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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


UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The West Orange times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00041
 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: October 13, 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: UF00028310:00041

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







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Times


Blood drive at
C&W Trucking
C&W Trucking Inc. is hold-
ing a blood drive Monday, Oct.
17, from 3-6 p.m. at 703 Hennis
Road, Winter Garden. The com-
munity is being urged to partic-
ipate.

WOHS Class of 1990
15-year reunion
The West Orange High School
Class of 1990's 15-year reunion
is this Saturday, Oct. 15. The
gathering begins at 6 p.m. at Mai
Tai's Bar at Lake Susan, 11834
Lakeshore Drive, Clermont.
There is no admission fee.
For details, call Dana Tanner
Bumford at 352-255-9957 or e-
mail Bonny Potz Elder at
bpotz@cfl.rr.com.

Vendors can
sign up for
Oakland festival
Vendor applications are still
being accepted for the 8th an-
nual Oakland Heritage Festival.
It is set for Saturday, Oct. 29,
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Speer
Park and is a family-oriented
event with live entertainment and
activities.
Applications can be down-
loaded from the Oakland Nature
Preserve Web site: oaklandna-
turepreserve.org. For more in-
formation, call 407-905-0054.

Road 1 bike
safety program
The Winter Garden Recre-
ation Department is offering a
bike safety course taught by a
Florida Bicycle Association
League-certified instructor. It
begins Wednesday, Oct. 19, and
is open to ages 14 to adult. The
cost is $35 for city residents and
includes a certificate after course
completion. For more informa-
tion, call the rec at 407-656-
4155.

Windermere Garden
Club to meet Thurs.
The Windermere Garden Club
will hold its next regular month-
ly meeting on Thursday, Oct. 13,
at 9 a.m. in Town Hall. For more
information on the club or the
meeting, call Tanya Chesire at
407-905-9963. New members
are welcome at any time.

Book Club to meet
Oct. 17 at Borders
The Windermere Union
Church Book Club recently an-
nounced its October book se-
lection Broken for You by
Stephanie Kallos. The club
meets the third Monday of each
month in the caf6 at Borders near
West Oaks Mall. The next meet-
ing is Oct. 17 at 7 p.m.
For information on the club,
call 407-876-2112.

Elks plan
turkey shoot
The Winter Garden Elks will
hold their annual turkey shoots at
the lodge this Saturday, Oct. 15,
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Shots are
$2 each, and several guns will
be available. The public is in-
vited to participate.
A concession stand will be
open for food and beverages.
The lodge is at 700 S. Ninth St.,
Winter Garden. Proceeds will
benefit the Hurricane Katrina
victims.

Southwest Book Club
to meet Oct. 18
The Southwest Book Club
meets on the third Tuesday of
each month at 7 p.m. at the
Southwest Library in the meet-
ing room, and community resi-
dents are invited to join the group
at any meeting.
The group will discuss Em-
pire Falls by Richard Russo on
Oct. 18. Other upcoming read-
ing selections include: Breaking
Ground by Daniel Libeskind on
Nov. 15; and To Kill a Mock-
ingbird on Dec. 20.
For more information on up-
coming meetings, call Sandy
Mayer, librarian at the South-
west Library, at 407-835-7323
or e-mail
mayer.sandy@ocls.info.


Reading Reindeer


starts 8th season


'The West Orange
Times' sets 3,000-book
goal for annual literacy
drive.

By Kathy Aber

In October 1998, The West Orange
Times set out to address literacy needs
in West Orange County by launching
its first Reading Reindeer book col-
lection. To date, the annual program
that continues through Dec. 22 this
year has distributed more than 20,000
books to needy children.
The Times will publish a series of ar-
ticles in the next 10 issues to draw at-
tention to the importance of reading to
children. Reading Reindeer is again
encouraging readers to donate new
books for area children who have few
or no books in their homes. These
book donations will be distributed in
time for Christmas.
The Times undertook this reading
emphasis to refocus the West Orange
community on just how essential good
literacy skills are to make readers
even more aware of how the ability
to read and write is intertwined with
every aspect of life. It affects health,
employment and day-to-day living.
Reading is a key to succeeding.
For seven straight years, readers
have embraced the idea of donating
new books that are distributed to
needy children as Christmas gifts.
Each October, books start pouring in,
and the Times' Reading Reindeer
helpers begin sorting the books for
holiday distribution.
The staff is still in the process of
compiling lists of charitable organi-
zations and agencies to be recipients
of books from this year's drive.
Though not finalized, book requests are
expected to top 3,000.
Illiteracy is a very real problem.
Though it may be difficult to believe,
educators and literacy experts con-
tinue to tell us that many children have
few or no books in their homes. And
many families do not use the public
libraries.
Statistics show that 20 percent of
adults in Central Florida lack basic
literacy skills. They cannot fill out a
family health history at the doctor's
office or read and interpret directions
on a medicine bottle. Cooking from a
recipe is difficult, and completing a
job application might be impossible.
The following local groups are lined
up for Reading Reindeer books this
year: Play & Learn Day School; Head
Start; the West Orange Christian Ser-
vice Center; Maxey, Hiawassee and
Mollie Ray elementary schools; the
Maxey Community Center; Reach Out
and Read at the Winter Garden Chil-
dren's Health Center; Toys For Tots
in Ocoee and Winter Garden; the Cen-
ter For Drug-Free Living; the Migrant
Early Intervention Program of Orange
County Public Schools; and new ba-
bies at Health Central hospital.
The Times has drop-off locations
for new books at the four local li-
braries (Southwest, Windermere, West


Oaks and Winter Garden), the West
Orange Chamber of Commerce office
on West Colonial Drive and the Times
office, 720 S. Dillard St., Winter Gar-
den. Collection boxes will be in place
at these locations by Oct. 14.
The Reading Reindeer book distri-
bution is one way to reach our
youngest citizens with the gift of read-
ing.
Children who are read to from birth
for a minimum of 20 minutes per day
are 80 percent more likely to begin
school ready to read and able to learn.
It is never too late to begin. Will
you help us start?
Many clubs and individuals have
become regular supporters. If you're
organizing a Christmas party, ask
guests or employees to bring a new
book for a Reading Reindeer child.
Do you remember your favorite
children's story? Share a copy of it
with a local child.
During the Reading Reindeer cam-
paign, the Times will feature its logo
each week accompanied by a photo
or article about a local literacy vol-
unteer opportunity or project and pub-
lish a list of donors.
Reading Reindeer also accepts mon-
etary donations to purchase books, es-
pecially for literacy efforts directed
to infants born at Health Central.
Beginning in 1999, Re.iding Rein-
deer has given a new copy of Dr.
Seuss's ABC to the parents of each
baby born at Health Central more
than 1,000 babies a year. These books
are accompanied by family literacy
information to help parents prepare
children for kindergarten.
In fact,. each book distributed
through Reading Reindeer includes
this valuable information provided by
the Adult Literacy League in Orlando.
Donate a book to Reading Reindeer
and give the gift of reading to a West
Orange County child this holiday sea-
son. Many families continue to strug-
gle with day-to-day needs, and books
might not be part of their holiday shop-
ping list.
Encouraging our youngest citizens
to become good readers is just the first
step in preventing adult illiteracy in
the next generation.
Help Reading Reindeer make
Christmas richer for local children and
families this year.
For more Reading Reindeer infor-
mation, call Kathy Aber at 407-656-
2121. Donations by check should be
made payable to Reading Reindeer
and mailed to the Times office, 720
S. Dillard St., Winter Garden, Fla.
34787.


Ocoee to host 12th Annual


Founders' Day Festival


The 3-day celebration will be
held Friday, Saturday and Sunday
with free concerts daily at Starke
Lake.

By Mary Anne Swickerath

This year's Ocoee Founders' Day will be a three-
day festival on the shores of Starke Lake this Fri-
day, Saturday and Sunday, highlighted by a per-
formance by the popular country band Sawyer
Brown and a spectacular fireworks display.
The action will kick off at 7 p.m. Friday with the
Taste of Ocoee dining experience followed by a
performance by the '60s rock group Gary Lewis &
the Playboys at 8 p.m.
Saturday will begin with the Founders' Day Pa-
rade at 9 a.m. featuring the new Ocoee High School
band, antique cars and bicycles and local groups.
The parade will begin at the Ocoee Little League
Complex on Flewelling Avenue and head south
down Bluford Avenue to the Ocoee Middle School
parking lot.
The historic Ocoee Christian Church will be open
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. that day for tours, and a clas-
sic car show, sponsored by the Rotary Club of
Ocoee, will line up on McKey Street downtown
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
The Fab Five Family Fishing Tournament will
start at 10 a.m. on Saturday. The tourney is open to
everyone. Those who want to participate can register
at the Starke Lake boat ramps. Trophies and prizes
will be awarded at 2 p.m.
The Woman's Club of Ocoee will be open Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. A student art show will be
displayed throughout the clubhouse just south of

(See Founders' Day, 3A)


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Graphic by Alarie Design
Three days worth of entertainment will highlight
the 12th Annual Ocoee Founders' Day Festival this
weekend.


Ocoee City Commissioner Danny Howell resigns


The elected
officials will vote on
a replacement for the
District 1 seat within
30 days.


By Mary Anne Swickerath

After eight years as an Ocoee city
commissioner, Danny Howell an-
nounced his resignation at last week's
meeting and said he would nominate
Gary Hood as his replacement at the
commission's next meeting on Oct.
18.
City Clerk Beth Eikenberry told The
West Orange Times that the elected
officials could vote to approve How-
ell's choice or nominate another can-
didate. The commission could decide
to choose the replacement Oct. 18 or
postpone the issue but no longer
than 30 days.
The person chosen will serve as a
city commissioner until the city's next
regular election set for March 14,
2006, when a successor to Howell will
be elected for the remainder of How-
ell's term, which ends in March of
2007.
The commission seats of Scott An-
derson and Nancy Parker will also be
up for election next March, the end of


their current three-year terms.
According to the Orange-Osceola
State Attorney's Office in Orlando,
Howell has been charged with a sec-
ond-degree misdemeanor violation of
the Florida Government in the Sun-
shine law for allegedly calling Com-
missioner Rusty Johnson concerning
a real-estate issue that was to come
before the commission.
Last spring, the Florida Commis-
sion on Ethics found probable cause
that Howell "may have violated ethics
laws by requiring the complainant in
this case, Ocoee's former city man-
ager [Jim Gleason], to pay a fine that
Howell owed due to his failure to
timely file his Campaign Treasurer's
Report," according to a press release
dated April 26.
Also stated in the release: "Howell
also may have required the former city
manager to pay personal charges that
Howell made on the city credit card and
to purchase a computer for his son.
Probable cause also was found to be-
lieve that Howell may have required
the complainant to take the steps nec-
essary to restore water service to How-
ell's home and to waive all fees and
costs associated with the termination
of the service."
Howell defended himself at last
week's commission meeting, calling
all these charges "a blatant lie."
He said he had asked Commission-


er Johnson about the phone-call mat-
ter and that Johnson had said he did-
n't know what it was about.
Howell said he has been hounded
by Gleason with lawsuits because he
had voted to terminate the former city
manager more than a year ago.
Howell said he had vowed to fight
the accusations and keep his seat on the
commission but had changed his mind
because of the pain his wife and fam-
ily had endured over the last year. He
doesn't want them to suffer anymore.
He added that he would have more
to say at his last commission meeting
on Oct. 18.
For his part, Commissioner John-
son said during last week's meeting
that he had not been contacted by any-
one except a reporter about the alleged
phone call. He also commented that
he knows that being a commissioner
can be very hard on families, and he
told Howell that these charges against
him do not negate "the things you've
done for this town" as a commission-
er in District 1.
Gleason, when contacted in Wood-
stock, Ga., where he now lives, told the
Times he had nothing to do with the
charge about the telephone call to
Johnson because that happened after
he was terminated. He said he only
heard about it after it had already been

(See Ocoee, 2A)


New building breaks ground

in downtown Winter Garden


Photo by Michael Laval
Ground was broken last week on the D&D Building located on Plant Street in downtown Winter Garden be-
tween Downtown Brown's and Shaw's Florist. Overlooking work on the project last Thursday were (1-r): city
building official Willie Herbert, City Manager Michael Bollhoefer, developer Robert Holston, engineer Randy
June, architect Michael Morrissey and Tom Thomson of T.D. Thomson Construction.


By Michael Laval

The first new building to be
erected in downtown Winter Gar-
den in many years has broken
ground.
The D&D Building, as it will be
known, is being built on the vacant
space between Downtown Brown's
restaurant and Shaw's Florist. By
next spring, the two-story building
will be home to a fine dining restau-
rant downstairs and offices upstairs.
Although the site has served as
a parking lot in recent years, it has
a history of businesses that once
occupied a building there. The
Ralph Harrell Caf6, Plant Street
Caf6, Chicone's citrus office,
Pounds Motor Co., a roller skating
rink and J.C. Chiles Department
store all resided at 128 W. Plant St.
Robert Holston of Holston Prop-
erties and Development and Randy
June of June Engineering are the
principals behind the project and
will settle into the upstairs office
space once completed. The two


Winter Garden residents said they
are thrilled to be part of the down-
town area's continued renewal.
"We love downtown Winter Gar-
den," said June. "It's exciting to be
bringing a nice restaurant to down-
town. It's ready."
June and Holston said they have
not yet named a tenant for the
downstairs space, but they plan on
filling it with a fine dining steak
and seafood restaurant. The pair
also hope the building will add
some architectural style to the
downtown strip.
The D&D Building will not
stretch the entire width of the gap
between Downtown Brown's and
Shaw's. A strip of grass and a side-
walk will pass between the new
building and Shaw's to an outdoor
courtyard and patio and to the rear
parking lot. An overhanging bal-
cony will wrap around the front and
side of the building.
June and Holston said they ex-
pect the building to be completed in
about six months.


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2A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005


Obituaries


JOHN IRVING BOWNESS, 89, Lau-
rel Hill, died Oct. 5. He was born on
Prince Edward Island, Canada, in
1916. At age
6, he moved
with his family
to Ocoee. He
lived there un- ..
til serving in "
Navy escort-
ing supply
ships to and
from England
during World
War II. He
married Eu-
nice Adams in 1950 and moved to
Okaloosa County. After her death in
1984, he married Ozell English of
Crestview. He was preceded in death
by his parents, James Hartle Bowness
and Chrisiannie Matheson Bowness;
one brother, Hartle Matheson Bow-
ness; and his first wife. Survivors: wife
of 20 years, Ozell; sons, James, Ed-
ward (and Renee); daughter, Julie
(and Paul) Lee, Demopolis, Ala.; step-
son, Donnie (and Jackie) English;
stepdaughter, Neressa (and Jimmy)
DuBose; grandchildren, Laresa (and
Randy) Lewis, Kyle, Jeremy (and Kel-
ley), Missy (and Buddy) Holley, Josh,
Michael Lee, Matthew Lee; step-
grandchildren, Tim (and Lois) English,
Mark (and Christy) English, Carla (and
Greg) Martin, Darron (and Merry) Du-
Bose, Anthony DuBose; great-grand-
children, Miranda Lewis, Abigail, Syd-
ney Lewis; 8 step-great-grandchildren;
sisters, Lillian Jean Dunn, Alexandria,
Va., Marion Florence Hoppe, St. Louis;
niece, Nancy (daughter of the late Har-
tie and Ruth Hubberd Bowness); nu-
merous other nieces, nephews and
extended family. Whitehurst-Powell
Funeral Home; Liveoak Park Memori-
al Cemetery.

FLORA A. BROWER, 94, Ocoee,
died Saturday, Oct. 8. Collison Carey
Hand Funeral Home, Ocoee Chapel.

ELEANOR A. BROWN, 91, Ocoee,
died Thursday, Oct. 6. Banfield Fu-
neral Home; Winter Springs.

ROY LEE CARPENTER, 81,
Ocoee/Winter Garden, died Sunday,
Oct. 2. He was born in Louisville, Ala.,
and was a longtime resident of Oak-
land, Winter Garden and Ocoee. He
was a member of West Orange Bap-
tist Church from the time it was known
as Oakland Baptist, where had ser-
viced as music director for several
years. He was an insurance salesman.
Survivors: sons, Roy Keith, Butler, Ga.,
David, Winter Garden; daughters,
Michelle Leigh Alexander, Titusville,
Linda Main, Ocoee, Nina Robbs,
Hemphill, Texas, Peggy Blank,
Cochrane, Wise., Mary Janice,
Hayesville, N.C.; brothers, John, Fort
White, James Ray, Goat Rock, Ala.;
sisters, Louise Skinner, Goat Rock,
Jeannette Thorne, Chuluota; 11 grand-
children; 13 great-grandchildren; 1
great-great-grandchild. Funeral ser-
vices were set for this Wednesday,
Oct. 5, at 11:30 a.m. at West Orange
Baptist Church, Oakland, with a view-


Ocoee
reported to the State Attorney.
On another matter, Ocoee Fire
Chief Richard Firstner presented three
special awards to members of his de-
partment. Earning Recognition of
Outstanding Service to the Ocoee Fire
Department were Ken Strickland, en-
gineer with 18 years of service; Carl
Curtis, engineer with six years of ser-
vice; and Steve Ellis, engineer with
16 years of service. All three are field
training officers.
Strickland and Ellis were respon-
sible for installation of the mobile
data computers in the.fire engines.
Ellis also serves on the FEMA Rse-
gional Urban Search and Rescue Task
Force 4 that was deployed to Hurricane
Ivan in 2004 and the recent Hurricane
Katrina.
Curtis was instrumental in prepar-
ing the department for the ISO (In-
surance Services Office) inspection.
Chief Firstner also announced the
following promotions within the Fire
Department: Ellis from engineer to
lieutenant and Vince Byrd from fire-
fighter to engineer.
In other business, the elected offi-
cials:
accepted a check for $5,364.95
from the Ocoee Middle School FFA
and Beta Club for the Ocoee Relief
Fund for hurricane victims. These two
groups raised the funds through their
efforts. Ocoee Middle also held a
clothing and food drive for hurricane
victims.
heard a report from Parks and
Recreation Director Vito Patrone out-
lining the activities for Ocoee
Founders' Day, a three-day event be-
ginning Friday, Oct. 14.
were briefed by Sprint represen-
tatives about the plan to install un-
derground cable in the Peach Lake
Manor area. The project is awaiting
permits at this time. The commission
expressed its support of the project.
approved a revised purchasing or-
dinance for the city to give more flex-
ibility to the city manager and de-


apartment directors.
approved the plat for the Ocoee
Crown Point Planned-Unit Develop-
ment located on the northwest corner


ing at 10 a.m. American Family Fu-
nerals & Cremations; Oakland Ceme-
tery.
JIMMY LEE COX, 65, Winter Garden,
died Oct. 3. He was a prominent citrus
broker in the state of Florida for 45
years and was
known as one
of the best fruit
buyers in the
state. He was
a Christian.
Survivors: wife
of 41 years,
Shirley Craw-
ford Cox;
sons, Warren
(and Lori),
Nlermont,
DMark, Winter
Garden; brothers, Tommy, Mickey,
Donnie, all of Ocoee; sisters, Helen
Johnson, Sharon Skipper, Kim Brooks,
all of Bushnell, Jane Moye, Leesburg;
grandchildren, Justin, Cory, Tyler,
Nicole and Arron. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home.

DOUGLAS FORBES, 77, Winder-
mere, died Oct. 4. Woodlawn Funer-
al Home, Gotha.

JULIO GONZALEZ, 74, Ocoee, died
Oct. 4. He was born in Moca, Puerto
Rico, in 1931. He was a computer an-
alyst, a Realtor and a deacon of the
Roman Catholic Church. Survivors:
wife, Maria; daughter, Aitza Dimeglio,
Ocoee; sons, William, Ocoee, Luis A.,
Orlando; brothers, Emilio, Orlando,
Francisco, New Jersey, Candido,
Puerto Rico; sisters, Rosa, Miami,
Haide Lizziness, West Chicago, Brunil-
da, Chicago, Julia, Orlando; grand-
son, Luis, Cape Coral; granddaugh-
ters, Beverlyn, Suzette, Ninoshka,
Francine; several nieces and
nephews. Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden Chapel; Wood-
lawn Memorial Park, Gotha.

GRACIE LEE EWTON HALE, 91,
Winter Garden, died Sept. 30. A Com-
munity Funeral Home & Sunset Cre-
mations, Pine Castle Chapel, Orlan-
do.

EDDIE MAE KING, 99, Winter Gar-
den, died Sunday, Oct. 9. Marvin C.
Zanders Funeral Home, Apopka.
JEANNE MARIE HECKER
OHMART, 82, Tallahassee, formerly
of West Orange County, died Wednes-
day, Oct. 5. Born in Twin Valley, Minn.,
she grew up in North Dakota and Illi-
nois, graduated from Manchester Col-
lege and taught home economics. In
1947, she married James G. Ohmart,
an optics research scientist working
at the University of Michigan and Ohio
State University, and in 1966, they re-
located to Winter Park when he joined
Martin Marietta.. They moved to West
Orange County, where they restored
an old home on Old Winter Garden
Road and Jeanne pursued her pas-
sion for raising orchids in a 25 x 80-foot
greenhouse that was moved there. For
15 years, she learned all about orchids
and cultivated hundreds. A member




of Ocoee-Apopka Road and the West-
ern Beltway (including Ocoee High
School). This plat outlines roadway
improvements, a lift station and a
master surface water-management
system on the 66.74 acres.
authorized appraisal services on
two parcels of land owned by the Or-
lando-Orange County Expressway
Authority at a cost of $2,500 from
road impact fees and $3,500 from
recreational park impact fees. The
city is interested in purchasing these
two parcels, the first to be used for
the construction of an extension to
Roper Parkway to connect it with
Bowness Road and the second to be
used as part of an environmental ed-
ucational park.
approved the temporary closing
of parts of a number of streets for the
Ocoee Founders' Day 5K Walk and
Run on Oct. 8 from 7-9:30 a.m.
approved the temporary closing
of several streets for the Oct. 14-16
Ocoee Founders' Day events. The
streets involved are Flewelling Av-


and former president of the Winder-
mere Garden Club, she won a number
of garden club show prizes for many
of her orchids. She was an active
member of Windermere Union Church
and a member of PEO. Following the
death of her husband, Jeanne moved
to Tallahassee to be near her daugh-
ter, Lori O. Vezina, and husband Rob.
Other survivors: grandchildren, Alex
Vezina, Robbie Vezina, both of Talla-
hassee, Ashley, Orlando; brother,
James Hecker, North Dakota. Besides
her husband, she was predeceased
by sons Dale A. and Randal J. and
brothers Leon Hecker and Adam
Hecker. A memorial service will be
held Monday, Oct. 17, at 3 p.m. at Win-
dermere Union Church. Memorial do-
nations may be made to Edgewood
Children's Ranch, 1451 Edgewood
Ranch Road, Orlando 32835.

SHERRY BOWDEN OLIVER, 57,
Ocoee, died Oct. 2. She was born in
Winter Garden in 1948. She was a
secretary for West Orange Secretari-
al Service and a homemaker. She was
Baptist. She loved slot machines, bin-
go and games of chance and was al-
ways taking in homeless animals. She
was a member of Elks Lodge 2130 in
Winter Garden. Survivors: husband,
Bennie; sister, Debi (and Randy) Mey-
er, Eustis; brother-in-laws, Riley, Ari-
zona, Lee (and Regina), Ocoee, Billy
Lolley, Leesburg; several nieces and
nephews. Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden Chapel; Winter
Garden Cemetery.

CHARLES J. PADGETT SR., 88,
Winter Garden, died Thursday, Oct.
6. He was born in 1916 in Lokosee.
He was retired from Borden's Dairy
and spent the summer months in
Bryson City, N.C. Survivors: wife, Mar-
cella (Warren); sisters, Ruth Davis,
Kissimmee, Esther Blair, Orlando;
sons, Charles Jr., Clermont, Gene,
Minneola, Ernie, Poinciana, and their
wives; 8 grandchildren; 15 great-
grandchildren; 1 great-great-grand-
child. Memorial donations can be
made to the Building Fund of the First
Baptist Church of Central Florida, 8800
W. Colonial Drive, Ocoee 34761. Vis-
itation is this Saturday, Oct. 15, at noon
at Collison Carey Hand Funeral Home,
Winter Garden Chapel; the service be-
gins at 1 p.m.

EVELYN M. SMITH, 91, Winter Gar-
den, died Sunday, Oct. 9. She was
born in Orlando. She was a book-
keeper and a member of First Baptist
Church of Winter Garden. The memo-
rial service was set for this Wednesday,
Oct. 12, at 11 a.m. at Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral home, Winter Garden Chapel.
Burial is at Winter Garden Cemetery.

VIRGINIA LOUISE WESTER, 88,
Ocoee, died Saturday, Oct. 8. A Com-
munity Funeral Home & Sunset Cre-
mations, Michigan Street Downtown
Chapel, Orlando.


(Continued from front page)

enue and Rewis Street (for the Satur-
day morning parade), McKey Street
and Bluford, Cumberland, Oakland
and S. Lakewood avenues. The pub-
lic boat ramp at Starke Lake will also
be closed during Founders' Day.
held the first readings of two pro-
posed ordinances that would amend
the limits put on the money managers
of both the General Employee's Re-
tirement Trust Fund and the Police
Officers' and Firefighters' Retirement
Trust Fund. The second readings and
public hearings on these proposed or-
dinances will be held at the commis-
sion's next meeting on Oct. 18.
approved a traffic enforcement
agreement between the city and the
Wentworth Homeowners' Associa-
tion. This agreement gives the Ocoee
Police Department the authority to
enforce traffic laws on the private
roads of this gated community.
appointed Alison Resnik and
Rosemary Wilsen to the Sexual
Predator Local Ordinance Commit-
tee.


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1080 S. DILLARD ST. WINTER GARDEN, FL
Most insurance accepted* LLic. # MA12692


Fatal traffic crash
in Ocoee
On Friday, Oct. 7, at approxi-
mately 7:35 p.m., Ocoee police of-
ficers responded to a single vehicle
crash on Prairie Lake Boulevard
north of A.D. Mims Road.
A Nissan 350Z sports car was
traveling southbound on Prairie
Lake Boulevard and lost control
south of the railroad tacks just north
of A.D. Mims Road. The vehicle
left the roadway and crashed into a
tree. The driver, Gregory Rhodes,
32, died as a result of his injuries. He
was the only occupant.
The Ocoee Police Traffic Homi-
cide Unit is investigating the cause
of the crash.

Three found dead in
home on Butler Bay
Drive in Windermere
Orange County Sheriff's Office
deputies responded to a call to check
on the well-being of a resident in
the Windermere area at approxi-
mately 4:30 p.m. on Monday.
According to the Sheriff's Office,
this type of call is usually consid-
ered "routine" but this time it re-
sulted in a tragic finding.
Orange County Deputy Paul Ter-
ry, 45, and his two children, Elyse
Erin, 10, and lan Tyler, 8, were
found dead inside the home at
12742 Butler Bay Drive.
Due to the involvement with an
OCSO deputy, Sheriff Kevin Beary
requested the assistance of the Flori-
da Department of Law Enforce-


Dunk tanks, face painting, game
booths, food, fun and more will be
available to all who attend Hope
Charter and Legacy High schools'
fall festival Oct. 22 from 11 a.m. to
3 p.m. The festival is a fund-raiser
following the 10 a.m. dedication of
the schools' new building.
The festival is a combination of
games, activities, live entertainment
and food. The game booths are spon-
sored by each classroom. Activities
will include bounce houses, pump-
kin decorating, pony rides and a state-
of-the-art kayak simulator. Guests
from the fire and police departments
will also make an appearance.
Several bands and local artists will


Donations needed
for woman in coma
Winter Garden resident Wanda Sue
Gibson, 52, is critically ill and on life
support at Health Central hospital in
Ocoee. She is currently in a coma.
Gibson, a nanny to a local family, at-
tended both Ocoee Elementary and
Ocoee High School.
Because this illness has occurred
when she had no medical coverage,
her friends are raising funds for her
care. A trust fund has been set up at Sun
Trust Bank, 10331 W. Colonial Drive,
Ocoee, FL 34761. Donations, as well
as prayers, would be greatly appreci-
ated.


Lions Club turkey
shoots underway
The Ocoee Lions Club is hosting its an-
nual turkey shoots this month. The dates
are Oct. 22, Oct. 29 and Nov. 12 from 9
a.m. to approximately 4 p.m. in the field
just south of the West Orange Girls Club
complex on Ocoee-Apopka 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 community
projects, such as food baskets and sup-
port of the visual- and hearing-impaired.


ment.
At this time, the OCSO Foren-
sics Unit, Homicide Unit and agents
with the FDLE are still investigat-
ing the case. The Medical Examin-
er's Office was conducting autopsies
on Tuesday morning. Results were
not available as of presstime.

Oakland police report
The Oakland Police Department
provided the following monthly ac-
tivity report for September. There
were.14 criminal reports, 13 infor-
mation reports and 14 traffic crash
reports.
Traffic activity reports total
traffic citations, 183; warnings is-
sued, 49. This includes driving with
suspended license (13), running a
red light (30), running a stop sign
(5), tag violations (12), seatbelt vi-
olations (8), unlawful speeding (41)
and failure to obey a traffic control
device (26)..
Arrest activity reports This
includes criminal mischief (1), DUI
(3), battery/domestic violence (1),
burglary (1), grand theft (1), petit
theft (3) and DUI (3).

OFD weekly report
The Ocoee Fire Department re-
sponded to 64 calls for assistance
during the period of Sept 29-Oct 5:
Fire-2
EMS-37
Vehicle accidents-10
Hazardous materials-1
Public service-11
False alarms-3
City calls-61


perform, and there will be karaoke
for the children. For lunch and snacks,
there's barbecue, hotdogs, Sno-cones,
popcorn and boiled peanuts. Private
venders will also display their wares
and services.
All proceeds will go directly to
benefit the children in their class-
rooms by fulfilling the teachers' wish
lists. All activities require tickets that
can be purchased on the day of the
event, and the festival is open to the
public.
The children are excited about their
first community event on their new
campus. For more information on the
event, contact Lori Swope in the
school office at 407-656-4673.


Citrus label show
in W.G. Nov. 19-20
Citrus label collectors and dealers
from all over the state will converge
in Winter Garden Nov. 19-20 during
the Winter Garden Art Festival. The
Winter Garden Heritage Foundation is
sponsoring the citrus label show and
sale in conjunction with the two-day
festival along Plant Street.
The sale hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Saturday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday.
For information about being a vendor
at this show, call the foundation at
407-656-3244.


Support group for
those chronically ill
Area residents are invited to a free
support group for people with chronic ill-
nesses, including liver diseases and hep-
atitis C, at St. Luke's United Methodist
Church. The group meets the fourth
Monday of each month from 7-9 p.m. For
more information, call the church office
at 407-876-4991 or Katie at 407-351-
5582. The church is located at 4851 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road, Orlando.


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


County calls-3.

Ocoee police report
The Ocoee Police Department re-
ported 625 calls for service Sept.
23-29:
32 Arrests-16 adult males, 5 adult
females, 7 juvenile males, 4 juve-
nile females.
False alarms-22
Assault/battery-17
Burglary, residential & busi-
ness-6
Burglary, vehicle-5
Child abuse-4
Criminal mischief-14
Drug violations-1
DUI-2
Thefts-27
Vehicle accidents-42
Vehicle thefts-9
Abduction (committed/attempt-
ed)-0
Death/suicide/traffic homicide-
3
Disturbances-105
Missing/runaway adult-
Missing/runaway juvenile-4.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire Depart-
ment responded to 66 calls for as-
sistance during the period of Oct.
2-8:
Fires-1
Emergency medical calls-40
Auto accidents-11
Automatic fire alarms-3
Public assist-1
Hazardous conditions-2
Miscellaneous-8.


Volunteers needed for
AARP tax prep aid
Volunteers are needed for
AARP's Tax-Aide Program.
Tax-Aide counselors help pre-
pare tax returns and assist with
filing requirements for older
taxpayers and others.
Individuals with an aptitude
for tax preparation, experience
in filing personal returns and
good communication skills are
urged to sign up.
The volunteers will be
trained by AARP in coopera-
tion with the Internal Revenue
Service. The training begins
Jan. 3 in the Orlando area.
Anyone interested in join-
ing the program should call
Nick Saullo at 407-977-2834
or Jackie Sward at 407-647-
5233.


N o f ar w el w o d s w e e sp k e
11 ietosygo- bye,'


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


Local police and fire reports


Hope, Legacy schools

dedicating building

then hosting festival


COLLISON
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GENTLE CHIROPRACTIC HAS BEEN EFFECTIVE TREATING:
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Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 3A


Public can view Maitland Blvd. Extension plans


New building downtown
Work began last week on the D&D Building in downtown Winter Garden. The 2-story building will be located
on Plant Street between Downtown Brown's and Shaw's Florist. A restaurant will occupy the downstairs space,
while the upstairs area will house offices.


County accepting hazardous waste
Orange County is holding a com- cleaners, solvents, paint, cleaning
munity collection event for the prop- fluids, chemistry sets, automobile
er disposal of hazardous and elec- and furniture polish, propane tanks
tronic waste on Saturday, Oct. 22. (20-pound maximum), household
Items are being accepted at the Or- and vehicle batteries, flammable liq-
ange County Services Building on uids, paint thinner and stripper, brake
North Rock Springs Road north of fluids and antifreeze, computers and
Orange Blossom Trail. printers, DVD and CD players, tele-
The following items will be ac- phones, fax machines, VCRs, key-
cepted: chemicals (pool, photogra- boards and televisions.
phy and any unknown), varnish and A product might be hazardous
stains, waste oil, pesticides, drain waste if the label includes the words


City of Ocoee to open fall grant cycle


The fall cycle for the city of
Ocoee's Community Merit Awards
Program opens Nov. 1. These
awards are financial grants made
to organizations whose members
include Ocoee residents and business
people. The grants are made to ac-
knowledge excellence and to fur-
ther the benefits these local orga-
nizations bring to the Ocoee com-
munity.
Applications for the Communi-
ty Merit Awards are accepted twice
a year. The upcoming 2005 fall cy-
cle opens Nov. 1 and closes Nov. 30.
The applications are then re-
viewed and ranked by the Merit
Awards Review Board, a group of
Ocoee residents appointed by the
City Commission. This board
makes a recommendation to the
City Commission as to which ap-
plications to fund. The elected of-
- ficials then make the final decision.
Applications will be available be-
ginning Nov. 1 on the city's Web



Times classified
sell!
Call 407-656-2121


site, www.ci.ocoee.fl.us, or at the
City Hall reception desk. Com-
pleted applications should be
mailed or dropped at City Hall to
the attention of the Community Re-
lations Division.
For this first grant cycle, a total of
$5,000 is available. The maximum
grant award is $500.
The next grant cycle will open
April 1, 2006. Organizations may
apply for grants during both fund-
ing cycles each year. However, only
one application per organization
per cycle will be accepted.
For more information on the
Ocoee Community Merit Awards
Program, call Community Relations
Manager Tonya Elliott at 407-905-
3109.


at collection site
pesticide, caustic, acid or poison.
If containers are leaking, pack
them in a larger container with an
absorbent material, sub as cat litter,
to soak up leaks. Do not mix mate-
rials into a single container. Label
the material. Only waste from Or-
ange County homes will be accept-
ed.
For more information, call the Or-
ange County Utilities Solid Waste
hotline at 407-836-6601.



MVP Neighborhood
Matching Grants
application cycle
opens in Ocoee
The city of Ocoee's Most
Valuable Partnerships (MVP)
Neighborhood Matching
Grants Program will open its
2005-06 cycle this November.
Applications will be available
online at the city's Web site,
www.co. ocoee.fl.us, or at the
City Hall reception desk start-
ing Nov. 1. Completed appli-
cations are due back by Nov. 30
by 5 p.m.
For more information, call
Tonya Elliott at 407-905-3109.


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The Orlando-Orange County Ex-
pressway Authority will hold a pub-
lic involvement workshop to pre-
sent the latest State Road 414
(Maitland Boulevard Extension)
plans on Monday, Oct. 17. The
meeting is from 5:30-8:30 p.m. at
the Piedmont Lakes Middle School
cafeteria, 2601 Lakeville Road.
Project plans and concepts de-
picting the S.R. 414 alignment, in-
terchanges, retention ponds and
bridges will be displayed, and pro-
ject personnel will be available to
answer questions. No formal pre-
sentation is planned. The public
will be able to submit comments
about the project or request further
information via forms that will be
available.
The Expressway Authority has
completed nearly 60 percent of the
design for the $395 million, 9.3-
mile project, formerly known as the
Apopka Bypass. The new elevated
expressway will extend Maitland
Boulevard to the west from where
it currently ends at U.S. Highway
441. It will run south of the city of
Apopka to State Road 429 (the
Daniel Webster Western Beltway)
before heading northwest to U.S.
441 near County Road 437 (Ply-



Founders' Day
(Continued from front page)
the Ocoee Gazebo.
The Ocoee Historical Commission
will lead tours of the Withers-
Maguire House from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. for $3 for adults and $1 for stu-
dents.
Jason Aldean will lead off the Sat-
urday musical performances at 4:30
p.m., followed by Craig Morgan at 6
p.m. and Sawyer Brown at 7:30 p.m.
The evening will be capped by the
fireworks at 9 p.m.
Sunday's activities will feature an
afternoon (1-5) of music, fellowship,
fun and food for the entire family.
At 1 p.m., contemporary, urban and
Caribbean gospel rhythms by St.
Pauls Presbyerian Church, Living
Waters Ministries and New Frontiers
Ministries will take the stage at Starke
Lake.
At 3:30 p.m., Klassique will bring
its Motown sounds to the audience, as
well as some of the group's original
music.
Throughout the festival, arts and
crafts will be on sale, and business-
es and local groups will have booths
to attract festival-goers.
For more on the festival, see page
10A.


mouth-Sorrento Road).
Interchanges are planned at U.S.
441 East (at the existing Maitland
Boulevard), Hiawassee Road,
Keene Road, S.R. 429 and U.S. 441
just west of Plymouth-Sorrento
Road. The new expressway will
also include a Mainline Plaza west
of County Road 435 that will fea-
ture express lanes for E-PASS and
SunPass customers to pay tolls
electronically.
Final design is expected to fin-
ish by spring 2006, and construction
will begin next fall. When it opens
in 2009, the extension is expected


* ABEKA Curriculum
* Tumbling
* Arts & Crafts
* Safe Playground
* Chapel
* Recorded Video
Monitoring


to relieve much of the congestion on
441 through Apopka, as well as
serve the increasing number of new
communities in northwest Orange
County. As many as 37,000 vehicles
a day are expected to travel the new
route once completed.
The project materials can also be
viewed on the Expressway Au-
thority Web site at Express-
wayAuthority.com. Comments can
be e-mailed to
MbrooksSR414@cfl.rr.com, faxed
to 407-381-9038 or mailed to
10151 University Blvd., Suite 222,
Orlando 32817.


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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005


Opinion


In our opinion

Editorials


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


The Sox on the other Dr. Phillips foot
It was exciting to watch Boston make his- sented by his mother and stepfather at the
tory last year winning the World Series with ceremony because he had reported to his new
Dr. Phillips graduate team, the Chicago
Johnny Damon as one White Sox, for spring
of the stars of the Red training in Arizona.
Sox. In the words of The pair not only
Yogi Berra, "It's d6jA played together at Dr.
vu all over again, be- Phillips, but both were
cause when the Chica- selected to the 2002
go White Sox eliminat- American League All-
ed the Red Sox this Star team. Who knows,
week to move to the 4 with both becoming
American League free agents at the end
o 2merican League...
Championship Series of the 2005 season,
against the Angels, Dr. Maybe they'll find
Phillips graduate A.J. themselves in match-
Pierzynski was a big ing uniforms again next
part. The catcher belt- year.
ed two home runs in i We wish Pierzynski
game one against his and the White Sox
fellow alumnus. good luck in the cham-
elow almnus. A. J. Pierzynski's mother Mary Jane Harrelson ood lk in the chan -
Both Damon and (left) and Johnny Damon at the ceremony in pionship series andpo-
Pierzynski were hron February when four former Panthers who reached tentially the World Se-
DPHS along with.for- the major leagues had their numbers retired, ries. Maybe West Or-
mer Panthers Brian ange County will have
Barber and Danny Micelli when the school a piece of the World Championship trophy
retired their numbers. Pierzynski was repre- again this year.


From our archives

Old Times


Rep. Brummer asks for study
To the Editor:
If you are a homeowner in the Wekiva Study Area, it
is imperative that you be aware of issues regarding sep-
tic systems. The Department of Health has proposed new
rules for septic systems in the Wekiva Study Area. Most
people learned of the new rule from a newspaper article.
The Wekiva Study Area starts at the Lake County line
south of the town of Oakland in the southwest. The Study
Area stretches east to College Park in Orlando then north
to include West Central Orange and West Seminole
Counties. The area goes as far north as Paisley in Lake
County and as far West as Eustis. The area includes all
of Northwest Orange County, including all the homes
in Tangerine, Zellwood, Plymouth and Apopka.
The Department of Health held meetings to inform
the public of the proposed rule. The meetings were very
contentious. The new rule would require replacement of
presently existing septic systems that fail with systems
more expensive to install and to maintain.
Homeowners objected to the new rule. Many of the
homeowners' objections were valid. One objection stands
out. That objection is that the Department of Health's
proposed rule is based upon a study of septic systems in
the Manatee Springs area. Manatee Springs is west of
Chiefland on the Suwannee River about 23 miles from
the Gulf of Mexico.
The geology of Florida can be different from one place
to another. I believe there are substantial differences in
the geology and hydrology between the Manatee Springs
area and the Wekiva Study Area. I have not heard any sup-
port for the theory that the sciences are transferable from
one area to the other.
Homeowners would like an analysis performed to de-
termine the impact of onsite wastewater systems (septic
systems) upon the Wekiva River, upon the springs that
contribute to the Wekiva and upon the aquifer from which
we draw our fresh drinking water. Such a request is ap-
propriate.
There is no requirement in the Wekiva Parkway and
Protection Act for the Department of Health to implement


doone in Wekiva River Basin
new rules without appropriate scientific data. There is
no deadline, in the law, for implementation of new rules
by the Department of Health.
It is my position that in all the information I received,
as a member of the Wekiva Coordinating Committee
and the Wekiva Task Force, there was no presentation that
related higher nitrate levels in the Wekiva River or the
contributing springs to septic systems. There has been con-
siderable speculation, however, I do not believe we heard
scientific data.
Not all members of these committees agree with me
on that point. As I cannot prove a negative, I have been
searching for the scientific data in the information the
committees received. To date, I have not found such a pre-
sentation nor has anyone familiar with the process iden-
tified such a study.
The Department of Health was not part of the Weki-
va Coordinating Committee or the Wekiva Task Force.
The Wekiva Parkway and Protection Act charged the
Department of Health with substantial responsibility.
The act had an early due date for the department to re-
port to the governor.
The Department of Health was brought into the pro-
cess late. The department had an early due date for its first
report. There was, however, no mandate for implemen-
tation of new septic system rules. There was no dead-
line for new rules the department determined to be nec-
essary.
The protection of the Wekiva River, the Wekiva Riv-
er's contributing springs and the Floridan Aquifer is too
important to leave to speculation. The cost to the exist-
ing homeowners of the Department of Health's proposed
rule is too high to accept without valid reason. A study
should be performed in the Wekiva Study Area to de-
termine whether new rules are necessary and what new
rules are appropriate.
Frederick C. Brummer
State Representative
House District 38


Fire Prevention Week focuses on safety in home

Week will include education programs and tribute to fallen firefighters


15 years ago
Windermere Union Church pastor Ira Williams remarked how excited he was at the progress of the
church restoration project. The second phase is well underway. It includes the restoration of the north
wing, with new office space and the Howard Bochiardy Memorial Lounge, named for the architect who
designed the project and died this past summer.


65 years ago
Lt. George B. McMillan made a successful "pancake"
landing with a P-36 Army pursuit plane without benefit
of landing gear at the Orlando airport. It was a perfect
three-point landing. He is a member of the First Pursuit
Squadron of the Orlando Air Base.
Members of Mrs. Shuler Peele's Sunday School class
at the Methodist church enjoyed a hobo party and hayride
that concluded with a wiener roast at the Pounds camp
on Lake Butler. In the group were Jess Cappleman, Eve-
lyn Bray, Elizabeth Baker, Theresa Raden, Cora Bolton,
Betty Penuel, Herbert Pounds, Deck Gray, Jimmy Floyd,
Carl Hall and J.D. Rutledge.
Hopes for an emergency seaplane base on Lake Apop-
ka suffered a setback when a report was received by the
Navy Department.

60 years ago
Honoring members of the college set, Barbara Bor-
gard and Mildred Strickland entertained in the lounge
at Florida Power Corporation in Winter Garden. 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, Al-
bert Walker, Hilton Teal, Jack Taylor, Thurmond Tuck-
er, Jack Ross and Morris Dann.

40 years ago
The West Orange Country Club has been incorporat-
ed after many months of planning and study the first


club to be established here in more than 35 years. Total
cost will be approximately $288,000. It will include a
golf course, pool and tennis courts. Franklin Cappleman
has been elected president, L.W. Tilden vice president and
J.C. Sayer secretary-treasurer. Directors are Dan McK-
innon, Bert Roper, W.S. Arrington, Dr. Gibbs Ashley, John
C. Youngblood, Harry Smith, Edwin Pounds and Dr.
John Scanlon.,

25 years ago
Gen. Jack Flynn of Windermere was keynote speak-
er at the 1980 United Way Kickoff Luncheon held at
Orlando Presbyterian Church. Leaders of the West Or-
ange communities are: Ocoee, Bill Breeze and Jean
Grafton; Winter Garden, Mervin Lee; Windermere, Dave
Bergman and Sam Zeigler; Oakland, Sam Williams;
Gotha, Corb Ballentine; and Dr. Phillips, John Shelton.
West Orange Kiwanians Bill Breeze, Hal Bekemey-
er, Harold Harvey and Rodney Reynolds stirred up the
coals for a big cookout at West Orange Manor. The old-
sters enjoyed the sunshine of one of our first pleasantly
cool days and the change-of-pace charcoal-broiled pic-
nic fare.
The board of the Diocese of Central Florida has offi-
cially recognized Ascension Episcopal Church and au-
thorized it to be chartered to serve the Dr. Phillips-Win-
dermere area. The Rev. Warren Richardson is interim
vicar. Services are being held at the Ecology Center at
Turkey Lake Park.


Most fatal fires happen in homes and at least half of
those are preventable, according to statistics from the State
Fire Marshal's Office. Having a working smoke alarm
is a must when it comes to fire safety, said State Fire Mar-
shal Tom Gallagher, but equally important are practic-
ing an escape plan and avoiding fire risks.
Gov. Bush and the Cabinet, of which Gallagher is a
member, passed a resolution on Tuesday designating
next week as Fire Prevention Week. Gallagher is urg-
ing Floridians to check their smoke alarms and rehearse
an escape plan during the week.
"If a fire occurs, you may have only a few seconds to
escape," Gallagher said. "That's why it is critical to
have a plan that you have practiced and memorized."
Last year, 415 people died in Florida and 790 were in-
jured due to fires. While the very young and the very old
are typically the most vulnerable to death or injury from
fire, the highest number of deaths in 2004 was among
men between.the ages of 41 and 50.
The leading causes of fires in homes are cooking,
heaters, electrical overloads, worn or damaged wiring,
smoking and candles. In fact, the number of fires caused
by candles doubled nationwide between 1980 and 2002,
when 130 people died and 1,350 were reported injured
as a result of candle fires. In Florida last year, candle fires
were blamed for two deaths and 42 injuries.
The National Fire Protection Association has made
"Use Candles With Care" the theme of its national ef-
forts during Fire Prevention Week.
"You should never leave a candle burning unattend-
ed and should put it out before going to bed," Gallagher
said. He also offered these important fire safety tips for
the home:
Bur candles in a sturdy holder and keep them
away from children, pets and curtains.
Use flashlights, not candles, in jack-o-lanterns.
Use a flashlight instead of candles during a power
outage.
Keep an approved fire extinguisher in the kitchen.
Do not use frayed extension cords and do not
place extension cords under a rug or near a heat







16-
E, .. ,

-"





Iccf ~ ....


source.
Do not overload electrical outlets or extension
cords.
If you smoke, do not smoke in bed and never walk
away from a lighted cigarette.
Keep ovens, broiling pans and kitchen exhaust
fans clean.
With small children in the house, turn handles
away from the front of the stove.
When frying foods on the stove, do NOT leave the
stove unattended.
Do not wear loose or flowing sleeves when cook-
ing.
If a fuse or circuit breaker should blow or keeps
tripping, find out why.
During Fire Prevention Week, Gallagher is asking
Floridians to:
Plan escape routes from every room and floor to an
outdoor meeting place. Be sure everyone in the family
knows and practices them. If there is only one exit from
the upper floor, have slides or rope ladders available
and practice proper use.
Install smoke detectors on every floor and in hall-
ways leading to bedrooms.
Test smoke alarms and change smoke alarm batter-
ies when changing the clocks for daylight savings time
in the spring and fall months.
The State Fire Marshal's Office offers seasonal and
holiday fire safety tips on its Web page at
www.fldfs.com/sfm. There also are pages for children,
parents and teachers at
www.fldfs.com/SFM/SFM ForTheKids.htm.
During Fire Prevention Week, the Bureau of Fire Pre-
vention in the State Fire Marshal's Office will be visit-
ing college campuses to provide targeted fire safety in-
formation to students, many of whom are living on their
own for the first time. And, for the third consecutive
year, Gallagher has also sent third-graders something
to inspire them to discuss fire safety with their families
- a growth chart designed with age-appropriate fire
safety tips.

Where have all the
airplanes gone?
.:.;.: Do you know where this airport
7 is? If your arrived in West Or-
f ange in the past 15 years, you
may not know that airplanes
made their final approach to this
S airport over the town of Winder-
S mere before this airport was sold
--. to developers. The photo is look-
.-r ing west over the long-gone
Maguire Airport. Today, the air-
'.planes have been replaced with
cars and SUV's parked in rows
while residents are doing their
grocery shopping. It's still
Maguire Road, but now it's Pub-
lix Supermarket. And all the or-
ange groves have been replaced
with Windermere Grove, Wes-
mere, Belmere and Cross
Creek.


bElrronuT (407) 656-2121 EDTOR .....................Mary Anne Swickerath d'VE Aft.
n ADVERTNG (407) 656-2121 1.ORib/7
FAX (407) 656-6075 STAFF WRITERS
E-MAIL wotimes@aol.com KathyAber, Gall Dressel,
Michael Laval, Amy Quesinberry

SThe West Orange Times(USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year (S35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter Garden Times. Inc. ADVEIRMSING
720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSIMASTER send address changes to THE WEST Jackie Browder, Carol Morgan, IKren Sllipp
a e e k y n e w s p a p e r ORANGE TIMES. 720. S.Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West Orange Timesare those of the individual writer and are not
.Dilnecessarily those of The West Orange Times its publisher or editors. Mailed letters must be typed and include the author's signature and phone num- AD DESIGN Andres Tam
720 S. Dlllard St.ber. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for space and grammar and become property of the newspaper. PAGE DESIGN................. Line Richardson
Winter Garden Florida 34787 ......................








Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 5A




Business


Building partner named for the Rialto


The Wilder Company, developer of the
Rialto, a planned mixed-use develop-
ment of specialty retail, luxury resi-
dences and professional offices in Dr.
Phillips, announced recently it is work-
ing with Wood Partners of Atlanta to
build the condominium portion of the
project.
Located on Sand Lake Road just west
of Turkey Lake Road, the 350,000-
square-foot Rialto will consist of ap-
iproximately 20 shops, fine dining restau-
rants and cafes, 200 deluxe condomini-
ums and nearly 48,000 square feet of
well-appointed office condominiums.
i The 13-acre parcel enjoys 1,000 feet
.of frontage on Sand Lake Road and
scenic views of Spring Lake.


"The Rialto is a unique project, and it
takes a special home builder to fulfill
our vision to create a vibrant place where
people can live, work, shop and dine,"
said Wilder representative David
Mallen. "We know from Wood Part-
ners' past successes they will create ex-
citing living spaces that complement the
rest of the project."
The Rialto condominium portion fea-
tures one-, two- and three-bedroom con-
dos, most with lake views. Unique floor
plans feature a generous list of standard
features, including 10-foot ceilings,
crown molding, tiled entries and bath-
rooms, granite counter tops, designer-
style appliances, oversized baths and
garage parking.


Villas of Grand Cypress employees help hurricane victims


Employees of the Villas of Grand
Cypress are working to help the victims
of hurricanes Katrina and Rita.
The resort company has offered its
employees the opportunity to donate a
vacation day, which would be turned
into eight hours of pay at that person's
present pay rate. Therefore, an em-
ployee who earns $10 per hour can do-
nate $80 by sacrificing a vacation day.
- After collecting the donated days,


the money raised will be given to the
American Red Cross's Hurricane Dis-
aster Relief Fund on behalf of the em-
ployees of the Villas at Grand Cypress.
The Villas at Grand Cypress has
about 410 employees and is part of the
1,500-acre Grand Cypress Resort in
Lake Buena Vista. Lloyd Taylor, the
resort's human resources director, said
he anticipates a donation of about
$2,000.


Arlington Homes to develop luxury community in Gotha
Luxury homebuilder Arlington Homes na will be priced in the range of more
announced recently it will begin devel- than $1 million. The company will start
opment later this year on Verde Collina. construction on a model home and six
The luxury community will feature 37 luxury spec homes priced from $1.3 mil-
home sites off Hempel Avenue in Gotha. lion to $3 million in February. All sev-
SFred Schaub, president of Arlington en homes will be open by October of
Homes, said new homes at Verde Colli- 2006.

Florida Citrus Mutual applauds canker compensation


Florida Citrus Mutual has publicly
'thanked U.S. Secretary of Agriculture
'Mike Johanns, who announced last week
-the availability of $200 million in com-
pensation funds for Florida citrus grow-
ers who have lost trees due to citrus
canker.
"Many Florida commercial growers
have seen their livelihoods destroyed by
citrus canker," said Johanns. "Funding
them will help them recover those losses


and further our eradication activities,
which are critical to preserving Florida's
$9.1 billion citrus industry preventing the
spread of disease."
Hurricanes Charley, Frances and Jeanne
have been blamed for spreading citrus
canker throughout the citrus-producing
region. Citrus canker is a bacterium that
disfigures and weakens citrus trees. Flori-
da citrus growers have lost a total of sev-
en million trees on more than 80,000 acres.


For Your Small Business Needs





Rose Pina
Branch Manager

14075 West Colonial Dr Winter Garden FL 34787
407-656-3633 Fax 407-656-4198 Ted.Romine@amsouth.com


RE/MAX Town
Centre Realty to
open Windermere office
RE/MAX Town Centre Realty,
based in downtown Orlando, an-
nounced last week it will open a sec-
ond office near Windermere next
year.
Charlie Orden, broker and owner
of the firm, said RE/MAX Town
Centre Realty will lease 10,000
square feet of space in a 14,000-
square-foot building. The Evans
Group will serve as architect, he
added, and will design a unique of-
fice. American Lifestyle has been
named as the general contractor.
This year, Orden said he expects
to sell $300 million in residential
and commercial property. Project-
ed sales for 2006, he said, could ex-
ceed $500 million.


Isleworth Realty attends Christie's conference


Resort tax
collections
Orange County Comptroller
Martha Haynie announced last
week that resort tax collections
received by the county in
September for the hotel col-
lection month of August were
$8,016,200. Resort taxes are
charged on short-term rentals,
mostly hotels and motels.
Haynie noted that collec-
tions by the county for August
were about four percent below
collections received during
August of 2004.
"While August collections
took a slight dip compared to
the same month last year, cu-
mulative collections for this
fiscal year-to-date remain sig-
nificantly positive," said
Haynie.


Lisa Richards, president of Isle-
worth Realty, recently joined oth-
er specialists in the luxury real es-
tate market from around the globe
at the Christie's Great Estates an-
nual conference in New York City.
Isleworth Realty is an exclusive
Central Florida affiliate of
Christie's Great Estates, an inter-
national network of real estate bro-
kers.
Participants of the conference at-
tended seminars on the current
business environment in high-end
real estate and learned how to bet-
ter serve clients through branding,
training, sales support and market-
ing initiatives.
"It was invaluable to spend three
days in New York with the experts
at Christie's and 175 top executives
from leading real estate firms from
around the globe," said Richards.
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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005



Winter Garden


Blessing their pets
The Church of the Messiah held its annual Blessing of the Animals in honor of St. Francis of Assisi. Hold-
ing their pets are, I-r: seated, Elizabeth Arnold; Monica, Joshua and Tracy Trocki; Samantha Hovis, Michael
Allen Pauline; and Sue Owen. Standing are, I-r, Mark Pauline, Doug Ellerbe, Aaron Grieser, Amber Ellerbe,
Becky Grieser, Bill Smith, Karen and Chad Revelle, Bobbie Webber, Father Tom Rutherford, Noel and
Lynn Miles, Corban Rutherford, Marcie Funke and Ashlee Wilson. Photo by Tony Miles.


'Tatting
She calls herself the Tatting
Lady, and she's determined to
pass on her knowledge of the art
to the next generation through
demonstration and exhibiting at
craft fairs and local events.
Donna Kelly of Winter Garden
recently discovered she is featured
on a tatting Web site, www.clas-
sicstitches.com, which is based in
Scotland.
"Tatting is the only form of lace
that cannot be replicated by ma-
chine," Kelly said. "Often, peo-
ple find it too difficult and time-
consuming to learn. We are let-
ting our heritage slip away from
us."
Tatting is a handmade knotted
lace formed with thread and a
small shuttle, which works as a
thread-holder. Only one simple
knit is used throughout, the Lark's
Head, consisting of two half-
hitches.
Kelly wants to bring attention
back to this "lost art" and show
everyone the pride and satisfac-
tion that can be achieved in the
creation of a piece of tatting.
To accomplish this, she made
her own instructional video to
keep the skill alive. She is also
available for lectures and can be
contacted at
tattinglady@cfl.rr.com.


Lady' keeps art alive


I


Donna Kelly, the Tatting Lady, demonstrates tatting with her silver shuttle,
tatted collar and other examples of her work.


Puppy Dreams raises funds for pets
Puppy Dreams held a fund-raiser last month to help several animal programs. A total of $1,500 in cash and
checks went to Noah's Wish, an animal rescue organization, to help victims of Hurricane Katrina. Donated
animal supplies were taken to Slidell, La., with representatives from the Winter Garden Police Department.
The community really supported the event, and because so much was donated, the dog and cat food was
given to the local American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. Assisting during the fund-rais-
er were, I-r, Kathy Rosenau, Andrea Sherron, Crystal Shepherd, Bob Rosenau, Juanita Basica, Rob
Gravenor, Tony Basica and Ray Basica.


Winter Garden Library programs
For information on programs offered at the S.C. Healthy Connections: Low Vision will be offered
Battaglia Memorial Winter Garden Library, call 407- Oct. 18 at 7 p.m. The class is designed to demonstrate
656-4582. The new library is at 805 E. Plant Street in where to find information about low vision. Partici-
Winter Garden. pants should be comfortable with computer basics.
The library offers more than 90 computer classes Want to learn how to buy or sell on eBay? Learn tips
per month, ranging from computer basics to advance and tricks to buy on eBay and learn selling strategies
classes, such as Word, Excel and PowerPoint. to help maximize profit.


W.G. Utilities
landscaping
seminar is Oct. 23
Winter will be here before you
know it. To get prepared, residents
can attend a free landscaping seminar
sponsored by the Winter Garden Util-
ities Department. Participants will
learn techniques on how to prepare
and protect their landscaping and dis-
cover low-maintenance landscaping
tips to help their yard look its best
year-round.
The program is being presented by
Florida Yards & Neighborhoods at
Tanner Hall, 29 W. Garden Ave.,
Winter Garden, on Sunday, Oct. 23,
from 1-4 p.m.
For more information or to reserve
a seat, call 407-654-2732.

Vendors can
sign up for
Oakland festival
Vendor applications are still being
accepted for the 8th annual Oakland
Heritage Festival. It is set for Saturday,
Oct. 29, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
Speer Park and is a family-oriented
event with live entertainment and ac-
tivities.
Applications can be downloaded
from the Oakland Nature Preserve
Web site: oaklandnaturepreserve.org.
For more information, call 407-905-
0054.


New Scout troop begins in Winter Garden
The new Boy Scout Troop 145 sponsored by the Winter Garden Masonic Lodge #165 won the Rolling Hills
District Campsite Award in the Central Florida Council Boy Scout Camporee last month. The district is
made up of Scouting units in West Orange and East Lake counties. Eight units represented Rolling Hills at
the recent Camporee.



Perfecting Hope Ministries

dines with Katrina victims


The Perfecting Hope Ministries
Church in Winter Garden and sev-
eral community members hosted a
dinner recently for approximately
40 people who have been relocated
to West Orange County from
Louisiana. These families were dis-
placed during Hurricane Katrina and
are temporarily staying at the Best
Western in Ocoee.
One of the main concerns of the
group is to find permanent jobs and
affordable residence in the area.
Elainna Moore, a member of the
church and a recruiter for United
Parcel Service, gave a presentation
to the group on available jobs at
UPS.
She also handed out job applica-
Stions and set up interviews for sev-
eral of the group members.
Perfecting Hope Ministries is
seeking resources and sponsors for
the group.
"We are interested in providing
some type of a long-term assistance
for them instead of a few 'quick fix-
es,' said Pastor Jean Ivory Payton,
senior pastor of Perfecting Hope.
Those in attendance enjoyed an
evening of caring and sharing.
Group members say they feel
blessed to be in the area and are
grateful for the hospitality they have


Catch All Your Favorite Sports Action!


Jimmie Walker, the Rev. Frank Massey and Robert Williams (from left)
carry on a conversation during the Perfecting Hope Ministries Church's
dinner for Hurricane Katrina victims staying in Ocoee.


been shown since they've been in
West Orange County.
Perfecting Hope Ministries
Church has been in this area for
more than 12 years and has estab-
lished ministries and functions to


Winter Garden's
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A TE IEGR N U IWSS o4 64 7


benefit the surrounding communi-
ties. The Reach Out Program, a mul-
ti-faceted, community-based orga-
nization was founded through the
community outreach efforts of the
church.
The church, under the auspices of
the Reach Out Program, provides:
a food pantry, clothing bank, trans-
portation ministry, Gear Up Pro-
gram (alternative to suspension pro-
gram) and a Summer Initiative Pro-
gram (which promotes personal
growth and development in stu-
dents).
Several other functions are being
planned for the Louisiana group.
Anyone interested in making dona-
tions or assisting with the sponsor-
ship of these events can contact Pas-
tor Payton at 407-654-0883. Per-
fecting Hope is a 5013 organiza-
tion, and all contributions are tax-
deductible.


[Nov. 19th & 2








Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 7A


Family Christian students help Beulah Baptist
Students from Family Christian School present Vickie Hubbard, the secretary at Beulah Baptist Church, with
a donation. Lisa Dorman's 4m-grade class runs an 'exchange store' on campus, and all proceeds are do-
nated to the church's Building Fund. With Hubbard (holding the money) are: front, Brook Graham, Alx
Obrien, Emily Crist, Stephen Country man, Brooks Estrada, Farrah Karimipour, Sophie Fitzgibbon, Austin
Donnelly, Marcus Odell; back, Michael Mogg, lan Watson, Caleb Parrish, Benjamin Diehl and Justin
Taubensee.


.. '


Playin' some good-time jazz
The Good Times Jazz Band performed its monthly evening concert
Friday at the downtown Winter Garden fountain. Performers are Sam
Noto, George Palmer, Fred Case, Bill Boyd and Bill Chocianowski (left).
the concerts, sponsored by Downtown Brown's and the Winter Gar-
den Pizza Company, will take a break in November and December but
will start up again in January.


Youth ministry makes sure

Katrina victims have Bibles


Thousands of area residents crowd-
ed downtown streets Oct. 1 to eat, drink
and listen to live music in a concert to
benefit Hurricane Katrina victims in
Waveland, Miss. Locals set up booths
to raise funds for the victims.
But one booth offered something dif-
ferent.
"The people in the Gulf Coast areas
devastated by Katrina have lost most or
all of their possessions," said David
Buckles, founder of Ezekiel Ministries.
"Furniture, appliances, records, pictures
ahd food are the things most people
think of first in those situations.
"We thought these folks probably lost
their Bibles too. In this time of crises,
God's Word is the best comfort and as-
surance we could possibly give them."
SBuckles bought 10 cases of Bibles
and started the Adopt-a-Bible program.
For $10, citizens can purchase a Bible,
write a note of encouragement for the re-
cipient inside the cover and have it de-
livered. The balance of the money goes
into a pre-paid phone card, delivered
with the Bible."
!By evening's end, nearly 60 Bibles

News of the Americ
: 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.
High school students can participate
in the National High School Oratorical
Contest.
Florida Boys or Girls State programs
are for 11th-graders with an un-

Health Expo at
New Horizons church
New Horizons Christian Church
and Fit-4-Sports are cosponsoring a
community Health Expo on Saturday,
Nov. 12, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 616
S. Dillard St., Winter Garden.
The community is being invited to
stop by for free screenings and to ask
health questions of vendors, attend
seminars and win door prizes. The
event is free.
The Bloodmobile will be accepting
donations as well.
Vendor space is available.
For more information, call Joanne
at New Horizons Christian Church,
407-654-5050, or Loretta at 321-438-
0838.


had been sponsored, and many more
people had expressed an interest in the
program.
"This is incredible," Buckles said.
"We cannot even imagine the differ-
ences these Bibles will make in the lives
of the people who will get these."
Ezekiel Ministries' main thrust is to
build a youth center in Winter Garden
that will serve all of the area's youth.
In addition to providing a safer place to
have fun, there will be social programs
and counseling, all designed to meet the
needs of West Orange youth.
While Ezekiel is a Christian ministry,
it is not affiliated with any denomination
and seeks to be a resource for church
and the legal system.
"This is something the youth need.
It will be a safe haven where positive
values are exemplified," said Buckles.
"Look at the alternatives; just take a
drive to the area malls on a Friday or
Saturday night, [and] you can't help but
see the need."
For more information on the Adopt-
a-Bible program or about Ezekiel Min-
istries, call 321-229-1663.

an Legion Post 63
weighted 3.5 or higher GPA.
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, sell hamburgers, hotdogs
and cold drinks and accept sponsor-
ships for all American Legion pro-
grams during the Historic Downtown
Merchants Guild Festival in November.

Rec offering
rubber stamping,
card making
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is offering a class on rubber
stamping and makinggreeting cards.
Participants will learn the knowl-
edge, skills and abilities to make easy
homemade cards and gifts. The course
begins Tuesday, Oct. 18, and is $10 per
class for city residents. For details, call
the rec at 407-656-4155.

Road 1 bike safety program
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is offering a bike safety course
taught by a Florida Bicycle Associa-
tion League-certified instructor. It be-
gins Wednesday, Oct. 18, and is open
to ages 14 to adult. The cost is $35 for
city residents and includes a certificate
after course completion. For details,
call the rec at 407-656-4155.


HCP staff raises
funds and walks
for Alzheimer's
Health Central Park is continuing
to set the standard in long-term care.
This year, in support of Saturday's
Alzheimer's Memory Walk, the staff
at HCP raised more than $1,000 col-
lectively through each department's
separate fund-raising efforts during
the past several weeks.
They raffled gift baskets and sold
cakes, hot dogs, ice cream sundaes,
popcorn and baked potatoes.
The administration department
raised the most money by selling stick-
ers to the staff members who paid $2
to wear jeans on a Friday to support the
Alzheimer's Association.
In addition to raising money, Health
Central Park's team of more than 25
people joined in on Saturday to par-
ticipate in the walk, held at Lake Eola
Park in Orlando.

Birth Place plans
breast cancer program
Jennie Joseph, a licensed midwife at
The Birth Place and women's health
advocate, will conduct a program on
natural approaches to breast cancer
prevention. The free seminar will be
presented Oct. 20 at 7:30 p.m.
The Birth Place is at 1150 E. Plant
St., Suite F, in Winter Garden. For
more information or to reserve a seat,
call 407-574-2930.


Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. B. Burch-B. Cox 2. J. and M.
Chilton 3. A. Scott-D. Jones 4. M. and
J. Lesnik 5. C. Baldwin-H. Parker; E-
W: 1. B. and R. Blair 2. L. Hendry-V.
Oberatis 3. B. and F. Van Buren 4. M.
Kalish-O. Brantley 5. N. Fortin-L.
Reed.

Volunteer at HCP
on Saturday
Health Central Park needs volun-
teers on Saturdays answering phones
and greeting visitors at the front desk.
The Activities Department needs help
with arts and crafts, entertainment and
other activities.
Volunteers can also help at home
by donating their time creating or do-
nating 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.

History Center plans
women's exhibit
The downtown Winter Garden His-
tory Center is featuring 100 years of
Winter Garden women in an exhibit
ongoing 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.

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

Teddy Bear Tea
Pre-schoolers ages 3-5 are invited to
the city of Winter Garden's first Ted-
dy Bear Tea. The social event is Mon-
day, Oct. 24, from 10-11:30 a.m. at
Tanner Hall, 29 W. Garden Ave.
The event is free of charge for all
pre-schoolers, parents and teddy bears.
Guests will enjoy tea, cakes, face-
painting, crafts, storytime and a spe-
cial surprise guest. For details, call the
rec office at 407-656-4155.


HalloweenFest

2005 coming
to downtown

Winter Garden

The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is planning its big Halloween
celebration for Monday, Oct. 31. Hal-
loweenFest 2005 is just around the
corner, and everyone's invited.
The event begins at 6 p.m. on down-
town Plant Street. This year's activi-
ties include bounce houses, carnival
games, face painting, food and
hayrides. Trick-or-treating is avail-
able for children at various stations
throughout the street from 6-8.
On the main stage, there will be a
costume contest for children of all
ages. Orange County Commissioner
Teresa Jacobs will serve as special
guest judge.
The contest begins at 6:30, and cash
prizes will be awarded. There are cat-
egories for all youth ages; the adult
grand-prize winner will get $300.
Live entertainment, including
Brutha Niel and the Real Deal, will
perform onstage throughout night.
And for entertainment of a different
sort, visit the creepy, spooky haunt-
ed house on South Boyd Street.
For more information on Hal-
loweenFest 2005, call the rec office
at 407-656-4155. The rec is looking for
food, drink and craft vendors or groups
to host game booths.


Elks plan
turkey shoot
The Winter Garden Elks will hold
their annual turkey shoots at the lodge
this Saturday, Oct. 15, and Nov. 19,
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Shots are $2
each, and several guns will be avail-
able. The public is invited to partici-
pate.
A concession stand will be open for
food and beverages. The lodge is at
700 S. Ninth St., Winter Garden.
Proceeds from the first shoot will
benefit the Hurricane Katrina victims.
The second shoot will benefit the
many Elk charities.


Prayer events at
New Horizons church
New Horizons Christian Church of
Winter Garden is inviting the public
to two special prayer events.
A Prayer Walk on the church prop-
erty is Sunday, Oct. 16, from 5:30-7
p.m. The property is one mile south of
Colonial Drive on County Road 535
at the intersection with Roper Road.
Participants are urged to dress com-
fortably. There will be several prayer
stations that will remind them of
scenes described in the Gospel of
John. They may walk from station to
station with a small group or indi-
vidually. The entire circuit should
take about 30 minutes.
The second event is a Call to
Prayer, also this Sunday, Oct. 16, at
6:30 p.m. at New Horizons Christian
Church, 616 S. Dillard St. (in the
West Orange Shopping Center). Res-
idents can gather with other folks for
a time of focused prayer. People with
special needs are especially invited.
Much of the focus will be on the
needs of this community and the na-
tion.
For more information, call Phil
Walter at 407-654-4040 or write to
info@NHCChome.org.


Blood drive at
C&W Trucking
C&W Trucking Inc. is holding a
blood drive Monday, Oct. 17, from 3-
6 p.m. at 703 Hennis Road, Winter
Garden. The community is being
urged to participate.


Rotarians learn about eating healthily
Dr. Jack Lynady (center) spoke at a recent Winter Garden Rotary Club
meeting. He has a degree in nutrition from the University of Florida and
is a chiropractor in downtown Orlando. He emphasized the importance
of eating nutritionally, being aware of the foods we eat and eating nat-
ural whole foods as possible, including raw fruits and vegetables. With
Lynady is Shally Momen (left) and Rotary President Rodney Jolley. To
contact Lynady, call 407-422-1553. To learn more about the Rotary, call
407-877-4015.



Laberee celebrates retirement


It was a really big night for George
Laberee recently when more than 150
friends, co-workers and family mem-
bers gathered at a special party to cel-
ebrate his retirement.
His wife, Jinny, hosted the party
at the Winter Garden Elks Lodge with
a real cowboy theme in honor of
George's retirement from DeWitt Ex-
cavating after 18 years as a working
foreman.
Prior to that, he spent many years
driving his own tractor-trailer rig. He
also worked for Steak 'N' Shake,
where he delivered food for many
more years.
After that, his good friend and Ma-
sonic brother, Mayor Jack Quesin-
berry, offered him ajob with his con-
struction company. After working for
a short time for Quesinberry, Laberee
started his new career at DeWitt.
Country singers Homer Stiles and
Doug Bryan entertained at the cele-
bration. Guests dined on a country
spread provided by Jinny, Possum
Jernigan (who prepared the meat) and
guests who brought several dishes.
Peggy Warren provided a cake as
well.
Over the years, Laberee has been af-
filiated with many social and frater-
nal organizations, including the Ma-
sonic Order, VFW, Moose, Eagles
and Elks. He is a 33rd-degree Mason
and past master of the Mokanna Ma-
sonic Lodge 329 in Lockhart. He has
been real active since joining the
Winter Garden Elks Lodge, where
he is a past exalted ruler and a past dis-


GEORGE LABEREE
trict deputy grand exalted ruler.
Laberee was pleased to see mem-
bers of the DeWitt family, as well as
his many friends from the Winter
Garden, Apopka, Eustis and Lady
Lake Elks lodges, who all came to
help celebrate and wish him and Jin-
ny well on their upcoming travels.
His son, Billy, was in attendance, too
- a heartwarming and sincere sur-
prise.
The Laberees thank everyone who
attended and those who brought gifts.


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005


Chamber hosts Red Bandana Barbecue


The West Orange Chamber of Com-
merce and Castle & Cooke presented
the Red Bandana Barbecue last week.
The event featured music, food and
a sneak peak at the Castle & Cooke
project Oakland Park.
"This event gave us the opportuni-
ty to offer the members of the com-


munity a classic event with a new
twist," said StinaD'Uva, president of
the West Orange Chamber.
Hundreds of community members
gathered at the sales center at the
Meadow Marsh Estates for their first
glimpse of what the new community
will feature.


"We are excited that Oakland Park
will be a part of West Orange Coun-
ty," said Bob Hennen, director of sales
and marketing for Castle & Cooke.
"The beautiful, new traditional neigh-
borhood community is planned to feel
like a naturally evolving part of the
area's history."


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Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 9A


Oakland giving tours of Historic

Town Hall at Heritage Festival


By Amy Quesinberry
Oakland is expecting a really large
crowd at its eighth annual heritage event
Oct. 29.
But it wasn't always that way.
In the festival's infancy, it was the
town's best-kept secret among residents.
The reason? Because the chicken and
hamburgers were free and officials
wanted to make sure there was enough
for the residents, for whom the Heritage
Day was intended. It was a chance for
neighbors to whip up their favorite dish
and meet one another "among the oaks"
of Speer Park for music and conversa-
tion.
' But as the town grew, so did the fes-
tival. It still maintains the original charm
of the first few years with the chili
cook-off, vendor booths and music.
However, the name was changed last
year to the Oakland Heritage Festival
and it became a fund-raiser when plan-
ners joined resources with the Oakland
Nature Preserve to pay homage to the
town's "natural and cultural heritage."
The expanded all-day celebration -
taking place from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. -
includes historic tours, live entertain-
ment, vendor booths, contests, children's
activities, a silent auction, food and
snacks and a tree planting to celebrate
the town's designation as a Tree City
USA.
SThe festival is traditionally held in
Speer Park, named for the first settler,
James Gamble Speer, who arrived in
the area in the 1850s as a member of
the Indian Removal Commission.
Though incorporatedin 1887, Oakland
was established nearly four decades be-
fore with six Indian villages and four
Indian trading posts.
SThe Winter Garden History Center
is loaning the town artifacts to display
at the Historic Town Hall (once the Oak-
land Bank) during the festival.
To complement the historic memo-
rabilia, former Mayor Jon VanderLey
ahd his wife, Kay, will leads guests on
a'guided history tour of the town. The
trip through Oakland's past will con-
clude at Historic Town Hall, which re-
cently underwent major renovations.
Festival attendees can also take a ride
in Bob Montgomery's Model A Ford
or go on a guided boat tour of Lake
Apopka.
The annual chili cook-off and dessert)
bake-off will continue this year. Entry
forms are available at Oakland Town
Hall and on the Web site: oak-
townusa.com.


Information about the Heritage Fes-
tival is available through Town Hall and
the Oakland Nature Preserve.
The town of Oakland is rich in history;
many of its residents today are descen-
dants of the earliest pioneers.
When Speer lived here, Oakland was
a loosely designated area between Lake
Apopka and John's Lake and two or
three miles east and west. (In 1926, the
town limits stretched from Killarney to
Tildenville, but town officials de-an-
nexed more than 800 acres in 1959 be-
cause the town couldn't afford to serve
the area.)
The first post office was established
in 1860. It closed in 1867, only to re-
open 10 years later.
In 1886, the railroad system was ex-
tended through the area, bringing with
it a wave of new residents.
A weekly newspaper, The Southern
Sun, was started that year. Future resi-
dents would share their writing skills
with publications in 1989 (the Oakleaf,
a monthly paper) and 1996 (The Oakland
Gazette newsletter).
By 1887, officials were eager to in-
corporate the town. Peter A. Demens
was elected the first mayor and tried
and failed to name the town St. Peters-
burg, after his birthplace in Russia. The
town of Oakland, named for its beauti-
ful canopy of oak trees, was officially in-
corporated in 1891.
The town's economy plummeted be-
fore the turn of the century following a
series of devastating circumstances: a
fire that wiped out the downtown busi-
ness district, an 1895 freeze that killed
the citrus industry and the railroad's de-
cision to cease operations in the area
because of a decline in business.
Though the town's industrial lifeline
was severed, the community prevailed.

It maintained a slow but steady climb as
churches and businesses made Oakland
their home.
The Angebilt Lodge (also called the
Oakland Hotel) was built in 1910 on
what is now Tubb Street. A few homes
had electric lights. Two years later, Oak-
land Avenue was paved, leading the
way for sidewalks, streetlights and fu-
ture road paving.
Florida Telephone Corporation grant-
ed the town a 20-year franchise in 1925,
the same year two flushing toilets were
installed in a new rest house at the town
dock.
When the Great Depression hit in the
'30s, Oakland suffered greatly. It closed
and reopened its bank several times,
borrowed money from a Winter Gar-


den bank and eventually opened an ac-
count in Ocoee. The town clerk's salary
was cut drastically, and the Town Coun-
cil held relatively few meetings because
there was no money to spend.
In 1949 by now, much better fi-
nancial times the town added a roller-
skating rink in Speer Park and a flash-
ing stoplight at Highway 438. That light
would be sold to the Winter Garden Li-
ons Club for two-thirds its original cost
in 1953.
The Tavares & Gulf depot, which
closed in 1950, was torn down in '54.
A full-time police officer was hired for
the town in 1969. Five years later, the
Oakland Volunteer Fire Department
was authorized.
In 1972, all the town streets were re-
named to honor longtime residents. Pri-
or to this time, streets and avenues were
designated by numbers.
The laid-back town received a strong
warning from the state in 1985, threat-
ening to pull Oakland's charter and re-
solve it back into Orange County be-
cause of a lack of taxes and the annual
report's statement of a deficit in spend-
ing. This would start the town on a long
journey of fiscal responsibility and ac-
countability.
In 1993, then-Mayor Jake Voss en-
acted the town's first property tax in 60
years.
A year later, Oakland celebrated the
arrival of the West Orange Trail through
the town.
Construction began on Oakland
Pointe in 1996. This was the first of nu-
merous subdivisions in Oakland and
sparked a huge population increase.
In an effort to operate in the black
and with more professionalism, the
Town Commission in 1998 terminated
the town manager and auditor, the po-
lice captain and the code enforcement of-
ficer.
New commissioners were elected,
bringing with them an eagerness to
make positive and drastic changes in
the town.
In the last 10 years, this commission
has enacted the Gateway Corridor Or-
dinance; entered an agreement with the
Oakland Nature Preserve; opened Oak-
land Avenue Charter School; built a
public safety facility, new town hall and
community meeting hall; constructed
two new water plants; and refurbished
its Historic Town Hall.
This renovated building, once the
Oakland. Bank, will showcase the town's
history for all who attend the eighth an-
nual Heritage Festival later this month.


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005



Ocoee


Three days of music to will bring crowds


to 12th Annual Ocoee Founders' Day


By Mary Anne Swickerath

Oldies rock, contemporary coun-
try, gospel and Motown sounds will
highlight the popular concert series
for the 12th Annual Ocoee Founders'
Day Festival to be held Oct. 14, 15
and 16. The music at the three-day
festival will begin Friday night, Oct.
14, with an 8 p.m. performance by
Gary Lewis & the Playboys, a 1960s
rock band famous for such hits as
"This Diamond Ring," "Save Your
Heart for Me," Count Me In" and Sure
Gonna Miss Her."
The group's leader is the eldest son
of comic legend Jerry Lewis.
On Saturday, Oct. 15, the music gets
started with the country-music line-
up of Jason Aldean at 4:30 p.m. and
continue with performances by Craig
Morgan at 6 p.m. and Sawyer Brown
at 7:30 p.m.
Aldean, a young singer-songwrit-
er, grew up in Macon, Ga., cutting his
teeth on country music. By the time he
was 15, he was a performer at the lo-
cal club Nashville South and was
signed to a recording contract after
only nine months in Nashville.
Morgan, a frequent guest at the
Grand Ole Opry, has recorded two al-
bums of his music, My Kind ofLivin'
and I Love It. His single "Almost
Home," a top-10 hit, received a Song-
writer Achievement award from the
Nashville Songwriters' Association
International.
Sawyer Brown, a group that gave
two concerts 25 year's ago at Ocoee
Junior High (now Ocoee Middle
School), originated from Apopka.
Leader Mark Miller's mother, Irene,
was a popular OJH teacher, and orig-
inal member Greg Hubbard is the
nephew of former Ocoee Mayor
Lester Dabbs.
The group has performed more than
3,500 shows and earned gold and plat-
inum albums and a host of awards.
Their hits include "The Cafe on the
Corner," "All These Years," "Treat
Her Right" and "The Race Is On."
Following the Saturday night con-

Fall cleanup in Ocoee
The annual fall cleanup for Ocoee
residents will be held on two Satur-
days: Nov. 12 and 19 (Nov. 12 for
those with Monday/Thursday garbage
collection days and Nov. 19 for those
with Tuesday/Friday garbage collec-
tion days).
Items, such as furniture, appliances,
carpeting and grills, are to be put curb-
side by 7 a.m. on the day of collection.
No car parts, no tires, no hazardous
waste and no yard waste are allow. For
more information, call 407-905-3170.

Woman's Club of Ocoee
rentable
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.


Country group Sawyer Brown will headline the Saturday night entertainment on the main stage at Starke
Lake during the 3-day Ocoee Founders' Day Festival.


cert, fireworks will explode over
Starke Lake at 9 p.m.
On Sunday, Oct. 16, the Founders'
Day music will wrap up with con-
temporary, urban and Caribbean

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

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


gospel rhythms by St. Pauls Presby-
terian Church, Living Waters Min-
istries and New Frontiers Ministries
at 1 p.m., followed by the Motown
sounds of Klassique, a dynamic show


Alzhiemer support
group at Summerville
Summerville at Ocoee, an as-
sisted-living and memory-care
residence, will conduct a month-
ly family support group on the
last Thursday of every month.
The group's goal is to provide
help to those who are faced with
the struggles and demands of
caring for a person with
Alzheimer's disease or other
memory-care issues. The sup-
port group is sponsored by the
Alzheimer Resource Center.
Summerville at Ocoee is lo-
cated at 80 N. Clarke Road in
Ocoee. For more information or
to RSVP for the next meeting,
call 407-843-1910.


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group.
The concerts are free, and reserved-
seating tickets at $20 each are avail-
able at the Jim Beech Recreation Cen-
ter, 1820 A.D. Mims Road.

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

Teen dances for
Ocoee students
The Ocoee Parks and Recreation
Department sponsors teen dances for
Ocoee students ages 10-14 on the first
and third Friday of every month from
8-11 p.m. at the Jim Beech Recreation
Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road. The
cost is $5.
For more information, call Lori
Horn at 407-905-3182.


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Ocoee Christian Church to host
Faithtober Fest on Sat., Oct. 15
The Ocoee Christian Church, 15 S. Bluford Ave., is hosting its first-
ever Faithtober Fest Fall Festival in conjunction with the Ocoee
Founders' Day activities on Saturday, Oct. 15, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Entertainment will include contemporary Christian music, an illu-
sionist, a comedian and a balloon artist for everyone's enjoyment, as
well as old-time carnival games with great prizes, a cake walk, barbe-
cued chicken, pizza and other tasty food.
There will also be free cold drinks for those interested in touring the
historic church built in 1891.
The church will use Faithtober as an opportunity to collect non-per-
ishable food items and donations for the food pantry for those locally
in need. In addition, the youth group will be selling raffle tickets at the
church and at Founders' Day to raise money for the youth program.
Prizes will include tickets to all major attractions.
For more information, call Pastor Scott Billue at 407-230-1010.


Parking available at the Woman's Club
The Woman's Club of Ocoee will tival on Friday and Saturday, Oct. 14
again offer parking for the Saturday and 15 for $10. Space is limited. Those
night concert for Founders' Day on interested can stop by before 5 p.m.
Oct. 15 headlined by Sawyer Brown. on Oct. 15 to reserve one of the best
There will be a presale for parking spots in town to park for the concert
spaces during the Founders' Day Fes- and fireworks at Starke Lake.


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.

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.


WOHS Class of 1990
15-year reunion
The West Orange High School
Class of 1990's 15-year reunion is this
Saturday, Oct. 15. The gathering be-
gins at 6 p.m. at Mai Tai's Bar at Lake
Susan, 11834 Lakeshore Drive, Cler-
mont. There is no admission fee.
For details, call Dana Tanner Bum-
ford at 352-255-9957 or e-mail Bon-
ny Potz Elder at bpotz@cfl.rr.com.

Bereavement support
at St. Pauls in Ocoee
VITAS Innovative Hospice Care
offers bereavement support groups to
anyone who has experienced the loss,
of a loved one. These groups offer un-
derstanding, useful information and
sharing with others who are grieving.
An ongoing general grief supportT
group will be held Mondays from
6:30-8 p.m. at St. Pauls Presbyterian
Church, 9600 W. Colonial Drive in
Ocoee. This group is led by staff from
VITAS Innovative Hospice Care.
To register or for more information,
call Maureen at 407-691-4549.


Guest speaker at Woman's Club
Dr. Jeffrey Koren spoke at a recent meeting of the Woman's Club of
Ocoee. He was welcomed by Woman's Club President Myra Kinnie.
Dr. Koren presented details about women's health issues and stressed
the importance of early detection and prevention for many diseases.


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Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 11A


Health Central's Pink Power Luncheon draws more than 100


October is National Breast Cancer
Awareness Month, and Health Cen-
tral hospital partnered with McRae's
department store, a division of Belk's,
and Waldenbooks, to host a Pink Pow-
er Luncheon early this month. This
free event, featuring WESH-TV news
anchor and breast cancer survivor
Wendy Chioji, drew more than 100
women to the open rotunda at the west
entrance of McRae's in the West Oaks
Mall in Ocoee.
Chioji told the crowd about her per-
sonal triumph over breast cancer and
answered questions from the audience,
many of whom noted they were can-
cer survivors or currently undergoing
breast cancer treatment.
Health Central provided each at-
tendee with a healthy lunch in a mini
lunch cooler bearing the pink ribbon,
the national symbol for breast cancer
awareness.
Health Central's Women's Center
director was on hand to answer tech-
nical questions regarding tests avail-
able for early diagnosis, as well as
treatment options. Waldenbooks'
West Oaks Mall location offered for
sale a variety of books, several rec-
ommended by Chioji, to aid women
facing or recovering from breast can-
cer, noting that a portion of the pro-
ceeds would be donated to breast can-
cer research.


Bobbie Blackwell, McRae's sales manager, (from left); Joseph Mazloom, McRae's store manager; WESH-
TV anchor Wendy Chioji; Health Central Foundation President Pamela Gould; and Deb Nicholson, Walden-
books manager joined forces at the well-attended Pink Power Luncheon at the West Oaks Mall.


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 this Sat-
urday, Oct. 15. Foundation President
Pamela Gould announced the foun-
dation would share the proceeds to
benefit medically distressed victims
of Hurricane 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
ini need of medical attention and
healthcare,' said Gould. "We are ex-
ploring every avenue we have to gen-
erate money to assist the families af-
fected by this disaster."
Mary Wilson of the Supremes is
the headline act for the annual gala


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


Rpbinswood Garden Club meets at St. Pauls in Ocoee
At the Oct. 4 meeting of the National Garden Clubs Inc. Con-
Rkbinswood Garden Club, Liz Pas- vention to be held at the Rosen Cen-
selli, a representative of the Gourd tre Hotel May 25-27, 2006, and the
Society of Orange and Seminole state meeting of the Florida Feder-
ciunties and a member of the Win- ation of Garden Clubs Inc. on May
dermere Garden Club, was the guest 28, 2006, also at the Rosen Centre
slaker. She explained that gourds Hotel.
aig in the same botanical family as Suggested projects for the club in-
sqiashes, melons and cucumbers but clude collecting magazines for
are not generally considered edible. Health Central hospital and Camp-
Instead, they've historically been bell Soup Labels and making dona-
ufd for utilitarian purposes. They tions to Wekiva Youth Camp.

atp dried and made into dippers, Refreshments were furnished by
birdhouses, animals and decorative Mary Dusek and Cookie Coyk-
items. They can be carved and paint- endall.


ed.
'She donated a beautifully hand-
painted gourd for the meeting's door
prize, which was won by Sharon
Zink.
'Members were informed about the


The club meets monthly at St.
Pauls Presbyterian Church in Ocoee.
The Nov. 1 meeting will be Craft
Night, and Carolyn Kennedy and
Cookie Coykendall will be the
hostesses.


West Orange Seniors plan potluck dinner
The West Orange Seniors visited day, Oct. 20. All are asked to bring a
AARP Chapter 2918 last Thursday dish of food to share.
for a discussion on the Medicare The bus for the Sterling Casino trip
medicine plan. The group also en- on Oct. 22 is filled. Participants will
joyed an ethnic potluck dinner, and leave at 8 a.m., stopping for drive-
everyone brought a dish from their through breakfast before heading to the
heritage. Since it was a fund-raiser boat.
for AARP, guests and members paid The Seniors offer prayers to Midge
a quarter for every scoop of food they Murry, Evelyn Burngasser and He-
received. len.Esposito.
The next West Orange Seniors' din- Seniors President Frances Watts re-
ner is a potluck at noon this Thurs- minds everyone to get their flu shots.







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Storm Blockers owners (1-r) Pat Riley, Natalie Phillips and Terry Craven-
er look forward to Saturday's grand opening celebration. The business
is located in downtown Ocoee at 101 W. McKey St.

Storm Blockers opens Saturday in Ocoee


Helping local residents prepare for
the next big hurricane is the job of a new
business opening in downtown Ocoee.
Storm Blockers, located at 101 W.
McKey St. in the old Cooper Tire
building, will hold its grand opening
Saturday in conjunction with the city
of Ocoee's Founders' Day celebra-
tions. The new business is owned by
Ocoee residents Terry Cravener,
Patrick Riley and Natalie Phillips.
The three owners say it was their
experiences during last year's hurri-
canes that hit Central Florida that mo-
tivated them to open Storm Blockers.
"After four hurricanes last year and
struggling with plywood all those
times, Patrick [Riley] and my dad
[Cravener] became distributors for
Storm Stoppers," said Phillips.
Storm Blockers is an authorized
dealer of Storm Stoppers, an alterna-
tive to plywood used to protect win-
dows and doors during severe storms.
A Storm Stopper, Phillips said, is
translucent, weighs 80 percent less


than plywood and is installed without
drilling holes into the home. The prod-
uct, she added, has passed impact tests
in laboratory experiments.
In addition to selling and installing
Storm Stoppers, the business will of-
fer a variety of hurricane protection
and preparation supplies.
The community is invited to visit
the store this weekend and participate
in a raffle to celebrate its opening. The
first-prize winner will receive a 5,550-
watt generator. Second prize is 50 per-
cent off full home installation of Storm
Stopper, while the third prize is a 25
percent discount on full installation.
All proceeds from the raffle will be
donated to charity to aid Hurricane Ka-
trina victims.
Regular business hours for Storm
Blockers after this weekend will be
Monday through Friday from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. For more information or to
schedule a free estimate, call 407-293-
1871 or send an e-mail to storm-
blockers@msn.com.


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Evangelist Tim Lee
to host revival at
West Orlando
Baptist Church
Well-known evangelist Tim
Lee will host a revival this
weekend at West Orlando
Baptist Church in Ocoee. The
revival will begin at 7 p.m. Sat-
urday, Oct. 15, and continue
with services on Sunday, Oct.
16, at 9:15 a.m., 10:15 a.m. and
6 p.m.
The church is located at
1006 E. Crown Point Road in
Ocoee. For more information,
call 407-905-9508.



Line dancing in Ocoee
Line dance classes are held each
Wednesday and Friday morning from
9-10:30. Evening classes are held ev-
ery 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 ac-
cepted.
This is a fun way to exercise and
work out at the same time. Please wear
leather sole shoes or something com-
fortable.
These lessons are held in the Ocoee
Community Center behind the old fire
station and the Withers-Maguire
House. For more information, call
Glenda Marshall at 407-294-9048.

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


Spook-tacular
show set for Oct. 24
The L.A. Acting Workshop Teen
Players will present their Halloween
Spook-tacular show Thursday, Oct.
24, at 6:30 p.m. at the L.A. Acting
Workshop Studio located at 1575 S.
Maguire Road in Ocoee.
This 10" annual teen performance is
free and open to the public. Call Amy
Allen at 407-876-0006 for reserva-
tions and directions.

Children's events set at
West Oaks Library
The West Oaks Library, located at
1821 E. Silver Star Road in Ocoee, is
offering special programs for children.
The programs are free, and scheduling
is not necessary.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for You
and Baby is especially for infants birth
to 18 months and lasts approximately
15 minutes. It will be held each Mon-
day at 10:15 a.m. The rhythm and rep-
etition of nursery thymes are used to
introduce very young children to liter-
ature.
Toddler Time, especially for chil-
dren aged 18-36 months, will be held
each Monday at 10:45 a.m. The use of
picture books, finger plays, songs, po-
etry and Mother Goose rhymes and
flannel board stories encourage the de-
velopment of verbal and listening skills.
The program lasts approximately 20
minutes.
Storybook Fun for Your Little
One: This read-aloud program, held
each Monday at 11:15 a.m., is recom-
mended for children ages 3-5 years.
Children can enjoy folk and animal
tales, flannel and big book stories, plus
rhymes, songs and poetry. Groups, fam-
ilies, schools and childcare providers
are welcome to participate, and schedul-
ing is not necessary.
The West Oaks Library is open Mon-
days through Thursdays from 10 a.m.
to 9 p.m. and on Fridays and Saturdays
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The library is
also open Sundays from 1-6 p.m. For
more information, call 407-521-3330.


Tennis champions
The winners of the 2005 Ocoee Recreation Tennis Championships
held recently at Vignetti Park with Coach Jack Vinson (2nd from left) are
Christin Vees, overall champion; Samantha Roundtree, girls 11 cham-
pion; and Deja Griffith, girls 12 champion. Coach Vinson congratulat-
ed the players for their hard work and success.


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005




Windermere


tunities and make public presentations.
The Central Florida YMCA
Achievers is a youth and teen men-
toring and enrichment program fo-
cused on preparing participants to be
successful at the post-secondary lev-
el. Students participate in Saturday
morning, after-school and evening ac-
tivities aimed at career exposure, col-
lege readiness and leadership devel-
opment.
"Words can't describe how I am
feeling as the National BizFest Com-
petition first-place winner and how
grateful I am to have had the chance
to participate in the Achievers pro-
gram and all the great opportunities it
has provided me," said Medina. "This
is an experience that I will never for-
get."
"I appreciate everything the Achiev-
ers program has provided me and am
very proud to have represented the
Central Florida YMCA Achievers
Program at the National BizFest Com-
petition," said Rosquete.


Gallery continues accepting hurricane relief supplies


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


Clean clothes in good condition in
all sizes are needed, including new
socks and underwear in packages and
shoes (sneakers, walking shoes, flats
and loafers in good condition), but no
heavy winter clothing.
First Baptist Church Windermere
is coordinating this effort. Monetary
donations will also be accepted, and all
funds will be sent directly to Hurri-
cane 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.


Olympia grad plays for Florida Atlantic
Alex Pecorella, the son of Beth and Mike Chadwick of Orlando, is play-
ing football for Coach Howard Schnellenberger at Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity, a Division 1 school in Boca Raton. Pecorella, pictured on the
sideline, is a 2005 graduate of Olympia High School. His position with
the Owls is a long-snapper and he is warming up to be a wide receiv-
er in the spring. In addition, he was the 1st long snapper to play in the
All-Star game.


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

Ashley Arthur chosen
for leadership role
in UF's Gator Growl
Ashley Arthur, a graduate of
S Olympia High, was selected to serve
as the director of casting/talent for the
University of Florida's Gator Growl,
the huge student-run pep rally held
Oct 7.
The event has grown to unprece-
S dented proportions since its original
inception in 1906. Originally titled
Dad's Day, the event welcomed visi-
tors to the university's new Gainesville
campus. Now more than 30,000 peo-
ple attend each year, and the show is
a spectacle of world-famous comedi-
ans, student-produced skits, py-
rotechnics and any number of sur-
S prises.
Gator Growl 2005, "Revenge of the
Swamp," featured Wayne Brady and
comedian Greg Giraldo.


Garden Club to meet
this Thursday
The Windermere Garden Club will
hold its next regular monthly meet-
ings on Thursday, Oct. 13, at 9 a.m. in
Town Hall. For more information on
the club or the meeting, call Tanya
Chesire at 407-905-9963.


Local YMCA Achievers program win
BizFest competition in Milwaukee


Stephanie Medina and Giselle Ros-
quete, members of the YMCA Cen-
tral Florida YMCA Achievers pro-
gram, took top honors at the 26" annual
U.S. Hispanic Chamber of Commerce
Foundation National Convention and
BizFest competition Sept. 14-18 in
Milwaukee, Wis.
Medina, a graduate of Timber Creek
High School and student at the Uni-
versity of Central Florida, and Ros-
quete, an Olympia High grad and stu-
dent at Valencia Community College,
S were awarded first and second places,
respectively, for winning the business
plan competition.
S BizFest is the USHCC Foundation's
signature youth entrepreneurship train-
ing event. It offers teens from across
S the country the opportunity to learn
valuable business skills. Through an in-
tensive four-day training session and
competition, participants learn skills for
launching their own business and how
to establish goals, create business and
life plans, identify investment oppor-


Upscale Rummage
Sale set for Camp
Down Oct. 22
The Central Florida Women's
League is planning its 5" annu-
al Upscale Rummage Sale, and
this year the event is moving to
a new location. Organizers say
that the change of venue is due
to the increased popularity of
the sale among area shoppers,
along with more donated items.
Previously, the sale has been
held at Windermere Town Hall.
This year the sale will take place
at Camp Down on Main Street
in Windermere on Saturday,
Oct. 22, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The sale will include like-new
artwork; clothing for men, wom-
en 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.


Book Club to meet
Oct. 17 at Borders
The Windermere Union Church
Book Club recently announced its Oc-
tober book selection Broken for You
by Stephanie Kallos. The club meets
the third Monday of each month in the
caf6 at Borders near West Oaks Mall.
The next meeting is Oct. 17 at 7 p.m.
The book selection tells the story of
septuagenarian Margaret Hughes, who
lives alone in her mansion in Seattle
with only a massive collection of an-
tiques for company. When young
Wanda Schultz appears on Margaret's
doorstep as a boarder, she arrives with
only her broken heart and a plan to
find her wayward boyfriend.
A friendship develops, and their ar-
mor falls away. The book is a testa-
ment to the saving graces of surrogate
families and shows how far the tiniest
repairjob can go in righting the world's
wrongs.
For information on the club, call
407-876-2112.

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.


Windermere Union is
site for weekly Weight
Watchers meetings
Windermere Union Church, United
Church of Christ, invites area residents
to participate in weekly Weight Watch-
ers meetings. Visitors and members
can attend meetings at 8:30 a.m. on Sat-
urdays for weigh-ins and then stay for
discussion sessions that last approxi-
mately 30-45 minutes. Every week
there is a new topic on nutrition, activ-
ity, healthy habits and successes to cel-
ebrate. Individuals do not have to join
to attend. For details, call 1-800-651-
6000 or go to weight.watchers.com.

WOHS Class of 1990
15-year reunion
The West Orange High School
Class of 1990's 15-year reunion is this
Saturday, Oct. 15. The gathering be-
gins at 6 p.m. at Mai Tai's Bar at Lake
Susan, 11834 Lakeshore Drive, Cler-
mont. There is no admission fee.
For details, call Dana Tanner Bum-
ford at 352-255-9957 or e-mail Bon-
ny Potz Elder at bpotz@cfl.rr.com.


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


Elizabeth Parsons
dancers to present
'An Evening of Dance'
Elizabeth Parsons School of Dance in
Windermere will present "An Evening
of Dance" Saturday, Oct. 22, at 7 p.m. at
the Lake Eola Amphitheater in down-
town Orlando. The performance is free
of charge and will feature dancers, chore-
ographers, students from other dance
schools and guest artists from Orlando and
surrounding communities. The com-
munity is invited to attend. The am-
phitheater is located at 195 N. Rosalind
Ave., Orlando. For more information,
call the dance school at 407-876-4604.


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Webelos earn Citizen Badges
Recently, the Den 7 Webelos Black Dragon Patrol from Pack 225 of Windermere had special guests from
the Ocoee Police Department visit and help the boys earn their Citizen Badges. Pictured are (1-r, front) K-
9 Unit Officer Stephen Tapscott, canine Syrus, Jacob Coe, Michael Schultes, Nick Foley, Tyler Batty and
Kyle Goode and (middle) Max Plavcan, Paul Bednareki, Peyton Meehan, Jacob Neff, Wesley Collier,
Spencer Craig, Sean Kelly and Andrew Rush and (back) Assistant Den Leader Bill Foley, Wyatt Thomas,
Alex Batty, Den Leader Greg Batty, Boy Scout Assistant Garratt Fairchild and Sgt. Mike Alexander.


Dancers perform at Cuda Festival
Dancers from Ready, Set, Dance in Gotha performed at the Thornebrooke Cuda Festival recently. Stu-
dents ages 4-17 performed ballet, jazz, tumbling, lyrical, hip hop, tap and pom-pom routines. For informa-
tion on the program, call 407-877-9336.








Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times


Dr. Phillii


Art show at local
galley through Nov. 23
Cartridge World Gallery at 6700
Conroy-Windermere Road will open
its fall art show season with an exhi-
bition of photography by Marla Lam-
pert. The show will run from Sept. 30
to Nov. 23.
A native Floridian, Lampert holds
a degree from the University of Flori-
da in addition to training at the South-
east Center of Photography.
Lampert has traveled to 27 coun-
tries and, by the end of the year, will
have visited all seven continents.
Her botanicals, photos of living
things, combine her interest in the
technology of photographic process-
es with her love of nature.
In this exhibition, the photographs
present a shift toward a slight ab-
straction of her subject and an em-
phasis on the beauty of form. Her del-
icate and close-up flowers are still-
lifes that burst with color and beauty.
The artist continues to challenge
herself by working with new tech-
niques and formats, like Polaroid
transfers, emulsion lifts, cyanotypes
and hand coloring, as well as black-
and-white prints.
The artist has decided to give all
funds raised through the sale of her
photographs in this exhibit to CARE.
CARE works with poor communities
in more than 70 countries to find last-
ing solutions to poverty.
Cartridge World Gallery is in the
Shoppes of Winder Oaks on the cor-
ner of Conroy-Windermere and
Turkey Lake roads. Debbie Deland,
former director of Telemanagement
Forum, owns the gallery.


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

Southwest Book Club
meets on 3rd Wed.
The Southwest Book Club meets
on the third Tuesday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Southwest Library in
.the meeting room, and community
residents are invited to join the group
at any meeting.
\The group will discuss Empire Falls
by Richard Russo on Oct. 18. Other up-
coming reading selections include:
Breaking Ground by Daniel Libeskind
on Nov. 15; and To Kill a Mockingbird
on Dec. 20.
. For more information on upcoming
meetings, call Sandy Mayer, librarian
at the Southwest Library, at 407-835-
7323 or e-mail mayer.sandy@
ocls.info.

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


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


World famous organist to play


Mary, Queen of
World renowned concert organist
Carlo Curley will appear in concert at
Mary, Queen of the Universe Shrine
on Thursday, Nov. 10, at 7:30 p.m.
Curley is one of the world's foremost
concert organists. Bor into a musical
family in North Carolina in 1952, he
attended the North Carolina School of
the Arts and coached privately with a
number of renowned pedagogues. Ear-
ly in his career, he was invited by Pres-
ident Jimmy Carter to play at the White
House and made history as the first clas-
sical organist to give a solo organ recital
there.
Today, he tours the world and has
played before crowned heads of Eu-
rope, including the late Princess Grace
of Monaco, and several command per-
formances for the Danish Royal Fam-
ily.
Curley's charismatic personality in-
evitably finds its way onto TV and ra-
dio. His network TV appearances in
the United States, England, Australia
and Japan are widely known. In England,
he has made numerous appearances for
the BBC, including organ spectaculars
from the cathedrals at Ely, Lichfield,
Norwich, Guildford and Gloucester.
The organist records exclusively for
Decca International, including CDs and
the first-ever commercial video of a
classical organ performance, "Organ
Imperial."
This will be Curley's first concert
appearance at Mary, Queen of the Uni-
verse Shrine. Tickets are $7 and are
available at the Shrine Gift Shop in ad-
vance or at the door on the day of the
show.
The shrine is at 8300 Vineland Road
in Orlando, near the Lake Buena Vista
exit of Interstate 4. For more informa-
tion, call 407-239-6600, Ext. 38, or e-
mail shrinemusic@netpass.com.


CARLO CURLEY


the Universe
The Music Department of Mary,
Queen of the Universe Shrine re-
cently announced other upcoming
events in its 2005-06 Shrine Con-
cert Series. All programs are held
in the Shrine Church beginning at
7:30 p.m. There is ample free park-
ing.
The Shrine Choir will appear in
concert on Thursday, Dec. 15. As
the Shrine's professional choir in
residence, the group was founded
to minister to the many tourists and
visitors to Central Florida and to
provide music at sacred services.
The singers in the choir are all pro-
fessional musicians and are under
the direction of Dr. William Pich-
er, director of music and artistic di-
rector of the Shrine Concert Series.
They will perform a program of
classical and Christmas choral fa-
vorites by Mendelssohn, Howells,
Willan, Rutter and others, along
with a Christmas sing-a-long.
Virtuoso violinist and composer
Robert Kerr plays music by Vival-
di, Bruch, Massenet, Kerr and more
on Thursday, Feb. 9. Dr. Picher will
accompany him at the organ. The
Daily Commercial has written that
Kerr "has been widely praised for
his ability to transform his violin
into a purely emotional instrument."
Handel's immortal oratorio,
"Messiah," will be presented in its
entirety over two consecutive Thurs-
day nights, March 23 and 30, fea-
turing soloists with an expanded
Shrine Choir and Orchestra, under
the direction of Dr. Picher. On
March 23, the performance will fea-
ture Part I of the oratorio, "The
Prophecy and Fulfillment of the Na-
tivity," along with a special perfor-
mance of Handel's Suite for Trum-
pet and Strings with Picher as both
trumpet soloist and conductor. The
performance on March 30 will con-
tain Part II, "The Passion and the
Resurrection," and Part III, "The
Resurrection of All Mankind to the
Glory of God."
The Rollins Chamber Singers un-
der the direction of Dr. John Sin-
clair will perform at the Shrine on
Thursday, April 20. This 60-mem-
ber ensemble performs a wide va-
riety of sacred and classical pieces,
both familiar and lesser known, in-
cluding their specialty poetry
texts set to music. These singers
have performed extensively on tours
of the East Coast and the South.


SW Relay for Life plans next meeting


The Kickoff Rally for the Relay
for Life at Dr. Phillips High School
last month was a great success. More
than half of the team sites are already
reserved for the Relay to be held in
the DPHS stadium April 7-8, 2006.
The next meeting is set for Oct.
22, and all meetings take place in the
Media Center. Committees will meet
at 6 p.m., and teams will gather at 7
p.m.
Volunteers are still needed to head


up a number of committees.
A meeting for new teams is sched-
uled for Nov. 15. Teams can register
online at the American Cancer So-
ciety Web site. For more informa-
tion, e-mail Kathy Leadbeater at
leadbek@ocps.kl2.fl.us or Mr.
McKinney at 407-355-3200, Ext.
3215. The Relay is a two-day
overnight event held at DPHS to raise
funds for the American Cancer So-
ciety.


Baptist churches host 'Trunk or Treat' event
Windermere Baptist Church, Lake Buena Vista Baptist Church and
Windermere Community Church are inviting the community to the an-
nual Trunk or Treat event on Monday, Oct. 31, at Windermere Community
Church.
There will be unlimited games and activities for games from 5-9 p.m.,
and the cost is $5 per child. Food and drinks will be available for pur-
chase. Children will be able to Trunk or Treat from family friendly dec-
orated car trunks from 6-8 p.m. at no charge and to sign up for door
prizes that will be given away throughout the party. Proceeds from the
event will benefit a hurricane relief program called Katrina's Kids.
For more information, call the church office at 407-876-2234. Win-
dermere Community Church is located at 8464 Winter Garden-Vineland
Road.


Thomas P. Moss Carolyn H. Sawyer Cary L. Moss
Esq. Esq., Board Certified Esq.
-InWsueriTsw


Local quilt club
invites new members
Area residents are invited
to join Land of Cotton Quilters
for weekly meetings on the
first and third Tuesday of each
month from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Participants are asked to bring
whatever quilting projects
they are working on; irons,
cutting boards and machine
space will be provided. The
club is for new and experi-
enced quilters.
For meeting location and
more information, e-mail Kim
Lippy at KimLippy@aol.com
or go to www.geocities.com/
landofcotton2002/.



Southwest Library
hosts events for kids
Storybook Fun for Your Little One
is offered weekly at 12 Orange Coun-
ty Library System locations, includ-
ing the Southwest 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.
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 15 minutes.
Groups, families and childcare
providers are welcome to participate.
Toddler Time is offered Thursdays
at 10:45 a.m. This program is es-
pecially for children from 18-36
months old and lasts approximately
20 minutes.
The use of picture books, finger
plays, songs, poetry, Mother Goose
rhymes and flannel board stories en-
courage the development of verbal
and listening skills for physically ac-
tive children.


Vista Toastmasters
meets weekly at
Southwest Library
Vista Toastmasters Club 7250 is
meeting weekly at the Southwest Li-
brary, 7255 Della Drive, off Dr.
Phillips Boulevard. Meetings take
place each Thursday from 6:45-8 p.m.
Guests and perspective members are
welcome at any time, and everyone is
encouraged to arrive early at 6:30 p.m.
to network and socialize.
New members are welcome, and
there is no charge. For more infor-
mation, go to http://www.tut.com/
vista.htm.
The purpose of the club is to help
members become better speakers and
leaders while enjoying the process.
Toastmasters International is the
world's largest educational organiza-
tion devoted to communication and
leadership development.
For more information on the orga-
nization or specific meeting locations,
call Joan at 407-654-3396.


Evening worship for
young adults, college
students and singles
College students, singles and young
adults are invited to come to a late
night worship experience that will in-
clude the study, "The Minor Prophe-
cies of the Blue Monkey." Acclaimed
artist, Angelo Ballestero, will lead the
worship on Wednesdays at 10 p.m.
The service will take place at Lake
Buena Vista Baptist Church, which is
located on State Road 535 next to the
Grand Cypress golf course.
For more information, call 407-876-
2234 or visit the Web site at
http://www.thevista.org/.


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14A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005




Social


Massey-Dollar engagement
Mr. and Mrs. Michael D. Massey Mike also attended Foundation
of Winter Garden announce the en- Academy, graduating from Central
gagement of their daughter, Sarah Florida Christian Academy. He is
Emily, to Michael Alan Dollar. Mike employed by the city of Winter Gar-
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Randy Dol- den.
lar of Ocoee. One afternoon while looking for
Sarah attended Foundation Acade- an edge blade at Ace, the couple got
my and: graduated from Calvary reacquainted and soon began dating.
Christian School. She is employed at A year later, a Christmas wedding is
Ace Hardware in Winter Garden. being planned.


Benefit raises funds for Morning Star School
The Morning Star School Auxiliary hosted its 4th annual fall benefit and
auction, Blues, Bets and Bluffs, on Sept. 24 at the Ivanhoe Plaza Ho-
tel. Shown enjoying the event are (1-r) Shannon Vandergrift, Jane Knuth
and Sharen Winders. The auxiliary is dedicated to helping special-needs
children challenged by Down syndrome, spina bifida, cerebral palsy,
autism and other special learning disabilities realize their potential.


CYNDI AND JOSH


Vela-Strickland engagement


Mike and Mary Lou Vela-Clark of
Winter Garden announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Cynthia
Vela, to Joshua Strickland, son of Tim
and Eileen Strickland of Winter Gar-
den.
Cyndi is a graduate of West Orange
High and works at Color Wheel Paints


and Coatings.
Josh is a graduate of WOHS and is
employed in the parts department at
Heintzelman Ford Trucks.
An engagement celebration was
held at Taquitos Jalisco with imme-
diate family in attendance.
The wedding date has not been set.


SARAH AND MKE


Sprucing up the Service Center
Members of the Bloom 'N' Grow Garden Society held a workday at the West Orange Christian Service
Center in Ocoee to improve the landscape. The gardeners who weeded, planted and mulched are, I-r,
Jackie Brown-Colberg, Ardis Summers, Marilyn Kelyman, Jackie Teal, Virginia Robinson, Betty Wilson,
Gretchen Boyd, Mary Lyn Van Dyke, Mary Ann Collings and Jo Ann Cauthen. In back, Steve from the
Christian Service Center also helped out. Not pictured: Dixie Lyons and Cecil! Robinson, who assisted that


Windermere Union
to host Fun Day
Windermere Union Church, Unit-
ed Church of Christ, 436 Oakdale St.,
will have a rummage sale Saturday,
Oct. 22, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. with
lots of bargains. All proceeds will go
to church projects.
The same day, the church's
preschool will have a Fun Day from
noon to 4 p.m. There will be a bounce
house for the kids and hayrides for
all.
Also, pumpkins will be sold from
10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20,
through Sunday, Oct. 30. The pro-
ceeds will be used for a new preschool
facility.
For more information, call 407-
876-2112.


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


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

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

WOHS Class of 1990
15-year reunion
The West Orange High School
Class of 1990's 15-year reunion is this
Saturday, Oct. 15. The gathering be-
gins at 6 p.m. at Mai Tai's Bar at Lake
Susan, 11834 Lakeshore Drive, Cler-
mont. There is no admission fee.
For details, call Dana Tanner Bum-
ford at 352-255-9957 or e-mail Bon-
ny Potz Elder at bpotz@cfl.rr.com.


Lakeview High
Class of 1956
The Lakeview High School Class of
1956 is planning a 50-year reunion and
needs addresses and phone numbers
of classmates. To provide information,
call Janice Scroggins Charles at 407-
656-1724 or Mary Davis Brooks at
407-654-3117 or 407-334-8423.

W.G. e-mail newsletter
To receive a free monthly informa-
tional e-newsletter from the Winter Gar-
den Recreation Department, residents
can register their e-mail addresses at the
city's Web site at www.cwgdn.com.
Call the rec office at 407-656-4155 for
details.

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

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


Visit downtown
W.G. museums
Downtown Winter Garden has sev-
eral museums honoring the city's his-
tory. The Winter Garden Heritage Mu-
seum is at 1 N. Main St. There is no
admission. For information or to
schedule a tour for large groups, call
407-656-5544. The Winter Garden
History Center is downtown on West
Plant Street. For information, call 407-
656-3244. The Central Florida Railroad
Museum is at 101 S. Boyd St. For in-
formation, call 407-656-0559.

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

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

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


LMS Guardian Angels
need supplies, clothes
The Guardian Angel Program at
Lakeview Middle School is in need of
basic school supplies and some cloth-
ing to help needy students. For more in-
formation, call Jean Wemyss at 407-
654-9208 or Chris Lunsford, Lake-
view's SAFE coordinator, at 407-877-
5010.

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

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

Smoke detectors
available at WGFD
The Winter Garden Fire Depart-
ment's Fire Prevention Bureau offers
smoke detectors free of charge. Call
Fire Marshal Tom Anderson at 407-
656-4689, Ext. 2223, for information.

WGPD programs
The Winter Garden Police Depart-
ment is organizing Neighborhood
Watch programs to help prevent crime.
To start a program, call 407-656-3636.
The police department offers free
home security surveys for residents liv-
ing within the city limits. An officer
will come to your house to check doors,
windows, locks, lighting and alarm sys-
tems. To set an appointment, call 407-
656-3636.


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

W.O. Rec plans
50-and-over events
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment has scheduled events and
trips for adults 50 and older. RSVP
by visiting the rec office, 1 Surprise
Driye. For more information, call the
rec at 407-656-4155.
Gina Vigeant is a certified instruc-
tor for chair exercise for active adults.
Men and women are welcome to attend
at the Old Fire Station Recreation Cen-
ter, 127 S. Boyd St. The cost is $25
per month for classes on Tuesdays and
Friday from 11 a.m. to noon. Wear
comfortable clothing and bring a bot-
tled 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 Wednesday and take
home a plant. The cost is $1 for trans-
portation to Leu Gardens in Orlando.
Guests will leave at 9:45 a.m. and re-
turn at 1 p.m. Lunch is not included,
so guests should eat a snack before-
hand.
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. at
the Old Fire Station Rec Center. The
book for October is The Yearling by
Pulitzer Prize winner Marjorie Rawl-
ings. Light refreshments will be
served.


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




Entertainment


ANNA MEREDITH

Windermere Prep selects
Composer in Residence
Windermere Prep recently se-
lected Anna Meredith from Edin-
burgh (United Kingdom) as its
composer in residence for the 2005-
06 school year. She is currently the
composer in residence with the
BBC Scottish Symphony Orchestra.
Meredith has studied and gradu-
ated with distinction from the Roy-
al College of Music in London. An
active composer and performer, her
works have been performed
throughout Europe and have re-
ceived airtime on the BBC radio
network.
She does a variety of work with
other artists and mediums, espe-
cially with the Camberwell Com-
posers Collective, whose goal is to
perform new music and combine
multimedia, jazz and electronic in-
fluences with traditional classical
music.
Meredith will spend a week in
May working with WPS students
in composition and the world pre-
miere of a new work for wind en-
semble.
The WPS band program conducts
its composer in residence program
annually, giving students the op-
portunity to work with profession-
al musicians and to discover the
artistry of the creation of music.
Students learn about living com-
posers and-their contribution to so-
ciety as a whole.
The WPS music department in-
volves almost 80 percent of the stu-
dent body. Forty percent of the stu-
dents are taking private music
lessons each week on piano, violin
and traditional band instruments.
All students in grades four
through six participate in either
chorus or band as part of their reg-
ular curriculum. Students in grades
three and four learn basic piano
skills and music theory in the state-
Spf-the-art Clavinova Lab, which
was donated by the Yamaha Mu-
,sic Corporation and Piano Distrib-
utors of Orlando.


Halloween Horror Nights
underway at Universal
Orlando
Celebrating 15 years of horror, Uni-
versal Orlando has reached an entire-
ly new level of fright as one of the
most intense Halloween Horror Nights
in its history continues.
The Halloween celebrations are held
at Islands of Adventure and continue
Oct 12-16, Oct 20-23 and Oct. 27-31,
beginning at 6:30 each evening.
Guests will be transported to a twist-
ed netherworld where chilling rituals
will startle even the bravest visitors.
Grotesque beasts will trek through
foggy streets searching for unsus-
pecting travelers whose blood will
hourish the macabre inhabitants. And
the High Priestess, the half-woman,
half-beast, ruler of the society, will
preside on her throne.
For ticket information, call 407-
363-8000.


'Lesson Before Dying'
offered at Mad Cow
The Mad Cow Theatre's produc-
tion of A Lesson Before Dying opens
this Thursday and runs through Oct. 30.
A special pay-what-you-can perfor-
mance will be held Oct. 26.
The show is based on Earnest J.
Gaines' prize-winning novel, which
centers around two young black men
each in his own way trapped in a
small Louisiana town in the 1940s -
who teach each other about being a
man, about heroism and about living
and dying with dignity.
Performances are Thursday, Friday
and Saturday evenings at 8, with Sun-
day matinees at 3. Tickets are $20 and
can be purchased by calling 407-297-
8788 or online at madcowtheatre.com.
The theater is located at 105 S. Mag-
nolia St., downtown Orlando.

Be a kid again
at SeaWorld
Now through Dec. 18, Florida's
grownups can revisit their youth and
purchase a single-day ticket or annu-
al pass to SeaWorld Orlando for the
price of a child's.
The "Be a Kid Again" offer is avail-
able only to Florida residents and can
be purchased online at SeaWorld.com
or at the SeaWorld Orlando entrance.

Montverde Day
set for Nov. 5
More than 100 vendors will greet vis-
itors at the 261" annual Montverde Day
at Kirk Park on Saturday, Nov. 5. This
year the event will benefit the Parks and
Recreation Department and the histor-
ical committee's newly planned
Montverde Museum.
The day will provide families with
activities for the children, special en-
tertainment that includes singing, danc-
ing and chorus, and sporting events.
Montverde residents will show off their
baking and craft skills. Produce, as well
as flowers, plants and trees from local
growers and nurseries, will be on sale.
The event will honor Helen Pearce, the
former mayor of Montverde, whose
health caused her to resign in June. She
will be honored as the first woman may-
or of the town and also for the many
projects she started and completed dur-
ing her years as town clerk and mayor.
For information, call Dorothy
Kuhlman at 407-469-2299. To partici-
pate as a vendor, call Brenda Muniz at
407-469-3662.


Ronobir Lahiri portrays the King in the new production of 'The King and I,' which opens at the Carr Performing
Arts Centre Oct. 25.


Tickets on sale now for 'The King and I'


The lavish new production of
Rodger's & Hammerstein's The King
and I will make a return to the Carr
Performing Arts Center Oct 25-30.
The show stars Stefanie Powers as
Anna and Ronobir Lahiri as the King.
Director is Baayork Lee.


Special October events
at Leu Gardens
Harry P. Leu Gardens is hosting two
special events in October. The first is
Ghost Stories on Friday, Oct. 14, from
7:30 to 10 p.m. "Spook-tacular" sto-
ries guaranteed to entertain all ages
will be told in the garden, presented by
ProjectImagination. There will be food
and "treats" for purchase. Tickets will
be on sale at the door at $8 for adults
and $5 for children. Children 4 and
under get in free. Gates open at 6:30
p.m.
On Saturday, Oct. 22, an evening
of live jazz music performed by Phillip
Martin, Dr. Otto Gomez and Julie
Lyon Quartet will highlight the Fall
Jazz Stroll. Dinner picnic baskets and
blanket or chairs are recommended.
Tickets ($19 general admission) go
on sale Oct. 10 at the Leu Gardens
Gift Shop or can be purchased by
phone at 407-246-2620. Tickets are
limited and nonrefundable.


1575 MAGUIRE RD.
,I BiLK OF H'i i.',
S\i .i. estorange5.com
407-877-8111
'Honeimadit Sald' Ic/li l
aiJ SinackLs .A ia' 'ic
M l IllTif lE _J *,:L .




THESE SHOWTIMES FOR:
FRI, OCT 14/THURS, OCT 20
THE BEIS MOVIE VALUE IN WO COUNJTr


Based on the real life adventures of
the English widow, Anna Leonowens,
and the 1944 novel, Anna and the
King of Siam by Margaret Landon,
the play is a tale about a clash of cus-
toms, set in the capital city of
Bangkok.


SeaWorld plans
Halloween events
SeaWorld Orlando continues its
Halloween Spooktacular Oct. 14-
16, 22-23 and 29-30. The event fea-
tures bewitching shows, autumn
harvest d6cor and friendly cos-
tumed characters. SeaWorld invites
children to wear their Halloween
costumes to the park and gather
heaps of sweets while they partic-
ipate in safe holiday fun.
The Shamu & Crew Halloween
Character Breakfast will be served
Oct. 14-16, 22-23 and 29-30 from
9-10:15 a.m. and will feature walk-
around characters, spooky them-
ing, seasonal fare, live music and
photo and autograph opportunities.
Advance reservations are recom-
mended and can be made by calling
(800) 327-2424 or by visiting the
dining information counter at the
front of the park.
The park opens at 9 a.m. daily.


Tickets are $34 to $62 and are avail-
able at the SunTrust Broadway in Or-
lando Box Office, TD Waterhouse
Box Office and all Ticketmaster lo-
cations.
For more information, call 407-839-
3900 or visit www.ticketmaster.com.


New play at REP
focuses on literacy,
racial harmony
The Orlando Repertory Theatre's
second production of its 2005-06 sea-
son is Salt and Pepper, a new play by
playwright Jose Cruz Gonzalez that
tackles issues surrounding family,
friendship and illiteracy with grace and
intrigue.
The setting is the Southwest in the
early 1940s. Salt and his brother, Andy,
live with their grandfather, who can't
read or write and is ashamed to tell
anyone. His silence has a devastating
effect on the boys. When Andy leaves
for war, Salt turns to a new friend, Pep-
per, for support.
Salt can barely read, but Pepper reads
voraciously. Together they discover a
past revealed in an old box of myste-
rious postcards.
The play was presented at the
Kennedy Center's New Visions/New
Voices program. The REP is proud to
host the playwright for opening night,
as well as the show's illustrator, local
artist Martha Lent. Both will be avail-
able for a meet-and-greet after the show
on Oct. 14.
Salt and Pepper runs Oct. 14 through
Nov. 13. Tickets are $9 for youth un-
der 18 and $13 for adults and can be pur-
chased by calling 407-896-7365 or on-
line at www.orlandorep.com.
The theater is located at 1001 E.
Princeton St. in Loch Haven Park.


FLIGHTPLAN PG-13
FRI & SAT: 1:30. 4:30, 7:30, 9:45
SUN: 1:30 4:30, 7:30
MON-THURS: 4:30, 7:30
IN HER SHOESO1C PG-13
FRI & SAT: 1-00, 4:00, 7:00. 9:50
SUN: 1:00. 4:00, 7:00 MON-THURS:
4:00. 7:00
ELIZABETHTOWNDI" PG-13
FRI & SAT: 1:10, 4:10, 7:10.9:50
SUN: 1:10.4:10, 7:10
MON-THURS: 4:10, 7:10
WALLACE & GROMITDIG G
FRI & SAT -1:40, 4:40, 7:40, 9:45
SUN: 1:40.4:40, 7:40
MON-THURS: 4:40. 7:40
TWO FOR THE MONEY R
FRI & SAT: 1:20, 4:20, 7-20, 9:50 SUN:
1:20 4:20, 7:20 MON-THURS: 4:20.
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218 East Oakland Avenue 407/656-4452
Kindergarten through Sixth Grade
$58 per player includes:
Player T-Shirt
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Individual Award after each Game
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Playing time for Everyone!
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Practices begin Tuesday, Dec. 6, 2005
Your first Game will be Sat., Jan. 14, 2006
Your Awards Night will be Sun, March 5, 2006

FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL
Mike or Joann Smith
Daytime 407/656-4452 Evenings 407/656-4795


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16A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005


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Old football rivalry renewed with



'The Battle for the Shield'


By Michael Laval

For the past 18 years, the West Orange and Dr. Phillips high
school football teams have battled each fall for the Ole Orange
Crate. The creation of DPHS pulled away many students from West
Orange and separated athletes who had played together since child-
hood.
A similar scenario played out this year for students living in Win-
ter Garden and Ocoee, giving birth to a new rivalry between the
Warriors and the Knights.
About half of West Orange's undefeated 2004 junior varsity team
and much of last year's freshman team have been lining up this sea-
son in Ocoee black and gold. Even Principal Mike Armbruster, Ath-
letic Director Bill Chambers and much of the Knight coaching staff,
including Head Coach Greg Dailer, all made the jump from West
Orange to Ocoee.
WOHS Head Coach Tim Smith said he has made changes to the
terminology his team will use on the field to prevent Ocoee's for-
mer Warrior players and coaches from guessing his plays.


The first-ever game between West Orange and Ocoee, set for
Thursday night at WOHS, only adds to an already existing football
rivalry between Winter Garden and Ocoee that stretches back about
70 years.
For much of the mid-20h century, the Cardinals and Red Devils
of the old Ocoee and Lakeview high schools battled on the grid-
iron with community pride on the line. Generations of Ocoee Bull-
dog and West Orange Wildcat players have kept the rivalry alive in
Pop Warner football games.
To commemorate the newest installment of this football tradi-
tion, West Orange and Ocoee will play the inaugural "Battle for the
Shield" game. The winning team's players will hoist a battle shield
overhead and keep the trophy until next year's showdown.
WOHS Head Coach Tim Smith said he and a parent, Betty Good-
win, came up with the idea of using a shield to symbolize the rivalry
since both the Warrior and Knight logos feature shields.
"I am a history teacher and am very interested in tradition and
the past," said Smith. "We hope to rekindle the rivalry with Ocoee,
and we want it to be a friendly rivalry."


Administrators for both schools eagerly welcomed the idea.
"I think it's the beginning of a really neat tradition," said Cham-
bers. "The two schools come from communities that have been ri-
vals for a long time. Hopefully we'll keep it a friendly tradition be-
tween West Orange and Ocoee."
Winter Garden and Ocoee craftsmen, who donated their time and
efforts, finished construction of the shield earlier this week.
Tom Burnett, owner of Florida Metal Craft, and Harrell Murphy
welded the metal shield together and into shape. Glenn Miller of
Glenn's Paint and Body Shop painted each side of the shield with
four panels of alternative color. One side will show Warrior orange
and blue, the other Knight black and gold. Bill Richardson of the Sign
Factory placed lettering on the shield to spell "Warriors" on one
side and "Knights" on the other.
Both Ocoee (1-5, 0-2) and West Orange (1-5, 1-1) were idle last
week, giving coaches and players two weeks to prepare for Thurs-
day's game. Dailer and Smith said they and their players are very
excited about facing off Thursday night, and both sides are deter-
mined to carry home the shield.


r-,..I'i

;'t~: :~-.......: :;


Tom Burnett of Florida Metal Craft welds a piece of metal last week football teams will fight for in their inaugural 'Battle for the Shield' game
used to create the trophy that the West Orange and Ocoee high school set for Thursday night at WOHS.


Fourth-quarter surge lifts Panthers past Olympia


By Michael Laval

The Dr. Phillips High ar ; Is ftoothall team staged
an impressive fourth-quarter comeback last Friday
night against non-district rival Olympia to improve
its overall record to 4-2. DP scored 20 unanswered
points in the final period for a 30-20 win on its home
field.
Trailing 20-10 midway through the fourth quar-
ter, Dr. Phillips quarterback Hoku Pratt started the ral-
ly by leading the offense on a 73-yard drive. A 13-
yard touchdown run by Pratt, followed by a Brad
Smith extra point, cut Olympia's lead to three points.
The Panther defense did its job by forcing the Ti-.
tans to punt on their ensuing possession. DP's next
drive, though, stalled at is own 40-yard line with four
minutes remaining. DP Head Coach Kevin Pettis de-
cided to play for field position and put the game's fate
back in the hands of his defense.
Dr. Phillips punted and pinned Olympia deep in its
own territory. The Titans ate up about two minutes
of game time before punting the ball back to DP,
which took over near midfield.
"We had many opportunities to put DP away but
we kept letting them stick around," said Olympia
Head Coach Bob Head. "When you have a 10-point
lead, you must keep applying pressure and not wait
to make a mistake."
The play of the game occurred with less than two
minutes remaining when Dr. Phillips lined up at the
Olympia 42-yard line facing fourth down. With the
game hanging in the balance, Pratt rolled out to his
left and connected o0 a screen pass to Michael Davis,
who raced down the left sideline until being tackled
at the 2-yard line.
Moments later, DP running back Thomas Shuler
(59 yards, 16 rushes) carried Olympia defenders
across the goal line to take a 24-20 lead. '
The Titans took over at their own 17-yard line with
90 seconds left to regain the lead. Dr. Phillips
linebacker Ricky Booker dashed any hopes of an
Olympia comeback by picking off a pass from Titan
quarterback Jeff Walters and returning it 30 yards
for a touchdown.
"Our kids played their hearts out and hung in there


when they were down," said Pettis. "They kept be-
lieving and kept chipping away at Olympia."
After a scoreless first quarter, the Panthers struck
first with a drive capped by a 3-yard Shuler touch-
down run. Dr. Phillips gambled with an on-side kick
moments later, but Olympia recovered near the 50-
yard line.
The Titans took advantage of their good field po-
sition and drove through DP territory. Tailback Em-
bry Peeples, who finished with 54 rushing yards on
-the night, scored on a run from five yards out.
Olympia's Matt James evened the score at 7-7. Short-
ly before halftime, though, Panther kicker Brad Smith
split the uprights to give Dr. Phillips a three-point
lead at the break.
Olympia appeared to take control of the game in
the third quarter on the running of Peeples and
Michael Cooper. Each scored on runs inside the 2-
yard line to go up 20-10. The Titan defense shut out
DP in the third quarter and provided Olympia's of-
fense with excellent field position on its two scor-
ing drives.
Michael Lockley led the Titan defense with 13
tackles. Sean Westphal added 10 tackles and 1 sack,
while Kurtis Pallatta racked up 8 tackles. Head cred-
ited the play of offensive linemen Morgan Mathis,
Mark Shaffer and Derek Parker.
"I felt our kids played hard, but we didn't make
the plays we needed to make the win," said Head.
In addition to setting up DP's go-ahead touch-
down, Davis-led the Panthers with 116 yards on 11
carries. Pratt completed 7 of 10 passes for 112 yards.
Udarrious Slater paced the Panther defense with 9
tackles, while Recardo Wright recovered two
Olympia fumbles.
Penalties plagued both teams last Friday night. Of-
ficials threw the flag on Dr. Phillips 17 times for 147
yards. Olympia racked up 96 yards on 12 penalties.
The Titans hope to bounce back Thursday evening
when they host District 4 foe Apopka. Last week's
loss drops Olympia to 3-4 overall, although the Ti-
tans still hold a 1-1 district record.
Dr. Phillips, which sits atop the District 5 standings
with a 2-0 record, celebrates Homecoming this week
and will host Cypress Creek on Friday night.


The Olympia High School varsity boys
and girls swim teams competed in the
Metro Conference Championships last
week. The girls team finished in first place
overall. The boys team took second place
out of 13 schools.
Danny Voss (first place), Marcelo Bo-
tar (fourth), Grant Siggins (fifth), Aman-
da Reall (fourth), Sasha Jarquin (seventh)
and Tabatha Charron (eighth) all com-
peted in the 200 IM.
In the 100 freestyle, Kevin Morgan cap-
tured first place and Erin Chong finished
in second place for the girls. Chip
Hawthorne took second place, and Zach
Bonnema finished in fourth place, while
Sarah Broadley, Liz Broadley, Amber Sig-
gins and Reall finished Nos. 1-4 in the
500 freestyle event.
Morgan also took first place in the 200
freestyle, followed by Hawthorne (fifth
place). Sarah Broadley, Liz Broadley,
Tisha Jarquin and Reall took the top four
spots in the girls 200 freestyle.
In the 50 freestyle event, Breno
Guimaraes placed fourth and Chong took
second place for the girls. Charron fin-
ished in seventh place in the 100 butter-
fly.
Guimaraes (second place), Grant Sig-
gins (seventh), Bonnema (eighth), Tisha
Jarquin (fourth), Sasha Jarquin (fifth) and
Elena Chong (eighth) all participated in
the 100 backstroke.
The boys 200 freestyle relay team of
Guimaraes, Hawthorne, Voss and Mor-
gan broke a school record to finish third.
The girls team of Tisha Jarquin, Erin
Chong, Liz Broadley and Sarah Broadley


took second place.
The boys 400 freestyle relay team of
Morgan, Voss, Hawthorne and Guimaraes
captured first place. The girls 400 freestyle
relay team of Sarah Broadley, Tisha Jar-
quin, Erin Chong and Liz Broadley also
took the top spot.
The boys and girls swim teams also
competed Sept. 30-Oct. 1 at the FSPA In-
vitational. Morgan broke a school record
in the 500 freestyle with a time of 4:41.57.
Michael Neubacher took first place in the
diving competition. Lizi Asencio finished
in first place in the 100 breaststroke.
The girls 200 medley relay team of Ele-
na Chong, Asencio, Charron and Desiree
Desaulniers also finished in first place.
The Olympia High School varsity girls
volleyball team finished last week with a
season record of 14-6. The Lady Titans
have been dominating the competition
lately and are looking to win the district
title.
Olympia beat Evans last week by a
score of-25-13, 25-3, 25-4. Brandi Cul-
breth had 7 kills and 7 aces, while Amaris
Genemaras added 10 aces. Jessica Chew
and Janice Rivera both played well in the
win.
Chew leads the Lady Titans offensive-
ly with 160 kills and 149 digs on the sea-
son. Genemaras, who transferred to
Olympia from Louisiana, has 125 kills
and 80 digs. Culbreth has racked up 65
kills and 77 digs this season. Rivera has
compiled 180 assists, 30 aces and 95 digs.
Alejandra Acosta has picked up 103 digs,
and Sarah Deska has given 177 assists.


Olympia swim teams finish

Nos. 1, 2 at Metro meet


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2B The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005 Z


Sports


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Lady Titans volleyball
The Olympia High School varsity girls volleyball team for 2005 is made up of (1-r): front row, Alejandra Acos-
ta, Brandi Culbreth, Janice Rivera, Chelsea Bramley, Kaitlyn Erickson; back row, Head Coach Brandi
Charleston, Lauren Bucher, Jessica Chew, Lisa Kuykendall, Jessica Saultz, Amaris Genemaras, Tobi Pry-
or, Rosie Helton, team manager Kristin Tsukamoto and Assistant Coach Troy Helton.


IUS Vipers take 2nd
The lUS Vipers White U-10 boys soccer team finished in second place at the 10th annual Brevard Fall
Challenge held last weekend in Melbourne. The team is made up of players from Ocoee, Winter Garden,
Windermere and Apopka. Gathering after the tournament are (l-r): front, Nathan Lynch, Jared Mulkey,
Michael Schultes, Denisea Wilson; back, Coach Frankie Kraft, Rasha Roberts, Bailey Spragg, Brett Rauler-
son and Tommy Kirkpatrick. Not pictured: Coach Morey Vankerschaever and Coach Simon Kassabi.


DPHS swim teams place at Metro meet


The Dr. Phillips boys and girls
swim teams competed last week in
the Metro Conference meet. The
Lady Panthers finished third overall
with 247 points, while the boys
placed fourth with 198 points.
DP freshman Alex Greenhill fin-
ished second in the 100 backstroke
and third in the 200 IM. Maddy Flo-
res took fourth in the breaststroke and
eighth in the fly. Christina Lizzoli
placed sixth in the 100 freestyle and
10"' in the 100 backstroke.
Jessica Enns finished 11'h in the
500 freestyle and 15"' in the 200 IM.
Tiffany Baumer captured 12th place
in the 200 IM and 14'h in the 100
backstroke. Alex Hayes took 15'" in
the 100 backstroke. Nicole Gaynor
placed sixth in the 200 freestyle and
seventh in the 100 freestyle.
Katie Ambrose took 14'h in both
the 200 and 500 freestyle events. Erin
Hefferman finished 15'" in the 500
freestyle, while Stephanie took 16'"
in the 100 fly. The 200 medley relay
team took third place, while the 200
and 400 freestyle relay teams finished
fifth and sixth, respectively.
Divers Michaela McGinty and Kel-
ly Greer placed third and fifth, re-
spectively.
On; the boys team, David Syrett
captured second place in the 100
breaststroke and fifth in the 50
freestyle. Chad Brandt placed ninth
in the 100 fly and 13'" in the 100
breaststroke Dominic Palvisak fin-
ished 15'h in the 200 IM, while Brian
Gilliam was seventh in the 200
freestyle and 13th in the 500 freestyle.
Julien Auge was sixth in the 100
fly and 8" in the 100 freestyle. Austin
Ward placed ninth in the 100 back-
stroke and 10'h in the 500 freestyle.
Jake Gissy finished 10'" in the 100
backstroke, while Ben Tutchton took
12'h place in the 100 breaststroke.
Rubens Cardoso was 15" in the 100
fly and 16" in the 500 freestyle.
The boys relay teams finished fifth
in the 200 medley, fourth in the 200
freestyle and sixth in the 400
freestyle.
The Panthers also competed Sept.
30-Oct. 1 in the Florida Pool and Spa
meet. Auge put on DP's top perfor-
mance by taking second place in the


100 fly with a time of 59.45 seconds.
McGinty (fourth place) and Greer
(10'h place) both performed well in
the diving competition. Greenhill fin-
ished with a season-best time in the
100 backstroke for a 12'h-place fin-
ish.
The Dr. Phillips varsity girls vol-
leyball team (16-6) swept Poinciana
last week by a score of 25-15, 25-23,
25-9. Jessica Nassau knocked down
12 kills and 3 aces, while Dana Dam-
ato had 12 service points in a single
game.
The Lady Panthers swept Ocoee
25-11, 25-12, 25-15 last week. Ash-
leigh Lipford recorded 10 kills, 4 aces
and 2 blocks to lead the Lady Pan-
thers. Kelly Boone added 17 assists,
4 digs and 2 kills. Nassau returned
from a two-week absence due to an
ankle injury to contribute 3 kills and
2 aces.
The team also beat Freedom 24-
26, 25-9, 25-15, 15-15 last week.
Marilu Greyling finished the game
with nine digs. Lauren Maki had 10
kills and 3 blocks.
The Dr. Phillips junior varsity
girls volleyball team ran its record
to 12-4 by beating Freedom by a
score of 25-9, 25-13. Kelsey Fonnett
and Grace Walters each provided
strong performances.
The J.V. Lady Panthers also beat
Ocoee 25-9, 25-15 last week. Kalei
Ellsmore and Anne Marie Pereira
stood out on the court for the Lady
Panthers.
The DP varsity boys golf team
beat Boone 159-165 last week. Mike
Stern shot a match-best 38 for the
Panthers. The team finished the reg-
ular season with a 10-2 record to
place third in the Metro Conference.
The team competes this week in the
District Tournament at Stoneybrook
West.
The Panther junior varsity boys
golf team beat Bishop Moore (163-
178) and First Academy (163-229)
last week. Drew Schiano and Steven
Woolfe each shot 39 for DP, which
finished the regular season with a
record of 7-3.
The J.V. Panthers came away with
a 105-106 rain-shortened win last
week. Schiano shot 1-over-par 25 to


lead the Panthers. Jeff Wheeler and
Woolfe each shot 2-over-par 26. The
win upped the J.V. team's season
record to 5-3.
The Dr. Phillips varsity girls golf
team went 12-1 during the regular
season to place third in the Metro
Conference standings. Yu Lee, Hon-
esty Biggers, Lauren Atcheson and
Stephanie Rose each helped lead their
team to a 176-222 victory last week
over Melbourne West Shore.
The Lady Panthers compete this
week in the district tournament at the
Marriott World Center.
The DP varsity girls cross-coun-
try team placed fourth last week at the
Cypress Creek Invitational. Martha
Taboas set a personal record to take
sixth place for DP.
The Panther freshman football
team beat Olympia 8-7 last Thursday
night. A 5-yard touchdown run by
DP's Matt South proved to be the
game-winner that improved the
team's record to 4-1 on the season.
The freshman Panthers were set to
play Wednesday at 6 p.m. at Cypress
Creek.
The Dr. Phillips junior varsity
football team fell to Olympia last
week by a score of 33-6.'The J.V.
Panthers dropped to 1-3 on the sea-
son.
The DP boys and girls bowling
teams both fell last week to Edge-
water. Jackie Williams rolled a sea-
son-high 186 for the Lady Panthers (4-
5), who lost 2,192-2,049. Anna Pal-
lis rolled a 538 series to lead her team
to a 2,206-1,859 win over Bishop
Moore earlier last week.
The boys team (4-6) rolled a sea-
son-high 2,606, including Joey Ru-
bino's match-high 638, but lost by a
score of 2,893-2,606. Earlier last
week, the boys team beat Jones
2,540-1,528. Rubino rolled a 601 se-
ries to lead DP.
The Dr. Phillips varsity slowpitch
softball team lost 9-8 at home against
Edgewater after leading 6-2 heading
into the final inning. DP (7-2) had its
six-game winning streak snapped by
Edgewater's comeback victory.
Meli:ssa Schwarz went 2 for 3 and
scored twice, while Dani Perrotti was
2 for 4 at the plate with a double.


IUS wins shootout
The IUS U-18 Shimai girls soccer team went undefeated to win the Central Florida Diadora Soccer Shootout
tournament held Sept. 24. The team has players from Dr. Phillips and Ocoee high schools. Gathered to-
gether on the field are (l-r): front row, Martha Taboas, Carolina Escobar, Taylor Adams, Kayla Gans, Mandy
Magg, Debora Zicardi, Kayla Parrish; back row, Coach Sam Keith, Kathy Drury, Lauren Hohman, Kristin
Rhodes, Carol Myers, Jenna Nelms, Ashley Perezluha, Rose Gaset and Coach Jeff Parrish. Not pictured:
Coach Jennie Powell, manager Denise Nelms, Kelly Wiedenbeck, Nicole Fagg and Lisa Hendry.


Foundation Academy beats Montverde Montverde Academy
sports update
The Foundation Academy varsity help improve Foundation to 12-7 on the The Montverde Academy Lady Ea-
girls volleyball team beat Montverde season. gles varsity volleyball team lost last
Academy last week in three straight The Foundation varsity boys soc- week to Heritage Christian Academy
sets for its fifth win in a row. cer team came away with a 1-0 win on by a score of 25-5, 25-16, 25-18.
Foundation fell behind in the first the road against the Geneva School Christina Tejada led Montverde with
game but came back to win 25-22. last week. A penalty kick by Mike 9 serves. Brittany McNally provided
The girls kept rolling and won the next Roebke was all the offense needed to solid setting and blocking, while fresh-
two games 25-18, 25-11. Becca Carter secure the win. The goal was Roe- man Megan Sarubbi played well in
led Foundation by serving for 9 points bke's 10th of the season and 55th of her first start. The loss dropped
and adding 3 kills. Jessica Richards his career. Goalkeeper Scott Homan Montverde's season record to 1-9.
had 22 assists and 7 digs, while Aman- recorded his second shutout with 16 The Montverde Academy varsity
da Simmons played well at the net to saves, boys golf team (7-4) played its final
home match last Thursday at Diamond
Players Country Club against Forest
t Lake Academy. Montverde came out
Ocoee hosts cross-country meet Lake academy. Montverde cameout
on top by a score of 180-197. Antho-i
ny Phipps (40), Balram Adlakha (42);
The Ocoee Knight boys and girls pitch softball team defeated both Andrew Crocker (47) and Billy Moore
cross-country team hosted its sec- West Orange and Apopka last week. (51) provided Montverde's top scores;
ond meet of the season last week. In the Apopka game, Brittany James Bowles and Bartosz Cwiertina
Apopka, Evans and West Orange Spencer had 3 hits and 1 RBI, while also added strong performances.
high schools participated in the Devon Crabb and Ashley Hindes
event, each had 2 hits. Lauren Smoley
The Lady Knights finished in pitched for the win. Amanda Hen-
third place. They were led by fresh- ry, Crabb, Dominique Smith and W OHS bowls
man Sonnie Rennison, who placed Jasmine Saniago all played out-. O '
10th overall with a time of 27:07. standing defense. The team was set over Ocoee;
Rennison currently holds both to play Wednesday at Dr. Phillips takes
school and freshman class records. High. golf ta
Ocoee junior Chris Duncan chal- The Ocoee varsity boys swim N 4 in M etro
lenged for first place but finished team competed last week in the in
second overall among the boys. He Metro Conference meet. The The West Orange High School varT
set new school and junior class Knights finished llth out of 13 sity boys bowling team crushed its
records with a time of 17:02. Team- teams. The 200 freestyle relay team opponents from Ocoee last week by 4
mates Berdjy Eliacie (22:18) and dropped its school record time by score of 2,950-2,137 to improve to 8-,
Charles Clements Jr. (23:58) both four seconds. Alex Kane broke an 2 on the season.
finished with personal-best times. Ocoee school record in the 100 The junior varsity boys bowling
Ocoee's next meet is set for Sat- freestyle. In the following heat, team also rolled past the Knights 7374
urday at Lake Brantley High Aaron Fan broke the record again. 588 to up its season record to 9-1. ,
The varsity girls bowling team (10-
School. Kane, Brandon Grantier, Ryan Ra- The varsity girls bowling team (10-
The Ocoee varsity boys bowling gins, Kurt Gunter and David 0) and the junior varsity girls bowl-
team lost to Apopka last week by a Wasserman all set personal bests. oee last week forfeitns over
score of 2,847-2,118. Andy Shilling Nick Jackowski performed well in The West Orange varsity boys golf
had a high series of 478. The team the 100 breaststroke. team trounced Freedom High last
also lost last week to West Orange The Ocoee varsity girls volleyball week to finish fourth in the Metro'
2,950-2,137. Shawn Williams team suffered losses last week to Conference Championship. West Or-
recorded a high series of 535. Apopka, Dr. Phillips and Winter ange's record stands at 12-4.
The Knight varsity boys golf Park to drop to 3-12 on the season. The WOHS varsity girls cross-
team competed last week in the Sarah Lucas and Stephanie Jimenez country team challenged the Knights
Metro Conference tournament, led the Lady Knights on the court. last week at Ocoee High. Three Lady
Ocoee lost a close match to Colonial Dionneccisa Hurd played well for Warriors finished among the top 10.
218-220. Cory Roach led the the junior varsity girls volleyball Kacei Briggs captured second place,
Knights with a low score of 51. team in its loss last week to Winter followed by Lisa Thatcher (third) and
The Lady Knight varsity slow- Park. Katie Macqeen (sixth).
The West Orange varsity girls vol-
leyball team came from behind to beat
Calvary celebrates Homecoming with win over Hernando East Ridge last week by a score of 18-
25,21-25,25-21,25-19,15-13. Theju-
Calvary Christian School in Win- end Cole Bishop also hauled in a TD nior varsity girls volleyball team lost
ter Garden hosted its Homecoming catch. its match to East Ridge 18-25, 20-25.
game Friday night at Walker Field. In addition to passing duties, The freshman girls volleyball team
The Cougars won 31-6 over Hernan- Hodges nailed three extra-point kicks defeated Timber Creek in straight
do Christian. and a 32-yard field goal. games last week. Jalessa LaCour led
The Calvary offense used a bal- The Calvary defense, led by Barba the Lady Warriors with 8 service
anced attack to keep Hemando guess- (14 tackles), Bishop (11 tackles) and points, including 3 aces. Cat Floyd
ing all night. Freshman Zach Bishop sophomore Tim Anglea (11 tackles), added 10 attacks.
of Ocoee rushed for 105 yards and 1 kept Hernando off the scoreboard un- The West Orange varsity boys soc-
touchdown on 11 carries. Senior quar- til the last minute of the game. cer team has begun practicing. A
terback Chad Hodges of Winter Gar- At halftime, Hodges and Emily mandatory team meeting was set for
den completed 11 of 19 passes for 189 Cross of Windermere were crowned Wednesday at the West Orange soc-
yards and 3 touchdowns. Six of those Homecoming king and queen. Cal- cer fields.
passes went to freshman Ethan Barba vary's founder, Pastor Reynold Lemp,
of Winter Garden, who racked up 131 served as an honorary captain and Youth basketball
yards and 2 touchdowns. Junior tight called the opening coin toss. registration begins
Registration is underway at the Jim
Beech Recreation Center for the
Classes at Winter Garden Rec Ocoee Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment's youth basketball league start-
The Winter Garden Recreation De- 10 a.m. There is a one-time initial reg- ing in January 2006. Signups will con-
partment offers activities for children istration fee of $5. Cost is $7 for one tinue through Oct. 31. The league is for
and adults. For more information, call class with multi-class discount cards players 17 and under and is divided
the rec office at 407-656-4155. Pre- available. Register at Farnsworth Pool into four age divisions.
registration is requiredfor most events, during class. In each division, there will be six
Tennis lessons Beginner and Yoga Join yoga instructor teams with a maximum of 10 players
intermediate classes are for adults and Sheila Scott at the Old Fire Station per team competing in a 10-game sea-
youth ages 5 and older at the Chapin Rec Center. Classes are Mondays and son. There will also be a post-season
Station courts on Tuesday evenings Thursdays from 6:30-8 p.m. Cost is championship tournament.
and Saturday mornings according to $10 per class for city residents, $11 The cost is $60 for the season and
age and skill level. Classes run six for others. A discounted six-class rate includes shirts, basketballs and an
weeks and cost $30 (5-7 years old), and private instruction are available, awards ceremony. Also needed are
$54 (ages 8-14) and $84 (15 to adult). ,* Bird-watching Go bird-watch- two volunteer coaches per team.
Water aerobics Classes are ing at Lake Apopka. Bird checklists, Please pay by check or money order.
Tuesday and Thursday evenings from plus binoculars and a field guide, are For more information, call 905-
6:30-7:30. Saturday classes are from 9- also available to borrow free of charge. 3100, Ext. 5002.


I







Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 3B


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*-- --- --- -- -q

CIRCLE YOUR SELECTIONS BELOW FOR EACH GAME

PROFESSIONAL

MIAMI @ TAMPA BAY
ATLANTA @ NEW ORLEANS
NY JETS @ BUFFALO
WASHINGTON @ KANSAS CITY
JACKSONVILLE @ PITTSBURGH


COLLEGE

MICHIGAN STATE @ OHIO STATE
USC @ NOTRE DAME
FLORIDA @ LSU
WISCONSIN @ MINNESOTA
ALABAMA @ MISSISSIPPI


MONDAY NIGHT
TIE-BREAKER
Indicate in this box the
TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS
to be scored in the tie-breaker game:

ST. LOUIS @ INDIANAPOLIS
Participants in the Subway /West Orange Times Contest should select the team
they feel will win each game and clearly circle their choice. Fill out the entry
form circling your selections for the games along with your name, address, and
telephone number. Limit one entry per person.
All entries must be post marked by FRIDAY 10/14/05, or turned into
The West Orange Times office by 10:00 am SATURDAY 10/15/05
(mail slot available at the front door).
$50 cash and 1 Party Platter from Subway-Ocoee/Winter Garden will be presented
to the person who selected the most game winners correctly. In the event of a tie be-
tween entries, score of the tie-breaker game will determine the winner.


I Name
I Phone
IAddress
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SCity/State/Zip
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or drop it off at our office
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Golf


OCPS foundation raises


$102,000 in golf tourney
The Foundation for Orange Coun- Over the six years the golf tourna- The tournament, which was held
ty Public Schools's annual golf tour- ment has been held, the foundation Sept. 23 at ChampionsGate Golf
nament benefit raised the most mon- has raised more than $460,000. Club, attracted 232 players. Skans-
ey ever for schools in the district. "With the foundation being a pri- ka/JCB was the title sponsor, and
More than $102,000 was generated vate, not-for-profit, this event is crit- Trane Orlando was the presenting
through corporate and hole sponsors. ical to raising funds to support the sponsor. Sixty-five local companies
The money will be used to support foundation's important work and pro- came in as various level sponsors,
foundation programs that enhance grams that enhance learning in the from meal and beverage cart spon-
student achievement, such as classroom," said Tyler Kirby, mar- sors to corporate and hole sponsors.
Read2Succeed (a second-grade read- keting director for the architectural The Foundation for Orange Coun-
ing and mentoring program) and Or- firm Baker Barrios Architects Inc. ty Public Schools Inc. was established
ange County Scholars (which pro- and this year's golf tournament co- in 1987. The not-for-profit organiza-
Svides four-year scholarships to at-risk chair. "Each year, we're generating tion provides resources and programs
.students who show a commitment to more support and involvement. Peo- to the area school district and serves
Improving their academic perfor- ple recognize that the tournament is a the 12th largest public school system
mance. It also provides special oi- great and fun way to support our in the nation. There are more than
., portunities to meet in-classroom teachers and students and to really 174,000 students, 12,000 teachers and
." needs, make a difference." 155 schools in Orange County.


Father-son Golf Challenge to return to ChampionsGate
ChampionsGate will host the playing again, as is Lee Trevino, who events. One night stays start at $259,
MBNA WorldPoints Father/Son Golf will compete with his youngest son, two nights at $209, three nights at
SChallenge for the third consecutive Daniel. New to the lineup will be $190 and four nights at $182. All
S-year. Davis Love III and his son, Davis packages include tax and resort fees
Nationally televised on NBC, the Love IV, along with the first-ever fa- and are valid Nov. 30 through Dec. 4.
annual event gives the greats of the ther-daughter team of Fuzzy Zoeller Additional passes may be purchased
game a chance to partner with their and his daughter, Gretchen. at the event or online. General ad-
sons or grandsons and play on the "Each year the Father/Son Golf mission tickets are $20 a day or $50
two Greg Norman-designed golf Challenge creates an intimate setting for a four-day season pass that is
courses at ChampionsGate, the In- at ChampionsGate where tournament available at www.worldpointsfa-
temational and the National. and resort guests can mingle and therson.com.
- *. The event will begin Wednesday, watch golfs major champions play the The 7,363-yard, Scottish-themed
Nov. 30, with a pairings party that game," said Allison Pope, director of International course has the look and
kicks off the pro-am, which will take marketing and sales for Champions- feel of the British Isles with more
place Dec. 1 and 2. The two-day tour- Gate. "It's heartwarming to watch bump-and-run fairways and dozens
Snament starts Dec. 3 with the finals such outstanding players enjoy the of strategically placed bunkers.
on Dec. 4. All events will be played weekend with their families." The resort is also home to the world
Son the International course. Tournament packages are avail- headquarters of the David Leadbetter
This year's field brings even more able and will include accommoda- Golf Academy, which trains such
"'excitement with a strong and unique tions at the Omni Orlando Resort, professionals as Ernie Els, Nick Price,
field of players. Jack Nicklaus, breakfast daily at Trevi's and two Charles Howell III and Rachel
i< Arnold Palmer and Vijay Singh are four-day season passes to the golf Heatherington.
'4..-'


C&W Trucking plans golf event for Shriners Hospital in Tampa
'' C&W Trucking is hosting its 4th ment. The Silver Sponsorship is
Annual Golf Classic, Drive for a $1,000 and includes four golfers and
V'-; Cure, on Oct. 22 at Diamond's Play- signage. A Bronze Sponsorship is
ers Club in Clermont. The tourna- $500 and includes signage on one
" ment is a benefit for Tampa Shriners hole.
SHospital for Children. To become a sponsor, send dona-
Organizers are currently looking tions to C&W Trucking Inc., c/o Bill
sponsors. The cost for a Gold Spon- Creeden, 703 Hennis Road, Winter
-sorship is $2,500 and includes four Garden, FL 34787 or call Creeden
golfers and signage at the tourna- at 407-877-2600, Ext. 224.


Join in Nicklaus Heart and Stroke Challenge


The Jack Nicklaus Heart and Stroke
Challenge is an ongoing golf program
that is now open at participating golf
courses in the Central Florida area,
Including Orange County National
SGolf Center in Winter Garden.
The challenge's goal is to encour-
Sage men and women ages 55 and old-
er to talk to their doctors about the in-
creasing risk of cardiovascular events,
Including stroke, heart disease and
Scardiovascular-related death among
People in this age group and what they
can do to help reduce their risk.
Entry is free with the option to pur-


chase a mulligan for $10 to help raise
money to fund cardiovascular disease
research and education. Each mem-
ber of the winning teams at the local
club level will be awarded a lithograph
commemorating Nicklaus' final ap-
pearance at the British Open and sec-
tional winners will be invited to join
Nicklaus for a day of golf instruction
and fun at the PGA national in West
Palm Beach Gardens.
For more information on register-
ing to play, go to http://www.nick-
laus.com or call Bruce Gerlander at
OCN at 407-656-2626.


Golf tournament to support WOHS baseball program


SThe West Orange High School
Baseball program will host its second
annual golf tournament Sunday, Nov.
27. The scramble event is scheduled
for Diamond Players Club in Cler-
mont with a 1 p.m. shotgun start. The
entry fee is $65 per player and $260
for a foursome. Special tournament
sponsorships are available.
For those interested in being a ma-
jor sponsor, there will be a private
clinic hosted with PGA instructor
Brian Mogg of Mogg Performance
Center at Keene's Pointe.
Mogg was named a Top 100
Teacher for 2005-06 by Golf Maga-
zine and is an accomplished swing


coach. He has helped two PGA Tour
players, Bart Bryant and Brad Faxon,
to victories in 2005. Mogg will play
nine holes with each of two major
sponsor foursomes.
Dinner, awards and an auction and
raffle will follow immediately after the
tournament.
For more information or to regis-
ter, call or e-mail Coach Jesse Mar-
lo, WOHS head coach, at 407-905-
2400, Ext. 2262 or
marloc@ocps.com. Interested indi-
viduals can also call Paul or Elaina
Fontana with the WOHS Booster
Club at 407-905-5626 or e-mail at
pafontana5 @hotmail.coom.


Purchase Bay Hill
Invitational tickets by
Oct. 15 for discount
Only a few days remain to purchase
discounted tickets for the 2006 Bay
Hill Invitational Golf Tournament pre-
sented by MasterCard. The tourna-
ment is scheduled for March 13-19.
Weekly clubhouse badges are now
$180, and weekly grounds badges are
$75. Both will go up $10 after Oct.
15. The daily grounds tickets for the
pro-am and practice days will go up
from $30 to $35.
The cost of a Bay Hill Patron Pack-
age is now $1,400 but will be $1,500
after the deadline. It includes 10 week-
ly clubhouse badges and 10 Palmer
Pavilion tickets for admission to the on-
course tented area with air-conditioned
seating area, televisions, food and bev-
erages.
Mastercard customers receive an
additional five-percent discount off
the total ticket purchase. This discount
does not apply to online purchases.
Call the tournament ticket office at
407-876-7774 for details.


Register for golf clinic
with W.G. Rec
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is now registering for a three-
week golf clinic. Bring a friend and
practice your swing at the clinic,
which will be held at the West Orange
Country Club once a week for three
weeks.
The clinic will cover an introduc-
tion to the game of golf, etiquette and
the rules of the game. Taught by a golf
professional, the course will also teach
how to develop a pre-shot swing, part
and full swing motion and more.
The clinic begins Tuesday, Nov. 1,
and is open to participants ages 10 to
adult. The cost is $100 for city resi-
dents.
Call the rec office at 407-656-4155
for more information.


Grand Cypress hosting golf event as part of KnightFest '05
As part of the University of Central Florida's KnightFest 2005, Oct. 29-Nov. 5, Grand Cypress golf Club
will hold a golf tournament.
The event will begin with registration at 6:30 a.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 2. Play will get underway with
a shotgun start at 7:30 a.m. The entry fee if $95 per person for members of the UCF Alumni Association
and $115 for non-members. Hole sponsorships are available for $600 and include four players and signage.
For more information on KnightFest events, call the UCF Alumni Association at 407-823-2586 or go to
www.ucfallumni.com.


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Join WO Kiwanis
tournament and play
with pro athletes
The West Orange Kiwanis Club
is hosting its annual golf tournament
at Stoneybrook West Country Club
on Friday, Dec. 2. Area golfers are
invited to come out and play with
local professional athletes. Partici-
pants will play with current and for-
mer baseball and football players.
Foursomes and individual players
are welcome.
Sponsorships are currently avail-
able. For more information or to reg-
ister, call Loretta Lynn at 321-438-
0838 or 407-654-8810 or e-mail
crossque@earthlink.net. Interested
individuals can also visit the WO
Kiwanis Web site at www.westor-
angekiwanis.org.
The WO Kiwanis meets weekly
on Wednesday at 7:30 a.m. at the
IHOP in Winter Garden. The orga-
nization has 501.c3 charitable sta-
tus. Proceeds from the tournament
will benefit local youth programs,
including Edgewood Children's
Ranch, Lakeview and Ocoee mid-
dle schools and Every Child a Swim-
mer.


West Orange Country Club

plans Pat Neel Invitational


West Orange Country Club is
hosting the 23rd annual Pat Neel In-
vitational Tournament Friday
through Sunday, Nov. 11-13.
The entry fee is $150 for the 54-
hole event and includes tee gifts,
refreshments on the course, lunch
during tournament play and awards.
Participants must be male ama-
teur golfers at least 18 years old
with a certified handicap. All flights
will play 54 holes with approxi-
mately 12 players per flight. The
flights will be determined at the
completion of 36 holes. The low-
est medal score determines the tour-
nament champion regardless of
flight.
Awards will be made in gift cer-
tificates from the WOCC pro shop.
The prize breakdown per flight
based on 132 players will be $250,
$150 and $100 in merchandise cer-
tificates. The overall champion will


receive a $500 merchandise cer-
tificate and a trophy.
Complimentary practice rounds
are available Tuesday through
Thursday, Nov. 8-10.
For this year's event, the low man
in each flight will be rewarded.
Non-members will receive a three-
month trial membership from Dec.
1, 2005 through Feb. 28, 2006.
Members will receive a $50 gift cer-
tificate to the pro shop.
Sponsorships are also available
for $300 and include the company
name on the sponsor board, com-
plimentary foursome at WOCC
(value $200) and an entry in the
event. Title sponsorships for $200
include sponsor board signage and
a complimentary foursome at
WOCC.
For more information, call Stew
McComb, head professional, at
407-656-4882, Ext. 402.


Windermere
Country Club
plans charity golf
tourney for Oct. 18
The fourth annual Win-
dermere Country Club Char-
ity Golf Tournament will
take place on Tuesday, Oct.
18. The four-person scram-
ble event will begin with reg-
istration from 8-8:30 p.m.
and a shotgun start at 9 a.m.
The entry fee is $100 per
person and includes lunch
buffet, greens fee, cart rental
and beverage cart. A mulligan
package will be available for
$20 and includes two mulli-
gans 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 donated to Beta Cen-
ter, Health Central Park
Nursing Home and Lisa Mer-
lin House.


Diamond Players
Massey Cadillac has partnered with
the National Kidney Foundation of
Florida to bring the Cadillac Invita-
tional Tournament to Diamond Play-
.ers Club inn Clermont on Friday, Nov.
11.
Participation in this event is open
to any amateur golfer. The tournament
is the premiere amateur golf scram-
ble in the country. Each member of
the winning team receives a round-
trip airline ticket anywhere in the con-
tinental United States, courtesy of
Northwest Airlines.
Players become eligible to compete
with 130 other tournament winners in
the Cadillac Invitational National Fi-
nals at Pebble Beach Resort in Mon-
terey, Calif.


Club on Nov. 11
Other prizes include Callaway clubs
and golf balls, Etonic golf shoes, golf
apparel and Cadillac custom golf trav-
el bags.
Area golfers are invited to join
Massey Cadillac and the NKF in the
event at Diamond Players Club on
Nov. 11.
The entry fee for a foursome is
$1,250 and includes golf, golf shirt,
lunch, player gift bags and awards
banquet. Any golfer who test drives
a Cadillac will receive a dozen Call-
away golf balls. All proceeds from
this volunteer event will benefit the
NKF of Florida.
For more information or to regis-
ter, call NKF of Florida at 800-927-
9659.


Ocoee Golf Assoc. meets at Ocoee Community Center


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


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


"--

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V Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


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Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 5B




Schools


Oaklnd Carte


Joe Haas, CEO of the local American Red Cross, with 2 students, Glenda Phillip and Devinmarie Richmond,
and surrounded by other Maxey students.


Special storyteller
Maxey students were treated to a
special storyteller assembly by Mitchell
O'Rear, executive director of Project
Imagination Inc. His storytelling skills
were impressive with various voice in-
flections and thrilling moments within
the stories.
Students were encouraged at his
conclusion to practice with various
sound effects with O'Rear. He will be
training a group of students this year
to become storytellers for the young
stu'es and to continue the ancient art


of storytelling.

Making a change
Maxey Elementary students will
'make a change' in the lives of stu-
dents of the Gulf Coast by donating
their change to a school-designated
American Red Cross Hurricane Kat-
rina Fund.
The Make Change Campaign was
created to involve students in con-
tributing to the storm victims of Al-
abama, Louisiana and Mississippi. By


collecting and contributing change in
September, the students demonstrat-
ed their good citizenship. The cam-
paign also supported the school's ef-
forts to recognize Constitution and Cit-
izenship Day.
A Make Change gauge was placed
in the hallway so students could see
what percentage of the study body
contributed to the campaign. By the
end, 100 percent of Maxey Elemen-
tary had contributed.
A total of $407.32 was contributed
to the Red Cross by MES.


Spring0Lake


Principal Juan Col6n of Oakland Avenue Charter School enjoys his green eggs and ham with Mrs. Bow-
den's kindergarten class. The class's author of the month is Dr. Seuss. After reading his book 'Green Eggs
and Ham,' teacher assistant Renee Keene prepared a unique breakfast of actual green eggs and ham.
For more information about the school, call 407-654-2039.




... -PEW--. L, ..The students in Di-
.. ..ahann Sibley's
kindergarten class
at Whispering Oak
Elementary re-
cently celebrated
A-.i: 'Johnny Apple-
seed's birthday by
making apple-
sauce and working
at 'apple centers.'
Pictured are (l-r):
ItIr, parent volunteer
Joe Sabatini, Yas-
meen Khan (peep-
ing over), Cole
Shumaker and
Joel Batista (peel-
ing the apple).


Spring Lake Elementary's monthly Literary Circle got off to a great start in September There were repre-
sentatives from each class who shared their stories with their parents and other classmates. The cafeteria
provided juice and cookies. At the program were: Cindy Barragan, Jasmine Maldonado, Lydia Bruno, Lau-
ren Mackey, Sierra DeFrancisco, Megan Makowski, Cassandra Moreno, Gabriela Castro, Paola Fernan-
dez, Angelique Carrier, Cesar Davila, Brittany Sloane, Jennifer Garciz, Antonio Rodriquez, Emily Moorley,
Hollie Lewis, Stephanie Godinez, Rachel Boulanger, Alisha Nayee, Michael Gile, Tiffany Dennison, Nicole
Allen, Dallas Roberts, Alexander Alvarez, McKayla Morphis, Kyle Demonaco, Yanelly Alvarez, Phillip Gray
and Mackenzie Shepherd.

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Tildenville Elementary celebrated Hispanic Heritage Month in a big way. Mrs. Brombin's dual-language
class makes Arepas, a traditional food from Venezuela as part of the study of that country. Participating are
(counter-clockwise from far right) Brombin, Dominik Moatamedi, Suzette Ramos (Dominik's mother), Bian-
ca Santana, Jessica Aranda, Jose Rosario and Gabriela Lozano.


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* Before School 7:00am
After School 3:15pm to 6:00pm
* Certified teachers trained in the Montessori method
* Emphasis on the individual child learning
at his own pace
* Positive learning environment to meet the
developing needs of each child
* Small size classes


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6B The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005


r- -~
rJc-iAL
,. L -~


Nathalie Danso signs the WPSregister as her classmates in Jessica
Donnelly's 1st-grade class look on.


Signing the roster
This year's new students at Win-
dermere Prep recently had the op-
portunity to leave their permanent
mark on the school. Throughout the
day, with their classmates serving as
witnesses, 185 Upper and Lower
School students learned about the tra-
dition of signing the school register.
Carol Riggs, WPS director of ad-
missions, led a discussion reviewing
the qualities represented on the school
crest, and Headmaster Dr. Leigh By-


LSCC offers
security officer
training courses
Lake-Sumter Community College
will offer two courses that meet state
requirements for those in the security of-
ficer profession. Both classes will be
offered on LSCC's South Lake Campus
in Clermont.
A 40-hour course will meet Monday
through Friday, Oct. 24-28, from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. As of July 1, 1989, Florida
Statute 493 requires 40 hours of pro-
fessional training for all Class D license
security personnel applicants. This
course is designed and approved by the
Florida Department of State, Division
of Licensing and meets this require-
ment. Cost of the course is $151.
A 16-hour course is offered Thursday
and Friday, Oct. 27-28, from 8 a.m. to
5 p.m. for those who have only 24 hours
of the classroom hours required for
Class D Security Officer license and
need to complete the additional 16
hours for renewing their license. Cost
of the course is $62.
To register for either course, call 352-
365-3556.


ron led the students in saying the hon-
or code.
All new students then signed their
names to the roster that bears the sig-
natures of all students who have ma-
triculated at the school. Younger stu-
dents placed their thumbprint on the
register.
"It is exciting to be continuing with this
tradition at WPS and to be officially
welcoming so many new wonderful
students into our community again this
year," said Riggs.


Ocoee High needs
community help
for Teach-In
Parents, community members and
friends of Ocoee High School are in-
vited to be part of Teach-in on
Wednesday, Nov. 16. The school
needs volunteers to teach at least one
class in this communitywide effort.
Teach-In is a great opportunity for
parents, business leaders and the
community to let students know they
care.
The school can give suggestions
and prepare volunteers for this expe-
rience. Visit the school and fill out a
speaker registration form or contact
Millie Keneipp at 407-905-3040 or
keneipm@ocps.net to register.




School Advisory Council
The function of the West Orange
High School Advisory Council is to ad-
vance quality educational opportuni-
ties for all students and to foster school
and community relationships.
Meetings are held the first Tuesday
of every month at 7 p.m. in the media
center. All meetings are open to the
public, and membership is encour-
aged. The SAC has many important
functions, such as working on school
improvements, school budget and
school recognition.
For more information, call John
Linehan at 407-904-2414.


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bled, and the school presented the Red Cross with a check for $2,200.
R 2"

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Clarcona Elementary asked every student to bring in $1 to help raise
$900 to give to the American Red Cross. The goal was more than dou-
bled, and the school presented the Red Cross with a check for $2,200.
Pictured are Madison Blank, Samantha Brooks and Devon Leckie pre-
senting the check to Monica Traturyk of the American Red Cross. A big
thank-you goes to all the CES families who supported the effort.


Founatin S ade


Foundation Academy recently honored its September Students of the Month for strength in 'friendship,' I-
r: Steven Branch, Josette Williams, Kylie Nixon, Madison Strong, Avery Swygert, Clayton Grimm, Rachel
Jones, Colby Adamson, Bailey Long, Carson Mears, Ethan Long and Victoria Cartwright. Not pictured:
Danielle Alvarez and Alex Owens.


LSCC offers Spanish
at South Lake Campus
Business owners can provide bet-
ter service to their Hispanic customers
by choosing from two levels of con-
versational Spanish now offered at
Lake-Sumter Community College.
Spanish, Beginning Conversational
will be offered on Thursdays, Oct. 20
through Dec. 15 from 7:30 to 9:30
p.m. Cost is $69, and the textbook is
$20.
Spanish, Continuing Conversa-
tional, meets on Thursdays, starting
Oct. 20 and continues through Dec.
15 from 5:30 to 7:15 p.m. Cost is $69.
To register for these non-credit
classes, call 352-365-3556.



WOHS Class of 1990
15-year reunion
The West Orange High
School Class of 1990's 15-
year reunion is this Saturday,
Oct. 15. The gathering begins
at 6 p.m. at Mai Tai's Bar at
Lake Susan, 11834 Lakeshore
Drive, Clermont. There is no
admission fee.
For details, call Dana Tanner
Bumford at 352-255-9957 or e-
mail Bonny Potz Elder at
bpotz@cfl.rr.com.


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Lake Whitney Elementary raised more than $1,800 for Hurricane Ka-
trina Relief. At Open House, parents and students stuffed a boot while
Kelli Lewis and Sydney Rundle encouraged the generous donations.
Another activity enjoyed by the whole school was a Pajama Read-In,
where students read for an hour while relaxing in their classrooms.
Many students were treated to guest readers. Mrs. Barker, a 3d-grade
teacher, spearheaded the Hurricane Katrina Relief activities.


SChain of Lakes Middle appreciates
the great job done by its bus
S drivers. Recently, a special break-
S'' fast was held in their honor.
Daphne Flakes, the 7th-grade
S. dean, and Richard Vail, assistant
principal, welcomed the drivers
Sand shared some updated infor-
- "'.:{' \ i ,-,, .^,:'-i nation with them. A special thank-
l you goes to Sally Salvador, 7th-
*' grade secretary, who decorated
the tables; Marilyn Gaut, cafeteria
:, manager, who prepared the en-
__.. .. .. itr6e; and Debbie Betourne, PTSA
president, and members Nola
Coleman and Kim Chestnut for all
their help with arrangements. Pic-
tured are the bus drivers enjoying
their breakfast.


... cadem


PUBLIC WELCOME! W- i
For more il) iOntlaCI
Lori Lombardi Ryan
(407) 948-5706 LLR@ocmg.net


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6189 Winter Garden-Vineland Rd
Windermere FL 34786


aIIr

Montverde Academy's Pre-K3 class went on a nature walk recently with 1 of the teachers. The children are
learning about autumn. They took turns sharing what they found to put into their tape bracelets, which were
all beautifully decorated with leaves, sticks and acorns. Pictured looking closely at a leaf are Zoe Gerbi
and teacher Amy David.


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Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 7B


IOco eeMiddl


Dr. Clark, principal of Ocoee Middle School, reads aloud to Mr. Med-
ley's 7h-grade science class. As a reward for contributing the most to-
ward the Hurricane Katrina Relief Fund, they had the opportunity to
choose one administrator to teach their class.


Guardian Angels
help Katrina victims
The Thornebrooke PTSA Guardian
Angels committee organized a fund-
raising effort to benefit the victims of
Hurricane Katrina.
Students, staff and parents were
encouraged to bring in donations dur-
ing the weeklong event. Each time a
child brought in a donation, he or she
received candy and a sticker that read
"This Barracuda swam to the Res-
cue."
The slogan was created by TES
teacher Shannon Arnold and second-
grade teacher Sarah Hall. The re-
wards were purchased and donated by
TLC Concrete Construction.
In addition to the fund-raisers or-
ganized by individual classrooms and
the Student Council, the school raised
a total of $6,530.49. To maximize its
donation, TES took advantage of
Lowe's Home Improvement store's of-
fer to match all donations. As a result,
the school's hurricane relief effort to-
taled more than $13,000.


Palm Lake Elementary re-
cently held a Carnival Work
Day, and the Carnival Com-
mittee, along with PTA board
Ii Imembers and some dedicat-
edparents, worked on getting
S- '- the school's carnival games
SIrepaired and/or repainted.
I The games were changed
,i 'from last year's barnyard
i theme to this year's circus
S' theme. The Bobcat Big Top
S. will take place Oct. 21 from 5-
S' 8 p.m. Above, Miles Holtz-
man, son of Carnival Com-
S .mittee chair April Holtzman,
S. .: paints one of the games.


Helping Katrina victims
_n an imThe fifth-grade students at
Dillard Street Elementary or-
ganized a charity drive to raise
S .money for the victims of Hurri-
..& cane Katrina. The entire stu-
dent population was involved
.- in a competition to see which
class in each grade level could
7- collect the most money.
Many students even brought
in contributions from people in
S" -; -th~eir neighborhoods and oth-
:.i er members of the communi-


ty.
The fifth-graders thank ev-
eryone for making the project
such a success. The final tal-
ly was at $2,772.72. The
school also thanks BankFirst
of Winter Garden for convert-
ing all that change without
charge into a final donation
check for the American Red
Cross.


St. Andrew Catholic Church
801 N. HASTINGS ST. ORLANDO, FL 32808 PH. 407-295-4230


.' I


I I:


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 Ser-
vices:
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 Wor-
ship 9:30am or 11am
Also Deaf, Spanish, Haitian, Fil-
ipino, and Vietnamese communi-
ties.
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 Gar-
den.
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 Gar-
den, FL 34787 407-656-2770.
Minister -Mark Smith.
9:00 am Sunday School.
10 am Worship. 6:30 pm
Evening Worship.



CHRISTIAN &
MISSIONARY ALLIANCE

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



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY
OF CLERMONT
Clermont, Fifth and Minneola
streets-


Sunday service is at 10:30 a.m.
Details: (352) 217-2899


CHURCH OF GOD

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

HARVEST CHURCH
Gathers Sundays at 10:05am at
Lake Whitney Elementary School
1351 Windermere Rd.
Come as you are. 407-383-3022
www.harvestfl.org

WESTPOINT FELLOWSHIP
CHURCH
Gathers for worship on Sundays
at 9:30am and 7:00pm @ Whis-
per 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


EPISCOPAL


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

EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Or-
lando, 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.


There is this annoying bird that every morning at-
tacks the mirrors on my red car, leaving trails of purple
birdstuff dripping down all over them. Funny thing,
though, he only attacks my car, not my husband's.
This has become a personal thing; that bird is out to get
me! I've tried everything to get rid of him; covering
the mirrors with Wal-Mart bags, plastic milk jugs, even
a rubber snake. Nothing worked. He was relentless,
but I was determined to scare him away so I tried run-
ning out and yelling at him. That only scared the neigh-
bors.
One morning I went into the bathroom and looked in
the mirror and did not like what I saw. Where did
those wrinkles and extra skin come from? I looked at
my reflection from every angle and yep, it was still
there, so I reached over and grabbed the shaving cream
and smeared it all over the mirror. There! I did not
have to look at myself anymore. It was then that I real-


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.christcommunity-
church.cc
407-909-9495



JEWISH

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


LUTHERAN


PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
220 Windermere Rd, Winter Gar-
Sden
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

Newell St.
Post m First United .
Offie Methodist Church __
MI. Plant St. Q

S Colonial Dr. tN

125 North Lakeview Avenue


ized that I was now the bird, attacking myself in the
mirror! And it was then that the Lord opened my eyes
to show me that it wasn't what was on the outside that
I disliked so much. It was what was on the inside.
As I began to examine why I view myself so criti-
cally, I realized that the outside of me is not who I am.
According to the Word of God, I am "fearfully and
wonderfully made" (Psalm 139). He made me special
and unique. I am one'of a kind. And to be truly content
in life, I must see myself as God sees me. Oh, how
freeing!
How do you see yourself and by what standard are
you measuring yourself? Look into the reflection of
His Word and you will see yourself as you really are,
"fearfully and wonderfully made"!
From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden
ADV.


407-656-1135
Rev. Russell Belcher
8:00 Brief Traditional, 9:00 Con-
temporary, 10:00 Sunday School,
11:00 Traditional,
5:00pm TNT Youth Group,
7:00pm Contemporary & Gospel.

OCOEE OAKS UMC
201 S. Clarke Road, Ocoee, FL.
9:00am Traditional 10:00am SS
11:00am Contemporary. Monday
night services at 7:00pm. Pastor
Ernie Post
407-293-0700

ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.,
Dr. William S. Barnes,
Senior Pastor
Assoc. Pastor Rev. Beth M.
Farabee
Dr. David Stephens
407-876-4991
Worship Services 8, 9:30 and
11:00am. Contemporary Worship
5:30pm.



NON-DENOMINATIONAL

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

UNITY CHURCH OF
CHRISTIANITY
4801 Clarcona Ocoee Rd. Orlan-
do, FL 32810 Ph. 407-295-9181
Worship Service 9:15 & 11am
Rev. Bob Marshall
info@unityccorlando.org



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.oakland-
pres.org
Located near exit 272 of the FL
Turnpike
Worship at 8:45 am and 11 am
Sunday School for all ages at
9:45am.
Nursery provided during worship
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor
Call about our preschool & sum-
mer camps

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF
THE LAKES, USA
Conroy-Windermere Rd. @ Lin-
coln 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.windermereunion.org












Visit us @
www.wotimes.com


Southwest Church
Fleeting @ Roper YNICA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere

Hwy 50


FL Turnpike

Marshall
Farms Rd. N

429

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

W. Hwy 50
at Dillard


JMcDonald"




Horizon
Community Church
10:30 am Worship Service* 407-656-6044
Hwy 50 Ocoee


(P Horzonf '
S Community Windenmiere Elem.
SC Lake ButlerBlvd. ParkRd.
Windermere
2






ACE
CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


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


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

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


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


Fifth-grade teachers Kelly Price, Hilarie Jowers, Jennifer Hayes and Dave
Gorham sort the donations collected by Dillard Street Elementary ;students
on behalf of the victims of Hurricane Katrina.


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








'i? The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005


Oakland Preschool


Children in Juanita lonno and Lee King's 5-year-old class at Oakland Congratulations and a big thank-you go to all of the wonderful volun-
Preschool enjoy a 'traffic jam'in a safe and fun environment. Stalled in teers at Windermere Elementary. The school received the Golden
traffic at the Oakland Presbyterian Christian Life Center are (l-r): Adam School Award for logging 10,000 hours of volunteer work in 2004-05.
Macchi, Gaven Ganley and Matthew Adams. For information about the Pictured are volunteers enjoying coffee and bagels during the ADDitions
preschool or to schedule a tour, call Debby Aldridge at 321-438-1465. Coffee sponsored by the PTA. Parents were educated on becoming vol-
unteers and given information about the different committees on which
__they could serve.


Central Florida Christian Academy celebrated Grandparent's Day with
almost 500 grandparents participating. Pictured are Mr. and Mrs. Bob
Mastin with grandson Jeremy. Jeremy's mom, Judy Stone, is an alum-
ni of CFCA and is now on staff.


Lakevie Middl


Legcy igh


Members of the Legacy High Debate Team are (l-r) Jorge Diaz, Joanne
Watkins and Bryan Wilder.


National Forensic League
Legacy High School in Winter Gar-
den has been granted affiliate mem-
bership in the National Forensic
League. Founded in 1925, the NFL is
a speech honorary society that is rep-
resented in 2,700 schools nationwide.
More than 1,150,000 students and
teachers have gained membership,
including former Vice President Hu-
bert Humphrey, newswoman Jane


Dallas Mavericks star Jerry Stackhouse teaches Shawn Wemyss, a
7"-grader at Lakeview Middle School, how to shoot a lay-up at the Spe-
cial Olympics NBA clinic.


Mrs. Cashwell's 3rd-grade class at Citrus Elementary spent the month
of September studying communities. Th students recently completed
a project paying tribute to special people in the community. Their focus
was on people who are not usually recognized but do a very important
job. Some examples the children presented were sanitation Workers,
pastors, mail carriers, firefighters and 911 dispatchers. The students were
required to make a visual presentation and also write an essay. Some
of the.students are pictured with their projects.


Farniv Chistin ScoS


Pauley, actor James Dean and tele-
vision star Oprah Winfrey.
The NFL sponsors awards based
on participation and success in speech
and debate events. It also sponsors
district competition and the National
Tournament in Police Debate, Lincoln-
Douglas Debate, Public Forum De-
bate, among other competitions.
For more information, log ontq
www.nflonline.org.


Scholarship available for community college


Students play
with basketball stars
Lakeview Middle School's Special
Olympics basketball teams were award-
ed the chance to enhance their bas-
ketball skills at a National Basketball
Association camp.
Students who participate in the Spe-
cial Olympics program traveled to Dis-
ney's Wide World of Sports to attend a
clinic run by NBA basketball stars.
Among the players who were at the clin-
ic were Dallas Mavericks forward Jerry
Stackhouse; NBA rookie Chris Paul,
who plays for the New Orleans Hornets;
NBA legend Walt Frazier and Wash-
ington Wizards star Gilbert Arenas.
The Orlando Magic was represent-
ed by Dee Brown, and Alana Beard,
who plays for the Washington Mystic,
represented the Women's NBA.
Students from Lakeview practiced
passing and running drills, as well as
lay-ups and jump shots. They got advice
from the players on how to improve
these skills and played a scrimmage
game against teams from other Flori-
da counties. The teams were each
coached by one of the NBA players.
Some Special Olympics players with
special talents performed in a timed


skills challenge with NBA players, and
one made baskets from half-court.
After the games, students ate lunch
and got autographs. Arenas even gave
Lakeview eighth-grader Lame Smith
his own shoes after signing them.
It was a special experience for all the
players and coaches, and hopefully the
students can translate what they
learned to the court for this basketball
season.

Band golf tourney
Mr. Mitchell and his team won second
place in the third annual Lakeview band
golf tournament at Stoneybrook West
with an 8-under-par 64. The team con-
sisted of Sean Heylek, Olga Heylek and
Carl Bourland. They won trophies and
a round of golf at the Golden Bear Club.

Morrison wins with poetry
Eighth-grade Lakeview student Alex
Morrison wowed not only his teachers
with his poetry, but a publisher of student
poetry as well. Alex's poem, "Kids Have
Problems," was selected for high mer-
it by Creative Communication's Young
Poets Contest and was chosen for pub-
lications in A Celebration of Young Po-
ets (Florida-spring 2005).


The Lake-Sumter Community Col-
lege Foundation Inc. is now accept-
ing applications for student scholarship
requests for the spring 2006 semester.
There are 147 scholarships totaling
$77,500 available for all types of siu-
dents. Applications are obtainable at
all three LSCC campuses in Leesburg,
Sumterville and Clermont or via the



Lakeview High
Class of 1956
The Lakeview High
School Class of 1956 is
planning a 50-year reunion
and needs addresses and
phone numbers of class-
mates.
To provide information,
call Janice Scroggins
Charles at 407-656-1724 or
Mary Davis Brooks at 407-
654-3117 or 407-334-8423.


LSCC Web site at www.lscc.edu. The
deadline for submitting applications is
Oct. 31 at 4:30 p.m.
These scholarships are made pos-
sible through the generous support of
donors from the community.
For more information about re-
ceiving scholarships or scholarship
donations, call 352-365-3518.


Students at Family Christian School were, like, totally preppy for Prep
Day. This was a fun day to reinforce all they had learned about prepo-
sitions in language classes. Sporting the preppy look are, I-r, Alyssa Mc-
Clean, Joshua Baker, Megan Baker and Kirsten Sumal.


Tr -TJt"]
/ 'H I 11" 1 1'T6j J~LE9 f


'IiJI 'JeIr


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


GRENSHAW



- A GREATER EDUCATION


Our School Program provides:

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

Crenshaw, your local private
school


77

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- OUR STUDENTS ATTEND UNIVERSITIES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES

www.crenshawschool.com 407-876-9122


('lurgc Patil, Nil). Board Certified in
Obt~tc~tric,; and G ynllcirlogr -
Nomid and lli-4h Rkk Ob-swrniit



V-ra\. Iah, andlPharmiiacy(n Site


FmI1l~dLcd [Eml'ling IHours \%ailablc


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TIMiES
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Section C
Thursday, October 13, 2005
advertising @wotiEes. o
advertising@wivotimes.coin


10
Announcements

AUCTION! CASHIERS,
NC. Oct. 21,2005. Com-
mercial building on Hwy.
107N, Lot 37A. Sapphire
Lakes Golf Community
10:00 am. Misc. items.
11am. Real estate 10%
buyers premium, 10%
down, 30 day closing.
Savage Real Estate &
Auction Co., Inc.
NC#7189. GAL#3125.
Kenneth Savage 888/983-
0066 toll free 770/718-
8297. fcanl3

AUCTIONS ONLINE.
USED trucks & equip-
ment. Register free. Low
seller fees. Promo, Code
SWC-103. Visit our web-
site for details and per-
sonal assistance.
www.surplusonthe.NET.
877/215-3010. fcanl3.

CLASSIC ROCK &
Values band for hire.
"LAST CHANCE". Call
Tom @ 407/721-4056 or
Jim @ 407/697-0224.
f0/27jb

ESTATE AUCTION 167
+- acres. Divided, home-
sites, hunting, timberland.
Oct. 29, 10am. Claxton,
Evans county, GA. 10%
buyer's premium. Rowell
Auctions, Inc. 800/323-
8388. www.rowellauc-
tions.com. GAL AU-
C002594. fcanl3.

MEALS ON WHEELS is
looking for volunteers for
Winter Garden area.
Please call Madeline
407/654-5161 ext. 28. or
4t7/295-9248. tfn

OCTOBER BEAD
IEESTS. Oct. 15th, 16th
I-avana, FL. The Planters
Exchange. Oct. 29th,
30th. Ft. Myers, Clarion
Hotel. Announcing Palm
B,each Gardens Nov. 4th,
5th, & 6th Amara Shrine
Temple. Bead, PMC &
wire wrapping classes
available. Info at
www.OctoberBead-
Eests.com or 866/667-
3232. fcanl3

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


030
Personal

IMMEDIATE CASH!
US PensionFunding pays
cash now for 8 years of
your future pension pay-
ments. Call 800/586-1325
for a free, no obligation
estimate. www.uspen-
sionfunding.com. fcanl3.

$500-$50,000 + FREE
cash grants. 2005. Never
repay. Personal/medical
bills, school, new busi-
ness-home. As seen on
TV. No credit check. Live
operators. 800/270-1213,
ext. 95. fcanl3.


035
Schools and
Instruction

EARN DEGREE ON-
LINE from home. Medi-
cal, Business, Paralegal,
computers, job placement
assistance. Computer &
financial aid if qualify.
866/858-2121. www.on-
linetidewatertech.com.
fcanl3


040
Business
Opportunities


ALL AREAS 4K + busi-
nesses. Florida-business-
broker.com. BDR Busi-
ness Brokers. DeArmond
Realty. 407/654-7979.
11/3bd

ALL CASH3-USINESS.
Local candy vending
route. Unlimited earning
potential. Includes 30 all
metal machines with can-
dy, lifetime warranty.
$9,895. 800/704-5414.
fcanl3

ALL CASH CANDY
route. Do you earn
$800/day? 30 machines,
free candy. All for
$9,995. 888/629-9968.
B02000033. Call us. We
will not be undersold.
fcanl3

ARE YOU LOOKING
for an avenue to impact
your future? If so, I have
a business proposal that
pays you 5 ways. Please
call 407/287-9538,
407/948-6783. 10/27pc

AUTO REPAIR SHOP
business for sale. For
more information contact
407/877-8063 or
407/808-2306. 10/20hk

GREAT FRANCHISE
OPPORTUNITY.
www.CleanFirstTime.co
m. Construction cleaning.
Guaranteed contracts.
24/7 support. Training
program. Full time &
daytime only. Minimum
investment $12,000. Call
1/866-390-2532.
10/13cft.

LOCAL VENDING
ROUTE. Soda, snacks,
candy, juices, water, great
equip, and locations. Fi-
nancing available
w/$7500 down. Call
877/843-8726. B02002-
037. fcanl3

SERVICE BUSINESS
FSBO. Sky's the limit in
this large million dollar
business. http://land-
scapenadtreecofsbo.home
stead.com. For more info
call 941/485-9212.
fcanl3

$2000 PER WEEK now.
Own your own travel
business. Enter the excit-
ing world of travel.
Turnkey training provid-
ed. PT/FT $249 min, in-
vestment. Toll free
800/684-7920. fcanl3.


070
Lost and Found

LOST: GOLDEN RE-
TREIVER. (Ginger) 1 yr.
old, female, Ocoee M.
School area. Very upset
child's pet. 321/228-
3757. 10/13re






100
General Office

ADMIN. ASST. FOR
construction co. General
office duties. Experienced
in construction preferred.
Fax resume to 407/656-
0524. 10/20cfl

BOOKKEEPER.
QUICKBOOKS A must,
construction helpful, full
time, bi-lingual helpful.
Fax resume with salary
requirements. 407/905-
8152. 10/13sr

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

DATA ENTRY. WORK
from anywhere. Flexible
hrs. $$ great pay$$. Per-
sonal computer req'd. Se-
rious inquiries only.


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/HOTEILMOTEL
150 RETAIL
155 HEALTH & BEAUTY
160 MISCELLANEOUS
165 PART-TIME
170 EMPLOYMENT WANTED


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


SERVICE:
500 MEDICAL & HEALTH
505 DETECTIVE
510 FLORAL & HOME
PHOTOGRAPHY
515 MUSIC & PHOTOGRAPHY
520 ACCOUNTING
/BOOKKEEPING
525 INSURANCE
530 CHILDCARE
540 CLEANING
550 MOVING & HAULING
560 HOME IMPROVEMENTS
570 LAWN &TREE
575 TOWING
580 REPAIRS
585 MISCELLANEOUS
EA,L ESTATE F1OR 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


FRCASSFEDAS3 AL30-66211o AX407-656-605 9 DEADINE: TUED AY 1


800/873-0345, ext. 499.
fcanl3

RECEPTIONIST/APOP-
KA. Bilingual, good
phone, typing, computer
skills. Fax resume
407/886-5304. EOE.
10/13hip

SECRETARY/DIS-
PATCHER. P/T, 32 hrs
p/wk. Will train. 407/656-
2624. tfncs


105
Domestic

HOUSEKEEPER. F/T.
Quality Health Care Cen-
ter is looking for a house-
keeper to join our house-
keeping team. Day shift,
health and dental benefits
are available. Apply in
person at 12751 West
Colonial Drive in Winter
Garden. Applicant will
undergo background
check and drug test upon
hiring. EOE, Drug Free
Work Place. 10/13qhc

IMMEDIATE OPEN-
INGS WITH a profes-
sional housecleaning
company for MATURE,
ENERGETIC homemak-
ers. Start $9.00/hr. NO
nights or weekends. Each
applicant needs a car.
Drug free workplace.
Winter Garden. Call
407/877-7738 after 9:00
a.m. 10/27cc

LOOKING FOR THE
best house cleaners, full
or part time. Best pay
plan. Call Better Home
Cleaning 407/290-6188.
10/27bcs


110
Crafts/Skills/
Trade


SCALE HOUSE
OPERATOR
& LABORER
Rinker Materials is cur-
rently seeking a Scale
House Operator for our
Tulley Durarock Plant.
Candidates must be able
to operate heavy equip-
ment, perform routine
maintenance and cross-
train into different areas
of the mining environ-
ment. Prior industrial ex-
perience preferred. Also
now hiring for a Labor-
er. Please apply in person
at:
1600 Johns Lake Rd.
Clermont, FL
EEO/DFW


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

CDLA OTR DRIVERS
teams, .50 cpm solos ,34
cpm. 100% drop & hook.
Health benefits, assigned
equipment req. 1 yr. OTR
Hazmat & doubles.
321/202-4406. fcanl3

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


COMMERCIAL CON-
STRUCTION PUNCH-
Out. Must have experi-
ence in drywall, metal
framing, carpentry, etc.
Must have own tools and
valid DL. Starting @ $14
per hour. 407/264-0100.
11/31c

COMPUTER AND 0/0
needed 87 cents per mile.
All dead head paid + fsc.
Call Don Saltsman CTC
Trucking, Inc. 321/639-
1522. fcanl3.

DELIVER FEMA RV'S
for pay. A national RV
delivery service has im-
mediate needs for quali-
fied contractors to deliv-
er "new" RV trailers from
factories and dealers to
hurricane relief sites. This
is a great way for you to
help the victims. Please
log on today: www.hori-
zontransport.com. fcanl3

DISPATCHER: CLER-
MONT BASED trucking
company seeks Dis-
patcher with excellent
customer service skills.
Exp. with computerized
system a plus, must pos-
sess good communica-
tions skills. Bi-Lingual a
plus. Excellent benefits.
Fax resume to 407/656-
6853 or e-mail lsims@ti-
tanamerica.com. E.O.E.
10/20t.

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

DRIVER-COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent
pay & benefits for expe-
rienced drivers, O/0, so-
los, teams & graduate stu-
dents. Bonuses available
Refrigerated now avail-
able. 888/morepay
(888/667-3729). fcanl3

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

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

DRIVER-NOW HIRING
qualified drivers for cen-
tral Fl. Local & national
OTR positions. Food
grade tanker, no hazmat,
no pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay & new
equipment. Need 2 yrs.
exp. Call Bynum Trans-
port for your, opportunity
today. 800/741-7950.
fcanl3

DRIVERS. OWNERS.
OPERATORS. Tractors
$1.89*/mile. Straight
Truck $1.52*/mile. *In-
cludes FSC & acces-
sories.'Cargo Vans. .77
cents. 800/640-7055.
www.pantherii.com.
10/13h

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 de-
livery. Sun/Fri. nights.
Lifting required. Food
service or beverage exp. a
plus. $500 signing bonus.
Accuracy bonus, 401k,
pd. holidays & vacations.
Call Nicole @ Kelly
Foods, Winter Garden.
407/654-0500. tfnkf

F/T & P/T STUFFERS
needed at our location
near Winter Garden. Fax
407/654-8451. tfndjb

HEAVY TOW-TRUCK
operator. Experience re-
q'd. Class A CDL re-
quired. Apply in person.
500 Wilmer Ave. tfnj.

GOLF COURSE
WORKER. FT/PT work.
Apply in person: 2501
McKinnon, Windermere.
Golf privileges available.
Hrs. 5am-lpm. 407/876-
1814. tfnwcc

IMMEDIATE OPEN-
ING FOR satellite in-
staller. Must have truck
and tools. 2 yrs. exp. re-
quired. 352/394-1478.
10/13dsc

INSTALLATION AS-
SISTANT NEEDED for
natural gas company in
Winter Garden. This po-
sition involves piping du-
ties, as well as some ser-
vice functions. Experi-
ence desired but will train
the right applicant. Com-
petitive pay and benefits.
Call Dahlia @ 407/656-
2734, ext. 113, or email
dahlia@lakeapopkanatu-
ralgas.org. EOE.
10/131ang

LABORER/DRIVER
Class D license required.
Full-time. Needs clean
driving record. Excellent
pay and benefit package.
Guaranteed salary. No ex-
perience needed. Will
train. Apply in person at
Quality Vaults, 751 S.
Bluford Ave., Ocoee. 9-
4. 10/13qv

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 em-
ployees in production op-
erations. 1 yr. superviso-
ry exp. preferred. F/T
w/benefits. Please fax
work history to Mr.
Wehmeier 407/654-8451.
tfndjb

LUMBER YARD Fork-


lift Experience. Full-time
7:30-4:30 M-F. 432
Ocoee-Apopka Rd.,
Ocoee, 407-656-4489.
10/13ol

MAINTENANCE DI-
RECTOR. Quality Health
Care Center in Winter
Garden is 120-bed, 5-star
Skilled Nursing Facility.
We are looking for a
Maintenance Director
with a minimum of 5
years experience required
in Florida regulations in
fire/safety/AC/electri-
cal/plumbing. Excellent
salary + benefits with
bonus potential. Fax re-
sume to 407/877-2639.
EOEADFWP. 10/20qhc

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

S/E & 3-state run. T/T
drivers. Home weekends.
Mileage pay, benefits,
401k. Trainees welcome.
Miami area-exp. req. 21
min/age/Class A CDL.
Cypress Truck Lines.
800/545-1351 fcanl3

STABLE CAREER. IM-
MEDIATE openings. Po-
sitions available for exp.
CDL holders. Also com-
pany funded truck driver
training offered. Finan-
cial assistance for hurri-
cane victims. 877/prime-
job. www.primeinc.com.
fcanl3

SUB-CONTRACTORS
REQ'D. New home con-
struction cleaning. Full
time & daytime. Unlim-
ited income opportunity.
Must have pressure wash-
er, ladder and vacuum.
Orange county area. Call
1/866-390-2532. 10/13cft

TOW TRUCK DRIVER.
Class D CDL, must live
in West Orange County.
407/656-2624. tfncs

WATER DAMAGE.
TECHNICIAN. Service-
Master has immediate
openings. Exp. a plus, but
will train. Must have a
clean driving record/drug
free workplace. 352/243-
1763 or fax resume
352/243-4531. 10/13sm

WINTER GARDEN
APARTMENT Commu-
nity looking for FT main-
tenance/grounds helper.
$9/hr. + benefits. Call
407/656-7152 for more
information. EOE. tfnisa


130
Medical


SNOW



SHep Rs po lleI Fulltime.

Singer G rdri Pizza Co.
I.*p Iowitor Historic
IWirner Garden.
ApplV in Person
p11 I I112 W PlJnl Street
. 1 m P I k I


FRONT DESK. Medical
office in Ocoee. Bilingual
preferred. Fax resume to
407/226-9804. 10/20od

MEDICAL ASST. FOR
dermatology practice in
Ocoee and Orlando.
Bilingual preferred. Fax
resume to 407/226-9804.
10/13od

ORTHODONTIC AS-
SISTANT NEEDED.
Universal Studios area or-
tho office seeks chair side
assistant. Exp preferred,
but will train the right per-
son. Exc. salary & bene-
fits. Call 407/363-4800 or
fax resume to 407/876-
6085.10/13drg

PT MEDICAL-RECEP-
TIONIST in Ocoee area.
Fax resume to 407/296-
1018. 10/20ks


135
Professional

HELP WANTED: A
Christian Preschool, lo-
cated in southwest Or-
ange county, is looking
for assistant teachers. A
high school diploma is re-
quired and a CDA is help-
ful, but not necessary. For
additional information,
please contact First Bap-
tist Windermere Child
Development Center, 300
Main Street, Windermere,
Florida, 407/876-2874.
10/13fbw

NOW HIRING CDA cer-
tified Teachers & Direc-
tor. Full-time position.
407/877-3332. 10/201b

POLICE OFFICER:
OAKLAND Police De-
partment. Must be 21 yrs
old, US citizen, high
school diploma/GED. As-
sociate's Degree pre-
ferred, no convictions in-
volving domestic vio-
lence, perjury or other
felonies or related misde-
meanors. Benefits include
11 paid holidays, vaca-
tion, training, overtime,
retirement, medical & life
insurance plans. Contact
Mrs. Guthrie at 407/656-
9797 for application.
EOE. 10/13too


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 102705


WINNING ATTITUDE!
CSR w/440 needed for
small insurance office. In-
surance professional with
excellent customer ser-
vice skills in addition to
excellent written and ver-
bal communications
skills. Possess strong
computer/data entry skills
and telephone skills. Must
have office experience,
detail oriented, research
skills, strong initiate and
ability to work with a
"team" concept. Experi-
ence preferred 1-2 years.
Contact Victorina
321/356-7529. 10/27vm


140
Restaurant,
Hotel/Motel

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

EXPERIENCED HOST
& SERVERS. 18 yrs. old
& up. Apply in person:
Ginza Japanese Steak-
house, Inc. 8933 W.
Colonial Dr., Ocoee.
407/523-8338. 10/27gjs


150
Retail

CUSTOMER SERVICE
& Inside Sales Represen-
tative. Become involved
in the fast-paced sign in-
dustry by joining our
team as a Customer Ser-
vice Rep/Inside Sales
Consultant. Primary re-
sponsibilities include in-
terfacing and problem
solving with clients, man-
aging current accounts
and prospecting for new
customers. Previous sign
or graphics industry or
sales experience a plus.
Fax your resume to
407/281-8862 or e-mail
to: 470@fastsigns.com.
10/20fs


160
General
Employment

DISTRIBUTION
HELPER NEEDED for
natural gas company in
Winter Garden. Compet-
itive pay and benefits.
Call Dahlia @ 407/656-
2734, ext. 113, or email
dahlia@ lakeapopkanatu-
ralgas.org. EOE.
10/131ang

ESCORT. QUALITY
HEALTH Care Center in
Winter Garden is looking
for escorts to accompany
our residents to medical
appointments outside our
facility. Transportation
will be provided by the
facility. The escort will
be scheduled and paid per
appointment. Please sub-
mit your application at
12751 West Colonial
Drive in Winter Garden.
10/20qhc


LOOKING FOR great
benefits with a great
working environment?
The Roper YMCA Fam-
ily Center is growing and
needs PT/FT staff in
Maintenance, Custodial
& Child Development.
Come by at 100 Winder-
mere Rd., Winter Garden
for an application or call
407/656-6430 for more
info. 10/27rymca

MOVIE EXTRAS, AC-
TORS & models. Make
$75-$250/day. All ages
and faces wanted. No
exp. req'd. FT/PT.
800/714-7565. fcanl3.

TOWN OF OAKLAND-
Jobs Available. Office
Clerk: Must have excel-
lent customer service
skills, the ability to handle
multiple phone lines and
multi-task. Primary re-
sponsibilities include in-
puting of meter readings,
calculating, mailing bills,
receiving, entering pay-
ments, cash handling and
preparing deposits. Ap-
plication deadline Octo-
ber 21, 2005, 5pm. Oak-
land Avenue Charter
School-Bus Driver
$15.25/hr. Teachers
Aides, $8.50/hr. Accept-
ing applications for
Teaching positions. Send
to: Town of Oakland
Attn: Town Manager PO
Box 98 Oakland, FL.
34760. Full job descrip-
tion and application may
be viewed at
http://www.oak-
townusa.com. The Town
is an equal opportunity
employer. 10/13too








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

NURSERY ATTEN-
DANT. To provide child
care for children 0-5 yrs.
in a controlled, Christian
environment of love and
acceptance during church
services at Salem Luther-
an Church. Hours are
Sunday mornings from
7:45 am-12:15 pm.
Christmas and Easter will
involve extra services.
Must be at least 18 years
old, CPR knowledge is
desirable, and needs to
clear background checks.
$10 per hour. Contact
Eric Schubert at 407/962-
0846. 10/27sl

PROFESSIONAL
HOUSECLEANING
COMPANY now hiring!
$9/hr. plus pd. mileage.
Mon.-Fri, daytime only.
Each applicant needs a
car. Drug free workplace.
Call 407/877-7738 after
9 a.m. 10/20cc






200
Items for Sale

BRAND NEW MEN'S
mountain bike. Trek 4300
Alpha super light alu-









2C The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005


minum, size: 19.5", Tires:
Bontrager Connection
Trail 26 x 2.0", 8 speed,
$300. Call 407/877-
0702. 10/20cb

BUILDING SALE. "Last
chance". 20x26 now
$3955; 25x30 now
$5700; 30x40, $8300;
40x60, $12,900. Many
others. Meets 140 mph
higher avail. One end in-
cluded. Pioneer 800/668-
5422. fcanl3

CORRUGATED STEEL
ROOFING for Barns,
Boat Docks, Shops, etc.
Also Culvert Pipe:
15"x20,' 18"x20'. Sur-
plus Steel & Supply, Inc.
Apopka. Call for pricing.
407/293-5788. tfnss.
JOBSITE LEFTOVERS.
(7) 48" x 100" x 1/4" at
$115 ea; (9) 72" x 100" x
1/4" at $165 ea. Will de-
liver, can install. Every-
thing must go. Call now.
888/306-9046. fcanl3.

LITTLE TYKES TOD-
DLER bed, kitchen, book
shelf, Barbie playhouse,
jog/bike stroller. 407/654-


6396. 10/13jm

METAL ROOFING.
SAVE $$$ buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all ac-
cessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery avail-
able. Toll free 888/393-
0335. fcanl3

PIANO. GEORGE
STECK cabinet. Nice
tone, $500. Call 407/376-
7202. 10/13ec

RUG. INDIA KASHAN
Oriental. 12'x18'. New,
never used. Hand made.
New Zealand wood.
Ivory w/blue & pink pas-
tel flower 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, LOVESEAT,
CHAIR w/ottoman, beige
w/blue design, plus 2
table lamps. Exc. cond.


$500. 407/876-8945.
10/13jg
VANGUARD n/g 3-bk,
18000 btu infrared non-
vented heater, like new
$115. Credit Card Ma-
chine, good for business,
$100. Print Show Ben
black on rollers
32x26x24, $80. 407/484-
5898. 10/20pm







Central Florida's largest
distributor of Ceramics
Tile, Porcelain, Traver-
tine, Slate and other
products is having a
TWO-DAY
BLOWOUT SALE!
Saturday, October 22
8:00am 4:00pm
Sunday, October 23
12:00pm 4:00pm
Trinity Tile Group Orlando
4337 Dardanelle Drive
Orlando, FL 32808
407-521-6655


WHEELCHAIR. GOOD
COND. $100. 407/905-
9893. 10/131m
WROUGHT IRON
KITCHEN set w/4 chairs,
$150; 2 patio sets, $50 &
$120; crib, $45, ceiling
fan, $20. 407/469-3224.
10/13dk

240
Garage/Yard
Sales

A GREAT SALE at
Hope Chest Thrift Store,
67 S. Dillard St., Winter
Garden. Thank you for all
your support for the store
and our school. After
your garage sale or while
you are preparing for all
the holidays-please think
of us when donating your
items. Tax deductible re-
ceipt available. We are
also open on Sunday, 11-
4. 407/877-9777.
10/27wgtp
GARAGE & REMOD-
ELING.sale. 1657 Markel
Dr., Winter Garden. off
Fullers Cross Rd. Fri. &
Sat. 8am-? Multi family,


just moved, home decor,
toddler girl's clothes, front
door, shutters, lights, fans,
furniture. Don't miss this
one! 10/13tp

MOVING SALE. FUR-
NITURE, clothes, lots of
misc. Beautiful plants.
285 Virginia Dr., Winter
Garden. Fri. & Sat.
10/13rg

MULTIPLE FAMILY
GARAGE sale. 91 & 97
Desiree Aurora St. Lake-
view Reserve in W.G.
Mower, kid bdrm. set,
crib, fish tank & many
more household & chil-
dren items. Fri. 10/14 &
Sat., 10/15. 8am.
10/13pc.

RUMMAGE/CRAFT/B
AKE Sale. Sat., Oct. 15.
9am-3pm. New Life
Women's Ministry, 2342
Hempel Ave., Gotha. 1
mile south of Health Cen-
tral Hospital. off Old
Winter Garden Rd. Holi-
day crafts, baked goods,
gift items, odds and ends.
10/13nlw

SALE OF THE Century!


Estate and yard sale com-
bined. Acquired items
from estate sale. Glass,
metal dining room set, 6
chairs, marble like base,
huge coffee and couch
table with marble to
match, built in double
confection ovens, bik-
er/leather items, furniture,
old magazines, children
items, collectibles, office
stuff, some tools, Disney
items, some one of a kind,
new and antique items.
Get your Christmas gifts
here. Oct. 14-15 from 7-
3. Inside barn. One mile
from Windermere off
Maguire Rd. on Rober-
son. See signs. 10/13bw

TOO MANY ITEMS to
list from kid's toys, furni-
ture, tools, clothing and
more! Oct. 14th & 15th.
Karma Ave. in Daniels
Crossings, Winter Gar-
den, 34787. 10/13rl
YARD SALE. OCT. 15.
7:30-? 1030 Glenharbor
Cr., W.G. 10/13gmc

YARD SALE: SOME
antiques, furniture,
trolling motor and deep


cycle battery, golf clubs,
much more. 125 Petris
Ave., Oakland, FL. 8-4;
Sat. Oct. 15. 10/13mm

280
Items Wanted


JOWERS
BATTERIES
Now
Purchasing
SCRAP
BATTERIES
500 EACH
510 E. HWY 50
WINTER GARDEN
656-6588


DONATIONS NEED-
ED!! Helping Kids Thrift
& Gift needs your dona-
tions. We will gladly ac-
cept your donations of
used furniture, col-
lectibles, household
items, books and gently
worn clothing. We pro-
vide financial assistance
to The Children's Wish


Foundation and The Cen-
ter for Grieving Children.
We'd be happy to pick up
your donation. To sched-
ule a pick-up, please call
407/648-8393. Your do-
nations help a child. tfn

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

300
Pets

ENGLISH MASTIFF. 3
yr. old male. Champion
lines He only needs 3
points for his champi-
onship. He is health test-
ed. Great with kids, house
broken, obedience
trained. Does not like oth-
er male dogs. $2500.
352/793-8737. 10/271s

1 + YR. OLD bare-eyed
Cockatoo. Small, quiet
and very loving. Cage in-
cluded. $600. 407/697-
2114. 11/3se

430
Trucks & Vans


2001 HONDA PASS-
PORT. Exp. cond. 62k
miles. Leather interior.
$9900. 407/295-5318.
10/27pc.

440
RV's and Travel
Trailers

1999 HOLIDAY RAM-
BLER Vacationer motor
home, 32' (no slides).
17,000 miles. Exc. cond.
Generator, power jacks.
$33,000, obo. 407/656-
3751. 10/27jk

460
Boats

1986 GALAXY walk-
thru ski boat w/trailer.
140 I/O Good condition,
runs great. $2,195. obo.
407-656-8528. 10/13pl


L4Haurr~n


500
Medical &
Health


-~ -- -


TFN Aaron's

Painting & Home Repairs
"The name says it all"

30 Year Experience
3665 Market St.
Gotha, FL 34734
Please call (321) 947-7690


AVON, Inc.
Buy or Sell *
Pattie Appaneal, ISR. I
Ind. Leader Rep. & Cerl. Beauty Advisor
Need Extra Money? Work Irom Home
PTIFT Call for your Starter Kit Now!
407-654-3775 1
www.youravon.com/pappaneal

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


Massev's


Michael D. Massey
Owner
TFN


Bill Straugh
Broker Associate
Cell 407-716-3010 i

W\indor Realt Group. Inc. !
410 N. Dillard St. Ste. 103 .
Winter Garden. FL 34787
407-877-FIND (3463) A

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


Quality service at
a reasonable price


Paint & Body Shop
249 Capital Court
Ocoee, FL 34761


Ph: 407-877-0709
Fax: 407-877-3486"^^i

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




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

BVI Specialties
407-427-4744 12805)


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

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


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
SEmail: dekoh@yahoo.com i




SCREENS




D W G.&In


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WASHIN6 $! RVICES


> Residential & Commercial
> Family Owned& Operated
> Licensed & Insured

L.A.C. Sales/Service, Inc.
Ifit's not exceptional it's not acceptable


Larry Chestney
Certified A/C Technician


State Certified
Lic. #CAC1814018


AIR CONDITIONING PROBLEMS?
Call Us Anytime
The A/C Service Professionals
L.A.C. Sales/Service

407-948-8219
If it's not exceptional it's not acceptable


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



puppy dreams pet hotel
your pets hom from home
o e n Wen hove 2 LRkE
_.. off.s G unIuc outdoor fenced in
wcaten /
orALL of your ur- ry, .....rds"'=#
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s 11 ( Long Ad short term
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Our newBmousermmnor
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We saatchbtg padi@nd
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Sue L. Presser, LLC
Book Keeping
Computer Support
Management Consulting

Email: slpllc@earthlink.net Ph. 407-656-8296
Mobile: 407-484-8036 Fax 407-656-0506
P.O. Box 132 Oakland, FL 34760 1027


WEST ORANGE


ROOFING
BOB SWINDLE,
ic. #RC0033054
onded & Insured

Residential
ur Commercial
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Shingle Build-Up One Ply
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1 Year Warranty on Repairs


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Home Improvement Estimates
Specializing in Remodeling
* Pressure Washing & Painting Residential
& Commercial Tile & Carpentry Door &
Window Installation
* Drywall Texturing James Cardwell
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MOLDING DECKS DRYWALL
PRESSURE WASHING BATHROOM REPAIR
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Need help arund the house? Call u.
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Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 3C


IN HOME HEALTH-
CARE. Specializing in
bathing & rehabilitation.
Certified Nursing Assis-
tant. Harlys Home
Health, 407/654-7855 or
321/436-2629. 10/27hhh
528
Legal
ALL ACCIDENTS & in-
jury claims. Automobile,
bike/boat/bus, animal
bites, workers compen-
sation, wrongful death,
nursing home injuries.
Protect your rights. A-A-
A Attorney Referral Ser-
vice 800/733-5342.
fcanl3
DIVORCE $275-$350
covers children, etc. Only
one signature req'd. Ex-
cludes govt. fees. Call
weekdays. 800/462-2000,
ext. 600. 8am-7pm. Alta
Divorce, LLC. Estab-
lished 1977. fcanl3
NEED A LAWYER? All
criminal defense & per-
son an injury. Felonies,
domestic violence, mis-
demeanors, DUI, traffic,
auto accident, wrongful
death. "Protect Your
Rights" A-A-A Attorney
Referral Service.
800/733-5342. fcanl3.
NEED A LAWYER? All
criminal defense & per-
sonal injury. Felonies,
domestic violence, mis-
demeanors, DUI, traffic,
auto accident, wrongful
death. Protect your rights.
A-A-A Attorney Referral
Service 800/733-5342.
fcan13


530
Childcare

CHILDCARE IN MY
Ocoee home. Up to 5 yrs.
Flex. hrs. Will work
weekends. Exc. refer-
ences. Teresa 407/654-
3412. 10/13tk
CHILDCARE IN MY
home. Ocoee area. 30 yrs.
exp. $100/wk. 407/293-
5676. 10/20jk

540
Cleaning

HOUSECLEANING. IF
YOU need any cleaning
done, I'll clean your Cler-
mont home. 352/223-
8981. 10/27sw
PROFESSIONAL WIN-
DOW CLEANING.
Home or office. 23 yrs.
experience. White Glove
Cleaning. 407/656-8439.
10/20wgc

560
Home
Improvement


WELL DRILL
PUMPS
Smith Brothers
Marshall Farms Rd.
OCOEE
656-5883 or
656-4394
Licensed Bonded
Water or no Pay
Servicing all of Central Florida


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



580
Repairs

ALL BRAND APPLI-
ANCE Repair. We ser-
vice refrigerators, ice-
makers, washers, dryers,
ranges, stoves, and more.
35 yrs. experience. Same
day service. 2 yr. war-
ranty. No service charge
with repair. 407/259-
9514. 10/27abar
APOPKA APPLIANCE.
COMPLETE in home
service. Full 2 yr. war-
ranty on all parts. Honest,
dependable & reasonable
prices. 407/886-2255,
407/497-7458. Used ap-
pliances available. 11/3da
COMPUTER REPAIR,
TUNE-UP, website de-
velopment, hosting, spy-
ware removal, virus re-
moval. Call Jim @
407/826-0810. 10/13jc
%


600
Homes for Rent
BRAND NEW. 4/2/2 in
Winter Garden. 2,003 sq.
ft.$1500/mo. Call
407/810-8268 for details.
10/20bs

610
Condo & Town
Homes

WINTER GARDEN.
LOWEST price for best
value in Daniel's Land-
ing. 2/2.5, upgrades, wa-
ter view in back, W/D
incl., basic cable connec-
tion, alarm, clubhouse
w/pool, fitness ctr., 1300
sq. ft. $1150/mo.
954/986-7501. 10/27pr

625
Rooms/
Efficiency
EFFICIENCY APTS
FOR rent. By week.
407/656-8124. tfnrs
ROOM WITH PRI-
VATE bath near Health
Central. One person, no
pets. Background check.
$135/wk. plus electricity.
Owner/broker. 407/425-
2225. 10/20hs

630
Roommates
ROOM FOR RENT.
Clermont. Near Target.
Responsible, non-smok-
er. Gated. Garage entry.
Own bed/bath. $395/mo
includes all. $250 deposit.
407/877-9450. 10/20rl


640
Warehouse
MASSEY BOAT & RV
Storage. $50 a month.
321/948-0211. 11/3mpb

650
Commercial

FOR RENT: 2700 sq. ft.
office/warehouse in
Countyline Industrial
Park. Dock high. Great
location. Call 352/394-
5364. tfnclp
LIVING WATERS
CHURCH. 120 West
McKey St., Ocoee. Full
use of church facility
available during weekday
nights and weekends.
Contact Ken Artigas at
407/877-5970, ext. 206.
10/271wc
PROFESSIONAL OF-
FICE space. 1300 sq. ft.
Brand new, great loca-
tion. Good Homes & Old
Winter Garden Rd.
407/851-1261. 11/3dpa
PROFESSIONAL OF-
FICE SPACE in Oak-

land. 370 sq. ft./$675
incl.utilities. Call
407/656-8211. 10/13jdp
31 S. Main St. 2nd floor
office spaces avail. Start-
ing @ $350 a month.
407/656-6420. tfnc

670
Vacation


"MOUNTAIN


GET-


AWAY" Murphy, North
Carolina. 2 bed, 2 bath
w/loft log cabin available
for weekly or monthly.
Come and enjoy our fall
foliage. Call Sheri
407/468-2025. 11/3wrg

695
Wanted

RESPONSIBLE WORK-
ING WOMAN needs
small apt/trailer to rent.
Non-smoker/drinker. Ref-
erences/small pets OK.
407/905-4987. tfncc






700
Homes for Sale

BEAUTIFUL 4/3 in gat-
ed lakefront community.
$399,900. Motivated sell-
ers! Call Dana, Main
Street, Realtors 407/716-
5505. 10/20dt
HOME FOR SALE-Oak-
land. 3/2/2, 1962 total sq.
ft. Split BR plan.
Screened porch/pool area,
heated pool/spa. 12x16
workshop/shed. Separate
well for irrigation. Large
lot/privacy fence.
$389,900. Please call
407/656-8432, pre-qual-
ified applicants only,
please. 10/13jd
OAKLAND. 4 BDRM.
home w/tiled wet areas.
Corning counters, up-
graded exterior stone


S"Copyrighted Material


I
0


Syndicated Content .

Available from Commercial News Providers"
__ m


work. Located in desir-
able gated lakefront com-
munity. Private boat ramp
access to 2500 acre John's
Lake. $399,900. Sellers
motivated Call Dana,
Main Street, Realtors.
407/716-5505. 10/13dt
SAVE YOUR HOUSE.
Stop foreclosure now. We
can help in most any sit-
uation. 407/293-9190.
10/13js

710
Condo &
Townhouses
WINDTREE GARDENS


CONDO. 2/2, split floor
plan pool, tennis court.
Live in or investment.
2nd floor. $129,900 firm.
407/909-1311. 10/13dr
WINDTREE GARDENS
CONDO. 2/2, split floor
plan, 2nd floor. Pool &
tennis court. New carpet
& paint. $125,000.
321/228-9826. 10/201c

740
Lots & Acreage
ELBOW ROOM
BUILDING lot zoned
R1A in Oakland. Just un-
der 1/2 acre. Call


407/654-7605 for price &
terms. 10/20kv
FORSYTH, GA. 5 acres.
$56,000. Beautifully
wooded w/road frontage,
perfect for home site or
investment. Located 25
miles N. of Macon. 50
miles S. of Atlanta off I-
75. Eddie Rowland @
Connie Ham Middle
Georgia Realty 478/994-
5900. 10/20da

750
Homes Out of
Area


ASHEVILLE


Danny a Boat Repair
& Detailing
Evinrude Johnson Yamaha
P-Z f Mercury Mercruiser
" V\olvo Penta OMC Cobra
'* Trailer, Fiberglass & Gelcoat Repair
.-.-.-anny Kou ert. Hauling -TPressure Washing
Danny Kough, Cert. Marine Technician 407-341-5553


Steve Parr's


TFN


Specializing in Remodeling
HANDYMAN SERVICE PAINTING *TILE
*CARPENTRY DOOR/WINDOW INSTALLATION
*PRESSURE WASHING
407-905-0395 CELL 407-616-0467



o u c o -

0 0

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WROYAL '
Maid Service

Licensed, Bonded & Insured








(407) 298-0809
Callfor a FREE estimate
rall-- - - - --eq








ROYAL MAID SERVICE

Y i 0 OFF
Your first 3 idcleans. $10 OFF each clean:
S- byNew customers oy.Not valid with an other offer. _
1.--ew----stomers----------- valid with-an--ther o-ffer.


&kpetec
Technology Services


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

I & S Mommy don't touch that!
B &?S ''

Plumbing112405
Drain Cleaniing
407-656-2843
Bonded & Insured Lic. # RF 0065289 ..
41 E. Vining St.
Winter Garden, FL 34787 I'm calling B&S Plumbing


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

TFN
TFNRedone By



i Reliable Furniture Repair
and Upholstery

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



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

G GRANITE
transformations
407-877-1505
Visit our Winter Garden Showroom! TFN



CRAWFORD TIRE

SERVICE, INC.
110 Taylor St. Ocoee (407) 656-4575

MORE THAN JUST

TIRE VALUES
Bridgetone* Michelin Cordovan Lee Tires




OIL & LUB SERIC


PENWOL Stop. Go.
SPennzoil.


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"Semigg gt 16 yew"


r Dryclean Method
STop Rated &
Recommended By
Carpet Mills
11305 Janitorial Services
LUCY KENNEDY, Owner, Operator
Ask about Lucy's Air Brush Tanning Serv.


* Residential
* Commercial
*Carpet
*Upholstery
* Stays Cleaner Longer
352-242-0883
407-654-0207


SHoly Screen Repair
PORCHES* ENCLOSURES* WINDOWS* DOORS
Ronn Voshell Licensed & Insured
S--J 407-770-9576 Fax 407-297-7258


PREVENT A FIRE!
DRYER VENT CLEANING
ITF I
20% OFFMENTION THIS AD

Fireplace Chimney Cleaning
Lic. & Insured HANDYMAN ROB
S5 Star-Clean, Inc. 407-719-1263
L_-------------------------A

Circular Blades PFNit* Lawnmower Blade
Hand Saws r 'V Edger Blades
Bow Saws SERVING q'l(> Chainsaw
Meat Saws / Scissors
Key Hole O "LL Knives
O YOUR SHARPENING A Axe
O NEEDS m
Pick Up and Delivery Available
6 S. Cumberland Ave. Ocoee, FL 34761
407-656-6908 o1110


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Landscape Curbing
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Curbing
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Office 407-654-7792 Cell 321-231-9268

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ALKALINE, RECHARGEABLE,
COMPUTER, HURRICANE BATTERIES,
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120 N. West Crown Point Rd Suite #105
Winter Garden. FL 34787 407-654-5451 Fax 407-654-2795


and ns Dave Stewart manmade Computers, Inc

Electrical Services .
Lightning Protection with Warranty & Generators Computer Repair/Sales
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Many customized colors & textures to choose from
Shawn Hudson 352-429-8961
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Wireless Networks
- Website Design
112405
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Locally Owned 25 Years
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- --- - - -- -


- --- -- -- --- ---


I *


I


r.









4C The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005


AREA. Waterfront &
mountain homesites. Gor-
geous riverfront, river
view and wooded privacy
homesitss. 1+ acres from
the 40's. Gated commu-
nity with amenities. Call
866/292-5762. fcan1l3

BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. Escape the
heat in the cool beautiful
peaceful mountains of
western NC mountains.
Homes, cabins, acreage
& investments. Chero-
kee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate, Mur-
phy. www.chero-
keemountainrealty.com.
Call for free brochure
800/841-5868. fcanl3

COASTAL NORTH
CAROLINA waterfront.
3+/- acres. $99,900.
Beautifully wooded parcel
on deep boatable water
with access to ICW, At-
lantic & sounds. Prime lo-
cation close to town.
Paved rds., u/g utilities,
county water. Exc. fi-
nancing. Call now
800/732-6601 x 1405.
fcanl3

EAST ALABAMA
MOUNTAIN property
for sale. One hour west of
Atlanta in Piedmont, AL.
Great for enjoyment orin-
vestment 16 acres.
$57,750. More info. call
Gary McCurdy 256/239-
8001. fcanl3.

END OF SEASON
blowout sale. Canyon
Ferry Crossing, Helena,
Montana. Only 8 parcels
left in this magnificent
development. Awesome
lake and mountain views,
close to Canyon Ferry
Lake, minutes to Helena.
Owner to pay closing
costs. Call 888/770-2240.
fcanl3

FLORIDA LANE FOR
sale. Building lots start-
ing at $24,900. Fast
growing areas. Great in-
vestment opportunity. For
sizes, photos, prices go to
www.FloridaLotsUSA.co
m or call 877/983-6600.
fcanl3

GRAND OPENING
SALE! Lake bargains.
Water access from
$34,900 w/free boat slips.
Pay no closing costs. Sat
& Sun., Oct. 15 & 16.
Huge pre-construction
savings on beautifully
wooded parcels at 34,000
acre lake Tenn. Enjoy un-
limited water recreation.
Surrounded by state forest.
Lakefront available. Exc.
financing. Call now
800/704-3154, x 658.
fcanl3

NC MOUNTAIN CAB-
IN, unfurnished inside, on
mountain top, view, trees,
waterfall & large public
lake nearby, 2 bdrm, 1
bath, $89,900, owner.
866/789-8535.
www.NC77.com. fcanl3
*
NC MOUNTAINS- 10+
acres from $39,900.
Grand opening. Oct. 22-
23. Spectacular long
range views. Near Blue
Ridge Pkwy. and Boone.
Exc. financing, roads &
utilities. 800/455-1981,
ext. 210. fcanl3

NEW MEXICO-20 acres
$39,900. Scenic region,
views, canyons, trees,
rolling hills, wildlife. En-
joy hunting, hiking, hors-
es, great climate. Power,


great access. 100% fi-
nancing. Call 914/232-
5100. fcanl3.

NORTH CAROLINA
GATED lakefront com-
munity. 1.5 acres plus, 90
miles of shoreline. Nev-
er before offered with
20% pre-development
discounts, 90% financing.
Call 800/709-5253.
fcanl3

SERENE MOUNTAIN
GOLF homesite.
$342/month. Breathtak-
ing views. Upscale golf
community set amid Dye
designed 18 hole course
in Carolina mountains.
Near Asheville, NC. A
sanctioned Golf Digest
School teaching facility.
Call toll free 800/334-
3253 x 974. www.chero-
keevalleysc.com. Price
$69,900, 10% down, bal-
ance financed at 4.94
fixed, 24 month balloon,
OAC. fcanl3.

SOUTH COASTAL
GEORGIA $149,900 for
a 2+ acre deepwater
marsh lot $224,900 for a
3+ acre oversized deep-
water lot 45 min. from
Jacksonville/15 min. from
St. Simon's. Call today for
appt. Exc. financing avail.
877/GA-Ocean x 708.
fcanl3

SOUTH COASTAL
GEORGIA 3+ acres
deepwater ocean access lot
from just $240 per
month!* 45 min. from
Jacksonville/15 min from
St. Simon's. Call today for
appt. Exc. financing avail.
877/GA-Ocean x 703
*monthly pymt. of
$240.32 based on
$59,900 purchase price
w/10% down payment of
$5990, $53,910 financed
at 5.19% fixed (APR of
5.55 includes 1% origi-
nation fee) for 3 yrs. 35
monthly payments of
240.32 w/final payment
of $53,910. Offer void
where prohibited by law.
fcanl3.

TENNESSEE LAKE
PROPERTIES. Located
on pristine Norris Lake.
TVA's first reservoir.
Lakefronts, lake & mtn.
views,homes and land.
Call Lakeside Realty423-
626-5820. www.lakeside-
realty-tn.com. fcanl3

TENNESSEE-NEW
LAKESIDE community.
1+ acre homesites from
the 30's. Private boat
slips-limited availability.
Close to downtown Chat-
tanooga. Lake access
from community. Call to-
day. 866/292-5769.
fcanl3


760
Mobile Homes

MOBILE HOME. 2/2,
SCREEN PORCH, utili-
ty shed. 407/656-6543.
tfnwv

SINGLE & DOU-
BLEWIDE. Owner will
finance. 407/654-8155.
tfndh


810
Real Estate
Wanted

SELL YOUR HOUSE
"as is" for a fair price on
the date of your choice!
We buy houses! Call to-
day! 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. 10/13j


IN THE GENERAL
COURT OF JUSTICE
DISTRICT COURT
DIVISION

04 CVD 19416

STATE OF NORTH
CAROLINA
MECKLENBURG
COUNTY

ARISLEYDA DIAZ,
Plaintiff
V.
ADOLFO GONZALEZ
GUSTAVO,
Defendant.



NOTICE OF SERVICE
OF PROCESS BY
PUBLICATION

To: Adolfo Gonzalez Gus-
tavo

Take notice that a pleading
seeking relief against you
has been filed on Novem-
ber 11, 2004 in the above-
entitled action. The nature
of the relief being sought
is as follows:
that Arisleyda Diaz be
granted an absolute divorce
from Adolfo Gonzalez
Gustavo.
You are required to make
defense to such pleading
not later than October 31,
2005 and upon your fail-
ure to do so the party seek-
ing service against you will
apply to the court for the
relief sought.
This the 21st day of
September, 2005.

Stefan R. Latorre (Attor-
ney for Plaintiff)
2629 Central Avenue
Charlotte, North Carolina
10/6, 10/13, 10/20/05




IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: 48-2005-CP-
002129-0
Division: 01

IN RE: ESTATE OF


MARY
BROWN,


LOUISE


Deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the
estate of MARY LOUISE
BROWN, deceased, whose
date of death was Novem-
ber 24, 2004, is pending


in the Circuit Court for
ORANGE County, Flori-
da, Probate Division, the
address of which is 425 N.
Orange Avenue, Room
340, Orlando, FL. 32801.
The names and addresses
of the personal representa-
tive and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are
set forth below.

All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this No-
tice is required to be served
must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.

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

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

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

The date of first publica-
tion of this notice is Octo-
ber 6, 2005.

Personal Representative:
/s/ Cheryl Pesce
Cheryl Pesce
501 Ivanhoe Way
Casselberry, Florida 32707

Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
/s/ Heidi W. Isenhart
HEIDI W. ISENHART
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative
Florida Bar No.: 0123714
Shuffield, Lowman & Wil-
son, P.A.
Gateway Center
1000 Legion Place, Suite
17001
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/581-
9800,
Facsimile: 407/581-9801
10/6, 10/13/05



STATE OF MICHIGAN
PROBATE COURT
COUNTY
CIRCUIT COURT-FAM-
ILY DIVISION



PUBLICATION OF
NOTICE OF HEARING

FILE NO.: 2005-0360-6M-
D & 2005-0361-6M-C

In the matter of Joseph
Ledezma & Liliana Ledez-
ma

TO ALL INTERESTED
PERSONS including:

REYNALDO LEDEZMA

whose address (es) are un-


known and whose interest
in the matter may be barred
or affected by the follow-
ing:

TAKE NOTICE: A hear-
ing wil be held on Tues-
day, November 1, 2005 at
9:19 am at 811 Port Street,
St. Joseph, Michigan be-
fore Judge John M. Don-
ahue for the following pur-
pose:

Decide whether Mrs.
Lopez should have
guardianship of Joseph &
Liliana Ledezma, your
children.

9/26/05

Margarita Lopez
Petitioner
1200 East Empire Ave.,
Lot 31
Benton Harbor, Michigan
49022

Joseph S. Hughes
Attorney
Bar No.: P 52832
P.O. Box 83
Berrien Springs, MI. 49103
269/473-2370
10/6, 10/13/05



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION


File No.:
002119

Division: 1

IN RE: EST

MARIA SE]

Deceased.


48-2005-CP-




ATE OF

RRANO,


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)

TO ALL PERSONS
HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE:

You are hereby notified
that an Order of Summary
Administration has been
entered in the estate of
.MARIA SERRANO, de-
ceased, File Number 48-
2005-CP-002119-O; by the
Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate
Division; the address of
which is 425 North Orange
Avenue, Orlando, Florida
32801; that the decedent's
date of death was June 10,
2005; that the total value
of the estate is $3,000.00
and that the names and ad-
dresses of those to whom
it has been assigned by
such order are:

DAVID W. VELIZ, P.A.
425 West Colonial Drive,
Suite 103
Orlando, Florida 32804

HEALTH MANAGE-
MENT SERVICES, INC.
(MEDICAID)
2002 Old St. Augustine
Road, Suite E-42, Talla-
hassee, Florida 32301

DIMAS ILLARAZA 807
Black Gum Court, Orlan-
do, Florida 32825

ALL INTERESTED PER-
SONS ARE NOTIFIED
THAT:

All creditors of the estate
of the decedent and persons
having claims or demands
against the estate of the
decedent other than those


for whom provision for
payment was made in the
Order of Summary Ad-
ministration must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.

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

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

THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE IS: Oc-
tober 6, 2005.

Person Giving Notice:
GRIMILDA GARCIA
807 Black Gum Court
Orlando, Florida 32825

Attorney for Person Giv-
ing Notice:
DAVID W. VELIZ
Florida Bar No.: 846368
David W. Veliz, P.A.
425 West Colonial Drive
Suite 103
Orlando, Florida 32804
Telephone: 407/849-7072
10/6, 10/13/05



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: 48-2005-CP-
002391-0

Division: 1

IN RE: ESTATE OF

MARCELYN L. GOR-
DON a/k/a
MARCELYN LORENE
GORDON,

Deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the
estate of Marcelyn L. Gor-
don a/k/a Marcelyn Lorene
Gordon, deceased, whose
date of death was July 31,
2005; File Number 48-
2005-CP-002391-0, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 425
N. Orange Avenue, Or-
lando, FL. 32801. The
names and addresses of the
Personal Representatives
and the Personal Repre-
sentative's attorney are set
forth below.

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

All other creditors of the
decedent and other persons
having claims or demands


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

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

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

The date of first publica-
tion of this Notice is Octo-
ber 13, 2005.

/s/ William R. Gordon
WILLIAM R. GORDON
Personal Representative
1882 Turnberry Terrace
Orlando, Florida 32804

/s/ Carter A. Bradford
CARTER A. BRAD-
FORD
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
Florida Bar No.: 0008183
304 E. Colonial Drive
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/423-3401
Fax: 407/422-2870
10/13,10/20/05



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

NOTICE OF SALE

Rainbow Title & Lien,
Inc., will sell at Public Sale
at Auction the following
vehicles to satisfy lien pur-
suant to Chapter 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes on Oc-
tober 27, 2005 at 10 A.M.

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

2001 DODGE, VIN #
1B4GP24311B268620
1995 CHRYSLER, VIN #
1C3EU4534SF502261

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

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

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




NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

ON 10/24/05 @ 8:30AM
AT RALPH JOHNSON
24 HOUR WRECKER
SERVICE, 11409 W.
COLONIAL DR.,
OCOEE, FLORIDA. THE
FOLLOWING VEHI-
CLES WILL BE SOLD
FOR CASH. SOME OF
THE VEHICLES POST-
ED MAY HAVE AL-
READY BEEN RE-
LEASED AND NOT EL-
IGIBLE FOR SALVAGE
SALE.


92 FORD, 4D VIN #
1FAPP36X8NK152514

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


Notice of Sale
Pursuant to Fl. St. 713.585,
Auto Lien & Recovery Ex-
perts, Inc. w/Power of At-
torney, will sell the fol-
lowing vehicles to the
highest bidder to satisfy
lien. All auctions held with
reserve, as is where is,
Cash or Certified funds. In-
spect 1 week prior at lienor
facility. Interested parties
call 954/893-0052. Sale
date 11/03/05 @ 10:00 am.
Auction will occur where
each vehicle is located un-
der License AB0000538.
Be advised that owner or
lienholder has a right to a
hearing prior to the sched-
uled date of sale by filing
with the Clerk of Courts.
Owner/Lienholder may re-
cover vehicle without in-
stituting judicial proceed-
ings by posting bond as per
FL. Stat. 559.917; 25%
buyer premium additional.
Net proceeds in excess of
lien amount will be de-
posited with the Clerk of
Court.
#ORGB933 lien amt
$2328.20 1996 NISSAN
4D vin #
1N4BU31DOTC193548
reg: CAROLYN JACK-
SON SELDERS of 210
DEERWOOD DR., HI-
NESVILLE cus: KEITH
SELDEN of UNKNOWN
l.h. ARCADIA FINAN-
CIAL LTD., of 5901B
PEACHTREE DUN-
WOODY RD. N, AT-
LANTA lienor: JERRY
MUFFLER & BRAKE
SHOP, 1784 LEE RD.,
ORLANDO, 407-822-
9310.
#ORGB964 lien amt
$3342.00 1993 CHEVRO-
LET, VN vin #
1GBDM19Z5PB177756
reg NESTO AND JOAN-
NA RODRIGUEZ of 1464
SIERRA SPRINGS DR.,
APT. 71, BEDFORD cus:
NESTO RODRIGUEZ of
1464 SIERRA SPRINGS
DR., APT. 71, BEDFORD
l.h. FAIRLANE CREDIT
LLC. of PO BOX 682026,
FRANKLIN lienor:
EDGAR AUTO REPAIR,
2716 FORSYTH RD.,
STE. 117, WINTER
PARK phone: 407/678-
3705.
#ORGC019 lien amt
$3312.92 1995 MER-
CURY, 4D vin #
2MELM74W6SX686296
reg GLORIA SMALL of
1517 FORESTDALE
BLVD., BHAM cus:
KEENANA FORTUNE of
UNKNOWN l.h. OX-
MOOR CARS, INC. of
333 GREENSPRINGS
HWY., BHAM lienor:
F.L.M. AUTOMOTIVE,
1240 W. MICHIGAN ST.,
ORLANDO phone:
407/422-4711.
#ORGCO31 lien amt
$2090.00 1997 HONDA,
4D vin #
2HGEJ6675VH542113
reg STATE FARM MU-


TUAL AUTOMOBILE of
PO BOX 957, FREDRICK
cus: JOHN DOE of UN-
KNOWN l.h. NONE
lienor:THEN AUTO
BODY AND PAINT,
1231 W. ROBINSON ST.,
ORLANDO phone:
407/540-0396.
#ORGC057 lien amt
$2621.15 1956 DAIM-
LER, TK vin #
4041116500248 reg
BRUCE JOHN SLAMIN
of 15644 SAUSALITO
CIR., CLERMONT cus:
JOHN DOE of UN-
KNOWN l.h. NONE
lienor:AFFORDABLE
MERCEDES-BENZ &,
2010 W. WASHINGTON
ST., ORLANDO phone:
407/843-0300.
#ORGC060 lien amt
$2343.00 1990 FORD, 2D
vin #
1FTDF15Y1LNB16707
reg JOHN DOE of UN-
KNOWN cus: AIKTTA
PRESTON of 4310
FOUNTAIN VW. LN,
4307, WINTER PARK l.h.
NONE lienor:
COTTMAN TRANSMIS-
SION, 5825 ORANGE
BLOSSOMTRL., OR-
LANDO phone: 407/812-
8303.
#ORGC066 lien amt
$1980.59 1981 MER-
CEDES-BENZ, 2D vin #
WDBBA45A9BB007775
reg JEANETTE CAROL
SMIT of 215 LONGVIEW
AVE. # 303, CELEBRA-
TION cus: WILLIAM
SMIT of 10527
BASTILLE LANE # 207,
ORLANDO l.h. NONE
lienor:AFFORDABLE
MERCEDES-BENZ &,
2010 W. WASHINGTON
ST., ORLANDO phone:
407/843-0300.
AUTO LIEN & RECOV-
ERY EXPERTS, INC.
P.O. BOX 813578
HOLLYWOOD, FL.
33081-0000
954/893-0052



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Auction for the following
vehicles will be held on
October 25, 2005 at 8:00
a.m. at 1510 N. Forsyth
Road, Orlando, FL. 32807
for the towing and storage
pursuant to F.S. # 713.78.
Terms are cash.

1949 HARLEY DAVID-
SON MOTORCYCLE
VIN # SL5944
(49SL5944)
1998 OLDSMOBILE IN-
TRIGUE
VIN #
1G3WS52K1WF309868.

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




NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Auction for the following
vehicles will be held on
October 27, 2005 at 8:00
a.m. at 1510 N. Forsyth
Road, Orlando, FL. 32807
for the towing and storage
pursuant to F.S. # 713.78.
Terms are cash.

1990 OLDSMOBILE,
CUTLASS
VIN #
1G3WH14TOLD344924
1998 DAEWOO NUBIRD
VIN #
KLAJB52Z8WK204010

MD Towing reserves the


ABSOUTEAUCION,-


6 pm Thurs., Oct. 27

Ocala, FL.

57 PRIME ACRES &os
Offered in tracks ajoining Goethe State Forest Loated in Marion,
Great forEquine Facility or Weerikend Get.Aways L Pultonam Countlies


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MIN C ME Hlgg nbotham, CAI
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Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 5C


right to accept or reject any
and all bids.


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

The Car Store of West Or-
ange. Inc., gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and in-
tent to sell vehicles pur-
suant to subsection 713.78
of the Florida Statutes that
on 10/28/05, 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.

4V39T2H485018. 1972
BUICK
1G4HP52LOSH533601,
1995 BUICK
1G1JC5118J7140427,
1988 CHEVROLET
J81RF2361P7503227.
1993 CHEVROLET
1W80M9K606417, 1979
CHEVROLET
1G1AW51R9K6193948,
1989 CHEVROLET
2C3ED56F7RH651805,
1994 CHRYSLER
2B6HB23T7FK280817,
1985 DODGE
1B3BM22E8BG145610,


1981 DODGE
3FASPI1J5TR132733,
1996 FORD
1FTCF 5N9HNA54109.
1987 FORD
1GTCS14A8N8513201,
1992 GMC
NOVIN000083353768,
1998 HOMEMADE
1HGCD5631SA093660,
1995 HONDA
1HGCB7174NA022968,
1992 HONDA
JH2HE03073K203306.
2003 HONDA
1LNCM81FXLY759789,
1990 LINCOLN
4M2DV11W1PDK08431,
1993 MERCURY
I N6SD11S9VC426310,
1997 NISSAN .
1G3AM54N9L6327896,
1990 OLDSMOBILE
1GHCU06D5LT325655,
1990 OLDSMOBILE
1P3ES27C9SD129586,
1995 PLYMOUTH
IP3XP28D5NN196136,
1992 PLYMOUTH
WPOAB296XLS451222,
1990 PORSCHE
JT2EL43T3P0280106,
1993 TOYOTA
YV IGA6944K0074037,
1989 VOLVO
1G2NE14D2LC316436,
1990 PONTIAC


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT, IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: PR05-1215

IN RE: ESTATE OF

CHRISTOPHER Q. HER-
RICK.

Deceased.


NOTICE TO C
REDITORS

The administration of the
estate of CHRISTOPHER
Q. HERRICK, deceased,
whose date of death was
February 15, 2005; is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Orange County,
Florida, Probate Division,
File No.: File Number
PR05-1215, the address
of which is 425 N. Orange
Avenue. Orlando, FL.
32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the Personal
Representatives and the
Personal Representative's


attorney are set forth be-
low.

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

All other creditors of the
decedent and other persons
having claims or demands
against Decedent's estate,
unmatured, contingent, or
unliquidated claims, must
file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THREE
(3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOR-


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

The date of first publica-
tion of this Notice is Octo-
ber 13, 2005.

/s/ Janet Herrick
Janet Herrick
Personal Representative

/s/ Brendan F. Linnane
Brendan F. Linnane
636 West Yale Street
Orlando, Florida 32804
Florida Bar No: 324728
407/472-0698
Attorney for Petitioner
10/13, 10/20/05



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Sly's Towing & Recovery
gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent to
sell vehicles pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the


Florida Statutes that on
10/25//05 10:00 a.m. at
119 5th St., Winter Garden.
Fl. 34787-3613. Sly's Tow-
ing & Recovery reserves
the right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.

84 BUICK, SW
IG4AV35Y4EX433790
89 HONDA. 2DR
1HGCA6142KA062951
90 FORD. 4DR
1FAPP9593LW 142243
93 SUZUKI, M/C
JSIRF14A1P2102219



Notice of Sale

Pursuant to Fl. St. 713.585.
Auto Lien & Recovery Ex-
perts, Inc. w/Power of At-
torney, will sell the fol-
lowing vehicles to the
highest bidder to satisfy
lien. All auctions held with
reserve, as is where is,
Cash or Certified funds. In-
spect 1 week prior at lienor
facility. Interested parties
call 954/893-0052. Sale
date 10/13/05 @ 10:00 am.
Auction will occur where
each vehicle is located un-
der License AB0000538.


Be advised that owner or
lienholder has a right to a
hearing prior to the sched-
uled date of sale by filing
with the Clerk of Courts.
Owner/Lienholder may re-
cover vehicle without in-
stituting judicial proceed-
ings by posting bond as per
FL. Stat. 559.917; 25%
buyer premium additional.
Net proceeds in excess of
lien amount will be de-
posited with the Clerk of
Court.
#ORGB969 lien amt
$4381.90 1992 PLY-
MOTH, 4D vin #
JP3CV50W8NZ051443
reg: ZAMEERRAZA
RASHID of 710 OAK-
LAND HILLS CIR. # 208,
LAKE MARY cus:
MARK COMFORT of
UNKNOWN l.h. NONE
lienor: TECH 1 AUTO-
MOTIVE, 918 S. OR-
ANGE BLOSSOM TRL.,
APOPKA. phone:
407/886-5007
#ORGB970 lien amt
$5436.10 1995 GMC, PK
vin #
1GTCS1945S8510609 reg:
RICKEY THOMAS &
MARLENE K A of 1500
MAUREEN AVE.,


OCOEE cus: RICK
ADAIR of 1500 MAU-
REEN AVE.. OCOEE l.h.
THE AUTOMOTIVE
LINK, INC., 1025 N.
HWY. 17-92. LONG-
WOOD lienor: TECH 1
AUTOMOTIVE, 918 S.
ORANGE BLOSSOM
TRL., APOPKA. phone:
407/886-5007
AUTO LIEN & RECOV-


ERY EXPERTS, INC.
P.O. BOX 813578
HOLLYWOOD,
33081-0000
954/893-0052


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For more info call


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6C The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005


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i -. : : : ; :. -. T'


' REAL ESTATE SCHOOL $199
'MORTGAGE SCHOOL $99


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


(35 )


WINTER GARDEN
BRAND NEW
2br/2.5ba townhouse
in Winter Garden.
$1200/month

STONEYBROOK
WEST AREA
3br/2ba
$1,000/month

evno Re1

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

fSuyinlg a Home
New OR Resamle 50%
Conmmn sion Rebate*




*Bazd on 3% conlussiom


Home ., Realty.com
407.496.4900
[[i[f]i 4.0% Commisslon or Less
Nob Wellekr Real&Estate ?Mtgortgge Brokr i


o-t7br 4lbr/2ba, custom bull. 1 L)4 sq. ft. Too many ,uinmenetie. to list.
WINTER GARDEN NORTH SIDE Remodeled. Secunit system, screened patio Huge plaN house \%ith
slide and swing set. Mature landscaping. Luge lard. Built in
First time offered! 3 bedrooms 2baths, 1,605 sq. ft. Heated, corer lot, entertainment center with fireplace. $330.000.
extra land included. $249,500. Hurry!
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors 407-656-2223

S brookWeIt. -Gl s.-'m-i"Co m iyP lFt


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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. $529,500.
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors
407-656-2223


1214 Castleport $353,900
Spacious 3br/2ba home, new paint on in-
side and ready to move right in, includes
all appliances. MLS# 04628592


1450 Portmoor $339,900
Fantastic 3br/2ba home on the sec-
ond Fairway, lots of tile in the fami-
ly room and throughout. MLS#
04622972


407-654-7979


-..*-.!2 ;- .'..? *. ..




13925 Fox Glove $345,000
Relax in this 3br/2ba home over-
looking the pond, screened lanai, for-
mal rooms. MLS# 0469014


www.bdradvantage.com


L -S r I 407-774-9500


Absolute Realty Group welcomes our
New Agent, Bonnie Griffen. Bonnie
brings years of experience to our group,
specializing in Ocoee and Winter Garden
areas. Call Bonnie if you are thinking of
Buying or Selling today!


~Ti Ii i


Distinguished Florida Properties, Inc.
Full Service Brokerage

Specializing in Winter Garden/Windermere
& Surrounding Areas

REBATE TO BOTH BUYERS & SELLERS!

509 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden
407-654-8578 r
MLS, Se Habla Espaiiol
IWLSQ REALTOR'


NEW DEADLINE FOR
REAL ESTATE ADS





For more info call

407-656-2121


1233 Montheath Circle
No rear neighbors! Large
master with great view!
$360,000


NORTH WINTER GARDEN
6 3br/1 1/2ba home,
: lots of character,
Hardwood floors,
ceramic, remodeled
bath, patio over-
looks lush fenced
backyard. Asking $199,500.


1301 Montheath Circle
Large kitchen, split bed-
room, lots of space!
$316,500


1.4 ACRES IN WINTER GARDEN AREA
County zoned A-1. Has older home plus
2 car garage and a separate workshop
building! Lots of potential. Plenty of
parking space. Asking $275,000.

CLERMONT GATED COMMUNITY


In Four Comers area. South
Clermont, 3 br home built in
1999. Central air, 2 car garage
and all gas appliances. De-
sirable location has 3 com-
munity pools, playground and
tennis court. A must see @
$247,500.


CROWN POINT SPRINGS SUBDIVISION. 1511 West Spring Ridge Circle. Winter Gar-
den, FL 34787. 3br/2ba, double car garage, irrigation system w/timer, corer lot, large oak
trees, 1550 sf under air, enclosed porch (10'x20'), great room w/fireplace, kitchen appli-
ances, inside laundry room, large master bdrm (12'6"x20'), split bedroom plan, cathedral ceil-
ings in master bdrm and great room, newly painted inside & out, carpet, laminate flooring
& ceramic tile foyer. Schools: Dillard Elementary, Lakeview Middle, Ocoee High.
Viewing by appointment only 407-656-1057 o3LW


VACANT LAND
5+.'- rie in S.ath Lake
Po; thic ;ubJId .-" Build
yowi drerm h.nl.e here on
Hill. Country Ilng ie is
high tf ddry ; .v., 31" reeiof
road fion~age oiifeced at
$2?7.90!1:


3/2 IN WINTER GARDEN
WOW!
Hard to find adorable block home, all tastefully
redone on large fenced lot w/good schools! Great
investment potential w/new mall slated for near-
by! New carpet, wood floors, cabinetry, dem. shin-
gle roof and newer A/C & heat. Asking only
$215,900!


TAVARES 3Br/2Ba
New ceramic tile and interior
4 paint, large family room
-. (19x12) with 3 utility build-
i 1 ings and lots of fruit trees.
-Could be a 3/1 with in-law
unit. Large lot for RV/Boat
parking. Ready for a quick
close. $169,000.


Windsor Realty Group, Inc. 410 N. Dillard St. Winter Garden. FL 34787


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Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 7C


Signature

.. I


WEST ORANGE OFFICE


407-352-0520


1-800-676-0701


8929 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee. FL 34761


Sr i eDer*e* *eopeY T


GORGEOUS CONTEMPORARY HOME
ThIn t. i [ liiul J .i-r.:.orm .2 tbalhr 1- s.or horn'- m llocal-
,I ,:.nr a cul-de-sac Trn nrhome teatures dnc,inst.ra rr mas
ler l.e'lro',m. elth garden lub and separate shower Walk-
in closer ,r all DE rooms L.-arg e .i-iln ka'rien win Bav vin.-
,dow wint pi:.ci view acre 1Ijl1 Wi ln r .illure lan5dscaprng.
$390i O iCiww rrarric corrn
(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 enterlain-
menI $745,200. ww _rrgrrii.I .un
(407) 352-0520


BEAUTIFUL
HOME IN -: .
LAKE NONA
AREA "
New home with many
upgrades, large iile and
wall Io wall carpet. HOA
lees include family mem-
bership in YMCA. A [am-
ily friendly area!
$342,900.
www.srgmac.com .
(407) 352-0520 .. .


LAKE MARY
CHARMER
Great location in
Heathrow! Condo be-
ing sold "As-Is" Needs
updating and cosmet-
ic repairs. This 2.2 is
spacious and waiting
for you! $229,900.
www.srgmac.colm
(407) 352-0520


COMING
SOON!
OUR HEW STATE OF THE ART
OFFICE Ill THE DR PHILLIPS
AREA WILL BE OPErNirJG SOON.
WE ARE EXCITED TO AtJrjOUrICE
THAT WE ARE LOOKING FOR
INEW AND EXPERIENCED
ASSOCIATES TO JOIN OUR SIG-
NATURE GMAC FAMILY

CALL TODAY FOR AN
APPOINTMENT!


ROBINSON HILLS
Come see this beautiful home in the Robinson Hills
subdivision. Plenty of space for your family and
has lots of extras. A must see! $294.900.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


CHOOSE A REALTOR WHO GIVES YOU OPTIONS!

407-905-2882
At Help-U-Sell, we give you options


1813 Beecher St.
$154,900
3br/1.5ba on very large
lot. New tile, A/C unit,
& appliances. Call Help-
USell Options Realty
407-383-5555


At crossroads of Maguire
& Hwy. 50 Behind McDonald's
& beside Rent a Center
.. -
Old Time _
Pottery
McDonald's "-
Hwy 50 .
Ocoee ,


SAT & SUIN 1-4
6925 Log Jam Ct. 8026 Country Run
$269,900 $289,900
Beautiful 3/2 pool home. Large 3/2 new home, gourmet
backyard with Koi pond, fireplace kitchen, great decor. Call
and many upgrades.Horseback rid- HelpUSell Options Realty
ing nearby. Call HelpUSell Op- 407-383-5555
tions Realty 407-905-2882


429 Shady Pines
$315,000
3/2 well maintained, 2075 SF.
Lighted plant shelving, talking
security system & more. Call
HelpUSell Options Realty 407-
905-2882


Full Service Realtors


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


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


WHY PAY RENT???
3 BDRM., 2 BA. FORMAL LIVING AND DINING, FAMILY ROOM,
SCREENED PORCH WITH VINYL WINDOWS, 1 ATTACHED 2 CAR
GARAGE AND 1 UNATTACHED GARAGE IN BACK YARD WITH
STREET ACCESS, NO HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION!!! THIS IS A
GREAT HOME WITH LAMINATED WOOD FLOORING IN FOYER, DIN-
ING ROOM, KITCHEN OTHER FLOORING IS CERAMIC TILE AND
CARPET. ESTABLISHED NEIGHBORHOOD... LOCATED IN PRIMA
VISTA...MUST SEE!!! ASKING ONLY $244,900


JUST LISTED!!!
4 OR 5 BDRM., 2 BATHS, FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY ROOM,
BREAKFAST NOOK, VERY OPEN KITCHEN, BONUS ROOM, INSIDE
LAUNDRY ROOM, ONLY 3 YEARS OLD AND OVER 2500 SQ. FT. OF
JUST LIVING AREA!!! WHAT A BUY!!! OWNER HAS BEEN TRANS-
FERED!!! JUST BRING YOUR FURNITURE... IT IS READY FOR YOU!
KITCHEN APPLIANCES AND WINDOW COVERINGS ALL STAY!! ALL
OF THIS FOR AN ASKING PRICE OF ONLY $314,900.


F2 ,~ ;?
VB
("'4


LOWEST PRICE IN SUBDIVISION!!!
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 $399,900.


........... .. .11 ....1.-... -j1a
LIFETIME HOME IN A BEAUTIFUL SETTING!!!
INSIDE THE CITY BUT OUT OF THIS WORLD... SIT ON YOUR FRONT PORCH
.. RELAX...ENJOY THIS BEAUTY ON A TREE LINED STREET... 3 BDRM., 2
BA., VERY OPEN FLOOR PLAN, LIVING/GREAT ROOM WITH A GEORGEOUS
BRICK CORNER FIREPLACE, DINING ROOM, TASTEFULLY DECORATED MOD-
ERN KITCHEN WITH FRENCH DOOR LEADING TO SCREENED LANAI AND
SPARKLING POOL. BEAUTIFUL LANDSCAPED YARD BACKS UP TO WOOD-
ED AREA, NO HOMEOWNERS ASSOC. HERE!!! THIS HOME IS IN IMMACU-
LATE CONDITION!! ASKING ONLY $319,900.


BREATHTAKING IS THE WORD!!!
AN ABSOLUTE BEAUTY!!! THIS IS A MUST SEE!!! THIS HOME
SHOWS BETTER THAN A MODEL!!! THIS IS IN TOP MOVE IN
CONDITION... 3 BDRM., 2 BA., MARBLE FLOORING IN FOYER,
DINING, & KITCHEN!!! PLUSH NEW CARPET IN BEDROOMS...
THE FIREPLACE IN THE LIVING ROOM IS A MASTER PIECE. SLID-
ING GLASS DOOR LEAD TO SCREENED LANAI AND PRIVACY
FENCED YARD. ASKING ONLY $279,900.


WHAT A BARGAIN--4 BEDROOMS
TAKE A LOOK ATTHIS TODAY... FORMAL LIVING AND DINING, FAM-
ILY ROOM WITH BEAUTIFUL BRICK FIREPLACE, BREAKFAST NOOK,
INSIDE LAUNDRY, ALL APPLIANCES & WINDOW COVERINGS STAY.
GORGEOUS CERAMIC TILE, SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, SLIDING GLASS
DOORS LEADING TO COVERED PATIO & FENCED YARD. WALK TO
THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL. ASKING ONLY $289,900.


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

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


I' I' I 1''


29 A(RIS

ON Tflf (HAIN OF LARS II ~ I


___~___~ _


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Thursday, October 13, 2005 The West Orange Times 7C


I








8C The West Orange Times Thursday, October 13, 2005


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SNow hiring experienced and newly licensed agents. Call today for an appointment!


BELLA COLINA
Don't miss this one! Over 1 acre hillside lot with lake view!
Close to multimillion dollar Sportsplex facility. Exclusive gat-
ed community on lakes Apopka and Sienna. This is a luxury res-
idential community close to all major attractions in Orlando.
Call Jeff Miller (407) 383-4536. MLS# 04618305


WINDERMERE
Belmere Village, almost new 3br/2ba home with study.
Lots of upgrades, 42" cabinets, Berber carpet, tile, sep-
arate living room, dining room. Must see! Call Sue
Richter (407' 399-4204 MLS# 04627356


LAKE PARK ESTATES
Great home in gated community! 3 bdrm/2ba, 42" cab-
inets, knock down ceilings, rounded covers, call for
your own private tour! Sue Richter (407) 399-4204.
MLS# 04632593











WINTER GARDEN
Amberleigh -Attractive "Celeste" model pool home in
gated community. Corner lot with many upgrades in-
cluding extensive tiling, fireplace and Corian counter
tops. Ideal location close to highways, schools and shop-
ping. Call Mark Hide (407) 832-7332. MLS# 04726276
^ ^


.'; '. "" .
.. *









CLERMONT
LAKE ACCESS
COMMUNITY PARK
You will love this location and condition of this
3br/2.5ba home on almost 1/2 acre of land!
Beautiful views of Lake Louisa. Wrap around
porch. No rear neighbors. Call Wayne Shelton
(407) 484-0306. MLS# 0466258
A .4











OCOEE
Immaculate 4 bedroom, 3 bath, with den or possible 5th
bedroom. Formal living & dining, family room with cor-
ner fireplace, in-ground pool, 3 car garage. Just reduced
$17,000! Call Brenda Christensen (407) 948-4361. MLS#
04621084










WINTERMERE HARBOR
This is home! Spacious 5/3 home is filled with amenities
such as large kitchen with 42" cabinets and work island,
game room, second story balcony, pool, spa, 2 car side
entry garage, master bedroom downstairs and more! Call
Cindy Manning (407) 924-7896. MLS# 04628158
^ -4


CLERMONT
WATERSKI, BOAT & FISH
FROM YOUR OWN BACKYARD!
Direct lakefront on spring fed Sawmill/Buck lakes
that has slalom course and jump. Brand new kitchen
and stainless steel appliances. Amazing sunsets from
rear of home. Home warranty included! Call Doreen
Landi (352) 636-0362. MLS# 04625401











OCOEE
Adorable 2 bedroom, 1 bath home in desired neighbor-
hood in Ocoee! Perfect for the first time buyers or the
investors. Lots of tile, fresh paint and new roof to be
installed before closing! Hurry, this one won't last! Call
Lori Walker (352) 516-7804. MLS# 04631961
^ ^


WINTER GARDEN
Regal Pointe. Beautiful and spacious 3/2, formal liv-
ing/dining and family room, large kitchen with ceramic
cook top, space saver microwave, premium corner lot
with pound view from screen porch. Very clean. Looks
brand new! Call Patricia Van Marlen (407) 929-5756.
NILS# -146-6' Is


iE.~NI PL~iERS


Lovely
Crown Point Springs
Gorgeous 3/2 open split floor
plan includes, volume ceilings,
upgraded floors, and a screened
back porch. All this and minutes
from downtown Winter Garden!
Only $324,500...
www.bethwincey.com


Grandeur in Gotha
Convienient location in the heart
of Gotha. This Charming 4/3.5
family home has a beautiful lay-
out that is sure to appeal to all.
Upgrades galore throughout the
home including: crown molding,
granite, corian and hardwood
floors. $500,000.


Ocoee: Upgraded
Starter Home
This 4bdrm/2ba is great for fam-
ily living. Located in a newer
Ocoee development. A short dis-
tance 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/dry-
er, garage door opener, and all
blinds. This one is available im-
mediately! Don't delay these are
selling fast! Only...$229,900
www.goldenbegley.com


UII 1


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Desireable Floor Plan
A 2br/2ba floor plan, this Aruba
model in Daniel's Landing is sure
to please. There are not many
Aruba's left, so come see this
convenient location and upgrad-
ed kitchen NOW!
Only $235,000!
www.goldenbegley.com


Beth Wince3 Golden B&gle3
407-399-3001 407-832-4642
bethwincey@kw.com begleygb@aol.com


KELLER WILLIAMS.
CLA S S I C R E A LTY
[iA s -


SUNSET RIDGE
- a -- .. IN DAVENPORT
4 BD/3 BA, 2371SF,
BEAUTIFUL HOME
SI READY FOR
OCCUPANCY, CHERRY
CABINETS, SECURITY,
SPRINKLERS, OVER-
SIZED LOT BACKS TO
DRY POND, GATED
COMMUNITY, NO
REAR NEIGHBORS,
ALL APPLIANCES
INCLUDED, TERMITE
Trudie Hammond, CRS, GRi BOND, PERFECT FOR
Realty Executives Orlando South PICKY BUYER!LIQUID
7551 w. Sand Lake Rd. Orlando, FL 32819 CERAMIC EXTERIOR
Cellular 407-468-0074 Email: trudie@cfl.rr.com PAINT WITH 50 YR.
Website: www.trudiehammond.com WARRANTY.
"There's No Home Like Your Own" MLS #04619224


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9140 Orange Blossom Rd, Howey in the Hills
Great 4/2 with 15 acres, 10 high and dry with your own pri-
vate 5 acre pond. Built in screened pool with diamond lustre
finish. Huge living space. Master bedroom has separate sit-
ting area. Five foot circular tub in master bath. Floor plan
available. Increasing value in this area. Only $599,000, and look-
ing into a possible split. MLS G4591530

23250 Blue Gem Lane, Howey in the Hills
LIKE NEW 2003 3/2 manufactured home on 5 high &
dry acreas. Great area for a family. Horses always wel-
come. Come enjoy the countryside and make this your
next home. Only $279,000. MLS G4591531


23601 Brandi Kala, Howey in the Hills
Move in to this beautiful 3/2 split manufactured doubleide
home situated on 5 acres. Property has already been fenced
and cross fenced and horse friendly. Three car garage and shed
with electric makes this an exceptional asset. Property is priced
to sell at land value only! $229,900. MLS G4590680


Office 352-4- 3-2-


NEW DEADLINE FOR
REAL ESTATE ADS


For more info call

407-656-2121


NEW DEADLINE FOR

CLASSIFIED ADS


For more info call

407-656-2121


S Sn heHils roerie


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