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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 A: Entertainment
 Section B: Schools
 Section C: Classifieds


UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The West Orange times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00045
 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 10, 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: UF00028310:00045

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
        page B 2
    Section B: Sports
        page B 3
    Section B: Golf
        page B 4
    Section A: Entertainment
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section B: Schools
        page B 7
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
    Section C: Classifieds
        page C 1
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
        page C 5
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
Full Text






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Orange


Times


Ocoee to celebrate
Veterans Day Friday
The city of Ocoee will hold its
annual Veterans Day ceremony
this Friday, Nov. 11, at 11 a.m.
at the Starke LakeGazebo. Re-
tired Naval Lt. Commander
Mike Dixon will serve as the
keynote speaker, and the Ocoee
Middle School chorus and band
will perform patriotic songs and
music.
The community is invited to
attend.

Legion plans
poppy drive
The American Legion Auxil-
iary Unit 63 will distribute pop-
pies this weekend, Nov. 11 and
12, at the Winter Garden Pub-
lix, 13750 W. Colonial Drive.
For more information, call 321-
331-4964.

Blues grass groups
to celebrate 15 years
The Blue Grass in the Parking
Lot groups will celebrate 15
years of Friday-night jam ses-
sions in the parking lot behind
Twistee Treat in Ocoee at the
comer of West Colonial Drive
and Maguire Road.
The community is invited to
come by between 6:30 and 7
p.m. for the start of the anniver-
sary festivities.

Adopt a wing at
Health Central Park
for the holidays
Health Central Park is look-
ing for groups, clubs, churches or
schools to adopt a wing in the
facility for the holiday season.
There are five "neighbor-
hoods," including an
Alzheimer's/dementia wing, that
need some seasonal decorating.
Groups can decorate trees or
doors or come up with holiday
displays to help the residents en-
joy the holiday season.
. To help, call Susan Young at
407-296-1628 or send an e-mail
to susany@health-central.org.

Southwest Book Club
to meet next Tuesday
The Southwest Book Club
meets on the third Tuesday of
each month at 7 p.m. at the
Southwest Library in the meet-
"ing room, and community resi-
dents are invited to join the group
at any meeting.
The group will discuss Break-
ing Ground by Daniel Libeskind
on Tuesday, Nov. 15, and To Kill
a Mockingbird on Dec. 20.
For more information on up-
coming meetings, call Sandy
Mayer, librarian at the South-
west Library, at 407-835-7323
or e-mail
mayer.sandy@ocls.info.

Senior prom planned
SThe Winter Garden Recre-
ation Department's Active 50 &
Over program will present Se-
nior Prom 2005 on Tuesday,
Nov. 15, from 7-10 p.m. at Tan-
ner Hall. The performance for
the evening will be Friday's
Knights, a band that has played
since 1967. Also appearing is the
Monday 4 Gospel Quartet.
Guests can enjoy an evening of
light refreshments and favorite
songs from yesteryear.
The cost is $5 per person and
an unwrapped toy for the WGPD
Toys For Tots program. Tickets
can be purchased at the rec office
or at the door.
For more information, call the
rec at 407-656-4155.

Rec plans dance
for middle-schoolers
'The Winter Garden Recre-
ation Department is hosting a
dance this Friday, Nov. 11, at
Tanner Hall from 7-11 p.m. for
all sixth-, seventh- and eighth-
grade students. It includes a live
disc jockey, snacks available for
purchase, music, games, contests
and prizes.
School ID and dress code are
required, and the cost is $5. Tick-
ets can be purchased in advance
at the rec office, 1 Surprise
Drive, or at the door the night of
the event. Dances are supervised,
and volunteer parent chaperones
are welcome.
For more details, call the rec
office at 407-656-4155.


Ocoee Middle

School FFA Chapter

needs land for its


animal pro(

Without help from
the community, the
students will have no
place to raise their hogs,
heifers and steers.

By Mary Anne Swickerath

The Ocoee Middle School FFA
Chapter earned the distinction of be-
ing the best dairy chapter out of all
the middle and high schools in the
state of Florida for 2004. But this dairy
program and the chapter's entire ani-
mal program might be ending un-
less some local landowner can pro-
vide a space for the 10 hogs, 10 heifers
and two steers the Ocoee students are
in the process of raising.
For the past three years, the chapter
has had the use of acreage on Ocoee-
Apopka Road through the generosity
of Carl Kaup, but he now has the land
up for sale and the FFA must move
its animals 30 days after a contract on
the land is signed.
"We are losing our land," said FFA
Advisor Amy Anderson. "We need
another place in the community as
soon as possible."


gram
The program needs two-to-two-an,-
one-half acres in the Ocoee or Wintr
Garden area, and Anderson knows
time is short.
She also knows that the animal pro-
gram is a vital part of the FFA chapo
ter and important to the training of the
students.
"This program teaches the kids re-
sponsibility, leadership skills and pub-
lic-speaking skills," she said.
The students spend a great deal of
time caring for the animals. They go
with Anderson to the field every week-
end. They groom and clip the animals
and, with their advisor's help, ad-
minister shots and medicines.
Anderson and one of the chapter of-
ficers visit the animals every morn-
ing to feed them. After school, the stu-
dents, brought by their parents, take
over the feeding duties.
"I stop by after school to make sure
the kids have done what they're sup-
posed to do," Anderson explained.
Twenty-five of the chapter mem-
bers out of more than 40 are involved
with the animals. It's a work-inten-
sive program, but the hands-on expe-
rience is invaluable, she said.

(See FFA, 3A)


Photo courtesy of Ocoee Middle School


Courtney Allen of the Ocoee Middle School FFA helped clip her heifer's
hair before entering a competition at the 2005 Central Florida Fair.



'Times' turning 100

There has been a newspaper in Winter Garden and West Orange Coun-
ty for 100 years, starting with the Sept. 13, 1905, issue of The Win-
ter Garden Ricochet.
To commemorate the paper's centennial, The West Orange Times
is publishing a 64-page special section chronicling the history of news
coverage in West Orange County. This special publication will be
included in next week's issue.


Ocoee to take down old
Ocoee to take down old


The Florida
Department of
Environmental Protection
has ordered the city to
decomission the Jamela
Water Plant immediately.

By Mary Anne Swickerath

A familiar element of Ocoee's sky-
line will soon be gone. The city has
to decommission the Jamela Water
Plant and take down the storage tow-
er and the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection (FDEP) has
told the city this has to be done right
away.
To make this happen, Ocoee Utili-
ties Director Charles Smith appeared
before the City Commission last week
to ask if the city could bypass the bid
process in order to negotiate directly
with Sanders Co. to install upgraded
pumps on the two remaining water
plants.
According to Smith's report, "The
Florida Department of Environmental
Protection has begun enforcement
measures against the city concerning


the existing condition of the Jamela
Water Treatment Plant, as well as the
elevated storage tank. To minimize
the regulatory consequences, staff has
requested that FDEP allow the city to
decommission this plant immediately,
as well as the elevated storage tank
upon implementation of the high-ser-
vice pumps upgrade at the city's South
Water Plant and the Forest Oaks Wa-
ter Plant."
The more powerful pumps will min-
imize the effect on the city's water
supply of shutting down the Jamela
plant.
The commission approved the ne-
gotiation with Sanders Co. in order to
speed up, the process. The city has
been planning to shut down the plant
and remove the water tower for a long
time, and the $93,000 price tag for the
new pumps are included in the city's
2005-09 Capital Improvement Plan.
In other business, the elected offi-
cials:
congratulated the Ocoee Police
Department on being chosen as the
top 2005 Crime Prevention Unit in the
state of Florida for cities of less than
100,000. The department was hon-
ored for its Citizens' Police


Warriors keep crate
Members of the West Orange Warrior football team celebrated with their game trophy last Friday night af-
ter defeating rival Dr. Phillips 19-13 in the 18th showdown for the Ole Orange Crate. For more high school
sports coverage, see 1B and 3B.


Migrant groups honor Reading Reindeer impact


- 'The West Orange
Times' annual literacy
book drive receives a
h humanitarian award.

By Mary Anne Swickerath

Helping migrant children succeed
has been a major focus of the Reading
Re ndeer program since its inception.
Seven years ago, The West Orange
Times added the Orange County Pub-
lic Schools Migrant Education pro-
g amr and the children it serves to its
Reading Reindeer book distribution
In additon, the Times has publi-,
cized the important work that the pro-
gram and its in-home tutors do in
preparing preschool children of mi-
grant workers for kindergarten.
For these efforts, the Orange Coun-
ty Migrant Youth Association and the
Orange County Public Schools Mi-
grant Education Program honored the
Times and its Reading Reindeer liter-
acy awareness program with the Bert
E Roper Humanitarian Award for
2005. More than 200 individuals at-
tended the award ceremony and lun-
cheon Saturday at the Orlando Marriott.
The Migrant Youth Association
named the award for Winter Garden
resident Bert Roper for his ongoing
efforts to help migrant families. In the
1960s, Roper, who is president and
general manager of Roper Growers
Cooperative in Winter Garden, do-
nated land in West Orange County to
establish a clinic for the families of
migrant workers.
Roper presented the award to Kathy
Aber, a Times staff writer who coor-
dinates the Reading Reindeer program
for the newspaper.
"I am truly delighted and honored
to accept this award on behalf of the


water tower
Academies, Restorative Justice Pro-
gram, Explorer Post, National Night
Out and Holiday Toys for Tots in
Need. (See photo, 10A.)
approved necessary funding for
the widening of Bluford Avenue, the
construction of stormwater collection
and a retention system to eliminate
frequent flooding at the intersection
of Bluford and Orlando avenues and
the addition of a westbound right turn
lane on Orlando Avenue. The project
is expected to cost $453,000 for con-
struction and $8,500 for design by
Professional Engineering Consultants.
approved the preliminary and fi-
nal subdivision plan for the Foote Res-
idential Property of four lots located
on the northwest corner of Bluford
and Orlando avenues.
adopted a resolution abandoning
and vacating the public right-of-way
for Cumberland Avenue between Or-
lando Avenue and Washington Street
and Washington Street between Blu-
ford and Cumberland avenues.
were introduced to newly hired
firefighter Michael Arrant.
received an update onthe 2005

(See Ocoee, 3A)


newspaper," she said, "but, more im-
portandt), Reading Reindeer has be-
come a community literacy effort with
the help of our readers who have faith-
fully donated thousands of books each
year. The Times is committed to con-
tinuing its support of migrant educa-
tion. By making this an annual liter-
acy effort, the newspaper is attempt-
ing to direct community attention to the
importance of reading to children and
encouraging children to read."
Dr. Debra Allen, senior adminis-
trator for OCPS Migrant Education,
said she nominated the Reading Rein-
deer literacy program for the award
because of the Times' continuing gen-
erosity and interest in migrant educa-
tion.
"Your efforts to increase and en-
hance literacy has been awesome for
our families," said Allen. "We appre-
ciate The West Orange Times' con-
tinued support as we attempt to de-
velop family libraries in each of our
children's homes."
OCPS Migrant Education current-
ly serves 1,276 Orange County stu-
dents ages 3 to 21.
"Truly these acts of kindness are
making a difference. It's changing
what literacy is to everybody," said
Allen.
Because of the books given out


through Reading Reindeer, Allen said,
migrant families now have "a library
in their homes."
"We at the Times are committed to
improving literacy in West Orange
County," said Andrew Bailey, pub-
lisher, "and we appreciate all the hard
work Kathy puts in to keep this pro-
gram so successful. We believe it has
made a difference in children's lives."
The OCPS migrant program offers
a variety of support and services for mi-
grant students and their families. To
qualify for these services, the chil-
dren's parents must have an agricul-
ture-related job and move within a 36-
month period.
The Early Intervention program fea-
tures weekly home visits from tutors,
who work with preschool students on
reading and writing skills.
A program called LAMP (Learn-
ing Academy for Migrant Participants)
helps high-achieving migrant students
in grades three through five.
There is a mentoring program for
high school students and a take-home
backpack project aimed at improving
literacy skills. Monthly, each of these
curriculums also features an activity
night to encourage family interaction.
This year, the Reading Reindeer
book drive will continue through Dec.
22, and the Times still needs help to ful-
fill all the book requests.
Migrant Education is just one of the
programs Reading Reindeer is sup-
porting this year. Other book recipients
include: Play & Learn Day School;
Head Start; the West Orange Chris-
tian Service Center; Maxey, Hi-
awassee and Mollie Ray elementary
schools; the Maxey Community Cen-
ter; Toys For Tots in Ocoee and Win-
ter Garden; the Center For Drug-Free
Living: and new babies at Health

(See Reading, 3A)


Ocoee is finalist for City

Spirit Award

By Mary Anne Swickerath

Not only is Windermere a finalist in the Florida League of Cities'
Cities of Excellence honors (as reported last week), Ocoee is also a fi-
nalist in this contest. Windermere is one of five municipalities in the
running for the City of Excellence Award. The others are Fort Pierce,
Palm Beach Gardens, Safety Harbor and Wellington.
Ocoee is one of five finalists for the City Spirit Award, along with
DeLand, Fort Walton Beach, Palmetto Bay and Winter Park.
Ocoee earned its place in the top five with its entry entitled "Open-
ing Up Lines of Communication," highlighting the Ocoee citizen in-
volvement in the City Commission meetings. Not only is Ocoee the
only West Orange County municipality to broadcast its meetings to
the community, but its residents also have the opportunity to phone in
or e-mail their comments or questions to the elected officials during
these meetings.
Both the e-mails and phone messages are monitored by city staff,
who distribute these messages to the commission.
"I feel we are breaking new ground for citizens' participation in
their government," said Mayor Scott Vandergrift. "After all, we are
the government of the people. We are probably the only government
that offers this kind of communication link to our citizens, and we
have been offering this kind of service for nearly 10 years."
"The city and its mayor and commissioners have been progressive

(See Award, 3A)


1


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2A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005


Obituaries


STEPHAN ANTHONY BADERIAN,
59, Ocoee, has died. He was born in
1946 in New York, where he attended
New York
schools. He
was employed
at the New
York Daily
News until
1986. He was
a successful
businessman
and founded
and owned
Two Sisters
Distributing.
He was a
member of Resurrection Catholic
Church in Winter Garden and amem-
ber of the Knights of Columbus. Sur-
vivors: wife, Miriam; daughters, Jillian,
Jennie; mother, Lucy; numerous rela-
tives, friends. He was preceded in
death by his father, Paul, and his sis-
ter, Elaine. Memorial contributions may
be made to Central Florida Kidney
Center, 741 S. Dillard St., Winter Gar-
den 34787. Woodlawn Memorial Park'
& Funeral Home.

ESSIE M. BIGNALL, 64, Winter Gar-
den, died Nov. 6. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.
GEORGE FRANKLIN BOLTON SR.,
94, Clermont, died Nov. 3 at his resi-
dence. He was born in 1911 in Lin-
den; N.C. He served in the U.S. Army
and moved to Central Florida in 1959
from Erwin, N.C. He was a former
VFW and Woodsmen of the World
member and attended First United
Methodist Church. He owned and op-
erated Bolton Auto Sales in Clermont.
Preceding him in death were his son,
David Eugene, grandson, Jeffrey, and
'four siblings. Survivors: wife of 64
years, Margaret, Leesburg; daughters
i Betty S. Riffle (Irvin), Winter Garden,
Mary Lynn Simonson, Leesburg;
daughter-in-law, Jenny Ruth, Fayet-
teville, N. C.; grandsons, Bill, Steve
,and Todd Riffle, David Bolton; eight
great-grandchildren. Memorial contri-
butions may be sent to Hospice of
'Lake and Sumter. Becker Family Fu-
neral Home, Clermont.

MONICA BREEZE BREEDING, 51,
Ocoee, died Friday, Nov. 4. Survivors:
husband, Cory Lane; son, Sean Vin-
son, Apopka; sister, Rosalind Moore,
New Port Richey. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden Chapel.

JIMMY T. "BEAR" BRYANT, 62,
SClermont, died Nov. 5 at Florida Hos-
pital. He was born in Elba, Ala., and
was a lifelong resident of Clermont.
He was a Christian. He was retired
from Continental Can in Winter Gar-
den. He was an outdoorsman and
coached for the South Lake Little
league. He was predeceased by his
mother, Mollie, and brother, Frank.
Survivors: wife, Reba; father, Mark,
Apopka; sons, Anthony (and Diane),
Winter Garden, Chris, Clermont;
daughter, Deborah, Clermont; brother,
Gerald (and Janice), Apopka; grand-
children, Dylan and Miranda Ledford,
Heather and Christy, McLean and Mal-
lory Hagan; great-grandchildren, An-
gel, Angelica. Memorial donations can
be made to the American Cancer So-
ciety. The service was scheduled for
this Wednesday, Nov. 9, at 3 p.m. at


Brewer & Sons Funeral Homes, Cler-
mont Chapel, with the Rev. Rick Dex-
ter officiating.
ILA MAE CRAPPS, 73, Ocoee, died
Nov. 3. She was born in 1932 in Birm-
ingham, Ala. She retired as a traffic
analyst from Walt Disney World in
1984 after 10 years of service and was
a member of the Church of the Mes-
siah. She was preceded in death by
her son, Terrell N. Survivors: children,
James A., Danny Thomas, Akan D.,
M. Denise Gentry, A. Michael Stal-
naker; sister, Doris Miller; companion,
Connie Ray Simmons; 11 grandchil-
dren; 1 great-grandchild; 12 nieces
and nephews. Memorial donations can
be made to the American Cancer So-
ciety. Woodlawn Memorial Park & Fu-
neral Home.

MARY LOU HASLETT, 68, Winter
Garden, died Saturday, Nov. 5. She
was a schoolteacher for 41 years and
most recently retired from Lakeville El-
ementary School. She was a member
of Westside Community Church. She
is preceded in death by her husband,
Ernest E. Survivors: sons, Ronald W.,
Winter Garden, Barry J. (Claire), Apop-
ka; grandsons, Marshall, Nathan,
Apopka; sisters, Dorothy Stanaitis,
New Jersey, Nancy Weston,
Delaware; brothers, Charles Salk, New
Jersey, Jack Saik, Nevada. Memori-
al services will be held Saturday, Nov.
12, at 2 p.m. at Westside Community
Church, 1937 Lakeville Road, Apopka.
Donations may be made to Westside
Community Church. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden Chapel.
CAROL ANN INGERMAN, 47, Cler-
mont, died Oct. 31 at home. She was
born Sept. 7, 1957, in Miami, to Oliv-
er and Betty Walton Ingerman. She
Moved to Central Florida in 1986 from
Louisiana. She was a field supervisor
for American Woodmark/Timberlake
Cabinets. Survivors: mother, Betty,
Leesburg; daughter, Christin Brignac,
Ocoee; sons, Donald and Matthew
Brignac, both of Clermont; sister,
Karen Traux, Houston; grandchildren,
Jillana, Mahon, Tristan, Morales, Gar-
rett. Inurnment will be at a later date in
Ferndale Cemetery. Becker Family
Funeral Home, Clermont.

SHIRLEY C. KIRKPATRICK, 69, Win-
ter Garden, died Oct. 31. She worked
in guest services at Walt Disney World
Resort for more than 20 years. She
was born in Presque Isle, Maine, and
moved to Central Florida in 1970. She
was a member of Bethel Baptist
Church, Orlando. She was a former
member of First Baptist Church in Win-
ter Garden, where she ran the day
care center for two years. Survivors:
husband, Frederick R. Sr.; son, Fred-
erick R. Jr., Winter Garden; brothers,
Rodney Ireland, Ocoee, Robert Ire-
land, Kissimmee; grandson, Jarred
Smith, Ocoee. Collison Carey Hand
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.

DOROTHY JUANITA LOWENBERG,
89, Windermere, died Nov. 2. Bald-
win-Fairchild Funeral Home, Winter
Garden.

TANYA C. MILLER, 48, Ocoee, died
Nov. 2. She was born in Winter Gar-
den in 1957 and grew up in Ocoee.
She graduated from Ocoee High in


State urges seniors to beware of Medicare scams


With the start date for enrolling in
the new Medicare Part D prescription
drug program passing this month, Tom
Gallagher, Florida's chief financial of-
ficer, reported that his department is
Getting calls from citizens looking for
- help in signing up for the new cover-
age. Seniors could not be asked to en-
roll in a plan prior to Nov. 15.
Medicare officials have reported pos-
sible scams to take advantage of se-
niors.
"I am deeply concerned that scam
artists will exploit seniors interested in
new options under Medicare," said
Gallagher. "We will aggressively pur-
sue those who attempt to rip off the el-
derly. I urge Florida seniors to log onto
our Senior Resource Center at
www.flseniors.net and to avoid fraud-
ulent offerings."
Gallagher said there are approxi-
mately three million Medicare benefi-
ciaries in Florida eligible for the new
Part D coverage. He urged eligible se-
niors to seriously consider signing up
for a Medicare plan unless they have ex-
isting coverage that is equal to the
Medicare plan.
If an individual lacks coverage and


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

English classes at
Resurrection church
Classes are offered for people need-
ing assistance in English as a second
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.


doesn't sign up during open enroll-
ment, a penalty of as much as one per-
cent per month could be added to the
monthly premium.
The eight companies awarded con-
tracts by the Centers for Medicare and
Medicaid Services were Electronic
Data Systems, Delmarva Foundation
for Medical Care, IntergrGuard, Li-
vanta, Maximus Federal Services,
NDC Health, Perot Systems Govern-
ment Services and Science Applica-
tions International.
In order to avoid becoming the vic-
tim of a Medicare Part D scam artist,
Gallagher warns to beware of door-to-
door salesmen, since agents cannot so-
licit business at a home. Seniors, he
added, should never give personal in-
formation unless the person or the prod-
uct is approved by Medicare. Sales-
men, according to Gallagher, are not
allowed to ask seniors for personal in-
formation when marketing products.
Anyone with questions about prod-
ucts being offered should call 1-800-
MEDICARE. If fraudis suspected, se-
niors should call the U.S. Health and
Human Services Inspector General at
1-800-HHS-TIPS.


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

WGPD programs
The Winter Garden Police Department
is organizing Neighborhood Watch pro-
grams to help prevent crime.To start apro-
gram, call 407-656-3636.
The police department offers free home
security surveys for residents living with-
in the city limits. An officer will come
to your house to check doors, windows,
locks, lighting and alarm systems. To set
an appointment, call 407-656-3636.


1975, where she was editor of the 50th
yearbook. She attended Auburn Uni-
versity and graduated with a degree
in political science in 1978. She re-
ceived her master's degree in public
works from the University of Ten-
nessee. She was an active member
of the Woman's Club of Ocoee and
also an active member of the city of
'Ocoee Planning and Zoning Com-
mission for many years. She worked
in public works for Seminole County
and was the fiscal officer in the High-
ways Division, Public Works, Orange
County, where she finished her ca-
reer. She was an active member of
the Central Florida Genealogy Soci-
ety and had served as its president.
She was a co-founder of FamilyTree
Climbers business. She was a mem-
ber of the United Daughters of the
Confederacy, Chapter 2173, Jeffer-
son Davis, and completed a two-year
term as president. She was an intern
in the office of Sen. Lawton Chiles in
Washington, D.C., in 1975. Survivors:
husband, William F. McCallister; his
children, Amy Pierce (Josh) and child,
Peyton, Ann Rank (Grant), Ellen
Thomas (Michael) and their children,
Haleigh, Tabitha; mother, Beatrice;
sisters, Martha Guest, Linda Topping,
Jan Crews, Marie Carter; brothers-in-
law, Dave Guest, Elvin Crews and Bob
Carter; nephews, Robert Carter, Cory
Carter and his wife, Sarah, and child,
Madelyn; Rhonda and Freddie Clark
and their children, Courtney and Bran-
don; many other relatives and friends.
Collison Carey Hand Funeral Home,
Ocoee.

WINFRED CAROLINE PETERSON,
64, Winter Garden, died Nov. 3. She
was a homemaker. She was born in
Middletown, Conn. She was a Jeho-
vah's Witness. Survivors: husband,
Axel B., Winter Garden; brothers,
Robert and George Elty, both of Mid-
dletown, Lillis Elty, Orlando. Memori-
al service will be held Saturday, Nov.
12, at 3 p.m. at Kingdom Hall of Je-
hovah's Witnesses, 2040 Hempel
Ave., Gotha. Memorial donations may
be made to Hospice of the Comforter.
Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral Home, Win-
ter Garden Chapel.

TERRY CALDER WEIBLEY, 61,
Leesburg, formerly of West Orange
County, died Oct. 30 at Tampa Gen-
eral Hospital. Born in Pottsville, Pa.,
he lived most of his life in the Orlando
area. He graduated from Penn State
University and the University of Miami
College of Medicine. After a residen-
cy in anesthesia and service at te Or-
lapdo Naval Medical Center, ea es-
tablished a successful medical career
in Orlando. Survivors: wife, Lois; son,
Page (Stacy); daughter, Stephanie;
son, Ross; father, Calder E.; brother,
Richard (Terrie), all of Tampa; sister,
Claudia Kingery (John), all of Atlanta;
five grandchildren; two nieces; two
nephews; many in-laws. The family
requests donations be made to LifeLink
of Florida, 409 Bayshore Blvd., Tam-
pa 33606.


Ocoee High alumni
to meet Thursday
The Ocoee High School Alumni
Association will hold its final meeting
for 2005 this Thursday, Nov. 17, at
6:30 p.m. Officers for next year will
be elected.

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 addresses
at the city's Web site at
www.cwgdn.com. Call the rec office at
407-656-4155 for more information.

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

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


Oakland police report
The Oakland Police Department
provided the following monthly ac-
tivity report for October. There
were 16 criminal reports, 6 infor-
mation reports and 11 traffic crash
reports.
Traffic activity reports to-
tal traffic citations, 141; warnings
issued, 52. This includes driving
with a suspended license (10), run-
ning a red light (30), running a stop
sign (7), tag violations (8), seatbelt
violations (2), unlawful speeding
(18) and failure to obey a traffic
cc trol device (13).
Arrest activity reports This
1ides DUI (1), battery/domes-
violence (3), grand theft (3),
'driving without a license (4), driv-
Sing with a suspended license (3)
and Baker Act (1).

Ocoee police report
The Ocoee Police Department
reported 589 calls for service Oct.
28-Nov. 3:


Food For Families needs volunteers
for the 2005 Thanksgiving holiday.
More than 820 families in the West
Orange area received a holiday box
filled with food last Thanksgiving.
Volunteers are needed Wednesday,
Nov. 23, beginning at 9 p.m. They
will meet at West Orange High School
to set up a work area, unload the food
(donated by Publix, Heller Brothers
Citrus, Conoley Citrus and local
school food drives) and sort and pack
the boxes.


36 Arrests-21 adult males, 4 adult
females, 8 juvenile males, 3 juve-
nile females.
False alarms-14
Assault/battery-6
Burglary, residential & busi-
ness-13
Burglary, vehicle-6
Child abuse-5
Criminal mischief-11
Drug violations-1
DUI-6
Robbery-0
Sexual assault/battery-1
Thefts-26
Vehicle accidents-27
Vehicle thefts-1
Abduction (committed/attempt-
ed)-0
Alarms, total-29
Death/suicide/traffic homicide-'-
4
Disturbances-102
Missing/runaway juvenile--6.

OFD weekly report
The Ocoee Fire Department re-


On Thanksgiving morning, Nov.
24, helpers will begin delivering food
boxes at 8 and continue until all the
food is given out. The work area will
need to be cleaned up after the ap-
proximately 1,200 boxes are deliv-
ered.
The school is at 1625 S. Beulah
Road, Winter Garden. For more in-
formation or to sign up for either or
both days, call 407-445-9123 or 407-
656-1515 or send an e-mail to
joyrees@bellsouth.net.


Disney World names 2006 ambassadors


The Walt Disney World Resort re-
cently named its 2006 ambassadors
before a crowd of guests at the theme
park.
Al Weiss, Walt Disney World pres-
ident, named Marjorie Colas and
Michael Collier as the winners among
eight finalists. The pair will step out
of their current roles at the resort to
fulfill the yearlong ambassador du-
ties, which include participating in
cast member recognition ceremonies,
grand openings, marketing events,
special promotions, media interviews
and community outreach initiatives.
Colas, who was born and raised in


Port-au-Prince, Haiti, said she land-
ed her dream job last year when she
joined Disney's human resources team
as a translator. She speaks French,
Spanish, English and Creole.
After participating in Disney's col-
lege program, Collier began his ca-
reer in 2004 as a guest services man-
ager at the Contemporary Resort.
The ambassador selection process in-
volves a series of interviews in which
the candidates have the opportunity
to demonstrate their knowledge of the
company and passion for being a Dis-
ney employee. The ambassador pro-
gramhas been in existence since 1965.


Dr. Phillips Inc. elects 5 officers


Dr. Phillips Inc. recently elected
five officers. They are J.A. Hinson,
chairman and executive vice presi-
dent; Ed F. Furey 1I, president; Dr.
Ann Manley, vice president of grants
and programs and secretary; Steve
Steward, treasurer; and Harvey Bur-
nett, assistant secretary/treasurer.
Dr. Manley, executive director of
Dr. Phillips Charities, has worked
-with the company since 1989. She
was elected vice president of grants
and programs in addition to her re-
election as corporate secretary.
All of the other officers were re-
elected to the positions indicated
above. These individuals have a long
history with the company.
The former president of Dr. Phillips
Inc., Hinson has been involved with
the Dr. Phillips companies since 1957.
Furey joined Dr. Phillips Inc. in

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

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


1990 and prior to his promotion to
CEO and president in 2004, served
as vice president and secretary/trea-
surer.
Corporate controller Steward, a cer-
tified public accountant, has been with
the company since 198.
Burnett, the purchasing manager,
started work for the company in 1971.
For more than 50 years, Dr. Phillips
Charities, comprised of two private,
philanthropic organizations, Dr.
Phillips Inc. and the Dr. P. Phillips
Foundation, has contributed to the
Central Florida non-profit communi-
ty by leasing nearly two million
square feet of office, commercial and
industrial properties. Since its incep-
tion, Dr. Phillips Charities has joined
the Central Florida philanthropic spir-
it by contributing nearly $75 million
to area charities.

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.l N. Main St. There is no
admission. For information or to
schedule a tour for large groups, call
407-656-5544. The Winter Garden
History Center is downtown on West
Plant Street. For information, call 407-
656-3244.
The Central Florida Railroad Mu-
seum is at 101 S. Boyd St. For infor-
mation, call 407-656-0559.


sponded to 56 calls for assistance
during the period of Oct. 27-2ov.
2:
Fire--5
EMS-35
Vehicle accidents-1
Hazardous materials-2
Public service--11
False alarms-5
City calls-47
County calls-6
Winter Garden-1
Windermere calls-2.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire Depart-
ment responded to 63 calls for as-
sistance during the period of Oct. 30
through Nov. 5:
Fires-3
Emergency medical calls--40
Auto accidents-4
Automatic fire alarms-3
Public assist-2
Hazardous conditions-4
Miscellaneous-7.


Lakeview Middle
to present a salute
to veterans Nov. 10
The Lakeview Middle Fine Arts
Department will present "A Patriotic
Salute to Our Veterans" this Thurs-
day, Nov. 10, in the auditorium at 7
p.m. Admission is free.
The event will feature the schoolFs
Wind Ensemble, Symphonic Band,
Choir and Bell Ensemble and the Flag
Team. The West Orange High Wind
Ensemble will also perform.
Veterans are invited to come
dressed in their uniforms.


Veterans will be honored,
Friday at Woodlawn Park
Woodlawn Memorial Park will hold
it 49'" annual Veterans Day service
this Friday, Nov. 11, at 10 a.m. The
VFW Post 2093 Community Band
will begin playing at 9:45 a.m.
The West Orange High Air Force
JROTC will serve as honor guard and
lead the parade of colors. Chain of
Lakes Middle School Chorus will sing
and perform. Other participants in-
clude veterans, auxiliary and ROTC
units, Scouts and youth groups.
The event is free and open to the
public. Tented seating is available for
500. The park is located at 400 Wood-
lawn Cemetery Road, Gotha.
For information, call 407-293-1361.


SW Relay for Life plans
next meeting
The Kickoff Rally for the Relay
forLife at Dr. Phillips High School
last month was a great success. More
than half of the team sites are already
reserved for the Relay to be held in
the DPHS stadium April 7-8, 2006.
Volunteers are still needed to head
up a number of committees.
A meeting for new teams is sched-
uled for Nov. 15. Teams can register
online at the American Cancer So-
ciety Web site. For more informa-
tion, e-mail Kathy Leadbeater at
leadbek@ocps.kl2.fl.us or Mr.
McKinney at 407-355-3200, Ext.
3215. The Relay is a two-day
overnight event held at DPHS to
raise funds for the American Cancer
Society.


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/.


HOMES )


COLLISION

C1'4u4.d FUNERAL
..i i8on


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


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


Local police and fire reports


Food For Families

needs holiday help


h~zlj6~hb


- -


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


T-shirts. The pledge cards will also
go on to a state.drawing and then a
national drawing.
The national grand prize is a Ford
Escape Hybrid SUV (for adults) or
one of five recycled aluminum-con-
tent Trek Model 4300 24-speed bi-
cycles (for those under 18).
Crown Cork & Seal is at 851 E.
Maple St., across from Maxey Ele-
mentary. Drop off cans between 7
a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day. Hope Charter students are also
collecting cans.


Scouts to begin food service project


Boy Scouts and Cub Scouts from
across Central Florida are asking for
the community's help Saturday during
its annual Scouting for Food cam-
paign.
Scouts delivered bags to local res-
idents last week and will return Sat-
urday to pick up any donated food.
Scouting for Food is the largest service
project performed by Boys-Scouts in
Central Florida. Some food pantries
receive their primary source of food
stock from November through March.
Scouts and their volunteers will pro-
vide more than 370,000 meals for
needy Central Floridians during the
winter months. After picking up do-
nation bags from the homes of local
.residents, the scouts will sort and
package the food for delivery to lo-
cal food banks.


The project is expected to collect
more than 500,000 pounds of food in
a single day from 29 sites throughout
Orange, Lake, Osceola, Seminole,
Flagler, Volusia and Brevard coun-
ties.
"The demand for food remains
high, about 40 percent, with people
out of work or with reduced hours,"
said Dave Krepcho, executive direc-
tor of Second Harvest Food Bank.
"Scouting for Food is the most im-
portant food drive because it can bring
in the most food in one day and pro-
vide happiness and relief for families
at holiday time."
The Scoutirig for Food service pro-
ject has been operating since 1988.
For more information, call the Boy
Scouts of America Central.Florida
Council at 407-889-4403.


Chefs Gone Wild to benefit Girl Scouts and hurricane relief


Recycled cans to help

Hope Charter School


The Reading Reindeer literacy awareness program created by 'The
West Orange Times' was recognized with the Bert E. Roper Humani-
tarian of the Year Award for 2005. Bert Roper and Dr. Debra Allen
(right), senior administrator for Orange County Public Schools Migrant
Education, congratulate Kathy Aber, who coordinates the annual book
drive for the 'Times.'


Reading (Continued from front page)


Central hospital.
You can drop off book donations
at the four local libraries (Southwest,
Windermere, West Oaks and Winter
Garden), the West Orange Chamber
of Commerce office on West Colo-
nial Drive and the Times office, 720
S. Dillard St., Winter Garden. Ad-


'icketing in downtown Winter Garden
Workers for the Sprint Nextel telephone company have been on strike for several weeks and recently
brought their picket line to downtown Winter Garden. About 50 protesters gathered along Plant Street
Wednesday near the Sprint building at the corner of Main Street. Many of those on strike said their employer
is seeking to cut health care and disability benefits and overtime pay.


FFA
" 'The students know the expectations is in c
I set for them are high and that they are O1
Going to have to rise to meet them," she the w
said. "Every year I set the standards alit- schoc
Stie higher, and every year the kids have "Sl
met them." gram,
. This statement is backed up by the our k
Sfact the chapter's dairy program placed suppc
third in the state in 2003 before earn- ent su
ing first-place honors last year. nity s
, Boththe president and vice president Cli
pf the chapter are straight-A students, and with t
all the other officers are A-B students. divers
. Anderson believes the discipline progr
caughtht through the FFA program sup- work
ports academic success. "A
- A graduate of the University of Flori- kids e
da with degrees in both animal science The
and agricultural education, Anderson all wa
has taught agricultural technology for dren a
the past six years at Ocoee Middle. She as far
has served as the FFA advisor for five "So
years. gram,
SShe is committed to continuing a top- said.
notch FFA program at Ocoee Middle, For
but the award-winning ariimal program at 407


(Continued from front page)

langer of extinction.
IS Principal Kate Clark praised
'ork Anderson is doing with the
)l's FFA.
he pours her heart into this pro-
, which is completely positive for
ids," she said. "She deserves.my
)rt as principal, she deserves par-
ipport, and she deserves commu-
upport."
irk added that she is impressed
he leadership training that a very
se group of students receive in this
am and the way in which they all
together.
nd it is training using activities the
najoy," she said.
e program also gets parents from
lks of life involved with their chil-
md with the school, an added plus
as Clark is concerned.
o on every level, it is a great'pro-
, and I don't want to lose it," she

More information, call Anderson
7-877-5035, Ext. 482


dress check donations payable to
Reading Reindeer to the Times office
at the above address.
Help Reading Reindeer create a li-
brary in each West Orange County
child's home.
For more information, call Kathy
Aber at 407-656-2121.


Award
(Continued from front page)
leaders in fostering and furthering com-
munications with its citizens by creat-
ing multiple avenues for community
members to give input," said Ocoee
Community Relations Manager Tonya
Elliott. "City officials and staff are
thrilled at being recognized at this lev-
el for these trend-setting efforts."
An awards dinner will be held to hon-
or those nominated for awards on Fri-
day, Nov. 18, at the Hyatt Regency Or-
lando International Airport. The win-
ners will be announced at that time.
The Florida League of Cities claims
membership from 404 of the 408 Flori-
da municipalities.
According to its Web site: "The Flori-
da League of Cities was created in 1922
by city officials who wished to unite
the municipal governments in the state.
From a modest beginning ofjust a few
cities and towns, the Florida League of
Cities has become one of the largest
state~municipal leagues in the nation."


Telephone book recycling begins
Residents of unincorporated Orange County can now recycle
their old telephone books through Feb. 10. Residents should place
their old telephone books in. the orange recycling bin for collec-
tion on their regular recycling collection day.
Over the last several years, an average of 400 tons of telephone
books have been recycled each year during the county collection
program. The books will be processed at the Orange County Re-
cycled Materials Processing Facility and shipped to manufacturers
where the books will be shredded and used for insulation.
For more information about telephone book recycling in the un-
incorporated county, call the Orange County Utilities Solid Waste
Hotline at 407-836-6601.


U OPjkL


^ Stop hi lor Friendly,

SProfessional Service!


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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.


Rummage sale at Zion Lutheran in Gotha


The quilters of Zion Lutheran Chlo-
rate in Gotha are sponsoring a rum-
mage sale Saturday, Nov. 19, from 8
a.m. to 1 p.m. In addition to used
items, the sale will also include pil-
lows, baby quilts and other handmade
crafts. Proceeds from the sale will go


to restore the historic church build-
ing.
The church is located at the corer
of Hempel Avenue and Gotha Road in
Gotha.
For more information, call Mary
Frances Howard at 407-876-2707.


The Oakland Nature Preserve will
host its monthly community workday
this Saturday, Nov. 12, beginning at 8
a.m. Volunteers are asked to bring
gloves, water, sunscreen and hats. The
tasks will include weed pulling in the'
butterfly garden and Honor Forest and
removing lantana, Johnson grass and
other invasive exotics, as well as col-
lecting leaf litter from the boardwalk.
Also taking place will be a rum-
mage sale located in the main park-
ing lot near the entrance to the board-


walk. All proceeds from this sale will
go toward the ONP's annual operating
budget and building fund for the Ro-
tary Environmental Education Learn-
ing Center.
Items for the sale, which will be
held from 8 a.m. until noon, will in-
clude household and decorative ob-
jects and books.
The Oakland Nature Preserve is lo-
cated in the town of Oakland just north
of Highway 50. For more informa-
tion, call 407-905-0054.


O coee (Continued from front page)


Founders' Day Festival from Parks
and Recreation Director Vito Petrone,
who thanked all those who helped
make it such a great success.
approved the mutual aid agree-
ment for the Central Florida Child
Abduction Response Team. This
team, made up of law-enforcement
agencies throughout Central Florida is
coordinated by the Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement. Accord-
ing to a report to the commission from
Police Chief Steve Goclon: "The
team's primary objective is to imme-
diately dispatch a coordinated team
of experts and vital resources to re-
questing member agencies to prevent
time delays in looking for abducted
children."
awarded a three-year city contract
to Apple Air Conditioning and Heat-
ing Inc. to provide preventative main-
tenance and routine and emergency
repairs of air-conditioning and heat-
ing units in the amount of $8,600 for
annual maintenance and $65 per hour
for repairs.
awarded the bid for the construc-
tion of the Center Street stormwater
pond to Gibbs & Register Inc. in the
amount of $726,300.
awarded the bid for construction


of soccer field lighting at the Jim
Beech Recreation Center to M. Gay
Constructors Inc. The Ocoee Youth
Soccer League has been approved for
a Field of Dreams Grant of $90,000
from Orange County, and the City
Commission approved funding of up
to $150,000 from the Parks and Recre-
ation Impact Fees for this project.
approved the plat for a 30.49-acre
commercial development named the
Goodman Centre located at the north-
west corner of West Colonial Drive
and Clarke Road. The plat includes
the existing Kane's Furniture Store,
five vacant lots, a lift station, a con-
servation area and a surface area wa-
ter management system.
approved the final subdivision
plan for the Prairie Lake Reserve sub-
division, a private, gated townhome
community that includes a total of
168 residential units on approximately
39 acres. It is located on the east side
of Clarke Road and along Ron Stros-
nider Avenuejust south of Fire Station
No. 4.
granted Health Central a waiver
from the city's Land Development
Code to release the hospital from in-
stalling landscaping around tempo-
rary retention ponds.


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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


Crown Cork & Seal is participat-
ing in the America Recycles Day pro-
gram Nov. 15, and proceeds will go
Sto Hope Charter School. Both are lo-
cated in Winter Garden. This is
Crown Cork & Seal's third year of
participating..Last year the company
raised $2,100 for Maxey Elementary
School.
Aluminum cans can be dropped off
by the bag, trunk or truck; the recycling
Steam will help unload. All recyclers
Swill receive a pledge card for a spe-
cial on-site drawing for Cans for Cash


Oakland Nature Preserve to host community
workday and rummage sale this Saturday


7r~ii


11


s
"( I')


I6








4A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005


Opinion


Reader opinions


Letters to the editor


Writer wants winter garden's weeds to go


Editor:
Once upon a time not many years ago, my wife and I
moved into an area where there was a garden. At one
time, this garden was alive and growing a beautiful
place to be. But it had been neglected, overgrown, run
down and not very pretty at all. Much like the garden in
the movie The Secret Garden, the weeds had taken over
and left the garden in despair.
But people in the area began to have a desire to make
the.garden beautiful again, so seeds were planted and
cultivated, and the weeds that were hindering growth
were slowly removed and the garden became beautiful
again. And people from all over came to enjoy the gar-
den, and when they saw how beautiful it was they want-
ed to live around the garden.and enjoy it.
But what happened, as it does in many cases, the peo-
ple became complacent, not paying attention to whom has


By Steve Buyer
House Committee on Veterans'
Affairs Chairman

America's veterans embody the ideals upon which
America was founded more than 229 years ago. Since
the Revolution, eight generations of America's veterans
have established an unbroken commitment to freedom.
SThis Veterans Da\. we will honor more than 25 mil-
lion living veterans and the memory of those patriots
who came before them. With pride, we remember each
soldier. Marine, sailor, airman and Coastguardsman
who has served our country by taking up arms when
called bN our nation in a tinie of need. The sacrifices
ordinary American men and women from communities
large and small have been willing to make, often before
they ere past their teenage \ ears, have secured our na-
tion unprecedented freedoms and made us the world's
bulwark of liberty.
Veterans Day celebrates what began as Armistice
Day, marking on the 11thhour of the 1 th day of the 11th
month of 1918 the end of the bloody cataclysm known
as World War I, the "war to end all wars."
The young patriots now returning from war in Iraq
and Afghanistan and other deployments worldwide are
joining the ranks of veterans to whom America owes


been elected to oversee the care of the garden. Now
weeds only have a desire to take care of their own needs
and to take over the garden.
Sometimes weeds look very pretty and nice on the
outside but their roots snake out underground, strangling
and choking out growth until it kills everything desir-
able, including good growth. We have some weeds start-
ing to grow in the garden that want only to satisfy their
own needs and to germinate other weeds to strangle out
good growth and strangle out the future of the garden.
Let's not let this happen. We need to have a round-up
of concerned citizens to be an herbicide of advocates to
rid the weeds from our garden so it can bloom and grow
and be prosperous.
Merv Daniels
Winter Garden


Reader suggests Nehrling Society work with Gotha neighbors


.Editor:

Why can't the Nehrling Society work with the Gotha
neighbors to form a caregiver's respite center at Henry
Nehrling's Palm Cottage Gardens? According to the Na-
tional Fanmily Caregiver Support Web site (through the
U.S. Dept of Health and Human Services), fully one-
fourth of all Americans give home care to someone else.
Say a 40+ age minimum criterion isused for respite ser-
vices (just an example). I am certain that Central Flori-
da has plenty of qualifying grandparents caring for grand-
children, "sandwich" generation Boomers caring for both
the aforementioned and even disabled caregivers caring
for those with even more intense disabilities (see the
documentary "And Thou Shalt Honor" for the full spec-
trum on who's out there doing this essential work for
free and you'll be amazed). At a Palm Cottage Garden
respite house of the future, caregivers could get a little
12- to 48-hour break once a year. Let church groups or
the Scouts share in cooking for, cleaning up after and


pampering THEM for a change. Maybe a bit of massage
therapy and a string quartet concert in the parlor? All
for free.
Thisls a needed public service and a growing trend.
Often, home caregivers keep their loved ones out of ex-
pensive nursing homes. A couple of worthy caregivers
twice monthly at Palm Cottage won't pose any noise or
parking hassles; I bet there's even Gotha residents near-
by who need this service. It's right in our own back yard.
Keep our home caregivers on track. Be a little sup-
portive. Show some appreciation for their loving kind-
ness, especially if they are older and perhaps ill themselves.
After all, there's tens of millions of these special individuals
nationwide and thousands within a short drive of Gotha.
Over the years, many of these good souls could get a
breather from their daily grind by enjoying a nice retreat
at 01' Hank Nehrling's peaceful tropical paradise.

Harry ScottBoggs
Orlando


Rep. Brummer comments on Nov. 2 TRAP meeting


To the editor:
The Technical Review and Advisory Panel (TRAP)
for the Florida Department of Health meeting was held
on Nov. 2. The Department of Health's proposed new rule
was on the agenda for approval by the TRAP commit-
tee.
The Department of Health (DOH) has proposed new
rules for septic systems within the Wekiva Study Area.
DOH says that their original proposal was to require all
new septic systems in the Wekiva Study Area by 2010.
The proposed new systems require a higher level of tech-
nology than standard septic systems and have a higher
cost by at least $9,000 to $12,000 than standard systems.
DOH's proposal has continued to change since it was
introduced to the public in a series of very contentious
meetings in August of this year. At the TRAP meeting
the DOH again unveiled a new proposal. It is now clear
that political expedience drives the DOH rather than the
object e of protecting the Wekiva River, its contribut-
ing springs and the Florida Aquifer.
The DOH temporarily removed "repairs" of existing
septic systems from its latest rule proposal. The only
reason for DOH to have done that was to reduce public
objection and get the rule approved by TRAP.
DOH's rule proposal was not the only thing that
changed at the meeting. Last month at the Wekiva Riv-
er Basin Commission meeting, DOH announced that
there were approximately 90,000 septic systems in the
Wekiva Study Area. At the TRAP meeting, DOH corrected
an employee of the Department of Environmental Pro-
tection that stated there were 87,058 septic systems. DOH
now says there are 58,278 septic systems that would be
affected by the proposed rule change in the Wekiva Riv-


er Basin Study Area.
DOH's proposed rule has never applied to septic sys-
tems closest to the Wekiva River and its contributing
springs. DOH maintains that the soil in those areas clos-
est to the river and springs limits the amount of nitro-
gen that gets to the water bodies. A member of the TRAP
committee, a soil scientist, strongly disagreed with the
DOH's statement regarding the denitrification perfor-
mance of that particular soil.
Moments later in the meeting, DOH acknowledged
that their report had an incorrect technical reference. The
information continued to change.
DOH has used a study from outside the Wekiva Study
Area. DOH has admitted that the cost of implementa-
tion of their proposed rule was incorrect. The flawed soil
science they have used in developing the rule has been
called into question. The number of systems impacted has
declined by half from their original estimate. DOH yet
maintains that the proposed rule is sound and no further
study is required.
Fortunately, the members of the TRAP committee
agreed to defer DOH's rule proposal until Jan. 12. The
TRAP committee is expecting that by then it will have
the results of a technical study by one of the most knowl-
edgeable scientists in this complex area. The report will
not be a study of the impact of septic systems on the
Wekiva but rather an analysis of whether the information
used by DOH is adequate to promulgate a rule.
Stay tuned.
Frederick C. Brummer
State Representative
House District 38


i ...Mark (front) and Jamie McWilliams (left) had a
Justin McWilliams and Brooke Thompson posed for chance to meet Daphne Pfaff (center), the recipi-
photos before attending the 2000 West Orange High ent of their son's cornea, and her daughter Lisa in
Senior Prom. August in Naples.


Life...keep it going


By Jamie McWilliams

Most in the community know our story. On the early
morning of April 7, 2002, my son Justin McWilliams
was killed in a motor vehicle/pedestrian accident. At the
tender age of 20, he was a proud organ donor. Unfortu-
nately, due to the seriousness of his internal injuries, we
were unable to donate any of his major organs. Howev-
er, without hesitation, our family agreed to donate his
corneas, as well as his bone, skin and tissue, in an effort
to help those in need. This is what Justin would want, and
we knew it.
Justin played baseball from the age of 6 until he was
19. He had a great love of life. He was an extremely hap-
py young man who was known to many for his beauti-
ful smile and never-ending sense of humor. We have all
been left a void by Justin's death; however, we have al-
ways taken solace in the fact that someone would have
his eyes to' look at and embrace life as he did.
About four months after Justin was taken from us so
tragically, we received a lovely letter and beautiful cer-
tificate thanking us for Justin's precious donation of the
"gift of sight." It further said, "Where a person lived in
darkness, they now have had their sight restored by
Justin's donation and the miracle of corneal transplan-
tation." My heart skipped a beat. Then I began to cry -
this time not for our loss but for those who would now
be able to look at life through Justin's eyes. We would
later find out our tragedy became a miracle to two oth-
ers and their families. We also received notice that our
donation of Justin's bone, skin and tissue would help up
to 65 people. Being there for others is what Justin was
all about. What a beautiful opportunity to keep his spir-
it ongoing.
Organ donation is not an easy subject to discuss. The
thought of losing a loved one is just something we don't
like to think about. It is an unsafe, unfamiliar and very
uncomfortable territory. Whether our kids are organ
donors or not certainly isn't a question we as parents are
positioned to answer. I was one of those people that did-
n't want to think about these things. Yes, it is on my
driver's license, but, no, I didn't want to talk about it.
However, tle thought that our son was able to offer the
miracle of sight to others, in addition to helping burn
victims, cancer victims and others through donation,


gave us a great sense of comfort at the most tragic time
of our lives.
On Aug. 13, 2005, Mark and I (along with Teri
Richardson, formerly with the Lionseye and Tissue Eye-
bank) traveled to Naples to meet one of the two recipi-
ents of Justin' s corneas. Daphne Pfaff was 67 years old
when she received Justin's cornea, ultimately referring
to this time as her "Easter miracle." Daphne had suf-
fered from a degenerative eye condition that had deteri-
orated greatly by the time she had received the cornea.
After our first meeting, I received this e-mail from her~.
Jamie, I'm sorry this e-mail is so late in being sent. It
most certainly does not match my great pleasure in meet-
ing you, Mark and Teri. That meeting was one of the
memorable and wonderful happenings in my life. It tru-
ly is exciting for me to put all of you together with "my
Easter miracle." As you may have noted, I am turned
on by people real people who are open to contacts
and connections....
As we move forward in our lives, I hope that late lunch
we shared together will not be our only meeting, and I
hope ifI can help move forward anything to aid the caus-
es of organ/tissue transplant or your bill before the state
legislature that you will let me know. My experience has
been so positive that I have nothing but the highestpraise
for the process, as well as all those involved.
What more is left to say? Theater is a constant love of
mine, and for these four weeks, I get to SEE a number of
wonderful plays from the company that is presently rat-
ed as the best repertory company on the continent. We
drove here as opposed to our usual flight, so I got to
SEE the passing Northeast all the way into Canada. Here
our rental house overlooks the Niagara River gorge
where it dumps into Lake Ontario. As I told you, lam a
very visual person who now, after a lifetime of difficult
vision and a time of near-blindness, has the best vision
I have ever known. What a gift you have given me.
The National Organ and Tissue Donation/Transplan-
tation Web site, www.organdonor.gov, indicates there
are approximately 89,000 people waiting for the gift of
life. Each day, about 74 people receive an organ trans-
plant. However, 17 people die each day waiting for trans-
plants that can't take place because of the shortage of
donated organs. Please donate life...make organ and tis-
sue donation a way of life.


From our archives

Old Times
f


70 years ago
Winter Garden's Boy Scout troop 46 members are re-
porting for the new year that began Nov. 1. They were
thanked by Scoutmaster V.E. Bourland for having aid-
ed in ridding the Winter Garden cemetery of weeds.
Scouts assisting in the work included Emil and Lyle
Lathrop, Mark Mack, Raymond Shepherd and Billy arid
Edwin Bourland.
Griffin Chevrolet Company Inc. advertises the new
Chevrolet for 1936 with all the latest features for $495.
Ground was broken for improving the city dock with-
in a few minutes after authority to proceed was received
by the Winter Garden City Council. Said Mayor George
Walker, "This project will complete our plans for a com-
modious fishing and recreation area. I know of no oth-
er lake city in Florida's interior that will be better
equipped to attract tourists."

40 years ago
Architect Harold "Johnny" Johnson, who has designed
the Winter Garden Inn, and Frank Roper of Roper Bros
Inc., general contractors, each turned a spadeful of earth
at the inn's groundbreaking.
Walt Disney himself apparently doesn't know for sure
whether his Florida project will be another Disneyland.


A spokesman was quoted as saying that he plans an
"amusement-oriented community" of the 30,000-acre
$5 million tract he has accumulated near Orlando.
The Junior Hi-Y of Lakeview High School has formed
a project committee to be headed by Tommy Paterson.
Other members are Bobby Freeman, Bobby Jackson,
Steve Dunegan, Billy Hart, Rex Robinson, Doyle Low-
ery and David Kiehm.

30 years ago
Winter Garden was rocked by a major explosion in
the Tri-City Shopping Center at Highway 50 and Dil-
lard Street. The Florida Music Center and Tom's Pizza
were virtually destroyed. The owners of the Music Cen-
ter were placed under arrest.
Bill Breeze was sworn in as mayor of Ocoee by City
Judge T.H. "Ted" Van Deventer. Ray Spears was sworn
in as mayor of Winter Garden by outgoing mayor C. H.
Johnson.
The city of Winter Garden honored two of its late great
citizens. The Garden Avenue pool will henceforth be
called the Everett L. Farnsworth Memorial Swimmirng
Park. The City Auditorium is now the E.M. Tanner
Memorial Auditorium.


an immense debt of gratitude. For those who have made
the ultimate sacrifice, we are grateful that such men and
women were among us. For those who continue to serve,
we honor their commitment. For those who return to
civilian life, we honor their service.
Our greatest privilege and responsibility as leaders
of the House Committee on Veterans' Affairs is to pro-
vide our veterans with a system that cares for their
wounds and ensures that they have an opportunity to
succeed. Every member of the committee shares that
calling..
Our commitment to America's veterans is to provide
them with a system that offers first-rate healthcare and
a system of benefits that is administered fairly, swiftly,
and consistently Service members returning from war
deserve a "seamless" transition from the military into the
VA healthcare and benefits system. Our pledge to each
veteran is to make that happen; when -they took the oath,
service members volunteered to uphold the Constitu-
tion, not fight jealous bureaucracies.
And so, at the appointed hour of the eleventh day of
the eleventh month, let us recall the precious service
our veterans have rendered us and then let us renew our
obligation to them.
May God bless our veterans and may God bless Amer-
ica.


PUBLISIIr R Andrew Bailey
TH E arr, ((407) 656-2121 EDIrOR.................Mary Anne Swickerath c IVE Of ,
ADVERTISING (407) 656-2121 4 O R
FAx (407) 656-6075 STAFF WRITERS
SE-MAIl wotimes@aol.com Kathy Aber, Gail Dressel,
Michael Laval, Amy Quesinberry

S The Wesr Orange Times(USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outsideof Orange county ) by Tle Winter Garden limies, Inc. AADVERrSNGe
720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSIMASTER send address changes to THE WEST Jackie Browder, Carol Morgan, Karen Shipp
a w e k ly n e w sp a pe r ORANGE TIMES. 720. S. Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West Orange Times are those of the individual writer and are not
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Winter Garden Florida 34787 ber. letters to the editor are subject to editing for space and grammar and become property of the newspaper. PAGE DSIGN........... Lane Richardson
Winter garden Fl1oridal 34787 ., PAGE DESIGN ................. ,.... Laine Richardson


Veterans Day:

Their precious service, our renewed obligation







Thursday, November 10, 2005 The West Orange Times 5A




Business


Citrus industry might be forced to change practices


Faced with a list of challenges rang-
ing from disease, pests, weather, for-
eign competition and political pres-
sure, Florida citrus growers might
have to make somI changes.
The industry is oi the verge of mak-
ing fundamental changes to the way it
produces citrus, according to Andy
LaVigne, executivevice president and
'CEO of Florida Citrus Mutual, the
state's largest citrus grower organi-
zation. At a recent meeting.in Winter
Garden, LaVigne said the industry had


appeared to be mopping up the citrus
canker problem until hurricanes
Charley, Frances and Jeanne swept
through Central Florida and spread
the disease to a greatly expanded area.
The setback resulted in the de-
struction of an estimated 70,000 acres
of citrus trees, which put canker on
par with some of the most devastat-
ing freezes of the past. Government
agencies, LaVigne said, are distribut-
ing.a multi-million dollar compensa-
tion package to growers. An additional


$360 million helped pay for hurricane
damaged trees and fruit.
Another potentially destructive dis-
ease, LaVigne added, called "greening"
has been discovered in Dade County.
Experts believe the disease is moving
north into Central Florida.
LaVigne also addressed the long-
running fight to preserve import tariffs
on Brazilian orange juice and said lo-
cal growers are hoping the South
American producer will be charged
with illegally dumping juice.


Chamber member of month
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce ambassadors recently congratulated Carol Cross of Health Cen-
tral Express Care and Mark Hoenstine of Progress Energy for winning the chamber's member of the month
award for September and October. Cross helped organize the Red Bandana Barbecue last month, while
Hoenstine contributed to the chamber's visioning process. Presenting the awards are (1-r): chamber am-
bassadors Joan Bailey and Pat Gleason, chamber Chairman Jim Neumayer, ambassador Bob Buchanan,
Cross, ambassador Lenny Stark and Hoenstine.


A. i--


Andy LaVigne (left), Florida Citrus Mutual executive vice president and CEO, discusses citrus industry is-
sues with Winter Garden growers Bert Roper (center) and Charles Roper.


SBusiness broker andGotha resident
Kristin Winer of Transworld Business
Brokers of Central Florida recently
attended the World of Property trade
'show near London. Winer worked to
promote business ownership oppor-
tunities in Central Florida to British
people planning on moving to the area.
'About 4,000 people attended the three-
'day convention.
SNearly half of the 43 businesses
Transworld sold last year, Winer said,
were to buyers from the United King-
Idom. Those numbers, she added, are
expected to increase over the coming
'months because of the strength of the
.British pound over the American dol-
lar.
"They can sell their homes for an
average of 300,000 pounds and come
Sto Central Florida where they can buy
a nice home for $350,000, a business
for $200,000 and still have some pock-
Set change left over," said Doug Dick-
erson, managing partner for


"Local real estate broker
gets California license
Dr. Phillips Realtor Rich Lombari,
-co-founder and broker associate with
A Premier Class Realty, recently
Earned a California real estate broker
license.
"This difference between the way
,real estate is transacted in California
and Florida is profound," Lombari
said. "Most agents, not being famil-
iar with the laws and customs of
states, are speaking different lan-
guages to their relocating clients."
The most important difference, ac-
cording to Lombari, between Flori-
da and California real estate law is
the way agents are allowed to repre-
sent or not represent themselves.
A 15-year real estate veteran, Lom-
S'ari has been licensed in Florida since
1995 and received his Flordia real es-
tate broker's license in 2000. He also
'has held a Maryland real estate li-
' cense.


KRISTIN WINER
Transworld. "The British are enam-
ored with Central Florida and have
been for some time."


RICH LOMBARI


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Morrison Homes opens
model at Arlington Bay
Morrison Homes announced re-
cently the opening of the decorator-
furnished Lantana model at Arling-
ton Bay, a community of single-fam-
ily homes located on Winter Garden-
Vineland Road.
'Arlington Bay offers a variety of
generous floor plans. The Lantana is
a one-story model with 1,846 square
feet of living area. It features a large
master suite, three additional bed-
rooms, two bathrooms, a kitchen with
breakfast nook and a two-car garage.
Interior features include Moen
Chateau plumbing fixtures in all bath-
rooms, a ceramic tile foyer, stain re-
sistant wall-to-wall carpeting and
knockdown ceilings.
"The Lantana is beautiful inside as
well as out," said Leslie Peters, divi-
sion president for Morrison Homes.
"From its spacious walk-in closets, to
its decorative exterior masonry fin-
ish, we feel the Lantana offers home
buyers all the luxuries and practical-
ities that a home should."
Homes in Arlington Bay are priced
in the $400s and range from 1,561 to
2,863 square feet.


Central Florida Native
THE KITCHEN
COUNTERTOP
CHALLENGE
If you're contemplating a way to height-
en the elegance; functionality and resale val-
ue of your home, it's wise to take a look at
the latest trend in kitchen surfaces. A major
kitchen remodel can increase the real value
of your home more significantly than any
other alteration. It is important to know what
styles and materials are most popular with
consumers when you select your new kitchen
surfaces.
Home design experts say homeowners
are most interested in natural, highly durable
materials this year. Upscale kitchens often in-
clude countertops, the most popular being
granite, marble, quartz and limestone.
Granite countertops are a current home-
owner favorite because they're the most
durable. You can carve a roast, roll pizza
dough, or set a hot frying pan directly on
granite without damaging it. Although stone
is porous, requiring special sealants to keep
out moisture, granite is the least absorbent and
only requires resealing about once a year.
Other popular countertops are stainless steel,
tile, and plastic laminate. The choice will be
determined by the style, color scheme and
price of your kitchen.
If you would like to talk further about
buying or selling real estate, please contact
Libby Tomyn at Century 21 Professional
Group. Call me on my personal message
line, (407) 570-0318.



a. II I


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 manage-
ment and staff will donate
100 percent of all sales and
tips that evening to fami-
lies living in Central Flori-
da who have been dis-
placed by Hurricane Kat-
rina.
Harvill's Produce Co.,
Southern Wine and Spir-
its, Big Kahuna, Boston
Seafood and Quantum Dis-
tributors are sponsoring the
event.
The restaurant will be
open from noon to 10:30
p.m.
For more information,
call 407-352-0526.


tg~~~ -(~'

~ s'I.'


Lyj~


Welcoming new associates
Windsor Realty Group, located at 410 N. Dillard St., Suite 103 in Win-
ter Garden, recently welcomed new associates and brokers who bring
more than 80 years of combined experience. The new employees are
(I-r): William Straugh (associate), Lisa Bennett (broker), Lillian Feli-
ciano (associate), Thelma Willis (associate), Ouida Meeks (associate)
and Sheri Loiacono (broker).


III
:I ,
I.:


Plan for the
Holidays Now!
Beef's Gift Certificates
make great Stocking Sluffers

Can't stay for the game? I
Take your wings to go!
Sandwich Platters Available. -


SDR. JUAN CARDENAS

AE WELCOMES DR. FLUD


I
]uan 1. Cardenas, M.D.
Cataract & Refraicive
Surgery Speclalisi


SERVING ORLANDO
WITH MEDICAL
EYE CARE
FOR OVER
25 YEARS


Dr. Flud is an eye physician
and surgeon dedkiaed to
the same standard of excell-
ence in parent care and
personal service, thar is the
hallmark of Orlando Laser
& Eye Surgery,
Dr. Flud offers:

Medial Eye Exams For
Children 8 Adults
Laser Treatment
Eye Surgery
Strabismus
Eye Muscle Imbabnce
Eyelid Surgery For Adults


]acqueline K. Flud, D,O.
Eye Physician & Surgeon
For Children & Adults


---OORLANDO LASER & EYE SURGERY



We Accept Medicare, Medlcald, Blue Cross/Blue Shield And Most Insurances

NEW PATIENTS ARE WELCOME

I.SIII~cILI)FXrkme Wing


U


Gotha business broker attends London trade show


Winter Garden's Football Headquarters! -

Est. 194
Family Sports Pubs

Happy Hour Specials (Dine-In ONLY)
Saturday & Sunday Open till Close:
45e Wings 990 Drafts $5.49 Pitchers
$15.99 25 Wings and a Domestic Pitcher
$11.99 25 Wings & Bottomless Pitcher of Soda
$2.00 Bottles Iron City & IC Light
All Games Every Weekend NFL Sunday Ticket
Saturday College Game Day Pkg. 27 TV's
Also NHL Center Ice Package


igQ








6A The West Orange Times Thursday, Nobember 10, 2005



Winter Garden


Young singers perform
The Angel Choir of Oakland Presbyterian Church prepares to celebrate Halloween as members model an-
imal masks during a recent rehearsal. During the evening the children wore masks and talked and sang songs
about letting God take care of their fears. Director Litteral and assistant Kristin Litteral are pictured with the
choir members: Riley Boyd, Collin Bishop-Karney, Kenny Reveel, Madelyn Moore, Alexa Kennedy, Chris-
tian Brassell, Kit Nelson, Hanna VanderLey, Sarah Pogany and Rebekah Cerilli. The Angel Choir is made
up of 3- and 4-year-olds who meet Wednesdays for dinner, music, Bible stories and crafts.


Putting together a library room
Volunteers take a break from their work at the new Maxey Community Center Library. Last week, the group
put together 2 bookshelves and stocked some of the donated books. Jonathan Proto (far right) also hung
the dry erase board and new clock. Carmen Morgan, receptionist at the Maxey Center, made popcorn for
the group and brought cold sodas. Stephanie Drake (2nd from left) won the drawing for the roll of quarters,
and the remaining Scouts received a Sacagawea dollar coin. Other volunteers are, I-r: front, CeCe Cald-
well and Drake of Troop 300, Andrew Gooch of Troop 210, Sabrenia Brown and Proto of Troop 210; back,
Tammy Drake and Monique Bollhoefer, DVM.


Maxey celebrates computer lab opening
Maxey Elementary School celebrated the opening of its Lowe's Technology Enhancement Center with a
plaque unveiling to recognize Lowe's and the $100,000 grant it gave the school. Twenty Dell computers were
purchased to establish a computer lab for students in kindergarten through fifth grade. The Maxey Chorus
performed, and students demonstrated various computer programs for the attending guests and digni-
taries. Standing outside the computer lab are, l-r: Dr. Cathy Pope, Orange County Public Schools repre-
:sentative; Bob Larsen of the Florida Auto Auction; Winter Garden Mayor Jack Quesinberry;.John Becher,
Glenn Esterly and Kenneth Foggs of Lowe's; and Belinda Davis, Maxey principal.


Tanner Hall available
Tanner Hall on Lake Apopka is available
for rental for events on weekends and week-
days. For details, call the Winter Garden
Recreation Department at 407-656-4155.


W.G. Library programs
For information on programs of-
fered at the S.C. Battaglia Memorial
Winter Garden Library, call 407-656-
4582. The new library is at 805 E.
Plant St. in Winter Garden.
The Literary Ladies Book Club will
meet this Saturday, Nov. 12, at 2 p.m.
to discuss a selected book topic.
"Healthy Connections: Hearing
Loss" will be offered Nov. 15 at 7
p.m. Participants should be comfort-
able with computer basics.
The library offers more than 90
computer classes per month, ranging
from computer basics to advance
classes, such as Word, Excel and Pow-
erPoint.
Tiny Tales is presented Wednes-
days at 10:15 a.m. to infants from birth
to 18 months.
Toddler Time is Wednesdays at
10:45 a.m. for children 18-36 months.
Storybook Fun for those ages 3-5
is Wednesday at 11:15 a.m.

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

Health Expo offers
free seminars
New Horizons Christian Church
and Fit-4-Sports are cosponsoring a
free community Health Expo this Sat-
urday, Nov. 12, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
at 616 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden.
The community can get free screen-
ings and ask health questions of ven-
dors, attend seminars and win door
prizes. Dr. Jennifer Bourst, a chiro-
practor who will speak on children
and nutrition; and Connie Carlson of
Unicity, who will offer "Five Easy
Steps Toward Better Health, will par-
ticipate in the seminars. Other pro-
grams will be offered throughout the
afternoon.
The Bloodmobile will accept do-
nations as well. Additional exhibitors
include Arbonne, AFLAC, Avon, Ki-
wanis's "Young Children A Priority"
program. A sports celebrity is sched-
uled to appear as well.
For more information, call New
Horizons Christian Church at 407-
654-5050 or 321-438-0838.

History Center
women's exhibit
The downtown Winter Garden His-
tory Center is featuring 100 years of
Winter Garden women in an exhibit
ongoing through January. Anyone
who knows a local woman living
or deceased who they think should
be included is asked to call the His-
tory Center at 407-656-3244.

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.
Men ,and women can attend chair
exercise classes at the Old Fire Station
Recreation Center,, 127 S. Boyd StI;
The cost is $25 per:,month for classes \
on Tuesday and Fridays 11 a.m. to
noon.
In the Harry P. Leu Gardens Hor-
ticulture Therapy Program, guests
can learn about different plants or top-
ics each Wednesday and take home a
plant. The cost is $1 for transporta-
tion to Leu-Gardens in Orlando.
Guests will leave at 9:45 a.m. and re-
turn at 1 p.m. Lunch is not included.
The West Orange Page Turners
Literary Book Club meets the second
Monday of the month from 2-5 p.m.
at the Old Fire Station Rec Center.
Light refreshments are served.


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Winter Garden Flyer to visit again
The Winter Garden Flyer, a special passenger train operated by the new-
ly organized Inland Lakes Railway of Mount Dora, will make a trip from
Eustis to Winter Garden on Saturday, Nov. 19, in conjunction with the
merchants' art festival. The train will be bringing more spectators for the
event from Lake County, arriving at noon and departing at 3 p.m. While
the special train is in town, short runs from Winter Garden to Ocoee will
be available. Tickets will be sold on Plant Street that day to benefit the
Central Florida Chapter of the National Railway Historical Society.
Open air and air-conditioned coaches are available for the 1 p.m. and
2 p.m. trips. Cost is $5 for adults, $3 for children 12 and under. Con-
tact the Inland Lakes Railway at 352-466-2466 for more information. Pho-
to by Thomas East.


W.G. merchants plan

two-day art festival
The Downtown Winter Garden Guests can see an antique car col-
Merchants Guild 2nd Annual Art Fes- election and fencing demonstrations
tival will fill the downtown streets by Orlando Fencing Club. Food will
Nov. 19-20. The event opens at 10 be available at the festival and at the
a.m. and runs until 6 p.m. on Saturday Plant Street restaurants.
and 4 p.m. on Sunday. Local merchants will have sidewalk
The festival will include fine arts displays for shoppers.
and crafts from around the country, For more information, call 352-
entertainment, food and free admission 546-2322 or visit www.t-n-
and parking. tevents.com.
Working artists will demonstrate Citrus label collectors and dealers
their talents in art, lamp work, origi- will set up a table as well. The Win-
nal watercolors, fine jewelry, street ter Garden Heritage Foundation is
music and more. sponsoring the citrus label show and
There will be onstage entertainment sale in conjunction with the two-day
from Centre for Dance & the Per- festival along Plant'Street.
forming Arts and Academy of Music The label sale hours are 10 a.m. to
& Theatre. Live local bands will per- 6 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
form both days, and music will con- Sunday. For information about being
tinue into the evening on Saturday a vendor at this show, call the foun-
from 5-8 at the gazebo. dation at 407-656-3244.


From Winter Garden to Waveland
Employees from the city of Winter Garden loaded relief supplies donated
by residents to be delivered to the city of Waveland, Miss. Winter Gar-
den and other cities in Florida and Missouri adopted Waveland as a sis-
ter city to assist with recovery efforts following Hurricane Katrina. A
Utility Department crew left Winter Garden last week to deliver the sup-
plies then spend a week in the area helping repair lift stations.


Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. T. and L. Saulino 2. J. Howe-
T. Jordan 3/4 tied L. Dennis-A. Scott, M.
and J. Lesnik 5. Y. Peabody-M. Voorhees;
E-W: 1. B. and R. Blair 2. M.A. Kalish-
R. Seidner 3. D. Carty-I. Jett 4. H. Park-
er-S. Parker 5. J. and L. Pylman.


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INSURANCE AGENCY

14101 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden, FL


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.


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Thursday, November 10, 2005 The West Orange Times 7A


It's a girl!
Angel and Melissa leus Torres of
Winter Garden are tri parents of a
baby girl, Kailani Mare Torres, born
Sept. 16. The baby weihed 8 pounds
7 ounces and measurei 20.5 inches in
length at birth. '
Grandparents are Illie Torres of
Orlando and Bob and feirry Pleus of
Windermere. Terry, vhose name is
Marie Theresa, is ver; proud that the
baby has her middlename and was
born on her birthday;


Cookies for sale
The Wheeler Class at the First United Methodist Church of Winter Garden is planning its 13th annual Cook-
ie Carnival. This year's cookie sale is Saturday, Dec. 3 (the same day as the Christmas parade), in the Fel-
lowship Hall from 8::30 a.m. to 2 p.m. (or until all the goodies are gone). Cost is $6 per box of assorted
homemade cookies..The church is at 125 N. Lakeview Ave. Ready to sample some treats are, I-r: Barbara
Stewart, Sandy Rieke, Jack Quesinberry, Gloria Quesinberry, Sue Norton, Gay Annis, Anna Fulford (seat-
ed), Sandi Luss, Ruth Mitchell and Roberta Davis.


Officer speaks to Civitan
President Cindy Baker of the West Orange Civitan Club presents Of-
ficer Ben Stalvey of the Winter Garden Police Department with a thank-
you gift for speaking to club members recently. He discussed identity
theft and personal security. The Civitan Club meets at 6:30 p.m. on
the 2n and 4th Thursdays of each month at Grace Worship Center, 1132
E. Plant St., Winter Garden.

Rec plans dance for middle-schoolers


The Winter Garden Recreation
Department is hosting a middle
school dance this Friday, Nov. 11,
at Tanner Hall from 7-11 p.m. for
all sixth-, seventh- and eighth-grade
students. The dance includes a live
disc jockey, snacks available for pur-
chase, music, games, contests and
prizes.


Health Central Park, a nursing/re-
-iablong-term care facility, is look-
ing' for groups. clubs. churches,
school or corporations;to adopt a
wing in the faicilit for the holiday
season.
STere are five "neighborhoods" that
are in need of some seasonal deco-


School ID and dress code are re-
quired, and the cost is $5. Tickets
can be purchased in advance at the
rec office, 1 Surprise Drive, or at the
door the night of the event. Dances
are supervised, and volunteer par-
ent chaperones are welcome.
For more details, call the rec office
at 407-656-4155.


rating. Groups can decorate trees or
doors or come up with holiday dis-
plays 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-cen-
tral.org.


W.G. Library programs
For information on programs offered
at the S.C. Battaglia Memorial Winter
Garden Library, call 407-656-4582.
The new library is at 805 E.Plant St. in
Winter Garden.
The Literary Ladies Book Club will
meet this Saturday, Nov. 12, at 2 p.m.
to discuss a selected book topic.
"Healthy Connections: Hearing
Loss" will be offered Nov. 15 at 7 p.m.
Participants should be comfortable with
computer basics.
The library offers more than 90 com-
puter classes per month, ranging from
computer basics to advance classes
such as Word, Excel and PowerPoin!
Tiny Tales is presented Wednesda'
at 10:15 a.m. to infants from birth;o
18 months.
Toddler Time is Wednesday at
10:45 a.m. for children 18-36 moths.
Storybook Fun for those ages -5 is
Wednesday at 11:15 a.m.

Elks plan
turkey shoot
The Winter Garden Elks ill hold
their annual turkey shoot atAe lodge
Nov. 19 from 8 a.m. to 5 ,m. Shots
are $2 each, and several ps will be
available. The public is irvted to par-
ticipate. A concession irnd will be
open for food and beverages, The lodge
is at 700 S. Ninth St., Vinter Garden.
Proceeds from the slot will benefit
the many Elk charities.

Senior prom panned
The Winter Garcn Recreation De-
partment's Active,0 & Ovr program
will present SeniorProm 205 on Tues-
day, Nov. 15, frori7-10 p.m. at Tanner
Hall. The performance for he evening
will be Friday'iKnights,'1 band that
has played sinc'1967. Alsoappearing
is the Sonday (Gospel Qua-tet.
Guests can .ijoy an evenig of danc-
ing, reminiscing and listening to fa-
vorite songs tom yesteryear. Free cor-
sages are available to the firt 20 wom-
en. Dress is unday best or srmi-formal.
Light refeshments willbe served.
The cost i $5 per personand an un-
wrapped pft (no stuffed aninals) for the
WGPD Joys For Tots program. Tick-
ets can it purchased at tl rec office,
1 Surprise Drive, or at tie door. For
details/call the rec at 407-6564155.
/


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NOW IS lTHl TIME TO BO K YOUR HOLIDAYPARTIES!


Children's Lighthouse celebrates opening
Children's Lighthouse of People of Faith and People of Faith Lutheran
Church Worship Center celebrated its grand opening recently with the
West Orange Chamber Ambassadors. The church and preschool/child-
care facility are located at 228 Windermere Road, Winter Garden. At
the grand opening are, I-r: Lighthouse teacher Isabel Santos with Lau-
reli Hendrix; ambassadors Carol Cross and Dorcas Dillard; POFC build-
ing committee chair Fritz Depenthal; the Rev. Charles Miller of St.
Stephan Lutheran Church; POFC Pastor Johan Bergh; Mike Brown, Light-
house CEO; Deanna Gustafson, assistant director of Lighthouse; Light-
house Board of Directors Chair John Morris; Lighthouse Director Fri-
da Rodriguez with Amaris Hernandez; Lee Corcoron of Corcoran Con-
struction; ambassadors Pat Gleason and the Rev. Tom Rutherford;
and, in front, Alyssa Paulikas and Brandon Paulikas.


KAILANI MARIE TORRES

Rec offers Pilates
'The Winter Garden Recreation
Department is now offering Pi-
lates. The class will teach tech-
niques in stretching and healthy
exercise to increase flexibility, car-
diovascular strength and spine
alignment.
The course starts this Thursday,
Nov. 10, and is $7 per class. For
more information, call the rec of-
fice at 407-656-4155.

Legion plans
poppy drive
The American Legion Auxiliary
Unit 63 will distribute poppies this
weekend, Nov. '11 and 12, at the
Winter Garden Publix, 13750 W,
Colonial Drive.
For more information, call 321-
331-4964.


Rotary gains 2 members
The Winter Garden Rotary Club welcomes its 2 newest members. Julie
Jackson Butler (2nd from left), administrator at the Winter Garden Her-
itage Foundation, was sponsored by Ted Van Deventer (far left). Sara
Luff (3rd from left), director of marketing strategies at Southern Hold-
ing Group Inc., was sponsored by Kent Makin. To learn more about
the club, visit the Web site at wintergardenrotary.org.


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005


Baby, rabbit anddog take top prizes
One family went all ou Nith their Halloween costumes and snagged the
winning title in 3 differ nt age groups at the city of Winter Garden's
Halloween festival Oc 29. At left, Jordan Farley won in the 11- to 17-
year-old division for hisaby-in-a-chair costume. Above, Hudson Adams-
Farley won first place a rabbit in a magician's hat in the 0- to 2-year-
old category. At right, S ney Adams-Farley dressed as a dog in a hot-
air balloon and won for e 3- to 6-year-old age group.


Blood drive at
Alpha Army Navy
Alpha Army Navy World will host
its monthly blood drive with Florida's
Blood Centers Saturday, Nov. 19,
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 13032 W.
Colonial Drive, Winter Garden.
For more information, call George
Skiba at 407-877-9530. Donors will re-
ceive coupons for Sonny's Real Pit
BBQ (free meal) and Universal Or-
larido (50 percent off). Club Red also
continues.

Community food drive
at Colonial Lakes
Colonial Lakes Health Care is spon-
soring a community food drive for lo-
cal needy families. Canned and dry
goods are being collected now through
Nov. 21.
Colonial Lakes will donate turkeys
to each family, and its staff will de-
liver the baskets by Nov. 23.
To donate items, take them to 15204
W. Colonial Drive, Winter Garden.

Knitters Guild
meets Mondays
The West Orange Knitters Guild
meets Mondays from 6-9 p.m. at the
First United Methodist Church of
Winter Garden, 125 N. Lakeview Ave.
All knitters and crocheters are wel-
come. Classes are free and meet in the
old parsonage building near the play-
ground.
For more information, call Pam
Stewart at 407-427-0480 or visit the
guild Web site at www.hometown.aol.
com/woknitters.

Lakeview High
Class of 1975
The Lakeview High School Class of
1975 will hold its 30-year reunion this
weekend, 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 teachers.
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 information pack-
et and goody bag. Local merchants are
providing discount coupons for the re-
union, and there are five downtown
restaurants to choose from.
Guests can visit the Winter Garden
Heritage Museum and the History Cen-
ter and all the shops.A live band will play
at 9 p.m. at Bert's MoonCricket Grille,
and jazz is played at J-R's Attic Door.
SOn Saturday, a catered barbecue
lunch will be served at the Windermere
Town Hall during an event from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. For ticket information, call
Carol Fleming at 321-299-3760 or Lin-
da Davis Yamber at 407-363-2962.

VFW activities
SWest Orange VFW Post 4305 Ladies
AuxiliarnL ill meet Monday, Nov. 14,
at 7 p.m The post will meet Monday,
Nov. 21. da 7 pm and tie Men's Aux-
ilian d ill meet \\ednesda3, Nov. 23, at
6 p.m; anyone interested in becoming a
member can visit the post home, 1170 E.
Plant St., Winter Garden for instructions.
Voice of Democracy and Patriots Pen
entries have been turned in, and judg-
ing will soon take place. The Ameri-
canrismn poster contest is stll4 open; dead-
line is Dc 1. For informianon. call407-
656-5586.

Hyde Park crafters
planning show
The Hyde Park crafters have been busy
the last two months creating centerpieces
for the homeowner dinners and working
projects for their annual craft show Sat-
urday, Nov. 19. It is from 8 a.m. to 1:30
p.m. in the clubhouse.
In addition to the crafts, there will be
a bake sale and door prizes given out dur-
ing the evening.
With the guidance of Linda Gustafson
and Jean Williams, a new needle club
was started in the spring. Among them is
Meg Greene, an 84-year-old quilter who
has been taking her own scraps and mak-
ing baby blankets for hurricane victims.


American Legion
changes meeting
to Friday
The regular monthly meeting of
the local American Legion post has
been moved from Thursday to this
Friday, Nov. 11. The Hugh T. Gre-
gory Post 63 in Winter Garden will
meet at 6 p.m. at 271 W. Plant St.,
for a dinner meeting with retired
Maj. Bill Maxwell as the guest
speaker.
Certificates will be presented to
deserving individuals, and Taylor
Elliott will sing patriotic songs.
The public is invited to attend and
can also bring Christmas cards for
the troops in the Middle East. RSVP
at 407-656-3838 or 407-656-6361.


Elks donation will help students' vocabulary
Winter Garden Elks Lodge 2165 hash purchased 1.344 dictionaries to present 10 al3rd-grade students in
the West Learning Commrunity. These dictionaries can be used by the students .rnm 3rd grade to high
school. Mrs. Velez and her class at West Oaks Elementary were among the recipient With them is' Mike
Jernigan, exalted ruler of the Elks, who made the presentation. To learn more aboat his project, visit the
Web site dictionaryproject.com.


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


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Holiday bazaar
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The West Orange Country Club.
will host a holiday bazaar Thursday,'
Nov. 17, from 6-9 p.m. Among the
vendors will be Avon, Angels, Cre-
ative Memories, CK Designs, Dis-
count Fun, Finders Keepers Purse,
Gold Canyon Candles, Happy Feet,
Mary Kay Cosmetics, Mom's
Scarves, Pampered Chef Inc., Pre-
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Stamp-it, Tastefully Simple, The,
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3,-







Thursday, November 10, 2005 The West Orange Times 9A


Cosmetology contest
Students of Westside Tech's cosmetology program participated in a recent competition at Tanner Hall.
Each student had one hour to work on the hair and makeup of their own model. Students Elizabeth Bayr-
er (standing, left) and Fentura Jackson create hair styles for their models. Dentrika Marbury (not pictured)
won first place among 29 classmates.


Heating your home.

Warmth and comfort, it is what you expect from
yournhome's heating equipment. That is exactly
what natural gas delivers, immediate warm air,
without the cool draftiness of heating systems.

Gas-heated air registers about 110"F to 130"F.
Electric heat pumps, by comparison, circulate
air in the 90OF range. That is considerably
cooler than normal body temperature and
for many, uncomfortably chilly.

High efficiency gas heating systems are
economical to operate and adapt readily to
conserve energy. Natural gas offers the
flexibility to save energy with convenient
options, like setting the thermostat at night,
or when no one is home.

Heating equipment is one of your home's
largest energy users. Depending on where
and how you live, the money you will save
heating with natural gas could be significant.


Jovan Williams (standing, left) works on Brittany Butler, while student Heather Smith combs Aleah Reko's
hair and Maria Matias (far right) prepares her model.


Lake Apopka Natural Gas District is coordinating a program with a
local contractor to offer our customers an opportunity to purchase a
new Trane gas heating Furnace. A $1,000.00 rebate is available for
a limited time. Financing is also available to qualified customers.
Please call 407-644-0321 to request the "LANG PROGRAM."


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




Ocoee


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 financial grants made to
organizations whose members in-
clude Ocoee residents and business
people. The grants are made to ac-
knowledge excellence and to further
the benefits these local organizations
bring to the Ocoee community.
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 Com-
mission. This board makes a recom-
mendation to the City Commission as
to which applications to fund. The
elected officials then make the final
decision.
Applications are available on the
city's Web site, www.ci.ocoee.fl.us,
or at the City Hall reception desk.
Completed applications should be
mailed or dropped at City Hall to the
attention of the Community Rela-
tions 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 cy-
cle will be accepted.
For more information on the
Ocoee Community Merit Awards
Program, call Community Relations
Manager Tonya Elliott at 407-905-
3109.

Ocoee Christmas
Parade set for Dec. 3
Now is the time to plan for the hol-
idays. The Ocoee Christmas Parade
will be held Saturday, Dec. 3, at 10
a.m., and applications will automati-
cally be sent to all those who partici-
pated in the popular community event
last year.
Anyone who does not receive a pa-
rade packet by Nov. 4 is asked to call
407-656-3700 to have one sent. Those
who have not participated before 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, unwrapped toy for the
Ocoee Police Department's annual
Holiday Toys for Tots in Need.


Ocoee Police Department wins state award
The Ocoee Police Department has earned a top state honor. The Florida Crime Prevention Association rec-
ognized the department as having the Crime Prevention Unit of the Year for cities with less than 100,000
in population. Among some of the things the department was honored for were its Citizens' Police Academies,
Restorative Justice Program, Explorer Post, National Night Out and Holiday Toys for Tots in Need. Many
department employees, both officers and civilians, have assisted in the success of these programs. 'This
is part of what makes our agency a great place,' said Chief Steve Goclon. Shown receiving the award: (I-
r) McGruff the Crime Dog, Sgt. Stephen McCosker, Chief Goclon, Officer Tom Maroney and Barney Fife
of 'The Andy Griffin Show'.


West Orange Seniors
Thanksgiving dinner
The West Orange Seniors will hold.
their Thanksgiving dinner in the
Community Center next Thursday,
Nov..17, at noon. Those planning to
attend are asked to call Frances
Watts, club president, so she can
have a head count for the dinner. Her
number is 407-656-5622.
Turkey, ham and pies are being
furnished, and members will bring
appropriate Thanksgiving side dish-
es.
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
Christmas east of Orlando. The cost
is $5, and the bus will leave from the
Community 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 group's annual Christmas din-
ner will be held at Golden Pond in
Winter Garden on Thursday, Dec.
15, at 1 p.m. The cost is $10, and
tickets are now on sale.


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These classes are geared specifically for boys and incorporate
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Conveniently located in Gotha in the Orlando Flames Facility!


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 lessons are held in the Ocoee
Community Center behind the old fire
station and the Withers-Maguire House.
For more information, call Glenda Mar-
shall at 407-294-9048.

Alzhiemer support
group at Summerville
Summerville at Ocoee, an assisted-
living and memory-care residence, will
conduct a monthly family support
group Thursday, Nov. 17, at 6 p.m.
The group's goal is to provide help
to those who are faced with the strug-
gles and demands of caring for a per-
son with Alzheimer's disease or oth-
er memory-care issues. The support
group is sponsored by the Alzheimer
Resource Center.
Summerville at Ocoee is located at
80 N. Clarke Road in Ocoee. For more
information or to RSVP for the next
meeting, call 407-843-1910.

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'.


Concert at Oak Level
Baptist Church
Oak Level Baptist Church is
proud to announce that New
Journey and The Mitchum
Brothers will be appearing in
concert this Sunday, Nov. 13, at
6:30 p.m. A love offering will
be taken.
Oak Level is located at 10564
Second Ave. in Ocoee. For more
information, call 407-656-1523.


Free Thanksgiving Concert set

at Ocoee Chapel on Nov. 13


By Victoria Laney


The community is invited to enjoy
a Thanksgiving Concert this Sunday,
Nov. 13, at 7 p.m. at the Ocoee
Chapel, 8450 Silver Star Road, near
Good Homes Road. The performance
is free, and everyone is welcome, in-
cluding families with small children.
As is customary in the Church of Je-
sus Christ of Latter-day Saints, no col-
lection will be taken.
The concert is being organized by
Sister Natalie Ek, who says she has
no musical talent herself but enjoys
hearing others express their feelings
through music.
"I have done this before in other
cities, and we had a good attendance
from the community," she said. "Ev-
eryone had a wonderful time."
After the concert, refreshments will
be served and those attending will be
able to choose from a selection of free
videos.
Performers will include 9-year-old
twins Nicolette and Natalia Dugason
of Orlando, who will sing "The Lord's
Prayer." They perform frequently at
weddings, where they dance and sing
songs honoring their Samoan heritage.
Paul Allison, a tenor from Winter
Garden, will sing "Oh, Lord, My Re-
deemer." He has performed with the
Florida Grand Opera Company and
the Orlando Opera Company.


Christmas benefit for needy kids and injured
Orange County deputy set for Town Hall
Ocoee Tire and Service, the Rotary mentary School is currently receiving
Club of Ocoee and Jessie Taylor treatment for his injuries in Atlanta..
Catering will sponsor a Christmas din- The cost of the dinner is $35 per
ner Friday, Dec. 16, at 7 p.m. at Town person, and seating will be limited due
Hall in Windermere. The event will to the capacity of Town Hall. The
benefit needy local children and a fund event includes a prime rib dinner,
for Orange County Deputy Adam prizes, carolers, a mystery dinner play
Peirce, who was shot while on duty and a Christmas reading. There will
Oct.' 17. Peirce, who is a West Orange be a cash bar.
High graduate, and the. son of the For tickets, call Marge Johnstone
school secretary at Spring Lake Ele- at 407-467-6954.


Dr. William K. Fravel hosts Saturday Story Time
Dr. William K. Fravel, orthodontist, welcomed his patients, their families and friends to his new state-of-the-
art location in Ocoee for a Saturday Story Time recently. Two storytellers from Central Florida Storytellers
were on hand to lead the event. A fun and not-scary Halloween theme was evident throughout the office,
and the children enjoyed the stories and the snacks, as well as the crayons and bookmarks to take home.
Dr. Fravel will host two upcoming story times: on Saturday, Nov. 19, and Saturday, Dec. 17, at 11 a.m. The
office is located between Health Central hospital and the Ocoee Wal-Mart Super Center. For more infor-
mation, call 407-656-001.


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Jovania Coleman, a soprano from
Winter Garden, will sing "I Know He
Lives." She has appeared in several
professional roles, including perfor-
mances at the Orpheum Theatre in
Memphis, Tenn., and as a soloist in
the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade.
A chorus of high school students
will sing "Today Is the Day," with so-
los by Shannon O'Brant, who has
completed three years in the Dr.
Phillips High theater program. Sophia
Troncoso of West Orange High and
Desiree Garens of Ocoee High will
also perform solos.
Geraldine Saucer of Ocoee will play
a flute selection. "I think music touch-
es the heart," she said. "I love the flute
because I can express myself with it."
A choir of missionaries will sing
"We'll Bring the World His Truth,"
and a family chorus will perform
"Families Will Be Together Forev-
er."
Most of the performers will be ac-
companied by Sister Annie Hallberg,
a missionary from Boise, Idaho.
"She only had six months of piano
lessons when she was in the sixth
grade, but she has a great gift," said
Sister Ek. "She was 13 when she first
accompanied the congregation as they
sang all the hymns during Sacrament
meeting. She has been doing it every
since, including last week in the
Ocoee Chapel."








Thursday, November 10, 2005 The West Orange Times


Signature GMAC Real Estate

to celebrate 1st anniversary


Signature GMAC Real Estate will
celebrate its West Orange office's one-
year anniversary Saturday, Nov. 12, at
10 a.m. More than 30 agents and staff
members work from the Good Homes
Plaza location at 8929 W. Colonial.
Visitors can attend the first in a va-
riety of workshops, including Deco-
rating and Selling Your Home, Home
Buying, Getting a Mortgage and Fore-
closures and Other Real Estate In-
vestments. Children will enjoy a va-
riety of activities while their parents
make the most of the day.
Combining community service with


celebration, Signature GMAC is also
asking the public to donate new chil-
dren's books (newborn through high
school) for the Maxey Community
Center and The West Orange Times'
Reading Reindeer book collections.
The office will also host Health Cen-
tral for a variety of health screenings
during the day.
Gators Dockside, Planet Smoothie
and Publix, also in the Good Homes
Plaza, are supplying refreshments for
the event.
To reserve your space or for more
information, call 407-352-0520.


Mininger graduates from Georgia college


Abigail Joy Mininger received her
Bachelor of Arts degree in interdisci-
plinary studies at the May 2005 com-
mencement exercises of Covenant Col-
lege, Lookout Mountain, Ga. Her in-
terdisciplinary specializations were his-
tory, education and the Bible. While
at Covenant, Abigail, the daughter of
Larry and Gail Mininger of Ocoee, was
a member of the Covenant Chorale and;
later, the Covenant Singers.
She previously earned her Associate
in Arts degree from Valencia Commu-
nity College, having graduated from
West Orange High School in 1998. She
has been employed as a paraprofes-
sional at Magnolia School for the
Severely Handicapped and as a sum-
mer office clerk at the Orlando Utili-
ties Commission.
She was married to Stacy Starke of
Kissimmee this summer and now re-
sides in Kissimmee, where she serves
as a one-on-one paraprofessional with
a severely handicapped student at Bog-
gy Creek Elementary School.


Lions Club turkey
The Ocoee Lions Club is hosting its
annual Saturday turkey shoots this fall.
The remaining dates are Nov. 12 and
Dec. 10 from 9 a.m. to approximately 4
p.m. in the field just south of the West
Orange Girls Club complex on Ocoee-
Apopka Road.

Autistic and Related
i A free Autistic and Related Dis-
abilities Program is offered for all ages
and disabilities from 6-7 p.m. each
Tuesday night at Jim Beech Recre-


Eagle Scout honored
Boy Scout Troop 198 held its Eagle rank ceremony for the troop's 21st Eagle Scout, Jared Markle. Jared,
who attended the Engineering Magnet Program at Apopka High School, has been in the troop since 1998.
An active member of the community, he now attends Valencia Community College, where he is pursuing
a degree in business and engineering. Shown at the ceremony held at the West Orange Christian Service
Center in Ocoee are (l-r) Robbie Markle, (Jared's brother who is a Life Scout), mom Kathrein Markle, Jared
and dad Gary Markle, assistant Scoutmaster. Troop 198 has been meeting at the Ocoee Lions Club since
1985 every Wednesday at 7 p.m.


ABIGAIL JOY MININGER


shoots underway
The cost is $2 per shot, and a turkey will
be presented to the winner of each round.
The Lions will have hamburgers and
hot dogs for sale, and all funds raised
will be used for the club's community
projects, such as food baskets and support
of the visual- and hearing-impaired.

Disabilities Program
ation Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road
in Ocoee.
For details, contact JoAnne by pager
at 407-740-3500 or 407-654-1982.


Free seminar at
Curves Nov. 15
Dr. Lisa Hutchinson will
lead a free seminar, entitled
"Women, Stress and Hormone
Balance," at Curves, 8987 W.
Colonial Drive in Ocoee, on
Tuesday, Nov. 15, from 7-9
p.m.
Dr. Hutchinson will speak
about the simple steps that em-
power women to restore their
hormone balance.


Ocoee City Hall
to host blood drive
The next city of Ocoee blood drive
will be held Friday, Nov. 18, from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. at the old fire station in
front of City Hall on Bluford Avenue.
The community is urged to support
this drive and give the gift of life.


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

Summerville seeks
volunteers
Summerville at Ocoee, an assist-
ed-living and memory-care resi-
dence, 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.


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

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 Recieation
Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road. The
cost is $5. For details, call Lori Horn
at 407-905-3182.


Sean T. Shannon
deployed to Iraq
Army Sgt. Sean T. Shannon has de-
ployed to Iraq as a member of the 172"1
Stryker Brigade Combat Team. The
soldier, assigned to the 4"' Battalion, 11 "
Field Artillery Regiment, along with
soldiers of the 52"" Infantry (Anti-
Tank) unit and other units based at
Fort Wainwright in Fairbanks, Alas-
ka, comprise the Stryker Brigade.
Shannon, a team leader/gunner with
six years of military service, is the son
of David A. Shannon of Longhirst
Loop, Ocoee.

Haughee graduates
from basic training
Army National Guard Pvt. Natashia
M. Haughee has graduated from ba-
sic combat training at Fort Jackson,
Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of training, the
soldier studied the Army mission, his-
tory, tradition and core values and
physical fitness and received instruc-
tion and practice in basic combat skills,
military weapons, chemical warfare
and bayonet training, drill and cere-
mony, marching, rifle marksmanship,
armed and unarmed combat, map read-
ing, field tactics, military courtesy,
military justice system, basic first aid,
foot marches and field training exer-
cises.
A 2005 graduate of West Orange
High School, she is the daughter of
Daniel and Mirian Haughee of Coastal

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

Bereavement support
at St. Pauls in Ocoee
VITAS Innovative Hospice Care
offers bereavement support groups to
anyone who has experienced the loss
of a loved one. These groups offer un-
derstanding, useful information and
sharing with others who are grieving.
An ongoing general grief support
group will be held Mondays from
6:30-8 p.m. at St. Pauls Presbyterian
Church, 9600 W. Colonial Drive in
Ocoee. This group is led by staff from
VITAS Innovative Hospice Care.
To register or for more information,
call Maureen at 407-691-9549.


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005




Windermere


WO Chamber joins grand-opening celebration at Curves in Summerport
Curves, the world's largest women's fitness center franchise, celebrated the grand-opening of its new fa-
cility at 13518 Summerport Village Pkwy., just west of Windermere, with the West Orange Chamber Am-
bassadors in attendance. The center offers a 30-minute fitness solution with a common sense weight-loss
program. Pictured at the celebration (l-r) are ambassadors Carol Cross and Joanne Quarles-Sikes, Curves.
Manager Judy Hammond, ambassadors Pat Gleason and Ron Garrison, owner Joanne Breen, elite mem-
ber Sherry Drumsta, owners Christine Crenshaw, manager Julie Loosemore, owners Shawn and Austin Breen
and Chamber account executive Carmen Guilfoyle and ambassadors Dorcas Dillard, Lenny Stark, Jerry
VanDyke and Ruth Grafton.


Christmas benefit for needy kids and injured Orange County deputy set for Town Hall
Ocoee Tire and Service, the Rotary was shot while on duty Oct. 17. Peirce, son, and seating will be limited due to the
Club of Ocoee and Jessie Taylor Cater- who is a West Orange High graduate capacity of Town Hall. The event in-
ing will sponsor Christmas dinner Fri- and the son of the school secretary at cludes a prime rib dinner, prizes, carol-
day, Dec. 16, at 7 p.m. at Town Hall in Spring Lake Elementary School, is cur-, ers, a mystery dinner play and a Christ-
Windermere. The event will benefit rently receiving treatment for his injuries mas reading. There will be a cash bar.
needy local children and a fund for Or- in Atlanta. For tickets, call Marge Johnstone at
ange Countv Denutv Adam Peirce. who The cost of the dinner is $35 oer per- 407-467-6954.


Elizabeth Parsons will present the
first performance of The Nutcrack-
er ballet in the Windermere area.
Parsons, who operates the Eliza-
beth Parsons School of Dance in
Windermere, has been working in
dance in the southwest Orange
County area since 1981. She has
consistently promoted and encour-
aged artistic endeavors in the com-
munity.
Most recently, she has commit-
ted to present The Nutcracker in
December and will dedicate the per-
formance to the legacy created by
local dance pioneers Edith and Bill
Royal.
The Royals started a dance school
in 1947 that at one time was the
largest dance school in Central
Florida. They produced the first,
and for many years, the only pro-
duction of The Nutcracker in the
community In appreciation for the
12 years she spent as a dancer and
faculty member with the Royals'
organization, Parsons hopes to link
one generation of dance to the next
with her presentation of the holi-
day favorite.
.Performances will take place


Dec. 3 and 4 at Olympia High
School, just east of Windermere,
and at the Helen Stairs Theatre in
downtown Sanford on Dec. 10 and
11.
Choreography for the ballet has
been set by Henry Hemandez, a vet-
eran of the Ballet Royal of Wal-
lonie and Ballet Teresa Carreno, a
former principal dancer for South-
ern Ballet Theatre (now known as
the Orlando,Ballet Theatre) and a
master of repertoire which includes
classical ballet and contemporary
works.
Hernandez' career has allowed
the creation of an unusual versatil-
ity for envisioning set and costume
design and creating fluid choreog-
raphy that becomes stage magic.
Diane Hubbard-Burns, a dance
critic for The Orlando Sentinel,
called Hernandez "a new choreog-
rapher who knew how to move his
dancers musically and fluidly."
The Parsons performance of The
Nutcracker will feature special
guest artists and the Community
Dance Theatre Company. For more
information and-tickets, call 407L
876-4604.


St. Luke's UMW
prepares for 23rd
annual Holiday Bazaar
St. Luke's United Methodist
Women is working hard on
preparations for its 23rd annu-
al Holiday Bazaar and Rum-
mage Sale that is scheduled for
Saturday, Nov. 12. Hours are
9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Sale items include holiday
crafts, non-seasonal crafts,
Christmas decorations, wreaths,
door displays, tree decorations,
.an art gallery, a garden shop,
the country junction store, gifts
for pets and baked goods. An
extensive rummage sale will be
held in the Fellowship Hall.
Lunch will be served on the
patio in the Daily Bread Caf6.
The sale will take place at the
church, located at 4851 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road, Or-
lando. For details, call the
church office at 407-876-4991,
Ext. 221.



Sunday Chat meeting
at Windermere Union
Windermere Union Church will
host a program called Sunday Chat
on Sunday, Nov. 13, after the second
service at approximately 12:30 p.m.
The program includes a group dis-
cussion of the issues of poverty and
the working poor that have been in
the spotlight since Hurricane Katrina
left so many people stranded and suf-
fering.
The program will also include a
screening of the documentary, Wal-
Mart: the high cost of low price.
The community is invited to par-
ticipate in this informative program
that will start with a potluck lunch fol-
lowed by the movie at 1:30 p.m. The
movie will be shown in the Fellow-
ship Hall of the church at 436 Oak-
dale Street, Windermere.
For more information, call the
church office at 407-876-2112.


Local church starts
brown-bag drive for
Thanksgiving dinner
for Katrina victims
From now uptil Nov. 15, The Cross-
ings, a community church in Winder-
mere, is sponsoring a brown-bag drive
to collect the "trimmings" for a com-
plete Thanksgiving dinner that will
include 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 issu-
ing a call to action to the community
in an effort to make this holiday sea-
son a little brighter for those who have
gone through so much.
Volunteers from The Crossings,
along with other community helpers,
will drive to New Orleans to work
with Life Impact to hand out the hol-
iday dinners to local residents. The
group expects to provide Thanksgiv-
ing dinner for 30,000 individuals.
A donation of $14 provides all the
trimmings for a Thanksgiving meal
for a family of 10. The donation will
purchase a 14 ounce bag of Pep-
peridge 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 cranberry sauce and
two 12-ounce jars of Boston Market
turkey gravy.
Local residents can make a mone-
tary donation or purchase the items,
put them in a brown bag and drop
them off Nationwide Insurance, 1220
West Colonial Drive, Suite 100, Win-
ter Garden from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday. The office is
closed for lunch from noon until 1
p.m. Checks should be made payable
to The Crossings, A Community
Church. For more information, call
Kathy Hoke at 407-297-0054. Dona-
tions are tax deductible and all of the
funds will be used to purchase food
items.

Windermere Garden Club
to meet Thursday
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.

Main Street official
opening ceremony
set for Dec. 10
The community is invited to attend
the re-opening of Windermere's Main
Street on Saturday, Dec. 10, beginning
at 11 a.m. The festivities will include
an official ribbon-cutting ceremony,
parade with bands, a sidewalk sale, art
show and more. The event will kick
off at Town Hall, 520 Main St.


Help save the chapel-
plan ahead to
purchase '06 calendar
The Scenes Around Windermere
2006 Calendar is available for pur-
chase. This is justone 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 ren-
ovated to meet code, the building will
be available for meetings and events
and for rent for private parties and
weddings.
The calendar features photographs
selected by a committee that depict
S12 different sights in town; repre-
senting why Windermere is such a
nice place to live. Photos were sub-
mitted by town residents.
For more information or to reserve
a calendar, call Mary Hayes at 407-
876-2529.


German volunteer accepts

assignment at Camp Ithiel


Samuel Baiduc of Wienhausen,
Germany, recently accepted a Church
of the Brethren Volunteer Service
(BVS) assignment with Camp Ithiel
in Gotha.
Camp Ithiel is a Church of the
Brethren camp that is operated year-
round. Volunteers have the opportu-
nity to grow their faith while gaining
experience in areas such as operating
a small business, working with children
and working as a naturalist.
Baiduc will assist at the camp by
managing volunteers, maintaining the
grounds, hosting groups and initiat-
ing new programs.
He is a 2005 graduate of Hermann-
Billung-Gymnasium in Celle, Ger-
many, where his focus was in the area
of science. He speaks German, En-
glish, Romanian and Spanish. In his
free time, he enjoys singing in choirs,
water rafting, hiking and playing vol-
leyball.
When asked what service meant to
him, he responded, "Idefine service as
the opportunity to practice charity by
providing help and assistance to those
in need. I really want to learn and un-
derstand the needs that other people
face. I want to become aware of those
needs so that I can better understand
the ways in which I can be of service
to others throughout my life."
Baiduc is a member of Church of
Peace in Celle, Germany.
His assignment to Camp Ithiel fol-
lowed an orientation at the Brethren
Service Center in New Windsor, Md.,
where a group of 16 volunteers came
together from all over the United
States and Germany. For three weeks
they lived together as a community
-and studied topics of nonviolence,
racism, peacemaking, globalization
and simple living. They also gained
first-hand volunteer experience work-
ing at the Service Center and at non-
profits in Baltimore. Orientation builds


, -


et


SAMUEL BAIDUC
community spirit among participants
through personal sharing, fellowship
and increased knowledge of the world.
Baiduc is taking part in a long-
standing tradition of ministry through
service. BVS was established in 1948.
In exchange for their work, BVSers
receive room, board and a small
monthly stipend from their project.
The BVS program is open to any per-
son 18 and older interested in service
through a Christian program.
Baiduc became connected with
BVS through an agency called Eirene,
San international, ecumenical organi-
zation founded in 1957 by the His-
toric Peace Churches, which includes
Church of the Brethren. Eirene has a
partner relationship with BVS, and
the two organizations work together to
pair German volunteers with various
U.S. agencies, including Camp Ithiel.
For more information on BVS, call
Samuel Bowman at 847-742-5100.


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 com-
munity-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 Windermere
Chapel on Apopka-Vineland Road
across from Orlando (Mormon) Tem-
ple.
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 nativ-
ities, 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
appreciate. 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


Windermere Union Church
Windermere Union Church, Unit-
ed 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.


LDS church. "The nativities were var-
ied, representing the interpretations
of various cultures Mexican, Dan-
ish, Peruvian, Hebrew, Navajo only
to mention a few."
In addition to the nativities, the fes-
tival will also feature live musical per-
formances from choirs and musicians
from local churches, private groups
and families. A number of local
schools have also been invited to par-
ticipate.
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 headed up
the planning, organizationand exe-
cution of the local event. Malquist and
Munns recruited a small army of vol-
unteers from all across Central Flori-
da to.make last year's event a success.
"It was a great opportunity to be-
gin a new tradition with our neigh-
bors 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 call Malquist at
kmalquist@yahoo.com. Security will
be provided.


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.


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


Huge garage sale for
OHS Choral Dept.
The Olympia High School
Choral Department will hold a gi-
ant garage sale Saturday, Nov. 19,
beginning at 7:30 a.m. at the
school. The community is invited
to attend.
For more information, call the
school office at 407-905-6400.


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Windermere Little
League hosts Halloween
fund-raiser
Friends of Windermere
Little League turned out in a
varied array of Halloween
costumes on Oct. 28 for the
league's annual fund-raising
party.'Pictured above (1-r) are
Sixta Lawrence, a wacky tourist,
Anne Richie and Susan Shea.
At right, the love bugs
are Suzanne and Kevin
Ashworth. The event was held
at Windermere Country Club
and featured dinner and
dancing along with an extensive
silent and live auction that
included items such as
restaurant certificates, attraction
tickets, autographed
memorabilia, jewelry, artwork,
rounds of golf and
photography sessions.
The party raised more than
$43,000 for future league
projects.


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Halloween Parade
The Windermere Parks and
Recreation Committee
sponsored a Halloween
Costume Parade on Oct. 29. All
participants met on the
basketball courts in Town
Square, and Mayor Gary Bruhn
led the parade to Town Hall (at
right). Above, trick or treat
goodies were distributed to the
costumed children pictured on
the steps of Town Hall. Below,
there was a short Hallowee'n
program, and resident Mariana
Mutschler read several holiday
stories to the children.


Dobbs graduates U.S. Coast Guard
Recruit Training Center


S Coast Guard Seaman Matthew
SW. Dobbs, son of Deborah Dobbs
* of Windermere, recently graduated
from the U.S. Coast Guard Recruit
Training Center, Cape May, N.J.
During the eight-week training
program, Dobbs completed a vig-
orous training curriculum consist-
ing of academics and practical in-


struction on water safety and sur-
vival, military customs and cour-
tesies, seamanship skills, first aid,
firefighting and marksmanship. A
major emphasis is also placed on
physical fitness, health and well-
ness.
Dobbs is a 2000 graduate of
West Orange High School.


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Olympia High
plans Fall Festival
Olympia High School's sophomore
class is planning a Fall Festival for
the school that will feature games,
food, prizes and more. The event will
take place Friday, Nov. 18, from 3-5
p.m. in the school courtyard. Admis-
sion will be $5 per person and $3 for
OHS seniors.
The class is also collecting canned
food items for a Thanksgiving food
drive.
For more information, call the
school at 407-905-6400.


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14A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005


Dr. Phillips


West Orange Women dine at Ruth's Chris
S West Orange Women is a social group for women who reside in West
Orange County. The group meets once a month on the 3rd Thursday for
lunch at various area restaurants. New members are pictured at a re-
cent luncheon at Ruth's Chris steakhouse on Sand Lake Road. The
club offers many different activities for members, and local women are
invited to join at any time. The next luncheon meeting is scheduled for
Thursday, Nov. 17, beginning at 11 a.m. at Bonefish restaurant on
Sand Lake Road. For more information or to attend, call Clarice Drexler
at 407-293-5957.


Portofino Bay Hotel plans
Holiday Harbor Nights event


Experience the fantasy of the Ital-
ian Rivera at'the Portofino Bay Ho-
tel at Universal Orlando on Friday,
Nov. 25, from 6:30-9 p.m. Guests
will sample more than a dozen wines,
gourmet food samples and hand-
rolled cigars.
Tickets are $25 per person. There


will be free self-parking or valet park-
ing for $5. Entertainment will fea-
ture music by Michael Andrew and his
band Swingerhead.
The hotel is a Loews Hotel and is
located at 5601 Universal Blvd., Or-
lando. For more information and tick-
ets, call 407-503-1407.


'Unfoldings the Art of Jae Hahn'
to open at Millenia Gallery Dec. 2


Visual illusions using geometric shapes
arranged and surfaced with layers of oil
paint impart a depth and sense of histo-
ry. These works unfold like boxes that
have yet to be given their form, spilling
toward the viewer in Jae Hahn's new se-
ries of paintings that will be on display at
Millenia Gallery beginning Dec. 2.
A huge and celebratory painting will
be the highlight of the exhibition that runs
through Jan. 15. Hahn is creating a ma-
jor new work, 45 feet long by 11 feet
high, entitled "Millenia." According to
the artist, the work is being constructed
as a tribute to the gallery and the arts in
Central Florida. A reception with the artist
is scheduled from 6-8 p.m. on Friday,
Dec. 2.
In addition, Hahn will offer a new form
of freestanding painting/sculpture called
"Bottle Man." This work has more than
30 layers and is created on wood panels
in Hahn's layered painting style. It has
two painted panels facing in opposite di-
rections and held together by steel bars.
The eight-foot-tall work is designed to
stand on the floor, and it is very ap-
proachable.
This has been a particularly prolific
period for the artist. Hahn explained that
she uses contrasting colors as a visual
clue to invite the viewer into her "artis-
tic grid" paintings while further stimu-
lating a three-dimensional effect for the

Bay Lakes plans 'Park and Walk'
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,


viewer.
The literal shapes of the paintings on
wood panels are in contrast to the sur-
face paint from which the illusion ap-
pears. These mixed media works begin
with gesso as an under painting layered
with additional layers of oil paint and
then finished with varnish. The shapes
and stripes invariably interact with the
viewer's perception.
"Art is to seeing as music is to listen-
ing," said Hahn. "It connects the inside
of the viewer to the outer world and vice
versa."
Hahn came to the United States from
Korea in 1973 to study art. Having grad-
uated from Seoul National University's
College of Fine Arts, she did her gradu-
ate work at California State University.
Influenced by Frank Stella and Donald
Judd, Hahn's paintings share their visu-
al illusions.
The gallery's current exhibit, "Time-
less in Bronze," features the work of
sculpture Sabin Howard. This master
sculpture recently unveiled a seven-foot-
tall bronze statue in the Time Warner
Center in New York City and at his open-
ing at the gallery. The show runs through
Nov. 30..
The gallery is located at 41990 Mil-
lenia Blvd, Orlando, and is open Tuesday
through Sunday. For more information,
call 407-226-8701.

community garage sale Nov. 19
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.


Mary, Queen of the
Universe Shrine to hold
organ concert this Thursday
The Music Department of Mary,
Queen of the Universe Shrine has an-
nounced the upcoming 2005-06 Shrine
Concert Series. All programs are held
in the Shrine Church beginning at 7:30
p.m. There is ample free parking.
Carlo Curley, an internationally
renowned classical organist, will make
his first concert appearance at the
Shrine on Thursday, Nov. 10. Cur-
ley was invited by the President
George Bush to play at the White
House in the first and only organ
recital to be held there. He appears
at churches and concert halls on every
continent to play upon many of the
world's finest instruments. He is a
prolific recording artist with more than
30 recordings available.
The Shrine is located at 8300
Vineland Road, Orlando, near Lake
Buena Vista. Tickets are available at
the Shrine Gift Shop. For information
on ticket pricing or directions, call the
Music Department at 407-239-6600,
Ext. 8, or e-mail shrinemusic@net-
pass.com.

Southwest Book Club to
meet next Thursday
The Southwest Book Club meets
on the third Tuesday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Southwest Library in
the meeting room, and community
residents are invited to join the group
at any,meeting.
The group will discuss Breaking
Ground by Daniel Libeskind on Nov.
15 and To Kill a Mockingbird on Dec.
20.
For more information on upcoming
meetings, call Sandy Mayer, librarian
at the Southwest Library, at 407-835-
7323 or e-mail mayer.sandy@
ocls.info.


Holy Family Catholic
Women plan Winter
Wonderland Festival
The Holy Family Catholic Wom-
en will host a Winter Wonderland
Festival in the church Social Hall on
Saturday and Sunday, Dec. 3 and 4:
The festival hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
on Saturday 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 wom-
en of the parish.
Children's activities include a Flori-
da snow play area, Secret Santa shop,
Christmas workshops, balloons and
games. There will be opportunities
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
merry makeover session.
For more information, call the
church office at 407-876-2211.


Rummage sale Dec. 3 at
Little Fishes school
Little Fishes Preschool at the Pres-
byterian Church of the Lakes will hold
a rummage sale on Saturday, Dec. 3,
from 9 a.m. to noon in the Fellowship
Hall. Donations can be dropped off at
the church on Dec. 2.
For more information, call the
church at 407-291-2886.


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youth teni tea fro LaeCn ensCntrjie il ta nlddnaly10bgnigtn


A youth tennis team from Lake Cane Tennis Center joined a field that included nearly 100 beginning ten-
nis players in the recent Ralleyball Jamboree at Orlando Fitness and Racquet Club.

Lake Cane Ralleyball tournament attracts players from 3 counties


Nearly 100 beginning tennis play-
ers from Orange, Hernando and In-
dian River counties braved the threat
of Hurricane Wilma and participated
in the 2005 Ralleyball Jamboree held
in October at Orlando Fitness and
Racquet Club.
Ralleyball, one of the many youth
programs sponsored throughout the
state by United States Tennis Asso-
ciation, is a simplified format of team
tennis play that is geared to begin-
ning players aged 12 and younger.
Several local teams participated in
the competition, including one from
Chain of Lakes Middle School and
another from Lake Cane Tennis Cen-
ter.
"The whole idea behind Ralleyball
is to introduce youngsters to the sport
of tennis in a relaxed setting where
the emphasis is on fun, not winning
or losing," said Shelly Licorish,
USTA Florida community coordina-
tor, who orchestrated the event.
"We're delighted with the incredible
turnout which included kids from as
far away as Indian River and Her-
nando counties."
There were a total of seven 8-and-
under teams and six 12-and-under
teams, which included two NJTL pro-


A team from Chain of Lakes Middle School participated in the Ralley-
ball Jamboree held last month at the Orlando Fitness and Racquet
Club.


grams competing in round-robin for-
mat on five courts. Three rounds were
completed before players devoured
more than 20 pizzas.
At the awards ceremony, all play-
ers received a USA Team Tennis


medal. Natalie Diaz and Shyarla Mc-
Nair received the Sportsmanship
Awards.
Established in 1949, USTA Flori-
da is a section of the United States
Tennis Association.


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




Social


Halloween party
Residents at Summerport in Windermere celebrate their inaugural Halloween Homeowner's Association party.


Youth volunteers
The Ronald McDonald House of Orlando is a not-for-profit organization providing home-away-from-home
for families with children receiving medical treatment at local Orlando hospitals. It provides affordable hous-
ing for approximately 1,400 families each year. The house relies on community support to help cover costs,
1 of which is dinner each night for houseguests. Middle school students from West Orange County prepared
a taco salad bar, iced tea and dessert the night before Hurricane Wilma swept across the state. Pictured
are (I-r): Cash Roper, Rachel Searcy, Kaitlyn Ramsey, Belle Mareci, Allison Mitchel and Morgan Lloyd.


Lakeview High
Class of 1975
The Lakeview High School Class
of 1975 will hold its 30-year reunion
this weekend, Nov. 11-12. This was the
last class to graduate from LHS. An in-
vitation is being extended to alumni
from other years, as well as teachers.
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 information
packet and goody bag. Local mer-
chants are providing discount coupons
for the reunion, and there are five
downtown restaurants to choose from.
Guests can visit the Winter Garden
Heritage Museum and the History
Center and all the shops. A live band
will play at 9 p.m. at Bert's Moon-
Cricket Grille, 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 inviting all Lakeview
High graduates to join in the spring
break adventure.
For more information, contact Lar-
ry Grimes at 407-656-2223 or la-
grimes@earthlink.net.



Unity Church
Fall Yard Sale
is Nov. 19
Unity Church of Christian-
ity, 4801 Clarcona-Ocoee
Road, will hold a yard sale on
Saturday, Nov. 19, from 8
a.m. to 2 p.m.
Come early to get the best
items, which include small
furniture, lamps, artwork,
space-saving devices, Christ-
mas decorations and garden-
ing and pet supplies. Re-
freshments will be available
for purchase.


MR. AND MRS. STARKE

Starke-Mininger vows spoken
Abigail Joy Mininger and Stacy Lee Abigail is a 2005 graduate of
Stark were married June 10 at Her- Covenant College, Lookout Mountain,
itage House Wedding Chapel in Kings- Ga.; a 2003 graduate of Valencia Con-
land, Ga. munity College; and a 1998 graduate
A luncheon wedding reception was of West Orange High. She is employed
hosted by the Miningers in the fel- as a one-on-one paraprofessional at
lowship hall of Lake Sherwood Or- Boggy Creek Elementary School in
thodox Presbyterian Church, Orlan- Osceola County, serving a severely
do, on June 24, assisted by members of handicapped kindergarten student.
the congregation. Stacy is a 1999 graduate of VCC
The bride is the daughter of the Rev. and a 1995 graduate of Hopewell High
and Mrs. Larry G. Mininger of Ocoee. School, Hopewell, Va. He is present-
The groom is the son of James Otis ly seeking employment with persons
Starke of Sanford and the late Elizabeth with disabilities.
Starke. The couple resides in Kissimmee.


Gathering fall gardening tips
Bloom 'N' Grow Garden Society member Cherry Winters discusses
fall gardening tips with Tom MacCubbin, Orange County extension -
agent. He was guest speaker at the club's October luncheon meeting.


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

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


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

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


NOW OPEN
* Boarding Day Care
* Grooming Training
* Aquatic Therapy
By appointment only please! (j ,.
407-578-2988








Custom Crafted Collectibles
and Thrift Shop! 1 / F
*Housewares Kitchenivare 15% OFF
Custom Carpentry *Specialty Items $10 purchase or more!
Mon-Fri 10am-5pm, Sat 10am-3pm (with this ad)
I-10------y St- 13ownto n, O oeeFLr407,94l74I.E


Oakland Presbyterian Church
218 East Oakland Avenue 407/656-4452
Kindergarten through Sixth Grade
$58 per player includes:
SPlayer 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


MOBILE DETAILING
"Over 17-Years Experience"
Licensed & Insured

352-227-8060



We Come To You With Our Own Water And Electricity


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


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

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Music
ACSI Certified
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Environment


Now Enrolling! 407-905-9446
1006 East Crown Point Road/Ocoee






16A The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005

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is


Warriors take Ole Orange

Crate for 3rd straight year


Pnotos by Micnael Laval
The West Orange Warrior football team storms its home field last Friday night carrying the Ole Orange
Crate. The Warriors beat rival Dr. Phillips 19-13 to keep the trophy for the 3rd straight year.


,. :..
Panther running back Michael Davis sprints down the sideline as War-
rior defenders give pursuit.


By Michael Laval

Another West Orange victory has
been inscribed on the side of the Ole
Orange Crate. The Warriors defeated
Dr. Phillips 10-13 last Friday night
in the 18th meeting of the tworivals.
The win marked West Orange's third
straight in this annual season finale
and tied the all-time ,se! e. record at
nine wins apiece.
By knocking off DP, the Warriors
staked their claim as the best high
school football team in West Orange
County and added the Ole Orange
Crate to the Shield and the Fence in
the WOHS trophy case. Both teams
beat cross-town rivals Ocoee and
Olympia earlier this season.
On its first possession, West Or-
ange drove downfield and seemed
destined for a score, but the Panther
defense stood strong in the red zone
to force a field goal attempt, which
the Warriors failed to convert. After
a scoreless first quarter, the Panthers
struck on a 20-yard touchdown pass
from senior quarterback Hoku Pratt
to Cameron Magruder just minutes
before halftime.
The Warriors answered on the en-
suing possession by moving the ball
to midfield for the half s final play.
West Orange quarterback Mike Low-
ery suffered a hard hit from Panther
defenders as he heaved a Hail Mary
pass into the end zone that landed in
the hands of teammate Eric Weiser
for a touchdown.
Coaches and trainers rushed to the
aid of Lowery, who remained lying
on the ground for several minutes but
eventually recovered and walked off
the field. A successful extra-point
kick by Alex Buxbaum sent the game
into halftime tied 7-7.
West Orange caught its rival off
guard on the first play from scrim-
mage in the third quarter to take the
lead. Lowery ran a play-action fake
and connected with a wide-open Jami-


son Carlson,, who raced 68 yards
down the sideline for a touchdown.
A failed extra-point conversion left
the Warriors with a 13-7 lead.
Tailback Anthony Johnson paced
West Orange with 123 yards on 20
carries and capped a fourth-quarter
drive with another Warrior touch-
down. Dale Jones (52 yards, 14 car-
ries) contributed to the WOHS of-
fense that tallied 308 total yards, in-
cluding 210 yards on the ground. The
Dr. Phillips offense produced 211 to-
tal yards for the game.
The Panthers rallied to cut their
deficit to six points when sophomore
quarterback Chris Wilkes tossed a
jump-ball pass to Damion Allen, who
out-leaped his defender and broke
away for a 68-yard touchdown.
Looking to seal the victory mid-
way through the final quarter, West
Orange conducted another methodi-
cal, time-consuming drive that
reached the DP 1-yard line. The Pan-
ther defense stiffened, however, and
forced a turnover on downs to keep the
game within reach.
Starting in the shadow of their own
end zone, the Panthers drove to near
midfield but seemingly blew a come-
back attempt when Wilkes threw an
interception to West Orange's Cecil
Robertson with about thee minutes of
play remaining. The Warriors gave
DP new life, though, by losing a fum-
ble on the very next play.
On third down with 22 yards to go,
Dr. Phillips Head Coach Kevin Pet-
tis called a fumble rookie play that
stunned West Orange players and
fans. DP offensive lineman Leonard
Husenaj picked up the intentional
fumble and rambled 43 yards until he
was brought down at the Warrior 15-
yard line.
Dr. Phillips, needing a touchdown
and an extra-point kick to steal the
victory, had four shots at the end zone
in the final minute but came up short.
On fourth and 10, West Orange de-


fenders batted away an attempted pass
from Pratt to Allen at the goal line to
preserve the win.
The Ole Orange Crate game served
as the regular season finale for both
the Warriors and Panthers. Neither
team qualified for the playoffs.
West Orange wrapped up its sea-
son on a high note, having won three
of its last four games for a 4-6 final
record.
"Even though our record may not
show it, we feel we had a great sea-
son," said WOHS Head Coach Tim
Smith. "We were close in every game
and had some strange bounces that
cost us. Coach Mike Rummel did a
great job with the defense, which kept
us in each game."
The Warrior defense, Smith added,
finished statistically among the best
in Central Florida in the number of
yards allowed per game.
Dr. Phillips put together an im-
pressive turnaround season, after hav-
ing gone winless in 2004 but fell apart
down the stretch. Nearly a month ago,
DP held a 5-2 overall mark and owned
first place in the District 5 standings.
Last Friday's loss prevented a po-
tential winning season by dropping
Dr. Phillips to 5-5. The Panthers were
a different team away from DPHS
this year, posting a 4-1 home record
while going 1-4 on the road.
"I feel the effort has been good all
season long; our kids fought and nev-
er gave up," Pettis said. "Our goal
this season was to gain some respect
back for this program. I hope by the
way we played each opponent, we
were able to do tfiat."
Dr. Phillips Athletic Director John
Magrino applauded Panther football
players and coaches on their season.
"Considering how far the team has
come from one year ago, the coach-
ing staff, players and fans have ev-
ery reason to be happy, and certain-
ly optimistic, about the future," he
said.


Ocoee Knights rally to finish season with a victory


By Michael Laval


Dr. Phillips wide receiver Cameron
Magruder hauls in a touchdown
pass in the first half against West
Orange.


West Orange defensive players wrap up a Panther tailback after a short
gain.


Panther defensive back Ozzie
Slater bats away a pass from a
West Orange receiver.


Quarterback Mike Lowery (No. 12) is congratulated on the West Orange
sideline by Durell Solomon (No. 30) and others after throwing a Hail Mary
touchdown pass to end the first half.


Kicking off the inaugural season
at a new high school is never an easy
task for a football team. In recent
history, many first-year Metro Con-
ference teams have produced win-
less seasons.
In coming from behind to beat
Gateway 16-14 last Friday night, the
Ocoee Knights (2-8) picked up their
second victory of the season and pro-
vided fans with reason to believe
that this young team will greatly im-
prove in the coming years..
"I was very pleased with how hard
our kids worked week in and week
out, despite our record," said Ocoee
Head Coach Greg Dailer. "Our
coaching staff is very proud of our
team, and we are excited about
preparing for next year."
Ocoee used its fourth quarterback
of the season to defeat Gateway. Ju-
nior Adam Flannigan, who led the
Knights on a game-winning fourth-


Ocoee girls
The Ocoee High varsity girls soc-
cer team opened its regular season
last week with 3-1 win over Free-
dom. Lynnsay Soehren scored
Ocoee's first-ever regular season
goal. Felisha Grizzle added 2 goals
in the second half and Amanda Da-
Giau earned an assist on a corner
kick. Kim Adams recorded 9 saves in
goal.
The Lady Knights won their sec-
ond game of the season by defeat-
ing South Lake 2-1. Trailing 1-0 ear-
ly in the game, Ocoee bounced back
with a 30-yard goal by Kayla Par-


quarter drive with three key com-
pletions, finished with 95 yards pass-
ing and 1 rushing touchdown.
The Knights opened the scoring
in the first quarter on a big special-
teams play. Ocoee junior Renel Wil-
son scooped up a partially blocked
punt and returned it 22 yards for a
touchdown. Gateway responded
with two passing touchdowns to take
a 14-7 lead into the break.
The Ocoee defense, led by Jamal
Agoun, Ed Scott, Eric Fleming and
Maurice Couch took over the game
in the second half and did not allow
another Gateway score.
The Knight offensive line served
as the engine for two time-consum-
ing Ocoee scoring drives and opened
holes for tailbacks Donnie Rodgers
and Miguel Gilmore, who combined
for more'than 100 yards rushing.
David Johnston led all Ocoee re-
ceivers with 3 catches for 60 yards.
Gary Daughtry, Leronte Hubbard
and Scott also hauled in passes.


Flannigan brought the Knights
back with a grueling eight-minute
drive capped by a 1-yard quarter-
back sneak for a touchdown. Ocoee
blew a shot at tying the game by
missing the ensuing extra-point at-
tempt.
Trailing 14-13, the Knights drove
into scoring position and gave their
kicker a chance to redeem himself.
With about two minutes remaining
in the game, sophomore J.T. Land
split the uprights for a 13-yard game-
winning field goal.
"They never quit and that shows a
lot about their character," said Dail-
er. "All you can ask for as a coach is
for your players to work hard and
get better every week and they did
that."
The Ocoee football program,
which is loaded with underclassmen,
has the potential to make more
strides next year. The Knights hon-
ored 10 senior players before last
Friday's Senior Night game.


soccer starts season 2-0


rish. In the second half, Vanessa
Velez scored the winning goal on a
deflected shot from Mimi Dumanoir.
The Ocoee junior varsity girls
soccer team opened its season with
a 2-1 loss against Freedom. Sara
Stebbins scored the lone goal for the
J.V. Lady Knights in the game's fi-
nal minute of play.
The Ocoee boys varsity and ju-
nior varsity soccer teams were set
to play season-opening games
Wednesday against Bishop Moore.
Both teams play home-openers Fri-
day vs. Freedom.


The Ocoee varsity girls basket-
ball team was set to tip off its season
at home Wednesday against Oak
Ridge. The Lady Knights play again
Friday when they host University.
The junior varsity girls basketball
team opens its season Nov. 14 at
Jones High.
The Knight varsity boys basket-
ball team has been holding practices
in preparation of its Nov. 17 season-
opener at Timber Creek High against
Dr. Phillips. The junior varsity boys
basketball team tips off Nov. 21 at
home against Jones.


Warrior bowling competes at Metro tourney


"West Orange quarterback Mike
Lowery lunges for the goal line in
the 2nd half of last Friday's game
but is dragged down by a Dr.
Phillips player from behind.


West Orange cheerleaders do push-ups for every point the Warriors
scored last Friday night against DP.


After beating Bishop Moore to
end the regular season, the West
Orange High varsity boys and
girls bowling teams participated
in the Metro Conference tourna-
ment last week. The boys team fin-
ished 13-3 on the season, while the
Lady Warriors posted a 15-1
record.
In tournament play, the girls
team finished No. 2 overall after
losing 1,823-1,782 to defending
conference champion Timber
Creek. The boys team defeated Cy-
press Creek by a score of 1,990-


1,878 to place fifth. Both teams
were set to compete Tuesday in the
district tournament in Casselber-
ry.
Both the Warrior varsity and
junior varsity boys soccer teams
were set to begin play Wednesday
at Dr. Phillips. The West Orange
varsity girls soccer team kicks off
its season Thursday against Win-
ter Park. The Lady Warriors play
again the following night vs. Jones.
The West Orange varsity boys
basketball team has finished try-
outs and filled its roster. This sea-


son's Warrior basketball team in-
cludes Bentley Hylton, Jean Selus,
Tyrone Curnell, Johnny Valcourt,
Anthony Johnson, Wendell Coates,
Alex Hernandez, Hudson Capi,
Lee Blake, Anthony Mcgilveary,
Travis Mathews, Nugent Johnson,
Willie Hamilton, Lasmy Ogude
and Adelle Brunson.
West Orange varsity girls swim
team coaches Karen Hemsley, Bob
Mazzola and Jean Legere con-
gratulated Warrior diver Shelby
Smith last week for qualifying for
the state diving meet.


Winter Garden, Florida Thursday, November 10, 2005


I







2B The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005


- -- - - ---- - - . .. .-.. --- --
g r, Ual F Yl! I T-



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r---------------------i.
I I
CIRCLE YOUR SELECTIONS BELOW FOR EACH GAME

PROFESSIONAL
I I
GREEN BAY @ ATLANTA
NY JETS @ CAROLINA
S KANSAS CITY @ BUFFALO
I I
ST. LOUIS @ SEATTLE
BALTIMORE @ JACKSONVILLE
I I

I COLLEGE
1. I

FLORIDA VS. SOUTH CAROLINA
I FSU @ CLEMSON
I I
LSU @ ALABAMA
AUBURN @ GEORGIA
USC @ CALIFORNIA
I I


LI I
MONDAY NIGHT'
TIEBREAKER
Indicate in this box the '
TOTAL NUMBER OPFPOINT. I
I to be scored in the tie-breaker game:

DALLAS @ PHILADELPHIA
I I
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 FRIDA Y 11/11/05,,or turned into
The West Orange Times office by 10:00 am SATURDAY 11/12/05
(mail slot available at the front door).
$50 cash and 1, Party Platter from Subway-Ocoee/Winter Garden will be presented
to the person who selected the most game winners correctly. In the event of a tie be-
tween entries, score of the tie-breaker game will determine the winner.
I I
I Name
I Phone


I Address
I
SCity/Sta


~.1


w s verizon Dealer.
13750 West Colonial Drive Publix Plaza Suite 290
Winter Garden, FL 34787 Ph. 407-877-3133


JOWERS BATTERIES
Auto Commercial Golfcarts* Marine
510 E. Hwy. 50 Winter Garden, FL 34787
Phone (407) 656-3495


te/Zip


MAIL ENTRY TO:
FOOTBALL CONTEST
720 S. Dillard Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787
or drop it off at our office
. ---


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


Sports


Central Florida Ladyhawks U-14 softball team update


The Central Florida Ladyhawks U-14
softball team is in the midst of a suc-
cessful season. In five high school di-
vision tournaments, the Ladyhawks
have finished among the top three each
time. Each tournament has fielded be-
tween 10-14 teams.
Every member of the team has con-
tributed this season. Dominique Smith,
Danielle Brewer, Erin Bergdahl and
Ashley Bergdahl have all sustained bat-


ting averages above .500. Devin Crabb,
Courtney Osburn, Brittany Spencer,
Hayden Staley and Maureen Townsend
are all hitting over .400. Susie Stimmel
and Ashley Hindes have'added clutch
hits and solid base running.
Crabb, Brewer and Spencer have led
the Ladyhawk defense with spectacu-
lar plays in the field. Many players have
fielded multiple positions to help the
team.


In addition to playing third base, Mol-
lie McLeod has served as the team's
primary pitcher for most of the season.
Spencer and Erin Bergdahl made most
of the remaining starts for the Lady-
hawks.
The Ladyhawks are hoping to attend
the winter nationals but must first raise
money. Anyone interested in becom-
ing a sponsor should contact Mike
Crabb at 321-436-4447.


Bulldogs headed to bowl game
The Ocoee Bulldogs Pop Warner Mitey Mite football team recently capped an 8-1 season and will play in
a bowl game Saturday at Showalter Field in Winter Park. The 2005 Ocoee Bulldogs are (l-r): front row,
Coach Jimmy Cannon, Travis Queen, Shawn Snowman, Antonio Vargas, Jason Gise, Blaine Carter, Michael
Grodsky; second row, Coach Dave Breeden, Dominic Monzon, Cody Beesley, Christopher Breeden, Mell
Riley, Dylan Ivory, Dawson Clark, Coach Rufus Mosley; third row, Coach Johnny Hurst, Christian Hurst, Tony
Harr, Paul McCloud, Chris Dyal, Zack Loudermilk, Jasper Hill, Colton Alexander, Coach Richard Moore; fourth
row, Dylan Bozarth, Rufus Mosley, Kahalil Jones, Chace Mastin, Tyler Jackson, Gage Cantu, Coach Miguel
Miller; fifth row, Gregory Parsons, Isacc Johnson, Riggs Cannon, Nathan Imlah, Teddy Adkins, Deontrey
James and Miguel Miller. Not pictured: Tanner Claiborne and coaches Jack Allbright and Jack Claiborne.


November brings hunting seasons in Florida


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College commitment
Dr. Phillips High School senior soc-
cer player Erin Duncan recently
committed to the University' of
Montevallo in Alabama to play soc-
cer and attend the school begin-
ning next fall.

Babe Ruth League
organizational meeting
The West Orange Babe Ruth Base-
ball League will hold an organiza-
tional meeting Nov. 18 at 7 p.m. at
Play it Again Sports, located at 7621
W. Colonial Drive. Anyone interest-
ed in volunteering, sponsoring, coach-
ing, managing or serving as an um-
pire or league board member is wel-
come to attend.
For more information, call 407-617-
4174.


IUS Patriots pick up
another victory
The West Orange IUS Patriots girls
soccer team improved its season
record last week by beating the FC
America Kumba by a score of 3-1.
S Lauren Green again led the Patri-
ots by scoring one goal and dishing
out two assists in the first half to help
put her team up 2-0 at halftime. Green
scored again at the end of the second
half on an assist by Mari Cirilo to put
the game away after the Kumba had
scored earlier in the half.
Patriot goalkeeper Alyssa Kamins-
ki played an outstanding game and
fought off many scoring attempts from
the opposition. Abbey Baron, Rasha
Roberts, Cindy Buchner, Jessenia Bar-
ragan, Marla Hernandez, Brianna
Lemerise, Brooke Wigmore and
Kallee Miller all played excellent de-
fense to help preserve the win.
The Patriots play Saturday in Apop-
ka against the Titusville Flames.

Volunteers needed for
Disney marathon
:Volunteer positions are needed to
work the Walt Disney World
marathon and half marathon set for
Jan. 7-8 at the Wide World of Sports
complex.
The event will benefit the Leukemia
and Lymphoma Socity. Volunteers
must be at 12 years old. Those under
18 years old will need
parental/guardian support. Volunteers
under 15 years old must be accompa-
nied by an adult.
For participating; volunteers will
receive a T-shirt and one meal per
shift. For every three shifts complet-
ed, volunteers'will receive a Disney
World one-day theme park ticket.
To register to volunteer, visit
www.disneyworldsports.com. For
more information, call 407-938-3880.


By Tony Young
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission

November means it's time to gas up
the truck and break out your shooting
iron, because the 2005-06 hunting sea-
son is here. This month, general gun,
fall turkey, quail and gray squirrel,
snipe and the second phase of mourn-
ing and white-winged dove hunting
seasons open.
The first thing you need to do is pick
up a $12.50 Florida resident hunting li-
cense. Non-residents pay $46.50 for a
10-day license or $151.50 for an annual
license.
If you plan to hunt one of Florida's
many wildlife management areas
(WMA), you'll also need a $26.50
WMA permit. Don't forget to study
the brochure about the specific WMA
you plan to hunt, because dates, bag
limits and rules differ greatly from area
to area. You can get the brochure at
your tax collector's office or wherev-
er you buy your license. It can also be
downloaded from the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commission's
Web site: MyFWC.com/hunting.
Permits and licenses can be bought
over the phone by calling toll-free 1-
888-HUNT-FLORIDA or logging
onto MyFWC.com/license.
The general gun season runs Nov.
12-Jan. 22 in the state's central hunt-
ing zone. In the northwest zone, it
comes Thanksgiving Day and lasts un-
til Nov. 27. Two weeks later, the sea-
son reopens Dec. 10 and runs through
Feb. 15. In the south hunting zone, the
general gun,season runs from Oct. 29-
Jan. 8.
Hunters can take bucks having at
least one antler five inches long. On
private land, the daily bag limit for
deer is two. Hunters on private land
can take wild hogs year-round with no
bog or size limits. On most but not all
public lands, there is also no bag or
size limit on wild hogs. Hunters can
take them during any season except
spring turkey. Check the brochure to
be sure.
The highly anticipated antler-less
deer season, sometimes called doe
week, is Dec. 17-23 in the northwest
zone, Nov. 19-25 in the central zone and
Nov. 5-11 in the south hunting zone.


During the week, the daily bag lim-
it is one buck and one doe or two
bucks. You may not take two does in
one day like during archery season,
and spotted fawns are not legal game.
Doe week does not apply on WMAs.
If you hunt with deer dogs anywhere
in Florida, special rules and registration
requirements may apply. Contact the
Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission for details.
Fall turkey season in the northwest
hunting zone is Nov. 24-27 and Dec.
10-Jan. 15. In the central and south
zones, it's Nov. 12-Jan. 8. Only beard-
ed turkeys or gobblers are legal game.
The bag limit is one per day, and a to-
tal of two during the archery, muz-
zleloading gun and fall turkey seasons
combined. It is also against the law to
hunt turkeys in Holmes County dur-
ing the fall season.
Quail and gray squirrel season runs
statewide Nov. 12-March 5. There is
a daily bag limit of 12 for each. Shoot-
ing fox squirrels is against the law.
Shooting hours for deer, turkeys,
quail and gray squirrels are a half hour
before sunrise to a half hour after sun-
set. All legal firearms, muzzleloaders,
bows, crossbows and handguns are le-
gal for taking these resident game an-
imals during the general gun, anter-
less deer, fall turkey and quail and gray
squirrel seasons.
Snipe hunting in Florida ranks sec-
ond in the nation in the number of birds
harvested each year, and runs Nov. 1-
Feb. 15 statewide. The second phase of
'the mourning and white-winged dove
season runs Nov. 12-27. Shooting
hours for migratory birds are one-half
hour before sunrise to sunset. The bag
limits are eight for snipe and 12 for
doves, which includes no more than
four white-winged doves..
You must get a no-cost migratory
bird permit if you plan to hunt snipe,
doves or any other migratory game
birds. All it takes is filling out a short
questionnaire when you purchase the
hunting license.
For up-to-date information on Flori-
da's public dove fields, call the Dove
Hotline at 850-875-BIRD. The hotline
gets updated every Thursday through-
out dove season. Information includes
dove densities, previous week's har-
vests and field conditions.


Olympia lacrosse opens season
The Olympia High varsity boys Goalie Ryrie Owen and defended
lacrosse team opened its season by Alex Simpson and Adam KinneE
participating in the Great Pumpkin contributed to a strong Titan defense
Shootout last month in Palm Coast.
The annual tournament features high
school lacrosse teams from through-
out the state and across the south-
eastern United States.
The Titans finished the tournament
with a 3-2 record and accumulated
enough points to advance to the quar-
terfinal round of play. Olympia lost L
their quarterfinal match, though, to
Bishop Moore b. a score of 15-11
The Olympia attack and midfield r
group of Stephen Shuba. Ryan Maata-
cale. Erick Mack-Solden. BobbN Bar-
ton. Will Anoka. Ross Smith. Chris
Jones and Will Henslee led the team's
offensive effort. The unit produced
more than 65 goals throughout tour- Mark A. Lombardo, DPM*
nament play and scored in double dig- PODIATRIST
its in every game. INGRRWN NAIl HAMMFRTOfE HEE


Rec offers Pilates
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is now offering Pilates. The
class will teach techniques in stretching
and healthy exercise to increase flexi-
bility, cardiovascular strength and spine
alignment. The course starts this Thurs-
day, Nov. 10, and is $7 per class. For de-
tails, call the rec office at 407-656-4155.


I
*I


Central Florida Ladyhawks softball team members (1-r): sitting, Courtney Osburn, Devin Crabb; standing,
Diana Stimmel, Gordy Spencer, Dominique Smith, Maureen Townsend, Ashley Bergdal, Danielle Brewer,
Hayden Staley, Mollie McLeol, Brittany Spencer, Tammy Honeycutt, Susie Stimmel, Erin Bergdahl and
Danny Honeycutt dress up as "Snow White and the 11 Dwarfs" at a recent tournament."



DP boys soccer advances to preseason tournament final


The Dr. Phillips varsity boys soc-
cer team competed in a preseason
tournament last week and defeated
Melbourne Central Catholic. The Pan-
thers played to a 2-2 tie before win-
ning on penalty kicks by a 4-3 margin.
After a scoreless first half, David Mil-
lay put the Panthers on the board in the
43rd minute with his first career goal
at DP. The Melbourne team, which
went 24-3-2 last year, tied the score
in the 58th minute.
Alex Fernandes came back to give
Dr. Phillips the lead just minutes lat-
er. Shortly before the end of regula-
tion, DP allowed a goal, resulting in
penalty kicks. Panther goalkeeper
Mike Guerriero knocked away two
of five Melbourne penalty kicks,
while Millay, Eddie Moffitt and Jason
Schlueter scored for Dr. Phillips. A
final goal by Fernandes sealed the
victory.
The Panthers advanced to the tour-
nament's championship game but lost
to Lyman by a score of 1-0.
The DP varsity girls soccer team
started off its season with a 3-1 loss
to Winter Park. Brittany Downs
scored on a header off a corer kick
by Kathleen Bubrick to give the Lady
Panthers a 1-0 lead in the first half.
The Wildcats, though, rallied to score
three unanswered goals. DP goal-
keeper Kayla Gans turned away 21
shots by Winter Park. The Lady Pan-
thers were set to host district foe Tim-
ber Creek Tuesday in their first home
game of the season.

New volleyball club is
forming at 1st Baptist
A new Christian volleyball club is
forming, and an organizational meet-
ing for parents is scheduled for Mon-
day, Nov. 14, at First Baptist Church
in Windermere at 7 p.m.
The community is invited to at-
tend.
For details, call Randy Stone at
407-448-3912 or go to the Web site
at www.Sonshinevolleyballclub.com.


L SPUSL/H PAINI VST


" BUNIONS CORNS / CALLOUSES CHILDREN'S DISORDERS
DIABETIC COMPLICATIONS NEUROMAS* DEGENERATIVE
ARTHRITIS, GOUT* SPORTS INJURIES FOOT/ ANKLE
*SKIN CONDITIONS OF THE FOOT

Our Office Policy: The patient and any other person responsible for paymenthos the right
o reue to pay; conrel payment e reimbursed for pymentlr onyoher service,
exainaionor reatment which is performed a resu of and within 72 hours ofre-
407-578-9922 r.uru. 5fl:-,ot..: .=aie=:
S'p i he advertisemeni for he free, discounled fee or reduced fee service, ex-
o ainotion or Ireatment.


The Dr. Phillips varsity boys golf
team began practice rounds Monday
for the state championship tourna-
ment in Vero Beach. The event had
been delayed due to Hurricane
Wilma. The first round of play was
set to begin Tuesday, with the final
round taking'place Wednesday.
DP senior Mike Stem was recent-
ly named to the All-Metro Confer-
ence First Team. Senior Mario Mi-
randa and freshman Brandon Ramirez
were selected for the All-Metro Con-
ference Second Team.
The Lady Panther varsity slow-
pitch softball team finished its reg-
ular season with a school-record 10-
4 mark. DP's Jamie Pindulic tied last
week's game against Winter Springs
with a 2-run double in the fourth in-
ning. Melissa Schwarz belted an RBI-
single an inning later to put the Lady
Panthers up by one run, but Winter
Springs scored a pair of runs in the
sixth inning for a 4-3 victory.
The DP varsity fastpitch softball
team began conditioning drills Mon-
day. The team will meet twice a week
until the Thanksgiving break. For
more information, see Coach Priscil-
la Smith in room 1225.
The Dr. Phillips varsity boys and
girls swim teams participated in the
regional swim meet late last month.
Senior David Syrett won the 100
breaststroke to automatically qualify
for the state competition. Syrett also
finished eighth in the 100 freestyle.
The boys 200 medley relay team took


seventh place, while the 200 freestyle
relay team placed 10th. Chad Brandt
(14th place) ahd Julien Auge (16th)
competed in the 100 fly.
Lady Panthers Kathryn Adham
(second place), Michaela McGinty
(fourth) and Kelley Greer (sixth)
placed in the diving competition. Ad-
ham's performance earned a trip to
the state meet. McGinty and Greer
are in consideration to advance to
state depending on the results of oth-
er regional meets.
Maddy Flores finished 16th in the
100 fly, Nicole Gaynor took 14th
place in the 50 freestyle, Christina
Lizzoli was 16th in the 100 freestyle,
and Alex Greenhill placed ninth in
the 100 backstroke. The girls 200
medley relay team finished seventh,
and the 400 freestyle relay team
placed 12th.
Dr, Phillips Athletic Director John
Magrino announced last week the hir-
ing of Rabon Smith as the school's
varsity boys lacrosse coach for the
2006-07 season. Magrino said Smith
has an extraordinary lacrosse back-
ground and is looking forward to de-
veloping the program from the ground,
up.
DP will field competitive boys and
girls lacrosse teams beginning in
spring 2007, but the school is still
searching for a girls team coach.
Smith will be on campus this week
to set up a table each day during lunch
to meet student athletes interested in
participating in lacrosse.


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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005



Golf


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Celebrating Halloween at Windermere CC
The Windermere Country Club Women's Golf Association held a Hal-
loween scramble event on Oct. 27. Members of the group played golf
in costume and competed for golf and costume prizes. Dressed as
geishas, the team of (1-r) Soo Moon, Joan Meachem, Ellen Chang and
Kim Hightower took 1st place with a 1-over-par score of 73. Hightow-
er hit the longest drive on No. 13.


In 2nd place with 78 was the team of (1-r) Faye Cochran, Eleanor Nease,
Nancy Boos and Kathy Aber. Boos, dressed as a guardian angel for the
National Weather Service, was voted best dressed and helped her
team win the best costume award. Nease won closest-to-the-pin on
No. 14.


In 3rd place with 78 was the team of (1-r) Anne Bonner, Marlene Gard-
ner and Candy Niebert. Not pictured are Lisa Hammons, who scored
closest-to-the-pin on No. 4, and Jennifer Addeo, who hit the straight-
est drive.


Um=.


6 Ahe Point, Jir Benctr Chipping:
1. Place the ball back i'n ,our tance. Tih-,
-"1/ L.a.o 1. .t- b ll hn..ohet ( .i ["ll
2 Grip hle club L/Ok n the borton ol' the
g r ip T "li' 1\ ll ,?i n i i ,. r ., Il r .I
3. .lake an teli e rroke. L,. j h .ir. r inr
LPIt I ar'd l hi/ ball h lh ,r.. ftI HI / oo f.'-
4 Land lih ball on the green as soon a,


Prospector Club
offers trial
membership at
4 local private clubs
The United States Golf Exchange is
offering a new program called the
Prospector Club that entitles cardhold-
ers to, a one-year trial membership in
several local private golf clubs. This
program is available to a limited num-
ber of Central Floridians.
For a $500 fee, Prospector Club
members can play rounds of golf and
bring guests to Windermere Country
Club, West Orange Country Club and Er-
rol Estates Country Club while paying
the applicable guest rate.
For more information, call David
Calvert, managing director of U.S. Golf
Exchange, at 407-247-3603 or go to the
company Web site at www.usge.com.

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.


Golf tournament for
WO Warrior baseball
set for Nov. 27
The West Orange High School
baseball program will host its
second annual golf tournament
Sunday, Nov. 27. The scramble
event is scheduled for Diamond
Players Club in Clermont with a
1 p.m. shotgun start. The entry
fee is $65 per player and $260
for a foursome. Special tourna-
ment sponsorships are available.
For those interested in being
a major sponsor, there will be a
private clinic hosted with PGA
instructor Brian Mogg of Mogg
Performance Center at Keene's
Pointe.
Mogg was named a Top 106
Teacher for 2005-06 by Golf
Magazine and is an accom-
plished 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 ma-
jor sponsor foursomes.
Dinner, awards and an auction
and raffle will follow immedi-
ately 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. Interested in-
dividuals can also call Paul or
Elaina Fontana with the WOHS
Booster Club at 407-905-5626
or e-mail at pafontana5@hot-
mail.coom.


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West Orange Country Club Womens' Golf celebrates Halloween
The Women's Golf Association at West Orange Country Club recently held a Halloween golf tournament.
Among the players who came out to play in costume are (I-r, in back) Casi Crawford, Kim Csupor, Marj Cham-
berlain and (in front) Connie Browne with Head Golf Professional Stew McComb.


Plan to play in 9th annual Roger Stewart Scramble


After eight years of success and
fun, the Roger Stewart Scramble will
return again to Forest Lake Golf Club
in Ocoee on Friday, Nov. 17. Regis-
tration will begin at noon followed
by a shotgun start at 1 p.m.
This golf fundraiser will be a best-
ball scramble event and is sponsored
by FX Scenery and Display in Ocoee
with the IATSE Stagehands Unions
Local 631 participating as the co-
sponsor.
Prizes for the winning teams will
include rounds of golf, lessons and
gift certificates. In addition, there
will be prizes for a putting contest,
longest-drive and closest-to-the-pin
competitions, as well as a hole-in-
one event to win a car. A live auc-
tion will take place during dinner af-
ter the tournament, and there will be
a drawing for two round-trip air tick-
ets anywhere Delta flies in the Unit-
ed States, Canada, Mexico and
Hawaii.
Hole sponsorships include a sign
with the company logo at a selected
hole and are available at various
prices from $100 to $500.
Players are also needed. The entry
fee is $75 per golfer and includes
golf, raffle ticket and dinner.
The Roger Stewart Scramble start-


ed in 1997 to raise money for the
family of an FX Scenery Display em-
ployee and IATSE member, who had
passed away leaving his wife and two
young children with no financial se-
curity. The annual golf event initial-
ly raised funds for the children's ed-
ucation but evolved into providing a
scholarship for technical theater or
drama students at Valencia Commu-
nity College. This has special sig-
nificance because Stewart was one
of the first students enrolled in the
VCC technical theater program


Last year's tournament netted more
than $9,000 for the Memorial Fund,
which helps the family and also pays
deposits for the children's Florida
prepaid education funds. The VCC
scholarship, with funds from the tour-
nament and state matching funds, has
provided scholarships for seven the-
ater students and will continue to do
so for years to come since it is fully
endowed.
. For more information, to register or
to become a sponsor, call 407-877-
9600.


WEST ORANGE
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Thursday, November 10, 2005 The West Orange Times 5B



Entertainment


Time to make plans for New Year's Eve
Cirque du Soleil at Downtown Disney is offering a special New Year's Eve package for guests at the 6 and
9 p.m. shows on Dec. 31. The package includes a champagne glass, a commemorative souvenir program
with a limited edition insert with signatures of the entire cast and a surprise finale at the end of the show.
For reservations, call 407-939-7604.


Annie Russell Theatre
offers 'Pack of Lies'
Does loyalty to one's country
come before loyalty to one's
friends? This is the moral question
at the heart of Pack of Lies by Hugh
Whitemore. The show runs Nov.
11-19 at the Annie Russell Theatre
on Rollins College campus.
"The main events of the story are
true," Whitemore writes in the
opening pages of his script for the
play. Truth, as it has been said, is
often stranger than fiction, and this
play is no exception. The setting
is a peaceful London suburb in
1960-61. A government investiga-
tor thrusts the quietly respectable
Jacksons into the middle of an es-
pionage inquiry when he informs
them that their close friends are
Russian spies.
Pack of Lies was first produced
in London in 1983 and then mount-
ed on Broadway with a cast that
included Rollins alumna Dana Ivey
(class of 1963). Whitemore later
adapted his play for television in
1987 with a cast that included Teri
Garr, Ellen Burstyn and Alan
Bates.
Tickets are $19 for Friday and
Saturday performances and $17 for
all other performances. For more
information, call 407-646-2145 or
log onto rollins.edu/theatre.


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FRI NOV i /THURS. NOV 17

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THESE SHOWTIMES FOR:
FRI. NOV 11/THURS. NOV17
THE BEST rlOVIE fdALUE ill WU rOUtlIr


ZATHURAD0 PG
FRI. 4:30. 7:30 9.40 SAT- 130 4.30.
7.30, 9:40 SUN 1.3'.0,4:30, 7 30
MON-THURS: 4.30. 7:30
PRIME PG-13
FRI 4.20, 7:20. 9.45 SAT 1.20, 4:20,
7 20, 9 45 SUN: 1-2i0 4:20, 7.20
MON-THURS: 4.20. 7:20
LEGEND OF ZORRO PG
FRI 4:10, 7 10, 9:45 SAT 1 10. 4:10,
7:10, 9:45 SUN. 1:10,4:10, 7.10
MON-THURS: 4.10. 7:10
CHICKEN LITTLE"'C G
FRI 4:40. 7-40, 9:40 SAT 1 40. 4:40.
7:40. 9:40' SUN: 1:40. 4:40. 7:40
MON-THURS: 4.40. 7:40


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HEALTHY FAMILY EXPO


Saturday, November 12th
10:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.
At New Horizons Christian Church
616 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden


" (West Orange Shopping Center)


i -- . .. .
Festival of Trees
The 19th annual Festival of Trees runs Nov. 12-20 at the Orlando Museum of Art. In addition to 50 large tress,
full-scale vignettes and tablescapes (all decorated by local designers) the event includes the Gingerbread
Village, Dining by Design, Toyland and the Holiday Boutique. Latin Night is Nov. 17. For more information,
call 407-672-3838.


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* One provider you can trust, one point of contact.


STORE LOCATIONS


ALTAMONTE SPRINGS On the corner of State Roads 434 and 436
KISSIMMEE On the Corner of Michigan and Vine St.
OCALA At SW College Rd. and SW34th Ave.


CLERMONT Citrus Tower Village-At the corner of Hwy. 27
and Citrus Tower Blvd.
MAITLAND 248 N. Orlando Ave. on the NE corner of W. Horatio Ave.
and Hwy. 17/92


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purchase'vertical features by certifying they have a legitimate medical or safety need for the features) requested. Restrictions apply see rates, terms and conditions at spnnt.com Unlimited Nationwide: Offer subject to change and cancel
without notice. For residential voice service usage only State-to-state and international long-distance services are governed by Sprint Terms & Conditions of Service Local and in-state long-distance (including local-toll services aregoverned by the
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service. II 3pmiit deieirlnes Lhat usage is not consistent with residential voice conversation, the service may be assessed a data usage fee or disconnected. US residents only Oial-l service only Calls to 900, 986, 555 and 700 NPAs are not considered
unlimited interstate and intrastate Dial- calling. Monthly fee includes one phone line. Customers first invoice will include a partial monthly fee and the first month billed in advance International rates vary, and surcharges may apply, including
surcharges on residential calls made to foreign mobile phones Call 1-888-255-2099 for international rates. Additional in-state and universal service charges will apply Operator-assisted calls and toll-free/calling card calls made from pay phones
in the US will be assessed a surcharge. All rtes subject to change. Standard monthly rates will apply after three months. Additional requirements and restrictions may apply Some services included in previous calling plans may not be included
when converting to new unlimited long-distance plan. Contact Sprint for details, Sprint high-speed Internet: Taxes and surcharges are additional and are based on standard monthly rate. Rate applies up to 1.5 Mbps speed, which is not available
in all areas A ee of $99 will be charged for early termination. Actual performance may vary due to conditions outside of Sprints network control. These conditions may include variables such as customer location, physical equipment limitations,
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any other services that are provided are subject to the terms and conditions of the promotional agreement and residential customer agreement, available at www.dishnetwork.com or upon request. Local channel packages by satellite are only
available to customers who reside in the specified local designated market area (DMA). Local channels may require an additional dish antenna or SuperDISH antenna from DISH Network. installed free of any charges with subscription to local
channels at time of initial installation. Significant restrictions apply to DISH Network hardware and programming availability and for all offers. Social Security Numbers are used to obtain credit scores and will not be released to third parties except
for verification and collection purposes only or if required by governmental authorities. Pay a $49.99 activation fee and receive a $49.99 credit on your first bill. requires Social Security Number, valid major credit card and qualifying programming
purchase. Participation is subject to credit approval. If qualifying service is terminated or downgraded, equipment must be returned to DISH Network. Limit of four tuners per account. Monthly package price includes $5 equipment rental fee for first
receiver and assumes standard professional installation of one receiver. Monthly $5 equipment rental fee applies for each receiver beyond the first A 4 99 per month additional outlet programming access fee will be charged for each dual-tuner
receiver This fee will be waived monthly for each such receiver that is continuously connected to customer phone line each month. Monthly $4.98 DISH Network OVR Service fee applies for each DISH Plaer-DVR 2005 Sprint 'All rights reserved.
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6B The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005



N


The West Orange Chamber of Commerce
Invites you to a



PRE-


HOLIDAY


PARTY
SAt the November Business After Hours


Sponsored by:



Dillards


Thursday
November 17, 2005
5:30pm 7:00 pm


Join us for an evening of networking and delectab e appetizers from Bennigan's.
Each attendee will receive a special invitation to Dillard's upcoming exclusive
VIP Holiday Evening party filled with wonderful prizes and savings.


The West Orange Times will be collecting books forthe Reading Reindeer project.


-N sadF t- a tRV
I 'z~~~misit ww.''wochambU e rI111com~UEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE


&


TheWest Orrnge Chamb3 ri iloking for rminanons for he Community Service Awrdi Do you have a
iecghbor that i gor ut of h ihtr wa-, to helpoiherr.s Do you know ismeonre ,1 your chdiih th3i ia alw y
volunteerinr theelr lmrn'Well ve wYan rt krnow Oaour them.
Forth fourth year, the Chamber will present eight CommunityService Awards, with winners and
nominees representing Dr.Phillips,Gotha,MetroWestOakland,Ocoee, Unincorporated Orange County,
Windermere and Winter Garden.
The Community Service Award was developed to ri-cognuze indlviduials who have displayed dedication to our
rWes Oran.ge cr.onmunity includingg Ihe Or Philhpi GorLhd d MrdwelroVWestare -d Ojland. Oco.E
Ur,rncorporated Orarge County Windremere and Winter Gcrd-n
One recipient will be chosen from each ofthe named commuhities.Nomineeswill be judged
on services performed from January 2005- present,
Winners and nominees will be honored at the Fourth AnnualWest Orange Community Champions' Gala on;
Friday. January 27,2006.
The event hosted bythe Chamber will be held atthe Walt Disney World Dolphin Resort
,,eur, ot ste Ar: Ol-cnfs Chrnean r.,va CunJr,c-ror,., Aj jmrriMolJot'ta. ,ll'ja .i.rae

For addrtioGnl details conrjat the Ciamber office Nomlrsnion forms are n.w a.ailabl al the
Chamber by calling 407'66561 30-1 or check the ieb.ite at wwv vc hamribei corm






The Wesi OrangeCnamber Educadon Commirnee would ike to encourage all ot lv. to participate in
Teach-in 2005
Wednesday, November 16, 2005
Be A Teacher ForA While. You May Len something.
Spend an hour lor morel in ryoar favor;e public schoJo classroom jus being yourself Talk with Sludents abour your worlcareer
challenge, hobble. or I.fe eperiencei.Cive them some real life insights rto work and careen and le therm know jul how
important educationl 1 for Iher runres Tec h In is prseritel each year during American Education Week This year'i Teach in
theme ,. A Srronger Arrmnca Strts with Grear Public School'
To sign up contact the Chamber at 407-656-1304 oremaill pshivdat.rwochamber.com
Alaklr o differ enanre. 'Jarron in in bt Orange Counry


NewChaberMemer


elneW tteArchiieceture,inl
JohnBuar
14071948-5355
wwwjwb-aich.cm
ASPHALTANDCONICRETEPAVING
Parli AreaMaintenanceIrnc
ChnnDuncan
(4071295-se4
wcw0Aephaithcen
AUTOMOBILE BODY RRPAIR&PAINT
SolomurhAur aBody m
All Nesarell
14071 650 4222
1.n Soeneut odytom
CONSULTING
CarlD.PPasernv
cad Pattesn
(4071876-23n7
COSMETICS &SIGN cARE


DENTIST- OitlODONT1sT
Robert S.Geldle, DMD.P
RobertGoldle
(407)363-48M
vmvw.eidleortnh.cem
DRAPMeSIWINDOWTRATMENTS- -CUSTOM
GoecnaCovered Blind,
Kritsninedolders
1407)656-9227
vmmegotchacoveedblenducem
ELECTRALCONTRACTO


EMPLOYEESENEFITS
Eeeceniee and Gioup Senefits, n.
Mark S-m
1407)877-1699


ENTERlTAINMENIT

wmmnstapleronmagicacom
FINANOALPLANNIee
Rayned Jametfinandalne Services
RickOSlaei
(4071)291-0609
FrrNESSCENTER

Wndcurvncsxm
INSURANCE- uPE&DISABILiTY
,Nothwester Mulyal
Eric Reeke Mte
(31) 37r6-41rr
Amfntnw~erioukrr
INVESTMENT SERVICE
A.G.tdwatd,& Son.onc.
0mnd Barr
nvaagedeards.ceermk/ayerndbann



LANDScAPE
NeSt CenturyLamn & Landcaping
David Snansen
14071)39-8281
MAIKmDIaGcONSULTING
Leave ZmnComeunicationscln.
Cbristwart
1401 611-81O1
M eeDeIA rODCmmceNt
MtEalAPO)IMNullp


PAYROLL.SRVICES
Prime Pay nc.
ana Winchester
(351536-901
www.prlmpaycom
PHYSICANS- PSYCHOLOGY


REALWEATE-APPRAISING
GentryApprairsa
Cathy lGeneS
(407) 65-48904
REAL ESTATE -BROKERAGIE
Green RiverGroup nc
George Splgenen
(407)1925-709
Windermere Realty Grup
Terri Steck
407)342-2673
RESTAURANTS
BroTuscon Grille
Markitne
(407)351-8909
Positano
Ahmed Pahraoul
(407) 2910602
z. .h. .: r.. ;.. Tj, r ..r

SHIPPING & BUSINESS COMMUNICATION
TheUPSStomn
Kamal Ruparella
407)9 005-2718
www.theupsstore.mm
SIGNS
FASrSIGNS
Susan Fortlni
(407) 7701500
ww.Jastslgns.om


"Learn to Score Big Points in PreparingYour 2005 Tax Return"

It's almost halfway through the fourth quarter; tax planning is almost[ over for this year'

Get the boost you need to score big points in the closing moments,by attending the
WOCC HotTopics presentation"TaxTraining Tips for 2005"

Presented by
Denny Gillard
Gillard Financial Solutions, LLC

Wednesday, November 9,2005, 800 a.m.- 900 a.m.
West Orange Chamber Office, FREE

Contact the Chamber office at
lbegley@wochamber.com or 407-656-1304 to reserve your spot.


The West Orange Chimber is Proud
to Support the Following
Community Events...

Sunday, November 13th
Tennis Extravaganza Fall 2005
to benefit Health Central Foundation
School Nurse Program
Isleworth Country Club
8:00 am
Contact Health Central at 407-296-1490

Sunday & Monday, November 13th & 14th
Keene's Pointe Golf Classic
Keene's Pointe,Windermere
Contact the Chamber office at 407-656-1304

Wednesday, November 16th
Teach In 2005
To participate, contact the Chamber office at
407-656-1304 or pshivdat@wochamber.com

Thursday, November 17th
Business After Hours
Sponsored by Dillard's at West Oaks Mall
Dillard's Court at West Oaks Mall
5:30 pm- 7:00 pm
FREE


Friday, November 18th
New Member Orientation
Sponsored by First Payment Systems, LLC
West Orange Chamber Office -
8:30am 9:30 am Or 12:00 pm -1-00 pm
FREE

Friday, November 18th
Edgewood Children's Ranch 23rd Annual
Country Roundup Dinner and Auction
Gaylord Palms Orlando
6:30 pm
Call the Edgewood Children's Ranch for ticket
information at 407-295-2464

Saturday & Sunday, November 19th & 20th
Winter Garden 2nd Annual Fine Art &
Fine Craft Festival
Winter Garden Historic Downtown
10H00 am-5.00 pm
FREE


EtS




















BankHRS


First
Commercial
Bank of Florida





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[ GLATTIN G
JACKSON
KERCHER
AN GIWN
LOPEZ
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ATTORNlYS AT LA'SW


k/ allth Central


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& CARR, P.A.


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Signature G-C



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SUNTRUST



VERANDAPARK



. Zy s'W World Co.




IlST OKI mRtLL


The Chamber Times is brought
to you by our Sponsors





SThE


S Dillard's Court at
West Oaks Mall
9403 W. Colonial Drive, Ocoee


..... ....


i








Thursday, November 10, 2005 The West Orange Times 7B




Schools


ISouthw st Mdde


Students in Jill Micolupo's SAFE class at Southwest Middle participated in Hat Day as part of Red Ribbon
Week. Pictured are (l-r): (back row) Megan Almaguer, Micolupo, Hailey Violetta, Destiny Garcia and Chris
Morrissey; and (front row) Gabrielle Martinez, Katherine Diaz and Tyreyana Johnson.


r. .- ;' ".
X ,_










Maxey Elementary recently held a pep rally to celebrate the students' achievements in math. Third-, 4th-
and 5th-graders participated in the 'Larger than Life' Math Program to improve their math facts and skills.
Each student received a calculator pen. Here the teachers are shown celebrating at the pep rally by per-
forming a line dance for the students.


Red Ribbon Week
Students-at Southwest Middle re-
cently celebrated Red Ribbon Week.
They were given the opportunity to
purchase an anti-drug sticker and
wear a hat showing they are drug


School make-up day
Orange County Public Schools Su-
perintendent Ron Blocker recently
announced that Wednesday, Nov. 12,
will be the day to make up for the
closing of schools forced by Hurri-
cane Wilma. The make-up day will
follow the normal Wednesday sched-


free.
Peer Mediators researched, wrote
and role-played public service an-
nouncements that educated the entire
school population about different
types of drugs.


Other activities during the week in-
cluded wearing red for a day, a morn-
ing concert in the courtyard by the
school Jazz Band and a classroom
door decorating contest, which Mrs.
Schweickert's class won.


for Hurricane Wilma is Wednesday, Nov. 23


ule with early dismissal.
The calendar committee, made up
of district administrators, teachers,
parents and staff, reconfirmed their
recommendation of a make-up day
priority list accepted by the School
Board last spring. The list identifies


make-up day's for the schools days
cancelled due to bad weather. Bad
weather days were identified on the
current school calendar after hurri-
canes resulted in the cancellation of
12 instructional days during the 2004-
05 school year.


I F I


ASSEMBLY OF GOD

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

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


BAPTIST

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

CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
631 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden,
FL.
Alan Benson, Pistor/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:
4 800 N. Pine Hills Rd.
407-293-4571
English-Wed. Mid-Week Worship
6:30pm. Spanish Sun.
f1am & Wed. 6:30pm.
Haitian Sun. 11am, 7pm, &
Wed. 6:30pm
Deaf Ministry Filipino Ministry
Awana's 3 yr-Sth gr.
'8800 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee
(at Good Homes) Sunday
Worship 9:30am or 11am
Also Deaf, Spanish, Haitian,
Filipino, and Vietnamese
communities.
For details, 407-293-4571 or
www.fbccf.net

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.
407-654-5,050
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 OIF 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


New degree programs offered at LSCC


Early Childhood Education, Com-
puter Information Administrator and
Electrical Distribution Technology
are new degree programs that will be
offered during the spring term at Lake-
Sumter Community College.
The programs were developed be-
cause of a demand for graduates in
these careers. Each has a curriculum
that was created through input from
area professionals in these fields to
assure students meet workplace stan-
dards.
Make an appointment with an ad-
visor at aLSCC campus in Leesburg,


Clermont or Sumterville to find out
more about these and other two-year
degrees and certificate programs.
Classes start Jan. 5, and new stu-
dents will be able to register online
beginning Nov. 21 at www.Iscc.ed.
Prior to registering, new students must
first complete a five-step registration
process: apply for admission, submit
high school transcripts or GED cer-
tificates, take placement tests, com-
plete new-student orientation and meet
with an advisor.
For additional information, call 352-
243-5722. -


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


"Trust in the Lord with all your heart and lean
not on your own understanding; in all your ways
acknowledge Him and He will direct your
paths." Prov. 3:5
Do you carry more than God intended? Iam
realizing lately that I have been trying in little
ways to do exactly that, and.it is a very heavy
way to travel, and totally unnecessary.
After frustrating teaching session, I realized
that there had been no joy in what I was doing. I
felt empty and tired and ineffective. I had slipped
into relying on my own God-given abilities in-
stead of relying on God Himselffor the wisdom,
patience and love that this particular job calls
for. I know I am good at this job and I enjoy the
challenge and opportunity to serve. However, I


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-
mont.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. 3
Post 0 iFirst United .
Office Methodist Church .
Plant St. 5

Colonial Dr. IN


had forgotten to ask God to guide my efforts, the
task was surely at risk offailure because God
wants me to rely totally on Him. He would
rather Ifail and get the point that I must rely on
Him, than succeed, get all the glory for myself
and be rewarded for not leaning on Him.
Immediately and during the following week, I
prayed specifically about how God wanted me
to teach this class and reflect His love. And He
answered! He gave me very specific ideas which
I applied the next week. Trusting God with my
whole heart, leaning not on my own understand-
ing made for a very effective meeting. God's
way is always best.
From the believers at First Baptist Winter


Garden


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


ADV.


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


11 YYI


www.wotimes.com


'Vegas Nights'
Mark the calendar for Montverde
Academy's third annual Celebrating Ed-
ucation event on March 25. This year
the Parents Association is hosting "Ve-
gas Nights," complete with Vegas-style
gaming, dinner, dancing and a silent auc-
tion.
The night promises to bring the best
of Vegas to Montverde, so there will be
something for everyone. Sponsorships
and advertising opportunities are still
available.
For details, call Marie DeWitt, Parents
Association president, at 407-469-2412.


Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere

Hwy 50


FL Turnpike
Marshall
Farms Rd. \ N

2 429,

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

W. Hwy 50
at Dillard


PMcDonald's




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



Commune. WindermereElem.
w aurcn ch"
f LakeButlerBlvd. RPakRdi
Windermere







AVE
CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


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


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

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

SAMSOU1- BANK
Kevin Clark
14705 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden
407-656-3633


I- Maxey


I No nLie







8B The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005


I Whspeing0ak.


Students at Whispering Oak Elementary dressed up recently as their favorite storybook characters for the
Storybook Parade.

0 00aMd -e


Foundation Academy's K-3 students recently enjoyed playtime at Chapin Station Park and then walked
into reading at the new Winter Garden Pubic Library for their 1s' field trip of the year. Pictured are Mrs. Neil-
son's Bee Class, along with some of their parents (I-r): Jared Bickel, Tammy Bickel, Sydney Sedloff, Derek
Curtis, Karleigh Curtis, Audrey Duncan, Reagan Wortham, Pam Copeland, Austin Baessler, Mimi Copeland,
Joshua Long and Lori Long. The classes of Mrs. Heath and Mrs. Kimpel also attended the field trip.

OakandChate


Gotha Middle celebrated Red Ribbon Week recently. The school hosted guest speakers for Two Moms and
a Cop.' The evening started with the national anthem sung by the school's Show Choir, conducted by Edith
Young. Pictured performing are (1-r): Melissa Dorff, Corianne Dennison, Kaitlyn Goodman, Rachel Skibic-
ki, Mollie Castle, Taylor Howl, Kayla Shoener and Young.


The kindergarten classes at Oakland Charter School learned about fire safety last month. The Oakland
Fire Department spent the morning with each kindergarten class, going over fire safety tips and showing
them the workings of a real fire truck. Pictured with the fire fighters are Principal Juan Colon, kindergarten
teachers Mrs. Bowden and Mrs. Perry and their classes, along with their teaching assistants, Mrs. Keene
and Mrs. Impellizeri.


IHumphrey~ J 0 0 i I


D .il0rS e


Dillard Street Elementary Principal Rob Bixler (left) and Assistant Prin-
cipal Lisa Recca (right) congratulate Cheyenne Sexton on. her accep-
tance into the People to People Ambassador Class of 2006.


People to People
Dillard Street Elementary would
like to congratulate Cheyenne Sex-
ton on her acceptance into the Peo-
ple to People Ambassador Program.
The program was founded by
Dwight D. Eisenhower in 1956 as a


vehicle for promoting global under-
standing.
As a representative of the Untied
States, Cheyenne will visit Ireland,
Great Britain, Amsterdam, Brussels
and Paris and learn about the local
cultures and people.


The Lake Whitney Elementary PTA hosted its annual Spaghetti Dinner
and Silent Auction on Oct. 21. Attendees enjoyed spaghetti served by
the Dads' Committee and bid on dozens of baskets designed by each
class. Taru Wilder and her daughter Rachel are shown making a bid
on a basket at the auction.


Students at Humphrey Junior High celebrated Dress-Up Day recently.
Congratulations to the winners of the 5th- and 6th-grade costume con-
test: Jesse Albert (Sacagawea), Brook Richardson (FSU cheerlead-
er), Abby Weber (Napoleon Dynamite riding a bull), Matthew Cairns
(caveman) and Wesley Reynolds, Ethan Matrisciano and Ethan Chong
(3 Musketeers).


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

.- Our School Program provides:

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


School
;THE Crenshaw, your local private

CRENSHAW sch''ool

SCHOOL

-A GREATER EDUCATION
- OUR STUDENTS ATTEND UNIVERSITIES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES
www.crenshawschool.com 407-876-91.22


Lakeiew iddl


Stephen McCarthy, technical co-
ordinator for Lakeview Middle, was
selected Support Person of the
Year. His expertise in technology
is extensive, but his genuine care
and concern for the staff and stu-
dents is a prized asset. He gives
generously of his time and talents
during and after school hours. He
is admired by students and teach-
ers alike.


David Warren was chosen by his
peers as Teacher of the Year for
Lakeview Middle. Many teachers
and students have benefited from
his positive attitude, creative spir-
it, sense of humor and willingness
to work hard. He is a great role
model for colleagues and students.
He teaches 7th-grade math.


Veterans Day Concert
The Lakeview Middle Band Program
will host a Veterans Day Concert this
Thursday. The event will feature the Hand
Bell Choir, Advanced Ensemble, Wind
Ensemble and Symphonic Band, as well
as the West Orange High Wind Ensem-
ble. There will also be presentations by
Lakeview students and faculty, as well as
the WOHS Jr. ROTC.
The concert begins at 7 p.m. in the Mar-
ian Wagster Auditorium at LMS. Admis-
sion is free, and the public is invited.
Food Drive
The school's annual Food for Families
Pood Drive is underway and will run
through Monday, Nov. 21. Show support
by bringing canned goods and non-per-
ishable food items to the school. Students
may bring the items to class or to Room
701. Parents and students are asked to
also be involved by sorting the food on
Wednesday, Nov. 23, at West Orange
High, starting at 6 p.m. All food collected
will be distributed to needy families in the
West Orange community, including fam-
ilies from LMS. For information, call Offi-
cer Nefty Albaladejo at 407-877-5010.


Fou 0a 0inAcdm


~I IFLake Whitney








Thursday, November 10, 2005 The West Orange Times 9B


Chai ofLaks Mddl


mr u, :uu --- i -
Mrs. Hunt's 3rd-grade class at Family Christian School pause for a pic-
ture at Tibet-Butler Preserve. The students enjoyed a beautiful day of Chain of Lakes Middle hosted a Boot Camp recently. Language arts teach-
hiking and observing wildlife. Pictured are (-r): (front row) Lena LeP- ers from both Chain of Lakes and Gotha Middle met with trainer Dari-
elley, Lindsey Silver, Elizabeth Felthousen, Ashlyn Collard, Mrs. Hunt, an Walker to discuss the FCAT writing test They looked at sample
Michaela McClean and Victoria English; and (back row) Joseph Wright, writings of all scores and gained information on how to help students
Cameron Montgomery, Zeb Griffin, Austin Remmers, Scout Wester- improve their writing and earn a higher score. They will be sharing this
skov and Austin Smith. experience with their students in the upcoming weeks. The teachers are
shown enjoying lunch at Boot Camp.


a lm Lake


Hyon Arlen's 2nd-graders at Bay Meadows Elementary take time out
from their busy day to stop and 'Say No to Drugs.' They wore red to sup-
port the school's annual Red Ribbon Week.


S -etro


Wi-drmer Pre


Palm Lake Elementary recently held its 19th annual carnival. This year's
theme was 'Bobcat Big Top.' Some of the games included Popcorn
plinko, Circus Clean-Up, the Stiltman Sling and the Sword Swallower.
The carnival was a huge success and generated the highest ticket
sales ever. Pictured are the students playing 'Those Fabulous Flying
Fish,' which was presented by Mrs. Cadiz's kindergarten class and
Mrs. Lewis' 1st-grade class.


D i l s


,. .Tn.. N.OW-* .3aW

Windermere Prep 5th-graders in Dallas Bach's art classes recently got
into the spirit of the Halloween season. Students drew haunted castles
and then turned them into 3-dimensional forms using recycled and
found objects. Pictured working in their group are Harit Muttreja, Dean-
na Loew and Eugenia Lutz.

S S te esia


The Florida Council for the Social Studies recognized Andy Samuelson,
4th-grade teacher at MetroWest Elementary, as 1 of Florida's Out-
standing Social Studies Teachers of the Year. He was nominated to the
Florida Council by OCPS as Orange County's Elementary Social Stud-
ies Teacher of the Year. He was chosen because he encourages stu-
dents to be responsible citizens while maintaining their individuality,
fosters students' understanding of nations and peoples and has out-
standing teaching methods. He received the award at the annual con-
ference held in Daytona Beach recently. Pictured are (l-r): Peggy Al-
toff, president, National Council for the Social Studies; Samuelson;
Janie Phelps, K-12 social studies specialist for OCPS; and Patricia
Smith, principal.

5-dnvl


Eleanor Klebonis is Teacher of the
'Year for the 9th-Grade Center at
'DPHS.
teacherr of the Year,
Ninth-Grade Center
;' :Eleanor Klebonis was selected Teach-
,br.f the Year for the Dr. Phillips High
'Ninth-Grade Center. She has been at the
:sthool since 1988 and has more than 30
,years experience teaching Spanish, En-
glish and ESOL in Maryland and Florida.
; ,Klebonis' special interests are reading
and computer technology. Her students
are encouraged to get library cards and
use the public library resources through-
out the year. She also keeps a large
classroom library with a variety of books
at different reading levels.
In addition, she has a classroom com-
.puter lab that allows her to plan activities


Deloris Patterson, secretary, was
selected as the Dr. Phillips High
Support Person of the Year at the
9th-Grade Center.
through which her students can be cre-
ative, explore their interests'and produce
presentations to share with others. Her
ESOL students learn English as well as
computer research and other skills.
Klebonis stated her philosophy of
teaching: 'Teaching for me is as much a
hobby as a profession. I enjoy learning
new things, so I am always looking for
new ways to enhance the learning process
for my students. Currently, I am working
on a curriculum-based Web site with ac-
tivities and links for students, parents and
other teachers.
She is a member of the Faculty Advi-
sory Committee, the Technology Com-
mittee and the E-Class Team.


Children of the Messiah Preschool visited Green Meadows Farm in
Kissimmee recently. Jessica Brueggeman enjoyed selecting her pump-
kin from the patch.


"- ,.-. ,

Lori Hager (left) is Tildenville Elementary's Support Person of the Year.
She is the smiling face that greets every visitor to TES. She not only
performs her duties with excellence but always has a laughing smile.
She volunteers her time by coordinating Partners in Education, ADDi-
tions and the Sunshine Club. Sarah Alford, 1l-grade teacher, is the
TES Teacher of the Year. Her dedication and excellent instructional
practices positively benefit all of the children in her classroom. One of
her strengths is her ability to build relationships with the students and
the parents. This allows her to be even more effective as a teacher.
Tildenville is very proud of these 2 wonderful employees.


Westside Tech Culinary
Operations welcomes diners
to Thanksgiving luncheon

By Edith Mosley

; Chef Marguerite Jireau, one of Westside Tech's
ICulinary Operations instructors, spoke proudly of
'the Thanksgiving holiday menu to be offered to
students and the public on Nov. 17 from 10:40-
11:40 a.m.
SShe said: "We think our student-prepared gourmet
luncheon is going to be the best deal in town. Served
in our pleasant Seminar Room, the event is open to
the public, but tickets must be purchased by the
*close of the school day on Nov. 14.
'" Tickets are available on campus at 955 E. Sto-
ry Road in Winter Garden. The price is $7 for ap-
petizer, entree, dessert and beverage. For directions
to the campus, call 407-905-2000. Come purchase
your tickets and join us on the 17th as we kick off
the 2005 holiday season."
SThe menu will be Baked Brie with Sesame Pas-
try, Top Round-of Beef Au jus and Baked Honey
-Ham, Green Beans Savory, Seasoned Peas and
Baby Carrots, Caraway Rolls, Baked Alaska
Supreme, Brewed Ice Tea and Coffee.
,. Under the supervision of Chef Rick Petrello, the
*Westside culinary students participated this week
in a pumpkin carving competition. The pumpkin
art was judged by the students, staff and faculty.
'The winners were Kayla Maldonado, first place;
Raquel Albines and Brittany Owst, second place;
and Sharon Rouse, third place.


First-place winner Kayla Maldonado proudly points to her
entry in the Westside Tech Pumpkin Carving Contest.


I Bay Meadows. I


Fail hrsta









:10B The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005


OcoeeMiddl


I We-st Ora-geHih


The West Orange High students had the opportunity to meet and work
with Orlando Predator football players Jimmy Fryzel, Jerrian James, Ken-
ny McEntyre and Doug Miller last week. The players, along with U.S.
Army soldiers, took over the physical education classes Oct. 27 to
teach students the importance of teamwork and physical fitness. Dur-
ing lunch shifts, the Predators and Predators Prowlers Dance Team
'members signed autographs for students. Also, the soldiers made dog
tags for each physical education student, and all students had the op-
portunity to enter to win an iPod.


-~~~ ~ ~ -- -- ----
Collin Ziegerer, Rebecca Navarro, Cory Birch and Sean Campbell
dressed up for 8th-grade Colonial Day at Ocoee Middle School.


Colonial Day
With a lot of knowledge and a little
imagination, time travel is possible.
On Oct. 28, the Cougar and Thunder-
bird teams at Ocoee Middle traveled
back in time to the year 1776 to Colo-
nial Williamsburg. There the students
experienced what life was like for chil-
dren of their age.


The students learned to write with a
quill and ink, learned how butter was
made and how it tasted, experienced
hoop races and enjoyed many other
Colonial activities.
The students had a wonderful time
traveling from station to station, delv-
ing into the past to help enrich their
present.


Wid Sig


Spring Lake Elementary recognized these students for making the hon-
or roll the first quin: Zachary Bomia, Katie Calderon, Travis Glisson,
Victoria Landa, Nina Lopez, Megan Makowski, Celina Navarro, Aman-
da Newsome, Richardo Oseguera, Josie Sutton, Noah Williams, Si-
mon Williams, Kara Owens, Taylor Shorts, Andrew Binder, Brittany
Daniel, Ilyana Adame, William Argueta, Gabriela Castro, Breanne
Gilrane, Bryan Diaz, Olga Diaz, Jesus Rosas, Angelique Carrier, Mad-
dasun LeBruno, Carol Castro, Ashley Allen and Michael Gile.


School Nurse Program
The PTA is selling freezer pops on
Friday to benefit the School Nurse
Program. Everyone is asked to help
by donating a box or two.

Bracelets for a cause
Spring Lake Elementary is selling
white bracelets with the words of


"Hope, Endurance, Bravery and
Courage" to benefit Adam Pierce. He
is the son of Terri Pierce (the school
secretary) and Perry Pierce. Adam
was injured in the line of duty and is re-
covering at the Shepherd Spinal Cord
Center in Atlanta. The bracelets are
located in the front office and sell for
$4.


Wn-e


'Members of the West Orange High Senior FFA Chapter attended the
78th annual National FFA Convention in Louisville, Ky., recently. They
were recognized as 1 of the Star chapters in the National FFA Chap-
ter Award Program. Pictured are (l-r): FFA advisor Amber Algood and
,members Chet Cramer, Laura Lovar, Lester Bailey, Trisha Fleming
and Mary Terry. The award program is 1 of the many ways FFA mem-
bers are encouraged to make a real difference in the lives of fellow stu-
dents, as well as in their communities.


Students at Windy Ridge worked very hard to raise money for Hurricane
Katrina relief. Some students washed cars, had a lemonade stand,
played guitar and did lots of yard work. In all, they raised more than $1,000.
Pictured are (l-r): (front) Mandy Anderson, Michael Pancotto, Emily
Ruffin and Caroline Bennett; and (back) Amy Christie (teacher), Yvonne
McClarin, lan Hall, Marcus.Knox, Donya Nasser and Taylor Thomas.


Ms. Clark's 3rd-graders at Windermere Elementary are all snug and cozy
by the campfire. As part of Fun Friday's activities, the students were treat-
ed to fresh s'mores and spooky campfire stories. The class had a great
time.


Sprn Lk






















Email your
Classified Ad
to,

advertising
/ @wotimes.com







10
Announcements

ABSOLUTE AUCTION.
Lakefront subdv. on Watts Bar
Lake off 1-40,1 Kingston, TN.
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CLASSIC ROCK & Blues
band for hire. "LAST
CHANCE". Call Tom @
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MEALS ON WHEELS is
looking for volunteers for
Winter Garden area. Please
call Madeline 407/654-5161
ext. 28 or 407/295-9248. tfn

ONE CALL STANDS BE-
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about placing an ad thru Flori-
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work. tfn


035
Schools and
Instruction

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ISMSTRESS RUINING your
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I)ST: SMALL WHITE Mal-
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'R25. 11/10fa'






1' 100
General Office

CUSTOMER SERVICE
REPRESENTATIVES. Win-
tt Garden. FT, previous call
c )ter/customer service expe-
rence req'd. Exc. computer
sklls, detail & deadline ori-
elted. Team player. Fax or
etfail resume 407/654-8451
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ttdjb

ICEPTIONIST/GENERAL
FICE. Looking for some-
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L]ties includes answering
phone, typing shipping docu-
r4~nts/scheduling shipments,
tpe proposals & open jobs.
latch receiving documents
v/th invoices. Please call
407/656-7771 for appt. or fax
rAbume 407/656-6230. Hours:
8t, Mon.-Fri. Good benefits,


chipetitive pay. Drug Free
ork,Place. 11/l0cmd

SSoCRETARIAL POSITION,
_. M-F, 9-5. AP/AR, MS
Of. Pro req'd. $9.50/hr +.
dlenn 352,242 .5i2. rfnfp


lent customer service skills,

phone lines and multi-task.
Primary responsibilities in-
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Oakland Attn: Town Manag-
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The Town is an equal oppor-



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LOOKING FOR THE best
the ability to handle multiple









hoe lines and mull or pti-task.
Primary rest pay plan. Call Bet-









ter Home Cleaning 407/290-

NANNY HOUSEKEEPER
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Tues-Sat. Noon to 8 p.m. Must
hags, calculating, mailing ills,
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11/10mb

NEED EXTRA MONEY for
cash handlidays? Cleaned preparing














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deposits. No weekend to: Town of
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Weekly pay. Start $9/hr. Drug, FL.
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The Town is an equal oppor-














407/877-773tunity employer. 11/24ctoo


105
Domestic

LOOKING FOR THE best












house cleaners, full or part















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NANNY HOUSEKEEPER
needed in Ocoee, $250/wk.
Tues-Sat. Noon to 8 p.m. Must.
have own car. Experienced,
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11/lOmb

NEED EXTRA MONEY for
the holidays? Clean homes
professionally with our com-
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Each applicant needs a car.
Weekly pay. Start $9/hr. Drug
free workplace. Call after 9am
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.5


S


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 EMPLOYMENTWANTED


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


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


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


FO CASIF IEDAD ALL 07656211 -FA 40-66-675o DADINE:TUEDA 1ji


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

COMMERCIAL DOOR IN-
STALLERS wanted.Exp. pre-
ferred. Full Iunme ard tien-i..:ri
Call Ralph 321/229-8319.
12/Iwol

COMPANY AND 0/0 need-
ed. $.87 cpm all dead head
paid + fsc. Call Don Saltsman
CTC Trucking, Inc. 321/639-
1522. fcanl0

COMPANY DRIVERS. $.32-
.41 per mile. 1/2 raise every
six months. Lease purchase,
0/0 .$90 cpm. Natoinal Car-
riers, The Elite fleet. 888/707-
7729. nationalcarriers.com.
fcanl0

DRIVER. AUTO REPAIR
shop. Parts & customer pick-
up. Open Mon.-Fri. 8am-5pm.
The Car Spa, 407/298-1145.
1 l.l7c

DRI\ ER CLASS .A Locil.
AeLi.Lp. ElarntPOt. ie'd40 sioWne.
mecharne skill Cletn \MVR
$12 hr XG( Grassing
.i07,S77.0709 I, ll 1 ..

DRI\ER SOD. CLASS A
L.oe.l, clear MVN R -.4uk; plua
Benefits. Off road and lorklit
e\p reqd \G Grassiiig
4-07,377.0709 t)n ___g

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). fcanl0

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
haznia[ n.' .unip.. greai bern
efir;. conlmpetiu,.e pal & nev.
eqLipnrierir Need 2 ,rs. cr p
Call Bynum Transport for
your opportunity today;
800/741-7950. fcanl0

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/lOsr'


Homel f..
Lending
Home First lending &
Novak Realty of Central Florida, LLC
1333P 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


F/T & P/T STUFFERS need-
ed at ourlocation near Winter
Garden. Fax 407/654-8451.
tfndjb

HEAVY TOW-TRUCK op-
erator..Experience req'd. Class
.A CDL r.quiUrd Appl., iu per.
:,n I 'A r ti er _, .e E[l __

HELP WANTED. Yard dog
driver w/CDL. Please apply at
3Q6 9th St., W.G. 407/656-
2380, 11/10hb

HEAVY EQUIPMENT OP-
ERATOR with at least 3 yrs.
experience Bi-lingual pre-
ferred. Must be willing to trav-
el. $7.50 p/hr. 407/656-9884.
11/24efs

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 Locatlgatecomnpa-
rr, ceel.im. skilled lab,-crer.
Must LnaiJ $1 e, p a +
-07,_'! -54-401L !Il24ggs -_ -

LEAD OPERAiTOR \\'E ill
aU-i ;, o,,:,n .our laser enga\ -
ing machiie lusi be rehastle
: haie .ge Y,,u \ii i_- re-poniible lor 'u-
per'.I:lng up to -I enipl.ee.s
ir prn:'ditiononperauns I \r
uperii.'r- exp. preferred F/i
w/benefits. Please fax work
history to Mr. Wehmeier
407/654-8451. tfndib

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-time 7:30-4:30
M-F. 432 Ocoee-Apopka Rd.,
Ocoee, 407-656-4489.
11/l0olp

Pool Service Route, no expe-
rience necessary, will train.
MANY GREAT BENEFITS.
Must be 21 and have good
dr,. ir.g record. Call 407/294-
9'21' S it., 4. Mon -Fri. After
hiour, leave message.
II I-pc,

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
SCENTER 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
empl6ymient@rachelscolli-
sioncenter.com. 11/17rcc

ROOM RENOVATOR (FT).
Quality Health Care 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. 11/10qhc

S/E & 3-state run. T/T 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-
135i fianl0

TEA.MS *.1..iIji: Si1GiN ,:.n
bc.nus!e.a ArTpr-..x $11.0 l I.
2 \r. OTR N.. Dui DWI.
iaX FI .re., E'c equip Exc.
lanes Great ier.efir H.o.me
weekends S's 2 ,:.0 I I


TOW TRUCK DRIVER.
Clasi Dl CDL. ma., Ii0e in
e\\ t Orange County.
407/656-2624. tfncs


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


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.
SThe Serind 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
effiieniN -irnJ de' elri-ring [.:.[ji e pini :for n multiple prod-
Iu iL; .p l ,J Fi rei un ic i t.: 4 i-'it :,-14 -.5-5 r)
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
i Life Insurance
-Safety Bonus
-Service Recognition
All applicants are subject to pre-employment drug
screening, physical and back assessment.


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

PHARMACY TECHNI-
CIAN. THE Medicine Shoppe
Pharmacy has a position for
EXPERIENCED Pharmacy
Tech. Candidate must be will-
ing to learn all areas of Phar-
macy, must be able to work
under busy conditions, self
motivated. Benefits include:
Competitive wages, bonus
program, health benefits, em-
ployer matched retirement
plan, year end bonus. No
nights or Sundays. Please fax
resume'to 407/656-0147 or
call 407/656-0081. 11/17ms

STERILIZATION TECH:
Looking for a hard working
team player wanting to learn
the denial field Experrence
, could be a phus .'ij[ ill tlu jn
the nigrt perr:.n E\.:elicrt
alJar' and bcuaefit,. Fa.j ie-
same 1:. -407-'.l 9-300l-1 fndro.


135
Professional

AUTOM a4TED EQLIP-.
MENT ENGINEER &s Mgr
Ree;arch. plan J deign mech.
& elcxr.,:,[ ch J :, il ,fe ii U
Turkish co., trvl. to Turkey to
asst. in plan, dev & operating
airport business operates, ap-
plications, installation &
maint.. of equipment. Must
have Bach. in Mech Eng & 2
yr. exp in job offered or rel.
field. Send resume: Mr. Dulgar,
Orl Int'l Airport, 9200-A Air-
port BI., Orl., Fl. 32827.
11/10ce

DATABASE ADMINIS-
TRATOR. Design, test, im-
plement mgemt. syst. Maint.,
support changes for dbase.
Test, modify & correct errors
to dbase using asp/asp.net,
vb6, sql server, EDI & crystal
report. Must have Bach in
Comp Sci or Eng. Send res:
Cordia Comm, P. Freeman,


13275 W. Colonial Dr., Win-
ter Garden, FL. 34787.
11/10ce

LICENSED REAL ESTATE,
full training, great leads, com-
mission/bonus. Rob Van-
Pamelen at Vance Realty
407/352-1998. 12/lrvp

NOW HIRING PRE-
SCHOOL Teachers (full &
part time) at Lake Buena Vista
Child Development Center.
Contact Yvette at 407/239-
2564. 11/10kom


140
Restaurant,
HotellMotel

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. Call 407/947-6327 for
appt tfnafs

HELP WANTED. FULL or
p.Lr tiu e B.-aer de:,:.rjic.r t.
v.rk d, ,nt.:-''.-n Dr
plI i ip.i L : 'I 41t1 4 *>I -I ii.iI
trincb d

NO%. ACCEPTING APPLI.
CATIONS for line c.:..:, &
.eit.er; Plea-e call \\ in er
Garden Rest iuralnt I)?7'(.'Sr


OCOEE BREAKFAST AND
lunch restaui.ant hiruig e .pe.
trenced Jc ,,.ts, o ailtl. and
cashier. Good pay and work-
ing conditions. Call 407/897-
2044 or 407/656-1181.
11/17ai

SERVER & CASHIER.
Mon.-Fri. during lunch in
Winter Garden cafe. Must be
friendly, organized and team
player. Call Melanie at
407/905-5718. 11/10cfc


150
Retail

RETAIL SALES. FT/PT, 20-
40 hrs. p/wk. $7.50-$10 p/hr.
+ bonuses. Decorating a plus.
407/293-4600. 11/10sg


TH West Orane



TIMiES





Section C

Thursday, November 10. 2005

Email:
advertising @wotimes.com





SEASONAL/PT help wanted.
Smiling faces only. Call
407/905-2718 or email
store5056 @ theupsstore.com.
11/17ups


155
Health & Beauty

BODY BASIC IS currently
seeking qualified certified per-
sonal trainers with own clients.
Must be ambitious, friendly
and professional. Low rent
agreement. References a plus.
407/822-7477. 11/17bb


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.


A COUPLE TO manage a self
storage facility. Live on site.
Retirees welcome. Fax resume
352/394-1663 or phone Juani-
I .2. 241-0123 "l 1'1"':i

KIDS' N THEL II.:. r \.. ..-
dermerc Baptist Church is
Irc.kinr 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 pm and W 1-3n-6-00
pm Call4 J1' -' .-) l I .
re .lteed II liLK.:.ni

MO\ VE E\TR_.S, ACTO-RS
& models. Make $75-
$250/day. All ages and faces
wanted. No exp. req'd. FT/PT.
800/851-9046. fcanl0


OFF All original
Stickers
(Larger discount depending
0 / W on quantity purchases)
UPSCALE THRIFT SHOPPE 407-654-8483
(Formerly Treasure Cove)
1137 E. Plant St. Winter Garden


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 Clennont



(352) 394-6176 or



(407) 656-9418 x223

(personnel Department)


TELESALES. BUSINESS
TO business. Flexible hrs.
Mon-Fri. Base + commission
+ bonuses. Pd. holidays. Must
have positive attitude & desire
to succeed. $700-$1000 p/wk.
realistic. Call Bob @ 407/877-
8865.11/10by

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 PERSON-
AL ASSISTANTS needed.
Mon.-Fri. on a part-time basis
with flexible hours. Dr.
Phillips and Windermere area.
Call 407/484-4810. 12/lts






200
Items for Sale

CORRUGATED STEEL:
ROOFING for BimB Boat'
Docki Sh.:.r- etc Al., Cul- '
.ert Pipe 15 ,2i. IS 2i 0
Surplus Steel & Suppli.Inc
Apip:i Call tfor priinrig
(-10 '9 -5788. tfnss.

FREE 4-ROOM DirecTV
S,tirdlatli[ior Free D\ R Free
DVD player 3 mnuinth tree
HBO Cinemax. Access 225 + 1
channels. 100% digital. Con-
ditions apply. Call now
866/500-4056. fcanl0









2C The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005


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.
1l/24er
HqCNDA POWERED GEN-
ERATORS at everyday low
prices. Ready for immediate
shipment. 3,000 kw to 15,000
kw. Call 888/483-8722 or
877/807-8722,24 hrs. fcanl0
KIp'S JEEP. LIKE new but
needs battery to run, $75. Car
booster seats & kid's step
stobls, $5 ea., clothes, books,
etc'. Glenmuir subdv.
40/876-0493. 11/10sc
MMER STEEL BUILDING
clearance sale. All sizes must
go 25x20, 30x40, 40x60,
40x80 other sized available.
Free shipping if ordered by
Noy. 14th. 800/878-1343.
fcanl0
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.
fcanl0
PAINT SPRAYERS, camper,
2 smokers, ladders. Too much
to list. 407/877-3140. 11/10fd
POOL TABLE, MEDIUM
Oak, classic look, $500. Call
407/595-9918. 12/lpp
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. tfnjd
STAND UP FREEZER for
sale. Works good. $50.
407/427-4923. 11/lOdg
(2) RASCAL SCOOTERS,
$500 each. Excellent condi-
tion. Debi, 407-656-5438.
11/lOde
3-WEEK BUILDING sale.
"Last Chance" 20x26 now
$3995; 25x30 $5700; 30x40
$8300; 40x60 $12,900. Oth-
ers. Meets 140 mph. Higher
available. One end included.
Pioneer 800/668-5422. fcanl0

240
Garage/Yard Sales
AVON CLEARANCE. New
& old. Household goods, fum.,
& clothes. Nov. 10-12. 2500
Dovetail Dr., off Johio Shores
& Silver Star. Ocoee.
11/10mac
CHRISTMAS SALE. Center
pieces & wreaths by design-
er. Disney toys & collectibles.
Baby furn. & new clothes, col-


lectible Barbie's & porcelain
dolls. Cystal pottery & china.
Much more. Orange Lake off
of Hwy. 50, Clermont. Sat.
8am-? 407/654-9369.
11/10cm
FRIDAY. 8-? 300 Sabinal St.,
Prima Vista subdv. Everything
including the kitchen sink.
Cabinets, dishwasher, house-
hold items, children & adult
clothing, toys, dishes, linens
and lots of misc. Cancelled if
rain. 11/10pc.
GARAGE SALE. Furniture,
toys, stroller, 8x5 rugs, 8am-
noon. Sat., 442 Sand Lime
Rd., W.G. 11/10ml
MOVING SALE. Everything
must go! Fri. & Sat. 8am-
5pm. 5014 Sawdust Cr.,
Ocoee. Furniture, antiques,
beach themed decor, tools,
sports memorabilia, records/al-
bums collection. 11/lOpi
OAKLAND MULTI FAMI-
LY. 634 Regina Cr. John's
Landing subdv. Thurs., Fri. &
Sat. 11/10bs
OAKLAND NATURE PRE-
SERVE is hosting a multi-
family garage sale. 8am-
12pm., Sat., Nov.. 12th. Lo-
cated 1/2 mile W. of Tubb St.
on Oakland Ave. 407/905-
0054. 11/10onp
OAKLAND. NEIGHBOR-
HOOD Garage sale. Fri. &
Sat., Nov. llth & 12th, 8am-
4pm. Antiques, furniture,


books, toys, etc. Arrington,
Tubb, Cross Sts., Look for
signs. 11/10kb
SAT. NOV. 12TH. 8am-4pm.
10187 Clarcona Ocoee Rd.,
Ocoee. Misc. household, table
& scroll saw. Lots of great
stuff! 11/lOpc
THREE FAMILY GARAGE
sale. Sat., Nov. 12. 317 S.
Lakeview Ave., W.G. 8am to
4pm. 11/10pc.
WINTERMERE HARBOR
COMMUNITY garage sale on
SR535 in Winter Garden. Sat.,
Nov. 12th, 8am-lpm. Kid's
items, misc. 11/10pp
YARD SALE. FRI. & Sat.
llth & 12th. Too many items
to list. 210 W. Smith St., W.G.
11/10gd
YARD SALE. SAT., Nov. 12.
9am-2pm. Furniture, house-
hold items, misc. books, knick
knacks, etc. 202 S. Highland
Ave., W.G. 11/10sb
315 W. APOPKA St., Winter
Garden. Going out of business
and moving. Everything must
go! Concrete statuaries,
plants, Mary Kay, furniture,
books, lots more. Final sale.
Fri. only. 8am-noon. Firm.
407/656-7221. 11/10dm

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



400
Automobiles
1997 CADILLAC DeVILLE.
Like new. 50,000 miles. New
tires. Great condition. $7,800.
Can be seen at Solomon's


Body Shop in Winter Garden.
407/292-1677. tfnhs
'95 ALTIMA, like new. Pow-
er all, have to see to believe.
$2800, obo. 407/383-1028.
11/10ml
1997 FORD TAURUS wag-
on. Exc. cond., 59k, runs great.
Loaded. $4,000. Call
407/539-2725. 11/10cfc

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



bl 4U IO


528 Legal


ALL ACCIDENTS & injury
claims. Automobile,
bike/boat/bus, animal bites,
workers comp., wrongful
death, nursing home injuries.
"Protect Your Rights". A-A-
A Attorney Referral Service.
800/733-5342. fcanl0
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.
fcanl0
NEED A LAWYER? All
criminal defense & personal
injury. Felonies, domestic vi-
olence, misdemeanors, DUI,
traffic, auto accident, wrong-
ful death. "Protect Your
Rights". A-A-A Attorney Re-
ferral Service. 800/733-53.42.
fcanlO

530
Childcare
CHILDCARE IN MY Ocoee
home. Up to 5 yrs. Flex. hrs.
Will work weekends. Exc. ref-
erences. Teresa 407/654-3412.
11/10tk
CHILDCARE IN MY Win-
dermere home. M-F, 1-9pm.
Call me at 407/654-3752.
11/lOrd
CHILDCARE PROVIDED in
my Ocoee home. Infants and
up (baby sizes) 407-656-9282
OR 407-491-3677. 11/lOpo


560
Home
Improvement


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


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


HANDYMAN SERVICE
AVAILABLE. Drywall, trim
work, carpentry, painting,
pressure washing, custom tile
work, kitchen cabinetry work,
etc. 321/388-1330. 11/10rp


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. 12/lda
TRI STAR PLUMBING
SERVICES. Service, Quality,
Excellence. 24 hr. Emergen-
cy Services. Water heaters,
Repipes, Fixtures (faucets),
Remodels, Sinks, Toilets,
Drain Care, Shower Valves,
Lav Faucets, Kitchen Faucets.
Licensed and Insured. CFC
056997 (Registered County
and City Contractor). 10% Se-
nior Discount. Owner/Opera-
tor. Call 407/298-3787.
l/26tsps






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/lObs


FE. ----F- -D
- --h .-A -I. IiuiL ~ld


Sue L. Prosser,,LLC
Book Keeping
Computer Support
Management Consulting

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



WEST ORANGE


ROOFING
BOB SWINDLE,
ic. #RC0033054
5 'Y yonded & Insured

1 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


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. BlufordAve, Ocoee, FL 34761
www.wintergardengrassing.com TFN





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

BVI Specialties
407-427-4744 12,805


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, CT. FL. GA, PA, OH, MI BANKING DEPARTMENTS
LICENSED BY THE DEPARTMENT OF CORPORATIONS OF CALIFORNIA UNGER CRMLA


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



Massev's


Michael D. Massey
S Owner
TFN


Quality service at
a reasonable price


Paint & Body Shop
249 Capital Court
Ocoee, FL 34761


,T | TCK Construction Services Inc.
iHome Improverrenl & Handvman Serace
S.. "We repair what your husband fixed"
Specializing in Drywall Repair,
S Carpernry, Tile, Pressure Washing,
and Painting. No Job Ioo Small

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


KEYS MADE* LOCKS REPAIRED
EMERGENCY OPENINGS


OLOC LOCKST


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


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__





SCREENS










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110 Taylor St. Ocoee (407) 656-4575

MORE THAN JUST

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


HOUSE FOR RENT: Brand
new! Located in Independence
in Winter Garden/Winder-
mere. 4/2.5/2 car. 2700 sq. ft.
$1995/mo. 321/287-5788.
11/lOrr
OCOEE LAKEFRONT
HOME. Country setting, 3/2,
central h &a/c, screened front
& back porches, flagstone fire-
place, carport, no pets, no
smokers. Includes washer/dry-
er, water, & lawncare.
$1800/month & $1800 secu-
rity. Available now. 407/295-
9522. 11/10tm
SOUTHWEST ORLANDO.
IMMEDIATE occupancy. 1st
months rent + security re-
quired for move-in. Cedar
Bend @ Meadow Woods,
New 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath,
2900 sq. ft., $1600. Celebra-
tion, Georgetown, 2 bedroom,
2 bath condo, $1200. Met-
wqWest, new 3 bedroom, 2
bath townhouse, garage,
$1,00. Palm Cove Estates, 3
bedroom, 2 bath, fenced yard,
$1700. Vizcaya, 3 bedroom, 3
bath condo overlooking lake,
$2700. Windermere, Sum-
merport, 4 bedroom, 2 bath,
like new, fenced yard, $2,000
per month, Main Street Real-
tors, Mary Jamieson Luster,
407/256-8857. 12/lmjl
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/lOet

610
Condo &
Townhomes
2 STORY, 3/2, townhome.
$1250 p/mo. 1st, last & $675
deposit. Non-smokers pre-
ferred. 407/877-9026. 11/17to

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
1l/lOrf

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.
12/lmpb

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

670
Vacation
VACATION COTTAGE
FOR rent. Come away for a
time of relaxation and rejuve-
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. 11/10jd
HOME FOR SALE: Ocoee,
Cross Creek. Comer lot, 3/2/2,
1700 + sq. ft., Exc. schools.
$319,000, won'tlast! Call now
407/656-9896 or visit
www.BuyToday123.com/PL3
8010. 12/ldl

740
Lots and Acreage
REAL ESTATE FOR sale. 5
acres, city water & sewer
available. Clermont area near
Hancock Rd. Asking
$450,000. Austin Teal Corpo-
ration, Broker 407/448-0572.
12/latc

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.
fcanl0
ASHEVILLE, NC. MOUN-
TAINS grand opening. Large
mountain properties, spectac-
ular long range views of sur-
rounding Pisgah Nat'l. Forest,
minutes to downtown


Asheville and the Blue Ridge
Pkwy. Only 65 carefully
sculpted homesites offered in
175 + acre gated community
w/clubhouse, outside hearth
and nature trail. Pre-construc-
tion pricing, huge savings, exc.
financing. This extraordinary
opportunity won't last long.
Call now. 888/670-5263.
fcanl0
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. fcanl0
COASTAL LIVING AT it's
best. Brunswick county, NC>
Homes and homesites. Call
now. 800/682-9951. Coastal
Carolina Lifestyle, Inc.
www.coastalcarolinal-
ifestyle.info. fcanl0
EAST ALABAMA mountain
property for sale. One hour
west of Atlanta in Piedmont,
AL. Great for enjoyment or in-
vestment 19.5 acres. $6142
down, $510 monthly. Info call
Glenn 850/545-4928. fcanl0
GEORGIA HOT LOTS. Start-
ing at $7,500 +. Hot Springs
Village, Arkansas. No credit
check. Owner financed, 20%
down. GA coast & Miami wa-
terfront pre-construction. Re-
altor 877/468-5687. fcanl0
GEORGIA PROPERTIES
FOR sale. Parcels range from
3 to 1000 acres all deeply dis-
counted 1031 tex exchange
welcome. Visit peach state at
www.farmandtimber.com or
call 866/300-7653. fcanl0
MOUNTAIN HOME,
ARKANSAS. Mountain lots
$4995 each. Water, electric,
paved streets. Ready to build
on. Large fresh water lake
w/access. Call 864/647-0817 or


864-247-1539. fcanl0
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. fcanl0
NEW MEXICO-16 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.
fcanl0
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. fcanl0
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. fcanl0
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.
fcanl0
SERENE MOUNTAIN
GOLF homesite $69,900.
Breathtaking views. Upscale
golf community set amid Dye
designed 18 hole course in
Carolina mtns. Near Asheville,
NC. A sanctioned Golf Digest
Schools teaching facility. Exc.
financing. Call toll-free.
866/334-3253 x 993.
www.cherokeevalleysc.com.
fcanl0
TENNESSEE/KENTUCKY
lakefront land. New commu-
nity on the TN/KY border. Just
11/2 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. fcanl0
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. fcanlO

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.
fcanl0

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. fcanl0

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


* *


' *


658.95, the shareholders of
INVESTMENT TRUST
COMPANY OF FLORIDA,
INC., a Florida corporation
(the "Corporation"), have
adopted resolutions to volun-
tarily liquidate and dissolve
the Corporation.
The Corporation will proceed
to collect its assets, convey and
dispose of such of its proper-
ty as is not to be distributed
in kind to its shareholders, pay,
satisfy or discharge its liabil-
ities and obligations or make
adequate provisions for pay-
ment and discharge thereof,
and do all other acts required
to liquidate its. business and
affairs.
All creditors of the Corpora-
tion should present their


I


S"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content *

Available from Commercial News Providers"


6-*


* *


I


NOTICE OF
LIQUIDATION OF
INVESTMENT TRUST
COMPANY OF
FLORIDA, INC.
PURSUANT TO
FLORIDA STATUTE
658.95

Pursuant to Florida Statute


L.


0 .


claims to the Corporation at
the following address:
Investment Trust Company df
Florida, Inc.
2731 S. Maguire Road
Ocoee, FL. 34761-4797
Dated this 18 day of October,
2005.
INVESTMENT TRUST
COMPANY OF FLORIDA,
INC.
By: /s/ Peter L. Chamberlain
Peter L. Chamberlain, Presi-
dent
10/27, 11/3, 11/10, 11/17,
11/24, 12/1, 12/8, 12/15,
12/22, 12/29/05


Danny s Boat Repair
& Detailing
SEvinrude Johnson Yamaha
:.: ;I -- Mercury- Mercruiser
.'*~Pm='---- : '* Volvo Penta OMC Cobra
Trailer, Fiberglass & Gelcoat Repair
Hauling Pressure Washing
Danny Koigh, Cert. Marine Technician 407-341-5553


FIRE TECH
EXTINGUISHER
SERVICE
Ocoee, FL
Danny Motes
Cell 407-466-4738 s
Tel 407-654-2395
Fax 407-654-2986 TFN
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Steve Parr's


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Specializing in Remodelin .'i -.
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*PRESSURE WASHING
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D -
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t: :z n 02
ca,>


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Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Residential Home Cleaning by the Professionals
Satisfaction Guaranteed!



(407) 298-0809
Call for a FREE estimate.


Bill Straugh,
Broker Associate
Cell 407-716-3010

Windsor Realty Group, Inc.
410 N. DiUard St. Ste. 103
Winter Garden, FL 34787
407-877-FIND (3463) M1


Y Sisson Roofing
26 Services LLC
State Cert. #CCC1325778

Keith Keller & Brian Sisson
(407) 877-8848 F
Leaks & Repairs New & Re-Roots Estimates
Metal Roofing Modified Systems .j.i


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

Plumbing 112405
Drain Cleaning
407-656-2843
Bonded & Insured Lic.# RF 0065289 -p
41 E. Vining St.
Winter Garden, FL 34787 I'm calling B&S Plumbing



G&S Air Systems, Inc.

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

TFN
TNRedone By

I Randy
l Reliable Furniture Repair
and Upholstery

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




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

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

2ooon5


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Dryclean Method Residential
STopRated & Commercial
Recommended By Carpet
Carpet Mills *Upholstery
TFN Janitorial Services Stays Cleaner Longer
LUCY KENNEDY, Owner, Operator 352-242-0883
Ask about Lucy's Air Brush Tanning Serv 407-654-0207


TEN Aaron's


T"" Aaron's

Painting & Home Repairs
"The name says it all"

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


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Circular Blades fPE .Ij Lawnmower Blade
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Bow Saws SERVING 6N Chainsaw
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Electrical Services
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L.A.C. Sales/Service, Inc.
Ifit's not exceptional it's not acceptable


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State Certified
Lic. #CAC1814018


AIR CONDITIOJEVG PROBLEMS?
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The A/C Service Professionals
L.A.C. Sales/Service

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Custom Landscape Borders

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Many customized colors & textures to choose from
Shawn Hudson 352-429-8961
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Residential / Commercial / Lic. & Ins.
Office 407-654-7792 Cell 321-231-9268

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Winter Garden, FL 34787 407-654-5451 Fax 407-654-2795



manmade Computers, Inc

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SWireless Networks
Website Design
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4C The West Orange Times, Thursday, November 10, 2005


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. Hatavyay
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
required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any,
to it on Virgil Hataway, Peti-
tioner, 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 Petitioner or im-
mediately thereafter. If you
failed to do so, a default will be
entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the Petition.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain au-
tomatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Fail-
ure to comply can result in
sanctions, 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


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-002527-
0'
Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LEON S. BISCOE, SR.,
a/k/a/LEO S. BISCOE, SR.
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
S CREDITORS
Tlfe administration of the estate
S o 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 Di-
vision, the address of which is
Clerk of the Circuit Court Pro-
bate Division, 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Room 340, Orlando,
F 32801. The names and ad-
diesses of the personal repre-
septative 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 un-
matured, contingent, or unliq-
uitlated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims with
Ceurt WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR THIRTY (30)
DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
A other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITH-


IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WIL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECE-
DENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is 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



PUBLIC NOTICE

Classic Storage, 816 Mary's
Park Place, Winter Garden, Fl.
delinquent accounts:
1. Loud & Proud Cycles.
Units 24, 25, 26. Motorcycle
equipment. $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 II, 211 6th St.
1. Unit 26, John Durgan. Un-
-known contents. $191.70 in
arrears.
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



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT
FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE\DIVISION
File No:: 48-2005-CP-002257-
0 .

IN RE: ESTATE OF:
KARL WEGNER,
Deceased

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the estate
of KARL WEGNER, de-
ceased, whose date of death
was March 18, 2004 and
whose Social Security Num-
ber is 379-03-0767 is pending
in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Di-
vision, the address of which is
'425 N. Orange Ave., 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 on whom a
copy of this notice is requried
to be served must file their
claims with this court WITH-
IN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITH-
IN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-


LOCATION 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 AFTERTHE DECE-
DENT'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



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
County, Florida, Probate Di-
vision, the address of which is
425 N. Orange Avenue, Or-
lando, FL. 32801. The names
and addresses of the Personal
Representatives and the Per-
sonal Representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent, or unliq-
uidated claims, on whom a
copy of this Notice is served
must file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands against
Decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent, or
unliquidated claims, must file
their claims with this Court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERI-


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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 DECE-
DENT'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
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


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-00914-
0
In Re The Estate Of:
JOSEPH T. LACY, a/k/a
JOSEPH TOLBERETTE
LACY,
Deceased.


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NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
A Petition for Summary An-
cillary Administration of the
Estate of JOSEPH T. LACY,
a/k/a
JOSEPH TOLBERETTE
LACY, deceased, File Num-
ber 48-2005-CP-00914-0, has
commenced in the Probate Di-
vision of the Circuit Court, Or-
ange County, Florida, the ad-
dress of which is 425 N. Or-
ange Avenue, Suite 340, Or-
lando, FL. 32835. The names
and addresses of the Personal
Representative and the Per-
sonal Representative's attor-
neyt are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent,
and other persons having
claims or demands, against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims
with this Court at the address


set forth above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE AS SET FORTH OR
THIRTY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors or persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice has
not been served must file their
claims with this Court at the
address set forth above WITH-
IN THREE MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE AS SET
FORTH BELOW.
ALL CLAIMS AND DE-
MANDS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.


The date of first publication of
this notice is November 10,
2005.
Personal Representative:
JO Y. LACY
2342 Treymore Drive
Orlando, FL. 32825
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
ERIC S. MASHBURN
Post Office Box 771268
Phone number (407) 656-1576
Fax number (407) 877-9166
Florida Bar Number 263036
11/10,11/17/05




IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT
FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION


File No. 48-2005-CP-001619-
0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM OSCAR PERRY,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
(Testate)
The formal administration of
the Estate of WILLIAM OS-
CAR PERRY, deceased File
Number 48-2005-CP-001619-
0, has commenced in thePro-
*bate Division of the Circuit
Court, Orange County, Flori-
da, the address of which is 425
N. Orange Avenue, Suite 340,
Orlando, FL. 32801.
The names and addresses of
the Personal Representative
and the Personal Representa-,h
tive's attorney are set forth be-
low.


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Thursday, November 10, 2005 The West Orange Times 5C.


All creditors of the decedent
and other persons, who have
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice has been
served must file their claims
with this Court at the address
set forth above WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE AS SET FORTH BE-
LOW OR THIRTY DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON SUCH CREDI-
TOR.

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

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

The date of the first publica-
tion of this notice is November
10, 2005.

Personal Representative:
RACHAEL COLLINS PER-
RY
2523 Ronson Avenue
Orlando, FL. 32818

Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
ERIC S. MASHBURN
Post Office Box 771268
Winter Garden, FL. 34777-
1268
Phone number: 407/656-1576
Fax number: 407/877-9166
Florida Bar Number: 263036
11/10, 11/17/05


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 Auc-
tion the following vehicles to
satisfy lien pursuant to Chap-
ter 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes on November 23,
2005 at 10 A.M.

*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
.LOCATED*

2MECM75W7NX608340

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

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

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



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Auction for the following ve-
hicles will be held on Novem-
ber 25, 2005 @ 7:00 AM at
1510 N. Forsyth Road, Orlan-
do, FL. 32807 for towing &
storage pursuant to F.S.
713.78. Terms are cash.

1986 NISSAN MAXIMA
VIN #JN1HU11S1GT127932
1990 MAZDA PROTEGE
VIN # JM1BG2264L0137366
1995 DODGE CARAVAN


VIN # 2B4GH2537SR125704
1987 ISUZU
VIN #
JAABL14A4H0743403
1984 FORD RANGER
VIN #
1FTBR10SXEUB46931
1994 CHRYSLER CON-
CORD
VIN # 2C3EL56F3RH126341

Harley's Towing & Recovery
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and all bids.



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: 48-2005-CP-002686-
0

Division: 1

IN RE: ESTATE OF

HARRIETT T. KLOTZ,

Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the estate
of HARRIETT T. KLOTZ,
deceased, whose date of death
was October 3, 2005, and
whose Social Security Num-
ber is 064-18-0067, is pend-
ing in th6 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 person-
al representative's attorney are
set forth below.


All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent, or unliq-
uidated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims with
Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR THIRTY (30)
DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.

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

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

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

The date of first publication of
this notice is November 10,
2005.

Personal Representative:
A. BRIAN PHILLIPS
200 South Orange Avenue
Suite 2120 .
Orlando, Florida 32801

Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
LAUREN Y. DETZEL


Florida Bar No.: 253294
MATTHEW J. AHEARN
Florida Bar No.: 0121754
DEAN, MEAD, EGERTON,
BLOODWORTH,
CAPOUANO & BOZARTH,
P.A.
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-2346
Telephone: 407/841-1200
Fax: 407/423-1831
11/10,11/17/05



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Auction for the following ve-
hicles will be held on Novem-
ber 22, 2005 at 8:00 a.m. at
1510 N. Forsyth Road, Orlan-
do, FL. 32807 for the towing
and storage pursuant to F.S. #
713.78. Terms are cash.

1991 CHEVROLET, BLAZ-
ER
VIN #
1GNCS13Z2M2285535
1995 FORD, ESCORT
VIN # 1FASP10J6SW157069
1997 NISSAN, MAXIMA
VIN' #
JNICA21D9VM518909

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



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Auction for the following ve-
hicles will be held on Novem-
ber 26, 2005 at 8:00 a.m. at
1510 N. Forsyth Road, Orlan-
do, FL. 32807 for the towing
and storage pursuant to F.S. #
713.78. Terms are cash.

1990 HONDA, ACCORD
VIN #


JHMCB7668LC018601

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



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

The Car Store of West Orange,
Inc., gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent to sell
vehicles pursuant to subsec-
tion 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes that on 11/28/05,
07:00 am at 12811 W. Colonial
Dr., Winter Garden, FL.
34787-4119. The Car Store of
West Orange, Inc. reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.

1G1JC524527197310, 2002
CHEVROLET



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

The Car Store of West Orange,
Inc., gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent to.sell
vehicles pursuant to subsec-
tion 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes that on 11/25/05,
07:00 am at 12811 W. Colonial
Dr., Winter Garden, FL.
34787-4119. The Car Store of
West Orange, Inc. reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.

JH4DC4447RS008724,1994
ACURA
1G4HP53L1PH420374,1993
BUICK
2G4WD14WOJ1433791, 1988
BUICK
1G4AC37RXEW405168,
1984 BUICK
1G6DW6980F9700412, 1985
CADILLAC
1GNEC16K8PJ351083,1993


CHEVROLET
1G1JC14G6MJ191814,1991
CHEVROLET
1G1AZ37H7EB100902, 1984
CHEVROLET
2G1WL52M6T9188816, 1996
CHEVROLET
1C3XY56R8MD189025, 1991
CHRYSLER
1C3BJ55KIJG400756, 1988
CHRYSLER
2C3ED56F8RH660108,1994
CHRYSLER
1B3HD56FXSF603247, 1995
DODGE
1FTDE14Y5DHA78323, 1983
FORD
1FALP52U5RA243161, 1994
FORD
1FMDU34X5MUE04047,
1991 FORD
1FTCR10UORUA29449, 1994
FORD
2FMDA514XSBC79046,
1995 FORD
1ZVLT22B7R5146763,1994
FORD
1HGCG56482A050661,2002
HONDA
1HGCB7654NA075483, 1992
HONDA
1HGCB7576NA170405, 1992
HONDA
KMHVD14NOSU021816,
1995 HYUNDAI
JM3LV522XL0254756,1990
MAZDA
WDBDA24D9GF211047,
1986 MERCEDES-BENZ
2MEBM75FXJX691820, 1988
MERCURY
3N1CB51D7YL330774,2000
NISSAN
JN8HD17Y5RW247246, 1994
NISSAN
1N4EB32A8PC811700, 1993
NISSAN
1G3AL54N3M6313397,1991
OLDSMOBILE
1G3HN54C8MH300110, 1991
OLDSMOBILE
1G3AG55N7P6395917,1993
OLDSMOBILE
1G3JD6904GK326378, 1986
OLDSMOBILE
1G3AL54NON6425589, 1992
OLDSMOBILE


1G3AM6985CM489027,1982
OLDSMOBILE
1G2HX54C9L1203536, 1990
PONTIAC
2G2GN69A8G2207957, 1986
PONTIAC
1G8ZF5498MZ119616, 1991
SATURN
JT2MX73E6H0108401, 1987
TOYOTA
JT2SK11E9P0104721, 1993
TOYOTA
JT2ST64C1G7024423, 1986
TOYOTA
4TISV21EOMU338900, 1991
TOYOTA
WVWGA0165HW604764,
1987 VOLKSWAGEN
2FMDA5146SBA54249, 1995
FORD
1FAPP93J1LT166216, 1990
FORD
1FALP4043VF169930, 1997
FORD
2HGEH235XSH522569,1995
HONDA




NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Sly's Towing & Recovery
gives Notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell vehicles
pursuant to subsection 713.78
of the Florida Statutes that on
11/22/05 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.

71 FORD,' 4DR.
1E63H130597
86 TOYOTA, 4DR.
JT2SV16E7G0389872
88 BUICK, 4DR.
1G4HR54C2JH499585
88 FORD, SW
1FABP55U1JG2131177
93 CHEV. PU
1GCCS19Z8P8175803
98 FORD, PU
1FTYR10C5WUC88589


04 KIA, 4DR.
KNAFB121045306735


NOTICE OF SALE

The following vehicles will be
sold at Public Auction for cash,
to satisfy lien pursuant to F.S.
713.78 on 11/18/05 at 0800.

97 FORD,
1FTDF1769VNA54763

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



NOTICE OF SALE

1991 GREAT DANE
1GRAA9621MW034701

AUCTION DATE: 11/21/05
@ 8:00 am

AUCTION LOCATION:
1075 E. Story Rd.,
Winter Garden, FL.
AVANT'S TOWING AND
RECOVERY
407/295-0208


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U-aiILipirn'n3hj' home itIn qli.':r!k:.I4Jy




'IS .7J3 1 758833

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a 407-905-2882


i H'elpm Children


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

Pre-school Charter School -FREE tuition for eligible children

Home & community early intervention

Developmental "Parent and Child" playgroups

Physical, speech and occupational therapy evaluations and treatment


Support groups, training & counseling
for the entire family



UCP
630 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden

407-905-0531


CHILD
DEVELOPMENT
CENTERS


11l34Ki a.-, 1346 Porlmoor Way
1134 Harbor Hill $444,900 2502 Kingsland
$429,900 4/2 home on golf course. Tile $164,900
4/2.5 with Pergo wood & wood floors, upgraded ap- 3/1 with all new appl. Panel-
floors, fireplace, crown pliances. Master has balcony ing, French doors, new win-
molding, upgraded appl. Call with golf course view. Call HelpUSell Options
HelpUSell Options Realty Help-USell Options Realty downs. Call HepUSell Options
407-383-5555 407-383-5555 Realty 407-383-5555

Al.- FI4fias !


At crossroads or Maguire
& Hwy 50 Behind McDonald's
& beside Rent a Center


Old Time _
Ponery *
McDonald's

Hwy 50

Ocoee i


Full Service Realtors


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


(K K










6C The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005


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"HUIRSD,

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:


Bill Sereno
BROKER

(407) 654-8222


llBi~ 5, S


CATCH A FALLING
PRICE TAG!
Was: $579,500.00
Then: $529,500.00
Then: $499,500.00
NOW $424,500.00
for this 3,600 sq. ft.
Office/Home. Call today!
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors
407-656-2223


LEASE/PURCHASE- 3/2 in
Kisslhtunee. Cute home in'exceleent
condition. 1-i *,. IIi .' 1"'u.i ; I: 1o living
area, plus a 2 c a r ,1 & r,'n..c.i
backyard.
Call Jeffrey Hardebeck for terms
at 407-230-3770


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.
C* lose to airport, attractions, major
highways and shopping. A must see!!
Just Listed for $239,900.
Call Delia Ortiz 407-353-3732


HURRY and make that call! This
3 Ih. _..l o :.. p i .d l ...I i l ilJ
and won't last long. Lovely
landscaping and conveniently located
in Willow Creek Subdivision,
List Price $209,900.
Phone Jenny Oyqla for a viewing at
407-312-5635

ATTENTION LANDLORDS
At oossefi 'ReaCty we can
provide you with ....
FULL SERVICE RESIDENTIAL
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT:
Free Rental Consultation
Comprehensive Tenant Screening
Rents Collected
Monthly Statements
SWebsite & MLS Marketing
SLicensed Vendors Available 24/7
SMember of National Association
of Residential property Mgmt.
Call us today at 407-644-6688 or visit us
on the web at www.gosselinrealty.com


-f 1 1.4 ACRES IN WINTER GARDEN AREA
SCounty zoned A-. Has older home plus
S2 car garage and a separate workshop
building! Lots of potential. Plenty of.
u J parking space. Asking $275,000.

/- "3/2 IN WINTER GARDEN WOW! CLERMONT GATED COMMUNITY
r Hard to find adorable block
...- a5,- home, all tastefully redone In Four Corners area.
on large fenced lot w/good South Clermont, freshlu
..": schools! Great investment painted 3 bdrm home.
"'Il potential w/new mall slated -.- .,' t Desirable location has 3
for nearby! New carpet, o
wood floors, cabinetry, dem. community pools, play-
Sshingle roof and newer A/Cground and tennis court.
!9 A& heat. 1378 sf living area! -A must see @ $247,500.
.1,~ Asking only $209,900!
S. .. ...,, vaNT A I T MAn TAVARES 3Br/2Ba


NORTH WINTER GARDEN
3br/l l/2ba home. lots of character. lhard\Jood
floors. ceramic, remodeled bath. patFi o\ ei-
looks lush fenced back :id AskJng $19.500.


Ciounl\ lui l. tjtlc p.- C
Pc~s .,hle mdi d*t i Build
you r di e.a. Ii, .me he re
Hill CourI rN. Ii, Sf livcI .
high. ad in %h ,t-'9 iect)f
$2 20.900i


New ceramic tile and interior
SS (19x12) with 3 utility build-
ings and lots of fruit trees.
p Could be a 3/1 with in-law
Sunit. Large lot for RVIBoat
parking Ready for a quick
,,B --r close $159,950.


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


Ind
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CRESCENT B \. tradiu,..nJ,l 4 te.ir..'.m. I 2 GREATER GROV\ES. \\ell maminfncJ 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 of Lakes. 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, lake and boat dock, over 4600 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.
-' % Lott Team, Inc. Sharon Lott & Mark Lott 7009 Dr. Phillips Blvd. 130 Orlando, FL 32819
JY 407-247-3224 or 407-948-5857 www.sharonlott.com or www.marklott.com
Tj otTa, nSao ot8 akLt 09D. hlisBv,10 rad;F 21


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FOR LEASEi,


W-',r a HlUD,
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assesinl R.e0
Estlsto Agmyc


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Thursday, November 10, 2005 The West Orange Times 7C


Signature
S-4 ^j & 'qtSg R ^ "*


U-


WEST ORANGE OFFICE

407-352-0520 1-800-676-0701
8929 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee, FL 34761
ww\v \.srgmac.com

111111S 'IS


TOP L:ISTE
IanWar


* SM


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 ior family and enter-
lainmenl. $745,200. Jww.sranur conm
-407I 352-052C0


I


GORGEOUS CONTEMPORARY HOME
This beautiul -4 bedroom. 2 5 balh. 2 s~orv home, I)cateId orn Cul-
deisac This rome features duowvnstiars masier beOroom w,tr gar-
den tub and 5eparai- shower. WaIlk-n closes in all bedroom-s.
Large eal-in kiLtrier, wirh Bay vifndow wiln pool view acre lot win,
mature landscaping $390.000 www srgmac corm
14071352-0520


BEAUTIFUL HOME IN LAKE NONA AREA
New horre with many upgrades. large rile and wall to ,'ali carpel
HOA fees include family membersnip in YMCA. A family trind-
lv area! 53-2 900 www srgmac.com
1407; 352-0520


GOLF
RETREAT
Superb well maintained
home on Ihe Southern
Dunes goll resort. 3 bed-
room, 2 bath, pool, 24 hr ..
guarded community.
Walmart Super- store.
$267,000
www.srgmac.com .
(407) 352-0520- cq.*.


COUNTRY SETTING
Don't miss ihis 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


ROBINSON HILLS
Come see this beautiful home in the Robinson Hills
subdivision. Plenty ol space for your family and has
lots of extras. A must see! $294,900.
www.srgmac.com(407352-0520
(407 352-0520


NOW HIRING!
WE ARE EXITED TO
ANNOUNCE THAT WE
ARE LOOKING FOR NEW
AND EXPERIENCED
ASSOCIATES TO JOIN
OUR SIGNATURE
GMAC FAMILY.

CALL TODAY FOR
AN APPOINTMENT!


- .-, U


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


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Lending


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If you're ha'\ing difficulty qualifying
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\will find the right product for you. even
if you have bankruptcy issues or little
or no money for a do%\ n payment.
Call today for details!

Call your Loan Specialist Annette Cevallos

(407-656-8889

%% % \i .mortgages4people.com
e-mail: inro@ nmorlgages4people.com


L:] ----
l EALTY OF CENTRAL FLORIDA
^| ... HELPING ONE FAMILY A. T TIME
,
Complete Real Estate Services Serving Buyers and Sellers
Investors Welcome Stress Free Process
"1
Finding the right real estate agent can be the difference between
|a happy, stress-free home buying or selling experience.
S If you're thinking of selling or buying or just want to kino\ the value
of your property in today's market. just give us a call and answer a few
questions, all done conveieintly over the phone. There's no obligation.
Call for your FREE over-the-phone market analysis today!


S407-656-8889


Ir 13335 W. Colonial Drive Winter Garden. FL 34787
Swlww.realestate4people.com Email: info@realestate4people.com
Convenienth' located in the K-Mari Plaza. behind Taco Bell


$: .~


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

I -wi


SO MUCH TO OFFER!!!
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 BRICK FIRE-
PLACE, SLIDING GLASS DOORS LEADING TO SCREENED LANAI
AND OPEN PATIO & POOL! THIS HOME WAS COMPLETELY RE-
MODELED! ASKING ONLY $324,900.

_, &j.lii - ,,


JUST LISTED!!!
3 BDRM. 2 BA. FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMILY
ROOM, BREAKFAST NOOK, LARGE KITCHEN, IN-
SIDE LAUNDRY, COVERED PATIO, PRIVACY
FENCED YARD, LOCATED ON CUL DE SAC. LO-
CATED OFF OF 455 IN ARROWHEAD SUBDIVISION
GREAT BUY ASKING ONLY $299,900.


--H""" -" -"~-i-Wt-,. -
HURRY HURRY JUST REDUCED!!!
INSIDE THE CITY BUT OUT OF THIS WORLD... SIT ON YOUR FRONT PORCH
... RELAX...ENJOY THIS BEAUTY ON A TREE LINED STREET... 3 BDRM., 2
BA., VERY OPEN FLOOR PLAN, LIVING/GREAT ROOM WITH A GEORGEOUS
BRICK CORNER FIREPLACE, DINING ROOM, TASTEFULLY DECORATED MOD-
ERN KITCHEN WITH FRENCH DOOR LEADING TO SCREENED LANAI AND
SPARKLING POOL. BEAUTIFUL LANDSCAPED YARD BACKS UP TO WOOD-
ED AREA, NO HOMEOWNERS ASSOC. HERE!!! THIS HOME IS IN IMMACU-
LATE CONDITION!!! ASKING ONLY $309,900.


I I


PRETTY AS A PICTURE!!!
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/SPAAND LARGE FENCED YARD!! THIS HOME SHOWS BETTER
THAN A MODEL!!! GREAT LOCATION CLOSE TO WINTER PARK,
DOWNTOWN ORLANDO, 1-4 ASKING ONLY $239,900.







MARK V CONDITION!!!
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 $274,900.






WOW! WHAT A VALUE!!!
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 $279,900.


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

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


A4 u-: i w7 i


Thursday, November 10, 2005 The West Orange Times 7C


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8C The West Orange Times Thursday, November 10, 2005


STEP BACK IN TIME
This lovely 4/3 in "old Winter Garden"
was built in 1937 & retains the charm of yes-
terday in its built-in cabinets in bath, the liv-
ing room and dining room, its original
wood floors & the fireplace. Totally re-
done kitchen still maintains thei1937 feel-
ing. $499,900. Call Donna Liebi (407).719-
1337. MLS# 04636902
i^ ^


HUNTERS CREEK
This immaculate home has 4br/2ba
w/a large patio in back. Many up-
grades enhance this 2200 SF home.
Treat your family to a quiet neigh-
borhood & some of the best schools
in the country. Call Tony Sartini
(321) 276-3737. MLS# 04620203
2


^^^.^^"*A..; -- '
WINTER GARDEN
Amberleigh -Attractive "Celeste" model
pool home in gated community. Comer lot
with many upgrades including extensive
tiling, fireplace and Corian counter tops. Ide-
al location close to highways, schools and
shopping. Call Mark Hide (407) 832-7332.
ML S_# 04(J4no-fl


CLERMONT
This beautiful 3br/2ba home with
1800 SF sits on a large corner lot. A
large screened patio & huge back-
yard make this a home, a prefect
home for any family. Call Tony Sar-
tini (321) 276-3737. MLS#
04622808 j


- -








WESTFIELD LAKES
Absolutely perfect. Pampered David
Weekly 4br/4ba, pool & spa home. Mod-
el condition with cherry hardwood floors,
custom paint work & designer features.
Ideal location with fantastic schools!
$489,900. Call Mark Hide (407) 832-
-332 MLS# 04635634
-T
. -. .:.--.- -


-home or a i t fr te f e.
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Lot can be split into two 5 acre lots.
VACANT LAND
10 acres on Sugarloaf Mountain in
Clermont! 330 feet of paved road
frontage make this a great dream
home or a investment for the future.
Lot can be split into two 5 acre lots.
Call Tony Sartini (321) 276-3737.
MLS# 04620216
J


S' : turns to "Sold"








Office
2001-2004





Award Winning
Centurion office 1998-2004

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


r- s.


I-,,< .5 ". " -,"




WINDERMERE
Pre-construction. Beautiful custom built, 5500 SF home on over 1 acre.
5br/5ba, living rm, dining rm, exquisite pool & outdoor kitchen, ex-
ercise rm, in-law suite with private entrance, office, fireplace, wine
cellar, travertine & wood floors, courtyard, extensive faux painting,
oversized 3 car garage, $1,820,000. Call brenda Christensen (407) 948-
4361 MLS# 04627680


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BELLALAGO
Beautiful 4/2, brick pavers driveway, tile floor all wet areas, home
has water view from back screened porch. Central vacuum. Tile
roof & many upgrades. HOA includes basic cable, irrigation wa-
ter & maintenance of all facilities. $369,000. Call Lenise Lowery
(407) 616-9675. MLS# 04636076



,, ; .. .;-'- i ,-
.' '- .. ',' 7 ;






CYPRESS WOODS
Great townhouse in convenient location. Master bedroom upstairs.
Huge closets, extra storage, spacious floor plan, covered parking, com-
munity pool & tennis court. Near the pool. HOA includes water, sew-
er and trash. New roof & replumbed! Call Lenise Lowery 407-466-
7939. MLS# 04631138


HORIZONS AT STONEBRIDGE PLACE
Like new, Metrowest corner unit condo, gated community,
pool & fitness center, unit has extra windows which allow
for extra brightness. Clean, move-in condition. $252,000.
Call Marie Valdez (407) 617-8562. MLS4 04632770


HUNTERS CREEK
Lovely, well maintained home ready for new owners. In-ground pool
with screened patio. Built-ins in living room, ifitercom system through-
out. Breakfast bar and nook. Dining room. Inside laundry. $340,000.
Call Lenise Lowery (407) 616-9675. MLS# 04637522


1~1 .
4- LQ


.. .. ... ... . .._ !

HUNTERS CREEK
This is a beautiful well kept home with lots of attention to detail and
tastefully decorated. In-ground pool with spa, wood and tile floors
throughout, unique block shower wall in master bath, wood burning
fireplace. This home is a must see! $440,000. Call Lenise Lowery (407)
616-9675. MLS# 04637499


CLERMONT-VACANT LOT
Great investment! Frontage on Highway 50 One of few re-
maining! C-1 Zoning, Hurry, will not last! $197,900. Call
Marie Valdez (407) 617-8562. MLS# 04613936


REALTY EXECUTIVES
PROFESSIONAL TEAM, INC.


The difference between an "agent" and an "Executive."
801 S. Dillard St, Suite 200 Winter Garden 407-905-4455 Fax 407-905-4450


Lakeview, Clermont
Ranch style home situated on over an acre lot, overlooking Lake Pat-
terson. This custom-built 3 bedroom 2 bath with a 2 car side entry
garage is located in a quiet, secluded neighborhood, yet is close to shop-
ping, dining, golfing and everything Clermont has to offer. Offered at
$369,000. This great find won't last long! Call Stacy Read 321-377-3837
or Melissa Read 407-718-1355.


$313,000 Deefield Place,
Winter Garden
Price reduced! Below builder! Brand new home available im-
mediately in the new Winter Garden community of Deerfield
Place. This fantastic 4/2 cathedral ceilings, a large eat-in kitchen,
and wonderful upgrades. Call Steve Lisa 407-928-7553.


;?~;1i'r'


W II : I


SNew 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 playground. House needs no work and has a built on storage room
in back. Call Stacy Read 321-377-3837.


olivita $259,000 '. .


Active adults over 55 only! New house on lake with $50
per month electric bills due to Tailored Foam and Silh er
Shield Radiant Barrier. This model on lake lot with up-
grades would now be OVER $300.000! Why wait to
build? Call Joyce Sampley 407-227-7543


r 4-


I. Sterling Pointe
This beautiful 3/2 bome sho' s lil:e BRAND NE\' in Min con-
W edition. Lots of arches and high ceilings give 'ou a large open
feehng. A screened porch off the back is encircled \ ith a Main-
tenance free fence and charming landscaping. Nicest home in
Sterling Pointe! Call Steve Lisa 407-928-7553

"i .- y" .;- "~. -i >-__:g 4F.. 2
Winter Garden .2"" .
SBrand Net 2 Bed. 2 1/2 Bath End-Unit To\%nhome in '
Gated Daniels Landing! Rear Garage. Pria ate Courtyard. .:
Community\ Pool and much more! Call Steve Lisa aat
4-107) 928-7553 for more info.


4/2 WITH FORMALS,
FLORIDA ROOM &
BACK DECK IN GATED
LAKEFRONT WINTER
GARDEN COMMUNITY!
$399,999.
CONTACT
JACY SALBER
407-467-2107 OR
JACY@KW.COM
WWW.JACYREALTY.COM

KELLER WILLIAMS
CLASSIC REALTY




iAKE F FRONT PROPER TI S


NEW DEADLINE FOR
REAL ESTATE ADS






For more info call

407-656-2121


Wea ~YI I=:
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TIM


CLERMONT-LAKE ACCESS
COMMUNITY AND PARK
You will love the location and condition of this 3br/2.5ba home
on almost 1/2 acre of land! Beautiful views of Lake Louisa. wrap
around porch. No rear neighbors. $339,500. Call Wayne Shelton (407)
484-0306. MLS# 04626258 2


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