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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 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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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00044
 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: November 3, 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: UF00028310:00044

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
        page A 13
    Section A: Dr. Phillips
        page A 14
    Section A: Social
        page A 15
        page A 16
    Section B
        page B 1
    Section B: Sports
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
    Section B: Golf
        page B 5
    Section B: Schools
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
    Section C: Classifieds
        page C 1
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
        page C 5
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
Full Text









The Wert Orange
"1 I,, '1 ,,, l tl, ,,11i Fl.11
Library of F\. History/Univ. o F.
205 SMA U. ot Fl.
Gainesville FL 32611


Memorial service
planned in Ocoee
A memorial service will be
held this Saturday, Nov. 5, to
honor and remember the African
American residents of Ocoee
who are buried in the city's His-
toric Negro Cemetery. The
memorial service will also pay
tribute to the individuals who
died during the Ocoee election
day racial violence in 1920.
The service, sponsored by the
West Orange Reconciliation
Task Force, will begin at 11 a.m.
at the actual burial site, located
in the Forest Ridge subdivision
off Lakewood Avenue. For di-
rections, see 11A.

Civitan's fall
fund-raiser is Sat.
West Orange Civitan will host
its fall garage sale fund-raiser
this Saturday, Nov. 5, from 8
a.m. to noon in the parking lot
of BankFirst in Winter Garden.
The club will have a large as-
sortment of items and will ac-
cept items for sale also. Left-
overs will be donated to the An-
imal Thrift Store in Winter Gar-
den.

W.O. Relay
kickoff is Nov. 7
The West Orange Relay For
Life is holding its event kickoff
Monday, Nov. 7, at 6 p.m. at
Tanner Hall. Team captains,
members, participants and sur-
vivors are invited to attend.
Teams can register and pick
up their team packet.
RSVP to Emily Cabrera at
407-843-8680, Ext. 511, or Emi-
ly.Cabrera@cancer.org. The
Tanner is at 29 W. Garden Ave.,
Winter Garden.

OARS car wash set
for Sat. at Chik-fil-A
Orlando Area Rowing Soci-
ety (OARS) will be washing cars
this Saturday, Nov. 5, at the
Chik-fil-A on the comer of Sand
Lake Road and Turkey Lake
Road from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.-
The community is invited to
stop by and let the rowers wash
their vehicles. OARS will use
the tax-deductible donations
from the car wash to defer trav-
el expenses for the fall season.
The club will compete in
Gainesville and Sanford before
the holidays and in Tennessee in
the spring.
For more information, call the
OARS boathouse at 407-876-
9037 or visit www.oars-on-
line.com.

Turkey Trot Singles
Dance set for Nov. 5
St. Luke's Singles will host a
Turkey Trot dance this Saturday,
Nov. 5, from 8-11 p.m. Central
Florida Entertainment will pro-
vide music for dancing.
Doors open at 7:15 p.m., and
the cost is $8 per person. A fin-
ger-food buffet and soft drinks
are included in the admission
price. The dance will take place
in the gymnasium, Building C, in
the Fellowship Center.
The church is located at 4851
S. Apopka-Vineland Road, Or-
lando. For more information and
directions, call 407-876-4991,
SExt. 236, or the Singles hotline
at 407-876-4991, Ext. 300.

Disney hosts Division
II Women's Tip-off
Classic this weekend
The Milk House at Disney's
Wide World of Sports will host
the Division II Women's Tip-off
Classic Nov. 4-6. Eight of the
top Division II women's teams in
the country are scheduled to
compete in this year's event.
The first round of games will
take place this Friday, Nov. 4.
Augusta State (Ga.) will face Ne-
braska-Omaha at 1 p.m. Bentley
(Mass.) will compete against
Regis (Colo.) at 3:30 p.m.
Columbus State (Ga.) is sched-
uled to play Southern Indiana at
6 p.m., and North Dakota will
play Merrimack (Mass.) at 8:30
p.m.
The community is invited to
come out and watch the tourna-
ment.


Times


Funding for Highway 50


widening nearly complete


By Michael Laval

State leaders have nearly finished
collecting the funds needed to widen
West Colonial Drive through West Or-
ange and South Lake counties.
State Rep. Randy Johnson an-
nounced Monday at a meeting of the
West Orange-South Lake Transporta-
tion Task Force held in Ocoee that $28
million has been added to the funding
effort. State Road 50 is slated to be
widened by the Florida Department of
Transportation from four to six lanes
from Pine Hills Road to U.S. Highway
27.
The $28 million is designated for a
stretch of West Colonial Drive through
Winter Garden and Ocoee, from Good
Homes Road to Avalon Road. John-
son added he expects to be able to make
an announcement in the coming
months that the final amount needed
to complete the funding for that seg-


ment of the road has been obtained.
"I believe we've come to a tentative
agreement on the last $52 million," he
said.
The westernmost strip of highway,
from Hancock Road in Clermont to
Highway 27, still requires $40 million
in funding. The state has already com-
mitted the money necessary to widen
West Colonial Drive from Hancock
Road east to Avalon Road and between
Good Homes and Pine Hills roads.
"People who are in our community
20 years from now will appreciate the
work that's been done," Johnson said.
"We will recover that wonderful road
through our community."
Johnson, who has worked since 1998
to finance the S.R. 50 widening pro-
ject, said there is still a long road ahead.
"The really tough part comes next
when we begin to shut parts of the road
down and try to keep local businesses
open," he said.


Winter Garden shoots down

limit on building height


Photo by Andrew Bailey
Windermere is close to completing the renewal of its downtown business district and is planning a re-open-
ing celebration for Dec. 10. The addition of roundabouts and the bricking of Main Street are examples of
how town leaders tackled difficult traffic congestion problems. Windermere officials learned this week that
the town is 1 of 5 finalists in the Florida City of Excellence Awards program, which recognizes cities for lead-
ership, fiscal management, services and intergovernmental cooperation.


Windermere is finalist for League of Cities award


The Florida League of Cities has
announced that the town of Winder-
mere is one of five finalists for its
second annual Florida City of Ex-
cellence Award one of 10 awards
to be presented during the Florida
Cities of Excellence Awards pro-
gram.
Other finalists include the city of
Fort Pierce, the city of Palm Beach
Gardens, the cit\ of Safety Harbor
and the village of Wellington.
"We would like to congratulate the
town of Windermere and all of the
outstanding cities that make up our
finalists," said Julio Rubaina, presi-
dent of the FLC and council presi-


dent in Hialeah. "These cities are a
fine example of the best in our state.
They serve as prototypical role mod-
els to other dedicated cities across
Florida, and indeed, the nation, who
work hard every day to provide the
best in municipal service to their cit-
izens."
The Florida Cities of Excellence
program is designed to focus public
attention on all the good things cities
do to improve the quality of life in
Florida and to honor outstanding city
leaders and cities for their excellent,
innovative and highly praised pro-
grams. The FCE Award recognizes'
overall excellence in city govern-


Reading Reindeer joins

Toys For Tots campaign
Ocoee and Winter
Garden Police


Departments are
expecting to serve more
than 800 needy children
with the annual holiday
distribution. These
children will receive a
new book along with toys
and treats.

By Kathy Aber

It's time for families to register for
the annual Holiday Toys or Tots in
Need in Ocoee and Toys For Tots in
Winter Garden.
The West Orange Times and its
Reading Reindeer staff are asking res-
idents to help the Ocoee and Winter
Garden police departments wrap up a


happy holiday for local kids in need
with a donation of toys, books or funds.
The Times is linking up with these
two programs by adding books from
its Reading Reindeer drive to the toys
collected by the two local police de-
partments.
In Ocoee, monetary donations or do-
nations of a new unwrapped toy may
be dropped off at the OPD at any time

(See Reading, 2A)


ment. The narrative and supportive
materials show how the nominated
city excelled in, among other things,
governance, leadership, fiscal man-
agement, citizen outreach, intergov-
ernmental cooperation and services.
"This is not only an honor for our
town's staff and elected officials but
also for all of our volunteers and res-
idents who have made the town of
Windermere a city of excellence,"
said Mayor Gary Bruhn.
All finalists have been invited to
attend the awards ceremony on Nov.
18 at the Hyatt Regency Orlando In-
ternational Airport, where the win-
ners will be announced.


By Michael Laval

Developers won't be limited in how
high they construct buildings in Win-
ter Garden in the near future.
The Winter Garden City Commis-
sion voted unanimously last Thurs-
day against a proposed ordinance that
would have placed a 35-foot ceiling on
the height of new buildings erected
within city limits.
At its July 28 meeting, Commis-
sioner Carol Nichols proposed the idea
of the height limit and led the com-
mission in directing City Manager
Michael Bollhoefer to draft an ordi-
nance to that effect. When he intro-
duced the proposed ordinance last
Thursday, Bollhoefer gave a presen-
tation explaining why he recom-
mended its denial.
The city manager used a slideshow
of photos of recognizable downtown
buildings, such as the Edgewater Ho-
tel and the First Baptist Church of
Winter Garden, that exceed 35 feet in
height. Bollhoefer then showed im-
ages of what those buildings might
have looked like if they had been con-


structed with the proposed height re-
striction in place. Each example re-
sulted in a more box-shaped structure
without many of the existing archi-
tectural elements that define the
uniqueness of the buildings.
"You will force builders to build a
box to maximize space, resulting in a
building without any architectural fea-
tures and lacking character or charm,"
said Bollhoefer. "I think we want to do
things with our ordinances to encour-
age architectural embellishments that
add character to buildings."
He described the figure of 35 feet as
both arbitrary and capricious. Boll-
hoefer also said he opposed the height
limit because he is sensitive to peo-
ple's property rights.
"They can put all the embellish-
ments they want just as long it's no
taller than the Edgewater Hotel,"
Nichols countered.
Special exceptions could still be
given, she added, for certain projects
if the ordinance were passed.
Another concern raised by

(See Winter Garden, 9A)


Oakland strongly objects

to C.R. 50 roundabout


- The developer would pay all
costs for the temporary roadway
improvements on Old Highway 50.

By Amy Quesinberry

There's another mall development in the works
that would inevitably create further headaches on lo-
cal roads. This one is just over the county line in Lake
County, but it will still bring a tremendous increase
in traffic to Orange County and especially Oakland,
experts say.
Developers of the 1.2-million-square-foot project
- slated for a former sand-mining site north of State
Road 50 east of Clermont in Lake County are plan-
ning a variety of commercial uses: "big box" retail,
restaurants, shopping, offices and, possibly, a multi-


plex theater. Residential areas are planned, both free-
standing and above retailers. The first phase begins
this year, with the second-phase build-out occurring
in 2010.
In the first phase, the project might be bringing
with it a temporary roundabout on County Road 50
(Old Highway 50) in Oakland. The road plan was
presented to the town by Traffic Planning & Design,
the developers' traffic consultant.
Mayor Kathy Stark's response to this idea has been
an emphatic no.
"We've already established that we are opposed to
all their options," Stark said at last Tuesday's Town
Commission meeting. "We don't want a roundabout,
and we don't want $200,000 to buy a foot of roadway."
The developers are applicants A. Tom Harb of Lake


(See Oakland, 3A)


Ocoee High to host

Knights for Nurses


By Mary Anne Swickerath

The Ocoee High School cafeteria
will be transformed into a medieval
banquet room for the school's first
big fund-raiser, the Knights for Nurs-
es dinner and entertainment event to
be held this Saturday night, Nov. 5.
Dinner will begin at 6 p.m., fol-
lowed by an 8 p.m. variety show fea-
turing entertainment by performers
from Walt Disney World, Universal
Studios Florida and Ocoee High.
There will be singing, dancing, mag-
ic, comedy and exciting acrobatic
acts. Also included in the festivities
will be a raffle of OHS items.
Tickets are $20 each and can be
purchased from any student in the
leadership class or by calling Sheila
Jackson at Ocoee High School at 407-
905-3000. Tickets will also be avail-
able at the door.


The event, sponsored by the PTSA,
is an important fund-raiser for Ocoee
High's school nurse, who is part of the
Health Central Foundation's School
Nurse Program.
"We are hoping the community
will come out and help us help the
students of Ocoee High School main-
tain a nurse at the school," said PTSA
President Billy Flanigan. "This will
be our first attempt to start on our
hefty goal of raising $28,000 for the
nurse."
Flanigan expects the evening to be
a great event for the whole family.
"This promises to be a night you
won't forget," he told The West Or-
ange Times. "The meal and the en-
tertainment are guaranteed to be out-
standing. Best of all, the whole
evening is tax-deductible. Where else
can you have a wonderful evening
out and help a great cause?"


Photo by Amy Quesinberry
A ride with a different view
Rebecca James (far right) and Melissa Jamail, both 9 and from Winter Garden, await their ride in the back u
of a Model A Ford driven by Bob Montgomery. The Oakland resident, along with Bob Tietz and Bob Ellis,
took passengers around the town during Saturday's Oakland Heritage Festival. Standing outside the pas-
senger door is Eileen Tietz, who assisted for the day. For more pictures, see 1 B.


--- --- lb"*I pi ---- ----~-Y--Bdli------a -;sarCL--s~s~-lp--~--d--~9~-rsl--s


I Vol 72 o. 4









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


Obituaries


ALICE MARGARET BASS, 88, Lake
City, died Oct. 25. Bom in New Bedford,
Mass., she was the wife of the late Dr.
Charles White Bass. She traveled ex-
tensively with her husband and For-
eign Diplomatic Services for 21 years
in India, Switzerland, Africa, Japan,
Thailand and Barbados, with Virginia
and Washington, D.C., as a home
base. She served and dined with sev-
en American presidents. She retired
in 1977, residing in Ocoee, and con-
tinued service with volunteer work at
the library, the Civic Theater and Wom-
en's Counseling Center. She contin-
ued her education at the University of
Central Florida, Valencia Community
College and became the oldest grad-
uate of Rollins College with a bachelor's
degree at age 76. She was a Catholic.
She was an artist, historian and mem-
ber of the Artist Guild and Watercolor
Society. The past four years she resid-
ed in Lake City and spent summers at
St. Augustine Beach. She was pre-
ceded in death by her daughter, Janis
Ann Bass, and her sister, Loretta E.
Savage. Survivors: daughter, Betsy,
son-in-law, Lanier, and grandson,
Jesse Smith, Lake City; grandson
Dean Smith, Vero Beach; grand-
daughter, Melissa Shulist; great-grand-
children, Micha and Isabella Schulist,
Omaha, Neb.; brother, Francis Shee-
han, Marco Island; and many nieces
and nephews. A celebration of her life
will be planned at a future date. Memo-
rial donations can be made to Haven
Hospice, 4200 NW 90t' Blvd.,
Gainesville, FL 32606.

THOMAS L. BOTHELL, 82, Winter
Garden, died Oct. 30 from leukemia.
He was born Aug. 26,1923, in Creek-
side, Pa., to Lawrence and Helen Both-
ell. He was a WW II veteran, serving in
the 369 Medical Battalion, 69"' Infantry
Division. After returning from the war,
he and his brother started a plastering


business. In 1969, he and his family
moved to Florida, where he was a plas-
terer before
joining the
Walt Disney
World team in
1975 until his
retirement in
1989. In his re-
tirement years,
he enjoyed
fishing and
traveling, and
he and his
wife went on
cruises and traveled to Nova Scotia
and Israel. Survivors: wife of 59 years,
Marjorie; sons, Tom (Cinda), Harris-
burg, Pa., David (Bonnie), Ocoee;
daughters, Janet Suazo (Craig), Win-
ter Garden, Linda (Butch), Ocoee;
brother, Robert P., Indiana, Pa. He was
preceded in death by his parents and
three brothers, George A., Richard B.
and Lloyd W. Friends will be received
from 7-9,p.m. this Wednesday at Col-
lison Carey Hand Funeral Home, Win-
ter Garden. Funeral services will be
held this Thursday at 1:30 p.m. at
Ocoee Oaks United Methodist Church,
Ocoee, with Pastor Ernie Post offici-
ating. Collison Carey Hand Funeral
Home; Winter Garden Cemetery.
NORMA L. COLE, 76, Ocoee, died
Oct. 24. She was born Nov. 25,1928,
in Bradenton. Survivors: husband, Hu-
bert L.; sons, William and Bart Gaines;
daughters, Patricia Pacheck, Betsy
Stevens, Rebecca Rose; six grand-
children; five great-grandchildren.
Woodlawn Funeral Home, Gotha.
JULIO CESAR DIAZ, 41, Winter Gar-
den, died Oct. 22. A Community Fu-
neral Home & Sunset Cremations,
Pine Castle Chapel, Orlandao.
MILDRED C. HANSON,.89, Winter


Reading (Continued from front page)


prior to Dec. 16, or donors may call the
police department and donations will
be picked up. Checks should be made
out to Holiday Toys For Tots in Need.
In Winter Garden, unwrapped toys
can be dropped off at the police de-
partment anytime and monetary do-
nations are also welcomed because
officers purchase items specific to a
family's needs. Checks can be made
payable to WGPD Toys For Tots and
mailed to WGPD, 251 W. Plant St.,.
Winter Garden, FL 34787.
WGPD has been sponsoring this
holiday project for more than 20 years
and, this year, expects to register about
150 families, including approximate-
ly 475 children. The department ex-
pects to raise approximately $9,000
to fulfill this year's requests.
In Ocoee, registration hours are also
Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to
4 p.m., but the program is limited to
children 12 years of age and younger.
Registration ends Friday, Dec. 2.
Winter Garden police will also ac-
cept applications through Dec. 2 be-
tween the hours of 2 and 4 p.m. ev-
ery day except Thanksgiving Day and
the Friday after Thanksgiving, Nov.
24-25.
To register, parents or guardians
must bring proof of residency for their
respective town (an Ocoee or Winter
Garden water bill), along with a valid
Florida driver's license or state iden-
tification card and a birth certificate and
a Social Security card for each child.
In Ocoee, toys and treats for the
whole family will be distributed Fri-
day, Dec. 16, at the Ocoee Police De-


apartment, 175 N. Bluford Ave.,
Ocoee. A time for pickup will be set
during registration.
In Winter Garden, the Toys For
Tots distribution will take place Sat-
urday, Dec. 17, beginning at 9 a.m. in
the Commission Chambers. For more
information on the program, call Of-
ficer Nefty Albaladejo or Ruth Ram-
bissoon, the chief's assistant, at 407-
656-3636.
Since 1998, Reading Reindeer has
,been adding the gift of a new book to
each child registered in both of these
holiday programs.
To drop off books, there are cur-
rently six book collection sites the
Times office, 720 S. Dillard St., Win-
ter Garden (34787); the West Orange
Chamber of Commerce office, 12184
W. Colonial Drive, Winter Garden;
and the four local library branches,
West Oaks, Winter Garden, Winder-
mere and Southwest libraries.
Any new book suitable for children
from infancy through middle school is
needed. Monetary donations are also
accepted, and checks payable to Read-
ing Reindeer can be mailed to the
Times office at the above address.
To date, Reading Reindeer has re-
ceived 240 books and a donation of
$50. Donors include William and Car-
ol Cox of Winter Garden, Marge
Palaigos of Ocoee, the Ladies Auxil-
iary of VFW Post 4305 in Winter Gar-
den and a national account manager
with Houghtor Mifflin.
For more information on Reading
Reindeer, call Kathy Aber at 407-656-
2121.


Florida Safety Council offers scholarships
to undergraduate and graduate students


The deadline for scholarships of-
fered by the Florida Safety Council
is rapidly approaching. A $1,000
scholarship for undergraduate students
and a $2,000 award for graduate stu-'
dents are available to qualified appli-:
cants. The applicanon deadline is Dec.
2.
Eligibility requirements forthe two
scholarships differ slightly. In orderto
receive the undergraduate $1,000
scholarship, the applicant's parent or
legal guardian must be employed by
a company municipahlt. or organi-
zation that is an active member of the
Florida Safety Council for a period of
not less than 12 months. In addition.
the student must be a full-time stu-
dent at an accredited college or uni-
a er sit .
For the $2,000 scholarship, the ap-
plicant's parent or legal guardian must
be employed by a company, munici-
pality or organization that is also an ac-
tive member of the Florida Safety
County for a period of not less than
12 months, and the applicant must be
attending an accredited college or uni-
versity for graduate studies in a safe-
ty or health-related field.
The Florida Safety Council holds
an annual golf tournament to raise
funds for these scholarships, accord-
ing to Glenn Victor, spokesperson for
the council. "The council is so grate-
ful that we have the ability to aid stu-
dents in furthering their education."


If you don't know if your company
is a member company of the Florida
Safety Council, sk -a supervisor or
call the council office at 407-897-
4443. Applications for the scholar-
ships are available online at www.pcc-
safety.com/occscholarship/asp.


Garden, died Oct. 24. She was a
homemaker and a longtime member
of the First
United .z ,
Methodist :.
Church of
Winter Gar-
den. She was
preceded in '
death by her ,
husband, 1
Hugh L. Sur- : g "
vivors: daugh-
ter, Debbie H. I
Owens, Wih-
ter Garden;
grandson, Clint W. Owens, Boston;
granddaughter, Beth A. Owens, Win-
ter Garden. Memorial donations can
be made to Vistas of Central Florida,
5151 Adanson St., Suite 200, Orlan-
do, FL 32804. Baldwin-Fairchild Fu-
neral Home, Winter Garden Cemetery.
LEONARD HARRISON, 36, Winter
Garden, died Oct. 21. Brewer & Sons
Funeral Home & Cremation Service,
Clermont Chapel.
LILLIAN L. KOMASINSKI, 91, Winter
Garden, died Oct. 31. Baldwin-Fairchild
FuneralJ-lome, Winter Garden Chapel.
WANDA SUE LUNSFORD, 52, Win-
ter Garden, has died. Collison Carey
Hand Funeral Home, Winter Garden.
ALINEWEBB MALORY, 89, Winter
Garden, died Oct. 30. Marvin C. Zan-
ders Funeral Home, Apopka.
NANCY A. SAUTER, 48, Ocoee, died
Oct. 30. A Community Chapel Funer-
al Home & Sunset Cremations, Down-
town Chapel, Orlando.

RALPH SPRAGUE, 88, Winter Gar-
den, died Oct. 24. Grissomi Funeral
Home and Crematory, Kissimmee.


Card of thanks
The family of John R. "Jack"
Fain, who passed away Sept. 28,
would like to thank the many peo-
ple who attended the "Celebration of
his life and faith" in October as well
as those sending cards, letters, flow-
ers, food and contributions to a
memorial fund in Jack's name at the
local chapter of Habitat for Hu-
manity.
As of Oct. 31, donations to the
Jack's Habitat Memorial Fund to-
taled $2,070. To make a donation,
send checks payable to West Or-
ange Habitat for Humanity John R.
Fain Memorial Fund to West Or-
ange Habitat For Humanity Inc.,
P.O. Box 38, Oakland, Fla. 34760.

Alzhiemer support
group at Summerville
Summerville at Ocoee, an as-
sisted-living and memory-care res-
idence, will conduct a monthly fam-
ily support group on the last Thurs-
day of every month.'
The group's goal is to provide
help to those who are faced with
the struggles and demands of car-
ing for a person with Alzheimer's
disease or other memory-care is-
sues. The support group is spon-
sored by the Alzheimer Resource
Center.
Summerville at Ocoee is located
at 80 N. Clarke Road in Ocoee. For
more information or to RSVP for
the next meeting, .call 407-843-
1910.

Summerville seeks
volunteers
Summerville at Ocoee, an as-
sisted-living and memory-care res-
idence, is seeking volunteers to as-
sist with events, outings, bingo,,
crafts, games and other activities, as
well as provide musical entertain-
ment.
For more information, call Betty
Phillips and Kwanza Bryant at 407-
299-2710.


Local
Armed robbery
in Ocoee
On Wednesday, Oct. 26, short-
ly before 7 p.m., Ocoee police of-
ficers responded to an armed rob-
bery at FM Electronics located at
738 S. Bluford Ave.
According to police, three males
armed with firearms entered and
robbed the storeowner at gunpoint.
The suspects stole electronic equip-
ment and fled the area in a vehicle.
A concerned citizen discreetly
followed behind the suspect vehi-
cle and called the police from a cel-
lular phone. The police located the
vehicle on Thomebrooke Road, and
the suspects ran from the vehicle.
One suspect surrendered at the ve-
hicle, and another was apprehend-
ed after a brief foot pursuit. The
third suspect remains at large. All
firearms were recovered along with
the getaway car.
Stanley Bernard Haugabook, 21,
and Marino Esteban Diaz, 18, were
charged with armed robbery, grand
theft and resisting arrest without
violence.
The third suspect has yet been
identified. Anyone with informa-
tion is asked to contact the Ocoee
Police Department at 407-905-3160
or CrimeLine at 407-423-TIPS.

Motorcycle crash
with injuries
On Sunday, Oct. 30, shortly af-


police and fire reports
ter 3 p.m., 18-year-old Timothy Assault,
Ariza was riding his Kawasaki Nin- Burglar
ja motorcycle northbound on ness-6
Blackwood Avenue when he lost Burglar
control and crashed at the West Child al
Colonial Drive intersection. Crimi
According to police, after he fell Crim
to the ground, another vehicle Drug v
DUI-S9
struck him, causing serious injuries.
He was transported to Orlando Re- Robber
gional Medical Center where he re- Sexual
mains in critical condition. Thefts-
The Ocoee Police Department is Vehicle
investigating the cause of the crash. Vehicle


OFD weekly report
The Ocoee Fire Department re-
sponded to 72 calls for assistance
during the period of Oct. 10-26:
Fire-5
EMS-36
Vehicle accidents--1
Hazardous materials-3
Public service-13
False alarms-14
City calls-57
County calls-8
Winter Garden-1
Windermere calls-6.

Ocoee police report
The Ocoee Police Department
reported 611 calls for service Oct.
21-27:
43 Arrests-20 adult males, 7 adult
females, 14 juvenile males, 2 ju-
venile females.
False alarms-22


Abducti
ed)-0


/battery-15
y, residential & busi-

y, vehicle-16
buse-6
al mischief-3
olations-12

y--4
assault/battery-0
-16
accidents-23
thefts-1
ion (committed/attempt-


Alarms, total-46
Death/suicide/traffic homicide-
0
Disturbances--116
Missing/runaway adult-0
Missing/runaway juvenile-1.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire Depart-
ment responded to 64 calls for as-
sistance during the period of Oct.
23-29:
Fires-2
Emergency medical calls--40
Auto accidents-4
Automatic fire alarms-5
Public assist-1
Hazardous conditions-5
Miscellaneous-7.


Local church starts brown-bag drive for
Thanksgiving dinner for Katrina victims


From now until Nov. 15, The
Crossings, a community church in
Windermere, is sponsoring a
brown-bag drive to collect the
"trimmings" for a complete
Thanksgiving dinner that will in-
clude the distribution of 3,000
turkeys to Louisiana residents
through Life Impact, a hurricane
relief center in the New Orleans
area.
The Crossings, formerly known
as Horizon Community Church, is
issuing a call to action to the com-
munity in an effort to make this hol-
iday season a little brighter for those
who have gone through so much.

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







THANK YOU

Audra Butler of Winter
Garden would like to ex-
press appreciation to all
who have provided
prayers, cards, letters,
food, flowers, phone
calls and visits during
my recent illness.
Your kindness has
touched me so very
much.

Thank you again!
Audra Butler


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Volunteers from The Crossings,
along with other community
helpers, will drive to New Orleans
to work with Life Impact to hand
out the holiday dinners to local res-
idents. The group expects to pro-
vide Thanksgiving dinner, for
30,000 individuals.
A donation of $14 provides all
the trimmings for a Thanksgiving
meal for a family of 10. The dona-
tion will purchase a 14 ounce bag of
Pepperidge Farm stuffing mix, two
13-ounce bags of Idahoan Instant
Mashed Potatoes, two 29-ounce
cans of Del Monte whole kernel
corn, two cans of Ocean Spray cran-


berry sauce and two 12-ounce jars
of Boston Market turkey gravy. Lo-
cal residents can make a monetary
donation or purchase the items, put
them in a brown bag and drop them
off Nationwide Insurance, 1220
West Colonial Drive, Suite 100,
Winter Garden from 9 a.m. to, 5
p.m. Monday through Friday. The
office is closed for lunch from noon
until 1 p.m. Checks should be made
payable to The Crossings, A Com-
munity Church. For more informa-
tion, call Kathy Hoke at 407-297-
0054. Donations are tax deductible
and all of the funds will be used to
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Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times 3A


Health Central Foundation nurse
receives community service award


Nancy Pfaff, a registered nurse
and children's resource manager for
Health Central Foundation's school
nurse program, was presented with
the Jefferson Award last week. The
award recognizes community and
public service throughout the coun-
try, and is presented both locally and
nationally.
Jefferson Award sponsor WESH-
TV chose to recognize Pfaff for her
contributions and efforts on behalf of
the school nurse program, the chil-
dren's free medical clinic and chil-
dren's free dental clinic.


*/
jtf ~4


NANCY PFAFF


The school nurse program pro-
vides 32 schools in West Orange
County with registered nurses, who
are often the only healthcare
provider many underinsured or unin-
sured children ever see. Pfaff coor-
dinates the school nurse program as
well as the children's free medical
and dental clinics, which are both
sponsored by Health Central and
Health Alliance.
The free clinics were created as a
community outreach program in
1995 to provide medical care to
uninsured and poverty stricken res-
idents of West Orange County. With
a $1.5 million award in 1998 from the
Florida Department of Health and
nearly seven acres of land donated by
Health Central, Health Alliance
opened the Family Care Center in
2002 as a primary care facility for
the under- and uninsured.
The Jefferson Awards are a pro-
gram of the American Institute for
Public Service, a non-partisan and
non-profit organization founded in
1972 by Jacqueline Kennedy Onas-
sis, U.S. Senator Robert Taft, Jr. and
Sam Beard. WESH-TV, along with
the Central Florida YMCA and Gen-
eral Motors are sponsors of the Jef-
ferson Awards in Central Florida.
Pfaff will now be in the running for
national recognition. From each
community, the Jefferson Awards
board selects one winner to travel to
Washington, D.C. as part of the na-
tional awards ceremony.


O akland (Continued from front page)


,County Gateway LLC and Joeseph F.
Russo and Paul Montgomery of Com-
mercial Net Lease Realty Services Inc.
and project manager Jim Hall and Ron
Manley of Canin Associates Inc. They
maintain that if the town refuses the
roundabout option, it will pay the town
$200,000 to put toward its own road-
-way improvements at that intersec-
tion.
SCounty Road 50 is a two-lane road
parallel to State Road 50, and it in-
tersects with J.W. Jones Road and the
'West Orange Trail (near ABC Bus
-"and the new industrial park).
"That's where all those people who
Iive in Killarney get out," said Town
Manager Maureen Rischitelli.
-' Plaza Collina developers want to
f our-lane C.R. 50 and place the round-
about where it intersects with State
Road 438 (Oakland Avenue) just north
.of S.R. 50.
Rischitelli explained to The West
b Orange Times on Monday the devel-
Sopers' position on this roadway. Oak-
Sland officials don't agree with the de-
velopers' traffic study.
S"They're saying that...because of
the improvements that are going to be
Made to Highway 50, their [shopping
Center] traffic trips don't make that
much of an impact on Oakland.
"To alleviate traffic, the most they
would ha% e to do is create this round-
about for Phase 1.
"IfN you're taking \our kids to school
on your w ay to work. is that trip tak-
Sing your kids to'school or is it going
to work?"
Stark is ready to fight this plan -
both the roundabout and the $200,000
settlement.
"'We never accepted those condi-
tions. This is so critical to vhat our
t town looks like," she said. "Ii affects
Sthe bvy\ a., the lake, the trail"
Commissioner Mona Phipps echoed
Sthe maN or's protest: "%\e need to
Move forward with the appeal."
STo%\ n staff w ill bring a recommen-
Sdation back to the commission, which
Also is considering hiring a traffic con-
Ssultant to conduct a separate traffic
: tudy to look at alternatives to this in-
"tersection.
-,- "We need to have a presence at all
.-Lake County meetings," Stark told the
commission.
Tow\n Planner Roland Nlagyar had
planned to attend Wednesday's meet-
ing of the Lake Count) Zoning Board,
which was expected to vote on the re-
zorung and land-use plan.
"I w ant another option besides the
roundabout and $200,000," said Stark.
In other business, the elected offi-
cials:
witnessed Oakland Police Chief


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Tim Driscoll swear in as a full-time
officer Ramon "Ray" Garcia, who has,
been a member of the police reserves
since June. Garcia's wife and three
sons were present for the ceremony.
Chief Driscoll also gave a presen-
tationon the town's new "I Prevent
Crime" program that offers residents
the chance to sign a pledge that they
will report suspicious behavior and
crime.
In addition, the chief announced
that the Orange County Sheriff's Of-
fice has donated a second used patrol
vehicle. The first was a 1999 Ford
Crown Victoria; the most recent ve-
hicleis a 1998 Ford Taurus.
by consensus gave Rischitelli del-
egating authority to handle public
health and safety issues without the
commission having to call a special
meeting.
passed the second reading and
public hearing of an ordinance that
amends the qualification requirements
for candidates for the Oakland Town
Commission.
learned that former Mayor Jon
VanderLey and his wife, Kay, donat-
ed a framed copy of the town plat that
now hangs in the Historic Town Hall.
The couple moved to Leesburg last
week.
heard an update from Nancy
Christman of the St. Johns River Wa-
ter Management District, who spoke
about the district's yard-watering rule,
as well as the creation of a master plan
for the Veki\ a Basin.
She announced that the eel grass
beds have increased in Lake Apopka,
a positive sign in the lake. The annu-
al shad harvesting is also scheduled
to begin this month in the lake.
*were informed by Juan Colon, the
principal at Oakland Avenue Charter
School, that the schools in the pro-
cess of hiring several teacher's assis-
tants. OACS is still advertising for a
school dean and a curriculum resource
teacher and hopes to have them hired
this week or next. Mayor Stark said
the flashing lights for the school signs
were to be installed in the same time
frame.


.



i .. [



Maja Ivanetic (left) pets her dog, Kiri, after the dog was rescued after
a 15-foot fall into a storm drain near Albertson's supermarket on the cor-
ner of Apopka-Vineland and Conroy-Windermere roads on Saturday.
With Ivanetic is Nubia Ocampo, an Albertson's customer, who helped
a panicked Ivanetic during the emergency.


Financial aid offered to remove

abandoned heating oil tanks


Orange County's ReNEW Home
Heating Oil Tank Removal/Aban-
donment (HHOT) program is ac-
cepting new applications to assist Or-
ange County homeowners in proper-
ly removing old heating oil tanks on
their property. Since 2003, when the
program began, more than 475 tanks
have been removed, totaling
$192,025 in reimbursements.
With hundreds of retired home
heating oil tanks still existing within
Orange County's older communities,
the Environmental Protection Divi-
sion has been granted funds to con-
tinue the program for the 2005-06
Fiscal Year.
The HHOT program was created
to assist homeowners in emptying,
abandoning and removing old heat-


ing oil tanks on their property. Home
heating oil tanks are recognized as a
source of contamination to drinking
water supplies. Removing old unused
tanks reduces the potential source of
groundwater pollution. The program
is open to all Orange County resi-
dents and is designed to reimburse
the homeowner for certain expenses
associated with removing or proper-
ly abandoning the tanks.
For more information about he Re-
NEW HHOT program, call Mark
Naughton at 407-836-1400. Appli-
cations are available online at the
Web site, http://www.orangecoun-
tyfl.net. Funding is available until de-
pleted. ReNEW stands for Residents
and Neighborhoods Empowered to
Win.


City of Ocoee opens fall grant cycle


The fall cycle for the city of Ocoee's
Community Merit Awards Program
opened Nov. 1. These awards are fi-
nancial grants made to organizations
whose members include Ocoee resi-
dents and business people. The grants
are made to acknowledge excellence
and to further the benefits these local
organizations bring to the Ocoee com-
munity.
Applications for the Community
Merit Awards are accepted twice a
year. The 2005 fall cycle closes Nov.
30.
The applications are then reviewed
and ranked by the Merit Awards Re-
view Board, a group of Ocoee resi-
dents appointed by the City Commis-
sion. This board makes a recommen-
dation to the City Commission as to
which applications to fund. The elect-


ed officials then make the final deci-
sion.
Applications are available on the
city's Web 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 Relations 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 funding cycles each
year. However, only one application
per organization per cycle will be ac-
cepted.
For more information on the Ocoee
Community Merit Awards Program,
call Community Relations Manager
Tonya Elliott at 407-905-3109.


k,~l~ .-+ir;;a Anur~


F -f i11 Q 1 LIVI Ll VVaIILUU
Firefighters rescue dog after for community-wide display
!". ,1NE-I .All,. ,,a, ,a La a, --


I Tenll 1111 a aeep s~irm rain


Lt. Donna Reed and firefighters from
Orange County Station 33 responded
to a call for help from Albertson's su-
permarket at approximately 6 p.m. on
Saturday, Oct. 29.
Maja Ivanetic, a resident of Bay Hill
Village, was watching her collie dog,
Kiri, run through the grassy area just
north of the Albertson's parking lot
when the dog fell into a deep storm
drain.
Ivanetic frantically ran into the su-
permarket and asked for help. The staff
called Orange County Fire Rescue, and
Ivanetic said the supermarket manager,
some of the staff and several customers


West Orange High
Choir promotes 'Unity'
Members of the West Orange High
Choir will be canvassing community
businesses next week to promote their
upcoming Winter Concert on Dec. 9.
This year the venue is the Orlando Con-
vention Center, where they hope to
draw a larger audience from the West
Orange community.
This year's program will be a blend
of classical, contemporary and gospel
pieces, accompanied by members of
the Orlando Symphony. The 250 voic-
es of the four choirs hope to reflect their
mission to touch and change lives
through music.
The national award-winning choirs,
which took first place at the Heritage
Festival of Gold in San Francisco last
spring, encompass a multi-culturally
diverse range of students with differ-
ent interests and backgrounds who are
brought together through music thus,
the theme "Unity."
The students look forward to draw-
ing local support for their accomplish-
ments from area merchants by dis-
playing their flyers in store windows.


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waited with her until help arrived.
According to the Fire Rescue report,
firefighters found the dog had fallen
into a concrete shaft about two feet by
three feet in size and about 15 feet deep
because the grate over the shaft had
broken.
Firefighters used a ladder to access the
hole, tied a rope on the grate and pulled
it out. Then, they entered the shaft and
used a high-rise pack harness to hoist the
dog out.
The dog was reunited with its grate-
ful owner, who complimented the res-
cue crew's efficient and successful ef-


Steak and Ale to host
charitable event
The Steak and Ale restaurant
located at 6115 Westwood Blvd
will host a charitable event Nov.
13. The restaurant management
and staff will donate 100 per-
cent of all sales and tips that
evening to families living in
Central Florida who have been.
displaced by Hurricane Katri-
na.
Harvill's Produce Co., South-
ern Wine:and Spirits, Big Kahu-
na, Boston Seafood and Quan-
tum Distributors are sponsor-
ing the event.
The restaurant will be open
from noon to 10:30 p.m. For de-
tails, call 407-352-0526.


Local congregations of the Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
are planning to make the Festival of
the Nativity even bigger and better
this year. They are encouraging all of
their neighbors to make this event a
community-wide celebration.
The three-day event is scheduled
for Dec. 8, 9 and 10, and organizers
say it will feature more nativities,
more entertainment and much more to
see. More than 2,000 visitors viewed
the display last year at the Winder-
mere Chapel on Apopka-Vineland
Road across from Orlando (Mormon)
Temple:
Festival hours are 5-9 p.m. on Dec.
8-9 and 3-9 p.m. on Dec. 10.
The Festival of the Nativity show-
cases an exhibit of hundreds of na-
tivities, or creches, from around the
world. Some may have been part of
family traditions for generations, oth-
ers may have been collected on over-
seas expeditions and still others con-
sist of handmade treasures for all to ap-
preciate. Every piece in the collec-
tion, including original artwork and
crafts, will be on loan to the church by
friends and neighbors.
"It was a time to meet with friends,
family and neighbors and share our
common bonds of appreciation for
the birth of our Savior," said Jacquelin
Munns, of the Windermere Ward of
the LDS church. "The nativities were
varied, representing the interpreta-
tions of various cultures Mexican,
Danish, Peruvian, Hebrew, Navajo,
only to mention a few."
, In addition to the nativities, the fes-
tival will also feature live musical


- ROAE8
O^T T'77^


performances from choirs and musi-
cians from local churches, private
groups and families. A number of lo-
cal schools have also been invited to
participate.
Ken Malquist, a show director for
Walt Disney Entertainment and a
member of the church, brought the
idea of the festival from his native
Palo Alto, Calif., where the Christ-
mas Creche has been a mainstay for
17 years. Malquist borrowed some of
the ideas from California as he head-
ed up the planning, organization and
execution of the local event. Malquist
and Munns recruited a small army of
volunteers from all across Central
Florida to make last year's event a
success.
"It was a great opportunity to begin
a new tradition with our neighbors in
the Windermere community. It was
well received and we all caught the
spirit of Christmas," said Munns.
Those interested in having their
family displays included in the festi-
val should contact Malquist at
kmalquist@yahoo.com. Security will
be provided.



Your

Money
By Dennis R.
Gillard, CPA


Roth 401(k)s
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Reconciliation Act of 2001 allows
401(k) plans to permit after tax "Roth"
contributions.
Starting January 1, 2006,401(k) plans
will be able to permit participants to
designate contributions as after-tax
Roth contributions.
Plans do not have to allow Roth con-
tributions.
Plans that do allow Roth contribu-
tions must maintain the Roth contri-
butions and associated earnings in sep-
arate accounts.
Roth 401(k) contributions will be
treated as pr-tax deferrals for nondis-
crimination testing and annual contri-
bution limits.
Unlike Roth IRAs, there will be no
income limitation on the ability to con-
tribute.
Roth 401 (k) contributions will be sub-
ject to the same distribution restrictions
that apply to pre-tax 401(k) contribu-
tions.
Unlike Roth IRAs, contributions will
be subject to lifetime required mini-
mum distribution rules after age 70 _.
An employer can match employee
Roth 401(k) contributions, but any
match must be made to a "regular"
401(k) account, and matching contri-
butions and earnings will be subject to
income tax when distributed.
Rollovers to Roth IRAs will be per-
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Regular 401(k) accounts will not be
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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005


Opinion


Editor,
I want to take this opportunity to publicly thank the eight
members of the Board of Directors for the East Central
Florida Regional Planning Council (ECFRPC) who raised
their hands in a vote against approving the DRI for the
proposed Plaza Collina. It was approved by a narrow
margin of only two votes. Oakland is asking for an ap-
peal.
The Plaza Collina DRI is for a 1.2 million-square-foot
mall with 200 homes to be located on the north side of
State Road 50 on the Orange/Lake County line. Beyond
the negative impacts this project will have on the town
of Oakland, there are critical safety issues where traffic
will cross the West Orange Trail (at the Old Highway 50
and Oakland Avenue intersection). The developer's traf-
fic study for the first phase of this project shows close to
4,000 cars a day crossing the trail. There were no rec-
ommendations from the ECFRPC for the developer to re-
align or address safety issues at this intersection with
the trail.
Another critical safety issue is the ongoing traffic con-
cerns for S.R. 50. Plans are in effect for widening S.R.
50 in this area to six lines. These improvements are to help
address capacity issues for the traffic problems through
this area today. The expansion in this area does not ad-
dress the additional traffic from this mall. The develop-
er has plans for a frontage road, which parallels S.R. 50
to the west in Lake County. What about the traffic head-
ing east? The only option for traffic off of S.R. 50 is the


Green Mountain Scenic Byway to Montverde in Lake
County or Oakland and Winter Garden in Orange Coun-
ty.
I have serious concerns for our community. The num-
ber of cars projected to come through Oakland is over-
whelming, but the impacts from traffic to Johns Landing,
Johns Cove and Deer Island is just not acceptable.
Small towns, such as Oakland, can provide input, but
we depend on ECFRPC, who has the resources and ex-
pertise, to analyze a DRI of this magnitude. I was en-
couraged to hear board members state that they are look-
ing at DRI's much differently now than in the past. So
they should.
Major regional issues such as traffic, water, the im-
pact on the natural environment and our schools should
be given every priority. If we cannot turn to the ECFR-
PC to address these issues, then where do we go? De-
velopment is going to continue, but it is time to step back
and ask ourselves how do we plan to create a regional con-
sensus that allows for rural and urban lifestyles for our
children and their children?
"It's coming get used to it," is just not good enough.
Not only do elected and appointed officials have the
power to say no, they have the responsibility of doing so
before it is too late. We in Oakland will continue to be
part of the process to protect and preserve our way of
life.
Commissioner Mona Phipps
Town of Oakland


Brummer discusses costs of proposed septic tank rules


Editor:

The objective of the Wekiva Parkway and Protection
Act is to protect the Wekiva River, its contributing
springs and the Floridan aquifer from which we get our
drinking water. In trying to reach any goal, one must mea-
sure the cost of the various methods to achieve the ob-
jective. Clearly, the most effective use of resources is im-
portant in attaining the goal.
The Department of Health's proposed rule would re-
quire all current septic systems be replaced upon failure
with a new more expensive system. The Department of
Health (DOH) informed the public at its August meet-
ings that the cost of this new system would be approx-
imately $9,000.
Many people in.the audience at those meetings ques-
tioned the Department's cost estimate. People skepti-
cal of the DOH estimate said that the cost of these sys-
tems was closer to at least $15,000. The Department
held fast to its statement of the cost.
Recently, the DOH has admitted that its rule was
based upon an incorrect estimate of cost for the new
septic systems. The DOH now admits that the cost of the
new system is, at a minimum, $15,000.
The DOH's proposed rule is based upon a study of
septic systems west of Chiefland, Fla. The DOH has
not studied the impact of septic systems on the nitro-
gen levels in the Wekiva River, its contributing springs
or on the Floridan Aquifer.


The DOH estimates that there are 90,000 septic sys-
tems in the Wekiva Study Area that may be impacted by
the new rule. Based upon the DOH's numbers and its pro-
posed rule, homeowners would have to spend between
$550 million and $1.3 billion to replace presently existing
systems upon failure.
DOH would have homeowners spend this half a bil-
lion to well over one billion dollars without having any
idea whether the money spent will do any good. It gets
better. The DOH proposed rule has been endorsed by the
Senate sponsor of the Wekiva Parkway and Protection
Act.
I hope the TRAP (Technical Review & Advisory Pan-
el for the Florida Department of Health's Onsite Sewage
Programs) committee will use more logic and respon-
sibility than the DOH and the bill's Senate sponsor when
it meets on Nov. 2. I hope the TRAP committee will re-
quire the appropriate independent scientific study be-
fore it endorses the proposed rule. I will report the re-
sults of the TRAP committee meeting in the near fu-
ture.
The haste of the DOH may have been well intended,
but the cost of its haste is way too high. It is more im-
portant that we be correct and effective than it is that
we be done.
Frederick C. Brummer
State Representative
House District 38


From our archives

Old Times


.- '


15 years ago
Bill Spoone, principal of Dr. Phillips High School, presents the district trophy to the Lady Panthers vol-
leyball team. It was the third straight year that they had won the championship.


70 years ago
The Winter Garden City Council voted to support the
Chamber of Commerce in its efforts to bring a baseball
team here for spring training.
The Leader Department Store in Winter Garden is
now showing the new fall styles of ladies' ready-to-wear.

65 years ago
For sale: new five-room bungalow in Winter Garden.
Corer lot, nice location. $1,375.
More than $105 was received for the Red Cross in
Winter Garden in the first reports by Red Cross roll call
workers. Ocoee reports $40 and Oakland $33. A roll call
membership indicates willingness to assist the War De-
partment in national defense development.
With 175 to 200 trailers expected next weekend, local
Trailer City is making plans to entertain these nomads of
the land at various forms of entertainment.

40 years ago
Groundbreaking ceremonies were held for a new 42-
unit motel to face State Road 50 near Dillard Street. It will
be known at The Winter Garden Inn and will be owned
by a corporation of stockholders. Officers are: Lawrence
Gilbert, president; Dal Duppenthaler, vice president; and
Don Gaylor, secretary-treasurer.
Bill Bardoe, president of Bill Bardoe Ford in Winter
Garden, was selected as one of the nation's outstanding
dealers and was presented the annual Distinquished
Achievement Award at the Ford Motor District Office in
Jacksonville.


30 years ago
The brand new West Orange Warriors clinched the
Orange Belt Conference and district championships in their
very first football season. They had won their first four
games including a 34-0 victory over Apopka.
West Orange students chose the court for the "Festi-
val of the Warriors": Dawn Broadaway, Nancy Bow-
den, Cindy Coble, Diane Geitgey, Susan "Scottie" Smith..
and Debbie Young. Cindy Coble was crowned Festival
Queen. [The "Festival" replaced Homecoming for this first,
season].
Voter turnout in West Orange County was much bet-.
ter than average for city elections not held in conjunction
with state and federal elections. Ray Spears, Bill Breeze
and Dean Kinzey won the mayors' races in Winter Gar-,
den, Ocoee and Windermere respectively.

25 years ago
Charline Griffith, dressed as a banana, helped get the
Dillard Street School PTA membership drive underway.
Every class that has 100 percent participation gets treat-
ed to big banana splits.
Sisters Kay Barnes and Betty Heidt held an open house
for their new business, International Handcraft Center,
located on West Highway 50 across from the KOA
Campground in Winter Garden.
The 52 American hostages in Iran were honored and
remembered on the first anniversary of their captivity
by 52 members of the Edgewood Children's Ranch at a
symbolic ringing of the Liberty Bell replica at Wood-
lawn Memorial Park. Each boy and girl stood by an
American flag representing a hostage.


PUBuSHER Andrew Bailey
SEDIORIAt (407) 656-2121 EDITOR.......................MaryAnne Swickerath (C VE ASf0
ADVEmSING (407) 656-2121 e .UOR
FAX (407) 656-6075 STAFF WRITERS
E-MAIL wotimes@aol.com Katy Aber, GailDressel,
Michael Laval, Amy Quesinberry

TI The West Orange Times (USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter Garden limes. Inc., ADVERTISING
720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER send address changes to THE WEST Jackie Browder, Carol Morgan, Karen Shipp
a w e e k I n s p a p e r ORANGE IMES, 720. Dillard St., Winter Garden. Florida 34787. Opinions in The Wet Orange limes are those of the individual writer and are not
necessarily those of The West Orange limes, its publisher or editors. Mailed letters must be typed and include the author's signature and phone num- A DESIGN Andres Tam
720 S. Dillard St. er. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for space and grammar and become property of the newspaper. PAGE DESIGN ......................aine Richardson
Winter Garden Florida 34787









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Oakland fears Plaza Collina's impact on town


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Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times 5A




Business


M/I Homes opens final phase at Stonecrest
/ M/I Homes announced last week it acquisition for M/I Homes, said homes
has opened its final phase at in the new neighborhood, named
Stonecrest, located off County Road Grove Park, will be priced from the
535 in Winter Garden. The final phase low $300s. M/I Homes began con-
features 84 50-foot home sites. struction of Stonecrest in 2001 with
Eric Wills, vice president of land 614 home sites.

Ashton Woods to pre-sell Wickham Park town homes


Ashton Woods Homes announced
recently it will begin presales in De-
cember of 312 town homes in the
Wickham Park development, located
off Overstreet Road and County Road
535 near Windermere.
Bill Traback, vice president of sales
and marketing at Ashton Woods


Homes, said the firm plans to build
256 attached town homes and 56 de-
tached town homes. The attached.units
range in size from 1,212-1,428 square
feet and are priced from the high
$200s. The detached town homes,
priced from the $300s, measure be-
tween 1,647 and 1,838 square feet.


Steak and Ale to
host charitable event
The Steak and Ale restaurant lo-
cated at 6115 Westwood Blvd. will
host a charitable event Nov. 13. The
restaurant management and staff will
donate 100 percent of all sales and
tips that evening to families living in
Central Florida who have been dis-
placed by Hurricane Katrina.
Harvill's Produce Co., Southern
Wine and Spirits, Big Kahuna, Boston
Seafood and Quantum Distributors
are sponsoring the event.
The restaurant will be open from
noon to 10:30 p.m.
For more information, call 407-352-
0526.


r 51


.'~' ,-


ABD makes strides against breast cancer
The employees of ABD Development, located in Dr. Phillips at 7915 Versilia Drive, raised nearly $7,000 by
taking part in the Making Strides Against Breast Cancer Walk held recently. Kristin Merrick organized her
company's effort in the 5K walk held in Winter Park.


Bay Hill resident earns Centurion award
Michael Hanley, a Bay Hill resident
and financial professional with the
Central Florida branch of AXA Ad-
visors, has earned the company's Cen-
turion award.
The award recognizes financial pro-
fessionals at a national level for out-
standing sales achievement, symbol-
izing excellence in the profession and .. -
a commitment to clients. Hanley will
be recognized during an awards cer-
emony this month in Clearwater.
Since joining AXA Advisors in
1989,,Hanley has received many com-
pany and industry awards, including the
AXA/Equitable's Hall of Fame. His
office is located at 7009 Dr. Phillips
Blvd., Suite 260. Hanley can be
reached at his office at 407-370-0327. MICHAEL HANLEY


For Your Small Business Needs





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Central Florida Native
THE MULTIPLE
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If you are selling your home and your
Realtor places the "for sale" sign on your
front lawn with the word "Exclusive" on
it, it does not always mean that only your
Realtor can sell your home. In 99% of
real estate sales, Realtors will place the
properties they "exclusively" represent
on the Multiple Listing Service. The Mul-
tiple Listing Service has revolutionized
the way real estate is sold all over the
country. When listing your home, a real-
tor enters the pertinent information about
your property into a computerized in-
ventory bank.
Having your home placed on the Mul-
tiple Listing Service provides the most
effective advertising available because
agents all overtown have immediate ac-
cess to such information such as the price,
location, number of bedrooms and baths,
as well as the size of the yard, the type of
heating and air conditioning systems, and
any special features. The MLS allows
agents to feed in a buyer's basic needs
and match them up to the listings of all
area Realtors. When you list your home,
you are employing not only the listing
agent to market your home, but hundreds
of the agent's colleagues who will work
cooperatively to get your property sold
as quickly as possible.
If you would like to talk further about
buying or selling real estate, please con-
tact Libby Tomyn at Century 21 Profes-
sional Group. Call me on my personal
message line, (407) 570-0318.


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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005




Winter Garden


Rec offers Pilates
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is now offering Pilates. Bring
a friend or group and learn how to unwind
while exercising at the same time. The
class will-teach techniques in stretching
and healthy exercise to increase flexi-
bility, cardiovascular strength and spine
alignment.
The course begins Thursday, Nov. 10,
and is $7 per class. For more information,
call the rec office at 407-656-4155.

Adopt a wing at
Health Central Park
for the holidays
Health Central Park, a nursing/rehab
long-term care facility, is looking for
groups, clubs, churches, schools or cor-
porations to adopt a wing in the facili-
ty for the holiday season.
There are five "neighborhoods," in-
cluding an Alzheimer's/dementia wing,
which are in need of some seasonal dec-
orating. Groups can decorate trees or
doors or come up with holiday displays
to help the residents enjoy the holiday
season.
To offer time, talent and ideas, call
Susan Young at 407-296-1628 or send
an e-mail to susany@health-central.org.


Preschool expands annual toy sale
Preschoolers at the FUMC Learning Center are looking over some of the donated toys and furniture for the
Big Children's Holiday Sale this weekend, Nov. 4 and 5, from 8 a.m. to noon at the First United Methodist
Church of Winter Garden. The sale will also include quality children's clothing. The church is at 125 N.
Lakeview Ave. For more information, call Patty Tate at 407-656-9228.


Celebrating the church's past
Oakland Presbyterian Church recently celebrated its annual Heritage
Sunday by emphasizing its creedal heritage. The centerpiece of the
service was the presentation of 8 banners depicting 8 of the church's
creeds in chronological order. As each banner was presented, the his-
tory and significance of each was shared with the congregation then mem-
bers sang a hymn related to the creed. The banners, designed by Av-
ery ard Marsh and created by church member Alice Hawthorne (at
left), now hang in the church sanctuary. With Hawthorne is the Rev. Dr.
Robert Hines Jr, standing by the banner for the Heidelberg Catechism
of 1563.


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Lions hears about rec
Jay Conn, director of the Winter
W.O. Baptist Fall Festival set Garden Recreation Department,
West Orange Baptist Church in Oakland will hold its Fall Festival recently spoke to the Winter Gar-
on Saturday, Nov. 5, from noon to 3 p.m. There will be free fun on den Lions Club about the rapid
an inflatable slide and bounce house, horse rides, hayrides and games. fs th in the are ea and te b -
fits the parks and recreational ac-
A small fee will be charged for a barbecue lunch and the bake sale. tivities have on residents' lives. For
Bluegrass and gospel music will be provided by Sonrise. more information about the Lions,
The church is at 200 S. Tubb St. contact Nancy at nancy@jason-
walker.biz or 407-489-6018.

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

2005 Winter -rn p Application
I Garden I
I I
I I
Name of Organization
SContact Phone(day) (eve)
fax Email
IAddress
City State Zip
Type of Entry (Band, Float. Marchers, Animals, etc)
Pulling a trailer larger than 20 feet? Explain:
I I
IChoose ONE category for judging: Church or Fraternal Group
'Youth or children's Group Commercial or Business Entry
_Antique or Specialty Vehicle Band, Vocal or Performance

Detach and mail application to:
City of Winter Garden Recreation Department, 1 Surprise Drive
Winter Garden, FL, 34787: Fax: 407-656-6504
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SJaninna Torres, MI),
Board Certified in Pediatrics
* Infvils, Children and Adolescents
* Emended evening and Saturda.y lotus a ailable
* Illfiluiizations, well and sick child care
* School and Spoils Physicals
* X-i; Lab, and Pharmacy mo silt'
I Bi-lingual Stat

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n.Anf cet- r Paid ,<. includivl 'it'dKire,
.' r' iir.id3, sik'jthi, Kid:., w il. diP:'.,..


Call 407-877-4350 for an appouuliment.
12111 (Lisr Plait St. -A.iniur (Urdcn, H. L31787
(LocaLed in the Heallh A Alliance F'immlh Cie Ruilding.)


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The owners and employees of Winter Garden Pizza Co. have helped get a New Orleans evacuee back on
her feet, I-r: owners Leah Laboy (holding her daughter, Sarah) and Willie Laboy; Karla LaBardin and her
daughter, Amber; Pizza Co. employees Lydia Merritt, Lacey McCoy, Amanda Canada and Sandra Allen;
and, in front, Megan Laboy. In the background, at the far left, is Karla LaBardin's son, Chandler.

Pizza Co. comes to Katrina evacuee's aid


By Amy Quesinberry


Karla LaBardin evacuated uptown
New Orleans a few days before Hurri-
cane Katrina hit, expecting to be in
Florida for a mini vacation. She is now
living in Clermont, sending her chil-
dren to Foundation Academy and work-
ing at the Winter Garden Pizza Co.
When LaBardin realized the hurri-
cane was headed straight toward the
Gulf Coast, she and her 14-year-old
daughter, Amber, and her 7-year-old
son, Chandler, packed a few things and
drove to Tampa to stay with family for
what she thought would be a few days.
When the storm was over and she
was finally allowed back into her home


about three weeks ago, all LaBardin
could do was collect her pictures and her
Christmas decorations and say good-
bye to the city she called home for 20
years.
"Pretty much everything else I left
behind because of mold and mildew,"
she said.
She has settled in the Clermont area
in a home temporarily donated by a lo-
cal doctor, and her children have en-
rolled at Foundation Academy with
their tuition, uniforms and lunches tak-
en care of by the school. Amber is a
freshman, and Chandler is in the first
.grade.
LaBardin said the move and be-
ing ripped from everything familiar -


has been tough on them.
"But I guess it was meant to be," she
said. "I mean we lost everything, and I
miss New Orleans terribly, but we've.
met all these wonderful people."
She started full-time work this week
at the Winter Garden Pizza Co. She met
the owners, Leah and Willie Laboy
through the school, where their daugh-
ter attends.
Not only did she secure a job at the
pizza restaurant, but the waitress and
customers donated loose change total'
ing $500, and the Laboys gave the
LaBardins a gift certificate to the eatery.
"I've met so many great people,"
LaBardin said. "They've helped
tremendously."


Classes at Winter Garden Rec
The Winter Garden Recreation De- 9-10 a.m. There is a one-time initial
apartment offers activitiesfor children registration fee of $5. Cost is $7 for
and adults. For more information, call one class with multi-class discount
the rec office at 407-656-4155. Pre- cards available. Register at Famsworth
registration is requiredfor most events. Pool during class.
Tennis lessons Beginner and Yoga Join yoga instructor Sheila
intermediate classes are for adults and Scott at the Old Fire Station Rec Cen-
youth ages 5 and older at the Chapin ter. Classes are Mondays and Thurs-
Station courts on Tuesday evenings days from 6:30-8 p.m. Cost is $10 per
and Saturday mornings according to class for city residents, $11 for others.
age and skill level. Classes run six A discounted six-class rate and private
weeks and cost $30 (5-7 years old), instruction are available.
$54 (ages 8-14) and $84 (15 to adult). Bird-watching Go bird-watch-
Water aerobics Classes are ing at Lake Apopka. Bird checklists,
Tuesday and Thursday evenings from plus binoculars and a field guide, are
6:30-7:30. Saturday classes are from also available to borrow free of charge.


Mike Smith gives future team
member Conner Stanford individ-
ual encouragement and instruc-
tion during the evaluation process.

Oakland church plans
Upward season
Oakland Presbyterian Church has
begun its annual Upward Basketball
program with a series of "evaluations."
The evaluation process is part of the
program's emphasis on providing an
equal opportunity for improvement
for each child who participates in Up-,
ward.
Led by Mike and Joann Smith, the
program gives boys and girls in grades
one through six an opportunity to ac-
quire and improve athletic skills in a
positive environment. The program
shares the Gospel and emphasizes the
development of character in a Circle
of Affirmation that stresses the value ,
of each individual.
In the Upward program, "Every
Child is a Winner."


!


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Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times 7A


WGPD honors Officer Chamberlin


Little League World Series umpire speaks to Rotary
The Winter Garden Rotary was honored to have Robert Stuart speak
at its latest meeting. Stuart, an Orlando native, is running for the Orlando
City Council's District 3 seat. He is also executive director of the Chris-
tian Service Center and was a Little League umpire for the 2005 World
Series. He told the club about his umpiring experience. Starting at 17,
he worked his way up from the local level to district, section, state and
Williamsport, Pa./World League. At every level, he was tested and eval-
uated before he could go on to the next. He was there for 10 days and
4 umpired 12 games, returning with the Maitland team. With Stuart (cen-
ter) are Rodney Jolley, president of Winter Garden Rotary, and Lissa
Munroe, who sponsored him.


Health Expo offers
free seminars
New Horizons Christian Church and
Ft-4-Sports are cosponsonng a free com-
munt) Health Expo on Saturday, No\.
12. from 10 a m. to 3 p.m at 616 S. Dil-
lard St., Winter Garden.
SThe community is being inmted to stop
by for free screenings and to ask health
questions of vendors, attend seminars
4nd win door prizes. Dr. Jennifer Bourst,
a chiropractor who will speak on chil-
dren and nutrition; and Connie Carlson of
t1nicity, who will offer "Five Easy Steps
To\ ard Better Health will participate in
the seminars. Other programs \\ill be of-
fered throughout the afternoon.
The Bloodmobile will be accepting
donations as ell. Besides the church and
Fit-4-Sponrt, additional exhibiors include
Arbonne, AFLAC, A\-on, Kmanis's
'!Young Children A Priority" program.
: Some vendor space is still available.
For more information, call New Hori-
zons Christian Church at 407-654-5050
or 321-438-0838.

Legion plans
-poppy drive
The American Legion Auxiliary
Unit 63 will distribute poppies Nov. 11
aind 12 at the Winter Garden Publix,
13750 W. Colonial Drive. For more in-
[ formation, call 321-331-4964.

W.G. 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 Drive. For more
information, call the rec at 407-656-4155'
; Gina Vigeantis a certifiedinstructor for
chair exercise for active adults. Men and
women can attend at the Old Fire Sta-
tion Recreation Center, 127 S. Boyd St.
The cost is $25 per month for classes on
Tuesday s and Fridays from 11 a.m. to
noon.
SIn the Harry P. Leu Gardens Horti-
culture Therapy Program. guests can
amn about different plant genus or top-
ics each Wednesdaj and take home a
plant. Tha cost is 1 for transportation to
Leu Gardens in Orlando Guests \ ill
feave at 9 -15 a m and return at I p m.
Lunch is not included. so guests should
eat a snack beforehand
The W\es Orange Page Turners Lit-
erary Book Club meets the second Nlon-
day of each month i except holiday\ s i front
2 p.m. till about 5 p m. at the Old Fire
Station Rec Center. Light refreshments
%\ ill be ser\ ed

Register online for
W.O. Relay For Life
[ The American Cancer Society's West
Orange Relay For Life now has online
registration. To sign up, visit www.ac-
events.org/relay/fl/westdrange.
SIn addition to registering an individu-
al or a team, participants can set up a per-
gonal donation page and send customized
e-mails inviting friends and family to ei-
ther join the team or make an online do-
nation.
The sign-up fee is $100, and teams can
select their campsites on a first-come,
first-served basis.
: The West Orange Relay is March 31
and April 1 at West Orange High School.
To serve on the planning committee, cll
David Laniewski, 2006 chairperson, at
407-654-7828. Louis Fazio Jr. is the co-
chair.
Teams can also bring their registration
fee to Kathy Taylor, team registration
chair, in the Edgewater Hotel in Winter
Garden. They can choose their site at that
time.
'* For more information, call Laniewski
at 407-654-7828.

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


W.O. Baptist
Fall Festival set
West Orange Baptist Church in
Oakland will hold its Fall Festival this
Saturday, Nov. 5, from noon to 3 p.m.
There \ ill be free fun on an inflatable
slide and bounce house, horse rides,
hayrides and games. A small fee will
be charged for a barbecue lunch and
the bake sale.
Bluegrass and gospel music will be
provided by Sonrise.
The church is at 200 S. Tubb St.

Senior prom planned
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment' s Active 50 & Over program
will present Senior Prom 2005 on
. Tuesday, Nov. 15, from 7-10 p.m. at
Tanner Hall. The performance for the
evening will be Friday's Knights, a
band that has been playing since 1967.
Also appearing is the Sonday 4 Gospel
Quartet.
Guests can enjoy an evening of
dancing, reminiscing and listening to
favorite songs from yesteryear. Free
corsages are available to the first 20
women. Dress is Sunday best or semi-
formal.
Light refreshments will be served.
'The cost is $5 per person and an un-
wrapped gift (no stuffed animals) for
the WGPD Toys For Tots program.
Tickets can be purchased at the rec
office, 1 Surprise Drive, or at the door.
For more information, call the rec at
407-656-4155.

Rec plans dance
for middle-schoolers
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is hosting a middle school
dance Nov. 11 at Tanner Hall from 7-
11 p.m. It is open to all sixth-, sev-
enth- and eighth-grade students. The
dance includes a live disc jockey,
snacks available for purchase, music,
games, contests and prizes.
School ID and dress code are re-
quired, and the cost is $5. Tickets can
be purchased in advance at the rec of-
fice, 1 Surprise Drive, or at the door
the night of the event. Dances are su-
pervised, and volunteer parent chap-
erones are welcome.
For more details, call the rec office
at 407-656-4155.


Elks plan turkey shoot
The Winter Garden Elks will hold
their annual turkey shoot at the lodge
Nov. 19 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Shots
are $2 each, and several guns will be
available. The public is invited to par-
ticipate.
A concession stand will be open for
food and beverages. The lodge is at
700 S. Ninth St.. Winter Garden.
Proceeds from the shoot will bene-
fit the many Elk charities.


W.G. Library programs
For information on programs offered
at the S.C. Battaglia Memorial Win-
ter Garden Library, call 407-656-4582.
The new library is at 805 E. Plant St.
in Winter Garden.
The library offers more than 25 com-
puter classes per month, ranging from
computer basics to advance classes,
such as Word, Excel and PowerPoint.
Tiny Tales is presented Wednesdays
at 10:15 a.m. to infants from birth to 18
months.
Toddler Time is Wednesdays at
10:45 a.m. for children 18-36 months.
Storybook Fun for those ages 3-5 is
Wednesday at 11:15 a.m.

Lakeview High
Class of 1956
The Lakeview High School Class
.of 1956 is planning is reunion for April
22. For more information, call Janice
Charles at'407-656-1724 or Joyce
Oliver at 407-295-5094.


Two-day art festival Nov. 19-20

The Downtown Winter Garden Merchants Guild 2nd Annual Art
Festival will fill the downtown streets Nov. 19-20. The event opens at
10 a.m. and runs until 6 p.m. on Saturday and 4 p.m. on Sunday.
The festival will include fine arts and crafts from around the coun-
try, entertainment, food and free admission and parking.
Working artists will demonstrate their talents in art, lamp work, orig-
inal watercolors, fine jewelry, street music and more.
There will be onstage entertainment from Centre for Dance & the Per-
forming Arts and Academy of Music & Theatre. Live local bands will
perform both days, and music will continue into the evening on Sat-
urday from 5-8 at the gazebo.
Guests can experience an interactive area with fencing demonstra-
tions by Orlando Fencing Club or reminisce at the antique car collec-
tion. Food will be available at the festival or in one of the Plant Street
restaurants.
Local'merchants will have sidewalk displays for shoppers.
For more information, call 352-546-2322 or visit www.t-n-
tevents.com.
Citrus label collectors and dealers will set up a table as well. The Win-
ter Garden Heritage Foundation is sponsoring the citrus label show
and sale in conjunction with the two-day festival along Plant Street.
The label 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.


VFW auxiliary honoring veterans
Bernice Butler (left) and her daughter, Elizabeth Cook, have been mak-
ing colorful lap robes for many years. They will give some of them to
veterans at Golden Pond Communities in Winter Garden and Oak Park
in Clermont when the West Orange VFW Post 4305 Ladies Auxiliary
celebrates Veterans Day on Nov. 11. The Ladies Auxiliary is proud of
these 2 active members and their handiwork.


Heritage Foundation
benefiting from
Festival of Giving
The Winter Garden History Cen-
ter is selling tickets for $5 for the
Festival of Giving, set for Sunday,
Dec. 4, from 6-9 p.m. It will take
place at West Oaks Mall in Ocoee.
There will be special store discounts,
door prizes, entertainment and free
gift-wrapping.
All ticket sales benefit the Winter
Garden Heritage Foundation. The
History Center is in downtown Win-
ter Garden.


Cookies for sale
at Methodist church
The Wheeler Class at the First Unit-
ed Methodist Church of Winter Gar-
den is planning its 13" annual Cook-
ie Carnival. This year's cookie sale is
Saturday, Dec. 3 (the same day as the
Christmas parade), in the Fellowship
Hall from 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. (or un-
til all the goodies are gone). Cost is
$6 per box of assorted homemade
cookies.
The church is at 125 N. Lakeview
Ave.


AARP to meet
AARP Chapter 3697 will meet
Monday, Nov. 7, at 1 p.m. at the Hyde
Park Clubhouse on West Colonial
Drive in Winter Garden. Annual dues
are $2, and membership is not required
for the first meeting. The guest speak-
er will be a Walgreen's pharmacist.
Refreshments will be served.
Reservations for the Christmas lun-
cheon at Steak 'N' Ale will be taken
at this meeting. Candidates for the
new board of directors will be cho-
sen. Canned and boxed foods will be
collected for the Christian Service
Center, and books for underprivileged
children will be accepted for The West
Orange Times' Reading Reindeer lit-
eracy drive.
For more information, call Mary
Black at 407-656-8315 or Esther
Braswell at 407-905-9802.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. B. and R. Blair 2. B. Burch-
B. Cox 3. M. and J. Chilton 4. C. Bald-
win-H. Parker 5. G. and M. Gzarkec-
ki; E-W: 1. B. and S. Binkley 2. M.
Guthrie-N. Rymes 3. J. Howe-T. Jor-
dan 4/5 tied. N. Fortin-L. Reed, J. and
L. Pylman.


Winter Garden Police Officer
Robert Chamberlin was selected as
the Officer of the Month for Septem-
ber by his supervisor, Cpl. Eric
Clinger.
Clinger cited Chamberlin for the
following: The officer was selected
as one of the representatives from the
police department to go to Mississip-
pi for the Hurricane Katrina relief ef-
fort.
On Sept. 30, Officer Chamberlin
left for Mississippi with 30 other of-
ficers from various municipalities
throughout Orange County. Because
of the devastation that the state was
faced with, there were obviously no
hotels or living arrangements for the
officers, so local dealerships donated
motor homes to be used while the of-
ficers were at their deployment loca-
tions.
The location available for "base
camp" where the motor homes were
parked was a parking lot of a local
business in Gulfport, Miss. Because
it was not a campground, there was
no obvious means to empty the sani-
tation tanks, fill the water tanks and fill
the gas tank for the generator use with-
out having to move six motor homes
that were all parked closely together.
Chamberlin used teamwork to gath-
er everyone's hoses, linked them to-
gether and personally dumped all the
tanks and filled their motor homes
with fresh water every couple of days
as needed. He also changed the oil and
performed all the required mainte-
nance on the generators in each motor
home at the base camp. -
The officer left his family for two
weeks and sacrificed many of the
amenities of home that are often tak-
en for granted so he could help the


Hold your event
at Tanner Hall
Tanner Hall on Lake Apopka is
available for rental for events on
weekends and weekdays. For more
information, call the Winter Garden
Recreation Department at 407-656-
4155. The Tanner is at 29 W. Garden
Ave.


,,^Ste^

N

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B


OFFICER CHAMBERLIN
hurricane victims. Many of the Biloxi
Police Department officers had noth-
ing left but the uniforms they were
wearing when they came to work. Of-
ficer Chamberlin provided daily law
enforcement services in the city for
13-18 hours a day without a day off,
allowing Biloxi officers some much-
needed time off so they could take
care of their own families and homes.
After long, tiring days, Chamber-
lin found the energy to tend to every-
one else's needs at the base camp.
"He not only made sacrifices back
home to help the citizens and law en-
forcement officers of Mississippi, but
he sacrificed much-needed rest while
in Mississippi to ensure our team from
Florida did not have any problems
with our vehicles or living arrange-
ments," Clinger said. "Officer Cham-
berlin's dedication to service, self-
lessness and teamwork should be com-
mended."


History Center
women's exhibit
The downtown Winter Garden
History 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.


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005


Lenny Stark, president of West Orange Kiwanis, introduces Dr. Ira Pin-
nelas (right) and his assistant, Teresa Durrence. Information on Kiwa-
nis can be obtained at www.westorangekiwanis.org.

Kiwanis gains insight on Nemours


Dr. Ira Pinnelas and his assistant,
Teresa Durrence, visited with West
Orange Kiwanians and shared
Nemours' vision for a
children's clinic in Or-
lando. This is one of Upc(
the nation's largest prog
children's health sys- The Wes
teams. wanis Club
Dr. Pinnelas is the programs a
division chief of the dies, Nov.
Hospitalists Division meeting on
for Nemours in Or- presentation
lando. The division Golf on No
has seven full-time pe- time for the
diatric physicians spe- ty golf tour
cializing in hospital-
based care, including
the care of newborns and in-patient
pediatrics.
"Only eight percent of healthcare
dollars spent in the U.S. today is on
children," Pinnelas said.'"This shows

LMS Guardian Angels
need supplies, clothes
The Guardian Angel Program at
Lakeview Middle School is in need
of basic school supplies and some
clothing to help needy students. For
more information, call Jean \\em.ss
at 407-654-9208 or Chnrs Lunsford.
Lakel\ic\\ s SAFE coordinator, at 40-7-
877-5010l

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


gr
t
1'S
re
2:

Iv
na
ma


us that children are not a huge priori-
ty in our country."
He gave Kiwanians a peek at
Nemours' dream of
an independent chil-
ming dren's hospital on 28
rams acres near the Mall at
Orange Ki- Millenia in Orlando,
s upcoming which will involve a
e Best Bud-, large capital expendi-
; a business ture and the creation
yov. 9; and a of 1,500 jobs while
from Bionic making a contribu-
. 16 (just in tions to the well-be-
first celebri- ing of children in the
ament). area.
Visit
www.nemodrs.org for
more information on this company.
The Kiwanis meets Wednesdays at
7:30 a.m. at the Winter Garden IHOP.
Guests are welcome, and breakfast is
complimentary.

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

Awana Club
The A. ana Club program for ages
3 i b Sept. Ii through si\th grade
meets Sunda. nimhts from 5 30-7 at
Beulah Baptist Church. 671 Beulah
Road. in Winter Garden. Call 407'-
656-3342.


Family Math Night
at Maxey Elementary
Family Math Night at Maxey Ele-
mentary School is Thursday, Nov. 10,
from 6-7. Families are invited to come
and enjoy a fun-filled evening of math
exploration activities, "Everyday
Mathmatics" information sessions and
FCAT test-taking tips. Light refresh-
ments will be provided.
Handouts, materials and books will
be given away. The grand door prize
is a free night's stay at the Doubletree
Club Hotel.

Grace Worship Center
yard sale is Nov. 3, 4
Grace Worship Center, 1132 E. Plant
St., Winter Garden, will hold a yard sale
this Thursday and Friday from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. The sale features furniture,
clothing, books and household items.

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 Gar-
den. For details, 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 sched-
ule a tour for large groups, call 407-
656-5544. The Winter Garden Histo-
ry 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.
Tanner Hall available
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.
Masonic Lodge
schedules meetings
Winter Garden NlJsonic Lodge 165
F&AMN hIds its stated comniUiicj-
tions on the first arid third Thursda.
of the month at 7-30 p m. The lodge is
jt 230 \V. Ba\ St On the third Thurs-
da\. brothers and their families can
come to a co\ered-dish dinner and pro-
gram at 6 p m For details, call Ste\e
Teal. \worshipful master. at 407-654--
2181 or the lodge at 407-I77-:2550).


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Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times 9A


Winter Garden
Bollhoefer was that a height re-
striction could make it difficult for
the city to
move ahead with talks of building
both a business park center and af-
fordable housing in East Winter
Garden.
S"With the price of land so high,
the only way to make housing af-
fordable is to go vertical," Boll-
hoefer said.
Commissioner Rod Reynolds
suggested creating an architectural
review board to eliminate the need
for a height ordinance. The elected
officials would need to pass an or-
dinance at a future meeting to es-
tablish any review board. Com-
missioner Mildred Dixon agreed
and made the motion to deny the
proposed ordinance.
: As a result of the commission's
vote, another building height ordi-
nance cannot be proposed for an-
other 90 days.
Community Redevelopment
Agency (CRA) member and CRA
Advisory Board Chairman Larry
Cappleman later addressed the
commission and expressed his de-
sire to hold a workshop to discuss
the matter between the CRA and
its advisory board.
Later in the evening. Bollhoefer
gave aPowerPoinm presentation on
the logistics of instituting a growth
moratorium in Winter Garden, an
idea also proposed at a previous
meeting b) Nichols.
"You cannot arbitrarily come up
with a moratorium because you
don't like gro\\ th," Bollhoefer said.
"You must determine whN you're
doing it. and it must be for a very
defined reason, or else it won't hold
up in court."
The consequences of placing a
ban on further development in Win-
ter Garden. he added. v\ould in-
clude losing impact fees and prop-
erty taxes and creating the percep-
tion that the city infringes on the
rights of developers and property
owners.
'Moratoriums on growth, Boll-
hoefer advised, require the consid-
eration of expert testimony, input
from stakeholders (owners, in-
vestors and developers) and a'strict
timetable for resolving the issue
and ending the moratorium. The
city manager cautioned against go-
ing down that road.


"What's important is working to-
wards good growth, not no
growth," Bollhoefer said.
Nichols, though, cited concerns
over changes to the city's land-use
plan.
"I just want us to take a short pe-
riod of time to sit back and re-ad-
dress our plan for growth," she said.
Dixon argued passionately
against a-ban on building, espe-
cially in District 3.
"You want a moratorium on
growth, but I'm trying to grow
something [in east Winter Gar-
den]," Dixon pleaded.
The commissioners also dis-
cussed the related issue of concur-
rency for West Colonial Drive, in
which development along the cor-
ridor could be halted if the high-
way can no longer accommodate
its share of traffic.
The City Commission took no
action on the moratorium issue last
Thursday. Bdllhoefer pledged to
present the facts regarding concur-
rency in Winter Garden at a.com-
mission meeting in the coming
months.
In other business, the elected of-
ficials:
voted to replace three of four


(Continued from front page)

Planning and Zoning Board mem-
bers whose terms had expired. The
commission voted 5-0 to re-appoint
board Chairman Larry Bedsole.
District 4 resident Colin Sharman
also earned a spot on the board by
a unanimous vote.
The commissioners voted 4-1,
with Mayor Jack Quesinberry cast-
ing the dissenting vote, to appoint
Millard "Mac" McKinney, a for-
mer city code enforcement manag-
er. Former Code Enforcement
Board member Bob Buchanan was
appointed to the Planning and Zon-
ing Board by a 3-2 margin, with
Nichols and Reynolds voting "no."
Quesinberry thanked outgoing
board members Richard Mask, Jer-
ry Carris and William Burch for
their service.
granted a request by the His-
toric Downtown Winter Garden
Merchants Guild to close Plant
Street for its arts, festival set for
Nov. 19-20.
voted to approve and sponsor
the Bloom 'N' Grow Garden Soci-
ety's annual Spring Fever in the
Garden event in downtown Winter
Garden on April 8, 2006.
donated $1,000 to the West Or-
ange High School choir.


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Cosmetic procedures include:
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Opposite Health'Central Hospital:
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Ph. 407-351-1888.
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Signature GMAC Real Estate to celebrate 1st anniversary
Signature GMAC Real Estate will closures and Other Real Estate In- Reading Reindeer book collections.
celebrate it West Orange office's one- vestments. Children will enjoy a va- The office will also host Health Cen-:
year anniversary Saturday, Nov. 12, at riety of activities while their parents tral for a variety of health screenings;
10 a.m. More than 30 agents and staff make the most of the day. during the day.
members work from the Good Homes Combining community service with Gators Dockside, Planet Smoothie
Plaza location at 8929 W. Colonial. celebration, Signature GMAC is also and Publix, also in the Good Homes.
Visitors can attend the first in a va- asking the public to donate new chil- Plaza, are supplying refreshments for,
rirtv nf workslchnno including Dnec- drren's hooks (newborn through high the event.


Uy pI W IIV jJ,, I11Ilunr, lb 'uu
rating and Selling Your Home, Home
Buying, Getting a Mortgage and Fore-


school) for the Maxey Community
Center and The West Orange Times'


To reserve your space or for more,
information, call 407-352-0520.


Florida Prepaid College Board announces start of enrollment period for 2005-06


The Florida Prepaid College Board
(FPCB) has announced that Florida
families can enroll their children in the
Florida Prepaid College Plan. The open
enrollment period began recently and
continues through Jan. 31, 2006.
Now in its 18th year, the program
gives families an opportunity to pro-
vide their children with a college edu-
cation by fostering timely financial plan-
ning to pay for future college expenses.
"By enrolling in the Florida Prepaid
College Plan now, families will not have
to worry about tuition increases that
will occur between now and when their
child enters college," said Stanley G.
Tate, chairman of the FPCB.
"I urge families to secure the hopes,
dreams and ambitions of their children
by enrolling in the Florida Prepaid Col-
lege Plan today. Sign up now to lock in
today's tuition, local fees and dormito-
ry prices and avoid future price in-
creases in the process."


While the need for a college degree
has never been more important or fi-
nancially attractive, the simple truth is
that nine out of 10 children still do not
have a Florida Prepaid account. For
many families, college may not be pos-
sible without the Florida Prepaid Col-
lege.Plan. The cost of attendance at col-
leges and universities increases every
year.
"With college costs on a constant rise,
I can't even imagine how I would have
budgeted to send my two kids to col-
lege without the Florida Prepaid Col-
lege Plan," said Patricia Courtois of
Sarasota, a Florida Prepaid mother. "As
my kids grew up, I was happy to know
that continuous rises in tuition costs
were not going to affect my locked-in
rate. I'm glad I was able to affordably
provide my kids with a chance for a
higher education."
The FPCP is financially guaranteed
by the state of Florida, so it is a safe


way to save. This year, the tuition plan,
prices start as low as $24 a month for the:
two-year community college plan and'
$79 a month for the four-year university;
plan. The prices are based on the type
of play and the age of the child. Once en-
rolled, the plan payments are fixed and
Never increase.
When the child is ready for college,
the program covers the actual cost at
any Florida public university or com-
munity college, or the value of the plan
may be transferred to most private col-
leges in the state, select technical
schools and most out-of-state-college.
To qualify, the child or the child's par-
ent or guardian must be a Florida resi-
dent. Anyone, including parents, grand-
parents, friends or even businesses, can
purchase a plan.
To enroll online, go to www.flori-
da529plans.com.
For more information, call 800-552-
4723.


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005



Ocoee


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


Children's events set at
West Oaks Library
; The West Oaks Library, located at
1,821 E. Silver Star Road in Ocoee,
is offering special programs for chil-
dren. The programs are free, and
scheduling is not necessary.
STiny Tales: Rhyme Time for You
and Baby is especially for infants
birth to 18 months and lasts approx-
imately 15 minutes. It will be held
each Monday at 10:15 a.m. The
rhythm and repetition of nursery
rhymes are used to introduce very
young children to literature.
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,
poetry and Mother Goose rhymes and
flannel board stories encourage the
development of verbal and listening
skills. The program lasts approxi-
mately 20 minutes.
Storybook Fun for Your Little
One: This read-aloud program, held
each Monday at 11:15 a.m., is rec-
ommended for children ages 3-5
years. Children can enjoy folk and
animal tales, flannel and big book sto-
ries, plus rhymes, songs and poetry.
Groups, families, schools and child-
care providers are welcome to par-
ticipate, and scheduling is not neces-
sary.
The West Oaks Library is open
Monday through Thursdays from 10
a.m. to 9 p.m. and on Fridays and Sat-
urdays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The li-
brary is also open Sundays from 1-6
p.m. For more information, call 407-
521-3330.


Ocoee Christmas
Parade set for
Dec. 3
We've had our first cold
spell (and hopefully last hur-
ricane spell), so now is the
time to plan for the holidays.
The Ocoee Christmas Parade
will be held Saturday, Dec. 3,
at 10 a.m., and applications
will automatically be sent to
all those who participated in
the popular community event
last year.
Anyone who does not re-
ceive a parade packet by Nov.
4 is asked to call 407-656-
3700 to have one sent. Those
who have not participated be-
fore can also receive a packet
by calling the same number.
There is no theme for the
parade other than Christmas,
and the entry fee is a new, un-
wrapped toy for the Ocoee Po-
lice Department's annual Hol-
iday Toys for Tots in Need.



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

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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A big crowd turned out for the Oct. 22 Red Ribbon Week walk sponsored by the Ocoee Police Department.


Red Ribbon walk draws 150 participants


Traditionally, the last week of Oc-
tober is designated as Red Ribbon
Week throughout the United States.
In keeping with this program, the
schools in Ocoee participate in a week
of events designed to promote drug-
free living.
This year, in addition to a poster
contest sponsored by theRotary Club
4f Ocoee, the Ocoee Police Depart-
ment recently sponsored its first Red
Ribbon Week half-mile walk, entitled
"The Walk Away from Drugs."
The walk drew approximately 150
participants, including more then 70
students from various schools, as well
as their parents and siblings.
Each student signed the "I Pledge To
Be Drug-Free" banner that will be dis-
played at Ocoee Middle School, be-
cause that school had the most par-
ticipants.
The first fifth-grade student from
each Ocoee elementary school to ar-
rive at the event earned the honor of
carrying Darin, The D.A.R.E. lion,
during the walk.
After the walk along Starke Lake, the
participants were treated to balloons
provided by the Ocoee Human Rela-
tions Diversity Board, a romp in a
Bounce House and healthy snacks and
water donated by the Ocoee Middle
PTA.
In addition, the Ocoee Police De-
partment conducted a chance draw-
ing for items embossed with the drug-
free pledge, and Mayor Scott Van-
dergrift, who presented a proclama-


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Ocoee Police Officer Thomas Maroney and Dorcas Dillard, a member
of the Ocoee Iuman Relations Diversity Board, were both involved in
the anti-drug walk.


tion declaring Oct. 23-30 as Red Rib-
bon Week at the last City Commis-
sion meeting, spoke about the impor-
tance of choosing to be drug-free.
Also on hand to speak to the stu-
dents about healthy lifestyles were Dr.


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Jennifer Bourst of the Unity Family
Chiropractic Center and Sensei Ker-
mit Gonzalez of All-American Karate.
Based on the success of this event,
the Ocoee Police Department is al-
ready committed to host the walk for


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

Woman's Club 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.

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 collec-
tion. No car parts, no tires, no haz-
ardous waste and no yard waste are
allow. For more information, call 407-
905-3170.


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Youth basketball
registration begins
Registration is underway at the Jim
Beech Recreation Center for the
Ocoee Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment's youth basketball league start-
ing after the first of January 2006.
Signups will continue through Dec.
31. The league is for players 17 and un-
der and is divided into four age divi-
sions.
In each division, there will be six
teams with a maximum of 10 players
per team competing in a 10-game sea-
son. There will also be a post-season
championship tournament.
The cost is $60 for the season and
includes shirts, basketballs and an
awards ceremony. Also needed are
two volunteer coaches per team.
Please pay by check or money order.
For more information, call 905-
3100, Ext. 5002.

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


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-
getler. 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.


Lions Club turkey
shoots underway
The Ocoee Lions Club is hosting
its annual Saturday turkey shoots this
fall. The remaining dates are Nov. 12
and Dec. 3 from 9 a.m. to approxi-
mately 4 p.m. in the field just south
of the West Orange Girls Club com-
plex 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 com-
munity projects, such as food baskets
and support of the visual- and hear-
ing-impaired.


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


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Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times


'The Crypt' is a neighborhood tradition on Leslie Ann Lane


By Mary Anne Swickerath

Tim Jennings, a 14-year resident
of Ocoee, is serious about Hal-
loween so serious that he takes
two weeks off from his job at Xerox
at the end of October each year to
prepare for this special scary night.
He spends one week building his
popular haunted house at his home
at 2001 Leslie Ann Lane and the
second week taking it down and
he has done this for 11 or 12 years.
(He's been doing it so long, he's not
quite sure exactly how many years
it has been.)
The house is called "The Crypt"
and takes over his entire garage and
half of his driveway. It is a dark
maze, full of coffins, spider webs,
skeletons and severed limbs and
neighbors and friends who serve as


actors to frighten those brave
enough to enter the haunted house.
Jennings and his housemate John-
ny Rosa, who helps with setting up
"The Crypt," said they had at least
200 adults and children go through
the house last Halloween.
"We gave out 10 bags of candy,"
said Jennings. He expects even more
people this year and purchased twice
as many treats for the big event.
"I do this because I basically just
enjoy it," he said. "As a kid I always
loved Halloween."
But Jennings and Rosa don't lim-
it their elaborate celebrations only to
Halloween. There's also Christmas
and St. Valentine's Day and Easter
holidays and the necessary dec-
orations.
"We go a little crazy at Christ-
mas," said Rosa.


They put 25,000 lights up until a
couple of years ago. To cut down
on an electric bill of more than $300,
they have reduced their lights to
5,000, along with four outside and
three inside Christmas trees.
SAt Valentine's, they haul out heart
lights and a giant set of lips, and for
Easter they host egg hunts.
And because he lost his backyard
storage shed during last summer's
hurricanes, most of these seasonal
decorations fill up his garage.
"We don't use it for cars any-
more," laughed Jennings.
To check out "The Crypt", check
out the Web site: http://home-
town.aol.com/crypthauntocoee/.
You'll get to see the cemetery tomb-
stones and glowing jack-o'-laterns
and maybe a look inside "The
Crypt."


1st National Bank of Osceola celebrates anniversary
The West Orange Chamber ambassadors joined 1s' National Bank of Osceola for its 10-year anniversary
celebration recently. The full-service bank is located at 1575 E. Silver Star Road in Ocoee and provides an
array of loan, deposit and investment products. Celebrating the anniversary are (l-r) Chesta Hembrooke,
Carol Cross, Joan Bailey, Linda Osterberg, the Rev. Tom Rutherford (back), Sylvester the Seal (back), Pat
Gleason, Donna Leigaber, Vice President and Bank Manager Mark Mora, President Tom White, Vice Pres-
ident of Business Development Charlie Rogers, Florida Seals General Manager Chris LiPuma (back), Ruth
Grafton, Dorcas Dillard and David Miller and Jordan Bartels, Florida Seals marketing representatives.


Osteopathic advocates donate backpacks to students


By Victoria Laney

Osteopathic physicians are trained
to ease the pain of carrying back-
packs. Now Advocates for the Amer-
ican Osteopathic Association are eas-
ing the pain of purchasing backpacks.
As 11,000 osteopathic physicians and
associates gathered in Orlando for the
Unified Osteopathic Convention re-
cently, they donated money to pur-
chase backpacks and supplies for
needy students.
The Advocates for the AOA, who
are relatives and friends of osteopathic
physicians, collected the donations
and gave them to S.T.A.R.S. (Sup-
plies to Assist Our Students) of West
Orange County. S.T.A.R.S. gives a
backpack and basic supplies to needy
students at 30 schools. As an all-vol-
unteer organization, S.T.A.R.S. gives
100 percent of every donation to stu-
dents and has given out more than
8,000 backpacks this year, including
105 to Hurricane Katrina evacuees.
"I grew up with osteopathic physi-
cians as my family's doctors and was
honored when I received the call last
spring telling me that S.T.A.R.S of
West Orange was the designated com-
munity service project for the osteo-
pathic convention," said Ocoee resi-
dent Chesta Hembrooke, president of
S.T.A.R.S.
"There is nothing worse for a child
on the first day of a school year to
have the teacher say, 'Take out a pen-
cil and paper,' and the child doesn't
have any," said Linda Adams, con-


West Orange Seniors
Thirteen members of the West Or-
ange Senior Citizens Club met for
lunch at Denny's in Ocoee last Thurs-
day. A special guest was 6-year-old
Nicolas Edward Dunaway, grandson
of member Dory Dunaway.
The group then went to the Ocoee
Community Center to make tickets
for the club's annual Christmas din-
ner at Golden Pond in Winter Gar-
den on Thursday, Dec. 15, at 1 p.m.
The cost is $10, and tickets are now
on sale.
The Seniors will hold their Thanks-
giving dinner in the Community Cen-
ter on Thursday, Nov. 17, at noon.
Those planning to attend are asked
to call Frances Watts, club president,


I'- '7 1
/










'': .. i -




Chesta Hembrooke (left), president of S.T.A.R.S., receives donations
from Sara Harrison, AAOA memberand wife of Matthew Harrison,
D.O., whose office is in Ocoee.


vention chair for AAOA.
"That shouldn't happen to any
child, and that is why we chose
S.T.A.R.S. from among 50 charities
suggested by the Chamber of Com-
merce. ,'When reviewing the
S.T.A.R.S packet, it really spoke to
us as it told about many families still
recovering from.the devastation
caused by four hurricanes last year."
Hembrooke said the donation from
the AAOA was really important to


make holiday plans
so she can have a headocount for the
dinner. Her number is 407-656-5622.
Turkey, ham and pies are being fur-
nished, and members will bring ap-
propriate Thanksgiving side dishes.
The rescheduled Sterling Casino
Cruise trip will set,sail on Saturday,
Nov. 19, and on Saturday, Dec. 3, the
Seniors will take a trip to Fort Christ-
mas east of Orlando. The cost is $5,
and the bus will leave from the Com-
munity Center at 8 a.m.
On Saturday, Dec. 10, the Seniors
are invited to a Christmas luncheon
and stage show at the Central Flori-
da Theater in the Sanford Plaza.
Frances needs to know who is plan-
ning to attend by Thanksgiving.


the S.T.A.R.S. program: "Now we
have a head start on the 2006 school
year. We can purchase items during
the winter months when many back-
packs and school supplies are on sale
and receive more value for our mon-
ey."
And she added: "We truly appre-
ciate the contribution the Advocates
for the American Osteopathic Asso-
ciation have made to the S.T.A.R.S.
program. They are our shining stars."




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


Tim Jennings was putting the finishing touches on his haunted house just before Halloween.


Memorial service planned
at historic cemetery
SA memorial service will be held this
Saturday, Nov. 5, to honor and re-
member the African American resi-
dents of Ocoee who are buried in the
city's Historic Negro Cemetery. The
memorial service will also pay trib-
ute to the individuals who died dur-
ing the Ocoee election day racial vi-
olence in 1920.
The service, sponsored by the West
Orange Reconciliation Task Force,
will begin at 11 a.m. with an opening
prayer and will include remarks by
city officials, family updates by the
descendants and musical selections of
the Jones High School Choir. The
memorial service will be held at the ac-
tual burial site, located in the Forest
Ridge subdivision off Lakewood Av-
enue.
Refreshments will be served at
Ocoee Oaks United Methodist Church
on Clarke Road at noon.
To reach the cemetery, turn right
from Lakewood Avenue onto Laurel
Ridge Avenue in the Forest Ridge sub-
division, drive to the dead end and
turn right on Basking Ridge Court.
The cemetery is south of the
turnaround.


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11A









12A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005



Windermere


S .I '. .
. .. ,'
"_ '


Windermere Garden Club activities
The Windermere Garden Club meets monthly at Town Hall on the 2nd
Thursday of the month. At the September meeting, Jo Ann Gatlin (left)
and Jill Thompson welcome guest speaker Tom MacCubbin, Orange
County extension agent.


:5~.7:~L(aa
~-~4


The club hosted a fall potluck dinner recently at the home of Paula and Terry Rodgers. Pictured at
ty (1-r) are Bradley and Jill Thompson, Mary and John Rutheford, Glen and Marlene Gardner
Chiswick.


Enjoying the potluck dinner (1-r) are Charlotte Whale, Barbara Bochiardy, Helen Heape and Clarenc(


At the October meeting, the club welcomed Joy Sue Priem (left), a
speaker on Feng Shui. With her are Jill Thompson (center) and Paula
Rodgers.


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Other dinner guests included (1-r) Joyce Fischer, Paula Rodgers, Ann and Gene Spears (standing)
gela and Stephen Withers.


Associates in Psychology and Counseling
is pleased to welcome

Marie-Anne Salvio, Ph.D., R.N.
S'" '. Licensed Psychologist -PY6989
Specializing in:
Assessments of a variety of neuropsychological issues,
including memory, learning disabilities and problems
with attention
Aging/Elder Issues
Assessments related to medical and legal decision
making capacity (e.g. legal guardianship), independent
living arrangements, and behavioral competencies
(e.g. driving, management of medications, self-care
skills, and financial management)
Assisting caregivers with addressing issues of stress
and coping with frail older adults

Associates in Psychology and Counseling
Windsor at MetroWest
407-523-1213 2101 Park Center Drive
Suite 270 A.socI I.L
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www.apc-orlando.com (OUNI NG
Dr. Salvio is in independent practice.


NOW ON LII

wotimes.c


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~


N E! ly 30-45 minutes. Every week there is
a new topic on nutrition, activity, healthy
habits and successes to celebrate. Indi- .
0 viduals do not have to join to attend.
For more information, call 1-800-651-
6000 or go to weight.watchers.com.


Rotary plans annual
I Lobster-Laughter,
Lend-a-hand Event
The Windermere Rotary Club will
host its annual Lobster, Laughter and
i U Lend-a-hand event on Thursday, Nov.
3, at OUC Camp Down beginning at
6 p.m. The evening begins with a so-
cial hour for mingling and to review
hundreds of silent auction and bag raf-
fle items.
The dinner follows and includes
two Maine lobsters, vegetable, salad,
bread, dessert, tea and coffee.
Two comedians, one a hometown
guy and the other a professional
renowned for his appearances with
celebrities, will entertain following
the dinner. In addition, a disc jockey
will provide music, and hosts Lex
Veech and Fred Pryor will keep the
festivities rolling along.
Sponsorships and corporate tables
are available. Beneficiaries of the
fund-raising event are Leukemia and
Lymphoma Society, Health Central
the par- Park Adult Day Care Program and the
and Dan town Windermere.
Tickets are $60 per person, and
sponsorships range from $1,000 to
S$5,000. For more information or to
i purchase a ticket, call Tom Johnson
S at 407-876-0280, Norma Sutton at
407-876-6209 or any Rotary member.

Turkey Trot Singles
S Dance set for Nov. 5
St. Luke's Singles will host a
Turkey Trot dance on Saturday, Nov.
5, from 8-11 p.m. Central Florida En-
tertainment will provide music for
dancing.
Doors open at 7:15 p.m.,,and the
cost is $8 per person. A finger-food
buffet and soft drinks are included in
the admission price. The dance will
take place in the gymnasium, Build-
ing C, in the Fellowship Center.
The church is located at 4851 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road, Orlando. For
more information and directions, call
407-876-4991, Ext. 236, or the Sin-
gles hotline at 407-876-4991, Ext. 300.

c Open gym for adult
e Whale. co-ed volleyball
First Baptist Church Windermere is
sponsoring an open gym for advanced
co-ed volleyball through Nov. 10 on
Thursday, from 7-9 p.m. There will be
two courts available, and no fees are re-
quired.
The church is located at 300 Main St.
in Windermere. For more information,
call Tom Burnett at 321-436-7615.

Windermere Garden Club
to meet Nov..10
} The Windermere Garden Club will
hold its next regular monthly meeting
on Thursday, Nov. 10, at 9:30 a.m. in
Town Hall. For more information on
the club or the meeting, call Sherry
Smith at 407-909-1309. New mem-
bers are welcome at any time.

Huge garage sale for
OHS Choral Department
>".' z- The Olympia High School Choral
Department will hold a giant garage sale
"" i'- Saturday, Nov. 19, begning at 7:30
a.m. at the school. The community is
Invited to attend. For more information,
and An- call the school office at 407-905-6400.-

Council meeting
The Windermere Town Council
will hold its next regular meeting
Tuesday, Nov. 8, beginning at 7 p.m.
in Town Hall. The agenda is available
the Friday before the meeting and is
posted on the town Web site,
www.town.windermere.fl.us.com. The
council workshop meetings are sched-
uled the fourth Tuesday of the month.
For more information, call the town
office at 407-876-2563.

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

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 Satur-
days for weigh-ins and then stay for dis-
cussion sessions that last approximate-








Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times 13A


Cub Scouts visit USS Yorktown in Charleston


Webelos from Cub Scout Pack
225 recently relived a part of his-
tory as they participated in a camp-
ing program aboard the World War
II Aircraft Carrier USS Yorktown in
Charleston harbor in South Caroli-
na.
The Scouts became shipmates
with other youth as they toured the


Yorktown, WWII Submarine Clag-
more, WWII Destroyer Laffey and
WWII Coast Guard Cutter Ingham.
Morning and evening meals were
prepared and served to the young-
sters in the Chief's Mess aboard the
Yorktown to give them the full ef-
fect of having lived aboard the fa-
mous man-of-war.


Pack 225 took a boat ride to Fort
Sumter in Charleston harbor where
the Civil War began.
The graduating class of Webelos
from Pack 225 takes this trip each
year. The troop is sponsored by
First Baptist Church in Winder-
mere, and Brett Courier is the Cub-
master.


Cub Scouts visit fire station
Cub Scout Pack 225, Tiger Den 1 recently visited the Ocoee Fire and Police Substation on Maguire Road
and toured the facility as part of the Scouts' Community Involvement Achievement study. Pictured (I-r) are
Jackson Reed, John McCarus, Cameron Vargas, Noah Foreman, Sean Park and Jared Richter.


The graduating class of Webelos from Cub Scout Pack 225 recently took a trip to Charleston, S.C., and camped
aboard the USS Yorktown. The Webelos are pictured with their leaders, siblings and Den Chiefs.


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Memorial Fund started for 2 Windermere Elementary students
White ribbons lined the fence at Windermere Elementary School in memory of Elyse and lan Terry, 2 WES
students who died recently. A candlelight memorial will be held in their honor to dedicate a memorial bench
and picnic garden area in front of the school. A date for the ceremony has not yet been set. The WES PTA
is collecting money for this memorial. To make a donation, make checks payable to WES PTA, noting El-
Windermere, Fla. 34786.
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:iWindermere, Fla.,34786..


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.


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.


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Children's events scheduled at library Help save the chapel plan ahead to purchase '06 calendar


Storybook Fun for Your Little
One is offered weekly at 12 Or-
ange County Library System lo-
cations, 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 Thurs-
days at 10:15 a.m. This program
is especially for infants from birth
to 18 months and lasts approxi-
mately 20 minutes. The rhythm
and repetition of nursery rhymes
are used to introduce very young
children to literature. The program
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 approxi-
mately 20 minutes. The use of pic-
ture books, finger plays, songs, po-
etry, Mother Goose rhymes and
flannel board stories will encour-
age the development of verbal and
listening skills for physically ac-
tive children.
For more information on any of
these programs, call 407-876-
7540.


.The Scenes Around Windermere
2006 Calendar will available for
purchase soon. This is just one of
several fund-raisers planned for the
Save the Chapel project to move the
Windermere Union Church Chapel
to Town Square.
Once the chapel is moved and
renovated to meet code, the build-
ing will be available for meetings
and events and for rent for private


parties and weddings.
The calendar features pho-
tographs selected by a committee
that depict 12 different sights in
town, representing why Winder-
mere is such a nice place to live.
Photos were submitted by town res-
idents.
For more information or to re-
serve a calendar, call Mary Hayes at
407-876-2529.


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,14A The West Orange Times Thursday,November 3, 2005


Dr. Phillips


Bay Lakes plans 'Park and Walk'
community garage sale Nov. 19


The Bay Lakes community, near the
intersection of Sand Lake and Apopka-
Vineland roads, is planning its annual
"Park and Walk" Community Garage
Sale on Saturday, Nov. 19, from 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. There will be more than 50
sellers with items, including arts and
crafts (both new and used), antiques,


bric-a-brac, furniture, clothes and food.
The sale will take place in the Grana-
da Boulevard green space. Adequate
signs will be posted providing direc-
tions.
For more information, call Greg
Scheller of Exit Realty Metro at 407-
491-2290.


Carlo Curley to appear in concert Nov. 10


The Music Department of Mary,
Queen of the Universe Shrine has an-
nounced the upcoming 2005-06
Shrine Concert Series. All programs
are held in the Shrine Church begin-
ning at 7:30 p.m. There is ample free
parking.
Carlo Curley, an internationally
renowned classical organist, will
make his first concert appearance at
the Shrine on Thursday, Nov. 10.
Curley was invited by the President
George Bush to play at the White
House in the first and only organ
recital to beheld there. He appears at
churches and concert halls on every
continent to play upon many of the
world's finest instruments. He is a
;i prolific recording artist with more
than 30 recordings available.
The Shrine Choir will appear in
concert on Thursday, Dec. 15. As the
Shrine's professional choir in resi-
dence, the group was founded to min-
ister to the many tourists and visitors
to Central Florida and to provide mu-
sic at sacred services. The singers in
the choir are all professional musi-
cians and are under the direction of
Dr. William Picher, director of music
and artistic director of the Shrine Con-
S cert Series. They will perform a pro-
gram of classical and Christmas
choral favorites by Mendelssohn,
Howells, Willan, Rutter and others,
along with a Christmas sing-a-long.
Virtuoso violinist and composer
Robert Kerr plays music by Vivaldi,
Bruch, Massenet, Kerr and more on
Thursday, Feb. 9. Dr. Picher will ac-
company him at the organ. The Dai-


ly Commercial has written that.Kerr
"has been widely praised for his abil-
ity to transform his violin into a pure-
ly emotional instrument."
Handel's immortal oratorio, "Mes-
siah," will be presented in its entire-
ty over two consecutive Thursday
nights, March 23 and 30, featuring
soloists with an expanded Shrine
Choir and Orchestra, under the di-
rection of Dr. Picher. On March 23,
the performance will feature Part I of
the oratorio, "The Prophecy and Ful-
fillment of the Nativity," along with
a special performance of Handel's
Suite for Trumpet and Strings with
Picher as both trumpet soloist and
conductor. The performance on
March 30 will contain Part I, "The
Passion and the Resurrection," and
Part III, "The Resurrection of All
Mankind to the Glory of God."
The Rollins Chamber Singers under
the direction of Dr. John Sinclair will
perform at the Shrine on Thursday,
April 20. This 60-member ensemble
performs a wide variety of sacred and
classical pieces, both familiar and
lesser known, including their specialty
- poetry texts set to music. These
singers have performed extensively
on tours of the East Coast and the
South.
The Shrine is located at 8300
Vineland Road, Orlando, near Lake
Buena Vista. Tickets are available at
the Shrine Gift Shop. For informa-
tion on ticket pricing or directions,
call the Music Department at 407-
239-6600, Ext. 8, or e-mail shrine-
music@netpass.com.


Vista Toastmasters meets weekly at Southwest Library


Vista Toastmasters Club 7250 is
meeting weekly at the Southwest Li-
brary, 7255 Della Drive, off Dr.
Phillips Boulevard. Meetings take
place each Thursday from 6:45-8
p.m. Guests and perspective mem-
bers are welcome at any time, and
everyone is encouraged to arrive ear-
ly at 6-30 p.m to network and so-
cialize.
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 organi-
zation devoted to communication and
leadership development.
For more information on the orga-
nization or specific meeting locations,
call Joan at 407-654-3396.


Buzzcatz to appear this Fri. at Millenia Mall


The Mall at Millenia recently\ an-
nounced that its fall lineup for the
'First Fridays series will include the
Buzzcatz this Friday, Nov. 4, and
Michael Andrew and Swingerhead
on Dec. 2.
These free music events run from 5-
8 p.m. on the first Friday of each
month inside the Orangerie Caf6.
The Buzzcatz is an eight-piece band
-with a full horn section. The group
can ignite a party anywhere with a
:danceable mix of classic swing, soul,
jazz, blues and rock 'n' roll. Mem-.
biers of the band have played with
S -Elvis Presley. Chuck Berry, Billy
Joel, Barbra Streisand, Harry Con-
:nick Jr., The Temptations. The Four
Tops. Natalie Cole, Dwight Yolkman
and Brian Setzer, to name a few. Lead
S singer Ricky Sylvia takes the audi-
.ence on a musical journey from Sina-
"fra and Louie Armstrong to The
*Stones and The Commodores.
S Mall patrons \\ill enjoy the con-
temnporary. big band sounds of local
favoritee Michael Andrew and
S S\ ingerhead on Dec. 2. Andrew will
perform \ ith a nine-piece band in this
S one-of-a-kind hohda. show. Swinger-
-head is a high-energy band led by
Singer and entertainer Andrew, who
.has been called "one of the all-time
great singers" b\ NMer\ Griffin. The
group \\ on the Orlando Music Award
for best band in the category of jazz,
\\ ing and lounge for four consecutive
\ears. The band's debut CD, She
Si "C'uld Be A Spy, won CD of the year
-in 1998 and was the fastest-selling
'CD in man\ Florida and California

S Service of prayer and
healing at Camp Ithiel
New Covenant Church of the
Brethren has scheduled its monthly ser-
vice of prayer and healing for Sunday,
Nov. 6, at 7 p.m. The focus this month
is "holiday blues."
S The service combines traditional
lirurg. with a time for sharing testi-
-monies and prayer requests. Prayers are
-offered for the healing of body, mind,
Spirit and relationships. The service will
take place in the chapel at Camp Ithiel,
S -2037 Hempel Ave. in Gotha.
Persons of all faith traditions are in-
vited to participate. For more informa-
tion, call Pastor Stephen Horrell at 407-
S76-2439.


record stores that year. Andrew per-
forms throughout Central Florida and
the nation with Swingerhead and was
voted Best Local Entertainer by Or-
lando Magazine readers.
Concertgoers can purchase food
from mall restaurants, including John-
ny Rockets, California Pizza Kitchen
and Panera Bread. The concerts are
sponsored by FM radio station
WLOQ 103.1, Lake Nona Golf and
Country Club and Fountain Acura,
and they feature modeling by Lisa'
Maile Image Modeling and Acting to
highlight fashions from the center's
leading retailers. For more informa-
tion, call 407-363-3555.


A.V




CFWL wine-tasting event set for Fresh Market
The Central Florida Women's League is hosting a fund-raiser at Fresh
Market on Wednesday, Nov. 9, from 7-9 p.m. The event is a wine tast-
ing party complete with heavy hors d'oeuvres, such as prime rib, shrimp
cocktail and distinctive cheeses and an excellent selection of wines. Tick-
ets are $25 in advance and $30 at the door. Pictured (I-r) are league
members Cindy Rosenbloom, Joanne Quarles-Sikes and Vikki Alto-
belli at last year's party. For tickets or more information, call Cindy at
407-579-4573. Fresh Market is located in the Grand Oaks Village plaza
at the corner of Dr. Phillips Boulevard and Conroy-Windermere Road.


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

Seaman Maurtua
completes Navy
basic training
Navy Seaman Paulo C. Maurtua,
son of Violeta and Jose C. Maurtua
of Orlando, recently completed U.S.
Navy basic training at Recruit
Training Command, Great Lakes,
Ill.
During the eight-week program,
Maurtua completed a variety of
training which included classroom
study and practical instruction on
naval customs, first aid, firefight-
ing, water safety and survival and
shipboard and aircraft safety. An
emphasis was also placed on phys-
ical fitness.
The capstone event of boot camp
is Battle Stations. This exercise
gives recruits the skills and confi-
dence they need to success in the
fleet. Battle Stations is designed to
galvanize the basic warrior at-
tributes of sacrifice, dedication,
teamwork and endurance in each
recruit through the practical appli-
cation of basic Navy skills and the
core values of honor, courage and
commitment.
Its distinctly Navy flavor was de-
signed to take into account what it
means to be a sailor.
Maurtua is a 2005 graduate of Dr.
Phillips High School.


Oakland Presbyterian Church
218 East Oakland Avenue 407/656-4452
Kindergarten through Sixth Grade
$58 per player includes:
Player T-Shirt
Reversible Mesh Jersey
Individual Award after each Game
End of Year Award
Playing time for Everyone!
Winners Magazine
Parent Brochure
One hour practice per week, one hour game on
Saturday! Price increases $5 after Evaluation Night.Visit
our church website for more.Upward info. www.oakland-
pres.org


Mandatory Evaluation Night
Oct. 18, 19, or 22, 2005
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


Support group for
those chronically ill
Area residents are invited to a free
support group for people with chron-
ic illnesses, including liver diseases
and hepatitis C, at St. Luke's United
Methodist Church. The group meets
the fourth Monday of each month
from 7-9 p.m. 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.


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


* Casino Night at JCC South set for Nov. 12


The Jewish Community Center of
Greater Orlando, South Campus, is
sponsoring its 6th annual gala, Chai
Roller Casino Night on Saturday, Nov.
12, from 7:30-11 p.m. at Shingle
Creek Golf Club.
Guests who play their cards right at
the fund-raiser for the JCC South
Preschool will have a chance to win a
trip to Las Vegas, along with a vari-
ety of other valuable prizes. The
evening festivities will include casino
tables, food and silent and live auc-
tions. Many community leaders are
expected to participate. Event co-
chairs are Nayla Saouaf of Winder-
mere and Laurie Saunders of Dr.
Phillips.
Tickets are $75 per person.
Sponsorships for the Chai Rollers
Casino Night are still available. Pub-
licity for the sponsors will include but


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/.


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


is not limited to ads in local media,
blast e-mails to community partners
and the database of more than 3,000
businesses and community leaders,
newsletters, Web site and day-of-the-
event handouts.
The JCC South Early Childhood
Learning Center servers more than
100 children each year with its award-
winning curriculum. The JCC South
continues to expand and tailor pro-
gramming to all age groups, regardless
of religious affiliation. Proceeds from
the casino night event will benefit the
JCC South Scholarship Fund that has
provided more than $50,000 in the
past five years to families in need of
financial support.
For more information, contact Bren-
da Sher, director of the Early Child-
hood Education Center, at 407-239-
7411.


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 al-
ready reserved for the Relay
to be held in the DPHS stadi-
um April 7-8, 2006.
Volunteers are still needed
to head up a number of com-
mittees.
A meeting for new teams
is scheduled for Nov. 15.
Teams can register online at
the American Cancer Society
Web site. For more informa-
tion, e-mail Kathy Leadbeat-
er 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.


- -


SUNDAY
CHAMPAGNE
BREAKFAST
BUFFET
Many Delicious Breakfast
Items to choose from!
Also Bottomless
Champagne and Mimosas.
Only $11.95


EXP 11/06/05
IB ll I I Il I


m ]


Thanksgiving


Day Buffet

Served from 11am 4pm

Chef Car ed Rojas Tuike.l. Slo Ro:asted Prime Rib of Beef, Hon-
ey Gl I.zed Ham accomparFied hb ihe Chefs Sauteed Grouper with
Buerre Blanc Sauce. Cornbread Sruffing, Fresh Vegetable Medley,
SSeet Potator Ca,.erole. Mashed Potatoes and Gravy, Cranberry
I au e. -\s,-.rted SpecialhI Saladj. Indian Corn Chowder, Wild
6 Muhroom Soup. A Delicious Array of Desserts, Coffee, Iced
Tea. .nd Soif Beverages

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Now taking Reservations. Call 407-877-7129


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Stoneybr ol iWest
A GOI.F& RECREATION COMMUNITY


- -









Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times


St. Luke's United Methodist Wom-
en is working hard on preparations for
its 23rd annual Holiday Bazaar and
Rummage Sale that is scheduled for
Saturday, Nov. 12. Hours are 9 a.m. to
2 p.m.
Hundreds supported Health Central Foundation's school nurse program last month by attending its annu- Sale items include holiday crafts
al gala at the Ritz-Carlton Grande Lakes Resort. Enjoying the festivities are (1-r): standing, West Orange non-seasonal crafts, Christmasdeco-
Chamber of Commerce Chairman Jim Neumayer, foundation board member Myron Thaden, Mary Wilson rtions, wreaths, door displays tree
of the Supremes, Eileen Neumayer, foundation President Pamela Gould, heated, foundation Chairman decorations, an art gallery, a garden
Louis Fazio Jr. shop, the country junction store, gifts


Health Central Foundation hosts 'Supreme' evening


More than 500 people enjoyed
themselves on the dance floor and
raised more than $100,000 last month
for Health Central Foundation's
school nurse program.
This year's annual gala, titled "A
Supreme Evening of Heart and Soul"
took place at the Ritz-Carlton Grande
Lakes Resort and featured entertain-
ment by Mary Wilson of the
Supremes, who performed for nearly
two hours. Funds raised by the event
will be used to sustain registered nurs-
es in West Orange County schools.
Health Central Foundation currently
serves more than 40,000 students by
funding school nurse programs at 32
area schools.
Many who attended the gala par-
ticipated in a live auction that featured
items ranging from diamond neck-
laces to convertible sports cars. Phi-
lanthropists John and Carrie Mor-
gridge and the Morgridge Foundation,
committed $45,000 to ensure that
three schools will have a registered
nurse on staff for the next school year.


Service of prayer and
healing at Camp Ithiel
Ne" Co\enant Church of the.
Brethren has scheduled its monthly
service of prayer and healing for Sun-
day, Nov. 6, at 7 p.m. The focus this
month is "holiday blues."
The service combines traditional
liturgy v. ith a time for sharing testi-
munies and pra\ er requests. Players are
offered for the healing of body, mind,
spirit and relationships. The service
\ 111 take place in the chapel at Camp
Ithiel. 2037 Hempel Ave. in Gotha.
Persons of all faith traditions are in-
vited to participate. For more infor-
mation, call Pastor Stephen Horrell at
407-876-2439.

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

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


-.* 1


Windermere residents John and Carrie Morgridge at the Health Cen-
tral Foundation gala.


Area chefs will prepare their most
delicious, delectable and decadent
desserts Thursday, Nov. 11, at the Or-
lando Science Center to raise money
for two worthwhile causes.
Just Desserts "Chefs Gone Wild"
will transform DinoDigs at OSC into
a dessert lovers' delight featuring sig-
nature samplings from the area's finest
chefs. A cash bar will offer special
dessert wines and other beverages en-
hancing these temptations. Guests will
be invited to stroll along silent auc-
tion tables to bid on early holiday gifts
while networking with other business


The Holy Family Catholic Women
will host a Winter Wonderland Festi-
val in the church Social Hall on Satur-
day and Sunday, Dec. 3 and 4. The fes-
tival hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sat-
urday and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sunday.
The sale includes gift and hand-
crafted items for the whole family from
vendors and made by the women of
the parish.
Children's activities, including a


Windermere Union Church
Windermere Union Church, United
Church of Christ, on 436 Oakdale St.
in Windermere, will continue its
monthly book club with a discussion
of The Kite Runner by Khaleb Hosseni
on Monday, Nov. 21, at 7 p.m. at Bor-
ders bookstore in Ocoee. The com-
munity is invited to attend.


professionals.
Tickets are $10 each, and sponsor-
ships are still available. Proceeds will
benefit the Girl Scouts of Citrus Coun-
cil's Scoutership Program (scholar-
ship fund) with a portion of the funds
going to hurricane relief efforts.
For more information, call Dorothy
Hardee, marketing and events man-
ager of Citrus Council, at 407-896-
4475, Ext. 323, or e-mail her at dhard-
ee@citrus-gs.org.
Girl Scouts of Citrus Council serves
25,000 girls in Brevard, Orange, Osce-
ola, Seminole and Volusia counties.


for pets and baked goods. An exten-
sive rummage sale will be held in the
Fellowship Hall.
Lunch will be served on the patio
in the Daily Bread Cafe. The sale will
take place at the church, located at
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Road, Or-
lando.
For more information, call the
church office at 407-876-4991, Ext.
221.


Florida snow play area, Secret Santa
shop, Christmas workshops, balloons
and games. There will be opportuni-
ties for photos with Santa and the snow-
men.
New attractions this year include a
flower shop, book nook, bistro lunch,
vintage chic shop and an extreme mer-
ry makeover session.
For more information, call the church
office at 407-876-2211.

holds book club meeting
For information, call Pastor Karen
Weekley, the discussion leader, at
407-876-2112 or e-mail her at pas-
torkaren@earthlink.net or go to the
church Web site at wWw.winder-
mereunion.org. The bookstore is lo-
cated at 9441 W. Colonial Drive,
Ocoee.


Chefs Gone Wild to benefit Girl
Scouts and hurricane relief


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THESE SHOWTIMES FOR:
FRI, NOV 4/THURS, NOV 10
THE BEST MOVIE VALUE INl WO COUNTY


Nifty, Nifty,
Look Who's Fifty


Ronald

Davis


NORTH COUNTRY R
FRI: 4:10 7:10, 9:55 SAT. 1:10, 4:10,
7:10, 9:55 SUN: 1.10 4:10, 7:10
MON-THURS: 4:10, 7:10
PRIME PG-13
FRI. 4:20, 7:20, 9:55 SAT: 1.20 4-20,
7:20, 9:55 SUN: 1:20, 4:20, 7:20
MON-THURS: 4:20, 7:20
LEGEND OF ZORROD' PG
FRI: 4:00, 7:00, 9:55 SAT: 1-00, 4:00.
7:00, 9:55 SUN: 1:00. 4:00, 7:00
MON-THURS: 4:00, 7:00
CHICKEN LITTLEDI' G
FRI- 4:40, 7:40. 9:50 SAT: 1:40, 4-40,
7:40, 9:50 SUN: 1.40, 4:40, 7.40
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HAPPY BIRTHDAY

JEff WALKER

Forgetful,
old,
rheumatoid arthritis,
toothless,
yikes!

Oh well,
We still love you!
Your family and friends


Ain't it Nifty!
Bea Meeks

is 50!

Love,
Your Family


Social


Lakeview High
Class of 1975
The Lakeview High School Class
of 1975 will hold its 30-year reunion
Nov. 11-12. This was the last class
to graduate from LHS. An invita-
tion is being extended to alumni
from other years, as well as teach-
ers.
The weekend begins with a dining-
and-shopping Street Stroll at 6 p.m.
on Friday. Guests will register at
the clock tower and receive an in-
formation packet and goody bag.
Local merchants are providing dis-
count coupons for the reunion, and
there are five downtown restaurants
to choose from.
Guests can visit the Winter Gar-
den Heritage Museum and the His-
tory Center and all the shops. A live
band will play at 9 p.m. at Bert's
MoonCricket Grill, and jazz is
played at J-R's Attic Door.
On Saturday, a catered barbecue
lunch will be served at the Winder-
mere Town Hall during an event
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
For ticket information, call Carol
Fleming at 321-299-3760 or Linda
Davis Yamber at 407-363-2962.

Lakeview High
Class of 1956
The Lakeview High School Class
of 1956 is planning is reunion for
April 22. For more information, call
Janice Charles at 407-656-1724 or
Joyce Oliver at 407-295-5094.

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 invita-
tion to all Lakeview High graduates
to join in the spring break adven-
ture.
For details, contact Larry Grimes
at 407-656-2223 or lagrimes@eath-
link.net.


St. Luke's UMW prepares for 23rd annual Holiday Bazaar


Holy Family Catholic Women plan Winter Wonderland Festival


15A







16A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005


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Winter Garden, Florida Thursday, November 3, 2005


Oakland

festival

full of

fall fun


Many offered good guesses, but some of the guests had actually used tival. Antique tools, kitchen utensils and yard instruments were spread
the old utensils on display during Saturday's Oakland Heritage Fes- out on a table for all to view. Answers were provided for the unfamiliar.


Bob Ellis, Bob Montgomery and Bob Tietz (from left) gave rides in their Model A's all day. Guests had the option of traveling the streets of Oakland in the open backseat.


Photos
by Amy
Quesinberry


*d~ is- 'fik~ lpP Maureen Rischitelli (far right), the town manager of Oakland, discusses the town's
i" B' history at the Historic Town Hall with Del and Phyllis Berry of Winter Garden. Old pho-
Dale Rathbun of Tavares brought his creations, including cedar log boxes, walking tographs, a phonograph and written history were on display in the recently renovat-
sticks, lamps and fiddles. For more of his work, visit www.daleswoodenthings.com. ed building.


Ernie Hudson and Bill Reichley of Seacloud Orchids & Tropicals of-
fered an array of colors and varieties Saturday.


. ., .-. --. ., -- -1 1 - -- I -










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


Sports


Old rivals play for pride Friday night


By Michael Laval


After both West Orange and Dr.
Phillips high schools suffered loses
that eliminated their football teams
from playoff contention, this Friday's
19th Annual Ole Orange Crate game
will be played purely for pride.
The creations of Olympia and
Ocoee high schools in recent years
have given the Warriors and Panthers
a new set of rivals, but the WOHS-
DP showdown still takes top-billing.
That's why this game is reserved for
the last of the season, like Florida vs.
Florida State or Michigan vs. Ohio
State.
This year's contest will decide who


is the best team in West Orange Coun-
ty, since both teams have beaten the
Knights and Titans.
Despite having missed the playoffs,
both the Warriors and Panthers field
powerful defensive units and offens-
es capable of making big plays.
West Orange's backfield tandem of
Anthony Johnson (727 yards, 6 touch-
downs) and Dale Jones (684, 3 touch-
downs) has not been slowed for an en-
tire game this season. Durell Solomon,
Nathan Keller and Mark Ray anchor
the Warrior defense.
Dr. Phillips, like its arch rival, relies
heavily on the ground game. Tailback
Thomas Shuler will lead DP's rushing
attack against West Orange. The Pan-


their defense has been led this season
by Recardo Wright, Chris Smith,
Damien Carr and others.
First-year DP Head Coach Kevin
Pettis has resurrected a Panther foot-
ball team that has gone 5-4 this year
after winless 2004 season. The Panthers
want to cap their turnaround season
by winning their biggest rivalry game
for the first time in three years. DP's
current players have never beaten
.West Orange in a varsity contest.
WOHS Head Coach Tim Smith,
who has coached the Warriors for 13
years, said he has his team focused on
adding the Ole Orange Crate to the
Battle Shield and the Fence in the
WOHS trophy case.


DP defeated in playoff tiebreaker;

Ocoee, Olympia, WOHS all lose


By Michael Laval

The Dr. Phillips Panthers missed a
shot at the post season by losing a rare
three-team tiebreaker game Monday
night. DP lost last Friday night at Boone
to force the contest. West Orange saw
its playoff hopes dashed by losing at
Apopka. Ocoee and Olympia suffered
hard loses to East Ridge and Evans, re-
spectively.

Dr. Phillips
First-year DP Head Coach Kevin Pet-
tis brought the Panthers (5-4, 3-2) with-
in reach of their first playoff berth since
2002 and turned around a program that
went winless in 2004.
Dr. Phillips participated in a three-
way tiebreaker with Freedom and Cy-
press Creek Monday night at Freedom
High for the District 5 runner-up spot
and a ticket to the postseason. The Pan-
thers beat Cypress Creek 6-0 in their
one-quarter showdown to advance and
play the Freedom Patriots in another
one-quarter contest for all the marbles.
The quarter of football expired with
neither DP or Freedom scoring a point,
so the tiebreaker extended into a dra-
matic overtime period. Panther running
back Thomas Shuler put his team on
the scoreboard first with a 10-yard
touchdown run. Freedom answered,
though, by scoring on its ensuing drive
in just three plays to force a second
overtime.
Freedom got the ball first and scored
easily on a long run. Dr. Phillips re-
sponded with a touchdown of its own
on the next possession, but saw its play-
off dreams slip away as the extra point
sailed wide left to give Freedom the
victory.
The Panthers could have solidified
a spot in the playoffs and claimed the
No. 1-ranking in District 5 had they
beaten Boone last Friday night. By los-
ing 17-14 to the Braves, DP was forced
to vie for second place.
Dr. Phillips and Boone stood toe-to-
toe throughout the game, which was
dominated by both defensive units. The
Braves drove straight down the field
on their opening possession to take a
7-0 lead. Dr. Phillips immediately
bounced back with a scoring drive
capped by a 7-yard touchdown recep-
tion from quarterback Chris Wilkes to
sophomore tailback Shane Harrold. The
teams took a 7-7 tie into the locker room
at halftime.
The Panther defense continued to
hold Boone at bay in the second half, but
DP's offense committed two critical


errors that led directly to Boone points.
The Braves took possession inside the
DP 30-yard line after a Panther fumble
to capture the lead with a field goal.
Boone extended its lead to 17-7 in
the fourth quarter by picking up another
Dr. Phillips fumble and returning it 15
yards for a touchdown. Not to be out-
done, DP defensive back Ozzie Slater
came up with a big play by recovering
a Boone fumble inside its 30-yard line.
Four plays later, Recardo Wright took
it to the house from six yards out to
bring the Panthers to within three points.
Dr. Phillips seemed poised for a
comeback when defensive lineman
Chris Grund recovered a Boone fumble
at midfield late in the final quarter. De-
fense continued to be the story of the
game, though, as the Panthers could
not move the ball into field goal range
and were retired on downs.
The Panthers play at arch rival West
Orange this Friday in the annual battle
for the Ole Orange Crate.

West Orange
The Warriors will be playing for
pride this Friday night against Dr.
Phillips after being eliminated from
playoff contention with a 17-0 loss to
Apopka last week.
West Orange (3-6, 3-2) started the
game clicking on all cylinders and put
together a 80-yard seven-minute drive.
The Warriors lost their momentum,
though, by fumbling inside the 1-yard
line to come up empty. The remainder
of the first half produced a defensive
stalemate, with Apopka taking a 3-0
lead into the break.
The Warrior defense continued to
stand strong and allowed 74 yards to
Apopka's top running back. The Blue
Darters, though, broke free for a third-
quarter touchdown run and another in
the final period. West Orange's usual-
ly dominant running attack produced
only 11 yards in the second half. WOHS
finished with 213 total yards, compared
with Apopka's 223 total yards on the
night.
"We never really got things going,
and we credit Apopka for having a good
game plan," said Warrior Head Coach
Tim Smith. "Our seniors had a great
season; and, even though our record
doesn't show it, we have a very good
team."
Having beaten Ocoee and Olympia
earlier this season, West Orange has
the opportunity to sweep its cross-town
rivals this Friday when it hosts Dr.
Phillips. The Panthers have also
knocked off the Knights and Titans this


year.

Olympia
The 2005 football season came to a
disappointing close for the Olympia Ti-
tans last week with a 36-0 loss to Evans.
First-year Olympia Head Coach Bob
Head finished with a 3-7 overall record
and a 1-4 mark in District 4 competition.
The Trojans jumped on Olympia early
and took a 23-0 lead into halftime.
On the first play of the game from
scrimmage, Olympia fumbled at its own
36-yard line. After recovering the ball,
Evans kicked a field goal and never
looked back, scoring five touchdowns
in the first three quarters of play.
The Titans never gave themselves a
chance playing at Evans. Four Olympia
fumbles and a blocked punt led to 17
Trojan points.
"Evans came out ready to play, and
we give them all the credit," said Head.
"Our kids played hard but could never
get things going consistently on both
sides of the ball.
"I hate for our seniors to play their last
game like that," he added. "They have
worked too hard to get shut out and to
give up so many points."

Ocoee
East Ridge (9-0, 5-0) left little doubt
last Friday night at Ocoee High as to
who are the top Knights of District 4.
The state's No. 2-ranked East Ridge
Knights pounded the young Ocoee
Knights by a score of 44-13.
The visiting team exploded for 24
first-quarter points on three touchdowns
and a field goal. East Ridge piled on
20 more points in the second quarter.
Ocoee's offense revolved around
sophomore Kingsley Barconi, a trans-
fer from New Orleans, who rushed for
86 yards. Barconi broke free on a 29-
yard run to cut East Ridge's lead to 31-
6.
The district's first-place team,
though, tacked oi two more touch-
downs before the half.
Ocoee got back on the scoreboard
again in the third quarter when Barconi
ripped off a dazzing, 57-yard touch-
down run. Ocoee had little chance of a
comeback against both a powerful East
Ridge team and ticking game clock.
To open the second half, officials in-
stituted the mercy rule and let the clock
run non-stop, without the usual game-
related interruptions.
Ocoee looks to close out their sea-
son on a positive note in front of their
home fans this Friday when the Knights
host non-district opponent Gateway.


DPHS Homecoming royalty
Dr. Phillips High School Homecoming King Eric Green and Queen Shakeria Only enjoy a ride around the
DPHS football field in a convertible sports car after being crowned before the school's Homecoming foot-
ball game in October.


,DP girls soccer rolls through preseason competition


The Dr. Phillips varsity girls soc-
cer team opened its season last
week with a 1-0 loss to University.
The Lady Panthers played aggres-
sively and kept the ball on Univer-
sity's side of the field for most of the
game, but couldn't manage to score
a goal.
The Lady Panthers also disman-
tled Cypress Creek 8-0. last week in
a preseason match up. Senior Kath-
leen Bubrick scored 3 goals and
added 3 assists. Emily Larson
scored the first of 7 first-half goals
for DP. Brittany Downs scored on
a header from a Bubrick corner
kick. Brittnei Robinson, Sara Al-
maguer and Shea Lippert each
scored goals, while Ashley Womack


and Holly Hudson added assists.
The Dr. Phillips varsity slow-
pitch softball team beat Boone 6-
4 last week to close out its season
with a 10-3 record. The Lady Pan-
thers finished in seventh place in
the Metro Conference standings.
The DP varsity boys bowling
team defeated Ocoee by a score of
2,519-1,972 to run its record to 6-
8 on the season. Joe Rubino led the
Panthers with a match-high 587 se-
ries. Rob Conrad rolled games of
203 and 200. The Lady Panther var-
sity girls bowling team improved its
season record to 5-6 after winning
by forfeit. Anna Pallis rolled a 561
series.
The Dr. Phillips varsity girls


cross-country team finished sev-
enth among 14 teams at the district
championship last weekend. Martha
Taboas (27th place), Rachel Bog-
gs (28th place), Emily Morris (29th
place), Stephanie Pancotto (42nd
place), Christina Kepner (58th
place) and Sarah Sikes (72nd place)
all set personal records. Alyssa
Sherman (88th place) nearly set a
personal record.
Dr. Phillips High would like to
congratulate 1994 graduate A.J.
Pierzynski, who celebrated winning
the World Series last week as a
member of Major League Base-
ball's Chicago White Sox. Pierzyn-
ski started every game of the series
for Chicago at catcher.








Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times 3B


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r I I i I I I 1 I 1 1 1 I'l I 1
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CIRCLE YOUR SELECTIONS BELOW FOR EACH GAME

PROFESSIONAL
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CAROLINA @ TAMPA BAY
ATLANTA @ MIAMI
HOUSTON @ JACKSONVILLE
DETROIT @ MINNESOTA
SEATTLE @ ARIZONA
I

COLLEGE

MIAMI VS. VIRGINIA TECH
I VANDERBILT @ FLORIDA
TENNESSEE @ NOTRE DAME

WISCONSIN @ PENN STATE
DUKE@ CLEMSON


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

INDIANAPOLIS @ NEW ENGLAND
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 11/4/05, or turned into
The West Orange Times office by 10:00 am SATURDAY 11/5/05
(mail slot available at thefront 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.

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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005


Olympia has strong showing at regionals
Olympia High produced three All- Titans. fifth place. Sarah Broadley, Reall,
American performances and one Sarah Broadley posted an All- Tisha Jarquin and Elizabeth Broadley
logged an All-American considera- American and school-record perfor- teamed up to place third and earn
tion at the regional swim meet held mance by taking second place in the All-American consideration with a
last week in Gainesville. 200 freestyle. She was followed by school-record performance in the 400
Zach Bonnema, Michael Denni- Elizabeth Broadley (fourth place) freestyle relay.
son, Breno Guimaraes, Chip and Reall (seventh place). Both Sarah Voss led'the boys team by placing
Hawthorne, Andy Miller, Kevin and Elizabeth Broadley earned All- second in the 100 breaststroke and
Morgan, Fred Pryor, Grant Siggins American status by taking first and fifth in the 200 IM. Morgan finished
and Danny Voss represented the boys second place, respectively, in the 500 third in the 200 IM, while Guimaraes
team. Lizi Asencio, Elizabeth freestyle. Siggins followed in sixth took fifth place in the 100 back-
Broadley, Sarah Broadley, Tabatha place, stroke.
Charron, Erin Chong, Sasha Jarquin, The girls 200 freestyle relay team Olympia diver Michael Neubach-
Tisha Jarquin, Amanda Reall and of Sarah Broadley, Tisha Jarquin, er finished in first place, claiming
Amber Siggins swam for the Lady Elizabeth Broadley and Chong took the title of regional diving champion.


West Orange names girls basketball players
The'West Orange High varsity and coach of the Lady Warriors. Seniors ka Edwards, Porsha Wiggins, Eliz-
junior varsity girls basketball Hemmans andSt. Louis and Red- abeth Burrow, Maia Peagus and
teams have completed tryouts and dick, a junior,' she said, are the Taniesha Keith to the J.V. team.
are preparing for their season open- team's top returning players. WOHS would like to congratulate
ers. This year's varsity team con- "This year's team.is going to be a Shelby Smith, Corey Boos, Andres
sists of Sharina Reddick, Elise young but talented group of girls," Palmer, Kenny Smith and Justin
Clyburn, Chante Scott, Kala Alicea, Downs said. "We are going to be Oakes of the Warrior varsity boys
Cristin Kinderdine, Meredith Mor- quick and very energetic with some and girls swim teams for advancing
rison, Ginell Tate, Selby Hemmans, really good shooters." to regional competition.
Corinthian Jackson, Felicia Coffel, Clyburn, Carter, Scott and Morri- The West Orange varsity boys soc-
Tyeisha Carter and Addeline St. son, she said, are promising new- cer team has completed tryouts and
Louis. comers to her team. begun practices. The WOHS var-
Former WOHS girls basketball Downs named Samantha Zimmer, sity girls soccer team opened its
player Jennifer Downs (class of Melanie Woods, Tonesha Blair, season last week by beating Ocoee
1995) will begin her first year as Erin Crawford, Teasha White, Eri- 2-1.


- ~-~-w~ ~


.. I


--*- ~-


-Lady Titans win golf regionals
The Olympia High varsity girls golf-team won the 2A Region 3 competition recently with a team score of 309.
Kendall Wright led Olympia with a low-score of 75 to finish second overall. She was followed by Jessy
Tang (76), Monica Kelsey (78), Anne Sprick (79) and Hannah Griffin (84). Lady Titans (1-r) Tang, Carli
Brewer, Griffin, Kelsey, Sprick and Wright point to the board where their winning score is posted. The team
was set to compete Monday and Tuesday in the state finals in Vero Beach.


Ocoee softball wins Metro championship
The Ocoee High varsity slowpitch ference title in the school's inaugural goal against Osceola on an assist from
softball team defeated Winter Park 11- season. Amanda DaGiau. Goalkeeper Kim
9 last week to win the Metro Conference The Ocoee varsity boys bowling Adams anchored the Ocoee defense.
championship. Lauren Smoley was the team closed out its season last week The LadyKnights opened their regular
winning pitcher for the Lady Knights with a loss to Dr. Phillips. The Knights season Tuesday against Jones. The
and also came up with a key hit in the fell 2;579-1,972. Rick Skinner had the Ocoee junior varsity girls soccer team
seventh inning. Dominique Smith led high series of 466 for Ocoee. The team kicks off its season Thursday at Free-
Ocoee with a home run and 2 RBIs. will compete Thursday in the Metro dom High.
Brittany Spencer and Devon Crabb also Conference tournament at Boardwalk The Ocoee varsity boys soccer team
had big hits, while Andrea Carabaallo Bowl at 3 p.m. begins its season Nov. 8 at Jones High
and Amanda Henry made numerous The Lady Knight varsity girls soc- at 6 p.m.
big catches in the field. Ocoee scored 3 cer team participated in a preseason The Knight varsity boys and girls
runs in the seventh inning to secure the classic tournament last week at South basketball teams are preparing for their
win. Lake High School. Ocoee dropped a seasons. The boys tip off Nov. 9 against
Ocoee coaches Sue North, Donna game to West Orange by a score of 2- Dr. Phillips in a game at Timber Creek
Morgan and Debra Watson congratu- 0, but went on to beat Osceola 1-0. Tay- High. The Lady Knights open their sea-
lated their team for claiming the con- lor Adams scored the game-winning son Nov. 9 when they host Oak Ridge.


The Olympia High returning varsity wrestlers are: (front row) Andrew Larson (11th grade, district champi-
on and 1 st sophomore state placer in school history), Nicholay Abdracmanov (12th grade, conference run-
ner-up), Adam Dry (11th grade), Kevin Potts (1 Oth grade), Julian Marin (10th grade) and Todd Freeman (12th
grade, 2-time conference champion, state qualifier); and (back row) Ignacio Giambastiani, (12th grade), Car-
los Matos (10th grade), Morgan Mathis (12th grade, district runner-up), Joe DeLisle, (11th grade, confer-
ence and district runner-up), Wes Mallinger, 12th grade, 2-time conference placer), Guino Benoit (12th
grade, conference placer) and Rich Carbone (11th grade). Not pictured is Ryan Newman.

Olympia High Titans prepare for wrestling season
The Olympia High Titan wrestlers defeated in the conference, while Coach State Medalists (3) and Most State Cham-
ha e been training four da-s a week be- Bourst's JV squad had its first undefeat- pins (1).
fore school in preparation to defend their ed season in school history with 10 wins The team is holding its fifth annual car
2005 Metro Conference title O\er the and no losses. wash at the WindermereAlbertson's this
summer, manm of the t restlers attended The 2004-05 varsity team also set Saturday, Nov. 5, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
camps, clinics and off-season tourna- many school records, including Most Anyone interested in participating in the
ments, ~ here they made outstanding Dual Meet Wins (19), Most District team's sponsorship program should con-
showings. Champions (5) Most Metro Champions tact Scott Gomrad, head coach, for more
Last season the varsity squad went un- (4), Most Regional Finalists (4), Most information at gomrads@ocps.net.



Ocoee rec contacts
The follUo ing are contact numbers for Ocoee Parks and Recreation Department activities.
Tennis: Jack Vinson. 407-295-6958.
Karate: Paul Robinson. 407-929-1838.
Pop Warner Football: Sherri Adkinson, 407-656-6553 or www.ocoeebulldogs.org.
Pop Warner cheerleading: Jackie Trowell, 407-822-9907 or www.ocoeebulldogs.org.
Tiny Tots Learning ages 3-5): Drixie or Leasa at 407-905-3100, Ext. 5003.
West Orange Senior Citizens: Frances Watts, 407-656-5622.
Line dancing: Glenda Marshall at 407-294-9048.
Ocoee Youth Soccer League, 407-263-8751 or www.oysl.com.
Ocoee Little League: Gary Hood, 407-877-7662 or www.eteamz.com/ocoeelittleleague.
SSoftball. basketball and football: Erin.Smith, 407-905-3100, Ext. 5002.


OARS car wash set for
Sat. at Chik-fil-A
Orlando Area Rowing Society
(OARS) will be washing cars this Sat-
urday, Nov. 5, at the Chik-fil-A on the
corner of Sand Lake Road and Turkey
Lake Road from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The community is invited to stop by
and let the rowers wash their vehicles.
OARS will use the tax-deductible do-
nations from the car wash to defer trav-
el expenses for the fall season. The
club will compete in Gainesville and
Sanford before the holidays and to
Tennessee in the spring.
For more information, call the
OARS boathouse at 407-876-9037 or
visit www.oars-online.com.

Youth basketball
registration begins
Registration is underway at the Jim
Beech Recreation Center for the Ocoee
Parks and Recreation Department's
youth basketball league starting after
the first of January 2006. Signups will
continue through Dec. 31. The league
is for players 17 and under and is di-
vided into four age divisions.
In each division, there will be six
teams with a maximum of 10 players
per team competing in a 10-game sea-
s9n. There will also be a post-season
championship tournament.
The cost is $60 for the season and in-
cludes shirts, basketballs and an awards
ceremony. Also needed are two volun-
teer coaches per team. Please pay by
check or money order.
For more information, call 905-3100,
Ext. 5002.

Disney hosts Division II
Women's Tip-off Classic
this weekend
The Milk House at Disney's Wide
World of Sports will host the Division
II Women's Tip-off Classic Nov. 4-6.
Eight of the top Division II women's
teams in the country are scheduled to
compete in this year's event.
The first round of games will take
place this Friday, Nov. 4. Augusta
State (Ga.) will face Nebraska-Oma-
ha at 1 p.m. Bentley (Mass.) will com-
pete against Regis (Colo.) at 3:30 p.m.
Columbus State (Ga.) is scheduled to
play Southern Indiana at 6 p.m., and
North Dakota will play Merrimack
(Mass.) at 8:30 p.m.
The community is invited to come
out and watch the tournament.


Foundation Academy
cross-country finishes
season with win
The Foundation Academy cross-
country team wrapped up its season
last week by participating in the East
Ridge High School-NTC Cross-Coun-
try Invitational.
The Foundation Academy girls
team captured first place thanks to
performances by Kristin Rucker
(23:30), Emily Roebke (25:56), Deb-
orah Barkley (27:53), Jenna Obando
(28:26) and Christine Worley (32:16).
Foundation boys Robert Smith
(21:57), Andrew Etchison (26:10),
Rivers Bradford (26:11), Adam
Reeves (28:01), Cole Abell (29:36)
and Colton Kawa (33:12) all provid-
ed strong finishes.


IUS Patriots win
over Osceola
The West Orange IUS Patriots U-11,
girls soccer team beat the Greater
Osceola United Wildchix last Saturday.
The Patriots rode forward Lauren
Green's performance to a 6-3 victory.
Green racked up 3 assists and 1 goal
in the first half before taking over goal-
keeper duties. Mari Cirilo, Abbey
Baron, Brianna Lemerise and Brooke
Wigmore rounded out the scoring for
the Patriots. Jessenia Barragan also
played well in goal. Cindy Buchner,
Marla Herandez, Kallee Miller and
Rasha Roberts anchored the team's' -
defense.
The Patriots play at 1:30 p.m. Sat-
urday at Trotters Park in Orlando
against the FC America Kumba.


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Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times 5B




Golf


Orange Co. National hosts WO Chamber 'After Hours,' business expo
Members of the West Orange Chamber of Commerce gathered at Orange County National Golf Center and
Lodge for the October Business After Hours. The well-attended event was combined with a small business
expo that showcased chamber members' products and services. Jim Neumayer, Chamber chairman, talks
with guests at the event.


Cadillac Invitational Touranment set for Diamond Players Club


Massey Cadillac has partnered with
the National Kidney Foundation of
Florida to bring the Cadillac Invita-
tional Tournament to Diamond Players
Club inn Clermont on Friday, Nov. 11.
Participation iii this event is open to
any amateur golfer. The tournament is
the premiere amateur golf scramble in
the country. Each member of the win-
ning team receives a round-trip airline
ticket anywhere in the continental Unit-
ed States, courtesy of Northwest Air-


* ChampionsGate will host the MBNA
WorldPoints Father/Son.Golf Chal-
lenge for the third consecutive year.
Nationally televised on NBC, the an-
nual event gives the greats of the game
a chance to partner with their sons or
grandsons and play on the two Greg
Norman-designed golf courses at
ChampionsGate, the International and
the National.
The event will begin Wednesday,
Nov. 30, with a pairings party that kicks
off the pro-am, whith will take place
Dec. 1 and 2. The two-day tournament
starts Dec. 3 with the finals on Dec. 4.
All events will be played on the Inter-
national course.
This year's field brings even more
excitement with a strong and unique
field of players. Jack Nicklaus, Arnold
Palmer and Vijay Singh are playing
again, as is Lee Trevino, who will com-
pete with his youngest son, Daniel. New
*o the lineup % ill be Davis Love n and
his son, Davis Love IV, along with the
first-ever father-daughter team of Fuzzy
Zoeller and his daughter Gretchen.
'"Each year the Father/Son Golf Chal-
lenge creates an intimate setting at
ChampionsGate where tournament and
resort guests can mingle and, watch


lines.
Players become eligible to compete
with 130 other tournament winners in
the Cadillac Invitational National Finals
at Pebble Beach Resort in Monterey,
Calif.
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


golf's major champions play the game,"
said Allison Pope, director of market-
ing and sales for ChampionsGate. "It's
heartwarming to watch such outstand-
ing players enjoy the weekend with
their families."
Tournament packages are available
and will include accommodations at
the Omni Orlando Resort, breakfast
daily at Trevi's and two four-day sea-
son passes to the golf events. One night
stays start at $259, two nights at $209,
three nights at $190 and four nights at
$182. All packages include tax and re-
sort fees and are valid Nov. 30 through
Dec. 4. Additional passes may be pur-
chased at the event or online. General
admission tickets are $20 a day or $50
for a four-day season pass that is avail-
able at www.worldpointsfatherson.com.
The 7,363-yard, Scottish-themed In-
ternational course has the look and feel
of the British Isles with more bumper
and-run fairways and dozens of strate-
gically placed bunkers.
The resort is also home to the world
headquarters of the David Leadbetter
Golf Academy, which trains such pro-
fessionals as Ernie Els, Nick Price,
Charles Howell II and Rachel Heather-
ington.


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 ban-
quet. Any golfer who test drives a
Cadillac will receive a dozen Callaway
golf balls. All proceeds from this vol-
unteer event will benefit the NKF of
Florida.
For more information or to register,
call NKF of Florida at 800-927-9659.


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.


S 6 Key Poiunts for Better Chipping: vyo can. Iti cair tW id tii1 hill t ot,, ai.t hi
i. Place the ball hadck In your stance. TiII ii run ii l, i. l l ii- i r l._i'lr n,, lif.i J li II
S I/l he l ,/ p l rc ithtr ri r, *',IJl.i pIJ Ill,aJ flm e fll it/h
hball r,oll I. r. t.i ,r lioc l eA a pitt 5. I 'e different club. Do,n I a i Iai st i, ich
S 2. Grip the club down the boom of the atis c. Tr Ilitn ,ill id i :.u .ii
.frIn p. nT il i -. ill ? i i,,:l ,ir..r, ..l* rr,;l ro ll il t.- l.b llt i!,',r. Ill, li, ..rlll r_
S 3.a. leakne tan e-iti rtoke. Lia .,i.rr..r ni-. 6. Practice chipping more often.. 1,,, ., Ill
0 ti'c If ,."i l i lk" .l,!- hjIIl. j t' l .l r., t l ij p ldililhr Ih.'r plll dai lli :ll t ; al
/.,.. Ifhir,'c, l f'i III' 'ilit ,anl.':lilli ro.'liild .'l t a A" t lh, i l rl ti pilll ll lllnl
4. Land the hall on luth green a' soon a i I, url.'id l prul.:c iot

S David Glenz Golf Academy 321-695-6891
% w v\.davidglenz.com 1888-swing-fx
Orange County Nalional Golf Center 16703 Phil Ritson Way Winter Garden


Register for Pat Neel
Invitational at WOCC
West Orange Country Club is host-
ing the 23d annual Pat Neel Invita-
tional Tournament Friday through
Sunday, Nov. 11-13.
The entry fee is $150 for.the 54-
hole event and includes tee gifts, re-
freshments on the course, lunch dur-
ing tournament play and awards.
Participants must be male amateur
golfers at least 18 years old with a cer-
tified handicap. All flights will play
54 holes with approximately 12 play-
ers per flight. The flights will be de-
termined at the completion of 36 holes.
The lowest medal score determines
the tournament 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 certificates. The
overall champion will receive a $500
merchandise certificate 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 tri-
al membership from Dec. 1, 2005
through Feb. 28, 2006. Members will
receive a $50 gift certificate to the pro
shop.
Sponsorships are also available for
$300 and include the company name
on the sponsor board, complimentary
foursome at WOCC (value $200) and
an entry in the event. Title sponsor-
ships for $200 include sponsor board
signage and a complimentary four-
some at WOCC.
For more information, call Stew
McComb, head professional, at 407-
656-4882, Ext. 402.


Golf tournament
to support WOHS
baseball program
The West Orange High School base-
ball program will host its second an-
nual golf tournament Sunday, Nov. 27.
The scramble event is scheduled for
Diamond Players Club in Clermont
with a 1 p.m. shotgun start. The entry
fee is $65 per player ind $260 for a
foursome. Special tournament spon-
sorships are available.
For those interested in being a ma-
jor sponsor, there will be a private clin-
ic hosted with PGA instructor Brian
Mogg of Mogg Performance Center at
Keene's Pointe.
Mogg was named a Top 100 Teach-
er for 2005-06 by Golf Magazine 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 register,
call or e-mail Coach Jesse Marlo,
WOHS head coach, at 407-905-2400,
Ext. 2262 or marloc@ocps.com. In-
terested individuals can also call Paul
or Elaina Fontana with the WOHS
Booster Club at 407-905-5626 or e-
mail at pafontana5@hotmail.com.


*~ I.lq? z.
.i
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'4


This year's Women Playing for TIME grand champions were Ligia Bot-
tinelli and Charlie Kelley, representing Lake Cane. Runners-up were
Stacey Girdley and Deb Fischback, representing Fort Gatlin.


WAIT tennis at Lake Cane concludes
with lunch, fashion show at Bay Hill


During October, Women Playing for
Technology, Immediate Diagnosis, Mam-
mnography and Education (WPFT) par-
ticipated in tennis and golf events at var-
ious clubs throughout Central Florida to
raise money to support WPFT.
Elaine Lustig and Sheila Solomon, who
was diagnosed with breast cancer and died
in 2000, formed this organization in 1993.
Since its inception, the annual events have
raised millions of dollars in funding that
has been used for treatment and research
for breast cancer at MD Anderson Cancer
Center in Orlando.
This year a tennis event was held at
Lake Cane on Oct. 7 and 32 women com-
peted in a round-robin women's tennis
doubles format for Lake Cane Champi-
onship tide.
This year's winners were Ligia Bot-
tinelli and Charlie Kelley, both of Win-
dermere. This team was scheduled to com-
pete again at Rollins College on Oct. 28.
The runners-up were Rochelle Tomooka
of Windermere and Barby Molnar of


Westminster Landings.
After the tournament, the women from
this event joined competitors from events
at Bay Hill, Isleworth and Keene's Pointe
and other local clubs for a luncheon and
fashion show at Bay Hill Club and Lodge,
where the prizes were awarded for winners
from all sites.
Winners from the Bay Hill event were
Pam Crowell and JudyOlson, both of Bay _
Hill.
Champions from Keene's Pointe were
Julie Cipollone of Windermere and Di-
ana Warden of Bay Hill.
Isleworth winners were Rose Plumley
and Denise McGirt.
Other club winners included: Ermalin-
da Ginkel and Cindy Der Hagopian, In-
terlachen; Cindy Diebel and Ginny Ly-
den, Winter Park Racquet; Stacy Girdley
and Deb Fischbach, Fort Gatlin; Viola
Gillion and Laura Kimbriel, Sabal Point;
Ann Borling and Mary Harmening, Coun-
try Club of Orlando; and Alison Jones and
Georgene Kruunick, Sanlando.


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 levels, meets the
second Thursday of each month at
7:30 p.m. in the Ocoee Community
Center, near City Hall.
Tournaments are held the third Sun-
day of each month at 8 a.m. at various


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


NO W OPEN!
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6B The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005




Schools


Dillad Sree


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Christine Home (at left), a 3rd-grade teacher, is the Maxey Elemen-
tary Teacher of the Year. Debbie Beyers, the school secretary/book-
keeper, is the Support Person of the Year. The school congratulates these
2 wonderful people.


The Dillard Street Elementary Parent Leadership Council (PLC) spon-
sored a family night recently to commemorate Hispanic Heritage Month.
Enjoying the festivities at the school's Hispanic Heritage Night are (I-
r): Veronica, Andrea and Kenneth Marquez. About 30 families attend-
ed the event and shared traditional Hispanic meals while watching a pre-
sentation on Latin American countries and cultures.


Chain of Lakes Middle 7th-grader Zan Mutee won the drawing for a
special prize for this year's fund-raiser campaign. He chose a large
soda machine, which can keep 5 cans of soda cold. He was very ex-
cited when he heard his name called over the morning announcements.
He plans to keep the machine in his bedroom, so he will always have
cold soft drinks on hand while he does his homework. Eileen Craw-
ford, fund-raiser chairperson, brought the prize to the school for the
special presentation. A big thank-you goes to her for the outstanding
job she did this year.


Ocoee M--ddie


- -.-, -' ... .
Katie Alexander, Garett Kerkoff and Alex Proisl from Mrs. Scholz's 1st-grade class at Citrus Elementary work
on a pattern activity from the. Everyday Math Series. Everyday Mathematics is a rigorous curriculum used
across the country. It has been extensively researched and proven to build students' math knowledge from
the basics to higher-order thinking and critical problem solving.


Lake hitne


Students in Mrs. Hand's class at Ocoee Middle School recently welcomed
an Orange County corrections officer, who demonstrated the police
skills of his K-9 partner, Beau.


Teach-In 2005
Teach-In 2005 is approaching, and
SOcoee Middle is inviting parents, com-
munity members and businessmen
and women to take part in this com-
munitywide effort. The event is
Wednesday, Nov. 16. This is a perfect


opportunity for adults to show children
they care by donating an hour or two.
To participate, fill out a speaker reg-
istration form to share your knowledge
and experiences with the students. To
obtain a form, call 407-877-5035, Ext.
270.


OCREA meets. Nov. 3
The Orange County Retired Edu-
cators Association invites retirees to
join its organization and attend its gen-
eral membership meetings. The meet-
ings are held on the first Thursday of
each month at the College Park Unit-
ed Methodist Church Fellowship Hall
on Edgewater Drive and Harvard
Street.
The next'meeting is Thursday, Nov.
3, and will provide important infor-
mation about senior safety, present-
ed by Joe Canzoneri from the Sher-
iffs Department. Barbara Bowes will
briefly discuss the Medicare Pre-
scription Plan, also.
A continental breakfast will be pro-
vided at 10 a.m., prior to the general
membership meeting at 10:30. Due to.
limited parking, carpooling is recom-
mended.
For more information, contact Julia
Greene at 863-421-6775 or Bob and
Ruth Ford at 407-644-7092.


New students can
apply for LSCC
spring term
Open registration for Lake Sumter
Community College's spring classes
starts Nov. 21. Though registration
continues through Jan. 4, the selec-
tion of classes, days and times de-
crease each day.
Registration information is avail-
able online at www.lscc.edu. For more
information, call 352-787-3747.


FoundtionAcdm


Fifth-graders at Lake Whitney Elementary finished a lesson on cinematography and celebrated by going
to the movies. They saw 'Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit.' Students also created their own
claymation movies.


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Each month Foundation Academy elementary teachers choose one student from each class that exhibits
a particular academic skill or character trait. The character trait for October was self-control. Displaying
their awards for exemplary behavior and self-control are (l-r): front row, Haleigh Graziotti, Connor Gibbon,
Christian Wong, Cameryn McGregor; middle, Deborah Holt, Austin Mercer, Walker Collins, Natalie Martin,
Jade Browne; back, Audrey Ankoh, Ansley DeStefano, Paola Leon-Ortiz, Skylar Janney and Brad Novak.

















dents is obvious, and Palm Lake counts itself lucky to have her.
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Palm Lake Elementary would like to congratulate Teacher of the Year Katie Abdoun. She has been teach-
ing at Palm Lake for 8 years, starting with 2nd grade and then moving to 3rd grade, which she currently teach-,
es. She always has a smile on her face, and the concern she has for her students is genuine. Former stu-
dents often come back to visit her in her cheerful, ladybug-decorated classroom. Her dedication to her stu-
dents is obvious, and Palm Lake counts itself lucky to have her.


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A Canine Companion for Independence dog named Lew recently visited the media center at the Oakland
Avenue Charter School. First-grade students (l-r): Aliia Quintana, Taylor Deneau, Tatiana Riley, Spencer
Sigel, Elijah Shabazz spend time with the dog in Ms. Raby's class.


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Windermere Prep kindergarten classrooms recently resembled apple orchards as students studied Johnny
Appleseed. Students learned about the man, John Chapman, and the legend of his planting apple trees
throughout the Northwest Territory. They also cooked and made art projects using apples. Wearing their John-
ny Appleseed stewpot hats are the members of Emily Blomquist's class: (l-r, bottom row) Amelia Verbaas,
Lindsey Goldberg, J.K. Morris, Emmy Scheetz, Isabelle Pride, Justin Isenhour, Sajan Shroff, Joey Burns,An-
thony Bravo and Cameron Smy; and (top row) Blomquist, Alex Hill, Max Freeman and Quinn Murphy.


Dr.Phllis ig


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More than 250 students at Southwest Middle enjoyed the Extreme
Games Party, a celebration to thank the students who sold at least 6
magazines during the school's fund-raiser. In addition, the students
were also treated to popcorn and snow cones and had the opportuni-
ty to pick up the prizes they had won. Several students were very suc-
cessful in their endeavors, including Joshua Boesch, a 7th-grader, who
was 1 of the top sellers with 32 subscriptions. The fund-raiser brought
in more than $20,000 to support programs at the school.


Ocoee Elementary'School students recently raised $1,000 to aid vic-
tims of Hurricane Katrina. James Sweeny (center) and Ryne Lundman
present Hurricane Katrina donations to school secretary Jean Holland.


Sprin Lak


Fourth and fifth grade students held separate drives recently to help vic-
tims of Hurricane Katrina. Fourth graders assisted by collecting canned
foods and other items, while fifth-graders filled up a large container
with change to collect $380. The Spring Lake students (above) gather
with their donations to the American Red Cross.


Dr. Phillips High announces
Teacher of the Year and
Support Person of the Year
Dr. Phillips High School recently an-
nounced that Richard Dunlap was
named its Teacher of the Year and
Kathy Leadbeater was recognized as
Support Person of the Year.

Teacher of the Year
Dunlap is part of the original staff
that started DPHS and has an incred-
ible loyalty to the children, parents,
community and fellow teachers. Al-
though he was hired as both a teach-
er of world history and leadership, his
own sense of being in the school com-
munity is highly visible and encourag-
ing. He is one of those individuals who
can come up with an idea and get the
job done. Because of this, his col-
leagues and community have come
to rely on him when quality work is
needed.
He and a colleague have trans-
formed the history classes into multi-
media labs and have an exciting way
of delivering instruction. New text-
books purchased by the district are a
perfect fitto Dunlap's teaching style. His
technological expertise is the focus of
his professional growth plan this year
as he finds ways to help his fellow so-
cial studies teachers fully utilize the
books while incorporating the Sun-
shine State Standards in such a way
that the social studies stimulates in-
terpretation, analysis and writing and
enhances vocabulary. One of his
strengths is making technology less
confusing for the technologically chal-
lenged. He helps not only social stud-
ies teachers but also other teachers
who recognize how well his classroom
works.
Dunlap has strong opinions about
delivering rigorous education to stu-
dents. His returning students often tell
him how well his teaching prepared
them for college classes. He makes
history come alive with stories behind


Lakeview High
Class of 1956
The Lakeview High School Class
of 1956 is planning is reunion for
April 22. For more information, call
Janice Charles at 407-656-1724 or
Joyce Oliver at 407-295-5094.

LHS Class of '52
makes plans for
spring mountain trip
The Class of 1.952 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 invita-
tion to all Lakeview High graduates
to join in the spring break adventure.
For details, contact Larry Grimes at
407-656-2223 or lagrimes@earth-
link.net.


RICHARD DUNLAP


the stories.
In addition, he has put together a
leadership class that acts as the Stu-
dent Council. This class also helps
with student elections. His fund-raising
efforts have contributed to make the
campus more dynamic and beautiful.

Support Person of the Year
In her nomination, Principal Gene
Trochinski wrote: "If Webster's dictio-
nary had to articulate what a 'support
person of the year' should look like,
their job would be easy. A picture of
Kathy Leadbeater would be more than
ample evidence to support their view
or 1,000 positive adjectives about her
work ethic would also be appropriate
documentation. I have worked as an
educator for more than 30 years, and
I have-seen no one be more support-
ive of their respective school than
Kathy Leadbeater."
Leadbeater has been a multiple win-
ner of this award at four different
schools and was one of five finalists for
this honor at the county level recent-


KATHY LEADBEATER

iy.
Regularly she is at her desk at 5
a.m. She has been Trochinski's sec-
retary during his tenure at DPHS and
at the middle school level. He said she
sets the tone for this day by having
everything ready when the rest of the
staff arrives. She is always customer
friendly and positive and never has a
bad day. In addition, she is thorough
and professional in all aspects of her
position and frequently helps out oth-
ers on the staff in addition to being the
secretary for a school of more than
4,000 students and faculty.
Leadbeater is an advocate for the
entire school community and leads by
example. She has been a major play-
Ser in the school's Relay For Life, which
raised more than $140,000 last year,
in just its second year of operation.
She arranged the Relay's Survivor
Banquet to honor cancer survivors and
provide a forum for cancer education.
Recently, Leadbeater organized a
benefit for hurricane victims that raised
more than $20,000 for the Red Cross


IOcoee-High IB


Fund-raiser for
School Nurse Program
Ocoee High PTSA is hosting an event
this Saturday, Nov. 5, to raise funds need-
ed for the School Nurse Program. The
evening will begin with a catered chicken
dinner at 6 in the cafeteria, followed by a
variety show in the auditorium at 8.
Performers include singers and
dancers from Disney and Universal Stu-
dios, Cirque-like acrobats and Ocoee
High's finest musicians and dancers.
The cost for dinner and the show is
$20 per person. Tickets can be pur-
chased in advance by calling Sheila Jack-


son at 407-905-3000, Ext. 4231, or e-
mailing jacksos5.@ocps.net.
In 2005, the cost of a school nurse is
approximately $28,000 peryear. This
amount covers the nurse's salary, as well
as medical and pharmaceutical supplies
that are used to treat the children and
school faculty. The high schools receive
no supplemental funding from Orange
County Public Schools; they must find or
raise the funds of the total cost of the
nurse.
Everyone's financial support is need-
ed to keep this safety net in place for
Ocoee High.


to assist in the Hurricane Katrina re-
covery. She continued to collect cloth-
ing for Katrina victims and obtained
school supplies for students relocat-
ed to DPHS due to the Hurricane Ka-
trina; When Muscular Dystrophy need-
ed help Labor Day weekend, she was
one of the first to volunteer to be
locked up and raised more than
$1,000 in bail money.
Leadbeater is a regular at school
events, working athletic events and
supervising dances. She has adopt-
ed a Panther football player this sea-
son and was helpful to the Business
Academy with its Homecoming.Pa-
rade float that the club won a trophy for
exemplary imagination.
In addition, she has been a Boy.,
Scouts of America lodge advisor for
two decades and has had a positive
impact on hundreds of Scouts and,
thousands of students during her adult
life.
She is the most deserving of the
Support Person of the Year award for
her effort at DPHS and in the com-
munity. She is always hoping for the
best but prepared for the worst. She
exemplifies the school motto: Never
Less Than The Best in the way she
conducts business at the school.

Buying holiday pies
benefits Relay for Life
Dr. Phillips High is partnering with
Cracker Barrel, Old Country Store at
5859 Caravan Court, Orlando, to bring
the community great desserts for the
holidays.
The pies sell for $10 and $1.50 of:
that will go back to the school for Re- -
lay for Life, the American Cancer So-
ciety's event to raise funds and aware-'
ness for cancer research.
Choices of pies are pumpkin, pump-
kin streusel, pecan, chocolate chip
pecan, apple, apple pecan streusel
and no-sugar-added apple.
For more information on ordering
pies and pick-up dates, call Kathy
Leadbeater at 407-355-3201.




SAC to meet
The Whispering Oak Elementary '
School Advisory Committee will
meet Monday, Nov. 7, from 6:30 to
8 p.m. in the media center. Parents,
teachers and members of theotom-
munity are invited and encouraged
to attend.
The SAC is a diverse group of'
parents, teachers and concerned
community members who meet
monthly to discuss educational im-
provement opportunities at the
school.


Personal Attention. Caring Faculty... The Crenshaw School
If your child is feeling lost in the system, at the Crenshaw School
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Our School Program provides:

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Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times 7B


THE .

CRENSHAW

SCHOOL

- A GREATER EDUCATION


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8B The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005


WestOanei


Taylor Humphries and Diamond Nealy scan newspapers during read-
ing class at Lakeview Middle School.


-- .




West Orange High administrators surprised Robin Lindsey with the news that she was selected as the
2005-06 Support Person of the Year. Pictured are (1-r): (standing) Sheri Franks, Andrew Jackson, John
Linehan, Cyndi Haupt, Principal Dan Buckman, Edward Jones, James Larsen and Murray Sawyer; and
(seated) Lindsey.


Florida Teach-in
The Florida Teach-In is presented
each year during American Education
Week, Nov. 14-18. Lakeview Middle
School will celebrate the event on Nov.
16, and the theme this year is "A
Stronger America Starts with Great
Public School."
Area residents can help with the pro-
gram by volunteering to speak to stu-
dents to give them real-life insight into
careers and employment. Teachers are
currently looking for individuals willing
to spend an hour or more in a class-
room sharing information about their
careers and professions and explain-
ing the challenges the jobs present and


the strengths needed to succeed. This
is a great opportunity for individuals to
point out to students just how important
their education is. For more information
or to be part of Teach-In 2005, call Mrs.
Cardaci, the Teach-in coordinator, at
407-877-5010, Ext. 292.
Students learn the importance
of newspapers
Students in the reading classes at
Lakeview Middle School take time out
from their work to look at the local news.
Newspapers are delivered to the teach-
ers on a weekly basis so students can
read them and learn what is going on in
their community. This week's newspa-


pers are focusing mainly on Hurricane
Katrina and students learned how much
damage the hurricane caused. In oth-
er weeks, teachers will use the news-
papers to lead discussions so students
can reflect on what is happening around.
them, to start scavenger hunts, answer
questions and to have students discuss
interesting ideas found in the news with
their peers. Using newspapers in the
classroom, helps students learn about
real life and think about how it affects
them.

Play performed
Lakeview Middle School students re-
cently performed a fall play, Round The
World And Back Again, by Stephen
Murray. This comical one-act play gives
a humorous look at the earth's history
beginning with the creation of the solar
system, early life on earth and a tongue-
in-cheek look at war and peace. The
talented seventh- and eighth-graders
also performed their work at the Junior
Thespian Festival held at Dr. Phillips
High School on Oct. 29.

Salute to veterans
The fine arts department at Lakeview.
Middle will present a "Patriotic Salute
to Our Veterans" on Thursday, Nov. 10,
at 7 p.m. in the auditorium. Admission
is free.
The evening will feature the LMS
Wind Ensemble and the Symphonic
Band, the West Orange High Wind En-
semble and the LMS Choir, Bell En-
semble and Flag Team.
Veterans are invited to come and
wear their uniforms.


Famil Chritian choo


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The West Orange High administration congratulates language arts teacher Tommie Witthohn for being se-
lected as the 2005-06 Teacher of the Year. Pictured are (l-r): Murray Sawyer, Sheri Franks, Principal Dan
Buckman, Witthohn, Cyndi Haupt, Edward Jones, James Larsen and Andrew Jackson.


Linda Selman's 7- and 8"'-grade class at Family Christian School proudly poses with its box top collection
box. The class was recently rewarded with a free homework pass and Casual Day for collecting the most
box tops. Pictured are (l-r): (front) Whitney Bartemus, Taylor Baker, Tessa Kemp, Kevin Hammond, Tay-
lor Harper, Katie Holder and Morgan Waters; and (back) Amy Billings, Adam Karbiener, Tyler Schneberg-
er, Jackie Beatty, Jennifer Chesmore, Chad Logsdon, Adam Silver, Larry Weidefeld, Emily Peters, Chad
Smathers, Jenna Cawley and Heidi Cote.


Outstanding English Students
for the Quarter
.,, The language arts department at
West Orange High has selected its Out-
standing English Students for the First
Quarter. These students have risen to
the top of their classes and have


demonstrated superior scholarship.
Congratulations to 12th-graders
William "Chris" Remini, Athena White,
Danilo Burmann and Dinavian Grant;
11th-graders Christian Christoefl, Jen-
nifer Updike, Angelica Fernandez and
Miriam Ziyani; and 10th-graders An-


S -. boS

~ i~~ig~~~ii- i b4'- -


Autistic teacher Laura Maglio (left) is Thornebrooke Elementary's Teach-
erof the Year, and guidance clerk Doris Wilson is the Support Person
of the Year.


Wid-mr


Windermere Elementary School students in kindergarten through sec-
ond grade celebrated Halloween with the school's 'Great Pumpkin
.Read-In.' Children brought pumpkins and attended the event in their pa-
jamas. Students and parents listened to school administrators read
stories while they enjoyed juice and snacks. Alpha Newberg (center)
enjoyed the event with her children Katelyn and Edward.


thony Brown, Catherine Cruz, Jame-
son Davis, Stephanie Carrier, Mark
Heiss and Brittany Allison.
The students will be honored with a
certificate of achievement, and their
pictures will be displayed on the Wall of
Fame.

Last Lakeview High class
planning 30-year reunion
S The Lakeview High School Class of
1975 is gathering for a reunion Nov. 11-
12. This was the last class to graduate
from Lakeview High.
The weekend begins with a Street
Stroll at 6 p.m. on Friday with a casual
evening of dining and shopping. Guests
will register at the clock tower and receive
an information packet and goody bag. Lo-
cal merchants are providing discount
coupons for the reunion, and there are five
downtown restaurants to choose from.
Those attending the reunion can stroll
down the street to see who they can find.
They can visit the Winter Garden Her-
itage Museum and the History Center
and all the shops. A live band will play
at 9 p.m. at Bert's MoonCricket Grill, and
jazz is played at J-R's Attic Door.
On Saturday, a midday event begins
at 10 a.m. and continues until 2 p.m. at
Windermere Town Hall. A catered bar-
becue lunch will be served.
The class is extending an invitation
to alumni from other years, as well as
teachers. For ticket information, call
Carol Fleming at 321-299-3760 or Lin-
da Davis Yamber at 407-363-2962.

YMCA launches after-school
program at middle schools
The Central Florida YMCA recently
launched it after-school Club FYT pro-
gram in an effort to fight childhood obe-
sity and promote a healthy lifestyle to lo-
cal students.
Through this program, students are in-
troduced to new physical activities, such
as yoga and kickboxing, and also have the
chance to learn how to make nutritional
snacks.
Club FYT recently received a $325,000
grant from the state to expand program-
ming in the 2005-06 school year. The club,
originally launched in September 2004 as
a pilot program in two Orange County
middle schools, was designed to help com-
bat childhood obesity and introduce mid-
dle school children to nutrition and exer-
cise habits.
Local middle schools offering the pro-
gram are Chain of Lakes, Gbtha and South-
west. In total, 12 Orange County schools
and. three Osceola County schools will
participate.
Jim Ferber, president and CEO of the
Central Florida YMCA, said: "We are ex-
cited about the opportunity to take action
against childhood obesity. The pilot pro-
grams were a huge success, and we know
this is the right thing for our community.
The Central Florida YMCA wants to be
known as a community partner that is tak-
ing action to combat childhood obesity
and promote healthy lifestyles and living."


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TIMES
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Section C

Thursday, November 3. 2005

Email:
advertising@rwotimes. coin


10
Announcements

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035
Schools and
Instruction

EARN DEGREE ONLINE
from home. Medical, Busi-
ness, Paralegal, computers, job
placement assistance. Com-
puter & financial aid if quali-
fy. 866/858-2121. www.on-
linetidewatertech.com. fcan3

SAT WRITING TUTOR.
Specializing in Essay writing,
usage, and sentence and para-
graph correction. Lesson plans
available for review. Refer-
ences available. Call Moon-
shine @ 407/292-4702. Leave
message if no answer. 11/3cf

040
Business
SOpportunities

A CASH COW. 90 vending
machine units/you OK loca-
tions. Entire business -
$10.670. Hurry. 800/836-.
3464 # B02428. fcan3

ALL AREAS 4K + business-
es. Florida-business-
broker.com. BDR Business
Brokers. DeArmond Realty.
407/654-7979. 11/3bd

ALL CASH CANDY route.
Do you earn $800/day? 30 ma-
chines, free candy. All for
$9,995. 888/629-9968.
B02000033. Call us. We will
not be undersold. fcan3

050
Health/Diet/
Beauty

IS STRESS RUINING your
life? Read Dianetics by Ron
L. Hubbard. Call 813/872-
0722 or sent $7.99 to Dianet-
ics, 3102 N. Habana Ave.,
Tampa, FL. 33607. fcan3

OXYGEN USERS: Enjoy
freedom. Travel without can-
isters, Oxlife's lightweight,
oxygen concentrators run off
your car & in your home. USA
made. Warranteed. 800/780-
2616. www.oxlifeinc.com.
fcan3





100
General Office

CUSTOMER SERVICE
REPRESENTATIVES. Win-
ter Garden. FT; previous call
center/customer service expe-
rience req'd. Exc. computer
skills, detail & deadline ori-
ented. Team player. Fax or
email resume 4071654-8451
or patricial@djbimports.com.


rF TY InTMM


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


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


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


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


FORCLASSIFIEDADSALL407652121 AX40766607U S


tfndib

OFFICE ASSISTANT
NEEDED for Ocoee Land-
scaping Co. Highly motivat-
ed person to provide assistance
on various assignments, in-
cluding monthly billing, or-
ganization of bids and pro-
posals and customer service.
Must be detail oriented and
have the ability to prioritize.
Must be proficient with Mi-
crosoft Office. Knowledge of
Quickbooks and bilingual a
plus. Casual, Non Smoking of-
fice. Fax to 407/877-8670 or
email Dottie@groundtek.com.
. 1/3gtcf

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

105
Domestic

HOUSEKEEPER NEEDED.
References, non-smoker. W.G.
area. 407/656-1128. 11/3ea

NANNY HOUSEKEEPER
needed in Ocoee, $250/wk.
Tues-Sat. Noon to 8 p.m. Must
have own car. Experienced,
references. Reliable and trust-
worthy. Two children, mother
in home. 407-466-8244.
11/11mb

NEED EXTRA MONEY for
the holidays? Clean homes
professionally with our com-
pany. Work 3, 4 or 5 days per
week. No weekend or nights.
Each applicant needs a car.
Weekly pay. Start $9/hr. Drug
free workplace. Call after 9am
to schedule an interview
407/877-7738. 11/24cc

110
Crafts/Skills/Trade


DRIVER




New Valdosta Terminal
10 Immediate Openings
Great Pay.
Great Benefits.
Great Hometime.
6 Mo. T/T Experience
&
Class A CDL Re uired.


Transport System, Inc.
Call Doug Today at:
1-800-587-1964
epestransport.com


ACT NOW DRIVERS-
Flatbed, bulk tank-and refrig-
erated divisions. Performance
based pay. Exp. operators. In-
dependent contractors or com-
pany drivers. CDL instruction
program available. 800/771-
6318. www.primeinc.com.
fcan3

BOBCAT OF ORLANDO is
hiring experienced Service
Technicians to troubleshoot &
repair (diesel, hydraulic, elec.
& mech.) compact construc-
tion equip, at our new West
Side store. Qualified techs can
earn up to $20/hr + benefits.
Email resume to hr@cfbob-
cat.com or apply in person:
17949 W. SR 50 frojn 2pm /
daily. 11/lOboo

CENTRAL FLORIDA
READY MIX, Concrete de-
livery company Now Hiring
Experienced Class B Drivers,
Mechanics, Shop Helpers.
Must be self motivated and en-
ergetic. Comperitii e wages
and commissions. Call
352/394-1878. tfncfrm

CDLA OTR DRIVERS


Home t i
Lending ,..
Home First lending &
Novak Realty of Central Florida, LLC
13335 West Colonial Drive
Winter Garden, FL 34787
Ph: 407-656-8889
Fax: 407-209-3506

NOW HIRING

Loan Originators Wanted

* You can start before you get your license,.as
we are a licensed correspondent mortgage lender
with employee exemption for Loan Originators.
* We provide excellent ongoing training.
* We offer a productive environment and an in-house
real estate company.
* Excellent Orlando, Central Florida Market, office
located in Winter Garden.
Hiring enthusiastic, cheerful individuals
Real Estate Sales positions also available


ERATOR with at least 3 yrs.
experience. Bi-lingual pre-
ferred. Must be willing to trav-
el. $7.50 p/hr. 407/656-9884.
11/3efs

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

INSTALLERS/HELPERS
NEEDED. Local gate compa-
ny seeking skilled laborers.
'Must travel. I exp. a +.
407/654-4045. 11/24ggs

LEAD OPERATOR. WE will
train you on our laser engrav-
ing machine. Must be reliable,
& have good attention to detail.
You will be responsible for su-
pervising up to 4 employees
in production operations. 1 yr.
supervisory exp. preferred. F/T
w/benefits. Please fax work
history to Mr. Wehmeier
407/654-8451. tfndjb

LOADER/BOBCAT OPER-
ATORS. Custom residential
grading. Experience req'd.
CDL a plus. Good pay & ben-
efits. 407/448-8858. 11/10tbs

LUMBER YARD Forklift Ex-
perience. Full-time7:30-4:30
M-F. 432 Ocoee-Apopka Rd.,
Ocoee, 407-656-4489.
11/lOolp

PRODUCTION WORKERS'
NEEDED. For 1st & 2nd
shifts in W.G. area. F/T w/ben-
efits. Fax 407/654-8451. tfnd-
jb

RACHEL'S COLLISION
CENTER seeking experienced
I-CAR auto body and paint
techs. Due to increase in busi-
ness we are looking for addi-
tional help at our Oakland lo-
cation. Call 407-905-2885 or
fax/e-mail resume to 407-905-
2887 or
employment@rachelscolli-
sioncenter.com. 11/17rcc

ROOM RENOVATOR (FT).
Quality HealthCare Center is
a 120-bed skilled nursing fa-
cility in Winter Garden. We
are currently looking for a
room renovator with experi-
ence in drywall, painting, wall-
papering, tiling, basic electric
and plumbing. Please fax your
resume to 407/877-2639 or ap-
ply in person at 12751 West
Colonial Drive in Winter Gar-
den. EOE. DFWP. ll/3qhc


S/E & 3-state run. TIT drivers.
Home weekends. Mileage pay,
benefits, 401k. Trainees wel-
come. Miami area-exp. req. 21
min/age/Class A CDL. Cy-
press Truck Lines. 800/545-
1351 fcan3

TEAK ISLE, INC. A MAN-'
UFACTURER OF QUALITY
MARINE ACCESSORIES is
looking for candidates that are
forklift operator and have a
strong warehouse background.
Exp. forklift operators, mate-
rial handlers. Warehouse en-
vironment. 1st and 2nd. shifts
available. Company offers full
benefits package. We are a
drug-free workplace. Apply in
person Monday to Friday, 8:30
am to 4:30 pm at 401 Capitol
Ct., Ocoee. 11/3tis

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

WELDER/FABRICATOR car
hauler repair. 407/654-9949.
11/3ect

92 CPM + FUEL surcharge,
zero down lease purchase $1
buyout. No credit check. Pete's
Freightliners, KW & Interna-
tionals. No Haz Mat req'd. Call
800/528-3675. fcan3

130
Medical






Front desk, referral
Coordinator. Full
time. Exp. preferred.
Immediate opening.
M-F. Competitive
salary with benefits.
Fax resume
407-656-7117
EOE


CHAIRSIDE ORTHO AS-
SISTANT: Position is avail-
able immediately and experi-
ence is needed. Aprox. 36
hours p/week with excellent
benefits and salary. Please fax
resume to 407/909-3004.
11/10dro

DENTAL ASSISTANT-
STERILIZATION TECH. PT.
Experienced req'd. X-ray cer-
tified preferred. Southwest Or-


teams, .50 cpm solos .34 cpm.
100% drop & hook. Health
benefits, assigned equipment
req. 1 yr. OTR Hazmat & dou-
bles. 321/202-4406. fcan3

COMMERCIAL CON-
STRUCTION PUNCH-Out.
Must have experience in dry-
wall, metal framing, carpen-
try, etc. Must have-own tools
and valid DL. Starting @ $14
per hour. 407/264-0100.
11/31c

DRIVER. CLASS A. Local,
equip. transport, needs some
mechanic skills. Clean MVR.
$12/hr. WG Grassing
407/877-0709. 11/17wgg

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

DRIVER-COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent pay
& benefits for experienced
drivers, 0/0, solos, teams &
graduate students. Bonuses
available Refrigerated now
available. 888/morepay
(888/667-3729). fcan3

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

DRIVER-NOW HIRING
qualified drivers for central Fl.
Local & national OTR posi-
tions. Food grade tanker, no
hazmat, no pumps, great ben-
efits, competitive pay & new
equipment. Need 2 yrs. exp.
Call Bynum Transport for
your opportunity today.
800/741-7950. fcan3

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

EXPERIENCED ROOFERS
'& Laborers wanted. Call
407/656-3169. 11/10sr

F/T & P/T STUFFERS need-
ed at our location near Winter
Garden. Fax 407/654-8451.
tfndib

HEAVY TOW-TRUCK op-
erator. Experience req'd. Class
A CDL required. Apply in per-
son. 500 Wilmer Ave. tfnij.

HELP WANTED. Yard dog
driver w/CDL. Please apply at
306 9th St., W.G. 407/656-
2380. 11/lOhb

HEAVY EQUIPMENT OP-


lando. 407/262-2098.
11/10dao

MEDICAL FRONT OFFICE
position with management
skills. Ocoee area. Fax resume
to 407/296-1018. 11/3dpf

MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST.
FRONT. desk. FT. Medical
exp. preferred. Competitive
salary w/benefits, including
retirement. Mon.-Fri. Fax re-
sume to 407/656-7117. 11/3dc

PT MEDICAL RECEP-
TIONIST. Ocoee area. Fax re-
sume to 407/296-1018.
11/3dpf

STERILIZATION TECH:
Looking for a hard working
team player wanting to learn
the dental field. Experience
would be a plus, but will train
the right person. Excellent
salary and benefits. Fax re-
sume to 407-909-3004. tfndro

135
Professional

NOW HIRING PRE-
SCHOOL Teachers (full &
part time) at Lake Buena Vista
Child Development Center.
Contact Yvette at 407/239-
2564. 11/0lkom

140
Restaurant,
Hotel/Motel

DELI COOK. GOOD hours,
good pay, Experience pre-
ferred. Cashier, good pay,
some exp. preferred. 4 days
p/wk Food service at the auto
auction. Call407/947-6327 for
appt tfnafs

HELP WANTED. FULL or
part time. Baker & decorator to
work downtown & Dr.
Phillips. Call 407/481-0003.
tfncbd

NOW ACCEPTING APPLI-
CATIONS for line cooks &
servers. Please call Winter
Garden Restaurant. 407/656-
7052.11 l/3wgr

160
General
Employment


Asst. Finance Director
Bldg. Inspector I & II
Engineering Inspector II
Groundskeeper
Instrument Control Tech
Mechanic II
Support Services
Assistant

Additional openings and
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.


EXP. OFFICE & kennel help.
P/T & F/T. Apply in person
Puppy Dreams Pet Hotel, 703
S. Vineland Rd., W.G. 11/3pd

KIDS ON THE Move at Win-
dermere Baptist Church is
looking for an Office Assis-
tant (at least age 21) and an
After School Care Teacher (at
least age 18) for M-F, 2:30-
6:00 p.m. and W. 1:30-6:00
p.m. Call 407/876-4312 if in-
terested. 11/10kom

MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS
& models. Make $75-
$250/day. All ages and faces
wanted. No exp. req'd. FT/PT.
800/851-9046. fcan3

THE POSITIONS AVAIL-
ABLE at this moment are: Full
Time: Front Desk Attendant
(second shift); Security Officer
(second & third shift); Main-
tenance Personnel (first &
third shift). Part Time:
PBX/Operator (second shift);
Hostess (second shift). Ap-
plicants must be able to be


flexible with the schedule and
must have previous experience
in order to be considered.
Medical/Dental/Supplemental
Insurance Benefits/Retirement
Plan/Direct Deposit, Paid Va-
cation and Holidays. EEO.
Apply in person at: Cypress
Pointe Resort, 8651 Treasure
Cay Lane, Orlando, FL. 32836
or e-mail resume: nellyb@cy-
presspointe.net. We will call
the select candidates for inter-
view only. No phone calls.
11/20cpr

165
Part-Time

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
WITH a professional house-
cleaning company for MA-
TURE, ENERGETIC home-
makers. Start $9.00/hr. NO
nights or weekends. Each ap-
plicant needs a car. Drug free
workplace. Winter Garden.
Call 407/877-7738 after 9:00
a.m. 11/10cc

PROFESSIONAL HOUSE-
CLEANING 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.
11/3cc





200
Items for Sale

AVON COLLECTIBLES.
Some in boxes. 407/877-1141.
11/3mc

BUILDING SALE. "Last
chance". 20x26 now $3995;
25x30 now $5700; 30x40,
$8300; 40x60, $12,900. Many
others. Meets 140 mph higher
avail. One end included. Pio-
neer 800/668-5422. fcan3

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

FURNITURE. ANTIQUE
EASTLAKE bdrm. set with
carved footboard, 2 marble top
dressers & mirrors. Fancy an-
tique mahognany dinette table
and pine desk. 407/993-4122.
11/3kd

GE STAINLESS STEEL re-
frigerator for sale. 66 1/8" by
29 1/2" by 30 1/4". Only 1 1/2
yrs. old. Asking $300. Call
407/766-0156 or 407/656-
5863. 11/3mk


$1,036 PER WEEK
This is what our average driver
earns, could be more.
Class A CDL required. Great benefits and
401K. Flatbed drivers wanted now!
Minimum 3 out of 4 weekends.
Home guaranteed each month.
Call Amy, Jessica, or Rachel now at

800-545-3230
Owner operators needed also!


EMPLOYMENT



OPPORTUNITIES



Are you ready for a change?

If so, then come see us now!

Due to increased business. \%e are hiring for all levels and all positions.

* SALES PERSONS Both experienced and training level accepted

ASSISTANT PARTS MANAGER

PARTS COUNTER SALES

ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT All levels

STECHNICIANS All levels of experience and certification

Call Bill Seidle Chevrolet on Highway 50 in Clermont



(352) 394-6176 or



(407) 656-9418 x223

(personnel Department)


GO-KART ENGINES to 13
hp. Pull or electric start. Prices
as low as $195. Clutches,
sprockets and brakes are avail-
able. Call Ed 407/656-6908.
11/24er

METAL ROOFING. SAVE
$$$ buy direct from manufac-
turer. 20 colors in stock with all
accessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery available.
Toll free 888/393-0335. fcan3

PAINT SPRAYERS, camper,
2 smokers, ladders. Too much
to list. 407/877-3140. 1l/1Ofd

REFRIGERATOR, STAIN-
LESS STEEL, 26' Amana,
side by side, near new, deluxe.
$565. Kenmore dryer, $95.
407/876-4815. 11/171p

RUG. INDIA KASHAN Ori-
ental. 12'x18'. New, never
used. Hand made. New
Zealand wood. Ivory w/blue
& pink pastel flower pattern.
$2200. MUST SELL-MAKE
ANY REASONABLE OF-
FER. 407/654-7718. tfnid

(2) RASCAL SCOOTERS,
$500 each. Excellent condi-
tion. Debi, 407-656-5438.
11/lOde

240
Garage/Yard Sales

CHILDREN'S HOLIDAY
SALE. First United Methodist
Church Learning Center is
having a huge children's sale of
toys, clothing, games, books,
furniture & more! Nov. 4 & 5.
8am-noon. 11/3fumc

COMMUNITY YARD SALE
@ Osprey Landing Apts. Sat.,
Nov. 5th from 8am thru 4pm.
584 W. Bay St., Winter Gar-
den. 407/656-7860. 11/3td

COMMUNITY WIDE
YARD Sale. Nov. 4th & 5th,
Crown Point Woods subdv.
8am-? Comer of Fullers Cross
& Ocoee Apopka Rd., in
Ocoee. 1/3cpw

COMMUNITY YARD
SALE, This weekend in Lake-
view Village, from 8-4. E.
Flewelling & Ocoee Hills Rd.
There will be a RAFFLE. 9
chances to win. Drawing will
be Wed., Nov. 16th. This
event is to help the hurricane
survivors. Sponsored by Keller
Williams Classic Realty, 3300
S. Hiawassee Rd., Orlando,
FL. For further information,
call Sandra Akers @ 407/923-
1199. l1/3sa

COME EARLY, a little bit of
everything. Do your Christ-
mas shopping early! 240 S.
Lakeshore Dr., Ocoee. Fri. &


Second Shift Yard Supervisor
Position Available

.If you are seeking a challenging and rewarding career op-
portunity with a fast growing, national manufacturer, we
have a position for you.
The Second Shift Yard Supervisor is an hourly position that
directs the work activities of all Yard personnel involved
in the shipping, receiving and handling of product. This po-
sition provides leadership and direction in loading and un-
loading techniques, receiving procedures, yard organiza-
tion, inventory handling and control, yard vehicle main-
tenance and the training of personnel to promote a safe
working environment. Minimum qualifications include a
HS diploma and related inventory/production experience.
Supervisory experience and knowledge of Yard opera-
tions such as loading trucks to achieve maximum payload
efficiency and developing storage plans for multiple prod-
ucts a plus. Fax resume to 407-654-5467.
Benefits package for full-time employees includes:
*Employees Own the Company [ESOP]
*Dental/Vision Plan Available
-Great Medical Plan
No Deduction From Paycheck
Flexible Spending Savings Account
.9 Paid Holidays
-Direct Deposit
-Paid Vacation
*Bereavement Pay
*401(k) Plan
*Short-Term Disability
-Profit Sharing Plan
-Life Insurance
-Safety Bonus
*Service Recognition
All applicants are subject to pre-employment drug
screening, physical and back assessment.


I











2C The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005


Sat. Nov. 4th & 5th, 8am-5pm.
1 l/3vn
GARAGE SALE: 215 Oak-
land Ave. Fri. & Sat., 8a.m.
-Renovation sale, household
items, Midway machines.
11/3bs
GARAGE SALE. SAT., Nov.
5. 9am-2pm. 854 Hammocks
Dr., Ocoee. Furniture, col-
lectibles, misc. 11/3rb
GARAGE SALE. ELECTRIC
digital saw; lots of retiring
teacher materials, furniture,
clothes, lots of misc., even the
kitchen sink. Sat., Nov. 5 at
8am. 1308 Oak St., Ocoee.
Take Montgomery Ave. off
White Rd. to Oak St. 11/3pc.
GRACE WORSHIP CEN-
TER is having a yard sale on
Thursday & Friday, 11/3 &
11/4, from 8-5 @ 1132 E.
SPlant St., Winter Garden. We
.have a couch/loveseat combi-
nation, 2 pc. sectional, men
Women's clothes, books and
household items. 11/3gwc
HUGE SALE! Nov. 4 & 5.
8am-2pm. New party items at
great prices. Halloween,
Thanksgiving, Christmas,
New Year's, Hanukkah &
SKwanza. Great items to build
your Christmas float. Foun-
Sdation Academy uniforms,
boys & girls clothes, Sam's
Wooden swing set, lots of
misc. 1756 Crown Point
Woods Cr., Ocoee. 11/2 miles
N. of Silver Star on Hwy. 437
(Ocoee Apopka Rd.) Proceeds


benefit Oasis Community
ChurchBuilding Fund. CASH
ONLY. 11/3DR
MOVING SALE. SAT., Nov.
5th. 9 till ? Furniture, house-
hold items, clothes. Things
from A-Z. 1704 Mona Ave.,
Ocoee. Wurst to Lady Ave. Rt.
on Doreen. 11/3ks
MULTI FAMILY GARAGE
sale. Sat., Nov. 5, 8-3 pm.
Wintermere Pt. subdv. on CR
535, 3 miles S. of Hwy. 50.
11/3s
MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE
sale. Toys, furniture, weight
machine, clothes, & misc.
13405 Sunset Lake subdv.,
W.G. CR 535 S. of Hwy. 50.
Fri. & Sat. 8am-lpm.
11/3BW1
MULTI-FAMILY SALE.
1255 Fullers Cross Rd. W.G.
Danish style furniture, vintage
wood massage table, house-
hold goods. 7am-12:00 noon.
Fri., Nov. 4th only. All priced
to sell. 11/3pc.
SAT., NOV. 5. 374 N. Boyd
St., W.G. Lots of kid's clothes,
misc. 11/3pc.

WEST ORANGE CIVITAN
fall garage sale fund-raiser.
.Sat., Nov. 5. Parking lot of
BankFirst, W.G. 8am-noon.
Large assortment of items
available, also will accept
items for sale. 11/3fa
WINTER GARDEN. MUL-


TI-family yard sale. Sat., Nov.
5. 8am-lpm. Windward Cay
subdv. 14024 Zephermoor Ln.
11/3kw
WINTER OAKS COMMU-
NITY yard sale. Sat., Nov. 5,
8-1. Subdivision is located 1/2
mile west of Park Ave. and
Plant St., Winter Garden.
11/3tl
WOODLANDS CAMP-
GROUND, MONTVERDE.
Sat., 11/5, 8am. Multi-family
yard sale & horse show. Fur-
niture, bed & bath linens,
kitchen items galore, etc.
11/3sh

YARD SALE. 1 block off
Wurst Rd., Ocoee. 472 New
Meadow Ct. Fri. & Sat. Too
much to list! 11/3pc.

YARD SALE. FRI. & Sat.
8am to ? 122 Agnes St., W.G.
Sofa, ent. ctr., lots of home
decor, CD's, dishware, col-
lectible, bud steins and much
more. 11/3sr
106 SECURITY CR.,
OCOEE. Saturday & Sunday.
11/3pc
280
Items Wanted

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


vide financial assistance to
The Children's Wish Founda-
tion and The Center for Griev-
ing Children. We'd be happy to
pick up your donation. To
schedule a pick-up, please call
407/648-8393. Your donations
help a child. tfn
WE BUY GOLD, diamonds
and any broken jewelry &
watches. 407/296-6999. tfns


JOWERS
BATTERIES
Now
Purchasing
SCRAP
BATTERIES
500 EACH

510 E. HWY 50
WINTER GARDEN
656-6588


300
Pets
1 + YR. OLD bare-eyed Cock-
atoo. Small, quiet and very
loving. Cage included. $600.
407/697-2114. 11/3se
340
Free to Good
Home

BOSTON BULL TERRIER.
Female, 10 mos. old. 407/656-


4485. Ask for Lyn. 11/3fa.
FREE KITTENS to good
home. 407/656-2678. 11/3
400
Automobiles

1997 CADILLAC DeVILLE.
Like new. 50,000 miles. New
tires. Great condition. $7,800.
Can be seen at Solomon's
SBody Shop in Winter Garden.
407/292-1677. tfnhs

1997 SATURN. SC2. Leather,
power, sunroof, only 51,000
mi. Nice reliable car. $4,000,
obo. 407/587-6882. 11/3cl

430
Trucks & Vans

1999 FORD E150 cargo van.
Auto, 6 cyl., a/c, new tires.
$2600. 407-654-4045.
11/lOgg
460
Boats

BOAT FOR SALE: 1997 23'
Pro-Line Cuddy Cabin. New
Vortec Chevrolet engine. Ful-
ly equipped with outriggers,
SeaChamp CDF Fish-Finding
Sonars & Mapping GPS.
Compos, dive platform, lad-
der, etc. Must see to appreci-
ate! $18,995. Call 407/656-
2906 or 321/276-0746.
11/20sb


528
Legal

DIVORCE $275-$350 covers
children, etc. Only one signa-
ture req'd. Excludes govt. fees.
Call weekdays. 800/462-2000,
ext. 600. 8am-7pm. Alta Di-
vorce, LLC. Established 1977.
fcan3
530
Childcare

CHILDCARE IN MY Ocoee
home. Up to 5 yrs. Flex. hrs.
Will work weekends. Exc. ref-
erences. Teresa 407/654-3412.
11/lltk
CHILDCARE PROVIDED in
my Ocoee home. Infants and
up (baby sizes) 407-656-9282
OR 407-491-3677. 11/lOpo


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


560
Home
Improvement

HANDYMAN SERVICE
AVAILABLE. Drywall, trim
work, carpentry, painting,
pressure washing, custom tile
work, kitchen cabinetry work,
etc. 321/388-1330. 1ll/10rp_

580
Repairs

APOPKA APPLIANCE.
COMPLETE in home service.
Full 2 yr. warranty on all parts.
Honest, dependable & rea-
sonable prices. 407/886-2255,
407/497-7458. Used appli-
ances available. 11/3da


600
Homes for Rent

BRAND NEW 4/3/2 down-
town Winter Garden in Oak
Glen Estates. $1300/mo. + 1
mo. deposit. Call Lisa at
407/697-7615. 11/101d

BRAND NEW. 4/2/2 in Win-
ter Garden. 2,003 sq.
ft.$1500/mo. Call 407/810-
8268 for details. 11/10bs

OCOEE AREA OFF Wurst
Rd. 2/1, CHA, new carpet,
flooring, paint, appliances.
$775 p/mo; $600 deposit.
352/742-0801. 11/31g__
OCOEE LAKEFRONT
HOME. Country setting, 3/2,
central h &a/c, screened front
& back porches, flagstone fire-
place, carport, no pets, no
smokers. $1800/month &
$1800 security. Available
now. 407/295-9522. 11/lOtm

3/2, HOUSE FOR rent/lease.
$1300 p/mo. 2 car gar. Lawn
maint. included. Great neigh-
borhood. Close to bike trail.
John 407/493-0057. 11/3et

625
Rooms/Efficiency

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

ROOM FOR RENT. Fur-
nished, walking distance to
stores. All utilities included.
$113 p/wk. 407/877-8992.


11/3rf

630
Roommates

1 BDRM. FURNISHED
w/kitchen & laundry privi-
leges. $100 deposit, $100
p/wk. 407/877-8591 Iv. msg.
11/201s

640
Warehouse

BOAT & RV Storage. $50 a
month. 321/948-0211.
11/3mpb
650
Commercial

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
space. 1300 sq. ft. Brand new,
great location. Good Homes
& Old Winter Garden Rd.
407/851-1261. /3dpa__
31 S. Main St. 2nd floor of-
fice spaces avail. Starting @
$350 a month. 407/656-6420.
tfnc

670
Vacation

"MOUNTAIN GETAWAY"
Murphy, North Carolina. 2
bed, 2 bath w/loft log cabin
available for weekly or month-
ly. Come and enjoy our fall fo-
liage. Call Sheri 407/468-
2025. 11/3wrg

VACATION COTTAGE
FOR rent. Come away for a
time of relaxation and rejuve-


Sue I. Prosser, Lie
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

AT HWY 50 & OLD WINTER GARDEN ROAD'
WWW. HIGH LINEINC.COM







SERVICE SALES

SPECIALIZING IN:
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-' CERTIFIED TECHNICIANS
ORIGINAL PARTS


787C'7-38411
;f ,, ,


Ph: 407-877-0709

Fax: 407-877-3486


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

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





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

BVI Specialties/
407-427-4744 1205


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

Victor Cisneros 112405
Senior Loan Officer
Office: (516) 470-9444 Fax: (516) 520-4182
Cell: (407) 489-1872 Email: salesinfo@ambcmtg.com
Se Habla Espanol
LICENSED MORTGAGE BANKER NY, NJ. CTF. A, PA. OH. MI BANKING DEPARTMENTS
LICENSED BY THE DEPARTMENT OF CORPORATIONS OF CALIFORNIA UNDER CRMLA


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

SQuality service at
Massey's
Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey 249 Capital Court
TFN owner Ocoee, FL 34761


LOCKS IT
KM LOCKS


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



TS SCREENS












CRAWFORD TIRE

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

MORE THAN JUST

TIRE VALUES
Bridgetone* Michelin *Cordovan Lee Tires

ALINM
-BRAKE SOK
OI UE EVC
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TCK Construction Services Inc.
Home Improvemeri & Handyman Service
"We repair what yourhusband fixed"
Specializing in Drywall Repair
Carpentry, Tile Pressure Washing,
and Paining. No Job tlo Small

Toby Perez 321-689-0093
Lie & Insured. FREE Estimates 11906


KEYS MADE LOCKS REPAIRED
EMERGENCY OPENINGS


MARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Residential Commercial TF
CERTIFIED LOCKSMITH

Mobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240
130 CHARLOTTE ST WINTER GARDEN, FL 34787













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,

SFlat and Metal Roofs

Call us today for your FREE estimate


407-877-1634

State Licensed and Insured TFN
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puppy dreams pet hotel
yo r pts hoe w fro home
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forMLS of rurr h (461 p rs
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Log &. short term
. 1~ boarding I
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(coqpeteth

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ROOFING
BOB SWINDLE,
ic. #RC0033054
onded & Insured

Z Residential
or Commercial
TFN
FREE ESTIMATES

407-656-8920

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


S Interior & Exterior
Drywall Texturing & Power Washing
Free Esiimates Licensed & Insured
Tom 407-491-0232


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AVERY'S FREE
Home Improvement Estimates
Specializing in Remodeling
Pressure Washing & Painting Residential
& Commercial Tile & Carpentry Dqor &
Window Installation
SDrywall Texturing James Cardwell
407-656-8579
Till S B T qCell 407-929-7263

ASK FOR OMAR
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Home Improvement

AVAILABLE SERVICES
PAINT.TILE 111305
MOLDING DECKS DRYWALL
PRESSURE WASHING BATHROOM REPAIR
LAMINATED WOOD FLOOR
Owned Operated by: a Ilocalfirefghtr
Need help around te house? Call r.
407.489.0116 352.242.9265


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Pennzoil. TFN


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Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times 3C


nation at our CREEKSIDE
COTTAGE in the Land of
Waterfalls, Transylvania
County, NC. Fish in our
stocked private pond; wade in
the bold creek that winds
through our 5.5 acre property.
Three bedrooms, two baths,
gas fireplace. Rent by the day,
week,or monthly. $125 p/night
(3 night min.), $750 p/week or
$2200 per month. Call
407/656-2906 for more infor-
mation. Pictures see:
http://vrbo.com/72932.
11/24sb






700
Homes for Sale
HOME FOR SALE. Oakland.
3/2/2, 1962 total sq. ft. Split
bdrm. plan. French doors open
to pool, screened porch/pool,
heated pool/spa, 12x16 work-
shop/shed, separate well for
irrigation, large lot/privacy
fence in backyard. REDUCED
$349,000. Please call 407/656-
8432. Pre-qualified buyers
only, please. 11/3jd
HOUSE FOR SALE. 640 S.
Boyd St. in Winter Garden.
Two bedrooms and one bath,
front and back porch, fur-
nished. 1,030 sq. ft. on a
50'x135' comer city lot.
$149,095. Call 407/656-2906,
321/276-0746 or 407/656-
0468. 11/3sb
OCOEE. 2/2.5. bonus room.
560 sq. ft., detached shop
w/loft, double carport, new
kitchen. hw floors, fireplace.
*comer loi 22'5.0X 140 I716-
8961. 11/3dim
750
Homes Out of Area
ASHEVILLE NC AREA.
Mountain aceage. Spectacular
gated riverfront mountain


community bordering Pisgah
Nat'l. Forest 1-8 acre building
sites from the $50's. Commu-
nity lodge/recreation center &
river walk. Call 866/292-5762.
fcan3
BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAR-
OLINA. Escape the heat in the
cool beautiful peaceful moun-
tains of western NC moun-
tains. Homes, cabins, acreage
& investments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC Real
Estate, Murphy. www.chero-
keemountainrealty.com. Call
for free brochure 800/841-
5868. fcan3
COASTAL GEORGIA GAT-
ED community. Deep water
access, ancient oak trees, golf,
tennis, proposed pool & fit-
ness. 1 acre homesites from
the mid 70's. 877/266-7376.
www.cooperspoint.com. fcan3
NEW LOG CABIN-NC mtns.
New shell on secluded mtn.
site. $89,900. Hardwood for-
est. Great fall colors. Paved
road, near parks & lakes.
Acreage & financing avail.
828/247-0081. fcan3
NEW MEXICO-20 acres
$24,990. Scenic region, views,
canyons, trees, rolling hills,
wildlife. Enjoy hunting, hik-
ing, horses, great climate.
Power, great access. 100% fi-
nancing. Call 914/232-5100.
fcan3
NORTH CAROLINA GAT-
ED lakefront community. 1.5
acres plus, 90 miles of shore-
line. Never before offered with
20% pre-development dis-
counts, 90% financing. Call
800/709-5253. fcan3
NC MOUNTAINS. 2.87 acres
on mountain top, view, trees,
waterfall & large public lake
nearby, paved private access,
$19,500 owner 866/789-8535.
www.NC77.com. fcan3
PANAMA CITY BEACH,
FL. Hibiscus-overlooking St.
Andrews Bay. Brand new 2


two-bdrm. condos $425,000
or both for $770,000. Make
offer. Immediate $100,000 eq-
uity. www.beachclubinvest-
ments.com. 877/Bci-5020.
fcan3
PRE-CONSTRUCTION
CONDOS and land opportu-
nities. Immediate six figure
equity units available. (Fl. Ga.
Ms. Tx, Ne.) www.beachclu-
binvestments.com 877/Bci-
5020. Financing options
www.allpointe.com. Free no
obligation financial analysis.
fcan3
TENNESSEE/KENTUCKY
lakefront land. New commu-
nity on the TN/KY border. Just
1 1/2 hours to Nashville. Spec-
tacular views of Lake Barkley.
1-6 acres from the $40's. No
time requirement to build. Call
866/339-4966. fcan3
TENNESSEE MOUNTAIN
ACREAGE. New lakeside
community close to Chat-
tanooga & Knoxville. Com-
munity lake access, boat ramp
and amenities. Limited number
private boat slips. 1/2 + acres
from $30K. Call 866/292-
5769. fcan3
TENNESSEE WATER-
FRONT SALE! 2.4 acre wa-
terfront $9900. Dockable
building lots from $14,900.
Cabin package $54,900. Call
now. 866/770-5263, ext. 8.
fcan3
WESTERN NORTH CAR-
OLINA mountains. Cool air,
views, streams, homes,cabins,
acreage. Free brochure of
mountain property. 800/642-
5333. Realty of Murphy, 317
Peachtree St., Murphy, NC
28906. www.realtyofmur-
phy.com. fcan3
WHITEWATER LIVING IN
the Tennessee Smokies. Gat-
ed waterfront community river-
front and mountain views
avail. Prices starting.low as
$46,900. Final phase limited
lots call now! No closing costs.


Buy direct from developer.
Save thousands. 800/559-
3095, ext. 327. www.river-
crest.com *Some restrictions
apply. fcan3
760
Mobile Homes
SINGLE & DOUBLEWIDE.
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 today! 866/822-7527 or
visit www.SellTodayl23.com.
tfndl









NOTICE OF
LIQUIDATION OF
INVESTMENT TRUST
COMPANY OF
FLORIDA, INC.
PURSUANT TO
FLORIDA STATUTE
658.95
Pursuant to Florida Statute
658.95, the shareholders of IN-
VESTMENT TRUST COM-
PANY OF FLORIDA, INC., a
Florida corporation (the "Cor-
poration"), have adopted reso-
lutions to voluntarily liquidate
and dissolve the Corporation.
The Corporation will proceed
to collect its assets, convey and
dispose of such of its property
as is not to be distributed in kind
to its shareholders, pay, satisfy
or discharge its liabilities and
obligations or make adequate
provisions for payment and dis-


charge thereof, and do all oth-
er acts required to liquidate its
business and affairs.
All creditors of the Corporation
should present their claims to
the Corporation at the following
address:
Investment Trust Company of
Florida, Inc.
2731 S. Maguire Road
Ocoee, FL. 34761-4797
Dated this 18 day of October,
2005.
INVESTMENT TRUST COM-
PANY OF FLORIDA, INC.
By: /s/Peter L. Chamberlain
Peter L. Chamberlain, President
10/27, 11/3/05


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-002046-
0
Division: 01
IN RE: ESTATE OF
VIRGINIA B. TURK,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of VIRGINIA B. TURK, de-
ceased, whose date of death was
June 9, 2005, is pending in the
Circuit Court for ORANGE
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
425 N. Orange Avenue, Room
340, Orlando, FL. 32801. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this
Notice is required to be served


must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITH-
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is October 27, 2005.
Personal Representative:
/s/Robert V. Turk
Robert V. Turk
1321 Dunsany Avenue
Orlando, Florida 32806
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
Is/ Gregory W. Meier
Gregory W. Meier
Attorney for Robert V. Turk
Florida Bar No.: 65511
Shuffield, Lowman & Wilson,
P.A.
Gateway Center
1000 Legion Place, Suite 1700
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/581-
9800
10/27, 11/3/05


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA


*
Ui .






S"Copyrighted Material

J Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Pro

I** U-


viders"

*


l I


PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-002596-
0
Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SANDRA C. GOSSETT
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of SANDRA C. GOSSETT,
deceased, whose date of death
was March 16, 2005, is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for Or-
ange County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which
is Clerk of the Circuit Court


Probate Division, 425 N. Or-
ange Avenue, Room 340, Or-
lando, FL. 32801. The names
and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate, including unmatured,
contingent, or unliquidated
claims, and who have been
served a copy of this notice,
must file their claims with Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-


dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITH-
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WIL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH -IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of


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Cell 407-716-3010

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410 N. Dillard St. Ste. 103
Winter Garden. FL 34787
407-877-FIND (3463)


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4C The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005


this notice is October 27, 2005.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Donald L. Gossett
DONALD L. GOSSEIT
7818 Pointview Circle
Orlando, FL. 32819
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
/s/ Stephen D. Dunegan
STEPHEN D. DUNEGAN
Florida Bar No.: 326933
DEAN, MEAD, EGERTON,
BLOODWORTH,
CAPOUANO & BOZARTH,
P.A.
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-2346
Telephone: 407/841-1200
Fax: 407/423-1831
10/27, 11/3/05


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 05-13875
DIV.: 29

NOTICE OF ACTION
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
In re: The Marriage of:
Virgil D. Hataway
Petitioner,
and
Donna M. Emminger Hataway
Respondent.

To: Donna M. Emminger Hat-
away
106 East Church Street
Orlando, FL. 32801
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
FIED that an action for disso-
lution of marriage has been filed
against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on
Virgil Hataway, Petitioner,
whose address is 147 Lyle St.,
Ocoee, FL. 34761, on or before
November 24, 2005, and file
the original with the Clerk of
this Court before service on Pe-
titioner or immediately there-
after. If you failed to do so, a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
, the Petition.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain au-
tomatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Failure
to comply can result in sanc-
tions, including dismissal or
striking of pleadings.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
this court on October 10, 2005.
LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
By: Karen M..Smith
Circuit Court Seal
Deputy Clerk
11/3, 11/10, 11/17, 11/24/05



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SALE

Sly's Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of Foreclosure of Lien
and intent to sell vehicles pur-
suant to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes that on
11/15/05 10:00 a.m. at 119 5th
St., Winter Garden, Fl. 34787-
3613. Sly's Towing & Recovery
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.

94 SAAB, 4DR.
YS3DM58V6R2019410
89 LINC, 4DR.
1LNBM81F6KY623055
95 FORD, VAN
1FMDA31X8SZC18449
98 MITS, 2DR.
4A3AK34Y9WE126219
94 HONDA, 4DR.
1HGCD553XRA135142
95 HONDA, 2DR.
1HGCD7236SA039420
01 FORD, 4DR.
1FAFP52U21A200432
94 FORD, 5DR.
1FARP14J9RW320199



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-002527-
O
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF

LEON S. BISCOE, SR.,


a/k/a/ LEO S. BISCOE, SR.
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the estate
of LEON S. BISCOE, SR.,
a/k/a/ LEO S. BISCOE, SR.,
deceased, whose date of death
was July 25, 2005, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
Clerk of the Circuit Court Pro-
bate Division, 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Room 340, Orlando,
FL. 32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate, including unmatured,
contingent, br unliquidated
claims, and who have been
served a copy of this notice,
must file their claims with Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITH-
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WIL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is November 3,
2005.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Carole Lee Biscoe
Carole Lee Biscoe
11128 Maxton Way
Pinellas Park, Florida 33782
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
/s/ Barbara M. Cowherd
Barbara M. Cowherd
Attorney for Carole Biscoe
Florida Bar No.: 0469203
Bailey & Myers, P.A.
100 E. Sybelia Avenue, Suite
120
Maitland, Florida 32751
Telephone: 407/628-2929
11/3,11/10/05



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
SHEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Pursuant to the Florida Statutes,
notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden City
Commission will hold a public
hearing on November 22, 2005
@ 6:30 p.m. or as soon after as
possible at Tanner Hall, locat-
ed at 29 West Garden Avenue
in Winter Garden, Florida to
consider the adoption of the fol-
lowing ordinance:

ORDINANCE 05-40

AN ORDINANCE OF THE
CITY OF WINTER GARDEN,
FLORIDA, AMENDING
CHAPTER 102 OF THE
CODE OF ORDINANCES,
CITY OF WINTER GARDEN,
FLORIDA, RELATING TO
SIGNS BY ADDING SEC-
TION 102.5, SUBSTITUTION
OF NONCOMMERCIAL
SPEECH FOR COMMER-
CIAL SPEECH AND BY
ADDING SECTION 102.6,
SEVERABILITY; PROVID-
ING FOR CODIFICATION,
SEVERABILITY AND AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.

Any and all objections will be
heard at this time. If no valid
objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a per-
son decides to appeal any deci-
sion made with respect to any
matter considered at such hear-


ing, then they will need to ensure
a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made which in-
cludes the testimony and evi-
dence upon which the appeal is
to be based. If you have any
questions, please call Kelly
Randall, Senior Planner at
407/656-4111, ext. 2275.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA
Pursuant to the Florida Statutes,
notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden City
Commission will hold a public
hearing on November 10, 2005
@ 6:30 p.m. or as soon after as
possible at Tanner Hall, locat-
ed at 29 West Garden Avenue
in Winter Garden, Florida to
consider the adoption of the fol-
lowing ordinance:

ORDINANCE 05-46

AN ORDINANCE OF THE
CITY OF WINTER GARDEN,
FLORIDA, AMENDING
CHAPTER 94 ENTITLED
NATURAL RESOURCE
PROTECTION BY INCLUD-
ING SECTION 94-132.5 EN-
TITLED "WETLAND
BUFFER REQUIREMENTS",
PROVIDING FOR CODIFI-
CATION, SEVERABILITY
AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

Any and all objections will be
heard at this time. If no valid
objections are presented to the
contrary, consideration will be
given for granting this request.
You are advised that if a per-
son decides to appeal any deci-
sion made with respect to any
matter considered at such hear-
ing, then they will need to ensure
a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made which in-
cludes the testimony and evi-
dence upon which the appeal is
to be based. If you have any
questions, please call Kelly
Randall, Senior Planner at
407/656-4111, ext. 2275.



PUBLIC NOTICE

Classic Storage, 816 Mary's
Park Place, Winter Garden, Fl.
delinquent accounts:
1. Loud & Proud Cycles. Units
24, 25, 26. Motorcycle equip-
ment. $2876 in arrears.
2. Orlando Marino. Units 15 &
16. Automotive equip. $1391
in arrears.
Nov. 18th sale of contents to
satisfy debts at 2pm.
Classic Storage 1I, 211 6th St.
1. Unit 26, John Durgan. Un-
known contents. $191.70 in ar-
rears.
2. Units 11 & 30. Allen Angry.
Auto equip. $1065 in arrears.
Nov. 18th sale of contents to
satisfy debts @ 4pm.
11/3,11/10/05


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

ON 11/14/05 @ 8:30 AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON 24 HOUR
WRECKER SERVICE, 11409
W. COLONIAL DR., OCOEE,
FLORIDA. THE FOLLOW-
ING VEHICLES WILL BE
SOLD FOR CASH. SOME OF
THE VEHICLES POSTED
MAY HAVE ALREADY
BEEN RELEASED AND NOT
ELIGIBLE FOR SALVAGE
SALE.
02 MERC., 4DR.
4M2ZU86E92UJ32922
RALPH JOHNSON'S
WRECKER SERVICE RE-
SERVES THE RIGHT TO
ACCEPT OR REJECT ANY
AND ALL BIDS. RALPH
JOHNSON'S WRECKER
SERVICE RESERVES THE
RIGHT TO BID. BIDDING
BEGINS AT THE AMOUNT
OWED. ALL VEHICLES
SOLD AS IS. NO WARRAN-
TY IS AND NO GUARAN-
TEE OF TITLES. CALL
407/656-5617.



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT
FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-002257-
O
IN RE: ESTATE OF:


KARL WEGNER,
Deceased

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of KARL WEGNER, deceased,
whose date of death was March
18, 2004 and whose Social Se-
curity Number is 379-03-0767
is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 425 N. Orange
Ave., Orlando, FL. 32801. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this
notice is requried to be served
must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITH-
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OF MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is November 3,
2005.
Personal Representative
/s/ Hazel M. Wegner
Hazel M. Wegner
3314 N. Citrus Circle
Zellwood, FL. 32798
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
/s/ J. Patrick Fitzgerald
J. Patrick Fitzgerald
Florida Bar No.: 248681
110 Merrick Way, Suite 3B
Coral Gables, FL. 33134
Telephone: 305/443-9162
11/3,11/10/05




NOTICE OF SALE
The following vehicles will be
sold at Public Auction for cash
to satisfy lien pursuant to F.S.
713.78 on 11/11/05 at 0800.

92 CHEV,
1G1FP23TONL100833
91 ACUR,
JH4KA7664MC031488
95 NISS,
1N4BU31D1SC105167
HUGHES TOWING & RE-
COVERY
103 S. ORANGE BLOSSOM
TRAIL
ORLANDO, FL. 32805
407/425-9999



Notice of Sale
Pursuant to Fl. St. 713.585,
Auto Lien & Recovery Experts,
Inc. w/Power of Attorney, will
sell the following vehicles to
the highest bidder to satisfy lien.
All auctions held with reserve,
as is where is, Cash or Certified
funds. Inspect 1 week prior at
lienor facility. Interested par-
ties call 954/893-0052. Sale
date 11/17/05 @ 10:00 am.
Auction will occur where each
vehicle is located under 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 recov-
er vehicle without instituting
judicial proceedings by posting
bond as per FL. Stat. 559.917;
25% buyer premium addition-
al. Net proceeds in excess of
lien amount will be deposited
with the Clerk of Court.
#ORGB982 lien amt $1180.00
1993 HONDA 2D vin #
2HGEJ2142PH522345 reg:
PAUL MORRISON of 54


WASHINGTON RD.,
SPRINGFIELD cus:
REYNOLD FLORES, JR. of
3250 JAMAICA RUN LN.
1602, KISSIMMEE l.h.
NONE lienor: RUIZ AUTO
REPAIR, 2596 MICHIGAN
AVE., STE. A, KISSIMMEE,
phone, NONE GIVEN
#ORGC067 lien amt $3530.00
1990 INFINITY, 2D vin #
JNKHF14C9LT003363 reg
ELIZABETH JIMENEZ of
14011 ENTRADA DR., OR-
LANDO cus: ELIZABETH
JIMENEZ of UNKNOWN l.h.
NONE lienor: AUTO QUEST
OF CENTRAL FLOR., 5495
S. O. B. T., ORLANDO phone:
407/855-9202.
#ORGC079 lien amt $2711.53
1981 HONDA, MC vin #
JH2SC0605BC301945 reg
JEFFREY ALAN TAYLOR of
974 CHERRY VALLEY
WAY, ORLANDO cus: JEFF
TAYLOR of 974 CHERRY
VALLEY WAY, ORLANDO
1.h. NONE lienor: JUDE'S CY-
CLE SERVICE, 3038 N.
JOHN YOUNG PKWY., STE.
2, ORLANDO phone: 407/532-
4959.
#ORGC100 lien amt $2360.00
1986 GMC, VAN vin #
1GDHP32M5G3501146 reg
JOSE LUIS ZERLIN of 3204
LANDTREE PL., # 7, OR-
LANDO cus: JOSE L. ZER-
LIM of UNKNOWN l.h. CE-
FISA AUTO SALES of 3012
MICHIGAN AVE., KISSIM-
MEE lienor: AUTO ELEC-
TRIC & LIMOUSINE, 713
NARCOOSSEE RD., OR-
LANDO phone: 407/277-7646.
#ORGC114 lien amt $2396.14
1991 BMW, 4D vin #
WBAHD6316MBJ57747 reg
ANN MARIE WRIGHTof
17660 SW 32 ST., MIRAMAR
cus: JOHN DOE of UN-
KNOWN l.h. NONE lienor:
LANCASTER AUTO CARE,
INC., 500 W. LANCASTER
RD., ORLANDO phone:
407/855-5254.
#ORGC115 lien amt $2294.10
1994 CHEVY, 3D vin
#1GBDM19Z5RB100937 reg
CINNIMON SAUNSERAY
FIGHT of 238 S. LK.
CORTEZ DR., APOPKA cus:
JOHN DOE of UNKNOWN
l.h. RELIABLE AUTO SALES
of 857 E. IRLO BRONSON
MEMORIAL H., ST. CLOUD
lienor: LANCASTER AUTO
CARE, INC., 500 W. LAN-
CASTER RD., ORLANDO
phone: 407/855-5254.
#ORGC124 lien amt $2953.65
1994 SATURN, 2D vin
#1G8ZE1599RZ103054 reg
RENEE CHARLENE SNEAD
of 3427 SADDLE BLVD., OR-
LANDO cus: ORVIN SNEAD
of 3427 SADDLE BLVD., OR-
LANDO l.h. HARV MO-
TORS of 6500 E. COLONIAL
DR., ORLANDO lienor: VI-
MAR AUTO REPAIR, 2822
FORSYTH RD. BLDG. 2830
#4, WINTER PARK phone:
407/678-1929.
#ORGC127 lien amt. $6571.33
1999 FREIGHTLINER, TL.
vin# 1FUYSSEB2XL985759
reg: RES PARTNERS LP of
1111 NE 25TH. AVE, #201,
ST. CLOUD cus: TOMMY
FABIAN/FABIAN'S TRUCK
of 5259 JONES RD., ST.
CLOUD 1.h. SUMMIT BANK
NA of 1111 NE 25TH AVE.,
#201, OCALA lienor: RIVER
BUSINESS CORP., 702
THORPE RD., LOT 2, OR-
LANDO, phone: 407/812-
5744.
#ORGC129 lien amt. $2963.63
1975 HONDA, MC vin#
GL12035774 reg: LARRY S.
SHIELDS of 808 W. HAR-
BOUR CT., OCOEE cus:
LARRY SHIELDS of 808
WEST HARBON COURT,
OCALA l.h. NONE lienor:
JUDE'S CYCLE SERVICES,
3038 N. JOHNYOUNG
PKWY., STE. 2, ORLANDO.
phone: 407/532-4959.
AUTO LIEN & RECOVERY
EXPERTS, INC.
P.O. BOX 813578
HOLLYWOOD, FL. 33081-
0000
954/893-0052



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-002017-
0
Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SANDRA ANN JOHNS a/k/a
SANDRA ANN DONOVAN,
Deceased.

.NOTICE TO
CREDITORS


The administration of the estate
of SANDRA ANN JOHNS
a/k/a SANDRA ANN DONO-
VAN, deceased, whose date of
death was February 9, 2005;
File Number 48-2005-CP-
002017-0, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Orange Coun-
ty, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 425 N.
Orange Avenue, Orlando, FL.
32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the Personal Repre-
sentatives and the Personal Rep-
resentative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent's
estate, including unmatured,
contingent, or unliquidated
claims, on whom a copy of this
Notice is served must file their
claims with this Court WITH-
IN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.


.







*


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All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
Decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent, or unliq-
uidated claims, must file their
claims with this Court WITH-
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this Notice is November 3,
2005.
/s/ Thomas E. Stefandl
Thomas E. Stefandl


* -




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Personal Representative
615 East 14th Street, Apt. 4G
New York, NY. 10009
/s/ Norma Stanley
Norma Stanley
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
Florida Bar No.: 0778450
Lowndes, Drosdick, Doster,
Kantor & Reed, P.A.
215 North Eola Drive
Post Office Box 2809
Orlando, Florida 32802
Telephone: 407/843-4600
11/3, 11/10/05

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

NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc., will
sell at Public Sale at Auction
the following vehicles to satis-
fy lien pursuant to Chapter
713.78 of the Florida Statutes
on November 17, 2005 at 10
A.M.


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*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED*

1G8ZH1273TZ2117081, 1996
SATURN
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, OR-
LANDO, FL. 32824 Orange
Any person (s) claiming any in-
terest (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


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Windermere Sprinkler


Off. 407-877-8806

Fax 407-877-8809
P.O. Box 171 Windermere,

TRZ





The Waggoners Trucking-Established 1951
Now Recruiting drivers for our SE Auto Transport Division.
Drivers must have a valid Class A CDL,
1 year and 100K verifiable OTR miles.
Stable work history and clean MVR is a must.
Great Pay, Great Benefits,_Matching 401K.
Contact Susan or John at (866) 413-3074 EOE


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November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times Thursday 5C


REALTY EXECUTIVES RE"T
PROFESSIONAL TEAM, INC. DCUS

The difference between an "agent" and an "Executive."


801 S. Dillard St, Suite 200 Winter Garden 407-905-4455 Fax 407-905-4450


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community of Deerfield Place.
This fantastic 4/2 cathedral ceil-
ings, a large eat-in kitchen, and
wonderful upgrades. Call Steve
S407-928-7553


. ,!

$369,000
SLakeview, Clermont
Ranch style home situated on over an
acre lot, overlooking Lake Patterson.
This custom-built 3 bedroom 2 bath
with a 2 car side entry garage is locat-
ed in a quiet, secluded neighborhood,
yet is close to shopping, dining, golf-
ing and everything Clermont has to of-
fer Offered at $369,000. Thi, gicat
find uon't last long' Call Sitac 321-
377-3837 or Melissa 407-718-1355
i1_


$245,000
New Listing
in Winter Garden
Vacant and ready for you to move in!
Come see this great home with a fenced
back yard and your very own orange
trees. Community pool and play-
ground. House needs no work and has
a built onn storage room in back. Of-
feied at S245it.000 Call Stacy 321-377-
3037


IP =



Em
TIEWest





TIMES H
--e


NEW DEADLINE FOR

REAL ESTATE ADS







For more info call

407-656-2121


a/


Beulah Baptist

Church
671 Beulah Road

Saturday, November 5th
10:00 to 2:00


FREE!
Midway Games Rock Wall DJ
Moon Walk Dunk Tank Prizes


Face Painting Ba
Cotton Candy Sr


Spend the day at

Beulah Midway


Silent Auction
Picnic Lunch


Photo Ops
Craft Sale


lloons Go Karts


noCones


Popcorn


Highway 50

%awas
S IOHS W rt
SWarrior Rd.
0Roper a |

| Beulah Baptist Church

StoneybrookWest


I.



Ing~


ASSEMBLY OF GOD
NEW LIFE WORSHIP CEN
2342 Hempel Ave, Gotha
(407)578-5882
Rev.Basil Savoie, Pastor
www.newlifeworshipcente
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOI
890 S. Vineland Rd.
Winter Garden, FL 407-65
Pastor Grady Rusell


TER -


,r.org
D
6-3949


BAPTIST

BEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
671 Beulah Road, Winter Garden
(407) 656-3342
Pastor G. Steve Rice.
www.beulahfl.com

CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
631 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden,
FL.
Alan Benson, Pastor/President
(407) 656-3001
Awana/Patch (Summer program)
Calvary Christian School
K-3-12th

FIRST BAPTIST OF MONTVERDE
17409 87th St.
Montverde, FL 34756
(407) 469-4569
Pastor Jonathan G.Winningham
fbcmontverde@peoplepc.com
Sunday Worship 9:00 am:
Montverde Academy Service
Celebration and
Praise Services:
9:45 am and 11:00 am
Small Groups and
Sunday School:
9:45 am and 11:00 am
Wednesday 6:30 pm:
Prayer and Education
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF
CENTRAL FLORIDA
Two service locations:
* 800 N. Pine Hills Rd.
A407-293-4571
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
(ai Good Homes) Sunday
Worship 9:30am or 11am
Also Deaf, Spanish, Haitian,
Filipino, and Vietnamese
communities.
For details, 407-293-4571 or
www.fbccf.net
OAK LEVEL BAPTIST CHURCH
10564 2nd. Avenue, Ocoee
(407) 656-1523
:Dr. Walter M. Fowler, Pastor


STARKE LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
611 West. Ave., Ocoee
Pastor Jeff Pritchard
(407) 656-2351 Email:
slbchurch@yahoo.com
VICTORY BAPTIST CHURCH
And Christian Academy
1601 A.D. Mims Rd. Ocoee FL.
Rev. Bradley T. Phillips,
Pastor/Administrator
(407) 656-3097
WEST ORANGE BAPTIST
Tubb St., Oakland, FL.,
"Where Jesus Reigns Supreme"
(407) 656-9749
www.westorangebaptist.org
WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST
CHURCH
& CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
429 & Plant St.
Winter Garden, FL.
407-905-9508


CATHOLIC

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


CHRISTIAN

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


CHRISTIAN &
MISSIONARY ALLIANCE

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


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


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


CHURCH OF GOD

GARDEN CATHEDRAL CHURCH
OF GOD
1001 W. Plant St. Winter Garden
407-656-1855.
Sunday School 9:30
Worship 10:30, 6pm.
Wed. Svc. 7:30pm, Youth,
Men's & Women's Ministries.
www.GardenCathedralCOG.org
OCOEE CHURCH OF GOD
1105 N. Lakewood
Pastor Steve Davis
(407) 656-8011


COMMUNITY


OASIS COMMUNITY CHURCH
Meeting at:
West Orange Charter School,
Oakland Ave, Oakland, FL.
11:00 am Worship Service.
Website:
WWW.OASIS-CC.ORG
407-905-4931
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 @ Whisper Oaks Elem.
on Stoneybrook West Pkwy.
Come as you are. Dress is casual.
-For info. and directions:
www.westpointchurch.org or call
321-287-6271


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.
www.ascension-orlando.org


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


If you confess with your mouth, "Jesus is Lord, "and
believe in your heart that God raised Him from the
dead, you will be saved. Romans 10:9
When Paul wrote these words it was to a Roman au-
dience that recognized the danger in public confession
of Jesus as Lord. Trumping the emperor often meant
your life. In some areas of the world today that confes-
sion has the same dire consequences. If you ask the
question, "What drives a person to risk such things?"
you'll find the answer where belief and confession in-
tersect: in relationship to Christ.
I always think of confession as something I am own-
ing up to; like I'm finally admitting to something...be-
ing truly honest. Ears usually perk up when you hear
someone begin by, "I confess". We listen because we
really want to know who ate the last cookie, or told a
half truth...it's like we are finally getting to the bottom
of something important. Confession is that rare mo-
ment of transparency, when we let our guard down and


INTERDENOMINATIONAL

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


JEWISH

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


LUTHERAN


PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
220 Windermere Rd,
Winter Garden
8:30am & 10:45am
407-877-3937
Pastor Rev. Johan Bergh
www.PeopleOfFaith.ORG

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


METHODIST


FIRST UNITED METHODIST
125 North Lakeview Avenue
407-656-1135
Rev. Russell Belcher
8:00 Brief Traditional, 9:00
Contemporary, 10:00

Newell St. 5
PFirst United e
Office Methodist Church _
Plant St.

Colonial Dr IN


become vulnerable. We are letting our heart be known.
Being open and real doesn't translate very well in a
culture where keeping up appearances is celebrated.
Maybe that's why proclaiming Jesus as Lord has never
seemed to be a problem in our country...a majority of
Americans say they "believe" all the time. But saying
something and confessing something are entirely dif-
ferent matters. Unfortunately, these days what we say
doesn't hold much weight in the eyes of the
world...what we confess and believe should.
When our act of confession reflects our sincere be-
lief in Jesus as Lord we will recognize the faith of
those that feared little for their life. We will be saved
from the futility of making oneself emperor, and free
to live in the same power that raised Christ from the
dead...which I must confess is a wonderful thing to
believe!
From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden
ADV.


Sunday School, 11:00 Tradition-
al, 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.oaklandpres.org


Near exit 272 off the FL Turnpike
Worship at 8:45 am and 11 am
Sunday School for all ages at
9:45am.
Nursery provided during worship
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor
Call about our preschool &
summer camps
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF
THE LAKES, USA
Conroy-Windermere Rd. @
Lincoln Ave.
Sunday School 9:00AM, Worship
10:30 407-291-2886
Worship on Wed. 7:00 7:30 PM
"Come hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
www.pcol.org


PENTECOSTAL


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


UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST

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


I Now OnLine


Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere

SHwy50

FL Turnpike

Marshall
Farms Rd.



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

W. Hwy 50
at Dillard


PMc2onald's



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



2onmunit Windemere Elem.
Chucr
a LakeButlerBlvd. ParkRd.
S Windermere






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

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


I


i


I I
i


11


I Lagb


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i








6C The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005


Stop Paying Commission Fees


_h A


I To Sell Your Home Today

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

S RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE SERVICES
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NO FEE REALTY IS A FULL SERVICE REAL ESTATE FIRM WITH LOCATIONS IN
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WE WORK CLOSELY WITH INVESTORS -- FIRST TIME BUYERS... NO PROBLEM!


DOV CTOR' CLERMONT


(352)-


.- .-61 I


Huyinr a nomnie?
New OR Resale 50%
Conrmirsion Rebate*,-'




*B&sd on 3% coum"son


Home ,iIK ij Realty.com
407.496.4900
dji1liri') ,-'j 4.0% CommIslion or Less
Nwb Wclei, Real Etnar 8 Mo'g rr l l







SUNSET RIDGE
IN DAVENPORT
4 bed/3 bath, 2371sf, BEAUTIFUL
HOME- READY FOR OCCUPANCY-
CHERRY CABINETS, SECURITY,
SPRINKLERS, OVERSIZED LOT
Backs to dry pond, GATED COMMU-
NITY, NO REAR NEIGHBORS, ALL
APPLIANCES INCLUDED, TERMITE
BOND, Perfect for PICKY BUYER!
LIQUID CERAMIC Exterior PAINT
with 50 yr. warranty. For more infor-
mation call Trudie Hammond, Realty
Executives Orlando South, 407-468-
0074. MLS #04619224
Trudie Hammond, CRS, GRI
Realty Executives Orlando South
7551 W. Sand Lake Rd.
Orlando, FL 32819
Cellular: 407-468-0074
Email: trudie@cfl.rr.com
Website: www.trudiehammond.com
"There's No Home Like Your Own"


CATCH A FALLING
PRICE TAG!
Was: $579,500.00
Then: $529,500.00
Then- Q49 500f 00


i, f

"
`*
C_
''



-l.i


WINTER GARDEN NORTH SIDE
First time offered! 3 bedrooms 2baths, 1,605 sq. ft. Heated, corer lot,
extra land included. $249,500. Hurry!
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors 407-656-2223


NOW


$424,500.00


for this 3,600 sq. ft.
Office/Home. Call today!
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors
407-656-2223


NEW DEADLINE FOR
REAL ESTATE ADS





For more info call

407-656-2121


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


For more
information on these
properties, please call:


yr0eV'o


keau."


Bill Sereno
BROKER

(407) 654-8222


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!


Bonnie Griffen, Realtor
407-340-2614


__________E_________ ____i______ ________-..essa --- l E:[.___i~ aa1wa^^KIRs-= M
CRESCENTBAY. A traditional 4 bedroom, 3 1/2 GREATER GROVES. Well maintained SUBURBAN SHORES. Clean 3 bedroom,
bath, 3 story lakefront home on the Clermont bedroom, 2 bath split plan home with a 2 1/2 bath pool home. 1/2 acre lot with lake
Chain ofLakes. Some of the features include hard- screened porch and a beautiful landscaping. access to John's&Lake. New roof, new screen
wood floors & Corian countertops in the kitchen, Formal living & dining rooms. Large mas- in pool area, laminate wood floors, ceram-
2 fireplaces, a sun deck that overlooks the heat- ter suite with a garden tub & separate show- ic tile & carpet. 1754 heated sq. ft. of living
ed pool. lI.ke id bt.:.l do. I., over 4609 sq. ft. of er. All appliances included. Priced to sell at space. Large brick fireplace in the family
living space. $989,000. MLS# 04616479 $265,900. MLS# 04633478 room.
".i- Lott Team, Inc. Sharon Lott & Mark Lott 7009 Dr. Phillips Blvd. 130 Orlando, FL 32819
l.., 407-247-3224 or 407-948-5857 www.sharonlott.com or www.marklott.com


REAL"







LEASE/PI'RCHSF,- 3'2 in
Kissimmee. Cute home in excellent
condition. Has 130 square ft. of living
Jre., plu. .a 2 car garage & fenced
back '..aird
Call Jr.'re flardeheck for ierms
at 407-231)-3"0


GORGEOUS best describes this 3/2
Townhouse. Corian countertops, tile
floors throughout living area, carpeted
bedrooms, fabulous plantation shutters
on all windows PLUS the great location.
Close to airport, attractions, major
highways and shopping. A must seel!!
Just Listed for $239,900.
Call Delia Ortiz 407-353-3732


15072 Spinnaker Cove
Golf front 4/2 in gated
Community!
$479,900
.. )


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


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


W. -rv iLUD--
crtit',ed &VA
Resgisormt Rntl
tatoe Agenc


ATTENTION LANDLORDS
At gosserin ReaCty we can
provide you with ....
FULL SERVICE RESIDENTIAL
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT:
Free Rental Consultation
SComprehensive Tenant Screening
SRents Collected
Monthly Statements
Website & MLS Marketing
S licensed Vendors Available 24/7
SMember of National Association
of Residential Property Mgmt.
Call us today at 407-654-6688 or visit us
on the web at www.gosselinrealty.com


NORTH WINTER GARDEN
S.. 3br/1 1/2ba home,
lots of character,
hardwood floors,
ceramic, remodeled
bath, patio over-
lan-',,. ~ looks lush fenced
backyard. Asking $199,500.

VACANT LAND
5. -a 'feZ in South Lake
Cc.ttan, irh n workable grso e
Po .ible ,ubdtide Build
your dream home here onr
HtUl. Country I 3ng ilte Is
high and dry with 329 feel or
road frontage Offered ao
$227.900


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.


3/2 IN WINTER GARDEN
WOW!
Hard to lind adorable block home. all tistefull%
redone on Iirge fenced lot \/good schooluk' Great
investment potential .ne\ mall -slated for near-
b\% Ner\ carpet, wood floors. cabinet. derm -shn-
gle roof and ne .er A/C & heat I 375 st hL ing area'
.Aking onlI %209.09)0'


CLERMONT GATED COMMUNITY
In Four Corers area. South
Clermont, 3 br home built in
F- 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.

TAVARES 3Br/2Ba
Ne% cernmic rile and interior
paint, large farnrly room
(19 21 uh 3 uuhty build-
ing- and lois of frit Itres
Could be a 3/1 with in-law
i1umL Large lot for RVfBoat
parking. Ready for a quick
_.,, close $159,950.


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


I FRLEASE IF~


J.1 -F .


L--


I









Thursday, November 3, 2005 The West Orange Times 7C


Signature
v !,. ,-. s .


II 407-352-0520


8929 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee, FL 34761

Sw'ww.srgmac.com |
I 'II -SiT -'ij


SPECTACULAR SUNSET VIEWS
Superb five bedroom, three bath home. Game room
backs to golf course. Too many features to men-
tion.$535.000. www.srgmac corn
(407) 352-0520


A PALMA VISTA BEAUTY
This 5/3.5 is a must see! Guest / mother in-law
suite down and large master upstairs. Heated pool
and spa. Bonus room great for family and enter-
lainment. $745,200. www srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


CLEAN COUNTRY LIVIN'
Counlry home in the rolling hills of Winter Garden.
4+ acres of land and zoned for horses. Peaceful
$490.000 www.srgmac.com
(40-1 352-0520


aal


GORGEOUS CONTEMPORARY HOME
This bK l 4 I--jr,. .2n 5 bwrn 2 'sorhome ,& icct-
ed on a CuIWl.de. MEn T r a.wr' Ie.uroeE d .m.flnl.3r fml1'l~
L~eclr,:,n yilr, ~iarder lub rdi and epjrjl- srno:.ver w.N-ITr,
L jeoroorn. itri gardc-n iur a:k
cIC.3el in all Oe'drc...nE L.-irge ejr.,r, i'c ren iiri B,vvr,-
1390 UU w srmor c coni
140 7 1 352 0520


4 -








.4-


|' '. ..-"" ~. o;:., ,4.-;..,-r-b'w - w.3
A FRUITFUL PROPOSITION...
Enjoy breakfast on your patio with Iresh-squeezed juice
from your own oranges. A solid 3/2, 1659 sl, split -plan un-
der $200,000. $194,900. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


BEAUTIFUL
HOME IN
LAKE NONA AREA
New home with many up-
grades, large tile and wall
to wall carpet. HOA fees in-
clude family membership in
YMCA. A family 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.srgmnac.corn
407) 352-0520


GOLF RETREAT
Superb well maintained home on the Southern Dunes
golf resort. 3 bedroom. 2 bath, pool, 24 hr guarded
community. Walmart Superstore. $267,000
www srgmac.com
1407 352-0520


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

CALL TODAY FOR AN
APPOINTMENT!


COUNTRY SETTING
Don't miss this opportunity to relax on your own deck in
the shade of mature Oaks. Minutes from shopping, schools
and major roads. $189,900 www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


There's a new neighbor in town...
all your real estate needs under one roof!




Home1I ...We can help


Lending
-- -- ..---- -.......If you're having difficulty qualifN ing
Residential Loans for a home loan because of credit chal-
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Refinancing with \\ill find the right product for you. even
NIone\ Bac'k if ou ha\e bankruptcy issues or little
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^ ^| --.. -- -, ,-- .
R EALTY OF CENTRAL FLORIDA
... HELPING ONE FA MIL Y' AT A TIME

SComplete Real Estate Services Serving Buyers and Sellers
SInvestors Welcome Stress Free Process

Finding the right real estate agent can be the difference between
a happy, stress-free home buying or selling experience.
If you're thinking of selling or buying or just \\ant to kno\ the value
of your property in today's market. just give us a call and answer a fewl
questions, all done conveniently over the phone. There's no obligation.
Call for your FREE over-the-phone market analysis today!


C407-656-8889


,e 13335 W. Colonial Drive Winter Garden, FL 34787
www.realestate4people.com Email: info@realestate4people.com
Conveniently located in the K-Mart Plaza, behind Taco Bell


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Pat Shar

._N .NMultiMillio
patshE
BUYING A NEW HOM
a*w PLEASE CALL


THIS MAY BE YOUR DREAM HOME!
YOU'LL FEEL RIGHT AT HOME..WHEN YOU SEE THIS WELL-CARED
FOR, BRIGHT, SPACIOUS 4 BDRM., 2 BA., POOL HOME. LOCATED
IN A QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD WITH NO HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIA-
TION & NO REAR NEIGHBORS! STRIKING ENTRY FOYER, OPEN
LIVING ROOM & DINING, FAMILY ROOM FEATURES A BPICK FIRE-
FLACE SLIDING GLASS DOORS LEADING TO SCREENED LANAI
AND OPEN PATIO & POOL! THIS HOME WAS COMPLETELY RE-
MODELED! ASKING ONLY $324,900:


CONSIDERING BUYING OR SELLING
A HOME, REMEMBER ME FOR
ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS!
407-948-1326






ESCAPE TO PEACE AND QUIET!!!
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 CONDITIONI!I ASKING ONLY $319,900.


SRealty, LLC
)n Dollar Producer
arr@aol.coina
IE? SELLING YOUR HOME?
ME! 407-948-1326 .






TIRED OF RENTING?
IT'S A SMALL PRICE TO PAY FOR THIS 2BDRM., 2 BA., WITH AN
ATMOSPHERE OF GRACEFUL ELEGANCE, YET A COMFORTABLE
HOME FOR A FAMILY! LARGE LIVING ROOM, FAMILY ROOM WITH
A GORGEOUS FIREPLACE, DINING AREA, ULTRA MODERN KITCHEN,
PLUS OFFICE/ COMPUTER AREA, COVERED PATIO WITH HOT
TUB/SPA AND LARGE FENCED YARD! THIS HOME SHOWS BETTER
THAN A MODEL!!! GREAT LOCATION CLOSE TO WINTER PARK,
DOWNTOWN ORLANDO, 1-4 ASKING ONLY $253,900.







BUY A BEST SELLER!!!
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.






SO NICE TO COME HOME TO!!"
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.


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pric'~4


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

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


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WEST ORANGE OFFICE


1-800-676-0701


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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


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29 A( RISen t

ON TI (AINOF AKI


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8C The West Orange Times Thursday, November 3, 2005


IN BEAUTIFUL DALT TOWN WINN.

jN BEAUTIFUL D.TO-' -OWN WINDER.MERE "-


STONEYBROOK WEST
Immaculate home, barely lted in and used for acatuoning. Lennar built "The Carlisle" flooiplan Ne\w
ever thing. carpet, appliances, light filtues ++. Even the furnishings can be sold. Courtyard garage. pn-
\ate gated communityt, ith e eri thing at \our fingertips 4 bedroorn/2 bath, 2.155 SQ. FT. 2 car garage
Call BeckL Levsis -07 721-9935. Asking $409.000. See online virtual to- at s\v\ .beck\le\ is.cori






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LAKE ROPER DELIGHT! SHOWS BEAUTIFULLY
THREE bedroom 2-1i2 bath home on ULTRA-LARGE parcel \\ th double attached garage and a single de-
tached garage \ ith a "Bonds Room." New pool \s ith pavers, and lots of other great touches This home is lo-
cared close to everything, and is a skier's delight $820,000. Call Beck' Lewis 1407) 721-9935 or Suzi KaiT
1 11, 177%J. 2 3CC t'i i %C ii.iLUU qtLk%%%k .-t'i.. N i, c i'.L uiLJ. C


(40i I eeonin rua t wat%%%%.ecI L%%sc-- %U Ml A .E P A. -'lIA .%.I -I4 L 1-AIU
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TUSCANY ARCHITECT IN BEAUTIFUL
DOWNTOWN WINDERMERE!
Lninimaculate home iii ah designer touches ithrJughou l Custi. m lone \:orl., srurining
electons. granite top. stainiet. applirnce-.. and -..arng ceilings name in t a Ic.'. :,I
die man\ tine appi tn:mm ieits iins piropetr \ offer Master Suit e 32S 25 plu. [v',2 el.:- ii
elt Fmial h\ ng and diunng room-. -'ids, stalde and ifanmnul no. -il under idi45"0
Square leei of nie o ing ;rea. i.)ttld..ori quiei paradiL coniplete ,..u-i e\L.uc fan-s po:i ..
\\ atert.dl and s-ummer latchen Sc oir vunual [u:,it at ,jiv. bec-k',lt l-s..con. Cld Shallron
Zioniek 41:' 402--34u5 or Becki Le'.is 41.i7 7-2-9935 for \or shiou ing .\k'in
$1.499. ..00




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WALKER POND FARI HORSE LOVER'S DREAM PROPERTY!
FIVE acres with everything a horse farm should hase! Designer 6-stall han \\ ith Tack Room and \\ash
area. ..Separate storage barn for the actor and ha\. Fenced and cross-fenced and a training arena. Lovely
all bnick 4/3 home %\ ith hard\\ood floors and manm other upgrades Secluded but .et still close to ever> thing.
i .L-ino 11 '[ s Giv'e ISuzi Kiar a call. and \\e'll meander on out to see this fine proper-\ Il407 I 595-5258.


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..... .---- ... ...... ....... .:: CHARMING WINTER GARDEN DOWNTO N HI HRIS
KELSO ON LAKE BUTLER \\ht a find \with U one. Situated in the heart ot \ inter Garden. this home has .DO NTOWN HIGHRISE
SBeaun ap ed NE e. been beautiful maintained and %ithin walking distance to all of the do ntco' n High rise condo opportunity in dow now.n Orlando' Gorgeous \ iew s of
Beaua.ill, BejuriJ' icpon'J- 1 onONT ruH j e m !cnr "l pn iii:- li3cAIAee 4 on ONT MI 3Ci ( ir c %kilf, .r% te we ie .. : c
L k.E BLTILER of the BLiTLERCHAINOF L.\KESiJecUt a,~r Le hsecii h- home area Beauurul screen enclosed porch oftenng a ev. of the huge back ard full Orlando's sk line and Lake Eola from the 11th floor, comer unit: 2/2:
hIi b-teen .ltpletel, red-:.ne L great i.:ti ..1, d iLh I-p-p-oli-tiline E\TR' THIIG TO ,t mature trees Spacious ork area oft kitchen percct for the crali rom oir 1. st. Paquet fliools. Dual balconies. Pool. fitness center. 24-hr secu-
n' h.ome ,rices r.:.r te bu' eaCJt'e and the crild-ern L-i oF de gner i-urhe- EVERY. home office Wood flooring, tile and carpet all new including ioof. AC and
WHERE' Enclosed pool. rid m..re' -i :t il.li.u- See our .rruai tor online eatr j paintn'ide and out 3 tbedrioo a.5. baths. I car carpon Asking $2.1111i0- Ct.i rnt> and concierge. Parking and storage included. Contact Penne\
"| un.arraEE a E c,, ,om C.d S u Kad r re -, 5.. r BeO ky .Lew, t 21 .03 Shtn,[rLfe t .iaro,' de and out 3 9 n B bedroom 1.' 1. 1bat. Icar Lcarportc Asr -.. .9a]rl BneC -i ks 4 --
.:4 t: t 'u'.azu.rtam-: ir^riCa.iS uziKaTrr 105a5 52r'r;S Becks 'Lev.isti- 7..2Ii35 -.' Sharon Zioneek 407 412:-3495 and BeckN Le i' 40I'2 721-9935. Las rence 4u7 353-7019 or Brntgete Hicks 4i07 247-6555.
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ANOTHER FINE SKR OFFERING IN WINDERMERE!
Custom designed and buili execuu\e estate on pond i h awesome \ ie\ s o\er \'ausen Ba\! FOUR bedroom,. FOUR
bathrooms. plus aj PO\\WDER ROOM. Exercise Room off of the Master Suite. and Home Office n ith buill-iis Biazil-
Ian Cherr hard oods. Man W \indow s. Gourmne Kitchen. Flat Screens in abundance, and a surround .\ stem that is
unequalled. 3-car. side enn-. garage, and this beautiful home is situated on oer an ACRE of grounds 's ith a bcauuil
pool and nature nees And. no HOAi' lYes.es.. es Asking 1,.625.000. Please call Suzl Karr foir \ourimmediate shouc-
ing and a booklet on this fine proper. i-14071 595-525S


MAGNOLIA PARK
This beauutul \\indemeere home sits on oser one acre \ ith no rear neighbors.
4000 square feet of li\ ing area. 5 bedrooms. 4 baths, plus upstairs bonus room
Offeis both formal l t ing and dining rooms and a spacious kitchen open to the
family room. Pri\acy abounds ith a fenced backyard and plenty of land-
scaping. Entertain outdoors w lth sumnner kitchen pool side 3 car garage. Ask-
ing $830,000. Call Brigene Hicks 407 247-6555


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I_ ".: ;- wT..-2.."w"'-.. ,.-.'- .. ..... .. ....... wa
FRED BENGHALEkl. BECKY LE\\S. ELIZABETH TAYLOR.
SLUZI KA-\RR. JOHN B.GBEY. SHARON ZIOMEK. BRIGETITE
HICKS, PENNEY LA\W RENCE. KEN TYNDALL


THE
SUZI KARR
REALTY, INC.
TEAM


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


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VIZCAYA LAKEFRONT
Beautiful lakeiront Villa on Little Sand Lake Home has been maintained in a manner that is perfecuon at best The \iews
are incredible and location is superb Li e in 'izca' a % ith all the amenities that it offers and wii hin \w walking distance to restau-
rants and boutiques. Two sqtor, home \. ith 2 master suites, one up and one do.' n Upstairs loft 15 ?10 is size 4 spacious bed-
rooms. one u th -iting area and 3 5 baths. Cherry. cabinets, conan counter tops. all appliances brand ne\\ and stay with the
house 2 cai garage. loely screen enclosed lanai and plenty of pr ac Call Becky Lewi -10"7 72 I-9935 and Sharon Ziomek
407 402-3495 Asking 5725,000 See online \ irual totr at www beckylew is com
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