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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Obituaries
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Opinion
 Section A: Main: Business
 Section A: Main: Winter Garden
 Section A: Main: Ocoee
 Section A: Main: Windermere
 Section A: Main: Dr. Phillips
 Section A: Main: Social
 Section B: Regional News
 Section B: Regional News:...
 Section B: Regional News conti...
 Section B: Regional News: Golf
 Section B: Regional News:...
 Section C: Classifieds














The West Orange times
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00054
 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: January 12, 2006
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).
 Record Information
Source Institution: 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: UF00028310:00054

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





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est Orange


Times


Ocoee City Hall
to host blood drive
The next city of Ocoee blood
drive will be held Friday, Jan. 13,
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the old fire
station in front of City Hall on Blu-
ford Avenue.
Third-time donors will receive
$15 Darden certificates, and all
donors will be given a free T-shirt.
The community is urged to sup-
port this drive and give the gift of
life.

Nature Preserve
sets board meeting
The Oakland Nature Preserve
Inc. will hold its monthly board
meeting Saturday, Jan. 14, at 10
a.m. at the Oakland Town Hall, 220
N. Tubb St.
The meeting is open to the pub-
lic, and the board encourages resi-
dents and visitors to attend. Dis-
cussion will focus on future plans
for the preserve, and anyone in at-
tendance can offer feedback.
"This is a great opportunity to
get involved with this exciting vol-
unteer organization," said Tom Ro-
driguez, ONP manager. "If you
have any questions, comments or
would like to learn about becoming
a volunteer or docent, please at-
tend."
Call 407-905-0054 for details.
Prior to the meeting, coffee and re-
freshments will be served.

Ocoee Little League
sets registration
Registration for the spring season.
of the Ocoee Little League will be
held this Friday, Jan. 13, from 6-9
p.m. and this Saturday, Jan. 14,
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Flewelling Avenue fields.
Parents need to bring a copy of
the player's birth certificate and
proof of residency. Children need
to be present to try on uniforms.

WG Little League
plans spring
'06 registration,
Winter Garden Little League will
hold spring 2006 registration Jan. 12,
17 and 19 from 6-8 p.m. and Jan. 14
and 21 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. All
children ages 5 (by July 31, 2006)
to 16 (on April 30, 2006) are wel-
come.
Parents must bringia copy of the
player's birth certificate, proof of
residency and payment. Sign-ups
take place above the concession
stand at 415 S. Park Ave.
Toregister online now through
'Jan. 21, visit www.eteamz.com and
search for wglittleleague. Call 407-
877-7113 with anyquestions.
All players ages 9-16 are re-
quired to try out Jan. 27 from 6-9
p.m. or Jan. 28 from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. All will be placed on a team.

Windermere Little
League registration
Windermere Little League will
hold registration for the 2006 spring
season at Bailey Park on Roberson
Road on the following dates:
Thursday, Jan. 12, from 6-8
p.m.
*Tuesday, Jan. 17, frorn 6-8 p:m.
Parents and guardians should
bring a copy of the player's birth
certificate that the league will keep
for its files and three proofs of res-
idency, such as a utility bill, lease,
etc. Players must reside within the
Windermere Little League bound-
aries.
The registration fee is $110 per
player, and a $25 late fee will ap-
ply after the last registration date.
For more information, go to
www.windermerell.org.

FCAT parent
night at Oakland
Avenue Charter
Oakland Avenue Charter School
will hold anFCAT parent night this
Thursday, Jan. 12, at 6 p.m. in the
media center. The program is de-
signed to give parents an insight
into the upcoming FCAT their chil-
dren will take. Teachers will dis-
cuss the different components of
the test and offer informational
Web sites.

Get organized through
local library program
Are you overwhelmed by the de-
mands that your busy lifestyle has
placed on you? Are you struggling
to find simplicity and order in your
life? The community is invited to
join Laurie Bryant of Bryant Or-
ganizing Solutions as she talks
about ways to organize your life
for National Get Organized Month
during a program at the Winder-
mere Library on Saturday, Jan. 14,
at 11 a.m.
For more information, call the
library at 407-876-7540.


Fire destroys playground

at Chapin Station trailhead


Arson likely caused
$20,000 in damages to park
playground equipment.

By Michael Laval

One of two playgrounds at a popu-
lar Winter Garden park is in ruins due,
to a possible act of arson.
The Winter Garden Fire Department
is trying to determine what sparked a
blaze that destroyed much of a 2,500-
square-foot playground structure at the
West Orange Trail's Chapin Station
off West Crown Point Road. The fire,
which occurred Jan. 3, is being treat-
ed as a case of arson. Investigators
could not determine the fire's origin
due to the extent of damage it caused.
Firefighters arrived on-the scene
shortly after 8 p.m. last Tuesday to see
that flames from the playground equip-
ment had spread to the surrounding
mulch and trees, according to Winter
Garden Fire Chief John Williamson.
Firefighters used about 500 gallons of
water to extinguish the 'blaze and se-
cured the area within about 40 min-
utes.
The lone witness to the fire report-


edly saw flames underneath a slide
while passing through the park at about
8 p.m. and immediately called 911.
The man later told authorities he did
not see anyone in the area.
"It was undetermined the exact cause
of the fire due to the contents involved,
which were melted together in large
masses," Winter Garden Fire Marshal
Thomas Anderson stated in the inci-
dent report.
About half of the playground was
severely damaged, including multiple
slides that the fire turned into molten
plastic. Damages are estimated at about
$20,000.
No incendiary devices were found at
the scene, Anderson added.
The damaged playground, which
was used by younger children, is cur-
rently encircled with yellow police tape
to ward off the public. An adjacent
playground structure located just a few
yards away and popular with older chil-
dren was untouched by the flames.
Williamson has asked the public to
come forward with any tips that might
help solve the case. Anyone with in-
formation on last Tuesday's fire should
contact the Winter Garden Fire De-
partment at 407-656-4689.


Photo by Michael Laval
A park playground once enjoyed by younger children at the West Orange Trail's Chapin Station in
Winter Garden is now closed due to a fire that destroyed much of the structure last Tuesday. The
Winter Garden Fire Department is investigating the blaze as a case of arson. The fire destroyed 2
crawling tunnels, 3 slides, 2 canopies and more.


Election qualifying continues

in Windermere until Jan. 30


By Kathy Aber

Qualifying for the Windermere
2006 Town Council election is open
and will continue until 4 p.m. on
Monday, Jan. 30.
Packets for four Windermere Town
Council positions are currently avail-
able at the town office.
Positions held by two council
members, Ron Martin and Matt Sul-
livan, and Mayor Gary Bruhn will
expire at the March council meeting
and are slated for the ballot March
14.
In addition, voters will elect an-
other individual to fill out the second
year of Fred Pryor's term. During its
December meeting, the council ap-
pointed resident Bob Sprick to fill
the seat until the election.
Martin, Sullivan and Bruhn are all
completing their first term on the


rnoto uy [my uuesinDerry
Marcia Cason, the new principal at Oakland Avenue Charter School, chats with 3rd-graders in Pamela
Powell's class, I-r: Jeremiah Thornton, Roshanie Sewsankar, Carly Zeuner, Delaney Young and Mark
Nechayev.

New leader at Oakland Avenue Charter


Juan Colon steps down from principal's seat


By Amy Quesinberry

Despite the persistent struggles,
the administration at Oakland Av-
enue Charter School is determined
to make the school the success that the
Oakland Town Commission envi-
sioned in 2000 when it first began
discussions of a schooling the town.
The latest turn of events is the
change in principal.
Marcia Cason, previously the as-
sistant principal at Four Corners
Charter School in Davenport, will
now lead the school. Her first day at
Oakland Avenue Charter was Dec,
27, when she prepared for the stu-
dents' and staff's return Jan. 4.
Former Principal Juan Col6n re-
signed in December. He came to the
charter school from Ocoee Middle
School, where he was assistant prin-
cipal, last January.
This time, however, instead of find-
ing a new leader from within Orange
County Public Schools, the manage-
ment company, Imagine Schools,
hired from within the company.


"[Marcia Cason] is committed to
do whatever it takes to ensure that
the students' education is not affect-
ed by this transition and to work side-
by-side with the staff and parents,"
Kathy Helean wrote in a letter to par-
ents. Helean is region vice president
of Imagine Schools.
"Our focus is on providing your
child with a quality educational pro-
gram, and we won't let you down,"
Helean wrote.
"I am committed to this school and
to the parents," Cason told The West
Orange Times on Monday. "I want
this school to be successful."
After looking at the third-grade test
scores, she targeted 20-25 students
who need additional help and has as-
signed a teacher's assistant to work
with them prior to the FCAT.
She plans to continue the Early
Success program for second-graders
that the school started. This way, she
said, "when they enter third grade
next year we're not playing catch-
up."
By summer, she hopes to have a


pre-kindergarten program in place.
And she wants to implement an in-
house gifted program.
But the most important issue right
now; she said, is getting rid of the D
grade the state issued last year.
"My goal is for it to go up to a B this
school year," Cason said. "Then the
following year, I want this to be an A
school. There's no reason why this
can't be an A school."
Cason has two degrees from
Rollins College: her Bachelor of Arts
in elementary education and her mas-
ter's in education. She has been with
Imagine since 2003 and in various
educational capacities (with compa-
nies like Sylvan Learning Systems
and Kindercare Learning Centers)
since 1972. She was a first-grade
teacher in the Orange County public
school system from 1972-80 then
worked for three years as a Chapter
1 resource teacher for OCPS.
"I can't imagine being in a nicer
place," she said of the Oakland
school. "I asked to come here. I want-
ed to come here. I want to stay here."


Ocoee to phase out private garbage hauler


The city plans to
take over 2 routes by the
end of March.


By Mary Anne Swickerath

The city of Ocoee expects to have
two new garbage trucks delivered by
the end of March as part of its ongo-
ing effort to take over the residential
garbage collecting from its private
hauler.
These trucks would enable the city
to begin its own collecting on two
routes, which have yet to be chosen,


said Assistant Director of Public
Works Tonya Elliott.
Because eight trucks in all are'need-
ed in order to complete the takeover of
the garbage collection, the city has or-
dered six more trucks. Four should be
delivered by the end of April and two
more by the end of May. Therefore, the
city could be in complete control of
the collecting by the end of May or
the beginning of June, if all goes as
planned.
The city also intends to have extra
service benefits for the residents, said
Elliott, such as a monthly pickup of
bulky items instead of the current
twice-a-year pickup. She emphasized


that exact plans for these extra service
benefits have not been finalized.
The monthly customer rates will in-
crease from $16 to $19.
Last week, the Ocoee City Com-
mission approved an amendment to
the current contract with Waste Ser-
vices of Florida Inc., the city's private
hauler, to facilitate the phasing out of
its services.
Public Works Director Bob Zaitooni
told the commission that the aim of
this amendment is basically to "tran-
sition the city in and transition out the
private hauler."

(See Garbage, 3A)


council.
As of Monday, Mayor Bruhn was
the only candidate qualified for the
mayor's race. Carl Patterson had also
filed qualifying paperwork for the
mayor's race, but the Orange Coun-
ty Supervisor of Elections Office had
not certified the signature petition.
Anyone who is 18 years old, a U.S.
citizen and a permanent resident of
the town for 12 months immediately
prior to the election date is eligible
to be a council member. In the open
council election, the two candidates
with the highest vote totals will be
elected to two-year unpaid terms, and
the candidate with the third-highest
vote total will win a one-year term. In
the mayor's race, the candidate with
the highest vote total will be elected
to a two-year term.
For more information, call the town
office at 407-876-2563.


There's still time to qualify for

2 Oakland commission seats


By Amy Quesinberry

Qualifying for two seats on the
Oakland Town Commission began
Jan. 3 and continues until either this
Friday or next Tuesday, depending
on how the candidates qualify.
For those collecting 100 signa-
tures on a petition, the deadline is
this Friday, Jan. 13. Candidates opt-
ing to pay a $100 fee must go to
Town Hall on Tuesday, Jan. 17,
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. to qualify.
To run for office in Oakland, the
candidate must have been a resi-
dent of the town for at least one
year. Terms are for four years, and
commission members earn $50 a


month, except for $49 for one
month.
Two positions on the ballot are
for Seat 1, held by Mona Phipps,
and Bill Dudzinski's Seat 4.
As of presstime Tuesday, three
residents had qualified. Phipps is
running for re-election and will be
opposed by Sam Carr. Bill Sullivan
qualified for Seat 4. The town also
received a letter of resignation from
Dudzinski, who stated he is mov-
ing to be closer to family. He has
served on the Oakland Town Com-
mission for 12 years.
To vote in the March 14 election,
citizens must register by Feb. 13 at
5 p.m.


Rummage sale to benefit Relay For Life


The Crawford Tire Relay For Life
Team will host a rummage sale this
Saturday, Jan. 14, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at BankFirst in the Kmart Shopping


Center in Winter Garden. All proceeds
go to the American Cancer Society.
If-you haye any donations, call 407-
656-5125 and leave a message.


You can plan future of

Oakland Nature Preserve


Oakland Nature Preserve Inc.
is holding a public forum to seek
input from interested people
about the future of the preserve.
The meeting is this Saturday,
Jan. 14, at 10 a.m. at Oakland
Town Hall.
The upcoming forum will fo-
cus on plans for activities in
2006 and will feature updates on
the building plans. Now in the
works is an Environmental Ed-
ucation Center, which will in-
clude a laboratory and class-
room, a museum, bathrooms and
office space. With the help of
10 local Rotary groups, ONP
members have raised more than
$300,000 toward the building


arid hope to start construction
this year.
The preserve, a 128-acre par-
cel that.has been restored to its
natural condition, is open to the
public every day and school
groups are regularly scheduled
for educational programs. Im-
provements include a boardwalk
through forested wetlands to
Lake Apopka, a paved parking
area, two classroom-size pavil-
ions, an amphitheater and a tem-
porary office.
Anyone interested in attend-
ing Saturday's meeting is invit-
ed to participate. For more in-
formation, call Jim Thomas at
407-656-8277.


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2A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006


Obituaries


DR. RAYMOND O'BRIEN BALL JR.,
59, Windermere, died Thursday, Jan.
5, from heart failure. He was born in
Gainesville. He was a former dental
naval officer and a member of the Den-
tal Society of Greater Orlando and the
American Dental Association. He was
very active in his Baha'l faith. Sur-
vivors: wife, Susan; sons, Brian (and
Melissa), Phoenix, David, Charlotte,
N.C.; daughter, Laura England, Jessica
(and Claudio) Betancourt, all of Win-
dermere; sister, Kathy (and Philip)
Head, Ocala; stepmother, Kathy,
Ocala. Loomis Family Funeral Home;
Winter Garden Cemetery.

ARTHUR LEO BEAUDOIN JR., 48,
Apopka, died Dec. 30 after a brief ill-
ness. He was born in Brooklyn, N.Y.,
in 1957. He attended high school in
Coventry, R.I., before moving to.Flori-
da. He later worked for a painter for
many years. He was an avid bowler
and NASCAR fan. He was preceded
in death by his parents, a sister, Vi-
vian Facha, a brother, Frank Bowers,
an infant sister, an infant twin brother
and several aunts and uncles. Sur-
vivors: sons, Paul, Umatilla, Arthur III,
Altamonte Springs; daughters, April,
Roanoke Rapids, N.C., Maria (and
Chris) Magher, Winston-Salem, N.C.
granddaughters, Meagan, Shannon,
both of Umatilla; sisters, Lois Honey-
cutt, Altamonte Springs, Brenda
Lovelace, Mascotte, Robin (and David)
Riedel, Orlando, Gwendolyn Bowers,
Rhode Island; brothers, Raymond,
Winter Garden, Keith (and Cindy),
Apopka; 11 nieces, including Anna,
Winter Garden; 9 nephews, including
Raymond Jr. and Brandon, both of
Winter Garden; many great-nieces
and great-nephews, including Megan,
Taylor, both of Winter Garden; aunts,
Eleanor, Melbourne, Rose Maguire,
Coventry; first wife, Susie Plunkett;
second wife, Robin Barlie; numerous
cousins. Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Apopka Chapel; Greenwood
Cemetery, Apopka.

WILLIAM LEONARD BLICK, 80,
Ocoee, died Saturday, Jan. 7. Colli-
son Carey Hand Funeral Home,
Ocoee Chapel.

ANGELINA PAULINA ELIZABETH
HITTER CHARLEY, 84, died Jan.
3 at the Orlando home of her daugh-
ter, Nereen
Charley. She
was born in
1921 in the .
Welcome Dis-
trict of Ja- '
maica. She ,
married
Errington
Stanford
Charley in
1947, and to-
gether they
owned and
operated a country store that sold gro-
ceries, clothing and general mer-
chandise. She loved to,sew clothing
for her children and customers and
baking cakes and pastries. Her
youngest child was just 4 when her
husband died in 1963. Relatives of-


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


fered to take the children to live with
them, but she refused, saying she
wanted her children under her wings.
Focused and independent, she kept
the store going with the help of her
children. She taught her children to
share their resources with others, even
if times were difficult. After most of her
children moved to the United States,
she joined them in 1974, moving to
White Plains, N.Y. There she worked
with Family Consultations Home Care
as a nurse's aide, taking care of the
elderly. She retired to Central Florida
in 1988. She was active in the senior
citizens program at Heritage Baptist
Church, Orlando. She donated many
crocheted blankets and other hand-
made items for them to give to those
in need. In addition to her daughter,
survivors include: brothers, Jonathan
Miles, Gillette Whitter, Welcome Dis-
trict; daughters, Cysley Chambers, St.
Petersburg, Derma Scott, Winter Gar-
den, Denzie Thompson, Stamford,
Conn.; sons, Leo, Brooklyn, Noye,
Northpoint; 14 grandchildren (includ-
ing 2 grandsons serving in Iraq); 9
great-grandchildren. Mitchell's Funer-
al Home; Woodlawn Cemetery.

SYLVIA ALDEAN "DEAN" DEN-
MARK, 75, Winter Garden, died Sun-
day, Jan. 8. She was born in 1930 in
Greenville County, S.C. She enjoyed
sewing and cooking, as well as social
activities. Survivors: husband, Charles
Daniel "Joe" Denmark; daughters,
Deborah Denise, Cullowhee, N.C.,
Terri Sue (and Michael), Groover, Win-
ter Garden; son, Joseph Bryan (and
Johanna), Winter Garden; sister, Inez
Wolf, Myrtle Beach, S.C.; brothers,
Jennings I. Vaughn, William "Bill"
Vaughn, both of Greenville, S.C.; 12
grandchildren; 8 great-grandchildren.
Memorial services were set for this
Thursday, Jan. 12, at 11 a.m. at Beu-
lah Baptist Church, with a gathering
of friends at 10:30. Memorial dona-
tions can be made to Beulah Baptist
Church Building Fund, 671 Beulah
Road, Winter Garden 34787. Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home, Winter Garden
Chapel.

JAMES ALTON JULIAN, 84, of
McMinnville, Tenn., and formerly of
West Orange County, died Thursday,
Jan. 5. He was born in 1921 in Warren.
County, Tenn. He was a retired con-
tractor and owner of DeRay Builders
Inc. and built the West Orange Cham-
ber of Commerce building. He was an
active Warren County cattle farmer
and charter member of VFW Post
5064. He was affiliated with the
Methodist church. He was a World
War II U.S. Army veteran. He was pre-
ceded in death by his parents and his
wife, Mary Elizabeth Kell Julian. Sur-
vivors: brother, William Harold (and
Ella), Knoxville, Tenn. McMinnville Fu-
neral Home; Mt. View Cemetery;

WAYNE A. KERLIN, 70, Windermere,
died Saturday, Jan. 7. Orlando Direct
Cremation Service, Orlando.

MICHAEL A: LaPENTA, 48, Virginia
Beach, Va., died Sunday, Jan. 8, of a
heart attack. He was born in Ellwood


Blood drive set
at Health Central
Health Central hospital in Ocoee
will hold a blood drive on Wednes-
day, Feb. 1, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in
the north parking lot outside of the
emergency room entrance. For more
information; call 1-888-9DONATE.

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


City, Pa., and married Susan L. Brugh
in Atlanta in 1989, and they moved to
Orlando in 1993. The family relocat-
ed to Virginia Beach in 2004 when he
joined Gold Key/PHR Hotels and Re-
sorts as vice president of hotel oper-
ations. He was predeceased by his
mother, Orabell Kirkwood LaPenta,
and a brother, Thomas LaPenta. In
addition to his wife, survivors include:
children, Catherine, 8, Jack, 6,
Michelle, 5; father, Carmen J. "Ace"
Sr.; brother, Carmen J. Jr.; sister,
Karen (and Randy) Welsh. Memorial
donations can be made for the chil-
dren's education to Mike LaPenta
Memorial Fund, c/o Gateway Bank,
1580 Laskin Road, Virginia Beach, VA
23451. A memorial service was
planned for this Thursday in Virginia
Beach.

WILLIAM D. MAHONEY, 69, Orlan-
do, died Friday, Jan. 6. He was pre-
deceased by a son, Shawn, in 1969.
Survivors: wife, Peggy; sons, Randy,
Deltona, Mike, Ocoee; daughter, Kel-
ly Bixler, Deltona; brother, Grand, Ok-
lahoma City, Okla.; sister, Shirley
Hegge, Seattle; 10 grandchildren; 1
great-grandchild. Collison Carey Hand
Funeral Home, Winter Garden Chapel;
inurnment at Woodlawn Memorial
Park.

BERNICE M. McPARLAND, 86,
Ocoee, died Saturday, Jan. 7. Born in
1919, she moved to Central Florida
from New York in 2003. She was a
member of the St. Ignatius Loyola
Church, New York. Survivors: son,
Daniel (and Rosemarie), Ocoee;
grandchildren, Megan, Pensacola,
Tara, Ocoee. Funeral services were
set for this Wednesday, Jan. 11, at 11
a.m. at Resurrection Catholic Church.
Dobbs Funeral Home, Orlando
Chapel; Mount St. Mary's Cemetery,
Flushing, N.Y.

BERNARD THOMAS "TOMMY"
ROGERS, 79, died Sunday, Jan, 8,
from complications following a stroke.
He was born in Bradenton in 1927 and
moved to Orlando in 1949. After re-
tirement from civil service as an ex-
terminator, he developed his own
lawn-service business, serving his Col-
lege Park neighbors. He was an avid
fisherman and had a gift for story-
telling. He was predeceased by his
wife in 2004, soon after their 60t" wed-
ding anniversary, and a son, Glenn
Thomas Rogers, formerly of DeLand.
Survivors: daughter, Brenda Rogers
Cromas, Apopka; son, Gary Carlton,
Orlando; granddaughters, Karen L.
King, Winter Park, Suzy Rogers Vir-
gin, Beverly Hills, Cindy King Crosbie,
Winter Garden, Cheryl Rogers Hook-
er, Maggie Valley, N.C.; grandsons,
Glenn Thomas Jr., DeLand, Gary Carl-
ton Jr., Walla Walla, Wash.; 9 great-
grandchildren; several nieces and
nephews in Georgia and Alabama.
The memorial service is this Thurs-
day, Jan. 12, at 10 a.m. in the chapel
at Carey Hand Cox-Parker Funeral
Home, 1350 W. Fairbanks Ave., Win-
ter Park.


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. For details, 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
i Lakeview Middle School is in need of
basic school supplies and some cloth-
ing to help needy students. For details,
call Jean Wemyss at 407-654-9208 or
Chris Lunsford, Lakeview's SAFE co-
ordinator, at 407-877-5010.


Missing endangered
juvenile in Ocoee
On Tuesday, Jan. 3, shortly af-
ter 6 p.m., Ocoee police officers
responded to Brancaster Circle in
the Wentworth subdivision re-
garding a runaway juvenile,
According to police, 14-year-
old Rosamarie Montijo was de-
pressed and on medication. She
may be in the company of anoth-
er runaway juvenile, Farah Diaz of
Clermont.
Investigators are requesting that
anyone with information on the
whereabouts of Rosamarie Mon-
tijo immediately contact the
Ocoee Police Department at 407-
905-3160.

Arrests for selling
alcohol to minors
On Tuesday, Jan. 3, a joint ef-
fort between members of he Com-
munity Affairs Division, the
Ocoee Police Department and
special agents from Florida's Di-
vision of Alcoholic Beverages and
Tobacco conducted an operation
in which underage minors were
sent into stores in the Ocoee area
to purchase alcohol.
The operation was a result of
and follow-up to a similar opera-
tion conducted in December 2005
that resulted in seven arrests. In
last week's operation, there were
two violations in which a clerk
failed to properly verify the age of
the customers and sold them al-
cohol.
Stores selling alcohol and to-
bacco are required to verify the
age of any person who attempts
to make such a purchase and fail-
ure to comply will result in arrest.
Violators were issued notices to
appears.

3 burglary arrests
in Ocoee
Ocoee police arrested three peo-
ple on Dec. 30 and charged them
with burglary. to a structure and
grand theft. The suspects, Eveli-
na Gracia-Mitchum, 20, Luis Del-
gado, 29, and.Jesus Lopez, 20,
were booked into Orange Coun-
ty Jail.
According to the police report,
officers stopped a vehicle leav-
ing the back of E-Z Discount Bev-
erage on Wurst Road in which the
three suspects were riding and dis-


Smoke detectors
available at WGFD
The Winter Garden Fire Depart-
ment's Fire Prevention Bureau offers
smoke detectors free of charge.
Call Fire Marshal Tom Anderson
at 407-656-4689, Ext. 3, for informa-
tion.

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


In Loving Memory of

Bill Strickland

Jan. 26, 1945
Jan. 11,2000


covered items considered to be
burglary tools, such as pry bars, a
concrete saw and wire cutters.
'Officers checking the back of
the store discovered phone lines
that had been cut, a back door
pried open and the inside of the
store ransacked. From a large bag,
they recovered $3,000 in cash,
$2,000 in lottery tickets and
$2,500 worth of miscellaneous
items.

Oakland police report
The Oakland Police Depart-
ment provided the following
monthly activity report for De-
cember. There were 16 criminal
reports, 7 information reports and
14 traffic crash reports.
Traffic activity reports to-
tal traffic citations, 93; warnings
issued, 55. This includes driving
with a suspended license (5), run-
ning a red light (12), running a
stop sign (4), tag violations (2),
seatbelt violations (5), unlawful
speeding (18) and failure to obey
a traffic control device (10).
Arrest activity reports This
includes battery/domestic vio-
lence (2), aggravated battery (1),
grand theft (3), burglary (1), pos-
session of cannibas or cocaine (1
each), sale/delivery of cannibas
(1), DUI (1) and criminal mis-
chief (1).

OFD weekly report
The Ocoee Fire Department re-
sponded to 88 calls for assistance
during the period of Dec. 29-Jan.


Fire-2
EMS-46
Vehicle accidents-3
Hazardous materials-2
Public servic6-14
False alarms-9
City calls-70
County calls-4
Winter Garden-1
Windermere calls-1.


Ocoee police report
The Ocoee Police Department
reported 666 calls for service Dec.
30-Jan. 5:
29 Arrests-17 adult males, 5 adult
females, 5 juvenile males, 2 juve-
nile females.
False alarms-22
Assault/battery-8
Burglary, residential & busi-


Alzhiemer support group
at Summerville
Summerville at Ocoee, an assist-
ed-living and memory-care residence,
will conduct a monthly family sup-
port group Thursday, Dec. 29, 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.


Remember me when the flowers
bloom early in the spring. Remem-
ber me on sunny days.
In the fun that summer brings. Re-
member me in the fall as you walk
through the leaves of gold
and in the wintertime.
Remember me in stories that are
told. But most of all, remember
each day, right from the start,
I will be forever near.
For I live within your heart.

Love you forever,
Love and miss you,
Mary, Sonia, Mike, Lindsey,
Rusty, Candace, Wyatt, and your
new grand daughter McKenna


ness-16
Burglary, vehicle-9
Child abuse-6
Criminal mischief-3
Drug violations-3
DUI-5
Robbery-0
Sexual assault/battery-2
Thefts-20
Vehicle accidents-31
Vehicle thefts-2
Abduction (committed/attempt-
ed)-0
Alarms, total-45
Death/suicide/traffic homicide-
1
Disturbances-l117
Missing/runaway adult-2
Missing/runaway juvenile--4.

Winter Garden
police report
The Winter Garden Police De-
partment reported 503 calls for
service from Dec. 23-29:
Arrests Adult, 29; juvenile,
3;
Robbery-2
Sexual battery-0
Child abuse-0
Domestic violence-1
Assault/battery-4
Burglary, residential and busi-
ness-4
Burglary, vehicle-1
Vehicle thefts-0
Thefts-9
Criminal mischief-1
Drug violations-4
DUI-3
Vehicle accidents-12
Alarms-41
Officer self-initiated activity-
Foot patrols, 196; security
checks-681.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire Depart-
ment responded to 60 calls for as-
sistance during the period of Jan.
1-7:
Fires-4
Emergency medical calls-45
Auto accidents-4
Automatic fire alarms-3
Public assist-0
Hazardous conditions-1
Miscellaneous-3.


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



Your



By Dennis R.
Gillaid, CPA

CHECK OUT THE NEW
ENERGY TAX BREAKS

Provisions of The Energy Tax Incentives Act of
2005 go into effect this year. Many of the Act's
provisions are designed to either encourage ener-
gy conservation or expand the use of alternative
energy sources. Here are a few key provisions that
may save you significant tax dollars,
Credit for energy-efficient home improvements. If
you make qualifying home improvements in 2006
or 2007, you could be eligible for a tax credit of up
to $500. Your credit will equal 10% of the costs
of making energy-efficient improvements to your
home, such as adding insulation or replacing exterior
windows.
Credit for energy-efficient residential property.
You can earn a larger tax credit by installing qual-
ifying solar energy or fuel cell property in your
home in 2006 or 2007. This credit is 30% of the in-
stallation costs, with-a maximum tax credit of
.$2,000 for solar energy property, and $500 per 0.5
kilowatt of capacity for fuel cell property. Solar
energy property includes solar water heating equip-
ment and electricity-generating solar equipment.
Deduction for energy-efficient commercial build-
ings. Business owners can benefit from a new de-
duction for the cost of significant energy-saving im-
provements made to commercial buildings. Instead
of recovering these costs over the depreciable life of
the building -usually 39 years- you'll generally be
allowed an immediate deduction of up to $1.80 per
square foot. The improvements must be made in
2006 or 2007 and meet certain energy-reduction stan-
dards to qualify.
Credit for alternative motor vehicles. Last year, if
you bought a hybrid gas/electric vehicle, you could
receive a tax deduction of up to $2,000. The Energy
Act replaces this deduction with four separate cred-
its, each targeting a special type of vehicle. The
credit for hybrid cars can be up to $3,400 and will
depend on the vehicle's fuel economy and esti-
mated lifetime fuel savings.
Please contact us if you would like more informa-
tion about the tax-saving opportunities in this new
law.





GILLARD FINANCIAL SOLUTIONS. LLC

407-877-6887
114 Pennsylvania Ave. Winter Garden


Local police and fire reports


NOTICE
City of Winter Garden
General Election Candidate Packages

Pre-qualifying candidate packages are now available at City Hall, 251 W. Plant
Street, Winter Garden, Florida for the upcoming election on March 14, 2006
for Mayor (District 5) and Commissioner of District 1. Qualifying packages will
be available from Noon, January 17, 2006 and all qualifying documents niust
be submitted no later than Noon, January 24, 2006. For more information,
please contact the City Clerk's office at 407-656-4111 Ext. 2254.


I,,


It's coming...Everyone's is asking for

it and now it's almost here!


Look for more information in next week's West Orange Times







Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 3A


Garbage


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jII. ,

Senator visits DSES
Sen. Daniel Webster (District 9) has chosen to present 'Senate Procla-
mations' to schools in his district that have improved their academic
rating. Recently, he dropped by Dillard Street Elementary to present a
proclamation to Principal Robert Bixler for successfully improving its aca-
demic rating from a C to an A school. This designation was made by
the Florida Department of Education.


Dr. Phillips Inc. designates $75,000 to hurricane victims


With thousands of evacuees from hur-
ricanes Katrina and Rita still seeking
refuge in Florida and several hundred
more evacuees from the southern re-
gion of the state relocating to Central-
Florida after being devastated by Hur-
ricane Wilma, Dr. Phillips Inc. released
funds to aid local recovery efforts.
Left undesignated until recently, Dr.
Phillips Inc. made a charitable contri-
bution of $75,000 to the Heart of Flori-
da United Way at the end of August
2004. The ability of the Foundation to
synthesize the issue related to these dis-
asters and make these funds available
has made a powerful commitment to
the long-term recovery process needed
to aid disaster victims and evacuees.
"We realized that many of the evac-
uees from the hurricanes of 2005 would
be drawn to Central Florida because of
the employment opportunities here, and
that during their transition they would
need assistance to make Central Flori-
da home. Fortunately, through 2-1-1
there is a coordinated system to locate
that assistance and help them to stabil-
ity as quickly as possible," said Dr. Ann
Manley, vice president of grants and
programs for Dr. Phillips Inc.
The contribution has been placed in
'the Family Emergency Fund, allowing
evacuees to meet with trained special-
ists from 2 1-1 Community Resources,
who are able to offer a multitude of as-


distance options. Better yet, these spe-
cialists are available 24/7, versed in mul-
tiple languages, to discuss those options
with hurricane evacuees needing assis-
tance.
2-1-1 is an information and referral ser-
vice helpline administered and housed
by the Heart of Florida United Way at
the Dr. Nelson Ying Center.
A portion of the funds given by Dr.
Phillips Inc. have already been put in
the hands of disaster victims seeking
help, including support for daily neces-
sities, medical fees, employment assis-
tance and other disaster-related needs.
To date, eight gulf Coast families
have benefited from the generosity of
the contribution. One group of evac-
uees from the Hurricane Katrina-
wrecked New Orleans area, struggling
to find adequate living arrangement in
Florida, became disaster victims yet
again when they were caught in the
chaos caused when Hurricane Wilma
hit South Florida.
This fund will assist disaster victims
who are residents of Florida, along with
aiding evacuees from neighboring states.
Top on the list of critical resources
for evacuees is affordable housing.
Those in need of assistance or willing to
offer aid Should contact 2-1-1 Com-
munity Resources by dialing 211 from
any landline. For cell phones, dial 407-
839-HELP.


---c as7 --lP ka


(Continued from front page)


F'~-
r



Poker tournament to raise funds for Indian Guide & Princess


Indian Guide and Princess is hold-
ing a Texas Hold 'Em Poker Tourna-
ment this Friday, Jan. 13, at 7 p.m. at
the Flames Cheerleading Gym, 2220
Hemple Ave., Gotha.
Cost is $60 per person or $100 for


Safe Driving Program
West Orange High School will
be hosting a program at 7 p.m.
on Jan. 19 that will focus on safe-
driving initiatives for teen
drivers.
In addition to speakers, a video
presentation of If You Don't Die
and personal testimonials, there
will also be an exhibit area to pro-
vide information, which includes
insurance companies, driving
schools, non-profits and more.


two. Unlimited beer and finger foods
are available for $20. Players start with
$1,000 in chips and play for 30 min-
utes with 10-minute breaks.;
For details and to register, call
Chuck Simikian at 321-221-0417.


at West Orange High
WOW PTSA invites the com-
munity, students and parents to
attend and to sign a community
pledge to promote safe driving.
Anyone interested in having a
table in the exhibit area to pro-
vided related materials or infor-
mation or anyone wanting more
information on the program
should call Heidi Koch at 407-
905-2400, Ext. 4444, or e-mail
to wowptsa@cfl.rr.com.


Last week, the commission also held
the first reading of a proposed ordinance
allowing the city to put the annual charge
of $228 per customer for garbage cbl-
lection on the tax rolls if the city decides
to use this option. The second reading and
public hearing on this issue will be held
Jan. 17 at the next commission meet-
ing.
In other business, the elected officials:
passed an ordinance turning over all
early voting for the March 14 municipal
election to the Orange County Supervi-
sor of Elections Office. Ocoee voters
who wish to cast their ballots early will
have 14 days prior to the election to do
so at the elections office in downtown Or-
lando. This ordinance does not affect
absentee ballots.
received $5,000 grants each for the
Ocoee Police Department and the Ocoee
Fire Department, as well as a $1,000
contribution to the Police Department's
Holiday Toys for Tots in Need from
Westgate Resorts, the city's largest em-
ployer with more than 1,000 workers.
announced that the annual State of
the City Address will be screened at 6:30
p.m. before the commission meeting of
Jan. 17 in the Commission Chambers at
City Hall and that community members
are invited to attend this viewing.
announced that carbon monoxide
detectors are available free for city res-
idents from the Ocoee Fire Department
by calling 407-905-3140.
held the first reading of a proposed
ordinance to amend the city codes re-


More than 1,700 guests dressed
in Western attire are expected to at-
tend the annual House of Hope
Awards Dinner this Saturday, Jan.
14, at the Rosen Center Hotel on In-
ternational Drive. Tickets are still
available.
The dinner will honor communi-
ty leaders who have helped the non-
profit organization known for its
success in supporting hurting
teenagers and restoring families.
Hosts Sandi Patty and Bob Op-
sahl will present the House of Hope
Award to Mr. and Mrs. Zimmer, the
Heart of a Champion Award to Mr.
and Mrs. Al Williams and the Na-
tional Partnership Award to Es-
quire's Mat and Anita Staver.
Past recipients include President
and Mrs. Ronald Reagan, Mr. and
Mrs. Phillip Crosby, Mr. and Mrs.
John Gooding, Dr. Pat Robertson,
Rich Devos, Shelia Walsh, Dr. Bill
Bright, Betsy McCormack, Drs. Tim


and Beverly LaHaye, Sandi Patty,
Gov. Jeb Bush, Sen. and Mrs. Roger
Jepsen, Sen. Mel Martinez, Dr. Bil-
ly Graham, Carman and Mr. and
Mrs. Walt Meloon.
Individual seats at a table for 10 are
$125. Sponsorships are available for
donations of $1,250 or more. A pri-
vate reception with Sandi Patty and
the House of Hope children is avail-
able for the first 100 table sponsors.
The event will begin with a silent
auction at 5 p.m. followed by dinner
at 6:45 p.m.
For reservations, call Jody Nagel-
son at House of Hope at 407-8443-
8686 or e-mail to HouseofHopeJo-
day@aol.com.
House of Hope is a non-denomi-
national, not-for-profit organization
established to serve as a catalyst in
the development of a network of
Christian residences for troubled
boys and girls ages 14-17 across the
United States.


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lating to stormwater management. The
proposed changes would allow the city
to expand the user categories and does
not call for an increase in fees, accord-
ing to Public Works Director Bob Za-
itooni. The second reading and public
hearing on this issue will be held Jan.
17.
approved a contract between the city
and Louis Rotundo and Associates for
consultant-lobbying services for 2006
at a cost of $44,000, with additional trav-
el expenses not to exceed $2,250. This
firm has served as Ocoee's lobbyist since
2002.
approved an agreement between the
Ocoee Police Department and the For-
est Brooke Community Owners Asso-
ciation to allow the police to enforce
traffic laws on the private roads in the gat-
ed community.
authorized the use of not more than
$25,000 in forfeiture funds to purchase
25 Tasers and related equipment for the
Ocoee Police Department. The depart-
ment has already purchased 55 Tasers,
and the additional 25 will equip all of
its officers with Tasers with five to spare.
witnessed the presentation of a cer-
tificate of commendation from Police
Chief Steve Goclon to Lt. Steve Mc-
Cosker, who apprehended a thief at the
West Oaks Mall while off duty.
presented a Silver Award to Cadette
Girl Scout Troop 32.
agreed to support the West Orange
Chamber of Commerce's Champions
Gala at a cost of $910.


Castle and Cooke gives large donation to ONP
Bob Hennen (right), director of sales and marketing for Castle and
Cooke Development Company, presents a check for $10,000 to Jim
Thomas, president of Oakland Nature Preserve Inc. This fund is pre-
sented as a sponsorship for the Serenity Porch at the proposed Envi-
ronmental Education Center at the preserve. Members of ONP hope
to begin construction of the center this year. The check comes from the
Corporate Community Impact Fund, a program designed to have pos-
itive impacts in communities where Castle and Cooke does business.
ONP needs to raise approximately $70,000 for the education center,
Thomas said. All the designs and the permitting process have been
completed.


Tickets available for House of Hope dinner
set for Saturday at Rosen Center Hotel


~







4A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006


Opinion


We were saddened to learn that a children's
playground at Chapin Station in Winter Garden
was severely burned last week. Arson is sus-
pected.
We're grateful that no children were injured
physically, but we imagine that mentally they
have been affected. That playground which
has separate equipment for both younger and old-
er children was a daily gathering site for fam-
ilies, moms groups and birthday parties. The


charred remains of the bouncy bridge and the
melted plastic slides serve as a reminder that there
are people in the world and our community
- who lack respect for others and for the law.
Investigators are hoping someone will come
forward with information that will lead them to
the perpetrator.
It's a shame to have to teach our children at
such a young age that people can be destructive
and mean.


Central Florida blood supply drops after holidays


Thirty percent of us will need donated blood
in our lifetime. Less than five percent of us ac-
tually donate blood.
These startling facts were sent from Florida's
Blood Centers, along with an emergency' re-
quest to notify our readers that the local blood
supply is critically low.
Other facts: Every three seconds someone
needs blood; one pint of blood can save as many
as three lives; one out of seven hospital patients
needs a blood transfusion; the Blood Centers
need to collect 25,000 pints per month to sup-
ply hospitals, including the Orlando Regional


Trauma Center.
Pat Michaels of the Blood Centers reports
that all blood types are in short supply, a regu-
lar occurrence following the holidays.
"We need any person who has ever considered
giving blood to please contact Florida's Blood
Centers," said Michaels. "Every blood type is
critical to the health, and even life, of someone
in need of blood transfusions."
Donors can be as young as 16, and there is
no upper age limit.
For information on office locations, call 407-
226-3853.


Friends of Lake Apopka presents position paper on
Lake County Water Authority Nutrient Reduction Facility


In our opinion

Editorials



Who would do such a thing?


The Lake County Water Authority (LCWA) has
announced plans for construction of an alum treat-
ment facility that would treat water flowing
through the Apopka Beauclair Canal to Lake Beau-
clair. The project, called the Apopka-Beauclair
Canal Nutrient Reduction Facility (NuRF), is de-
signed to remove nutrients and solid particles from
the water before it leaves the canal. FOLA ap-
preciates the efforts of the LCWA, and although
we have several concerns about the project, it is
important that we continue to work together to
achieve our goal of healthy lakes in Central Flori-
da.
The FOLA Board of Directors has expressed
concerns about the project for several reasons:
1. The primary concern centers on plans to use
the CC Ranch parcel on the northwest shore that
was part of the farmlands purchased by state and
federal agencies for restoration to native habitat.
This parcel is the only part'of the entire north shore
acquisition that was never tilled and the only piece
that can be restored to a valuable wet prairie
ecosystem.
2. Since the entire restoration process (which
cost taxpayers more than $105 million) was jus-
tified by the plan to remove pollution sources from
the lake and to restore the 15,000 acres of farm-
land back to wetland systems, this industrial use
of CC Ranch cannot be justified. FOLA has made
it clear that if another parcel can be utilized there
would be no opposition to the project, though sev-
eral other major concerns have been expressed.
3. There is also the potential for degrading ad-
jacent parcels with the excavated clay that must be
stored on site. Necessary trucking access by
tankers delivering alum and constant noise from
machinery required in the process would also de-
grade habitat in surrounding areas.


From our archives

Old Times


35 years ago
They were credited by many as 'the teenagers who saved our lakes.' Bill Coleman, Rebecca Evans and
Frank Watson rake up masses of the killer weed hydrilla in a canal off Lake Down. The youthful con-
servationists discovered and identified the dread weed and knew it was up to them to take action. They
had trouble convincing some skeptical residents but fortunately the problem was attacked before the dev-
astating weed made its way into Lake Butler.


70 years ago
Mr. and Mrs. A.B. Newton announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Pauline Beatrice, to Cecil T.
Dees.

40 years ago
The geographic location and pleasant surroundings of
the Ocoee-Winter Garden area has attracted a $2 mil-
lion motel development. It was announced that the Ra-
mada Inn will build a luxury motel on Highway 50
south of Ocoee and east of Winter Garden. The 150-room
motel will provide.room to expand to 600 units in the
future. It will be three stories high and will include a
restaurant, cocktail lounge and swimming pool.
The Honorable Edward J. Gumey, congressman of the
11th district, was guest speaker at the annual Winter
Garden Chamber of Commerce banquet held at the City
Auditorium. He was introduced by Toastmaster Win-"
ston K. Pendleton. Other introductions were made by
Dr. Robert H..Foster, president of the Chamber. The
Jaycees presented their 1966 Good Citizenship Award
to Miss Margaret Smith. Mary and. Ted Van Deventer
won the prize of a weekend vacation at the New Ter-


race Hotel in Sarasota.

35 years ago
A new name, Webb's Pharmacy, has appeared in the
Ocoee Shopping Center as a result of Richard E. Webb's
purchase of Pounds Pharmacy from Edwin Pounds.
Why editors get gray: "We stand by the press and
grab one of the first copies to roll off, and search for
glaring errors. One of the biggest hazards is mixing up
pictures. Would you believe last week, A Bit of Sunshine
by Foy Maloy and your New York Life Insurance Agent,
Win Pendleton?"
Joining the Cappleman Real Estate team is Bob Davis,
a lifelong Winter Garden resident. He will be associat-
ed with Ned Vick, Bill Hartzog and Gene Cappleman
at the office on Highway 50.

25 years ago
Bruce Crabbe of Bay Hill was No. 1 choice of the
Montreal Expos in the recent free agent draft. His base-
ball career goes back to the Windermere Little League
and wvas followed by Lakeview Junior High School and
West Orange High School.


CITY OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held before the Winter Garden City Commission on the
26th day of January, 2006 at 6:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as possible, at Tanner Hall, located at 29 W. Gar-
den Avenue, Winter Garden, Florida, in order to consider on the Second Reading the following proposed Or-
dinance:

Ordinance 06-06
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA,
GRANTING PETITION OF SEMBLER FLORIDA, INC. FOR ESTABLISHMENT OF A COMMUNITY
DEVELOPMENT DISTRICT; CREATING AND ESTABLISHING WINTER GARDEN VILLAGE AT
FOWLER GROVES COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DISTRICT; PROVIDING FOR NAME, POWERS
AND DUTIES; PROVIDING DESCRIPTION AND BOUNDARIES; PROVIDING INITIAL MEMBERS OF
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE

Interested parties may appear and be heard regarding this matter. A copy of the proposed Ordinance is avail-
able in the City Clerk's office, City Hall, 251 W. Plant Street, Winter Garden, FL. Persons wishing to appeal
any decision of the Commission made at the hearing referenced herein are hereby notified they may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings, including testimony and evidence, is made, upon which an
appeal is to be based. Persons with disabilities' who need special assistance or an interpreter to participate in
this public hearing should contact the City Clerk's Office, (407) 656-4111 ext. 2297, at least 48 hours in ad-
vance of the meeting.

The City Commission will consider the elements of a petition filed by Sembler Florida, Inc. ("Petitioner"), to
establish a uniform community development district to be known as the Winter Garden Village at Fowler
Groves Community Development District ("District") as authorized and provided for in Chapter 190, Florida
Statutes. The District will be a statutorily created single and special purpose local government limited to pro-
viding basic systems, facilities and services to the property within its boundaries subject to the City's Com-
prehensive Plan and planning and land development regulations and conditions. The information presented
at this hearing will be used to afford the Petitioner, any affected units of local government and the general pub-
lic, a fair and adequate opportunity to appear and present oral and written comments regarding the establish-
ment by ordinance of the state law created District.

The specific legal authority for the establishment of the District is in Sec-
tions 190.005 190.011, Florida Statutes.

The proposed land area to be served by the District is located wholly
within the City of Winter Garden ("City"). The land area is bounded.
on the west by Winter Garden Vineland Road, on the north by resi-
dential lands on the east by Highway 429, and comprises approximately
146.7 contiguous acres, more or less. The boundaries of the properties
to be serviced by the District are outlined in the map depicted in this no- L '
tice. There is no real property within the boundaries of the District
which will be excluded from the jurisdiction of the District.

If adopted, the ordinance will establish a uniform community development district and designate the land to
be serviced by the District. A community development district is a local government created by law and es-
tablished by ordinance on a proposed property subject to state and local regulatory requirements governing the
lawful use and development of the property. Establishment of a uniform community development district
pursuant to Chapter 190, Florida Statutes, is not a development order under Chapter 380, Florida Statutes. All
planning, permitting and other regulatory requirements pertaining to development within the land area will be
in accordance with general and special law and applicable city ordinances; the processes herein set forth deal
only with the factors to be considered in establishing a uniform community development ordinance as an al-
ternative for managing and financing certain basic services for community development, all pursuant to city
permits.
On December 13, 2005, Petitioner officially submitted and filed its petition to the commission for review.
The Commission complies with Section 190.005((2), Florida Statutes, in conducting this public hearing. The
purpose of this hearing is to consider the relationship with the petition as submitted by Petitioner to the six fac-
tors listed in Section 190.005(1)(e), Florida Statutes.


EDITORIAL (407)656-2121 PUBLISHER..............................Andrew Bailey
eADVERTISING ...............407) 656-22 EDITOR..................Mary Anne SwlckerathVE AIO
SFAX... ..........................(407) 656-6075
Kathy Aber, Gail Dressel,
The West Orange Times(USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Or- Michael Laval, Amy Quesinberry
ange County) by The Winter Garden Times, Inc., 720 S. Dillard St.. Winter Garden Florida 34787. Pe- (
t riodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER send address changes to THE WEST OR- ADVERTISING
SI iR s er ANGE TIMES, 720. S. Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West Orange Times are Jackie Browder, Carol Morgan, Karen Shipp
a s p those of the Individual writer and are not necessarily those of The West Orange Times, its publisher
720 S. Dillard St. or editors. Mailed letters must be typed and include the author's signature and phone number. Let- AD DESIGN ........................ Andres Tam
Winter Garden Florida 34787 ters to the editor are subject to editing for space and grammar and become property of the news- PAGE DESIGN .....................Laine Richardson
paper.


4. In addition to the habitat loss at CC Ranch, oth-
er concerns related to the process include the pos-
sibilities there will be a diversion of emphasis, in-
cluding future funding, from the Lake Apopka
restoration. LCWA has already requested a grant
of $500,000 from SJRWMD for this project for
the 2005-2006 budget year. (Until headwaters are
clean, downstream pollution will continue).
5. There is little research regarding long-term
effects on benthic (bottom dwelling) organisms
if alum slurry is released into a natural lake sys-
tem. Most available research focuses on northern
lake systems. There is always a chance acciden-
tal discharges can occur.
6. Some have also expressed concerns about the
cost of construction (more than $5 million) and
operation (more than $1 million/year). As phos-
phorous levels in Lake Apopka continue to fall, con-
cerns about how cost effective the project might
be should be expressed.
7. The SJRWMD has already entered into an
agreement to lease the 250-acre parcel to LCWA
for $1/year. The LCWA selected this site because
the inflow can be gravity-fed. Other parcels can be
used, but not for free, and intake must be pumped.
In summary, FOLA expresses opposition to con-
struction of the NuRF project on the CC Ranch
parcel and urges the LCWA and the SJRWMD
staff to review other parcels for construction and
to re-evaluate the project costs-and feasibility us-
ing current data from Lake Apopka.
In 1991, The Friends of Lake Apopka organized,
advocating the restoration of the lake and the ad-
jacdnt muck farms on the north shore. This broad-
based citizens group actively continues working
towards this goal. FOLA has a strong membership
with a mail-out of more than 1000 concerned cit-
izens throughout the Lake Apopka basin.






Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 5A




Business


Signature GMAC Real Estate

opens office in Dr. Phillips


In order to help enhance its pres-
ence in the West Orange County mar-
ket, Signature GMAC Realty will be
opening a full-service, state-of-the-art
lakefront office this month in the new
Phoenicia Center on Sand Lake Road
in Dr. Philips.
The new branch will be the compa-
ny's 10th sales office. Signature
GMAC Real Estate signed a five-year
lease for approximately 3,250 square
feet in the three-story, multi-tenant of-
fice building located on the shores of
Big Sand Lake behind the Plaza
Venezia shopping center.
Signature GMAC Branch Manager
William Meyer said the company has
invested nearly a quarter-million dol-
lars in the facility to make it the mod-,
el of Signature GMAC's sales opera-
tions.
"This office will be state-of-the-art
in every respect, teeming with the lat-
est technologies and conveniences that
will elevate our sales associates' lev-
el of services they can deliver to their
customers," said Meyer. "We are giv-
ing our associates what they need to
compete and be successful in the mar-
ketplace."
The new office will be able to ac-
commodate as many as 60 sales asso-
ciates. Initially, Signature GMAC will
start with 16 agents at the Dr. Phillips
office. That number is expected to
reach 40 by the end of the year.
The new office will be one of four
Signature branches serving West Or-
ange County, including the Millenia


Sale of Crossroads at
Lake Buena Vista sets
record amount
The recent sale of the Crossroads
shopping center in Lake Buena Vista
ranked as Central Florida's largest shop-
ping center investment sale by the Cen-
tral Florida District with the Florida
Chapter of CCIM.
John Crossman of Trammell Crow
helped negotiate the sale of the 147,214-
square-foot retail center for $57 mil-
lion. Trammell Crow represented the
seller, ITW Mortgage Investment,
which purchased the shopping center
from TIAA-CREF, a New York-based
finance company.

Resort tax collections
Orange County Comptroller Martha
Haynie announced last week that resort
tax collections received by the county in
December for the hotel collection month
of November were $10,453,900. Re-
sort taxes are charged on short-term
rentals, mostly hotels and motels.
Haynie noted that November collec-
tions were 13 percent above collections
received during November of 2004.
"It was a good November," she said.
"This kicks the new year off to a great
start."


Central Florida Native
WHY HOUSING SHOULD
STAY STRONG
The dominant demographic factor of
the last 20 years has been the aging of the
baby boomers -the generation born dur-
ing the great upsurge of births between
the years 1946 and 1964. For years it
was expected that middle-aged baby
boomers would behave like generations
before them. They would begin settling
down right away and no longer be con-
sidered in the group of housing con-
sumers. They would move less often,
need fewer and smaller houses, and in-
vest less in fixing up their houses. Their
move from large houses into smaller
houses would glut the market with re-
sales.
Recent research shows that a decline
in housing demand is not on the hori-
zon. Baby boomers are more prosper-
ous, more materialistic, healthier, and
are living longer. Studies show that the
over 45 crowd is till actively investing
in the housing market and staying in their
large homes or upgrading to larger ones
as their financial situation allows. This
group is also improving their living en-
vironment by adding amenities or re-
modeling.
Call me today if you have been think-
ing about a move.
If you would like to talk further about
buying or selling real estate, please con-
tact Libby Tomyn at Century 21 Pro-
fessional Group. Callme on my personal
message line, (407) 570-0318.

DntfoiS~rget rtoivisritmy mbitr
atw woiandoibbycom


BILL MEYER


Lake office center nearthe Mall at Mil-
lenia. The company also has branch-
es in Windermere and Ocoee, as well
as Clermont, Winter Park, Lake Mary,
Kissimmee, Oviedo, Orlando and Co-
coa Beach.
"This is a great location that we feel
will definitely enhance our overall op-
erations in the area," said General
Manager Lisa Gould. "The office will
be serviced by a dedicated group of
real estate sales.professionals who are
committed to GMAC's premier ser-
vice."
A formal grand-opening celebra-
tion, Meyer said, will be held some-
time during the first quarter.


Five Guys Famous Burgers opens
at Dr. Phillips marketplace
Colliers Arnold Commercial Real Estate Services recently
negotiated a long-term lease agreement for 2,400 square feet of
retail space at the Marketplace at Dr. Phillips with the Five Guys
Famous Burgers and Fries restaurant.
Linda Carrick-Warfield, director of retail sales, negotiated
the transaction with the Washington, D.C.-based restaurant
chain. The Dr. Phillips location is the first Five Guys franchise
in Florida.
Five Guys has been voted "best burgers" for the past five
years in Washingtonian magazine, was rated the top "bang for
the buck" in the Zagat survey and was praised by The Wash-
ington Post.
'Since expanding beyond the D.C. metro area, Five Guys has
earned recognition from several metropolitan newspapers and
magazines along the east coast.


Ryland Homes begins presales of 60 homes
Ryland Homes began presales re- at Grande Pines, Bass said, will get
cently of 60 single-family homes at underway inFebruary.
Grande Pines, located at Reams Road
and Delmar Avenue near County
Road 535.
The homes are priced from the
high $300s. Keith Bass, Ryland
Homes division president, said the
neo-traditional one- and two-story
homes planned for Grande Pines are Th Watr at
some of the largest homes Ryland The Water Heater I
has built. The homes range from
2,500 to 3,700 square feet of living STATE OF THE ART/E
space. The new line of homes was For Houses Apartments
designed specifically for Grande
Pines. The Energy Guzzler SA
Construction on two model homes S


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14075 West Colonial Dr Winter Garden FL 34787
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Our meetings

are filled

with success stories.

The next one

could be yours.

Weight Watchers is coming to Ocoee
beginning January 9th, 2006!

Ocoee Oaks United Methodist Church
201 North Clarke Rd. Every Monday at 6:30 pm
Also at Windermere Union Church
436 Oakdale St. Every Saturday at 9:00 am
Join now for only $15. Includes registration and first meeting fee.
Offer expires: March 11, 2006 at participa ting locations only.
Weigh-in & Registration begin 30 minutes prior to meeting times.


CWeightWatchers'
Watch Yourself Change"
1800 379 5757 WeightWatchers.com
*Subsequent weekly fees apply. Offer valid through 3/11/06 at participating locations only.
Not valid for At Work meetings and Online subscription products.
WEIGHT WATCHERS is a registered trademark of Weight Watchers International, Inc.
2006 Weight Watchers International, Inc. All rights reserved.


You'll NEVER
want to use
these again!


Suzi Karr honors its own
Suzi Karr Realty recently held its annual celebration at Isleworth Golf
and Country Club. The company's associate of the year award went to
Becky Lewis. For the third year in a row, John Bagbey took home the
most helpful associate award.







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Attention All Overweight. Overstressed. and Out-Of-Shape Business Own-
ers. Professionals, and Super Moms With No Time To Exercise...


"Over 1,000 Age Defying Windermere Residents Reveal
Their Proven 30-Minute Secret To Weight Loss Without
Fad Diets, Dangerous Drugs, or High Risk Surgery!"

Going on 15 years in business, the fitness and weight loss experts at Body Coach Training in Windermere
have taught the most powerful, realistic, fat burning, age defying, and muscle toning truths that the diet and
weight loss drug industries don't want you to know about now to almost 1,000 delighted clients!

Here's just a small sample (very small) of the remarkable life changing, health and fitness benefits you'll
discover when you become a client at Body Coach Training in 2006:

* Lose weight fast, for good, with a professionally guided one-on-one fitness-coaching program!
* Get fit in as little as 1 hour per week with convenient and effective 30-minute sessions!
* Defy the aging process with a proven system for making you look and feel younger!
* Exercise in a private fitness studio reserved for clients and coaches only ZERO crowding = ZERO in-
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* Consistency is key...and.. .guaranteed when you work one-on-one with a professional Body Coach!
* Banish cellulite for good by learning the REAL secrets to rapid fat loss! (Secrets the weight loss industry
doesn't want you to know)
* Maximize muscle tone and strength with time tested, proven principles! (We don't do FADS)
* Develop rock-solid core muscles with the latest techniques for abdominal and lower back strength train-
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* Dramatically reduce body soreness, tension, aches, pains, ailments, and injuries! (Know what it's
like to be pain free again.)
* Conveniently and centrally located in downtown Windermere at 505 Main Street. (Great parking avail-
able.)

Anyway, that's just a small (very tiny) sample of what you will get by becoming a client with Body Coach
Training. Here's what just a few of our current clients are saying...

"The ability to work out in 30 minutes is what attracted us and we really do get a work out! It has been
amazing how we have more energy and less aches and pains." Don & Susan Huber, Huber Develop-
ment"

"There is no substitutefor a good coach to push you just enough to keep you on track with your exer-
cise and diet in order help you live a healthier lifestyle. You can'tput a price tag on your health." Dr.
Steve Harrison, Pain Care Specialists"

That's just two out of literally hundreds of our delighted clients offering their personal testimonials.

Now Here's Why This Is URGENT And Your Immediate Action Is Necessary!

This is an invitation to the most respected business owners, professionals, and super mom's in West Or-
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No Risk Guarantee: There is no obligation when you decide to act now and schedule your consultation.

Here's what to do next: For the fastest possible service, all you need to do is call 407-245-7342. When
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and contact phone number. We will call you back within 24 hours to setup your consultation

Don't put this off...Remember... you will not find this program, (or this offer), anywhere else in Central
Florida. There's a very real, and very serious, chance this offer won't be around for very long! And if you
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S


'I







6A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006



Winter Garden


Sharing a happy Christmas
The Good Love Foundation hosted a Christmas Party recently for residents at the Lake Johns Motel. Vin-
cent and Lovery Goodwin, founders of the organization, handed out toys and turkey dinners and enjoyed
spending time with the children and families who attended. The Goodwins thank their friends and contrib-
utors, Mark Anthony of Bread of Life Fellowship, Benjamin Dease, Jorge Coello and his family and Officer
James McLeod of the Winter Garden Police Department.


Don MacCuish (right) and Maj. Lazik were among the hundreds of soldiers in Iraq who lined up to receive
a stocking from Santa Claus.


Foundation Academy sends Christmas to Iraq


U.S. soldiers found out that San-
ta even makes visits to Iraq when
they received 20 boxes full of Christ-
mas stockings from the students at
Foundation Academy.
Don MacCuish, whose mother-in-
law, Virginia Curtis, is a teacher at
FA, wrote to let the students and
teachers know how their stuffed
stockings were distributed.
He said: "We had some of our lo-
cal Iraqi workers build a chair out
of plywood and paint it red. We had
a local KBR employee who had a
Santa suit back home ship it out and
let one of our warrant officers dress
us as Santa Claus. We then placed
the stockings around the chair and
had soldiers come by and take pic-


Ccp,,er.,, lic
.1 coJuh~flhrifA*
,,v.I rprcji


tures."
Hundreds showed up for a mo-
ment with Santa.
"I bet you won't see 40-year-old
men in the mall sitting on Santa's
lap," MacCuish quipped.
"We started at 5 p.m. and went on
through dark," he said. "We had to
grab an HMMWV and shine its
headlights on the chair so that we
could keep taking pictures."
Some Albanian soldiers received
stockings too.
"No matter how many stockings
we gave out, there just seemed to be
more to give away," he said.
U.S. contractors took part, too, re-
ceiving a stocking and picture, then
they moved the chair and Santa to


the dining facility, where more than
2,000 people eat. The remaining
stockings were given out there.
Everyone gathered outside to sing
Christmas carols and hold a small
candlelight Christmas Eve service
with candles given by KBR.
"We lit them and sang 'Silent
Night,' said MacCuish. "It was
nice. No music. Just singing with
candles. We then went around hug-
ging each other and wishing each
other a Merry Christmas. It had a
sense of realness to it. Simple and
reflective. We are all in the same sit-
uation. We are all away from our
loved ones. We are all alone, in a
sense, but together. We are a fami-
ly."


West Orange Relay For Life is March 31-April 1 at WOHS


The West Orange Relay For Life,
an 18-hour overnight event to benefit
the American Cancer Society, is March
31-April 1 at West Orange High
School.
The annual national event raises
awareness and money for cancer re-
search and combines fun games and
contests with moving survivor stories
and a sunset luminaria ceremony.
Participants in the Relay can regis-


ter online by visiting the Web site,
www. acsevents.org/relay/fl/westor-
ange. In addition to registering an in-
dividual or a team, participants can set
up a personal donation page.
Teams can also take their registration
fee to Kathy Taylor, team registration
chair, in the Edgewater Hotel in Win-
ter Garden. The sign-up fee is $100,
and teams can select their campsites
at that time.


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


Call David Laniewski, 2006 chair,
at 407-654-7828 for information.
The next two team captain meetings
for the WO Relay are set for Mondays,
Jan. 23 and Feb. 27, at 6 p.m. in the
Gleason Room at Health Central,
10000 W. Colonial Drive, Ocoee.
The final meeting is March 27 at 6
p.m. on the West Orange High School
football field, where the Relay will
take place.

Awana Club at
Beulah Baptist
Boys and girls ages 3 through sixth
grade can participate in Awana on Sun-
days from 5:30-7 p.m. at Beulah Bap-
tist Church, 671 Beulah Road, Win-
ter Garden. For details or to sign up, call
the church office at 407-656-3342.


* Normnl and High Risk Obstetrics
SPrcgancy Testing, Family Planning
* (;Tecology Care & Surgeries
* X-ray, Lab, and Pharmacy on Site
* Bi-lingual Staff
- Extended Evening Hours Available




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Call '0"-8"'- 3-0 forr an appointment.
1210 East Plant St Winter Garden, FL 318'
' Locjatd in the Ile.dlh Alliance FmI:am Ciie Bmuldbine


Dressed for the holidays
Oakland Presbyterian Church celebrated the Christmas season with a music department presentation and
annual 'Joy Tea.' Above, I-r, Joey Radesi, Lauren Radesi, Alexis Williamson, Kylie Opificius, Brianna Jenk-
ins, Elizabeth Cerilli (in back) and Marissa Williamson enjoy the event and admire the tree, 1 of many silt
ver and white decorations in the church's Christian Living Center.

Lakeview High

Classes at Winter Garden Rec Class of 1956
The Lakeview High School Class of
The Winter Garden Recreation Department offers activities for chil- 1956 is planning its reunion for April
dren and adults. For more information, call the rec office at 407-656- 22. For more information, call Janice
4155. Pre-registration is required for most events. Charles at 407-656-1724 or Joyce
The Winter Garden Recreation Department has scheduled activities for Oliver at 407-295-5094.
adults 50 and older. For more information, call the rec at 407-656-4155.
50-and-over club Chair exercise classes on Tuesdays and Fri- LHS Class of '52
days from 11 'a.m. to nobn at the Old Fire Station Recreation Center. makes plans for
The cost is $25 per month. The Harry P. Leu Gardens Horticulture spring mn
Therapy Program is Wednesdays from 9:45 a.m. to 1 p.m. The cost is spring mountain trip
$1 for transportation to Leu Gardens in Orlando. The West Orange The Class of 1952 at Lakeview High
Page Turners Literary Book Club meets the second Monday of each School is planning its annual spring
month from 2-5 p.m. at the Old Fire Station Rec Center. Light refresh- break at the Dillard House in Dillard"
ments are served. Ga. The trip is April 23-25.
Pilates -Learn techniques in stretching and healthy exercise to in- The class is inviting all Lakeview
crease flexibility, cardiovascular strength and spine alignment. The cost 'High graduates to join in the spring
is $7 per class. break adventure. For details, contact
Tennis lessons Beginner and intermediate classes are for adults Larry Grimes at 407-656-2223 or la-
and youth ages 5 and older at the Chapin Station courts on Tuesday grimes@earthlink.net.
evenings and Saturday mornings. Classes run six weeks and cost $30
(5-7 years old), $54 (ages 8-14) and $84 (15 to adult). Knitters meet Mon.
Water aerobics Classes are Tuesday and Thursday evenings The West Orange Knitters Guild
from 6:30-7:30. Saturday classes are from 9-10 a.m. There is a one-time meets Mondays from 6-9 p.m. at the
initial registration fee of $5. Cost is $7 for one class with multi-class First United Methodist Church of
discount cards available. Register at Farnsworth Pool during class. Winter Garden, 125 N. Lakeview Ave.
Yoga-- Join yoga instructor Sheila Scott at the Old Fire Station All knitters and crocheters are wel-
Rec Center. Classes are Mondays and Thursdays from 6:30-8 p.m. Cost come to the free class, held in the old
is $10 per class for city residents, $11 for others. A discounted six-class parsonage building near the play-
rate and private instruction are available, ground.
*Bird-watching Go bird-watching at Lake Apopka. Bird check- For more details, call Pam Stewart
lists, plus binoculars and a field guide, are also available to borrow free at 407-427-0480 or visit the Web site
of charge. at www.hometown.aol.com/woknit-
ters.


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Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 7A


City offers seminar and certification

from environmental education program


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AARP installs new officers
West Orange Chapter 3697 of AARP installed its newly elected offi-
cers, I-r: Mildred Washington, secretary; Esther Braswell, president;
Owendolyn Gross, 1st vice president; Joyce Chambers, 2nd vice pres-
ident; Sarah Armbruster, treasurer; and George Claflin (seated), chap-
lain. The chapter meets the 1st Monday of each month at the club-
house in Hyde Park.


Did you play baseball

or softball at WOHS?


West Orange High School is cel-
ebrating its 30" anniversary through-
out the year, and to help recognize
the occasion, the Winter Garden
Heritage Foundation is putting to-
gether a baseball and softball re-
unl In.
On Saturday, Feb. 11, alumni will
pla% i\\ o sot [ball games at West Or-
ange High one for the school's
former baseball players, the other
for the siotball players. Admission
is free There \ ill be other family
acti ties that day, as well, and food
and snacks \< ll be for sale.
The foundation is looking for ball

Rec plans.dance -
for middle-schoolers
SThe Winter Garden Recreation
Department is hosting a middle
school dmce Friday; Jan. 20, from
7-1 p.m at anner Hall. The dance
is open to all sixth-, seventh- and
eighth-grade students and will in-
clude a li e disc jockey and snacks
available for purchase. There will
be music, games, contests and
prizes.
Half of all ticket sales will bene-
fit the city's Relay For Life team.
Tickets are $5 and can be purchased
in advance at the rec office, 1 Sur-
prise Drive, or at the door the night
of the event.
School ID and school dress code
are required. Dances are supervised,
and volunteer parent chaperones are
welcome. Tobe a parent chaperone,
call the rec at 407-656-4155 prior
to the dance.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. F. Litter-H. Parker 2. L.
Jones-N. Fortin 3. Y. Peabody-M.
Voorhees 4. B.J. Ellis-J. Mitchell 5.
C. Baldwin-K.J. Montaz; E-W: 1.
M.A. Kalish-M. Guthrie 2. M. ar-
rington-J. Muzeni 3. R. and B. Blair 4.
J. and B. Hebert 5. J. and L. Pylman.

Programs at the
Winter Garden library
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 Lost Art of Tatting will be pre-
sented by Donna Kelly this Saturday,
Jan. 14, at 10:30 a.m. She will demon-
strate the art and share its history.
Jean Kinsey will teach families how
to make origami toys Jan. 23 at 7 p.m.
Instructors with Salle de Chevaliers
de Winter Garden (Winter Garden
Knights) will demonstrate fencing
skills and techniques Feb. 18 at 1 p.m.
Charlene Brennan of Showbirdsz
of Central Florida and her three per-
forming cockatoos will amaze guests
Feb. 4 at 10:30 a.m.
S"African American Authors Old
and New" will be presented Feb. 20 at
7:3.0 p.m. Hear book talks on some
classic black authors, as well as some
new voices. Browse the display and
pick up a list of authors to try.
; The library offers more than 90
computer classes per month, ranging
from computer basics to advance
classes, such as Word, Excel and Pow-
erPoint.
SWednesday program for children:.
Tiny Tales is presented at 10:15 a.m.
to infants from birth to 18 months.
Toddler Time is at 10:45 a.m. for chil-
dren 18-36 months. Storybook Fun
for those ages 3-5 is at 11:15 a.m.

Hold your event
at Tanner Hall
STanner Hall on Lake Apopka is
available for rental for events on week-
uends and weekdays. For details, call the
Winter Garden Recreation Depart-
ment at 407-656-4155. The Tanner is
at 29 W. Garden Ave.


players and coaches from the last
30 years at West Orange. Julie But-
ler, foundation administrator, said
organizers are hoping for at least
one player from each year. Anyone
wanting to help with the event is
welcome to volunteer, too.
The WGHF will have pictures and
memorabilia on display that day at
the event. Butler is hoping players
will loan items from their school
days for the display and wants to
scan photographs for the event and
the foundation's museum archives.
To attend, call the foundation at
407-656-3244 to register.

Children can enter
Pampered Pet Show
Kids are invited to showcase their
pets in the Winter Garden Recreation
Department's Children's Pampered Pet
Show. The event is Saturday, Jan. 28,
at Veterans Memorial Park, 420 S. Park
Ave. Registration begins at 9 a.m., and
the judging will start at 9:30. Children
can demonstrate their pets' special tal-
ents or just show how cute they are.
Admission is free, and ribbons will
be awarded to all participants. All types
of pets are welcome; no inanimate ob-
jects will be judged.
For more information, call the rec
office at 407-656-4155.

VFW activities
VFW Post 4305 will meet Monday,
Jan. 16, at 7 p.m., and the Men's Aux-
iliary meets Jan. 18 at 6 p.m. Anyone
interested in becoming a member of the
post or the Men's or Ladies auxiliaries
can visit the post home, 1170 E. Plant
St., Winter Garden, for details.
Department of Florida Mid-Winter
Conference will be held Jan. 19-22 at
the Kissimmee Radisson. Robert
Shepard, Department of Florida com-
mander, and Barbara Murray, Ladies
Auxiliary president, urge all members
to attend. Progress on programs nd re-
porting will be given at the meetings.


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0.4.


Immediate Past President Mary
Black passes the gavel to the new
West Orange AARP president, Es-
ther Braswell.

VFW helping WOHS
with school nurse
The Men's Auxiliary at the West
Orange VFW Post 4305 in Winter Gar-
den is helping fund the school nurse
program at West Orange High School.
The school will receive $1 for every stu-
dent attending WO who is a depen-
dent of an Armed Services veteran or
active service personnel (up to $1,500).
The student must be in the veteran's
bloodline. This includes parents,
grandparents or great-grandparents
and also applies to adopted children.
For information on the program, call
the school at 407-905-2400, Ext. 4444.
Information (including student's name,
grade, relationship to veteran, branch
of service and years of service) to
wowptsa@cfl.rr.com.
Health Central Foundation provides
school nurses in more than 30 ele-
mentary, middle and high schools in the
West Orange community. High
schools do not receive any funding for
the $27,000 nurse. To support the pro-
gram, send a check made out to Health
Central School Nurse Program, c/o
WOHS, 1625 Beulah Road, Winter
Garden 34787.

$10,000 college
scholarship available
West Orange VFW Post 4305
Ladies Auxiliary is seeking ninth-
through 12th-grade students to enter
the Young American Creative Patri-
otic Art Program. To enter, students
must create a positive patriotic depic-
tion on canvas or paper. The submis-
sion must be no smaller than 8x10 and
no larger than 16x24.
The deadline to enter is March 29.
For entry details, call 407-656-5586.


The Winter Garden Utilities De-
partment is offering a free seminar
and certification from Central Florida
Yards & Neighborhoods, an environ-
mental education program of the Uni-
versity of Florida Cooperative Ex-
tension. It will take place Jan. 18 from
8 a.m. to noon at Tanner Hall, 29 W.
Garden Ave., Winter Garden.
Contractors, builders, suppliers and
employees can "stay ahead of the
'mow, blow and go' crowd" with this
program, said Dennis Jones, who man-
ages water conservation with the city.
Those attending can learn Florida-
friendly principles, as well as how to
sell their services as environmental-
ly aware, and discover the latest trends
in landscaping.
This certification is offered at no
cost to anyone who works in the area
of landscaping within the city of Win-
ter Garden.
Attendees will receive certificates af-
ter successfully completing an exam.

WG Little League
plans spring
'06 registration
Winter Garden Little League will
hold spring 2006 registration Jan. 12,
17 and 19 from 6-8 p.m. and Satur-
days, Jan. 14 and 21, from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. All children ages 5 (by July
31, 2006) to 16 (on April 30, 2006)
are welcome. Parents unsure of their
child's uniform size should bring the
player to try on uniforms.
Parents must also bring a copy of
the player's birth certificate, proof
of residency and payment. (Payment
plans are accepted.)
The registrations will take place
upstairs in the two-story building
above the concession stand at 415 S.
Park Ave.
To register online now through
Jan. 21, visit www.eteamz.com and
search for wglittleleague or
http://eteamz.active.com/wglittle-
league.
Call 407-877-7113 with any ques-
tions.
All players ages 9-16 are required
to try out; all will be placed on a
team. Tryouts are Friday, Jan. 27,
from 6-9 p.m. or Saturday, Jan. 28,
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Players should
expect to stay the entire time and can
attend one or both tryouts. They
should bring their glove and wear
cleats and baseball practice attire.


WEST ORANGE
Sh a INSURANCE AGENCY

f i The key to your In-
surance Needs!
Hl l Atn 1fA R V-'f .


WEST ORANGE
INSURANCE AGENCY

14101 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden, FL


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Also, those who have a pesticide li-
cense can receive a CEU. Anyone re-
questing a CEU is asked to notify the


city ahead of time.
To reserve a seat, call 407-654-
2732.


5 tips for efficient water use
The Winter Garden Utilities Department offers these tips for us-
ing water efficiently.
Bermuda grasses are dormant (brown) in the winter and will only
require water once every three to four weeks less if it rains. St. Au-
gustine grass only needs rain or watering once every eight to 14 days.
More plants die from over-watering than from under-watering. Be
sure to water plants only when necessary.
Place an empty can (tuna size) on your lawn to catch and measure
the water output of your sprinklers. Only 3/4 of an inch is all that is
required for most lawns.
Bathe your pets outdoors in an area in need of water.
Choose new water-saving appliances, such as washing machines
that save up to 20 gallons per load.
For more information on ways to use water more efficiently, call
Dennis Jones, water conservation manager with the Winter Garden
Utilities Department, at 407-654-2732.


Nature Preserve
sets board meeting
The Oakland Nature Preserve Inc.
will hold its monthly board meeting Sat-
urday, Jan. 14, at 10 a.m. at the Oakland
Town Hall, 220 N. Tubb St.
The meeting is open to the public, and
the board encourages residents and vis-
itors to attend. Discussion will focus on
future plans for the preserve, and anyone
in attendance can offer feedback.
'This is a great opportunity to get in-
volved with this exciting volunteer or-
ganization," said Tom Rodriguez, ONP
manager. "If you have any questions,
comments or would like to learn about
becoming a volunteer or docent, please
attend."Call 407-905-0054 for more in-
formation. Prior to the meeting, coffee
and refreshments will be served.

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. For details,
call the History Center at 407-656-3244.


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For more info. call

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


*





A GOLF RECREATION COMMUNITY




We do it all!

S* Weddings Anniversaries
Birthdays* Business Meetings
Weekday/Evening Golf Leagues
Saturday Junior & Adult Clinics


* Golf Outings & Corporate Events
Full Practice Facility
Pro Golf Shop


*-- Expert Club Repairs in the Pro Shop
Certified Teaching Pros
And much more!
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Join us at the Clubhouse for
lunch or dinner. Our full
service restaurant and bar offer
great nightly specials and
elegance you can afford


I H l *

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I SUNDAY CHAMPAGNE
I BREAKFAST BUFFET
S Many Delicious Breakfast Items
to choose from! Also Bottomless
| Champagne and Mimosas.
i OnI$S1.95 EXP 1/15/06 _


Rummage sale to
benefit Relay For Life
The Crawford Tire Relay For Life
Team will host a rummage sale this
Saturday, Jan. 14, from 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. at BankFirst in the Kmart Shop-
ping Center in Winter Garden. All
proceeds go to the American Cancer
Society.
If you have any donations, call 407-
656-5125 and leave a message.

HCP needs help with
senior field trips
Health Central Park in Winter Gar-
den needs volunteers to help push
wheelchairs during field trips for the
elderly residents and to help residents
with the various activities of the out-
trips.
Also, a person is needed to teach
residents how to operate computers
and learn how to use e-mail programs.
There is also an ongoing need for help
with HCP's animal population, in-
cluding birds and bunnies.
To volunteer, call Susan Young at
407-296-1628.


5 / OFF Bring in this coupon for 15% OFF
your entire bill for Dinner Only



ASIAN BISTRO BUffET


HO ;URS:MnTus 11 .u 9:30p
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Sushi Bar 3 Hot Buffet Bars

SUNDAY LUNCH Only $6" 11:30am-3pm

Dinner $109 kids(5-10) $595
15% OFF Dinner Buffet (1 Per table, with this coupon)
Lunch$595 kids(5.1 0)$395


* SENIORS DISCOUNT EAT INTAKE OUT/OVER 100 ITEMS!

W .


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Winter Garden 407-656-1817

S7TIRE KINGDOM
Associate Dealer


Offering the following Services:


*Wheel
Alignment
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Auto
Repair
*Brakes


* Tire Repair
* New &
Used Tires
* Custom
Wheels


* Computer
Diagnostics
STire
Rotation &
Computer
Balance


New Tires SI T i
*Michelin I
*Goodyear f'SRTEFORAG GE
SCordovan Se habla Espanol
*BF Goodrich
* And Many More! VISA
-----r- ------ r >- *rs


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$1 99 11 095 INPEC
922 9 Reg. I INSPECT
I9 5 $24.9 I I
Rotate (4) Tires 10W30 OIL 2050 ALIGNA
Balance (4) Tires Most cars & light trucks ,
Balance (4) Tires It
Alignment Check I (PENNOIL
Most cars & light trucks 11 Most cars & il
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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006


THANKS



A special thanks to the West Orange Chamber Businesses for the support

that they give to our community. The next time you need a product or

service, support the following West Orange Chamber Businesses.

Over 900 members and growing!


ACCOUNTANTS
CERTIFIED PUBLIC




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ACUPUNCTURE



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OUTDOOR/BILLBOARDS
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ADVERTISING -
SPECIALTY PRODUCTS


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AIR CONDITIONING/HEATING
SALES & SERVICE


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ARCHITECTURE





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PAVING

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COMMUNITIES


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Supporting TRL'STEE
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Webster & Partners, P.L.

AUDIO VISUAL PRODUCTION


AUTO AUCTION WHOLESALE
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I .mminunil I RUl'TI F

AUTOMOBILE BODY
REPAIR & PAINT


AUTOMOBILE DEALERSHIPS

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AUTOMOBILE LUBE
AND OIL CHANGE


AUTOMOBILE RENTAL
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AUTOMOBILE REPAIR/SUPPLIES
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AUTOMOBILE SERVICE


AUTOMOTIVE PARTS
P ,. 1 ,,15c

BAKERY


BANKS
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Supp.,rlln I1 RIRiTEE

(,mntilil I RUl";TE

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BEAUTY SALONS
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BEVERAGES



BOAT STORAGE

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BOAT/MOTOR SALES/SERVICE


BOOK STORE



BOTTLED WATER SUPPLIER


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BOWLING CENTER

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BROCHURE DISTRIBUTION

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BUILDERS/CONTRACTORS
/DEVELOPERS

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BUILDING INSPECTIONS
B -. i. Bul.J-ng Inspections
,, ,; Inspection Services

BUILDING SUPPLIES
SI. '.. Company
.' i ,,,:. Lumber Company

BURIAL VAULTS
.' Its, Inc.

BUS & TRANSPORTATION
EQUIPMENT SALES
is Superstore
I i C'oach & Equipment Inc.

BUSINESS CONSULTING
SERVICES
'. .i -'i pricess
,upp,,riIuui TRUSTEE

BUSINESS VALUATION
& BROKERAGE
u.. u iness Brokers of Lake County,


CABLE TELEVISION
H-, i. .u e Networks

CARPET CLEANING
D.['. i- rc, vices, Inc., LLC

L'TI L L. ter Restoration & Cleaning

CASTSTONE

ii. i,',- Inc.

CATERING
'. C ,- ,tering, Inc.
fci:.- ,i.. Bodacious Bar-B-Que
FI. ....g

I,.,. M.. .; Kountry Katering, Inc.
L. fui, 1, Cr.itham's Other Place
f-.:..'. 1'. Bar-B-Que of Orlando, Inc.
I-ull i .i-.i'Catering
-- ..i' ing

CELLULAR TELEPHONES
L..i' '' ieless WinterGarden
T. r.,I1. 2 Locations

CEMETERY
r. I.. morial Gardens

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
i ,',- e Chamber of Commerce

CHIMNEY SWEEP
C .r, Inc.

CHIROPRACTORS
F. I D',Lti, r sic, Inc.
i. r .. Chiropractic
i r,., n ily Chiropractic Center
<.-. .: H .ilscare Center

CHURCHES
bFi, .i, B.,iptist Church
CtrI 'Al i. e Messiah
.',-, .,,. Community Church
F,. i B rpit, t Church of Windermere
F-,, i B fpi,. Church of Winter Garden
F. i U.,il lMethodist Church
SI .J iesbyterian Church
,. .-,..nunity Church
P.. ,,. .. Faith Lutheran Church
i Iul.. united Methodist Church at
0ii'.l.,iAi ,.: ie
5' P' ul Presbyterian Church
L j .,Or .Iige Baptist
'.. ii...,,I Fellowship Church
V', iJ.n.-'.,: .e Union Church
.' io.-. den Primitive Baptist Church

CHURCHES CAMP


CITIES & TOWNS
C .1 ee
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Cai ...I '. iater Garden
T.,. i, .il Cikland
T,...'. n .i windermere

CITRUS BUYERS
F' H F,.s,,an & Sons, Inc.

CITRUS GROVE MANAGEMENT
V '.,,,.i: G rden Citrus Growers

CITRUS GROVE SERVICE
C. .'i-iFne Fruit Co.

CITRUS GROWERS
l ,,rain,, Fruit Company, Inc.


Ford Avalon Grove
Holland Properties, Inc.

CITRUS PACKERS/
COMMERCIAL/GIFT SHIPPERS
Conoley Citrus Packers, Inc.
Heller Bros. Packing Corp.

CITRUS PROCESSING
Louis Dreyfus Citrus, Inc.

CLEANING SERVICES
Classic Care Of America
High Intensity Commercial Cleaning
Molly Maid of W.Orange and S. Lake
Counties

CLINIC MEDICAL
(IMMEDIATE CARE)

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COFFEE SHOP/BAKERY GOODS






COFFEE/WINE BAR
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COMMUNITY PLANNING



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COMPUTER SALES/SERVICE
/CONSULTANT

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COMPUTER NETWORKING
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CONCESSION EQUIPMENT
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CONCRETE CONTRACTORS
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Comrnunils TRUISTEE

CONCRETE PRODUCTS
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CONSTRUCTION COMMERCIAL
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Suipp.rllng TRLiTFE

CONSTRUCTION EXCAVATING
CONTRACTORS

CoNmmuSli TRU NTF E

CONSTRUCTION GENERAL
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1-.h .. ll ,, l .'r, Inc

CONSTRUCTION -
MANAGEMENT
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CONSTRUCTION REMODELING
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CONSTRUCTION SCENERY
F '. -if, -1 i .:

CONSULTANT & PROJECT
MANAGEMENT
P -..|C .I ,c:i ''f,:l. I "-' J T :-'

CONSULTING
Carl D. Patterson
Dick Batchelor Management Group, Inc.
My Etiquette IQ
On-Purpose Partners, LLC
The Why Cafe Institute

CONTRACTOR GENERAL
County Line Contracting, Inc.
Hudson Construction, Inc.
J. Tufford & Associates
Johnson Laux Construction, LLC
Supporting TRUSTEE
McCree Incorporated
Community Trustee


Southern Building Services, Inc.
VMS Builders, Inc.

CONTRACTOR UTILITY
The Fishel Company

CONTRACTOR SCHOOL

Contractor's Institute

COSMETIC PROCEDURES -
LASER TREATMENTS
Breeze Laser Center, Inc.
Inaara Medspa of Orlando
Laser Skin Rejuvenation..i i, i,,

COSMETICS & SKIN CARE


COUNSELING

'I', i i-, r h:r. i ,- i ii -


COUNTRY CLUB




COUNTRY CLUB/GOLF
T I, .II. is i ,'i s e ., -,,

CREATIVE SERVICES


CREDIT UNION
,,. F.h ., -,. l



I,| :,, FC ,J ,' :,- Ji r i'.i-,,,, .

DANCE SCHOOLS
l.lll l. f ,', ,j i "JL

DAY SPA


DENTIST
BR ,. i
C i.; -, i -., E .... D L S f' \S



', i r .,:, r1 ,.-.,. ,DS Ml
i L,-, .. .. Di s rr

f lr ,-..,'. ,. r F 'ru Li..nr ..: ,

.:, I h F,,. i' M .. C. D

DENTIST- ORTHODONTIST



p,,t,,.; I T P, .,.:,, [_ i' S
tlr.t'r. FP




DENTIST COSMETIC & FAMILY
i-, ,n JI I UL"
., -, e i. .'i i'

DEPARTMENT STORE
L 'II ii.I !:'.l-,i -i '..':


.I ,, s.' "-'s naJ

DISC JOCKEY SERVICES
ifl il .ii ',' m ern '.,lul, i .
.,. .. E ,r [, i *_ ..1 .,.

DISTRIBUTOR


DOG TRAINING
Tr.,. I t'.. Tr ui,,-r.g S, ..,,.l

DRAPERIES/WINDOW
TREATMENTS CUSTOM
'j.:.1.h ,' CC.J bLit J'

DRY CLEANERS

Fulmer Dr., -Clea-:i,,

ELECTED OFFICIALS
Fl.,j ReprreuCi'l. C \',l, ,J;.J,,:r
F l -: lJ R < .. l- i e e .i ti i r oi ,' I i '-1.
FI', i t': i". :iI r e She,n t.1,f ii ..
FI.:.- *,'i ii,. _-, :1' F ?: l, cr

L ,,.l GIi..d rr


Teresa Jacobs
Orange County Comptroller
Martha Haynie

Orange County Property Appraiser
Bill Donegan
Orange County School Board Member
Karen Ardaman

Orange County Supervisor of Elections
Bill Cowles
City of Winter Garden Commissioner
Theo Graham

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR
Amber Electric, Inc. a subsidiary'of IES
Community TRUSTEE
Territo Electric. Inc.


EMBROIDERY CUSTOM
Icon Apparel & Embroidery

EMPLOYEE BENEFITS
DRB Benefits Group, Inc.
Executive and Group Benefits. Inc.
The Crowne Group, Inc.

EMPLOYEE LEASING
First Financial Employee Leasing

EMPLOYMENT
SERVICES -
TEMPORARY
SERVICES
Labor Finders

ENGINEERS -
PLANNERS

Donald W. McIntosh Assoc, Inc.
Gibbs & Register, Inc.
Universal Engineering Sciences

ENGINEERS-CONSULTING/CIVIL
Allen & Company, Inc.
Amore Engineering, Inc.
c .i i r ,, .11. M ill .1 F .......,,- i I..
C..mmuniHl TRLISTEIE
Ju...' .-..,. Consultants, Inc.
MSCW, Inc.
Professional Engineering Consultants

ENTERTAINMENT
i ll rI Ii I .-T ij -irP .i61

_. ,,. ,--, To h. ,
Stapleton Magic

ENVIRONMENTAL- CONSULTING


ENVIRONMENTAL PERMITTING
I E .- c .'. .. .'ii.il I. LC

EVENT PLANNING


The '' ...

FACILITATOR



FACILITY SERVICES

C .i T- i i r.--r c,

FARM & GROVE EQUIPMENT
SALES/SERVICE


FENCE CONSTRUCTION


FINANCIAL ADVISORS
L_\ \ A,. *.:,:, 2 L*..:|..:c.
r.c iReh.. .,ri, C, ..

FINANCIAL ADVISOR
ASSOCIATE

k nha. Cirf Ak As,....:

FINANCIAL PLANNING
-\ C. Ed, airdJ. .S ,:; ir.
aTe nr JI ,I f.

LiPrts Fi- .,in.R,: ,rup '. alr.ri 't.'.i

r hk \V ,, i; h Cr.FC. CFP
ri', r' i, ,u :i L. i ...,-


L ,:, r -,u.' .. r


eS j rn l- : --'n-ulnng, In,

FINANCIAL SERVICES


Ed, ,rd i.:r-c Ins e irr':rni.
Frcdi'.rr' F',n.,r iil Grc-uf
KLH F.na.,icia Sern ce
L ', ., F ii rr.ci ,I A dJ .. :

1.. F Ts.

FIRE & WATER DAMAGE
RESTORATION
%,. .. \ .,. i ir m,'i

FITNESS CENTER
B.:l, ..i & *. Fitness
cL'-o.ori. i ,-i' n, .ii..1 '.




Cur m Ii'ilF InJ c



The l;i,. .. 5i, ji... ..rO .] .,do

FLOOR AND WINDOW
COVERING
Nationwide Floor & Window Covering
Flooring Visions, Inc.

FLOOR COVERING COMPANIES
-Iy,.. Dirut S oC:. r. .
'*." _;i M ud ,.v.,,J Fi n,:r, lrL .

FLORIST & GIFTS
Betty J's Florist
Winter Garden Florist & Gifts

FOOD DISTRIBUTOR

Kelly's Foods, Inc.

FOOD SERVICES


Sysco Food Services of Central Florida,
Inc.

FUNERAL HOMES

Collison Carey Hand Funeral Homes


FURNITURE STORE

Kanes Furniture

GAS COMPANIES

Lake Apopka Natural Gas District

GIFT BASKETS -
ALL OCCASIONS K
Cookies By Design
Edible Arrangements st

GIFT SHOPS/BOUTIQUES

Island Ease

GOLF CENTER
American Tour Golf Schools a'
Forest Lake Golf Club Of Ocoee
MetroWest Golf Club
Orange County National Golf Center and 7
Lodge
StoneyBrook West Golf Club

GOLF COLLEGES

Professional Golfers Career College

GOVERNMENTAL

Orange County Government
Orlando-Orange County Expressway
Authority

GRAPHIC DESIGN
Alarie Design Associates, Inc.
Supporting TRUSTEE
The Concept Design Group

HANDYMAN SERVICES

Bob's Handyman Service

HEALTH AND WELLNESS'

RELIV International

HEALTH CARE -
HOME SERVICES
TIi i.'l isr-ji li f c.l: r r ... ior. .

HEALTHCARE/REHABILITATION
E I. :.

HOME BUILDERS/DEVELOPER
Brentwood Custom Homes Reunion
Resort & Club
D. R. Horton, Inc.
JRW Construction

If l ".lu .'. ll.n..
Supp.rllnt TRL STEF


.le H. .T.. .




HOME DECOR
T D.,igr

HOME HEALTH CARE .
,t' .Ac I -InT. H :iliu' I ',
F ,,,,:., H-HCi

HOME IMPROVEMENT
f.. ...ii. Ti ,, ,, u


HOSPITAL PROPRIETORSHIP/
MANAGEMENT
i.i .. I .1 ...j... i g rn,' ,i h a ,

HOSPITALS

Commnunhi [RUSTTE E

HOTELS
E.. V. 1.. I'urnp,t ..' \% .I- k irla J'. '
E ,I I., f r. I:1 ., Rii. j i


r ,,.,j .. .r il ,-, 1.:. %
TrI, R .Cii rli n

HUMAN RESOURCE F
CONSULTANT/MANAGEMENT
TRAINING


Tr. P. i,,,, .i -sonnel Office

INSURANCE


J il: M A Lamb Insurance
B ryar i ,......-. ..,. ', ,:;,. ir,,


( ,",,,..: -..,, F 'rn Burt. u C
Patrick S. Gray Insurance Agency, Inc. C
Personal Lines Insurance Brokerage It
State Farm Insurance 2 Locations ,..C
Tr,. I i :. -"1 h,. P

INSURANCE- GROUP & HEALTH T

T.J.I.S ... L
INSURANCE LIFE & DISABILITY ,,
Northwestern Mutual ..'

INSURANCE MEDICARE c

Amerigroup Corporation F

INSURANCE SUPPLEMENTAL '
AFLAC L

INTERIOR DECORATING
Interiors by l'I. jir, r' .
Interiors by Genevieve
Studio A Custom Interiors

INTERNET EDUCATION
WSI Internet Consulting & Education


INTERNET SALES EBAY
QuikDrop of Winter Garden


2 MI i





Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 9A


INVESTMENT SERVICE

I I -





S JANITORIAL SERVICES
.. .

JEWELERS
]-,,,. i -


,, i, ,



KITCHEN CABINETS
DESIGN & SALES


1 I' ,. .h e" ,ir. i .

Z LAND DEVELOPMENT
,1i
; a. i- D L .,.j.p',l".f l 1.1. I
e T 5 .. I .. ....I

S LANDSCAPE

.,' ... L J,,, f, ,:



'. I, , .. .. I ,

; ., I I I ,. .,'






.jLANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE



LAWN CARE

J L..i. n S....,:,:

LEGAL SERVICE PLANS



LIBRARIES

.- ,, L.r.- .,

LIMOUSINES -
r MANUFACTURERS

:,+,J 1 hi.. .. .a ','I 'i..r.' in .

LIQUORS
-D' ",lr' iIn ,t r'.I ':o",',\\,: :I

:. ii LOCKSMITH

; r L. bl '., I .. &..

* i LUMBER

L.,n ,r Ci'

MAIL/PACKING/SHIPPING



MANAGEMENTT CONSULTING
4. 1 -f i. tn,.l .-n', Ir l ,le II h
I s iii'.ii S." hi

MANUFACTURED HOUSING
PARKS
le Parl. Niris .u ia.tei' 1 Hi,.Li.I.

MANUFACTURER



MANUFACTURERS MARINE
a i'l. I.' 1s

MARKETING/AUDIO
,, ~ PRODUCTION
rIer| onl CdL-.,,

MARKETING/CONSULTING

S.cl Z, i C.: ,:,n.,,,,.-. +,: llift.r. li-i
,* ,i:h, S, ..up

MEDIA PRODUCTION



MEDICAL- IMAGING/MRI
..., I I.,f MK I

MERCHANT SERVICES

F m.;r ,i' si nr., L LC

METAL WORKS
.. 1... 1T M l D e nirgn I r i,
d.. m I 'r.l altl Inn.

MORTGAGE BROKER


I. ,I I .: .-..J.r,i :,' ,, .,U l-.


,,..,. HI .,T,. L,:. ..: L L ..









'1i MORTGAGE LOANS







-. S.:slu .'.''', C F' o n


; :,. i. r JPC .J .


MOVIE THEATRE


* It 0 .,.: ,

MOVING & STORAGE


NEWSPAPERS
I IIIh'11 I ... >s Journal
.ii I ''I.. i do Bulletin
Ii. .i I I ,.-e Tim cs

NURSERIES FOLIAGE

I iI,, ,,I. Inc.

NURSING HOMES
m ., h i: ..i. ,1 fark

OFFICE EQUIPMENT -
COPIERS/FACSIMILES/
TYPEWRITER


l I' i.... ... Office Solutions

OFFICE SUPPLIES


IA

ORGANIZATIONS CIVIC
S ,' .,- Garden Society

-i... H -.i..,,.. I Commission


i ,,-. I -Ill 1 1 ",-IrI IL]I'IIr" (_C ,Ir, il
S.... Dr. Phillips
1- i- i )coee, Inc.
I ,, lI' i southwest Orlando




', ,. <' 1-1..,. r... .'One Hundred
,-, ,, ,...



': I .ir'..: h i iril. i ..



ORGANIZATIONS -
HEALTH (NON-PROFIT)


1 ., .. ,1 I l.', .J .. ..I. l r .

H I til Ih .I H' .i. i..1.1 n'. t ,nlI.i

ORGANIZATIONS NON-PROFIT
,M'l'-l.s ton f\'.! Clr
B .:. %,_.....1" ,.I ,-.rn... .
B1i.id '1 i cs Ft l].on.-hi it,:
E Z .:.uil >-.-.e ,
F., K .i F.:.uid i,r.,i In
Fqn.-J. 0! L 1 ,pi:.pl-j
C.il S...,i' ., i 11C Co.uns
1:.s. 1.1 ,11 i a .J Lr ,, fL atli.l Fl.,r.J,
La.:
aGrt, ,a,,s'.lC F.u a ..i n .at .
Hru-, Ci.anl F,.,.Jn inon
ic.ar, N tlirl iC Sisr r,

la.t,i .r ., .r.i t r Cent.i Fl. Inc

L i 1," Ldi c .^ll.;rn ilr l .' Fi-I.In.j nlor.
L,,- ,: L .il? L, J1'L.:
Mvm. ttefT.-:nimh-iJ

N:ii',iinal F,. .'ri.oni '-.I iee Bt,- o I
Fl.:rt .I.i

N-.,B RegI io ,, -. t C',-ir .l Fh,'fidd [II
i,.J'l njI Nai.ir Pr.. ir .

S I Rt N :.ti.% ,[- r,,i ,,
c:h,,..i Cli he' ; .c s iD I HCs.;.ris.

SEMNiRS FLRsT. ,ir.
i.uL ', I 'r i : I.r_ l ,d i',.al rnim u ltc : i'i
is o t P ifiii
Tl'i). -ft _..[ iinmr, g
.i i, 5 a B .B Girl,.Clut
P:i lrini5- C ''-t.iir, S.:r I-, LefijiL
',\ P.; p'rint Ha pat F'J F,:, Hui ,laniilt
'', rii ': ':PA il,. Aj Al uric

\. ipn.i ,girsr, He nijL'e Fund.ii.,p r, i'ik

S KOR KF,.',RCE CENTRAL FLO'RIDA

OUTDOOR LIGHTING
DISTRIBUTOR

Ele1 art p ii i l ung ii., c

OUTDOOR POWER EQUIPMENT

M i' :ei M ...., i.,.

PAINT MANUFACTURER
AND SALES
C..l. %tr.iel Pa.ir.

TI.e Sher- ir. IliA .r. I.,,

PAINTER

P aalh li ; m_. f I F ..'f.L'b' l F .i ,

PAYROLL SERVICES

PF-Ir.'.: r'., II'l,

PAYROLL/PAYROLL TAXES
P j ..ii,

PERSONAL ASSISTANTS

r, PI_' 11.: ..u. e .'..I. .



PEST CONTROL
il i I I I, ', ; T L. T l [. .. I-: l ;l r...i
Fi..i .J F II e i L '' l' ;F (r.rltrol. Inc
Hi-{-..Je. .,.,'i ,F::i Ehi.anaiii-.n
-.ie Teain Ps t Diisr.'

M d I l[:.in F :I CP." i.:. i
i-'c.l M :.'. i,;.- .. ,. Si. 11,: I i,".

PET BOARDING/GROOMING

P-lCIpI I Dr.: ..-,.

PET SITTING SERVICE
ti~fr p F'. t ')in,,, '".'.ss,: Iis


PET STORES
[ .i" ,1 F '.'. .'


PETROLEUM GAS TANKS &
GENERATORS, SALES &
SERVICE

Don Wood, Inc.

PHARMACIES
Axiui H ealthcai e Pharmacy, Inc.
The Medicine Shoppe

PHOTO FINISHING

West Orange Photo & Digital, Inc.

PHOTOGRAPHY

Joe Daylor Photography

Portraits by LaVerne

PHYSICIAN REFERRAL SERVICE

Physician Reference Directory

PHYSICIANS CARDIOLOGY

Orlando Heart Center

PHYSICIANS DERMATOLOGY

Associates in Dermatology
Orlando Dermatology

PHYSICIANS -
GENERAL PRACTICE
Oasis Optimal Health, LLC
Orlando Executive Health

PHYSICIANS INTERNAL/
PREVENTIVE MEDICINE

Ceni ral I I...... I
'.,,. 1 ,, t .. i, l ,.. r I L
I 1,,t f: l,._ ,.-. M C'. p c,






PHYSICIANS -
OBSTETRICS/GYNECOLOGY

T '.I U l .. .-

PHYSICIANS ONCOLOGIST



PHYSICIANS ORAL SURGEONS
HI ..[.'r L 6 .o:...:. r 0

PHYSICIANS ORTHOPAEDIC
i-' r l. J l- .asl l... O ril ..'p i ,.I.l

V1. 1. I- .. iiif L u -p i.

PHYSICIANS -
PLASTIC SURGEON
Dr v ph .:, l., [., '__' ., .-

PHYSICIANS PSYCHOLOGY

.. i,:ijl'.. I'i .. i.I'.,..h...l '...i-i ,:1. .
A\ E ', rla

PHYSICIANS-FAMILY PRACTICE

Coin. ,u..,i l H. ,il C ril .:. rin,

PIPE SUPPLIER
C n ,1 in j 'i.. P i a _-. l. r-i ,

PLUMBING
T;, i, P nlrmi i ;,.

POOL CONTRACTOR

Bij: En'e ua !
DL ,. Pl-.'-.I, -i Sp i.,.:

POOL RESTORATION



POOL SERVICE AND SUPPLIES

Pn lhA Peon',
FIrst, aI,, P 5 .


POST OFFICE
iU A F. i _i,,:, or ,:

PRINTER BUSINESS FORMS



PRINTERS


Do '~.r-. mi ..t .,, ,,. L



PROFESSIONAL SPORTS TEAM

,_-l... -d M ._ : N :. B.. T,. ,...

PROJECT MANAGEMENT
TRAINING

ili'tl. i..la' I l f.I ....il tor Lv LmInfg

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
v. o'' 0 .l ..]a ,,i:. ir,..
Y ", ,.:|,J I. ,, l _.... -,..ir... .ii A .,- u llin,. C_:, .

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT -
COMMERCIAL

T i *,. I ,-... .I .: .,ad I'.irk

PUBLIC RELATIONS

rI, C, '.. aun jtr.,:.n

PUBLISHER
F';, N'r, i i,


I i. i.',:'.. 1.... 1 -
Tu n,.1iI, P-'ul, I, '"-'L- C'.'

REAL ESTATE

b u,,, i SBiljtr P-.
B .-r,-, I E'c.l. ,:.J ., I LL C




. ..' ell B J.-. ':i
Fl.:..IJ i L ~..J:r, ,...r H,.:"T.. Kij ,11 LL'-'


F. int '.. .-rl P
'j i'' .i .lr, I"t,. Pp ,
th'IfL. t l Sr i -,I,,... C,i+ r lt-


Home Investment Realty, Inc.
Home Rebate Realty
Homecom Realty
HotPropertyStore.com
Huher Properties
Jamieson Properties, Inc.
Keller Williams Classic Realty
Land Plus, Inc.
Longshore Enterprises. LLC
Luck Realty Group Inc.
Main Street Realtors
Pristine Florida Properties, Inc.
Raizor Realty, Inc.
RE/Max Goldstar
Re/Max Properties SW, Inc.
Realty Executives Orlando South
Regal International Realty, Inc.
Sereno Realty
Signature GMAC Real Estate
Community TRUSTEE

Southern Heritage Realty

Southern Realty Group SRG

Stirling International Realty, Inc.

Suzi KarrT Realty, Inc.
The Trident Group
Tri State Realty, LLC
Vance Realty Group
Veranda Park Realty
Watson Realty Corporation
Weichert Realtors Hallmark Properties

REAL ESTATE APPRAISING

Appraisals Inc. of Central Florida
I .,, l i .I

REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATES
C- .'l|.rilk- M.L. -

.",:hr,,-, i[t-,en -




H E A..., L ,,..r.. -
ii,




., 3 '..lh -
C ,'.ulh,.In -li 'r..I :: El i ,

1.1. ld *lk- -
e... .a nh:, -


r,l l T .:.... ..l I -

n. .. l .. .- -.I-'. -
,1 '. I,,,...,,'1 f ln l









,.-



E T E-i.INi.... -



11ri.,,T, -

I .l ,,. I i .1i


l, -i- lvi.n -
L ii ,. i. P i u,














REAL ESTATE COMMERCIAL




REAL ESTATE DEVELOPMENT



L.iimmunint IRL' ILE L

Supporiin. TRLISTEF

f. r [ |, ..l I ',.J 1 ,. _

C..,nimulmll TRtIsTFE

REAL ESTATE FINANCING &
INVESTMENTS



REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT


Ir, A In..m ;.neni., Il ,. E =,, .
FM .ii. .a .lien i

R Li keent' Ir..

REAL ESTATE LAND

aaiald ii S,.. ii,..i Br.l i .. i.- LL'

REAL ESTATE -
SALES & MANAGEMENT


REAL ESTATE BROKERAGE





'ii L Ii. i.f. ,


[. u ri.:j l ..J n f.1." ll. I"
' I'* 1 ,..' r.. K I ll C .'":-u,
I, ,riJ,,,, R ..I l, l;.'.:,.'f' Irn

RECREATIONAL VEHICLE
STORAGE

A r i-t .,: sI.I,.,I .


RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
SALES/SERVICE

Giant Recreation World

RECYCLING CENTER

Robert Wallick Associates, Inc.

RENTAL PROPERTIES

Rent Now Buy Later/Dansco

White Buffalo Holdings, LLC

RENTAL SERVICE
Chocolate Fountain Explosion
House Of Rentals
Nelson Tents

RESIDENTIAL CHILD CARING
AGENCY

Edgewood Children's Ranch

RESTAURANTS

American Pie Pizza Company
Anaelle and Hugo Restaurant
Anthony's Bistro
Bella Cafe
Bennigan's
Bonefish Grill
Brio Tuscan Grille
Brothers and Sisters Bar-B-Que
Resaurant, Inc.
Chick-Fil-A 2 Locations
Downtown Brown's
Ferrara's Pizza and Pasta
Firehouse'Subs
Froggers Grill & Bar
Fuji Sushi
C.' -Thqi clli-in


._., ,, ,, .r ,,ean Bakery & Grill
I-I, I i, :I -r i-, porate Office


Ti',.. I'.". i;J m Company
ii. ,..,, i i: i rint-2 Locations


r ,.. > :. o_..



u i.-i ",.' iI .. taurant and Oyster
H,.




B-' i istro

i-'l 'i," iT.,..i Locations




Ci, i 'i', I. j 1 louse
S, I I ,,,j 'i-,., ;e & Fish Market


i '.11-




S. ..... T ., G rill
I Il "
,,, L ...,, .... S

T,,. C'."'ii H.i.: Restaurant
Si. i,-, -.-p House by



,., i, ,, l ourmetDeli

l. I .,: Bar


.-. .i : Company
... -:. ..,: .- : iurant
.1 21 ,, .. :. 'e

RETAIL
s .;,,. ,



RETAIL HARDWARE



RETAIL OFFICE SUPPLIES
[i. I..i

ROOFING

\lTl...i ..i I l ll. l 1
i, i.. i,..i. i, 1.. and Remodeling

P ., ., I .i'l' i'.tl.' h ,c.
r.....i r.| i,.. ..i :...i.al Florida, Inc.
i ....., P:...,: & ;,heet Metal, Inc.

SALES PROMOTION
CONSULTANTS

'i"1'-.":r ': "H', F'" ,l,ture Liquidations,


SCHOOL INFORMATION
(PRIVATE)
,,,1 ,. i

SCHOOLS

B 1.1 1 EI. r.. ntary School
C li l... :'i I- ... r.M,.P.ile School
iiu- Li E n. nri i1,
Si,:I' I El.r..:-iI r, School

[,it ,i, $ii..etl ELi'... .-.tary School
C' PTil.r Eleir]:i"I.iiary School

Li, prlp. H.p ]. i l, r.ool


Eagle's Nest Elementary
Gotha Middle School
Lake Whitney Elementary
Lakeview Middle School
Maxey Elementary School
Metrowest Elementary School
Oakland Avenue Charter Elementary
School
Ocoee Elementary School
Ocoee High School
Ocoee Middle School
Olympia High School
Orange County Public Schools
Pinewood Elementary School
Robinswood Middle School
Shingle Creek Elementary
Southwest Middle School
Spring Lake Elementary
Thornebrooke Elementary
Tildenville Elementary School
University Of Central Florida
University of Florida .
Valencia Community College
West Learning Community OCPS
West Oaks Elementary School
West Orange High School
Westridge Middle School
Westside Tech
Whispering Oak Elementary
William Frangus Elementary School
Windermere Elementary School
Windy Ridge School

SCHOOLS CHRISTIAN

Central Florida Christian Academy

SCHOOLS CHRISTIAN
PRESCHOOL

St. Lukes United Methodist Child
Development Center

SCHOOLS PRIVATE

Calvary Christian School
Central Florida Preparatory School
Foundation Academy
Magic Forest Institute
The Crenshaw School

SECURITY SERVICES

Champion Security/Monitronics, Int'l.
Honeywell Security Monitoring

SEPTIC TANK INSTALLATION
& REPAIR
Sauer Septic Systems

SHIPPING & BUSINESS
COMMUNICATION CENTER

The UPS Store 2 Locations

SHOPPING CENTER
DEVELOPER COMMERCIAL

Grand Oaks Village, LLC

SHOPPING MALL

The Mall at Millenia
West Oaks Mall
Community TRUSTEE

SIGNS

FASTSIGNS
Sign A Rama
The Sign Factory'
Sign Farm
Sign Pro

SKILLED NURSING FACILITY

Quality Health Care Center

SKIN CARE PRODUCTS

Kara Vita

SKIN CARE SALON

Skin & Body Solutions

SPORTS APPAREL

B Unique, Inc.

SPORTS COMPLEX

Orlando Volleyball Academy

STAFFING COMPANY
AccountingPrincipals, Inc.
Corporate Search Consultants
Help Unlimited LLC.
Labor Solutions

STORAGE UNITS

Extra Space Storage
Maguire Road Self Storage

SURVEYORS LAND

Azimuth Surveying and Mapping, Inc.
CEMS Consultants, Inc.

TALENT AGENCY

Connections434

TANNING SALONS/
MASSAGE THERAPY

Contemporary Tanning & Massage

TAX AND FINANCIAL
CONSULTANT


TAXI SERVICE

Stoneybrook West Transportation

TECHNOLOGY CONSULTANTS

Net Connections ,

Step2 Techknowledgies. Inc.
Supporting TRUSTEE

TELEPHONE COMPANIES

BellSouth

Sprint
Community TRUSTEE

TELEPHONE SYSTEMS SALES
AND SERVICE

PSI Phone Systems, Inc.

Telephone Giants

TIRE SALES AND SERVICE
Crawford Tire Service
Hudson Tire And Service, Inc.
Ocoee Tire & Service GoodYear

TITLE INSURANCE SERVICES

Alday-Donalson Title Agencies of
America, Inc.
Alliance Title Services, LTD.
Alpha Title
Attorney's Realty Title. Inc.
Equitable Title Agency, Ipc.
First American Title Insurance Co.
North American Title Co.
Southern Stewart Title
Southern Title Agency, Inc.
Twin Land Title, Inc.

TOURIST ATTRACTIONS

Universal Orlando
Supporting TRUSTEE
Walt Disney World Company
Community TRUSTEE

TRANSPORTATION

Lynx

TRANSPORTATION
PLANNING & FINANCING

Metroplan Orlando

TRAVEL AGENCIES

American Express Travel Services

Go Travel

TRAVEL AGENCIES-CRUISES

Cruise Planners

SeaMaster Cruises

TROPHIES AND AWARDS

Trophies Unlimited

UTILITIES ELECTRIC

OUC The Reliable One

Progress Energy
Community TRUSTEE

VETERINARIANS

Kirkman Road Vetemiary Clinic, Inc.

MetroWest Veterinary Clinic

Ocoee Animal Hospital

Winter Garden Animal Hospital

VIDEO PRODUCTION

Chameleon Mobile Video Productions

VIRTUAL OFFICE

Intelligent Office

VISITORS BUREAU

Orlando/Orange County Convention & ,
Visitors Bureau, Inc.

WAREHOUSE-
INDUSTRIAL SPACE

Ocoee Business Park

WASTE MANAGEMENT

Rubbish Rangers Waste Removal

Waste Management Inc. of Florida
Supporting TRUSTEE

WEB PAGE MARKETING
& DESIGN

407x.com

The Search Engine Marketing Co.

Yellow Dog Interactive Corp.

WEDDING OFFICIANTS

A Beautiful Ceremony, Inc.

WELCOME/GREETING SERVICE

Welcome Wagon

WINE MAKING

Fruit of the Vine

WINE RETAIL

Majestic Wines & Liquor

The Vineyard at Cascades of Isleworth

YMCA

Dr. P. Phillips YMCA Family Center

Roper YMCA Family Center

YOGA INSTRUCTION

Dance of'Life Yoga


Liberty Tax Service


For information on becoming a member or to access the online

Chamber Business Directory, visit us at


www.wochamber.com or contact our office at

12184 W. Colonial Dr. Winter Garden 407-656-1304


. '' ;": I i :I Ij~l+ I II ',I '- I


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tr







10A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006



Ocoee


Qualifying to open for Ocoee

City Commission election
The one-week qualifying period for Commissioner Danny Howell. Gary
the city of Ocoee's municipal elec- Hood was chosen by the commission
tion will open at noon on Friday, Jan. to fill Howell's seat until the March
20, and close at noon on Friday, Jan. election.
27. The only requirements to run for
There will be three City Commission office in Ocoee are to be a resident of
seats on the ballot. District 2 Com- the city and, if seeking a position as a
missioner Scott Anderson's and Dis- district commissioner, to live in that
trict 4 Commissioner Nancy Parker's district. The fee to run is $50 plus a
current three-year terms will end in $50 state fee for a total of $100.
March, and there will be an election to The annual salary for each com-
fill the final year of former District 1 missioner is $4,000.

Sock hop set at Beech Center
The Crawford Tire Relay for Life door prizes and lots of fun.
Team will host a '50s sock hop All proceeds will go to the Amer-
dance for adults at the Jim ican Cancer Society.
BeechRecreation Center on A.D. The cost is a $15 donation per per-
Mims Road in Ocoee on Saturday, son, plus a covered dish. To pur-
Jan. 28, at 7 p.m. There will be. chase a ticket, call Sherry Wise at
prizes for best dressed in keeping 407-656-5125 and leave a message
with the theme. There will be music, if no one is there.

Hospital sponsors health programs
Health Central hospital is offering The first 45 minutes of each session
two Wellness Seminar Programs on is a free orientation. If the participants
weight loss and stopping smoking. feel comfortable with the program,
These programs combine the power they pay a one-time fee of $69. Par-
of hypnosis with behavior modifica- ticipants can also save $10 by regis-
tion. According to Rena Greenbe'rg, tering online at www.easywillpow-
director of Wellness Seminar Pro- er.com.
grams, participants learn to stop smok- The fee includes a hypnotic session,
ing without weight gain or with- a behavior modification booklet, a
drawals or lose weight without feelings home reinforcement audiocassette
of deprivation or denial in one.con- tape and unlimited free repetitions of
venient session. the hypnosis, if needed.
The Stop Smoking Program will be No reservations are required. For
held Tuesday, Jan. 31, from 6:30-8:30 more information, call 1-800-848-
p.m. The Lose Weight Program is set 2822.
for Thursday, Jan. 26, also from 6:30- Health Central hospital is located
8:30 p.m. at 10000 W. Colonial Drive in Ocoee.

Church concert Garden club news
Psalm 101 will perform in concert The Robinswood Garden Club held
at the West Orange Park Community its Jan. 3 meeting at St. Paul's Pres-
Church on Saturday, Jan. 21, at 7 p.m. byterian Church. Naturize Bio-
The church, whose pastor is Wayne Sciences of Jacksonville sent sam-
Howell, is located at 9929 Clarcona- ples of a new water soluble plant
Ocoee Road. food, along with a letter and booklet
to each member via President Dee
Stack.
American Legion meets at Sara Nicholson furnished refresh-
Vignetti Recreation Center ments for this meeting, and Cookie
The Ocoee American LegionPost 109 Coykendall gave the horticulture re-
is now located at the VignettiRecreation port about the new spray-painted
Center at 1906 Adair St. in Ocoee while poinsettias for sale during the holi-
the post is undergoing construction. The day season.
Vignetti Rec Center will continue as the The program presented by Orma
meeting place until the end of the year. Mitchell was entitled "Mixers, Fixers
The meetings are held on the second Fri- and Elixers" by Jerry Baker.
day of each month at 7 p.m. Al and Doris Tindall were thanked
Anyone who has a son, daughter, for hosting the Dec. 6 covered-dish
mother, father, brother or sister, hus- party, and Jean Purdy gave the bird re-
band or wife serving in the military qual- port. (Not many birds around, but
ifies for a Blue Star Banner. Those buzzards are back.)
whose zip code is 34761 can call Post 109 The next meeting of the club will
to receive a banner. For details, call Ad- be held Feb. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at St.
jutant Ed Bowers at 407-877-6057. Pauls.


A 'Holiday Extravaganza'
Taking a moment out of preparing costumes for their annual 'Holiday Extravaganza,' the L.A. Acting Youth
Players pose for the camera. Members of the group are Jade Staschke, Noah Johnson, Conner Green, Iman
RahmanKhah, Gabby Diaz, Kiara Perez, Tristan Saltonstall, Max Freeman, Danica Erickson, Chloe Ent, Nyah
Hawkins, Daniella Baker, Andrew Rogan, Jesse Ramsdell Preston Pruitt, Halee Davis, Amber Denis, Mad-
dison Welch, Tristan Austin, Alison Edwards, Shanelle Singh, Sabrina Stutsman, Jordan Sherman, Seranade
Hardiman, Matthew Devine, Aggie Foster, Tati Bazard, Cassandra Fonseca, Devon D'Argenio, Tyler Green,'
Jessica Ford, Scott Cox, Eric Portillo, Alazia Bufford and Tess Bianchi.


'It's just a jump to the left and a step to the right'
The L.A. Acting Workshop Teen Players recently performed their own rendition of the cult classic 'The
Rocky Horror Picture Show' for their friends and family. Members of the L.A. Acting Workshop Teen Play-
ers are Brogan Haynes, Katie Hoffer, Ayesha Williams, Melissa Jensen, Tamara Phillips, Tarik Woodbine,
John Allen, Emily Ellsworth, Taylor Cappuzzello, Cristal Pressley, Brooke Fasnaught, Sandra Valhos and
Katie Gauger. The workshop is located on Maguire Road in Ocoee.


Arts in the Atrium
Health Central hospital will host
Arts in the Atrium: Art Showcase and
Sale from Jan. 16-19. The sale will be
open to the public from 11 a.m. to 3
p:m. each day.
A portion of the proceeds will ben-
efit the Health Central Foundation. For
more information, call 407-296-1492.


M A1R & DRY -



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Dry Cleaning I
Laundry Family Owned & Operated


Shoe Repair
Alterations
SShoe Care Products


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"Medically Supervised Physical Therapy and Chiropractic."
Our multi-disciplinary approach may be the answer
tending your pain.


LA Acting Workshop
offers Backstage Tour
LA Acting Workshop, in association
with Solitaire Entertainment, is now
gearing up for the April 20-23 2006
Backstage Tour in Los Angeles. Regis-
tration is now underway.
The trip is a unique opportunity for
local actors to meet and audition for in-
dustry professionals who offer their
guidance, advice and insight into how to
gain the competitive edge in Hollywood
without having to uproot one's life.
Participants will also experience the
Warner Brothers Museum, with its
memorabilia from the Harry Potter
films, see the set of ER and get a jump
on the newest drama in the home of the
Gilmore Girls. Sony Pictures sound-
stage is also on the tour agenda.
For more information, call Amy
Allen, director, at 407-876-0006 or vis-
it www.LAActing.com or www.Back-
StageTour.com.


VDgM
LTi7 VJ


LNY WUZ-
....L.. i


Rummage sale to benefit
Relay For Life
The Crawford Tire Relay For Life
Team will host a rummage sale this
Saturday, Jan. 14, from 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. at BankFirst in the Kmart Shop-
ping Center in Winter Garden. All
proceeds will go to the American Can-
cer Society.
If you have any donations, call 407-
656-5125 and leave a message.

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


West Orange Seniors
January activities
The next meeting of the West Or-
ange Seniors will be a luncheon on
Thursday, Jan. 19, at noon in the
Ocoee Community Center. Their next
bus trip is set for Saturday, Jan. 14, to
the circus at TD Waterhouse Centre.
The bus will leave the Community
Center at 8 a.m. and will make a
breakfast stop before the 11:30 a.m.
show.

Ocoee rec contacts
The following are contact numbers
for Ocoee Parks and Recreation De-
partment activities.
Tennis: Jack Vinson, 407-295-6958.
Karate: Paul Robinson, 407-929-
1838.
Pop Warner Football: Sherri Ad-
kinson, 407-656-6553 or www.ocoee-
bulldogs.org.
Pop Warner cheerleading: Jackie
Trowell, 407-822-9907 or
www.ocoeebulldogs.org.
Tiny Tots Learning (ages 3-5):
Drixie or Leasa at 407-905-3100, Ext.
5003.
West Orange Senior Citizens:
Frances Watts, 407-656-5622.
Line dancing: Glenda Marshall at
407-294-9048.
Jazzercise: Patty Keener at 407-
876-0925.
Ocoee Youth Soccer League, 407-
263-8751 or www.oysl.com.
Ocoee Little League Baseball: Vic-.
ki Britton at 407-298-0636 or
www:eteamz.com/ocoeelittleleague.
Softball, basketball and football:
Mark Johnson at 407-905-3100, Ext.
5002.
For more program information, call
the Ocoee Parks and Recreation De-
partment at 407-905-3180.

Civitan Tea Party
Extravaganza
set for Feb. 4
The West Orange Civitan Club will
be hosting its third annual Tea Party
Extravaganza Feb. 4 at West Orange'
High. Tickets for the event are $10,,
and all proceeds go to Relay For Life
for the American Cancer Society.. ..
This year Dr. Todd Husty, WESH-
TV 2 medical reporter, is the guest
speaker. There will be vendors for
shopping before and after the tea, as'
well as a silent auction, door prizes
and goodie bags. A variety of teas and
snacks will be served prior to the
speaker. Guests are encouraged to take
home their souvenir teacup set, which
members collect all year.
Tickets can be purchased at Colonial
Bank in Ocoee, United Heritage Bank
in Winter Garden, the Avon Store on
Bluford in Ocoee and the Herb Shoppe
in Winter Garden.
For information on being a vendor,;
call Kelly Chambers at 407-656-9841.

Church collecting
coats and jackets
Scott Billue, associate pastor of the
Ocoee Christian Church, sent out a,
request last week for additional coats,
jackets and sweatshirts for needy chil-
dren and young people. Only items in
good shape can be used.
Every jacket and coat already do-
nated has been given out.
The donations can be dropped off at
the church, located at 15 S. Bluford
Ave. For more information, call Bil-
lue at 407-230-1010 or e-mail him at
billuebear@earthlink.net.


$-~N?5:i~.,. '




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Tfie patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examina-
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Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 11A


BARBARA VANCE


A real estate office
begun in Ocoee now
among largest family-
owned businesses
Vance Realty Group, which began
as a home-based, two-person operation
in an Ocoee residence and grew into
one of the area's largest independent
real estate companies, has been rec-
ognized as one of Central Florida's
largest family-owned businesses.
Vance Realty Group, started in 1997
by Ocoee resident Barbara Vance, was
ranked No. 7 among Central Florida's
largest family-owned companies by
Orlando Business Journal in its Dec.
9-15 edition based on 2004 revenues
of $15 million.
It is the company's first appearance
on OB s annual list that ranks the top
25 family-owned companies in Or-
ange, Seminole, Lake and Osceola
counties according to yearly revenues.
Vance Realty is a true family affair.
Vance is the owner/founder of the
company. Her husband, Arnold
Matyas, is the broker/commercial
sales manager, and her son, Marty
Pupko, is the company's chief finan-
cial officer.
Kay Robson, who was the other per-
son in the original two-person opera-
tion, is the operations manager.
j The company has sales operations
in-MetroWest'and Poinciana and ap-
proximately 50 sales associates.
"We take a lot of pride in this recog-
nition," said Vance. "We're delighted
to-be honored as one of the largest
family-owned businesses, but we also
want to be recognized as one of the
best family-owned businesses, as
well."

Alzhiemer support group
at:Summerville
Summerville at Ocoee, an assisted-
living and memory-care residence,
conducts a monthly family support
group on the last Thursday of the
month, at 6 p.m.
The group's goal is to provide help
tothose 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
80N. Clarke Road in Ocoee. For more
information or to RSVP for the next
meeting, call 407-843-1910.

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

En Garde! Fencing
at the Library
: The West Oaks Library in Ocoee
will host the "Salle des Chevaliers de
Winter Garden" (the Winter Garden
Knights) as they demonstrate the art
and skill of fencing on Saturday, Jan.
14, at 1 p.m.


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

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


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

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

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

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 is 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 VI-
TAS Innovative Hospice Care.
To register or for more information,
call Maureen at 407-691-9549.


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


* ABEKA Curriculum Dance Classes
* Tumbling Music
* Arts & Crafts ACSI Certified
SSafe Playground Brand New Facilities
* Chapel Safe & Clean
* Recorded Video Environment
Monitoring

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


Children's events set at West Oaks Library
The West Oaks Library, located at 1821 E. Silver Star Road in
Ocoee, is offering special programs for children. The programs are
free, and scheduling is not necessary.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for You and Baby is especially for in-
fants birth to 18 months and lasts approximately 15 minutes. It will
be held each Monday at 10:15 a.m. The rhythm and repetition of
nursery rhymes are used to introduce very young children to litera-
ture.
Toddler Time, especially for children aged 18-36 months, will
be held each Monday at 10:45 a.m. The use of picture books, fin-
ger plays, songs, poetry and Mother Goose rhymes and flannel board
stories encourage the development of verbal and listening skills.
The program lasts approximately 20 minutes.
Storybook Fun for Your Little One: This read-aloud program,
held each Monday at 11:15 a.m., is recommended for children ages
3-5 years. Children can enjoy folk and animal tales, flannel and big
book stories, plus rhymes, songs and poetry. Groups, families,
schools and childcare providers are welcome to participate, and
scheduling is not necessary.
The West Oaks Library is open Mondays through Thursdays from
10 a.m. to 9 p.m. and on Fridays and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The library is also open Sundays from 1-6 p.m. For more informa-
tion, call 407-521-3330.



A thank-you to West Orange Senior Citizens Club officers


Frances Watts, president of the
West Orange Senior Citizens Club
thanks the past year's officers for
their dedication and support: 1" Vice
President Peter Pinto, 2"" Vice Pres-
ident Mary Black, Secretary Betty
Boggs, Treasurer Helen Esposito,
Historian Mary Mackinnon and
Marie Grimes for her legislative up-
.dates.
She plans to meet with the new of-
ficers soon to discuss the plans for
2006.


Ocoee Little League
sets registration
Registration for the spring season
of the Ocoee Little League will be
held Friday, Jan. 13, from 6-9 p.m.
and Saturday, Jan. 14, from 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. at the Flewelling Avenue
fields.
Parents need to bring a copy of the
player's birth certificate and proof of
residency. Children need to be pre-
sent to try on uniforms.

Southern gospel concert
at St. Pauls
Triuphant, a premier group in
Southern gospel, will appear at St.
Pauls Presbyterian Church-in Ocoee
on Saturday, Jan. 21, at 7 p.m. Ad-
mission is free. Call the church office
at 407-293-3696 or go online at
www.sppchurch.org for further in-
formation and complimentary tick-
ets.
St. Pauls is located at 9600 W.
Colonial Drive across from the West
Oaks Mall.


The Seniors offer prayers for the
sick: Evelyn Burngasser, Kay Jaeger
and Mary Mackinnon.
Frances reports that she had a won-
derful holiday with her daughter and
son-in-law in Pennsylvania. She es-
pecially enjoyed. her visit to Long-
wood Gardens (which was full of
flowers, Christmas trees and lights)
and Shady Brook Farm, all decorat-
ed for Christmas.
"I was treated like a queen," she
said.


Ocoee City Hall
to host blood drive
The next city of Ocoee
blood drive will be held Fri-
day, Jan. 13, from 9 a.m. to
3 p.m. at the old fire station
in front of City Hall on Blu-
ford Avenue.
Third-time donors will re-
ceive $15 Darden certifi-
cates, and all donors will be
given a free T-shirt.
The community is urged
to support this drive and give
the gift of life.


Visit us at
www.wotimes.cor


Mnrk A. Inmbnrdo. DPM*


I

I


R.......... .............. __
PODIATRIST
*INGROWN NAILS HAMMERTOES HEEL SPURS / HEEL PAIN
BUNIONS CORNS /.CALLOOSES CHILDREN'S DISORDERS
* DIABETIC COMPLICATIONS NEUROMAS DEGENERATIVE
ARTHRITIS, GOUT SPORTS INJURIES. FOOT/ANKLE
'SKIN CONDITIONS OF THE FOOT


Our Office Policy: The polienl and any other penon reionsibiB for piymen haos Ihe righl
||| /exominolion or Itreaolmenl whiLh is performed as o result of and within 72 hours of re-
4 0 7 -5 7 8 -9 9 2 2 A fl spay monrelpoy renior be reimbured for oymeni or on olber oervioe
pJ I ndg Io Ihe o advertisement for he free, disounted fee or reduced fee service, ex-
ominolion or Ireolmenl.


Danielle King and Pammy Quest were the winners of the recent Ocoee
Tennis Tournament.


Ocoee Tennis Academy update


The Ocoee Tennis Academy play-
ers ended 2005 with strong tourna-
ment showings as they prepare for a
new year and the upcoming high
school season.
Chad Silan won his second career
consolation finish in the boys 16s at
.Fort Gatlin. He will play for Olympia
High this spring.


1575 IAGLiIRE RD.
1 BLK O F H ,l I 5 :.,
'v' .%% estorangeS.com
407-877-8111


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THE BEST MOVIE VALUE IN WO COUNTY


Danielle King and Pammy Quest
won the recent Ocoee Tennis Tour-
nament. Danielle, a player for
Olympia High, won the girls 16s and
was an overall finalist. Pammy, who
will be playing for the Ocoee High
Knights in their inaugural season, was
the overall champion and girls 18s
winner.


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006




Windermere


Photo by Steve Barber
Fernando Soriano Rico of the Santa Cruz de la Sierra Rotary Club is surrounded by grateful school chil-
dren in Santa Cruz, Bolivia, as they show off their 'new' pens and pencils. The new school tools were do-
nated through the efforts of the Windermere Rotary Club and the Leesburg Sunrise Rotary Club.

Helping to teach a child one pencil at a time


By Ally Boyd

It's that time of the year again: time
for sifting through useless paper and
needless or worn-out office and school
equipment. But, wait! Hold on to those
pens and pencils there are some lo-
cal humanitarians that could really use
them.
Several years ago, Steve and Glen-
nys Barber of Howey-in-the-Hills
launched a project to increase commu-
nity awareness for the plight of educa-
tion in Bolivia.
Their project, Pens and Pencils for
Literacy, has attracted the interest of
two civic clubs, the Rotary Club of Win-
dermere and Leesburg Sunrise Rotary
Club.
The Pens and Pencils project sup-
plements the Santa Cruz de la Sierra
Rotary Club's Education Out of Pover-
ty initiative. The goal of the initiative
is to ensure that students in economi-
cally poor schools are able to have the
necessary tools in order to gain an ed-
ucation. Although there are many equal-
ly poor communities in the world, the
Barbers set their sights on SantaCruz,
Bolivia, one of the economically poor-
est in South America.
In the past 15 years, the city of San-
ta Cruz has become the fastest growing
city in Bolivia:Authorities there believe
that the growth rate of the city is at sev-
en percent. The city of Santa Cruz's fu-
ture is suffering from the inability to
teach adequately...all because they do
not have the proper tools. Teachers may
be able to teach, but until one is able to
put that teaching into action, it remains
just out of reach.
It's not a big deal to pick up a pencil
or a pen when we need one.
However, what is familiar to us is in-
deed a treasure in the hands of a Boli-
vian youngster. One look says volumes
of how a child feels when he or she
holds a pencil, pen, or crayon, and writes
his or her name for the first time on pa-
per. In a predominantly poor community,
the cost of providing a simple writing in-
strument for each student is very ex-


pensive, even though the price of that in-
strument is comparable to the United
States. Because of the economical dif-
ference, pens, pencils, erasers, paper,
rulers, books, notebooks, maps, crayons
and the multitude of the usual supplies
we send our children off with each day
of the school year are considered luxu-
ries in Bolivia's classrooms.
Steve Barber is a commercial airline
pilot and on his frequent flights to Bo-
livia, he makes deliveries of donated
pens and pencils to Fernando Soriano
Rico of Santa Cruz de la Sierra Rotary
Club. That specific club has been in op-
eration since 1938, and is the largest of
the five clubs in Santa Cruz and is an ac-
tive partner with the Windermere and
Leesburg clubs. The decision of who
gets what is extremely difficult. One of
the largest growing construction in-
dustries within the city boundaries is
education, and although there are more
than 2,200 schools (mostly public) in
the city of Santa Cruz, it is difficult to
keep up with the demand.
Soriano Rico explained, "We have
to make the selection, because it is im-
possible to assist all of our schools."
Several Rotarians accompanied the
Barbers on their most recent trip to Bo-
livia. Duane Lewis, who heads up in-
ternational service projects for the Win-
dermere Rotary Club, and Henri and
Ann Marie Couture of the Leesburg
Sunrise Rotary Club made the trip.
From the time of their arrival, the
travelers were made to feel at home by
their host families who took time out
from their regular jobs in order to make
their visitors comfortable and enjoy-
able.
Although there was sometimes a
communication gap in language, there
was a strong sense of camaraderie and
family that bridged those gaps and more
than made up for any language prob-
lems.
The Rotarians were particularly im-
pressed by the gracious and friendly at-
titudes of their hosts.
"From the humanitarian stand point,"
said Lewis, "it was an experience to live
in their homes."


He explained that the Rotary club in
Bolivia has built schools, medical clin-
ics and a bum center, which could be a
new Rotary project for next year be-
cause the center has not yet been
equipped.
The local Rotarians made the trip to
establish a relationship with the Boli-
vian club.
And for the first time this year, the
pens and pencil project qualified for a
Rotary grant.
The Windermere club donated $2,000
and the Leesburg club contributed $500,
which was matched by a grant of $7,000
from the Rotary district office and the
Rotary Foundation.
Lewis said the Rotarians had pro-
cured more than a million pieces and
packed 500 boxes for shipment to Bo-
livia. So far, about 100 boxes have been
delivered.
For the children who were given a
writing utensil for the first time, the Ro-
tarians observed the joy and excitement
in their faces when writing their own
names on paper. For the teacher who
was attempting to share knowledge,
they saw a priceless sense of gratitude
to those who have donated a necessary
ingredient in the learning process. The
experience of learning requires doing,
and the act of doing requires the right tool
even a small No. 2 yellow wooden
pencil.
The Pens and Pencils for Literacy
program has become so successful in
Santa Cruz, that Rotary Club leaders in
other economically-poor countries have
adopted this program in their own com-
munities. Currently, Haiti, with an 80
percent functional illiteracy rate is hav-
ing great success with the program in
Port au Prince. The popular slogan of,
"It takes a village to raise a child" is not
far wrong. For a group of Central Flori-
da Rotarians, it could be edited to read,
"It takes a village to teach a child." For
those in your part of the village of Earth
who wish to donate to the Pens and Pen-
cils for Literacy Program, you may con-
tact Henri.Couture at 352-728-2136, or
Duane Lewis at 407-654-2624. (Ally
Boyd is a freelance journalist.)


Members of The Crossings, A Community Church in Windermere, traveled to Louisiana to distribute
Thanksgiving dinners. The group joined individuals from Life Impact to feed more than 5,000 hurri-
cane victims.

Local group brings holiday hope to Katrina victims


The Crossings, A Community
Church in Windermere, recent-
ly set out on a mission to bring
Thanksgiving dinner to victims
of Hurricane Katrina.
In early November, the con-
gregation issued a call to action
to the West Orange community,
asking residents to donate brown
bags filled with all the trimmings
for a traditional Thanksgiving
meal.
The community responded
quickly, donating more than 500
brown bags filled with canned
goods and other non-perishable
items.
Ten members of the Crossings
traveled to Mandeville, La.,
Nov. 16-20 and joined with in-
dividuals at Life Impact, a hur-
ricane relief center in the New
'Orleans area, to hand out the
Thanksgiving meals that in-


cluded hundreds of turkeys that
the center had collected. The
meals fed more than 5,000 peo-
ple.
"Everyone was so thankful
and just couldn't believe we
were giving out turkeys, trim-
mings and pies, all for free," said
Kathy Hoke, a Crossings church
member. "It was just really nice
knowing that it was one less
thing they had to worry about."
"I was amazed at how grateful
the Louisiana residents were for
the smallest things," said Julie
Palmer, another Crossings mem-
ber who went on the trip. "Being
in that area taught me to treat
each day as the precious gift
from God that it is."
In addition to handing out
food, members of the Winder-
mere congregation rolled up
their sleeves to clean up a home


severely damaged by the hurri-
cane. The walls of the home
were covered with mildew while
furniture and windows were bro-
ken and the pieces scattered.
"It really puts things in per-
spective to see all the destruc-
tion," said Sim Wiseman, a
member of the Crossings group.
"We live in our comfortable
homes back here and forget the
major destruction and pieces that
people in Louisiana will be pick-
ing up for a long time."
While the victims of Hurri-
cane Katrina continue to rebuild
their lives, the Crossings, A
Community Church will con-
tinue to partner with Life Impact
to provide the victims with ne-
cessities. To learn more about
the project or for ways to help,
contact Kathy Hoke at 407-297-
0054.


If you've been told your


business doesn't qualify for


co-op advertising funds,


tell them to go fly a kite!


Let our Advertising
Department do the leg work!
Tir Call 407-656-2121


.


Starlight Theatre presents 'Hello Dolly'
Windermere resident Sadie Stafford (3rd from left) performs the 'waiter dance' in 'Hello Dolly' at the new-
ly opened Starlight Theatre. She is a senior at Trinity Prep and is interested in pursuing musical theater in
college. She is enjoying the professional theater experience of a 36-show run. The Starlight is in College
Park, where the Orlando Broadway Theatre (Mark II) was located.




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Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 13A


certificate that the league will
keep for its files and three proofs
of residency, such as a utility bill,
lease, etc. Players must reside
within the Windermere Little
League boundaries.
The registration fee is $110 per
player, and a $25 late fee will ap-
ply after the last registration date.
For more information, go to
www.windermerell.org.


Register kids for Obstacle Course Team Fitness Camp
Children ages 7 and older are in- ities.
vited to register for an Obstacle Parents will receive e-mailed pho-
Course Team Fitness Camp that will tos of their children taken during
meet in three sessions, Jan. 21, Feb. camp to help explain the day's activ-
18 and March 25. ities when they get home.
The campers will learn to work as The camp will take place at 2220
a team while building confidence as Hempel Ave. in Gotha behind the
their ideas are combined to find the Flames gymnasium building.
best strategy and fastest way to ma- Campers should bring water, a tow-
neuver the team through an obstacle el and healthy snacks.
course. A brother, sister or friend can enroll
By learning some fun nutritional for half price. Camp hours are 9 a.m.
facts, such as "candy makes you to noon. For more information and
weak," they will earn points for the camp rates, call Lori Ann Lloyd at
team by correctly answering ques- 352-255-7827 or 407-876-2334 or e-
tions directed at them between activ- mail her at LoriStar9 @ aol.com.

Donate surplus citrus to Society of St. Andrew on Jan. 21


The Society of St. Andrew will col-
lect surplus citrus on Jan. 21 from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m., and the fruit will be do-
nated to local food banks to feed the
hungry.
The SoSA is a nationwide, non-
profit, faith-based organization that
addresses the problems of hungry
Floridians and wasted food through
the practice of gleaning.
Gleaning, or hand gathering of left-
over crops after harvesting, is a pro-
cess that brings together growers,
volunteers and hunger-relief agen-
cies.
SGrowers, packers, shippers, pro-
duce wholesalers and fruit stand op-
erators can contact SoSA regarding
surplus unmarketable produce, and
SoSA will contact volunteers from
churches, civic groups, Scout troops
and schools, as well as other indi-
iiduals to gather package and trans-
port food to agencies that feed the
hungry.
SIn 2005, SoSA recovered more
than 950,000 pounds of food that
would have gone to waste and deliv-
ered it to agencies statewide.
Homeowners can drop off their ex-
cess fruit at St. Luke's United


Methodist Church, 4851 S. Apopka-
Vineland Road, Orlando, on Jan. 21
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Or they can give permission for
volunteers to glean fruit from trees
in their yards. Other volunteers are
needed to pick citrus fruit for the el-
derly and those who cannot pick their
own fruit.
To donate fruit, e-mail the Society
of St. Andrew at centralfloridac-
itrus@endhunger.org. To volunteer
to glean, e-mail the society at cen-
tralflvolunteer@endhunger.org. If
you do not have Internet access, call
407-650-1956.
Because citrus canker is a serious
concern, homeowners should check
citrus quarantine locations before do-
nating their citrus. Quarantine loca-
tion maps can be viewed at
www.doacs.state.fl.us/-pi/canker/map
s.htm or call 800-282-5153 for in-
formation about specific areas. If you
are in a quarantine area, please do
not donate your fruit.
For more information about the
Fourth Annual Central Florida Back-
yard Bounty event, visit www.end-
hunger.org/citrus or call the SoSA at
407-650-1956.


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Windermere Little League announces
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Windermere Little League will
hold registration for the 2006
spring season at Bailey Park on
Roberson Road on the following
dates:
Thursday, Jan. 12, from 6-8
p.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 17, from 6-8
p.m.
Parents and guardians should
bring a copy of the player's birth


TO ADVERTISE
YOUR
BUSINESS
HERE CALL


Carol Morgan at
The West Orange Times
407-656-2121


Sunshine Singers
needs to add voices
Area residents who enjoy singing
are invited to "get on top of the world"
and join the Sunshine Singers.
The group entertains at nursing
homes, senior residences and service
clubs in and around Orlando.
Members do not have to know how
to read music. The group does three-
part singing, soprano, second soprano
and alto.
Interested individuals should attend
a practice any Monday at 9:30 a.m. at
St. Luke's United Methodist Church,
4951 S. Apopka-Vineland Road, Or-
lando.
The group is not affiliated with any
denomination and usually sings secular
music. Performances and practices are
scheduled from September though De-
cember and start again in February.
For more information, call Mary
Ellen Boice at 407-299-5244 or just
come to a rehearsal.

Brain injury recovery
group meeting at St.
Luke's in January
GiveBack Inc. is a non-profit self-
help organization dedicated to edu-
cating, encouraging and inspiring sur-
vivors of head injuries to commit to us-
ing compensation strategies to regain
control of their lives and build new
futures. The group will continue meet-
ing on the first Thursday of each
month at 6:30 p.m. at St. Luke's Unit-
ed Methodist Church.
All head injury survivors are invit-
ed to attend and bring friends and fam-
ily members. Refreshments are served.
The church is located at 4851 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road, Orlando.
For more information, go to
www.http://health.groups.yahoo.com/g
iveback/ and follow the directions to
join the group. Interested individuals
can also visit the Web site at
www.givebackorlando.com.

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


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Get organized at
library program
Are you overwhelmed by the de-
mands that your busy lifestyle has
placed on you? Are you struggling to
find simplicity and order in your life?
The community is invited to join Lau-
rie Bryant of Bryant Organizing So-
lutions as she talks about ways to or-
ganize your life for National Get Or-
ganized Month during a program at
the Windermere Library on Saturday,
Jan. 14, at 11 a.m.
For more information, call the li-
brary at 407-876-7540.

Children's events
scheduled at library
Storybook Fun for Your Little One
is offered weekly at 12 Orange Coun-
ty Library System locations, includ-
ing the Windermere Library Thurs-
days at 11:15 a.m.
These free programs are recom-
mended for children ages 3-5 and
younger, lasting about 20 minutes.
Children enjoy folk and animal
tales, flannel and big book stories,
rhymes, songs and poetry. Groups,
families and childcare providers are
welcome to participate.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for You
and Baby is presented Thursdays at
10:15 a.m. This program is especial-
ly for infants from birth to 18 months
and lasts approximately 20 minutes.
The rhythm and repetition of nursery
rhymes are used to introduce very
young children to literature. The pro-
gram is free and scheduling is not nec-
essary.
Toddler Time is scheduled for
Thursday, at 10:45 a.m. This pro-
gram is especially for children ages
18-36 months and lasts approximate-
ly 20 minutes. The use of picture
books, finger plays, songs, poetry,
Mother Goose rhymes and flannel'
board stories will encourage the de-
velopment of verbal and listening
skills for physically active children.
For more information on any of
these programs, call 407-876-7540.


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

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

Ready, Set, Dance
program planned for
Jan. 28 at library
The community is invited to watch
a special dance exhibition presented by
the young students at Ready, Set,
Dance on Saturday, Jan. 28, at 2 p.m.
at the Windermere Library. For more
information, call the branch at 407-
876-7540.


Local quilt club
invites new members
Area residents are invited to join
Land of Cotton Quilters for weekly
meetings on the first and third Tues-
day of each month from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. Participants are asked to bring
whatever quilting projects they are
working on; irons, cutting boards
and machine space will be provided.
The club is for new and experienced
quilters.
For meeting location and more in-
formation, e-mail Kim Lippy
at KimLippy@aol.com or go
to www.geocities.com/landofcot-
ton2002/.

Windermere Union
sets date for preschool
registration
Windermere Union Church
Preschool will hold open registration
for its 3- and 4-year-old program for
the 2006-07 school year on Monday,
Feb. 6 at 8:30 a.m.
Registration is on a first-come, first-
served basis.
The preschool is located at 436 Oak-
dale Street in Windermere. The staff
will conduct tours of the facility Mon-
day through Friday from 9:30 a.m. to
noon.
For more information, call 407-909-
0464.


Windermere



Among the




Lakes







14A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006


Dr. Phillips


Universal celebrates Chanukah with menorah lighting ceremony


By Rabbi Yosef Konikov


The age-old blessing of a Jew as he
kindles the menorah says: "for his mir-
acles in those days, in these times."
One legendary Torah giant de-
scribed this praise as being much more
powerful than its literal translation.
We do not just thank God for the
miracles of history, but actually we
relive and re-enliven those miracu-
lous powers in these times, each year
becoming beneficent of a more pow-
erful blessing of miracles, of the kind
which were in those days.
Tens of thousands of Jews came
home from the first night of Chanukah
at Orlando's Universal Studios with
a souvenir, which will not be forgot-
ten.
It began very early Sunday morning,
Dec. 25, as thousands lined up for their
"walking menorah T-shirts." The T-
shirts featured the Universal Studios
trademark globe and logo, along with
a menorah, which read: "Chanukah
5766 Chabad of Florida wishes you
a Happy Chanukah."


Rotarians, DPHS Interact help Salvation Army
The Dr. Phillips Rotary Club in partnership with the Dr. Phillips High School Interact Club operated the Sal-
vation Army's Christmas Kettle at K-Mart on Turkey Lake Road and at the Publix supermarket on Sand Lake
Road. They collected more than $1,000 for the Salvation Army. Rotarian Art Brown is pictured with 2 of the
Interact students.


Throughout the day, patrons wear-
ing the shirts were seen in both Uni-
versal theme parks.
Universal served kosher food in two'
theme park restaurants that day.
Rabbi Yosef Konikov, Chabad Rab-
bi of South Orlando, led the menorah
lighting ceremony.
Yossie Duchman, 8, chanted the
blessings, and the overflow crowd
started singing the traditional song,
"Am Yisroel Chai," the nation of Is-
rael is alive.
Then, a menorah parade began
down CityWalk toward the Universal
Main Stage.
Six strong men hoisted the menorah
on their shoulders and thousands
streamed after them along the same
route used for the Macy's Holiday Pa-
rade.
Waiting on the main stage were
Rabbi Pinny Andrusier, Rabbi Sholom
Dubov and Rabbi Abraham Korf and
other organizers and Chabad repre-
sentatives.
Then, Gad Elbaz, Israel's hottest
music star, and Yehuda Glantz, en-


tertained the large crowd.
The celebration went on for hours.
In addition, thousands of packets con-
taining ready-to-use tin menorahs and
candles were distributed. Shabbat can-
dles were given free to hundreds of
Jewish women and girls.
This year more than 12,000 public
menorah celebrations were held to
commemorate the time 20 centuries
ago that Mattisyahu and the Mac-
cabees overtook the armies of the
Greeks. The menorah lighting is the
centerpiece of the Chanukah obser-
vance.
These public menorah lightings
draw crowds ranging up to 50,000.
"I can't believe what I'm seeing,"
said a young woman from Virginia
visiting Universal during the Meno-
rah ceremony.
"Please give me shirts for my fam-
ily, menorah, Shabbat candles, what-
ever you have. If this can be happen-
ing and God sent me here to see it, it's
time for me and my family to wake
up and be a part of our true family and
heritage."


New Bible study
planned for young
adults at LBV Baptist
Lake Buena Vista Baptist Church
will begin a new Bible study, The
Three Faces of John, on Jan. 4. This
three-week study of the Apostle John's
letters and many other facets of his life
started Jan. 4 and will continue on
Wednesday through Jan. 18 at 9 p.m.
A new study, Get Your Acts To-
gether, begins Jan. 25 and runs through
April 19. The class is a verse-by-verse,
story-by-story look at the Book of
Acts. Participants will feel called to
get out and do something.
College students, singles and young
adults are invited to this late night,
contemporary.worship service with
music by Angelo Ballestero. The
church is located at 11551 County
Road 535 near the Grand Cypress Golf
Course, north of Walt Disney World.
For more information, call 407-876-
2234 or go to www.thevista.org.

Oriental art class at
Southwest Library
The Southwest Library will host an
art exhibit by the Oriental Brush Paint-
ing Society during December and Jan-
uary.
The Oriental Brush Society is a
group of artists who are continuing
their education in the long-established
techniques of Chinese brush painting.
Most of these individuals have already
been schooled in the work of West-
ern masters. Chinese brush painting
requires the use of a bamboo brush;
black ink or watercolor pigments and
rice papers that are soft and delicate.
The art form requires discipline of
oneself and of the tools.
There will be an art demonstration
and class Saturday, Jan. 14, at 2 p.m.
given by the members of the society.
The class is for anyone from age 7
through adult. Registration is required.
For more information, to register or
for library hours, call the Southwest Li-
brary at 407-835-7323. The library is
located on Della Drive near the Dr.
Phillips Marketplace.


Southwest Library hosts events for kids


Storybook Fun for Your Little One
is offered weekly at 12 Orange County
Library System locations, including the
Southwest Library Thursdays at 11:45
a.m.
These free programs are recom-
mended for children ages 3-5 and
younger, lasting about 20 minutes.
Children enjoy folk and animal tales,
flannel and big book stories, rhymes,
songs and poetry.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for You and
Baby is presented Thursdays at 10:15
a.m. This program is especially for in-

Southwest Book Club
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 in-
vited to join the group at any meeting.
The group will discuss Waiting for
Snow in Havana by Carlos M. N. Eire on
Jan. 17.

Local student
graduates from Flagler
Kristin J. Minnick of Orlando re-
ceived a Bachelor of Arts degree in
communication from Flagler College
in St. Augustine. Minnick was one of
155 Flagler seniors at the fall com-
mencement ceremony on Dec. 10.
Flagler is an independent, four-year
liberal arts college in St. Augustine
and offers 24 majors, 25 minors and
two pre-professional programs.


fants from birth to 18 months and lasts
approximately 15 minutes.
Groups, families and childcare
providers are welcome to participate.
Toddler Time is offered Thursdays
at 10:45 and 11:15 a.m. This program
is especially for children from 18-36
months old and lasts approximately 20
minutes.
The use of picture books, finger plays,
songs, poetry, Mother Goose rhymes
and flannel board stories encourage the
development of verbal and listening
skills for physically active children.

meets on 3rd Tuesday
Other upcoming book selections in-
clude: 1000 White Women by Jim Fergus
on Feb. 21 and In Praise of Slowness by
Carl Honore on March 21.
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.

Life Chain scheduled at
Holy Family Jan. 22
The Holy Family Respect Life group
will hold a Life Chain on the anniversary
of the Roe v. Wade decision, Jan. 22,2006.
The event will take place in front of Holy
Family Catholic Church, 5125 Apopka-
Vineland Road, Orlando, from 1:30-2:30
p.m. The community is invited to come out
and join the pro-life gathering. For details,
call John Miles, committeeman for Holy
Family Respect Life, at 407-654-9320.


Tens of thousands of Jews returned from the 1st night of Chanukah at Orlando's Universal Studios on Dec.
25 with a unique souvenir of a public Menorah-lighting ceremony. Each guest also received a tin menorah,
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Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times


Social


American Heart Assoc. plans charity ball
The American Heart Association auction. More than 300 local residents
will host its annual Heart Ball Sun- are expected to attend.
day, Feb. 12, at Universal's Royal Pa- Corporate and individual patron
cific Resort. Helen Donegan and Ann sponsorships are key components of
Sonntag are chairing the event and the fundraising effort.
have set a goal of raising net proceeds Every man, woman and child is at
of $300,000 from ticket sales and risk from heart disease and stroke,
$100,000 from the auction. This America's No. 1 and No. 3 killers.
year's ball theme is Passport to the The AHA is working to prevent, treat
Pacific. and defeat these devastating diseases
Florida Hospital's Cardiovascular by funding new breakthroughs in re-
Institute is the event's community search, increasing people's knowl-
cares partner, edge and power over their health and
The party targets high profile, af- advocating healthier communities.
fluent individuals in the community For more information or to reserve
and features dinner, dancing and an a ticket, call 407-843-1330.


Banding together for children: I-r, back, Beverly Cook, Ken Swann, Dr.
Kevin Sherin, Ethel Smith and (in front) Fonda McGallon, all from the
- Orange County Health Department; and Lenny Stark, president of the
-West Orange Kiwanis Club.


Kiwanis and county health
department team up for kids


The West Orange Kiwanis Club,
SDivision 10 Kiwanis clubs (12 in all)
Sand the Orange County Health De-
Spartment have joined to "lead the way
Sto a healthy community," said Dr.
SKevin Sherin, OCHD director.
This Saturday, Jan. 14, the health
Department and Kiwanis will host their
Second Priority One Children's Expo
From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Hannibal
- Square in Winter Park. It is located at
SNew England and Pennsylvania av-
Senues.
The fun will include a puppet show,
clowns, face painting, storytellers, in-
flatables, food, balloons, Gus the
Camel, Cool Cow, Helmutt and Mc-
Gruff. Guests can learn fire, water and
Bicycle safety; nutrition; reading; par-
enting skills; and poison control. There
will be free immunizations for chil-
,dren who have their shot records.
According to Sherin, approximate-
- ly 15,000 babies are born each year
in Orange County alone and the health
department immunizes 27 percent of
then. The OCHD also provides pre-
natal care, dental programs for chil-
dren at two locations, family planning,
SHealthy Start, HIV/AIDS services,
WIC and school'health. In addition,
the department maintains vital statis-
tics and inspects tanning salons, day-
care facilities and swimming pools.

Berko to speak
at Kiwanis meeting
The West Orange Kiwanis Club will
have Gina L. Berko as its guest speak-
er Jan. 18. Berko is program director
Sand Region HI Adult Literacy Center
facilitator for Adult Literacy League
Ind.
The meeting is at 7:30 a.m. at the
SWinter Garden IHOP. Guests are wel-
come, and breakfast is complimenta-
ry for prospective members.
For more information, call 407-654-
8810 or visit the Web site at
www.westorangekiwanis.org.


Another way OCHD assists chil-
dren is by helping provide nurses at
schools.
Sherin said: "Approximately 120
schools do not have nurses on-site.
West Orange County is blessed
through Health Central Foundation
and some money from the school
board and the health department to
have nurses at all their schools."
The nurses on campus, he said,
"help check shot records and provide
hearing and vision tests and check
[body mass index] to help prevent obe-
sity."
Kiwanis teamed with the health de-
partment last year to offer BEE Wise
Immunize to the community for free,
as Well as Young Children: Priority
One Expo.
For more information on this year's
event, call 407-423-1234 or visit
www.floridakiwanis.com.


Kelly Adkinson-Jan. 1st, 1980
Rickey McVay-Jan. 20th, 1985


Pastor Rick Page
realizes his dream
On the first Sunday of the new year,
the congregation of Faith Family
Community Church marched from its
old church building on Beulah and
Warrior roads to the new facilities
across the street for Sunday worship.
After two years of planning and
building, Pastor Rick Page is finally in
his new church, which holds services
at 10:45 a.m. Sunday.

Lakeview High
Class of 1956
The Lakeview High School Class
of 1956 is planning its 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 details, contact
Larry Grimes at 407-656-2223 or la-
grimes @earthlink.net.


Rickey is in the navy,
stationed at Norfolk,
VA. He came home in
time to help celebrate
his sister Kelly's 26th
birthday. Rickey's 21st
birthday is January 20
but he will be out to sea.
His family & friends had
a joint party to
celebrate both
birthdays.

Love,
Mom, Joe, Family,
& Friends


Health Fair at
Golden Pond
Golden Pond Communities .will
hold a free health fair Saturday, Jan.
21, from 9 a.m. to noon. Health
screenings will include blood oxygen,
hearing, blood pressure and glucose;
others will be available as well.
A full breakfast will be provided.
Golden Pond is at 404 Lakeview
Road, Winter Garden. Call 407-654-
7217 for more information.


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16A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006


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E D 2005 Ford Mustang GT
l D 2005 Ford Mustang GT'
IE, .2004 Ford- F-150 Styleside SuperCrew-1..-4
S 2004 Ford Epeditoin Eddie Bauer 4-1
2005 Ford Freestyle SEI
S2004 Ford Explorer Sport Trac 4x2
2004 Ford F-150 Styleside SuperCrew 4x2
:2003 Ford Expedition Eddie Bauer 4x2
2004 Ford E'peditiori LT 41'2
S 2004 Ford F-150 Styleside SuperCab 4x2
2005 Ford Escape XLT 4x4
2005 Ford F-150 SuperCab Styleside 4x2
2002 Ford F-150 Styleside SuperCab 4x4
2004 Ford Escape Limited 4x2
2005 Ford Escape Limited 4x2
2004 Ford Escape XLT 4x2
2004 Ford Explorer XLT 4x2
2004 Ford F-150Sryleside Regular Cab 14'2
S 2001 Ford Escape,<.LT 4/2
200-14 Ford Escape XLT 4 2
2003 Ford F-i50 SuperCrew 4,2
2005 Ford F-1 50 SuperCab Flareside 4:.2
2005 Ford Freestar SEL
2003 Ford Mustang GT
2003 Ford Mustang Coriverlble
2005 Ford Taurus SEL
2003 Ford Escape XLT 4x2
2003 Ford Mustang Convertible
2006 Ford Taurus SE
2006 Ford Taurus SE


Cert. Price Cert.Mileage Stock#


$29,998
$29,998
$27,998
$26,998
$25,998
$23,998
$23,998
$22,998
$22,998
$22,998
$21,998
$21,998
$21,998
$20,998
$20,998
$20,998
$20,998
$20,998
$19,998
$19,998
$19 998
$19,998
$19,998
$18,998
$18,998
$18,998
$18,998
$17,998
$17,998
$17,998


9,568
10,275
24,992
31,252
1,185
35300
38,296
34,212
39,624
23,841
30,014
13,380
43,802
17,923
45,507
30,951
33,453
4,382
34,233
32,873
36,219
10,208
29,835
18,512
25,171
19,994
24,190
43,991
13932
12,361


300377A
P16423
A64279A
P16394
P16419
P16381
P16382
A39697A
P16429
C73533A
P16411
B41921A
P16338
A58988A
P16424
P16389
P16404
P16351
P16402
P16407
P16421
A93806A
P16388
P16408
P16397
P16400
P16380
ZA05365A
P16416
P16418


2006 Ford Taurus SE
2005 Ford Taurus SE
2005 Ford Tamus SEL
2005 Ford Taurus SEL
2005 Ford Taurus SEL, ..
2005 Ford Taurus SEL
2004 Ford Explorer XLS 4x2 .
2004 Ford Explorer XLS 4x2
2002 F-150 SuperCrew 4x2
2003 Ford Ranger Super cab 2 Door 4x2
2003 Mercury Grand Marquis LS
2004 Ford Mustang
2004 Ford Mustang
2004 Ford Mustang
2003 Ford Ranger Super cab 2 Door 4x2
2005 Ford Focus ZX4
2005-Ford'Focus ZX4 .
2005 Ford Focus ZX4
2005 Taurus SE
2004 Ford Ranger Regular Cab 4x2
2005 Ford Focus ZX5
2004 Ford Focus SE
2005 Ford Focus ZX4
2005 Ford Focus ZX3
2004 Ford Focus ZXW
2003 Ford Focus ZX5
2004 Ford Focus LX


Cert. Price
$17,998'
$17,998
$17,998"
$17,998
$17,998
$17,998
$17,998
$17,998
$17,998
$17,998
$17,998
$16,998
$16,998
$16,998
$16,998
$15,998
$15,998
$15,998
$15,998
$15,998
$15,998
$14,998
$14,998
$14,998
$13,998
$13,998
$12,998


Cert. Mileage
14,162
21,312
19,637
20,284
20.033
28,032
34,404
34,849
44,881
37,944
40,108
11,782
36,887
38,299
11,782
22,453
22,995
'29,862
22,295
22,593
24,328
S29,400
13,307
17,914
21,332
29,897
26,293


Stock Numbe i
P16417
P16355 i
S P16373
PI16345
* P16391
S P16347
'P16384
S P16375
150458A
P16422
P16344
A61402A
257663A
P16403
S P16412
P16399
P16410
P16413
P16401
P16361
P16398
P16343
P16366
P16386
P16318
P16362
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a weekly newspaper


O Winter Garden, Florida Thursday, January 12, 2006


West Orange Junior Service League introduces debutantes for 2005
The West Orange Junior Service League held its 35th Debutante Ball Nov. Elizabeth Mary Hanley, Erin Casey Osborne, Julie Ann Pfaff and Kelly Eliz- It was the WOJSL's hope that these girls would later join a service organi-
26 at the Renaissance Orlando Resort and presented 14 girls from West Orange abeth Wiedenbeck. zation, and from the first Debutante Ball, the league gained three active mem-
County. Founded in 1936, WOJSL has always had charitable community service as bers. In the succeeding years, there have been many more.
The 2005 debutantes are Ansley Katherine Ardaman, Jennifer Michele Black, its primary objective. At its inception, the league took food and clothing to the Today, the league continues its tradition of charitable community service by
Chelsea Rene Falvey, Laura Michelle Harman, Stephanie Lee Johnson, Paige needy, with the assistance of local churches. It also undertook several projects raising funds for worthwhile community needs. The league plans to continue
Conner Malick, Katelyn Adair Neal, Callie Ann Ramsay, Brittany Cassandra to raise money for academic scholarships, the annual Debutante Ball to show its appreciation for the support it has enjoyed
Stape, Casey Leigh Strickland, Adrienne Rebecca Thompson, Kimberly Eliz- The community has responded generously through the years with financial from the community.
abeth Thompson, Jacqueline Christian Westbrook and Cynthia Danielle Wood. and patron support. To show its gratitude, the league spent many hours orga- The 2005 debutante season started May 1 with a tea at the Windermere home
The previous year's debutantes are always invited to attend the ball and dance nizing its first Debutante Ball in 1968. This first ball was held at the Bay Hill of Cindy Patz. Members of this year's Debutante Ball Committee are Teresa
a final waltz. This year, seven of last year's 11 debutantes attended the ball. Those Country Club. It provided a worthwhile and unique experience for a growing DiBiasio, Pamela Gould, Pamela Hanley, Patz (chairman), Debbie Sauer and
attending were Lauren Leslie Beck, Rose Marie Gaset, Megan McGee Glass, community already rich in family-oriented heritage. Lori Tyson.


Ansley Katherine Ardaman with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Kurt Ardaman of Gotha.


Stephanie Lee Johnson with her mother, Katherine
Emerson Foster, and her uncle, George Harris Emer-
son, of Winter Garden.


Jennifer Michele Black with her parents, Mr. and Chelsea Rend Falvey with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Michael Robert Black of Winter Garden. Robert William Falvey of Orlando.


Paige Conner Malick with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Keith Irvin Malick of Orlando.


Laura Michelle Harman with her mother, Kathy Har-
man of Windermere and her brother, Michael. She
is the daughter of the late David Harman.


Katelyn Adair Neal with her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Callie Ann Ramsay with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Johnnie Reed Neal of Winter Garden. Gary Leslie Ramsay of Orlando.


Brittany Cassandra Stape with her parents, Mr. and,
Mrs. Frank Albert Stape of Windermere.


Casey Leigh Strickland with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Hunter Blaine Strickland of Orlando.


Adrienne Rebecca Thompson with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur James Thompson of Orlando.


Kimberly Elizabeth Thompson with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Gregory John Thompson of Windermere.


Returning debutantes attending this year's ball are (1-r) Lauren Leslie Beck, Julie Ann Pfaff, Rose Marie Gaset,
Kelly Elizabeth Wiedenbeck, Erin Casey Osborne, Megan McGee Glass and Elizabeth Mary Hanley.


Jacqueline Christian Westbrook with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Clinton Howard Wesibrook Jr. of Windermere.


Photos by Alain Boniec


Cynthia Danielle Wood with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ronne Daryl Wood of Windermere.








2B The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006


Sports


Dr. Phillips boys basketball

D; rises to No. 2 state ranking


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Knights hold camp
Coaches and players gathered on the field last month at Ocoee High
School during a baseball camp organized by Ocoee Head Baseball


Ocoee basketball clashes with


The Ocoee High varsity boys bas-
ketball team defeated rival West Or-
ange 64-59 last.week. Ocoee's Jer-
mol Paul, who finished with 16
points, scored on a layup at the buzzer
to tie the game and force overtime.
Trevon Clayton posted 13 points and
10 rebounds.
The Knight junior varsity boys
.basketball team suffered a tough loss
to West Orange 60-40. Nick Ander-
son led Ocoee with 15 points. Jeff
Watts added 10 points.
The Ocoee freshman boys bas-
ketball team lost a 37-36 nailbiter to
West Orange last week. Rodney
Blount led the Knights with 12 points,
while Ryan Kirkpatrick scored 7
points.
The Lady Knight varsity girls bas-
ketball team fell to Dr. Phillips 52-
51 last week. Ocoee fell behind in
the first half but rallied to outscore


DP 24-8 in the third quarter. Ashley
Reams and Anastasia Newton scored
10 points apiece. Ocoee bounced
back last Friday night by beating Uni-
versity 56-35 to improve to 14-4 on
the season. Reams led the attack with
18 points and 15 rebounds.
The junior varsity girls basket-
ball team alsolost to Dr. Phillips 46-
35.
The Ocoee varsity boys soccer
team fell to Edgewater 2-1 last %% eek.
Ricardo Rosas scored Ocoee's lone
goal on an assist by Emilio Torres.
The Knights also lost to Osceola 2-1
last week with Rosas and Torres
hooking up for another goal.
The junior varsity boys soccer
team fought Edgewater to a score-
less tie. The J.V. Knights lost 3-0 ear-
lier last week to Osceola.
The.Ocoee varsity girls soccer
team pounded Evans 8-0 last week.


Learn-to-row Day set for Jan. 28


The communimr i iin ited to par-
ticipate in the sport of ro\" ing on Sat-
urday, Jan. 28. at the Winter Park
High School Boathouse on Lake
Howell. High school rowing in Cen-
tral Florida is a sport that is growing
in local participation and national
stature.
Residents can learn \ hy local ro\\ -
ers are among the most physically and
mentally fit of high school athletes.
The program includes:


,* meet a mentor and introduction
to rowing at 9:30 a.m.
experience the erg machine, learn
rowing techniques and meet the barge
at 10 a.m.
get out on the water in a rowing
shell and join a race at 11 a.m.
lunch.at noon.
To reserve a space in the program,
call John Madison at 407-342-6004
or e-mail him at jimmadison@'
cfl.rr.com by Jan. 18.


NTC program to prepare
student athletes for the future


The National Training Center,
(NTCi in Clermont %will host apro-
gram in Jantiary designed to help stu-
dent-athletes prepare for their aca-
demic and professional careers.
.Set for Jan. 21 from 8 a.m. to 5
p.m.. the "Prepare For Your Future"
program will help prepare high
school athletes for college and pro-
fessional athletics and other career
choices. The program will feature
motivational and educational lectures
and interactive training activities.
Participants should wear workout
clothing for an on-field speed and
Agility training session given by
Sthree-time Olympic Gold Medalist
track star Dennis Mitchell. Other in-
Sstructors will include retired NFL
football player Antone Davis. two-
time Olympic Gold Medalist soft-
ball player Dr. Dot Richardson and
Professional baseball player Jeff


Did you play baseball
or softball at WOHS?
West Orange High School is cel-
ebrating its 30th anniversary
throughout the year, and to help
recognize the occasion. the Winter
Garden Heritage Foundation is
putting together a baseball and soft-
. ball reunion.
On Saturday. Feb. 11. alumni will
play two softball games at West
Orange High one for the
,. school's former baseball players.
the other for the softball players.
Admission is free. There will be
other family activities that day, as
well, and food and snacks will be for
sale.
The foundation is looking for ball
Players and coaches from the last
30 years at West Orange. Julie But-
ler, foundation administrator, said
organizers are hoping for at least
one player from each year. Anyone
Wanting to help with the event is
Welcome to volunteer too.
The WGHF will have pictures
and memorabilia on display that,
day at the event. Butler is hoping
players will loan items from their
school days for the display and
wants to scan photographs for the
event and the foundation's muse-
um archives.
To attend, call the foundation at
407-656-3244 to register.


SDeardorf.
S Some of the day's seminars will
cover NCAA regulations and com-
pliance, college recruiting guidelines,
scholarships and financial aid, post-
collegiate choices, interview and me-
dia training and financial planning.
NTC sports performance training ac-
tivities will include speed and agili-
ty, functional training and strength
and conditioning sessions.
Parents and guardians can sit in on
the program for free and are strong-
ly encouraged to attend. Students and
coaches can register prior to Jan. 12
for $25 apiece. Late registration will
cost $35.
The NTC building is located at
1099 Citrus To\%er B'ld. off State
Road 50. For more information or to
obtain a registration form. log onto
w ww.usantc.com or call 352-24 1-
S-4200 ext. 4200.


CFCA basketball news
The Central Florida Christian
Academy varsity. boss basketball
team fell 70-59 to River Ridge. The
loss dropped CFCA to 4-9 overall
and 1-2 in league play.
CFCA has been led offensi'el.
This season by Demetrius Martin.
who averages 17.1 points per game.
Andre Wellington has accounted for
15 3 points and 12.4 rebounds per
contest.


Windermere Little
League announces
registration dates
for spring season
Windermere Little League will hold
registration for the 2006 spring sea-
son at Bailey Park on Roberson Road
on the following dates:
Thursday. Jan. 12, from 6-8 p.m.
Tuesday. Jan. 17, from 6-8 p.m.
Parents and guardians should bring
a copy of the player's birth certificate
that the league will keep for its files and
three proofs of residency. such as a
utility bill, lease, etc. Players must re-
side within the Windermere Little
League boundaries.
The registration fee is $110 per
player. and a $25 late fee,% ill apply af-
ter the last registration date.
For more information, go to
Ww'w.windermerell.org.


Coach Eric Entrekin. The Knight varsity baseball team will hold tryouts
Jan. 16 for the 2006 season.


West Orange
Lady Knights Kait Hardiman,
Lynnsay Soehren, Kim Adams, Ang-
ie Garcia, Vanaessa Velez, Mimi Du-
manoir, Felisha Grizzle, Chelsea
Price and Tiffany Smith all scored
goals. The team continued its hot
streak with another 8-0 win over Win-
ter Park last Friday.
The Ocoee varsity girls weightlift-
ing team was set to kick off its sea-
son Wednesday at home vs. Dr.
Phillips.
The Lady Knight varsity fastpitch
softball team began practices Mon-
day after school from 3-5:30 p.m.
The Ocoee varsity baseball team
will hold its first practice Jan. 16.
Sophomores, juniors and seniors will
tryout at 10 a.m. Tryouts will be held
for freshmen at 2 p.m.
All students must have a current
physical on file to participate in
sports.

Remote control truck
races inOcoee
Remote control vehicle enthusi-
asts are invited to participate in the
Monster Truck Races, hosted by
Outacontrol Hobbies in Ocoee.
The event will take place Jan: 22
in Ocoee at Capital Court Field off
Story Road. The lineup of activities
includes side-b\ -side monster truck
racing (4WD nitro and electric i. R/C
tough truck competition (2WD nitro
and electric), big air long-distance
jump, tug-of-war, sled pulling,
freestyle competition and more.
Spectators will see remote con-
trol trucks top 30 miles.per hour.
For more information, call Outa-
control Hobbies at 407-877-3848 or
visit the Web site rcmonstermotor-
sports.com.

Girls Club holds
softball registration
The West Orange Girls Club will
hold registration this month for the
spring 2006 softball season. The
recreation league is open for all girls
between 5 and 16 years old.
Registration and tryouts will take,
place from 10 a.m. to 1p.m. on Jan,.
21 apd Jan: 28. The purpose of try-
.outs is to determine each player's
skill level. Evern girl will be placed
on a team.
Tr outs start at the top of each
hour It is not necessary to arrive at
10 a.m. The three tryout sessions
will each last about one hour. Par-
ticipants are welcome to sign up
with one friend or sibling to be
placed on the same team.
Registration fees are $75 for girls
,ages 8-16, The cost for coach pitch
players (ages 5-7) is $5,;
SThe WVest Orange Girls Club is
located in Ocoee at 881 N.,Apop-
ka-Vineland Road. For more infor-
mation, contact Tom Tusi ng at 407-
884-5689 .or
Thecaropeners'@ aol.com;

MetroWest Little
League registration
The NMetroWest Little League will
hold registration Jan. 14 and Jan. 21 for
new and returning baseball players for
the spring 2006 season.
Registration will take place both
days from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Pub-
Slix on Hiawassee Road.
MetroWest Little League provides
Tee-ball, coach pitch and Little
SLeague baseball programs to boys and
girls between 5 and 16 years old. The
early registration fee is $110 per per-
soni After Jan. 21, registration fees'
will increase to $125. At least onepar-
ent or guardian must be present with
proof of residence and a birth certifi-
'cate.
MetroWest Little League is also
seeking experienced managers, coach-
es, umpires and league volunteers. For
jnore information, or to download reg-
istration forms, log onto
www.MWLL.net.


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The Dr. Phillips varsity boys bas-
ketball team picked up three wins
over the winter break against out-of-
state opponents on its way to winning
the tournament championship at the
ATC Holiday Classic held in Jesup,
Ga.
The team's performance catapult-
ed the Panthers to a No. 2 ranking in
the Florida Sports Writers Associa-
tion state 6A poll. It marks DP's high-
est ranking since 2003.
Junior Chris Warren scored a ca-
reer-high 35 points to lead DP past
East Laurens (Dublin, Gal) 90-72. Dr.
Phillips then edged out Augusta Josey
59-56. Erick Green paced DP with 21
points and 10 rebounds.
In the championship game, the Pan-
thers rode a 26-point, 7-rebound per-
formance from Green to beat Wayne
County, Ga., 79-75. Green also fin-
ished with 3 assists and 3 steals.
DP picked up its 11th win of the
season last week with a 74-45 thrash--
ing of No. 8-ranked Pine Ridge. The
Panthers opened the game by jumping
*out to a 28-0 lead. Sophomore Justyn
Watkins accounted for 18 points, 4
rebounds, 4 assists and 4 steals. War-
ren added 16 points, 4 rebounds and
4 assists.
The. Panthers competed last week-
end in the Midnight Basketball Tour-
nament and fell one point short in the
title game. Dr. Phillips lost in the fi-
nals 58-57 to Pine Castle Christian.
Green scored 22 points, and Warren
added 20 points. The Panthers entered
this week with a 12-2 season record.
The Dr. Phillips varsity girls bas-
ketball team ran into a juggernaut last
week, losing 79-50 to Apopka. The
defeat snapped DP's three-game win-
ning streak. Shante Horn led the Lady
Panthers with 16 points and 7 re-
bounds, while Philicia Douglas added
13 points. Isabel Ehrli pulled down
11 rebounds.
The Lady Panthers (11-5) bounced
back last week by upsetting Ocoee
52-51. DP used a full-court press to
overcome an 8-point deficit withless
than four minutes to play. Horn dom-
inated.the game with 22 points and
20 rebounds. Tonesha Scott added 12
points, while Dara Boudreau dished
out 5 assists.
The DP junior varsity girls bas-
Skelball team fell 36-33 to Apopka lasi
week. Dr. Phillips staged a fourth-
quarter rally to force overtime. Sum-
mer Jenkins paced the Lady Panthers
with 14 points.
The J.V. team improved to 10-3 on
the season by thumping Ocoee 46-33
last week..Brittany Dumbleton paced
DP with 13 points, while Jenkins
chipped in 10 points. .
The Dr. Phillips freshman girls
basketball team crushed Cypress
Creek 33-18 last week to improve its
season .record to 7-2. Khadejah
Robertson led all scorers with 12
points.
The Lady Panthers fell to 7-3 on
the season after losing to Edgewater
30-28 last week. Robertson scored 7
points and pulled down 3 rebounds.
Tianda Smith contributed on both
sides of the court with 4 points and 3
steals.
The DP varsity boys soccer team
opened the new year with a 2-0 victory
over rival Olympia last week. Chris-
tian Pestana and Jason Schlueter each
knocked in a goal, while goalkeeper
Mike Guerriero recorded his fifth
shutout of the season. The win im-
proved DP's record to 8-6-3.
The Panthers rolled to a 10-2 victory
last week over rival West Orange.
Rafael Lopes provided a career-high
4 goals, while Pestana scored twice
and dished out a pair of assists. The win


improved DP's season record to 9-6-
3.


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WOHS basketball
finishes as
tournament runner-up
The West Orange High var-
sity boys basketball team par-
ticipated in the Don Wallen
Hall of Fame Classic recently
and came just three points away
from winning the tournament.
The Warriors opened by
beating Jupiter 86-81 on a 27-
point performance by Tyrone
Curnell. In the semi-final game,
West Orange crushed Timber
Creek 73-57.
West Orange put up a great
fight in the finals against Mar-
tin County but lost 75-73. War-
riors Bentley Hylton and Jean
Selus earned spots on the All-
Tournament team.
In regular-season play,
WOHS lost last week in over-
time to Ocoee 64-59. Curnell
led the Warriors with 14 points.
West Orange went on to beat
both Olympia and Zephyrhills
later last week. The team will
compete Friday in the MLK
Shootout at Jones High School.
The Lady Warrior varsity
girls basketball team cdmpet-
ed in the Bayside Tournament
over the winter break. West Or-
ange posted a 0-3 record de-
spite plau ing well in each game.
The Lady Warriors also partic-
ipated in a tournament at Bish-
op Moore. WOHS defeated
Archbishop McCarthy High on
its way to a 1-3 tournament
record.
West Orange returned to reg-
ular-season competition by
beating Jones 38-35. Sharina
Reddick racked up 12 points,
while Tyiesha Carter pulled
down 12 rebounds. The Lady
Warriors followed up with a
50-49 win over Olympia but
dropped a game to Evans 62-
50 later last week.
The West Orange varsity
boys soccer team returned from
the winter break and suffered
losses last week to Edgewater.
Colonial and Dr. Phillips. The
Warriors host Jones Thursday.
Their regular-season finale is
set for Jan. 17 vs. Apopka.
The Lady Warrior varsity
girls soccer team suffered a 9-
S0 loss last \ eek to Edgewater.
The WOHS varsity
wrestling team is set to partic-
ipate in a meet Thursday
against rival Dr. Phillips. The
Warriors will hit the mat Jan.-
17 to take on Edgewater,


Pounds Lost: 8J
Inches .olt: 80 75
Blood Pressurec
Reduced by 19%
"[ncrieaed
ConfiJcid e 150'!"'
Dayna biroun


The Lady Panther varsity girls soc-
cer team fell 2-1 last week to Edge-
water. After a scoreless first half, DP
surrendered a goal in the 55th minute.
Senior Brittany Downs tied the game
nearly 10 minutes later with a goal as-
sisted by fellow senior Kathleen
Bubrick.
With less than two minutes re-
maining to play, Edgewater scored
the game-winning goal. Senior goal-
keeper Kayla Gans, who has recently
been offered a scholarship to Birm-
ingham Southern, recorded 18 saves
against Edgewater.
The Lady Panthers placed sixth
among 16 teams recently at the Apop-
ka soccer tournament. Dr. Phillips
picked up wins over Mainland and
Timber Creek but fell to rival Olympia
and University in penalty kicks.
Against Mainland, Gans recorded
two saves on penalty kicks, while
goals by Downs, Emily Larson and
Gans secured the win. A header by
Ashley Womack with 30 seconds to
play gave DP a 1-0 victory over Tim-
ber Creek. Downs and freshman Hol-
ly Hudson were both named to the
All-Tournament team.
The Lady Panthers also picked up
an 8-0 victory last Friday over Poin-
ciana. Bubrick scored twice and as-
sisted on goals by Sara Lellyo (2) and
Hudson (2). Gans recorded her 8th
shutout of the season. DP's record
stood at 11-6-3 heading into this week.
Bubrick will continue playing soc-
cer at the collegiate level at Cornell
University. Bubrick is DP's all-time
leading goal-scorer and is currently
on pace to break her own single-sea,
son record for most goals scored.
The Dr. Phillips varsity fastpitch
softball team began tryouts Monday
at the school softball field.
An informational meeting for the
varsity girls flag football team was
set to take place Wednesday in the
north campus cafeteria. Team condi-
tioning will begin Jan. 23 and last
through Feb. 8. Tryouts are set for
Feb. 20-25.
The DP varsity girls tennis team
will hold a meeting Thursday at 2:30
p.m. in the school media center for
any students interested in trying out
for the team. The season begins Jan.
30. For more information, contact
Coach Susie Rahimitabar by e-mail
at susierah@cfl.rr.com.
The Dr. Phillips varsity boys
wrestling team competed in the Pacel-
li Tournament in Columbus, Ga., dur-
ing the winter break. The Panthers
suffered defeats to Georgia's defend-,:
ing state champion, Gilmer, and run-.
ner-up, Columbus. Dr. Phillips came,
away with a victory, though, against<
Columbus Shaw 42-39 and placed
12th among 17 teams. ,
DP's Zared Ali-Kanhai (101,
pounds) and Carlos Morales (131'
pounds) each took third place in thei
respective weight classes.
Any Dr. Phillips students interest .
ed in trying out for the varsity boy '
Volleyball team should e-mail Coac
April Ball at regoa@ocps.net withanj.
questions. An informational tean'
meeting was held Tuesday. The sea
son starts Feb. 13.
Tryouts for the varsity girls tracl
team are scheduled for Jan. 30. Coach .
John Parmenter held a meeting Tues-.
day for prospective team members.
Students should e-mail Parmenter at;,,
parmenj@ocps.net with any questions.
Coach Rabon Smith was set to hold
a meeting Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the
south cafeteria for parents of students
vho wish to participate in the boys
lacrosse club team.





Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 3B


-Sprint.


Pop into your new one-stop shop in


Apopka!


Celebrate the grand opening of the new

Sprint Store with High-Speed Internet service

for $19.95 a month!
The new Apopka Sprint Store will blow you away. Our new, convenient
location gives you plenty of reasons to celebrate because it's a one-stop
shop for all the latest communications and entertainment products
and services..

Don't let this event float by without a visit! Come in during our grand
openirig week of January 8- January i4and get Sprint high-speed
Internet service for $19.95 a month for as long as you have the service.
(One-year term agreement and activation fee applies.)

You can also save up to $200 on select Sprint PCS Phones.
(Requires purchase and activation of a new line of service and two-year subscriber agreement.
Offer only available in the Apopka Sprint Store.)


&

r
-D

S SR 436
S nC/i
i Sprint Store
cQ
fC


Apopka Sprint Store
3030 E. Semoran Blvd. at the intersection of SR 436 and S.
10 a.m.-7 p.m. Monday -Saturday 12 p.m.-5 p.m. Sunday


Al


AL


AL AL


$19.95 Sprint high-speed Internet: Nor available in all areas. Monthly rate good for new High-speed Internet residential customers only and applies to up to-1.5.Mbps speed. Not valid with any additional offers or discounts. Subject to change or
cancel without notice. Monthly Fee: Monthly rate of $19.95 applies as long as customer remains at current residence and subscribes to a qualifying calling package (Sprint Solutions Standard Plan, Basic Plan or Sprint Special Plan). Sprint high-speed
Internet: Service not available in all areas $49 99 Activation fee will apply A fee of $99.00 will be charged for early termination Actual performance may vary due to conditions outside of Sprint's network control.. No minimum level of speed is
guaranteed. These conditions may include variables such as customer location, physical equipment limitations, network congestion, server and router speeds of web slles accessed, inside wiring, or telephone conditions. Additional restrictions may apply.
Sprint PCS: Nationwide network reaches over 250 million people Coverage not available everywhere Offers are not available everywhere and are subject to change without notice. Subject to credit. Terms and conditions apply. See store for details.
Instant Savings: Requires purchase and activation by 1/31/06 Savings may not exceed total purchase price of phone. Preferred credit may be required. Business accounts excluded. Not combinable with other offers. Service Credit Requires purchase
and activation of a new Sprint PCS Phone no later than 1/31/06. Service credit may be awarded in two installments and will appear within the first two invoices. Preferred credit may be required. Business account excluded. Not combinable with other offers.
. Service Plan: $150 early termination fee and a $36 activation fee apply. A deposit may be required. Drawing: No purchase necessary to enter or win Must be 18 years old or older. Void where prohibited. One entry per person. Enter drawing starting January
8th and ending January 14th during store hours See store for complete rules. 2006 Sprint. All rights reserved. Sprint and the diamond logo design are trademarks of Sprint Communications Company L.P. SPR-426804


Hunt Club Dr.


I I a I I c


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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006




Golf


Central Florida Women's League plans
6th annual charity golf tournament


The Central Florida Women's
League will host its sixth annual char-
ity golf tournament on Monday, Feb.
6, beginning at 11 a.m. This year's
event will take place on the New
Course at the Grand Cypress Resort.
Play will follow a four-person
scramble format with gross and net
scoring. Prizes will be awarded for
first-, second- and third-place teams,
in both categories.
The entry fee is $250 per player
and includes a box lunch from Pan-
era Bread, complimentary beer, soda
and water on the course and a buffet
with heavy hors d'oeuvres at the


cocktail reception following the tour-
nament.
SIn addition, the league is current-
ly looking for individuals and com-
panies to sign on as sponsors. Spon-
sorships have various associated ben-
efits depending on the level of par-
ticipation.
The league will use proceeds from
the tournament to support college
scholarships for local high school se-
niors.
For more information or to regis-
ter, call Bebbie Griswold, the tour-
nament chair, at 407-352-7525 or e-
mail her at dbgriswold@cfl.rr.com.


Special savings for early golf school bookings


The Villas of Grand Cypress's
Academy of Golf is offering savings to
student's who book 2006 golf schools
early. The Academy will discount two-
day schools by $100 and three-day
schools by $150 for individuals who
enroll in any 2006 program before
March 1.
The Academy offers seven different
school programs for players of all skill
levels. PGA or LPGA instructors lead
programs, and the staff has more 100
years of combined teaching experience
at Grand Cypress.
All programs include ModelGolf
swing analysis and a 12-month mem-
bership to ModelGolf s Internet-based


Personal Improvement Program.
"Our goal is to develop the begin-
ning golfer with the correct fundamen-
tals of the game promoting a lifetime
of enjoyment for the game. We are also
committed to improve the skills and
mental approach of the more advanced
competitive golfers," said Fred Griffin,
director of the Academy. Griffin had
led the program since it opened in 1986.
Golf schools are available with ac-
commodations, meals and golf on any
of the resort's 45 holes of Jack Nick-
laus-signature designed course.
For more information or to check
availability, call 800-790-7377 or go to
www.grandcypress.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
OCOEEGolf.TriPod.com.


Grand Cypress
Golf Academy
offers special
membership rates
An annual membership to the
Grand Cypress Academy of Golf
is $3,700 for new members for
the first year.
In addition, Academy mem-
bers have the option of adding 12
months of unlimited golf to the
annual Academy membership to
create an Academy Golf Mem-
bership.
At an additional rate of $3,700
annually, members can now en-
joy year round unlimited golf on
the resort's 45 holes of Jack Nick-
laus signature-designed golf
holes.
Members can also take ad-
vantage of the CompuGolf Cen-
ter's cutting-edge, club-fitting
technology.
This special renewal rate saves
$900 for individual memberships
and $1,300 for corporate mem-
berships with applications sub-
mitted by Jan. 31.
The Grand Cypress Academy
of Golf has been rated a Top 25
Golf School by Golf Magazine,
and its instructors have been
named to the list of Top 50 Great-
est Teachers by Golf Digest and
Top 100 Teachers in America by
GolfMagazine.
Membership includes an ex-
tensive list of benefits. For more
detailed pricing and membership
information, call Rusty Proniske
at 407-239-1934, Wendy Welch
at 407-239-1991 or the Acade-
my of Golf at 407-239-1975 or
go to www.grandcypress.com.
Send e-mail questions to resort-
info@grandcypress.com.


Chrysler returns as presenting sponsor for
Golfest Jan. 21-22 at Orange County National


Golfweek, an award-winning jour-
nal of competitive golf, is bringing
Golfest Orlando back to Orange
County National Golf Center on Jan.
21-22. Chrysler is returning as the
presenting sponsor. While on site, at-
tendees can test drive the latest
Chrysler vehicles and receive a flee gift
for doing so.
Through a partnership with Golf-
pac Travel, Goliveek magazine is,of-
fering the Ultimate Golfest Getaway
package, which includes two free tick-
ets to Golfest.
The getaway package includes two
nights of hotel accommodations, one
round of golf and tickets to the golf
show. To book reservations, call 800-
514-5249.
Golfest is the largest outdoor golf
festival event and demo day in the
United States. Consumers will be able
to try and buy the latest in golf equip-
ment while enjoying clinics, golf en-
tertainment and contests.
New this year, Golfest is adding
the first consumer element to the 2006
PGA merchandise show, as an official
partner for the Ultimate Golf Week.
"Golfweek is excited about the ad-
dition of Golfest Orlando as an offi-
cial event of the PGA Merchandise
Show week," said Al Snow,
Golfweek's director of communica-
tions.
"We are looking forward to work-
ing with the PGA of America and
Reed Exhibitions on bringing together
golf equipment manufacturers, PGA
of America professional, industry
leaders and golf consumers for what
will be the 'ultimate golf week.' "
Golfest will include:
an Edwin Watts merchandise tent,
Chrysler test drives,
outdoor demos with the latest
equipment from major golf equip-
ment companies,


f}clprniv5 C Ildbrev

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developmental delays from birth to age 21. We address the child's cognitive social, emo-
tional, self-help and physical needs. We offer many services, including:

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*Home & community early intervention
Developmental "Parent and Child" playgroups
Physical, speech and occupational therapy evaluations and treatment


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for the entire family


UCP
630 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden
407-905-0531


CHILD
DEVELOPMENT
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free Callaway golf balls for each
attendee, while supplies last,
appearances and lessons from
David Leadbetter,
player appearances and shows
clinics featuring LPGA pro Suzy
Whaley, the first woman to qualify
for a PGA Tour event,
a Florida Hospital Wellness pavil-
ion,
short-game challenge sponsored by
Gentleman Jack
long-drive demonstrations,
exhibit areas for resorts, golf com-
munities, instructional aids, golf ac-
cessories and health and wellness or-
ganizations,
hourly drawings for prizes,
free golf clinics for all skill levels,
opportunities to sample products,
and
interactive games and contests.
"Over the years Golfest Orlando
has seen great success and this year's
event will be bigger and better than
ever," said Publisher Jim Nugent.
"Guests will see exciting new enter-
tainment, sponsors and, as always,
the best in golf equipment."


Advance tickets are $10 at
www.golfest.com and at all Edwin
Watts Golf locations. Tickets at the
gate are $15. Children 16 and under
are free.
Paid admission includes entry to
the festival, unlimited range balls to
sample the latest golf equipment, plus
hundreds of dollars in discounts and
coupons from exhibitors and spon-
sors.
For more information go to the
Web site or call 877-805-4653 or e-
mail Istamper@golfweek.com. The
Ultimate Golfest Getaway can be re-
served by calling 800-514-5249.
To be a Golfest partner, Golfweek
magazine has exhibit space, spon-
sorships and hospitality packages
available for companies ready to mar-
ket their products or services. For
these opportunities, call Cherry Masih
at 407-563-7024 or e-mail
cmasih@golfweek.com.
Founded in 1975, Golfweek is the
journal of record for competitive golf.
It delivers the most complete news
and information about the game, the
people and the industry.


We are a Debt Relief Agency. We help people file
for Bankruptcy Relief under the Bankruptcy Code.


BANKRUPTCY
WEST ORANGE SOUTH LAKE COUNTIES
We will explain to you FREE OF CHARGE how Bankruptcy
works and how it may help you if:
You or Your Business have Financial Problems
Your Home is in Foreclosure
Back Taxes or Medical Bills are a Problem
Your Car is about to be Repossessed
You are overwhelmed with Debt and afraid of losing Everything
"Over 30 years combined
experience, same location"


Sr .iH Evetnilg .4ppotnIlusu .4- alhable
OCOEE: 11 i. Sith r Star Rd
407-877-7995
CLERMON T
352-394-0007
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely ,
upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written infor- '
nation about our qualifications and experience.


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Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 5B




Schools


FoudatonAcaem


Ocoee High School students and faculty recently participated in the Salvation Army's Adopt-an-Angel pro-
gram. Thirty needy children were 'adopted' and received at least one outfit, a pair of shoes and toys from
their holiday wish lists. Shown with the gifts are Chris Pinelli, Sindy Morales, Nic Powell, Heather McKin-
ney and Samantha Woodward.


FCAT tutoring
Ocoee High School began
FCAT tutoring Jan. 9. The tutor-
ing is held after school Monday
through Thursday from 3:30-6:30
p.m. The tutoring for reading is
Monday and,Wednesday, and


math tutoring is held Tuesday and
Thursday.
Interested students need to reg-
ister at Ocoee High's community
school office.
For more information, call Car-
olyn Hendrickson at 407-905-


3000, Ext. 4105.
Financial Aid Night
Ocoee High School will hold a
Financial Aid Night for students
and parents in the auditorium on
Jan. 19 from 7-8:30 p.m.


Lakeview S Middle


The character trait for November at Foundation Academy was honesty. Students chosen for best display-
ing this trait are (l-r): (front row) Maddie Haughwout, Conner Carson, Kennan Casingal and Christian Coop-
er; (2nd row) Maddy DeStefano (in cow suit), Eric Bradley, Rachel Mattingly (as Mary), Anna Fabry (an an-
gel), Jack Piner and Jacob Murphy; and (3rd row) Brooke McGregor, Landon Fernandez, Anna Jernigan
and Clay Pruim.

Oakan Aenu Carer


Fourth-grade students in Ms. Padro's class at Oakland Avenue Charter School celebrated the holidays
with a book exchange. Pictured are (l-r): Zachary Johnson, Sydney Ramos, Mark Drennen, Hillary Hernandez
and Jacqueline Govreau.

S Lake


atie Lusnia was the winner of the Lakeview Middle School GeographiclBee. Pictured are: (front row) Prin-
pal Debbie Lucas, Lusnia and Malachi Tish; and (back row) Edward Kang, Terry Loyd (teacher) and
A -:Il--A "/, A ^-L, "


geographic Bee
Katie Lusnia, a Lakeview Middle
jhth-grader, won the school-level
rnpetition of the National Geographic
.e recently and a chance at a
.5.000 college scholarship.
The scnool-level.bee, where the stu-
ants answered oral questions on ge-
graphy, was the first round in the 181"
annuall National Geographic Bee. The


bee is sponsored by the National Ge-
ographic Society and JPMorgan Chase
'& Cb.
Lusnia will now take a written test,
and up to 100 of the top scorers in each
state will be eligible to compete in their
state bee March 31.
The National Geographic Society
will provide an.all-expenses-paid trip
to Washington, D.C., for the state


champions and teacher escorts to par-
ticipate in the national championship
May 23-24.
'i The first-place national winner'will
receive a $25,000 college scholarship
and a lifetime membership in the So-
ciety.
Jeopardy! host Alex Trebek will mod-
erate the national finals on May 24,
and the program will air on television.


Oakland Prsbyera


Spring Lake Elemen-
tary's Teacher of the
Year is Jennifer
Soderlund. She was
educated in Orange
County Schools, hav-
ing graduated from Dr.
Phillips High, Valencia
Community College
and UCF, where she
received her degree in
elementary education.
She has taught for 5
years at Spring Lake
and is currently teach-
ing 3rd grade. Soder-
lund said, 'The best
thing about teaching is.
seeing the smiles on
my students' faces
when they- have
achieved their goals.'
She is a wonderful as-
set to the Spring Lake
family.


4.--


F-1-


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!


Reading Buddy Nicholas Merbach of Oakland Avenue Charter School shares a favorite story with his
younger friends at Oakland Presbyterian Preschool. Jillianr Smallwood, Hfiley Waller and Matthew Adams
are all smiles as they listen intently at the reading/book center.


Reading Buddies'
Children attending Oakland Pres-
byterian Preschool are the benefac-
tors of the Oakland Avenue Charter
SSchool's Reading Buddies program,
which began in the fall.
IEvery Thursday morning, selected
Sfirst- and second-graders from Oak-


land Avenue Charter come to the
preschool to read to the 5-year-olds
in Juanita lonna and Lee King's class.
The Oakland students are Erin
Crites, Julian Gentry, Melissa
Mankewich, Nicholas Merbach, Kaleb
Stokewicz and Hannah Worsham.
In addition to developing a friend-


ship with their Reading Buddies, this
month the preschool students will jour-
nal and read their pictures to their bud-
dies.
The preschool is directed by Debby
Aldridge, and Dr. Robert Hines Jr. is the
pastor of Oakland Presbyterian
Church.


Our School Program provides:

Grades K-12
SACS & CITA Accredited
College-Prep Courses
*Class Ratio 1:12
Crenshaw, your local private


THE

CRENSHAW

SCHOOL
- A GREATER EDUCATION


school


W7.7 v VV
STRONG
ACADEMIA


- OUR STUDENTS ATTEND UNIVERSITIES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES
www.crenshawschool.com 407-876-91 22


Ocoee Hig


obert Held (teiactrer).


,...
'r
.. '~X;
,
'' ""
r, `_7~


f~, :



-$ I








6B The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006


Winy Rdg


The Windy Ridge Exceptional Education classes celebrated bus safety with a visit from the OCPS 'mini bus
331/3.' The children reviewed bus safety rules, rode in the bus, had their picture taken and received bal-
loons and special attention from the bus drivers and monitors. Edna Bennett, area manager, and Pedro Mal-
donado coordinated the fun event. The children were especially excited when Principal Sarah Concepcion
drove the bus.


The Florida Turnpike Enterprise is such a faithful Partner in Education that Tildenville Elementary always
tries to show its appreciation to the many employees who spend their time, talent and treasure to help the
students. Music teacher Sue Porter, along with the Recorder Ensemble and some 5"'-grade students, gave
a holiday performance at the Turnpike's headquarters at Turkey Lake Plaza. The employees then returned
the performance with a singing group of their own.


Winners of the Winter Garden Elks Drug Awareness Poster Contest at Maxey Elementary are (l-r): (bot-
tom row) Mary Lizzi, Marcy Totaram, Jayson Smith and Jeinina Deonarine; and (top row) Alice Armstrong
(Elks Club representative), Charles Lowery, Aaron Home, Brianna Chan, Glenda Phillip and Tarnisha Cobb.
Not pictured is Karina Mirabel.


Maxey Elementary winners of the Winter Garden Elks Drug Awareness Poster Contest are (1-r): Deputy Ivan
Quinones, Morgan Poole, Glenda Phillip, Cinthya Vazquez, Jeinina Deonarine, Precious Stewart, Jayson
Smith and Ashley Revel.

OlypiaHig


Financial Aid Night
The Olympia High guidance de-
partment is sponsoring a Financial
Aid Night Tuesday, Jan. 17. It will be
presented by the Office of Financial


Aid of Stetson University.
The program will be held in the au-
ditorium from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. All ju-
niors and seniors and their parents
are invited to this presentation.


We are a Debt Relief Agency. We help people file
for Bankruptcy Relief under the Bankruptcy Code.


BANKRUPTCY


WEST ORANGE SOUTH LAKE COUNTIES


We will explain to you FREE OF CHARGE how Bankruptcy
works and how it may help you if:
You or Your Business have Financial Problems
Your Home is in Foreclosure
Back Taxes or Medical Bills are a Problem
Your Car is about to be Repossessed
You are overwhelmed with Debt and afraid of losing Everything
S "Over 30 years combined
experience, same location"


B I. FREEMAN
LEGAL ASSOCIATES, P.A.

Evening Appointments Available
OCOEE:151 W. Silver Star Rd
407-877-7995
CLERMONT
352-394-0007
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely
upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written infor-
mation about our qualifications.and experience.


FCAT Parent Night
Olympia High will hold a FCAT Par-
ent Night Jan. 18 from 6 to 7 in the
auditorium.



Register children for
Head Start program
The Orange County Head Start pro-
gram is enrolling preschoolers ages 3-
5. Parents can register at 407-654-
5161.

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

Lakeview High
Class of 1956
The Lakeview High School Class of
1956 is planning its 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
plans 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 details, contact
Larry Grimes at 407-656-2223 or la-
grimes@earthlink.net.


Palm Lake Elementary recently held its annual mother/son event. It was an old-fashioned picnic on the
physical education field at the school. Lunch included pizza, sub sandwiches, chips and cookies. Mothers
and sons competed in a 3-legged race for prizes. There were also inflatables for the boys a basketball
shooting game, a bounce house and a wall-climbing maze.
__________ ____ ...


Pasta for Pennies
fund-raiser begins Jan. 23
Olive Garden's 2006 Pasta for Pen-
nies program benefiting the Leukemia
& Lymphoma Society takes place Jan.
23 through Feb. 17 at local schools.
The national kick-off was headed
by Tony Danza.
He said: "I was impressed when
working with these kids last year.
They are so passionate about helping
their communities. Programs like Pas-
ta for Pennies prove that small gifts
really do add up. I'm sure with all their
enthusiasm they'll be very successful
and will add millions to what has al-
ready been raised."
During the campaign, students in
275 schools in Orange and surround-
ing counties will bring spare change to
class. The class in each school that
collects the most will receive a pasta
party delivered to the classroom by
the local Olive Garden.

OMA offers youth
educational programs
The Orlando Museum of Art is of-
fering various youth educational pro-
grams in February. For complete in-
formation, call 407-896-4231.
Bring the children on Thursday af-
ternoons from 2 to 3:30 p.m. to make
a "drop-in" project. The February
theme is 'Treasured Art of the Ages."
Registration is not required. Cost is
$1.
First Saturday is a fun, affordable
opportunity for families to explore art,
music, stories and other activities to-
gether. It's geared toward children
ages 3-5.
Second Saturday Teen Painting
Workshop runs from 1 to 3:15 p.m.
for students in grades six and up. Cost
is $74 for non-members.

LMS Guardian Angels
need supplies, clothes
The Guardian Angel Program at
Lakeview Middle School is in need of
basic school supplies and some cloth-
ing to help needy students. For more in-
formation, call 407-877-5010.

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


Windrmer Pre


Windermere Prep 1st-grader Robert Brand presents A Gift for Teach-
ing President Gary Landwirth with 1 of the boxes of supplies collected
and decorated by WPS students.


Helping others
First- and second-graders at Win-
dermere Prep recently collected
school supplies to benefit needy stu-
dents as a community service pro-
ject. The students put together more
than 100 care packages for A Gift for
Teaching program.
The mission of the program is to
ensure children in Central Florida
have the basic tools for learning. The
program gathers supplies from indi-
viduals and businesses and offers
them to teachers from schools in Or-
ange, Osceola and Seminole counties
where 60 percent or more of the stu-
dents qualify for a free or reduced-
rate lunch.


Teachers from qualifying schools
can "shop" for free supplies for their
students at the AGFT store once a
month.
The store opened its doors to ser-
vice 30 public schools in 1998. It has
been able to expand its reach into
296 public schools.
WPS students filled and decorated
the boxes, which included pencils,
scissors, erasers, notepads and a
novelty or two. Students also includ-
ed a note in each box telling their first
name, a little about themselves and
a question for the recipient. Teach-
ers reported receiving thank-you
notes from the teachers who got the
WPS boxes.


0d i


I





Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 7B


Oc oee Mi dl


AA.


ClvIUS ELE ENT

SCII( L


w. ,. -


- ,, -
f.'


A 7).l


Ocoee Middle School students participated in the PTA Reflections Program again this year. This national
program recognizes outstanding student work in literature, visual arts, musical composition and photogra-
phy. Students had to create an original work of art featuring the 2005-06 theme of '1 Wonder Why....' The
winning entries have been passed on to the Orange County Council PTA for the next level ofjudging. The
student winners pictured: Elizabeth Koller (1st place in photography), Kara Young (2nd place in visual arts),
Alyssa Burket (3rd place in visual arts), Alexis Hembrooke (1st place in visual arts) and Amber Ritchey
(4th place in visual arts).


M16M-M AAM =- Ik 90' i MI d~J I II IlI
Citrus Elementary congratulates Debbie Jackson as the school's 2005-06 Teacher of the Year. Mrs. Jack-
son is a native of Florida and received her master's in education from the University of Florida. She is mar-
ried to Keith and has two sons. Daniel is a freshman at Ocoee High, and Matthew is a 5th-grader at Citrus.
Mrs. Jackson started teaching in Orange County in 1987 but spent the years 1991-2000 running a home
daycare to be with her sons. She has been a volunteer and PTA board member at Citrus since the school
opened in 2000. She returned to the classroom full-time at Citrus in 2003. She is committed to teaching each
child to reach his or her potential and especially enjoys teaching children to be independent readers.


/.

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


Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere


ASSEMBLY OF GOD

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


BAPTIST

SBEULAH BAPTIST CHURCH
-671 Beulah Road, Winter Garden
S-(407) 656-3342: '
''"Pastor G. Steve Rice.
www.beulahfl.com

CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
631 S. Dillard St. Winter Garden,
FL.
Jay Knolls, Pastor/President
'407) 656-3001-
wana/Patch (Summer program)
calvary Christian School
(-3-12th.

1IRST BAPTIST OF MONTVERDE
7409 87th St.
/ontverde, FL 34756
07) 469-4569
pastor Jonathan G. Winningham
bcmontverde@peoplepc.com
sunday Worship 9:00 am:
,Vlontverde 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
STwo service locations:
800 N. Pine Hills.Rd.
407-293-4571
SEnglish-Wed. Mid-Week Worship
6:30pm. Spanish Sun.
: am & Wed. 6:30pm.
Haitian Sun. 11am, 7pm, &
SWed.,6:30pm
Deaf Ministry Filipino Ministry
,* Awana's 3 yr-8th gr.
*-8800 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee
S-(at Good Homes) Sunday
rWorship 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
S1,0564 2nd. Avenue, Ocoee
(407) 656-1523'
,Dr. Walter M. Fowler, Pastor

1 STARKE LAKE BAPTIST CHURCH
i'611 West. Ave., Ocoee
S 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
STubb St., Oakland, FL.,
"Where Jesus Reigns Supreme"
(407) 656-9749
www.westorangebaptist.org

WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST
CHURCH
& CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
429 & Plant St.
Winter Garden, FL.
407-905-9508



CATHOLIC

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


CHRISTIAN

NEW HORIZONS CHRISTIAN
CHURCH
616 S. Dillard St, Winter Garden.
407-654-5050
Worship 10:30 am. .
Philip Walter,, Minister
NewHorizonsChristianChurch.org

CHURCH OF CHRIST
1450 S. Daniels Rd. Winter
Garden, FL 34787 407-656-2770
Minister-Mark Smith. '
9:00 am Sunday School..
10 am Worship. 6:30 pm
Evening Worship.



CHRISTIAN &
MISSIONARY ALLIANCE

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



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY
OF CLERMONT
Clermont, Fifth and Minneola
streets-
Sunday service is at 10:30 a.m.
Details: (352) 217-2899


CHURCH OF GOD

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

OCOEE CHURCH OF GOD
1105 N. Lakewood
Pastor Steve Davis
(407) 656-8011



COMMUNITY

OASIS COMMUNITY CHURCH
Meeting at:,:
West Orange Charter School,
Oakland Ave, Oakland, FL.
11:00 am Worship Service.
Website:
WWW.OASIS-CC.ORG
407-905-4931

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

WESTPOINT FELLOWSHIP
CHURCH
Gathers for worship on Sundays
at 9:30am @ Whisper Oaks Elem.
on Stoneybrook West Pkwy.
Come as you are. Dress is casual
For info. and directions:'
www.westpointchurch.org or call
321-287-6271


EPISCOPAL


CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH
On the corner of Main St. and
Tilden. (407) 656-3218
Sunday services at 8AM; 9:30AM
11AM & 7:00PM with Sunday
School for all ages at 9:30.,Child
Care &Youth Ministry.

EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Or-
lando, FL 32819. 1 block south of
Conroy-Windermere Rd. on right.
'407-876-3480
Sunday Services 8:30am and
10:30am. Sunday School 9:30am
for all ages with childcare.
www.ascension-orlando.org


INTERDENOMINATIONAL

CHRIST COMMUNITY CHURCH
5425 South Apopka-Vineland Rd.


The following words are spoken by Jesus to a disgraced
and accused woman. As her accusers dispersed one by one,
leaving her alone with Jesus, He gently asked, "Where are
your accusers, has no man condemned you?" She answered,
"No man, Lord." Jesus replied. "Neither do I condemn you.
Go now and sin no more."

We may find many people who will quickly accuse us
and often we accuse ourselves, as well. The following truth
brings great hope. In John 3:16-17 it says, "For God so loved
you and me (the world) that He gave Jesus (His only begot-
ten Son) that if you, I, whoever, believes in Jesus, we will
not perish but have eternal life. For God did not send His
Son (Jesus) into the world to condemn the world, but that the
world, through Him, might be saved."


The world (made up of each individual) is condemned al-
ready because of our sin. Jesus came to rescue us! Just as
He met with the adulterous woman, just the two of them, He
comes to each of us.iJust as He kindly, in love, offered her
forgiveness, so He offers it to you and I. Her response al-
lowed Jesus to forgive her sin, unite her with God, the Fa-
ther;and make her completely new. What was her re-
sponse? She called Jesus Lord. In that one word she stated,
"Jesus, I believe, I believe that You are God in the flesh; I
believe that You are the promised Messiah. I believe that
You created me and I now surrender my life to your control.
That was her response to Jesus Christ. What's yours?

From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden


ADV.


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-
Smont.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,
Anthq


METHODIST

FIRST UNITED METHODIST
125 North Lakeview Avenue
407-656-1135 .
Rev. Russell Belcher
8:00 Brief Traditional, 9:00
Contemporary, 10:00
Sunday School, 11:00 Tradition-
al, 5:00pm TNT Youth Group,
7:00pm Contemporary & Gospel.

S Newell St.
Post a *IFirst United
Office Methodist Church .
.| Plant St. o

-_ ColonialDr. IN


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

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



NON-DENOMINATIONAL

THE CROSSINGS,
A 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

PASSION INTL CHRISTIAN CTR
271 W.,Plant St. Winter Garden
Sunday Service 11:00am
Free Dinner after Service
Rev. Jerome & Cynthia Thomp-'
son. Pastors: 407-232-4776

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



NAZARENE

FAITH FAMILY COMMUNITY
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
245 Beulah,Winter Garden;
Rev. Rick Page. 877-7735


PRESBYTERIAN

OAKLAND PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
218 E. Oakland Ave. Oakland, FL
407-656-4452
www.oaklandpres.org
Near exit 272 off the FL Turnpike
Worship at 8:45 am and 11 am
Sunday School for all ages at
9:45am.
Nursery provided during worship
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr., Pastor
Call about our preschool &
summer damps

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


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

S W\. Hwy 50
at Dillard


McDonaId s




The Crossings
A Community Church
10:30 am Worship Service 407-656-6044
Hwy5 Ocoee



c closings Windermerenem .
S LakeBudterBlvd. ParkR
S Windermere








CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


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

Ingo f-:, .4:1ahJhVEl2t=
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


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


Citrus'


Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times gB


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Section C."
SThursdaJ,'January 12.2006-
Email:
advertising@ @wotimes. coin


10
Announce-
ments

ONE CALL STANDS
BETWEEN YOUR
business and millions of
pot ntial customers.
Pla e your ad for just
$45) (25 words) $10
eacb additional word
andf your ad will be
pla ed in 150 papers.
Call The West Orange
Times at 407/656-2121
andt ask Jackie about
playing an ad thru Flori-
da Classified Advertis-
ing Network. tfn


035
Schools and
I instruction

AIVERICA'S DRIV-
INd ACADEMY. Jack-
soniille's CDL School
ann unces its grand
opening. Financing
avall. Call for details
8660889-0210. fcanl2

EARN DEGREE ON-
LINE from home. Med-
ical. Business, Parale-
gal,- computers, job
placement assistance.
Computer & financial
aid f qualify. 866/858-
212. www.onlinetide-
wat rtech.com. fcanl2


040
Business
Opportunities

A CASH COW!! 90
VENDING MACHINE
UNITS/YOU OK LO-
CATIONS. ENTIRE
BUSINESS- $10,670.
HURRY! 800/836-
3464. #B02428.
1/1i2sag

ALL CASH CANDY
route. Do you earn
$800/day? 30 machines,
free candy. All for
$9,995. 888/629-9968.
BO2000033. Call us.
We will not be under-
sold. fcanl2

MILLIONAIRE MAK-
ERS. THAT'S what
SucCess Magazine
called us in their cover
story. To learn how we
can help you realize
your dreams call
8001311-9365. fcanl2


050
Health/Diet/
Beauty

IS STRESS RUINING
your life? Read Dianet-
ics by Ron L. Hubbard.
Calf 813/872-0722 or,
sent3$7.99 to Dianetics,
3102 N. Habana Ave.,
Tanipa, FL. 33607.
fcaril2

MEDICARE "D"
DRUG plan consultants.
Independent physician
managed. We will save
youmoney. We work
for you, not insurance
conipanies. Call
888/325-pill.
www.medicare-
drughelp.net. fcanl2

PERMANENT
WEIGHT LOSS with-
. out drugs! Reliv Ultrim-
Plus nutritional meal re-
placement combines
high quality nutrition
withfsoy protein and ad-
vanced fat-burning in-
gredients to help you
achieve the lean,,trim
lool~ you've always
\ anted! Pat Colosimo,
Independent Reliv Dis-
tributor. 407/287-9538


or 407/948-6783.
www.reliv.com. 1/19pc


070
Lost and
Found

FOUND: CAT, GRAY,
female, declawed w/ring
tail. 407/948-4555.
1/12fa.

FOUND IN WINTER
Garden. Young pit bull
dog. Call to identify.
407/656-0714. 1/19bg

LOST: CAT, GRAY,
female, w/orange mot-
tled, diamond on fore-
head. 407/876-1821.
1/12fa






100
General
Office

ADMINISTRATIVE
ASST. FOR Winter
Garden G.C. Must be
computer savvy, cus-
tomer oriented and pos-
sess good organization-
al skills. Construction
background required.
Fax resume to 407/654-
7597. 1/12mc

CUSTOMER SER-
VICE REPRESENTA-
TIVES. Winter Garden.
FT, previous call cen-
ter/customer service ex-
perience req'd. Exc.
computer skills, detail
& deadline oriented.
Team player. Fax or
email resume 407/654-
8451 ,or
patricial@djbimports.co
m. tfndjb


105
Domestic

NOW HIRING MA-
TURE, energetic
crewmembers! We
clean homes M-F, no
weekends. Start $9/hr.
plus pd. mileage. Wkly.
pay. Each applicant
needs a car. English re-
quired. Drug free work-
place. Call 407/877-
7738 after 9 a.m. 1/26cc


110
Crafts/Skills/
Trade


DRIVERS


Transport System, Inc.


LIMITED
OPENINGS
Great Pay.
Great Benefits.
GREAT Hometime
6 mo. T/T Experience
& Class A CDL Req'd.


Call Doug Today at:
11-800-587-1964
epestransport.com


AUTO TECH. EURO-
PEAN vehicle repairs.
Experience a plus. ASC
certification. Job in-
cludes benefits. Call
407/497-9134. tfnhlcs

CARPENTERS &
HELPERS. Steady
work in W. Orange area.
Transportation avail-
able. Call 407/579-9277.
2/2fk

CYPRESS TRUCK
LINES, Inc. Driver de-


GENERAL: MERCHANDISE:
010 ANNOUNCEMENTS 200 ITEMS FOR SALE
020 TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES 220 COLLECTIBLES
030 PERSONALS 240 GARAGE/YARD SALE
040 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 280 ITEMS WANTED
050 HEALTH/DIET & BEAUTY PE'ITS:
b70 LOST & FOUND 300 ANIMALS FOR SALE
090 MISCELLANEOUS 340 FREETO GOOD HOME
EMPLOYMENTT': 380 PET SERVICES & SUPPLIES
100 GENERAL OFFICE VEHICLESS:
105 DOMESTIC
105 DOMESTIC .400 AUTOS FOR SALE
110 CRAFT/SKILLS/TRADE 401 TRADES
120 LABOR 405 ACCESSORIES
30 MEDAL 410 AUTO PARTS
132 LEGAL 420 ,AUTO SERVICES & REPAIR
135 PROFESSIONAL 430 TRUCKS & VANS
430 TRUCKS&VANS'
136 RELIGIOUS 440 RVS & TRAVELTRAILERS
140 RESTAURANT/HOTEL/MOTEL 45 MOTORCYCLES
150 RETAIL 455, EQUIPMENT
155 HEALTH & BEAUTY 460 BOATS
160 MISCELLANEOUS .470 BOAT PARTS
165 PART-TIME 480 VEHICLESWANTED
170 EMPLOYMENT 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


FOCASIFEDAS AL471AX4 36 66 0S AY


signed dispatch. FL.
only/flat bed students
welcome. Home every
weekend, most nights.
800/545-1351. www.cy-
presstruck.com. fcanl2

DIESEL MECHANIC.
BENEFITS + $18/hr.
start for Exp. with truck,
forklift, trailers, tractors.
407/877-0709. 2/2wgg

DRIVER-COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excel-.
lent pay & benefits for
experienced drivers,
O/O, solos, teams &
graduate students.
Bonuses available Re-
frigerated now available.
888/morepay (888/667-
3729). fcanl2

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

DRIVER-NOW HIR-
ING qualified drivers
for central Fl. Local &
national OTR positions.
Food grade tanker, no.
hazmat, no pumps, great
benefits, competitive
pay & new equipment.
Need 2 yrs. exp. Call
Bynum Transport for
your opportunity today.
800/741-7950. fcanl2

ELECTRICAL RESI-
DENTIAL. Flat Rate
Lead men. Sign on
bonus $2,000. Top
Wages. Paid time off 1-
3 weeks. Paid Holi-
day/Health Inc. Start Im-
mediately. H & S Elec-
trical. 407/905-0058.
1/12hse

ELECTRICAL TECH-
NICIAN NEEDED.
Electrical exp. a must
for motor operator, trou-
bleshooting & installa-
tion. Must have clean
driving record & trans-
portatoin. Full time
w/overtime. Apopka
area. Call 407/884-5955.
1/26fds

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


tfnkf

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

HEAVY TOW-
TRUCK operator. Ex-
perience req'd. Class A
CDL required. Apply'in
person. 500 Wilmer
Ave. tfnj.

GOLF COURSE
WORKER. PT/PT
work. Apply in person:
2501 McKinnon, Win-
dermere. Golf privileges
available. Hrs. 5am-
1pm. 407/876-1814. tfh-
wcc

LAWN/TERMITE
TECH trainee position.
Must have good D/L.
Knowledge of plant
names.a plus $10/hr. to
start. Earn up to $38k as
a trained tech. Call
407/654-1122 for inter-
view. 1/12ffp

LEAD OPERATOR.
WE will train you on our
laser engraving ma-
chine. Must be reliable,
& have good attention
to detail. You will be re-
sponsible'for supervis-
ing up to 4 employees in
production operations.
1 yr. supervisory exp.
preferred. F/T w/bene-
fits. Please fax work his-
tory to Mr. Wehmeier
407/654-8451. tfndjb

NEED HELPER. Land-
scaper must have 3 yrs.
exp. Clean driving
record, no tickets. Must
know Windermere,
Clermont, Metrowest
area. Drug free work-
place. Please call
407/948-4654. 1/26az

OVERHEAD DOOR
INSTALLERS needed.
Commercial construc-
tion & welding experi-
ence a plus. Must have
clean driving record and
transportation. Overtime
available. Apopka area.
Call 407/884-5955.
1/26fds

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

SMALL DEALER-
SHIP. LOOKING for


Join Our friendly
Professional Team!
UNETA" 100% Commission
Al LENDING & REALTY
Lic. Real Estate Agents & Mortgage Brokers
Fast expanding Real Estate Office.
Real Estate & Mortgage Network
West Orange Area. Full training Provided.
Please call 407-654-1242 or
Email resume to: ike @ al lending.biz


parts person and outside
sales for new territory
upcoming for new year.
Call for application
800/556-7577. fcanl2

SUPERVISOR FOR
SHEET metal shop, 8 to
10 years HVAC & spe-
cialty layout experience
required. Computer
knowledge helpful, must
be self motivated and be
a people person. Pay
based on ability and ex-
perience. Benefits, drug
free workplace, EOE.
Please email resume and
references to classic-
smil@earthlink.net or
call 407/468-0629.
1/12csm

TEAK ISLE, INC. A
MANUFACTURER OF
QUALITY MARINE
ACCESSORIES. Is in
need of full time em-
ployees for night and
day shift. Forklift Oper-
ator, Cabinet Builders,
CNC Operators, Solid
Surface (Counter Top
Fabricator) and Prodfic-
tion Workers. Fast
growing company pro-
vides hard workers with
opportunity for ad-
vancement. Woodwork-
ing and assembly skills
preferred. We are a
Drug Free Workplace.
Apply in person Mon-
day to Friday 8:30 am to
4:30 pm at 401 Capitol
Ct., Ocoee or fax resume
to 407/656-2344. 1/12ti

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

WATER DAMAGE
TECHNICIAN. Ser-
viceMaster has immedi-
ate openings. Exp. a
plus, but will train. Must
have a clean driving
record/drug free work-
place. 352/243-1763 or
fax resume 352/243-
4531. l/19sm


WAYNE AUTOMAT-
IC FIRE Sprinkleis. Inc.
Fire Sprinkler Fitters &
Foremen. Lays out, as-
sembles and installs pipe
systems, pipe supports
and pneumatic equip-
ment for fire sprinkling
systems. 1/866-411-
9237. 1/12wafs

WINTER GARDEN
GENERAL Contractor
looking for experienced
superintendents for lo-
cal commercial projects.
Top pay and excellent
benefits Fax resume
and salary requirements
to 407/654-7597.
1/12mc


130
Medical

MEDICAL ASSIS-
TANT/RECEPTION-
IST/Mgr. needed imme-
diately. Experience a
must. Fax 407/294-2281
or Call 407/295-5625.
1/12ds

ORTHODONTIC AS-
SISTANT NEEDED.
Universal Studios area
ortho office seeks chair
side assistant. Exp pre-
ferred, but will train the
right person. Exc. salary
& benefits. Call
407/363-4800 or fax re-
sume to 407/876-6085.
1/19drg

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


135
Professional

ARE YOU CURRENT-
LY getting paid what
you are worth? Growing
Allstate Insurance office


Home ta fV
Lending -v ,:5
Home First lending &
Novak Realty of Central Florida, LLC
13335 West Colonial Drive
Winter Garden, FL 34787
Ph: 407-05G-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


needs help! Exp. pre-
ferred, will train right
person. Life Specialist
also needed. Call
407/654-6068, fax
407/654-6698 or email:
ksling 988@cfl.rr.com.
2/2aic .

REAL ESTATE BRO-
KER/trainer needed for
fastest growing area,
West Orange County.
Minimum 2 yrs. exp. in
real estate. Full benefits
package. For further de-
tails call Ike at 407/654-
1242 or e-mail resume
to ike@allending.biz.
2/2all








Bldg. Inspector I & II
City Attorney
Distribution Tech I
Engineering Inspector II
GIS Coordinator
Instrument Control Tech
Planner
Police Officer
Support Services Asst.

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.


SEEKING A QUALI-
TY log home manufac-
turer? Dealers needed.
Original Old Timer Log
Homes. High commis-
sions, stability, support,
value. Contact Mr. Hen-
ry .800/467-3006.
www.oldtimer-


loghomes.com fcanl2


140
Restaurant,
Hotel/Motel

COOKIES BY DE-
SIGN now hiring full &
part-time. Bakers, dec-
orator, & drivers to work
Dr. Phillips area. Call
4017/903-0230. tfbcbd

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

SONNY'S REAL PIT
Bar-B-Q is now hiring
for ALL HOURLY PO-
SITIONS at 1500 East
Highway 50, Clermont,
FL. If interested, please
apply between 2-4 pm,
Monday through Thurs-
day (no phone calls
please). 1/19sr


160
General
Employment

BECOME A MYS-
TERY shopper. GAP-
buster is currently re-
cruiting mystery shop-
pers. Get paid to shop
and improve customer
service. Apply now at:
www.gapbuster.com/xec
fcanl2

EARN MONEY BY
waving. Outgoing, en-
ergetic need only apply.
407/656-3359. 1/121ts

TASTE OF HOME
Magazine is launching
a new party plan com-
pany Spring 2006. En-
rollment is limited to
3,000 charter consul-
tants nationally. Get in
at the top as a charter
consultant before na-
tional open enrollment
begins. Call toll free
866/256-3648. 1/19nt





Plus Commissions,
Bonuses, and Spiffs.
Flexible Hours.
Great Work Environ-
ment. Experience
Necessary.
'Call New Business
Service at
407-877-8865


EMPLOYMENT


OPPORTUNITIES


PARTS COUNTER PERSON
Need a change in 2006? Come \ork for a rapidly ex-
panding dealership that offers full benefits including 401 K
and health insurance. We even offer a sign on bonus! GM
experience preferred. Contact Bill Seidle Chevrolet in
Clernnont at 407-656-941 S or 352-394-6176. ASK FOR
DAVE!!!


Bill Seidle Chevrolet
in Clermont

Call for an inter ie\\ (352) 394-6176
or fax qualifications to our human resource
department at

(352) 394-6564


,, S ,"
.,> i' g



rr


**" ,'; IV
S


165
Part-Time

HELP WANTED: A
Christian Preschool, lo-
cated in southwest Or-
ange county, is looking
for afternoon help. You
must be at least 16 yrs. of
age. For additional in-
formation, please con-
tact First Baptist Win-
dermere Child Devel-
opment Center, 300
Main Street, Winder-
mere, Florida, 407/876-
2874. 1/19fbwcd






200
Items for Sale

ALL STEEL BLDGS.
Up to 50% .off. Engi-
neered for hurricane
coast. Ship factory di-
rect for quick delivery.
24x30 up to 100x200.
Call now. 800/499-
6401, Eddie. fcanl2

BOWFLEX XLT, $600.
Used very little. Locat-
ed in Leesburg. Call
352/365-6286. 1/12cg

BUILDINGS DIRECT.
25 years. Order now for
spring delivery, and
save. Extensive range of
sizes and models. Built
to last. Priced to sell. Pi-
oneer 800/668-5422.
Sfcanl2

COMPUTER. COM-
PLETE WITH HP print-
er & small desk. Exc.
cond. $395. 407/948-
8219. 1/121ac

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

FREE PUBLISHING
GUIDE. Have you writ-
ten a book? Publish your
book in weeks and have
it available for sale
worldwide. 888/232-
4444 ext. 1738 or
www.trafford.com/1738.
fcanl2

GE PROFILE Prodigy
washer & dryer. Exc.
cond. $275 for pair.
407/654-7718. tfndd

METAL ROOFING.
SAVE $$$ buy direct
from manufacturer. 20


/.


s*.'.*'





2C The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006


colors in stock with all
accessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery avail-
able. Toll free 888/393-
0335. fcanl2

OAK ENTERTAIN-
MENT CENTER. Tra-
ditional style. $100, obo.
407/654-1131. 1/12cb

ORLANDO TANGE-
LOS AT Margroff


Grove. Across Rt. 50
from West Orange
Lumber Co., Oakland.
You pick or I pick.
407/656-5768. tfnmg

REDUCED!!! RUG.
INDIA KASHAN Ori-
ental. 12'x 18'. New, nev-
er used. Hand made.
New Zealand wool.
Ivory w/blue & pink
pastel flower pattern.


$1900. MUST SELL-
MAKE ANY REA-
SONABLE OFFER.
407/654-7718. tfnjd_

TV. SANYO, 13" col-
or. $35. 407/656-2121,
ask for Andres. tfn

240
Garage/Yard
Sale


EMPLOYMENT

OPPORTUNITIES


AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIANS
Looking for a change in 2006? We have positions avail-
able for all level technicians. We are a rapidly expanding
dealership \ ith movie w\oik than \\e can handle! We of-
fer full benefits including unifornm-. 401K. paid vacation-.
health insurance. and a nekw shop \%ith a cle.n w\vok en-
vironment. Contact Bill Seidle Chevrolet in Clermont at
407-656-04 18 or 352- 394-617h. ASK FOR KENNY OR
TONY!'!I

Bill Seidle Chevrolet
in Clermont

Call for an inter ies\ (352) 394-6176
Cri ta quaiJ ifiLcaons 't ou humjn resource deparmeni t ia
(352) 394-6564


CRAWFORD TIRE
RELAY for Life team
will be having a rum-
mage sale Sat., Jan. 14th
from 8am-lpm at Bank-
first in K-Mart shopping
center in Winter Garden.
Donations? Call
407/656-5125 and leave
msg. Proceeds go to
American Cancer Soci-
ety. 1/12ct

FAMILY GARAGE
SALE. Tools, baby
items, etc. Quail Ridge,
Clermont, Hwy. 27
Tradewind Dr. Follow
signs. Sat. only. 8am-?
1/12ds

GIVE AWAY EVENT!
Many banquet
tables,book shelves,
lawn mower, wire mesh,
ladders, outdoor work
lamp, lumber, and many
miscellaneous items.
You haul it away. Sat.,
Jan. 14, 9am to 12 noon.
Central Florida Railroad
Museum, 101 S. Boyd
St., W.G. Items are free,
but donations to the mu-
seum will be appreciat-
ed. NO EARLY BIRDS
PLEASE!! 1/12fa

MOVING SALE. SAT.
& Sunday, Jan. 14 & 15.
8am-3pm. Winter Oaks,
313 Sunset Oaks. 3 din-
ing room sets, bedroom
set, living room set,
misc. 1/12pc.


280
Items Wanted


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


DONATIONS NEED-
ED!! Helping Kids
Thrift & Gift needs your
donations. We will glad-
ly accept your donations
of used furniture, col-
lectibles, household
items, books and gently
worn clothing. We pro-
vide financial assistance
to The Children's Wish
Foundation and The
Center for Grieving
Children. We'd be hap-
py to pick up your do-
nation. To schedule a
pick-up, please call
407/648-8393. Your do-
nations help a child, tfn

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


400
Automobiles

CHRYSLER SE-
BRING JXI conv. 1998,
V6, leather, CD, alloys,
power pkg. $6800, obo.
Exc. cond. 407/427-
4893. 1/19sp _.__.

405
Accessories

24 FT. ENCLOSED'96
Pace Shadow trailer.
Exc. cond., good for
hauling cars or motor-
cycles or landscaping
business. No reasonable
offer refused. 407/298-
9459. 1/26dr

455
Equipment

PRESSURE WASH-
ING TRAILER com-
plete with professional
equipment. $6,000.
407/948-8219. 1/121ac



n I ar n^


500
Medical &
Health


CERTIFIED CNA &
PCT. 25 yrs. exp. Own
transportation, exc. ref.
English speaking. Seeks
full or part time work.
407/877-7335. 1/26db

515
Photography
& Music

WEDDINGS, PAR-
TIES, EVENTS & por-
traits. Let us capture all
of your special mo-
ments. Call or e-mail us
407/463-2163,
sales @ smdphoto.net.
1/12sd

528
Legal

ACCIDENT INJURED.
ALL personal injury.
Wrongful death, auto,
motorcycle, truck,
premise/product, animal
bites, slip and fall,
pedestrian. A-A-A At-
torney Referral Service
800/733-5342, 24 hrs.
fcanl2

DIVORCE. $275-$350.
Covers children, etc.
Only one signature re-
q'd. Excludes govt. fees.
Call weekdays 800/462-
2000, ext. 600. (8am-
7pm). Alta Divorce,.
LLC. Established 1977.
fcanl2


540
Cleaning

HOUSECLEANING.
OCOEE, WINTER Gar-
den & Windermere.
Honest, reliable, rea-
sonable rates. 407/656-
1716. 1/191r

560
Home
Improvement


S.E. Dollen, Inc.
Winter ~arden 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


CROWN MOULDING,
PAINTING, bathroom
repair, laminate floor-


ing, more. Owned/oper-
ated by local firefighter.
407/489-0116, 352/242-
9265. 1/12fcs

HANDYMAN SER-
VICE AVAILABLE.
Drywall, trim work. car-
pentry, painting, pres-
sure washing, custom
tile work, kitchen cabi-
netry work, etc.
321/388-1330. 1/12rp

REPAIR, REMODEL,
RENOVATIONS & in-
stallation services. Call
Handyroo's. Licensed/In-
sured. 407/340-1719.
2/2nr

570
Lawn and
Tree

FOSTER LAWN &
HAUL: Sod, palms &
trees. Clean-ups, mulch
& hauling, gen. maint.
407/887-0218, 1/19flh

580
Repairs

TRI STAR PLUMB-
ING SERVICES. Ser-
vice, Quality, Excel-
lence. 24 hr. Emergen-
cy Services. Water
heaters, Repipes, Fix-
tures (faucets), Remod-
els, Sinks, Toilets, Drain
Care, Shower Valves,
Lay Faucets, Kitchen


-.i
7 nb

uLfi __..
m ,'-ww ,.M.:. ; .
. .e:l-


a a 33 m


,. I f ef / ,'t f.. i,= /,.-


WEST ORANGE


ROOFING
BOB SWINDLE,
ic. #RC0033054
monded & Insured

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
SFax: 407-877-3486 "

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




SCREENS




FRE Esi'mt 0-9567


\ yS LOCKCS


i:r r :j/ --

L Fill -
Bdyivour rme Mjaiusd Sel your nomem i : rr
gl up to 15% D m e sale pnce onriy3 99% .ommitsi .n


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Greg Keown, Sales Associate
Mobile 321-285-1697
Orlando 407-287-6618 Ext. 102 TF
Tampa 813-489-5049 Ext 102
..= Fax 888-270-1002


CRAWFORD TIRE

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

TIRE VALUES
SBridgetone Michelin Cordovan Lee Tires




OI&L*SRI


Stop. Go.
Pennzoil.


TFN


KEYS MADE LOCKS REPAIRED
EMERGENCY OPENINGS


MARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Residential Commercial TFN
CERTIFIED LOCKSMITH
Mobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240
130 CHARLOTTE ST WINTER GARDEN, FL 34787










HUNTER ROOFING

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

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

Specializing in Shingle,
Flat and Metal Roofs

Call us today for your FREE estimate


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





352-.194-429i V
REPAIRS & INSTALLATION "3''
NEW CONSTRUCTION -
,DRAIN CLEANING ;7r1 "-
F .-. ,L 3 R' F 7233 RROB67159

ASK FOR OMAR
AV&G G .'
Home Improvement

AVAILABLE SERVICES
PAINT.TILE 111305
MOLDING DECKS DRYWALL
PRESSURE WASHING BATHROOM REPAIR
LAMINATED WOOD FLOOR
SOwned Operated by: a Ioclfirefighter
Need help arund ihe house? Cal2 u.
407;489.0116 352.242.9265


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


Iassey's a reasonable price
Massey'sualiyserviceat
Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey 29 C l
Owner 249 Capital Court
TFN owner coee, FL 34761

TCK Construction Services Inc.
.*y. Home Improvement & Handyman Service
'"We repair what your husband fixed"
Specializing in Drywall Repair,
-c Carpentry, Tile, Pressure Washing,
rand Painting. No Job too Small.

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








Platinum

Roofing, Inc.

"we've got you covered"









AT HWY 50 & OLD WINTER GARDEN ROAD
WWW.HIGHLI NEINC.COM



hLne

SERVICE SALES

SP 'EC I A I ( 'l1G 1 N1
MERCEDES BMW
JAGUAR SAAB VOLVO

S CERTIFIED TECHNICIANS
ORIGINAL PARTS


.ii.- '.".. '


-- --- -- ----- I --,---- "D C*I;C i~-~c~i ~P e~-


-reRa




Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 3C


Faucets. Licensed and
insured. CFC 056997
l;eineiL-edJ C-ouivll and
[\ C,:,rnt .a '.,i 10%
*i:i lDi ..couiii Own-
-(-'Op ei at[ Call
* .1 : 5.'2 S-3?.' I'26tsps






600
Homes for
Rent

ADORABLE 2/1.
Ocoee. Completely re-
modeled. Near lake &
ballpark. Oversized lot.
$800 p/mo. Call Lisa
321/948-9296. 1/12wrg

OCOEE LAKEFRONT
HOME. 3/2, many
amenities. $1800
p/month and $1800 se-
curity deposit. Available
now. No smokers or
pets. Call 407/295-9522
for details. 1/12tm

OCOEE. 3/2, SPLIT
home w/pool. Presti-
gious community.
$1700/monthly. 12 mo.
lease. Avail. Feb. 1.
4.07/532-0309. Jayci.
2/2rc

620
Apts &
Duplexes


DUPLEX. 2/1, CEN-
TRAL h/a, laundry
room. W.G. $850 p/mo.
+ security. 352/552-
7782, 352/394-7117.
tfnpj

625
Rooms/
Efficiency

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

OCOEE. ROOM FOR
RENT. Includes all util-
ities. Share 3/2 house on
lake. Dock.
$500/monthly. 321/662-
4951. 2/2rc

RENT FURNISHED
ROOM for $100 p/wk.
Winter Garden. Utili-
ties included. 407/877-
8992. 1/12 rf

650
Commercial

BEAUTIFUL NEW
OFFICE space for lease.
Conveniently located in
historic Oakland, FL.
Variable SF available.
Contact Mike or Tracy,
407/656-2622. 2/2eei

COMMERCIAL OF-
FICE SPACE: Secre-
tary/reception area, two
office areas, restroom,
and storage area located
in Windtree Profession-


al Center, 13360 W.
Colonial Dr., Winter
Garden. Rent $650 per
month plus state tax and
$650 security deposit.
Call Land and Homes
Real Estate, Inc.
407/877-2840. 1/121h

NEW OFFICE/WARE-
HOUSE for lease in hot
Winter Garden. Can
make interior modifica-
tions until 1/31/06.
Rhondawrg@aol.com or
407/721-3306. 1/19wrg

OFFICE WARE-
HOUSE & fenced in
area for lease. Down-
town Ocoee. Approx.
7400 sq. ft total. Call
Charline 407/251-6789.
tfncf

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






700
Homes for
Sale

FSBO. 3/2, pool home.
1.8 acres, on Lake Aval-
on. Large oaks, 2180
heated sf. $498,000.
407/877-6225. 2/2jc


HOMES FOR SALE.
Central Florida area.
Visit us today at
www.BuyToday 123.co
m. 1/26dl

WINTER GARDEN.
3/2 w/den, new con-
struction on large oak lot
on WO Trail, upgrades.
$359K. 407/242-5525.
2/2kt

WOW! REDUCED!
4500' under roof. 3176'
under air. 3 Ig. bdrm. (2
master). 3 ba, large FR
w/wetbar & fp. Eat in
kitchen, 46' screened pa-
tio, 1050' out building
on just under 1 ac.
$430k. 407/291-8899,
407/590-1620. 1/12wm

750
Homes Out of
Area

ASHEVILLE .NC
AREA. Peaceful gated
community. Incredible
riverfront and mountain
view homesites. 1 to 8
acres from the $60's.
Custom lodge, hiking
trails, 5 miles to natural
hot springs. Call
866/292-5762. fcanl2'

BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. Winter
season is here. Must see
the beautiful peaceful
mountains of western
NC mountains. Homes,
cabins, acreage & in-


vestments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty,
GMAC Real Estate,
Murphy. www.chero-
keemountainrealty.com.
Call for free brochure
800/841-5868. fcanl2

COASTAL SOUTH-
EAST GEORGIA.
Large wooded water ac-
cess, marsh view, lake
front, and golf oriented
home sites from the mid
$70's. Live oaks, pool,
tennis, golf. 877/266-
7376. www.coopers-
point.com. fcanl2

EAST ALABAMA
MOUNTAIN property
for sale. One hr. west of
Atlanta in Piedmont,
AL. Great for enjoyment
or investment 33 acres
$115,500. Owner fi-
nancing available. Call
Glenn 850/545-4928.
fcanl2

GOVERNMENT
FORECLOSED
HOMES. $0 or low
down. No credit OK.
Bank & gov't. repos
available now. HUD,
VA, FHA for listings.
800/749-2750. fcanl2

LARGE MTN. LAND
bargains. High eleva-
tion. Adjoins pristine
state forest. 20+ AC to
350 AC. Sweeping mtn.
views, streams.
www.liveinwv.com.
fcanl2


MOVE TO TEN-
NESSEE. Looking for
lake lots, lake homes,
land, farms, Victorians,
investment or marinas?
We have it all at afford-
able prices. Executive
Choice Real Estate in
Tennessee 865/717-
7775. Charlotte Branson
agent or visit my web-
site www.executive-
choicerealestate.com or
www.charlottebran-
son.com. fcanl2

MURPHY, NORTH
CAROLINA. Aah cool
summers, mild winters.
Affordable homes &
mountain cabins. Call
for free brochure.
877/837-2288. Exit Re-
alty Mountain View
Properties. www.exit-
murphy.com. fcanl2

NC MOUNTAINS-
LOG cabin $89,900.
Easy to finish cabin on
secluded site. Million
$$$ views avail, on 1-7
acre parcels. $29,900-
$79,900. Free info avail.
828/256-1004. fcanl2

NC MOUNTAINS
10.51 acres on mountain
top in gated communi-
ty, view, trees, waterfall
& large public lake near-
by, paved private access,
$119,500. Owner
866/789-8535
www.NC77.com.
fcanl2


q


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content A
Available from Commercial News Providers"

--


I


NORTH CAROLINA
GATED lakefront com-
munity. 1.5 acres plus,
90 miles of shoreline.
Never before offered
with 20% pre-develop-
ment discounts, 90% fi-
nancing. Call 800/709-
5253. fcanl2

TENNESSEE LAKE-
FRONT HOMESITES.
1 to 6 acres from the
$40's. Spectacular lake,
mountain arid wooded
nature sites newly re-


I


M. m-


L


leased. Just 1 1/2 hours
to Nashville. Don't miss
out. Call 866/339-4966.
fcanl2

TENNESSEE LAKE-
SIDE RETREATS.
New gated community.
Incredible lake & moun-
tain views. 1 to 5 acre
building sites from the
$40's. Lake access, boat
ramp, private slips (lim-
ited). Don't miss out.
Call 866/292-5769.
fcanl2


WESTERN NC
MOUNTAINS. North
Carolina where there is:
Cool mountain air,
views & streams,
homes, cabins' &
acreage. Call for free
brochure of mountain
property sales. 800/642-
5333. Realty of Murphy,
317 Peachtree St., Mur-
phy, NC 28906.
www.realtyofplurphy.co
m. fcanl2


---~~ --


TECH
NGUISHER .
ICE

Motes FT 0
,66-4738
54-2395
54-2986 "TFJ
echextinguisher.com i

S P TFN

teve Parr's


specializing in Remodeling
DYMAN SERVICE PAINTING TILE
ITRY DOOR/WINDOW INSTALLATION
PRESSURE WASHING
15-0395 CELL 407-616-0467


i cr)

o E co L



0 cO
o (Dco



TFN

ROYAL MAID SERVICE
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
al Home Cleaning by the Professionals
Satisfaction Guaranteed!



(407) 298-0809
Call for a FREE estimate


*Karen
Shipp
Advertising
'"' '. -" .. Representative

407-656-2121
Dillard St, Winter Garden, FL 34787


FIRE
EXTII
SERVE
Ocoee, F
Danny
Cell 407-4
Tel 407-6!
Fax 407-6
www.Firete



S
S
*HANI
SCARPEN

407-90














Residents
TI



























720 N.


Bill
Broker A
Cell 40

Windsor R

Winter Ga
407-877.


fSisson Roofing
Services LLC
2206 State Cert. #CCC1325778
Keith Keller & Brian Sisson
(407) 877-8848 FRE
Leak, & Repairs* Ne~ & Re-Roofs mates
Metal Roofing Modified Systems ,..

TFN
Redone By

Randy
Reliable Furniture Repair
and Upholstery

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


SSue 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


W* Carol
IMorgan
JAdvertising
.' Representative

407-656-2121
720 N. Dillard St, Winter Garden, FL 34787



puppy dreams pet hotel
your pet's home away from home
a unique no-cage facility
daycare and
overnight boarding
(407) 654-8885
703 S.Vinekd R.
Winter Garden. F. 34787
Swww.pipydrwns.com



MWet aS'e Jackie
rir l4O Browder
T I Office
.. l, ..... ", ,. Manager

407-656-2121
720 N. Dillard St, Winter Garden, FL 34787


TFN Aaron's
Painting & Home Repairs
"The name says it all"
30 Year Experience
3665 Market St.
Gotha, FL 34734
Please call (321) 947-7690


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DRYER VENT CLEANING

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SFireplace Chimney Cleaning
Lic. & Insured HANDYMAN ROB
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and Insure Dave Stewart
Electrical Services
Lightning Protection with Warranty & Generators



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Custom Landscape Borders
FREE Estimates
Many customized' colors & textures to choose from
Shawn Hudson 352-429-8961
www.southercurbdesign.com


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Residential / Commercial / Lic. & Ins
Office 407-654-7792 Cell 321-231-92


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Winner Garden. FL 34787 407-654-5451 Fax 407-654-279



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Locally Owned 25 Years
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4C The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006


760
Mobile
Homes

NICE 1 BDRM. mobile
home, carport, fur-
nished, washer/dryer on
low rent lot. Trailer City.
New paved street. Sr. 55
park. $6500 for quick
sale. 407/654-3450 or
407/718-0222, Al.
1/12ew

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


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR OR-
ANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File No.: 48-2005-CP-003163-O
Division:

IN RE: ESTATE OF

THOMAS EDWARD SACK-
ETT,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the estate
of THOMAS EDWARD
SACKETT, deceased, whose
date of death was June 14, 2005,
is pending in the Circuit Court
for ORANGE County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 425 N. Orange Avenue,
Room 340, Orlando, FL. 32801:
The names and addresses of the
personal representative and the
personal representative's attor-
hey are set forth below.

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

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

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

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

The date of first publication of
this notice is January 5, 2006.


Personal Representative:
/s/ Judith A. Sackett
Judith A. Sackett
1010 Winderley Place, # 134
Maitland, Florida 32751
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
/s/ W. Charles Shuffield
W. Charles Shufficld
Attorney for Judith A. Sackett
Florida Bar No.: 121029
Shuffield, Lowman & Wilson,
P.A.
Gateway Center
1000 Legion Place, Suite 1700
Post Office Box 1010
Orlando, Florida 32802
Telephone: 407/581-9800
1/5, 1/12/06




NOTICE OF SALE

The following vehicles will be
sold at Public Auction for cash
to satisfy lien pursuant to F.S.
713.78 on 2/03/06 at 0800.

92 VOLV,
YVOLS9509N0025917
92 SATU,
1G8ZK5479NZ252719
97 MITS,
4A3AK34Y9VE132486
00 FORD,
IFTEF15Y6RNA43556
01CHEV, 1GlJC524217336372

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



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING-CORREC-
TION
CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN, FLORIDA

Pursuant to the Florida Statutes,
notice is hereby given that the
City of Winter Garden Com-
mission will hold a public hear-
ing on January 26, 2006 instead
of January 12, 2006. This public
hearing will be at 6:30 p.m., or
as soon after as possible to con-
sider the adoption of the fol-
lowing ordinance:

ORDINANCE 06-02; AN OR-
DINANCE OF THE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN, FLORI-
DA; VACATING THE
SOUTHERLY FIVE FEET OF
THE TEN FOOT DRAINAGE
AND UTILITY EASEMENT
LOCATED ADJACENT TO;
THE NORTHERNMOST
PROPERTY LINE, LESS 5
FEET ON THE EASTERN
AND WESTERN PROPERTY
LINES OF 438 VALLEY.
VIEW DRIVE, WINTER GAR-
DEN, FLORIDA; PROVIDING
AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

This public hearing will be held
in Tanner Hall located at 29
West Garden Avenue, in Win-
ter Garden, Florida. The ordi-
nance may be inspected by the
public between the hours of 8
A.M. and 5 P.M. at the Winter
Garden City Hall or by contact-
ing Kelly Randall at 407/656-
4111 (ext. 2275) for more in-
formation. Interested parties may
appear at the meeting and be
heard regarding this ordinance.
Any persons wishing to appeal a
decision of the City Commis-
sion should ensure that a verba-
tim record of the proceedings is
made. Written comments will be
accepted before or at the public
hearing. Any persons with dis-
abilities needing special accom-
mnodations should submit a writ-
ten request to the Planning &
Zoning Department, 270 W.
Plant St., Winter Garden, FL.
34787 or phone 407/656-4111,
Ext. 2204 at least 48 hdurs pri-,
or to the meeting.


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT
FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

FILE NO: 48-2006-CP-000013-
0

IN RE: ESTATE OF

FREDERIK HENDRIKSZ,

Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the estate
of FREDERIK HENDRIKSZ,
deceased, whose date of death
was July 28,2005; File Number
48-2006-CP-000013-0 is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for Or-
ange County, Florida, Probate
Division, whose address is 425
North Orange Avenue, Room
340, Orlando, Florida 32801.
The names and addresses of the
personal representative and the
personal representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons who have claims or
demands against decedent's es-
tate, including unmatured, con-
tingent, or unliquidated claims,
and who have been served a
copy of this notice, must file
their claims with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE TIME
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.

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

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is: January 12, 2006.

Signed on: January 5,2006

/s/ Anthony J. Scaletta
ANTHONY J. SCALETTA
Personal Representative
200 S. Orange Ave.
Ste. 2300
Orlando, FL. 32801

./s/ Anthony J. Scaletta
Anthony J. Scaletta
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentatives
Florida Bar No, 0058246
Baker & Hostetler LLP
200 S. Orange Ave.
Ste. 2300
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/649-4000
1/12,1/19/06




NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

The Car Store of West Orange,
Inc., gives Notice of Foreclosure
of Lien and intent to sell vehi-
cles pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida Statutes
that on 1/27/06, 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 re-
ject any and/or all bids.

1G4AZ57Y8EE404091, 1984
BUICK
2G4WY52M6W1540753, 1998


E

EU
MWest g





TIMES


B~u^SU~M^^lfiE^Soio


BUICK
IG6DW51YOJ9725969, 1988
CADILLAC
1GNCS1324M2325064, 1991
CHEVROLET
1GCCS14R7G2225083, 1986
CHEVROLET
IG1JC81W6KJ193855, 1989
CHEVROLET
B25BE7X091293, 1977
DODGE
3B3ES47COTT215216, 1996
DODGE
1B7HF16Y9VS143044, 1997
DODGE
IFAPP6247PH158561, 1993
FORD
1FTZX1724WNA65994, 1998
FORD
1FACP36XXNK166817, 1992
FORD
1FAFP6638XK202969, 1999
FORD
2FAPP38S3KB206521, 1989
FORD
1HGCA6287KA075809, 1989
HONDA
JHMCD5650RC029994, 1994
HONDA
4M2ZU52P7XUJ08213, 1999
MERCURY
3MABM1255JR662850, 1988
MERCURY
4A3AK44Y5WE048284, 1998
MITSUBISHI
413AC34G62E083621, 2002
MITSUBISHI
JP3CU34X9KU028109, 1989
PLYMOUTH
LAEAA41003B910872, 2003
QINGQI
JT2AE86S6F0149883, 1985
TOYOTA
JTDBT123335039086, 2003
TOYOTA
JT4YR29VXG5,001978, 1986
TOYOTA
RA42153144, 1979 TOYOTA
JT2ST67L3H7102486, 1987
TOYOTA
3VWRA21H2RM008502, 1994
VOLKSWAGEN
JYA3RVWOXXA133453,1999
YAMAHA



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Sly's Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of Foreclosure of Lien
and intent to sell vehicles pur-
suant to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes that on 1/24/05
10:00 a.m. at 119 5th St., Win-
ter Garden, Fl. 34787-3613. Sly's
Towing & Recovery reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.

82 OLD, 2DR.
1G3AX37YOCM154086
87 ACURA, 2DR.
JH4KA3253HC009624
88 PONT., 4DR.
1G2HX54C7JW286318
90 CHEV., 4DR.
1G1LT54T5LY201610
91 OLD, 4DR.
1G3WH54T5MD386014
92 CHRY. 4DR.
3C3XA46K4NT344067
95 NISS. .2DR.
1N4AB42D7SC531788
98 HYUN. 4DR.
KMHVF24N4WU439575



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

ON 1/23/06 @ 8:30 AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON 24 HOUR
WRECKER SERVICE, 11409
W. COLONIAL DR., OCOEE,
FLORIDA. THE FOLLOWING
VEHICLES WILL BE SOLD
FOR CASH. SOME OF THE
VEHICLES POSTED MAY
HAVE ALREADY BEEN RE-
LEASED AND NOT ELIGI-
BLE FOR SALVAGE SALE.

1998 FORD, 4DR. V #
1FAFP52S3WG248931

RALPH JOHNSON'S WRECK-
ER SERVICE RESERVES
THE RIGHT TO ACCEPT OR
REJECT ANY AND ALL


BIDS. RALPH JOHNSON'S
WRECKER SERVICE RE-
SERVES THE RIGHT TO BID.
BIDDING BEGINS AT THE
AMOUNT OWED. ALL VE-
HICLES SOLD AS IS. NO
WARRANTY IS AND NO
GUARANTEE OF TITLES.
CALL 407/656-5617.



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Auction for the following vehi-
cles will be held on January 26,
2006, at 8:00 a.m. at 1510 N.
Forsyth Road, Orlando, FL.
32807 for the towing and stor-
age pursuant to F.S. # 713.78.
Terms are cash.

1985 HONDA PRELUDE
VIN # JHMAB5225FC054927
1988 MAZDA.RX-7
VIN # JM1FC3319J0628602
1990 CHEVROLET GEO
VIN # J81RF2368L7538907
1991 OLDSMOBILE CUT-
LESS
VIN# 1G3WH54T2MD313408
1993 NISSAN ALTIMA
VIN # 1N4BU31F4PC216627
1993 ACURA INTEGRA
VIN # JH4DA9467PS006604
1995 SUBARU IMPREZA
VIN # JFI GC6552SH510616

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



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Auction for the following vehi-
cles will be held on January 27,
2006, at 8:00 a.m. at 1510 N.
Forsyth Road, Orlando, FL.
32807 for the towing and stor-
age pursuant' to F.S. # 713.78.
Terms are cash.

1988 ACURA INTEGRA
VIN # JH4DA1848JS004619
1992 FORD ECONOLINE 150
VIN'# 1FDEE14N5NHB22229
1992 FORD TEMPO
VIN # 2FAPP36U3NB 182505
2000 FORD TAURUS
VIN # 1FAFP5320YA219570

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



NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE

Auction for the following vehi-
cles will be held on January 28,
2006, at 8:00 a.m. at 1510 N.
Forsyth Road, Orlando, FL.
32807 for the towing and stor-
age pursuant to F.S. # 713.78.
Terms are cash.

1990 FORD TEMPO
VIN # 1FAPP37X4LK133289
1992 NISSAN SENTRA
VIN # 1N4EB32A7NC747937
1992 MAZDA
VIN #MJM1HD461XN0103139
1999 KIA SOPHIA
VIN # KNAFB1219X5814108
MD Towing reserves the right
to accept or reject any and all
bids.



STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF
ENVIRONMENTAL
PROTECTION
PUBLIC NOTICE OF
INTENT TO ISSUE
FEDERALLY EN-
FORCEABLE STATE
OPERATING PERMIT

The Department of Environ-


mental Protection gives notice
of its intent to issue a Federal-
ly Enforceable State Operating
Permit (FESOP) to Crown Cork
& Seal USA, Inc., 851 East
Maple Street, Winter Garden,
FL. 34787, to operate an existing
can coating facility. This facil-
ity is located at 851 East Maple
Street, Winter Garden, Orange
County, Florida. This facility is
a source of air emissions. The
Department has assigned File
Number 0940123-004-AF to the
project. The purpose of this FE-
SOP is to establish federally en-
forceable conditions on the fa-
cility and affected emission units
that will effectively change the
status of the facility to non-Title
V.

The Department will issue the
permit with the attached condi-
tions unless a response received
in accordance with the follow-
ing procedures results in a dif-
ferent decision or significant
change of terms or conditions.

The Department will accept
written comments concerning
the proposed permit issuance
action for a period of 14 days
from the date of publication of
"PUBLIC NOTICE OF IN-
TENT TO ISSUE FEDERAL-
LY ENFORCABLE STATE
OPERATING PERMIT." Writ-
ten comments should be pro-
vided to the District office at
3319 Maguire Boulevard, Suite
232, Orlando, Florida 32803.
Any written comments filed
shall be made available for pub-
lic inspection. If written com-
ments received result in a sig-
nificant change in the proposed
agency action, the Department
shall revise the proposed per-
mit and require, if applicable,
another Public Notice.

The Department will issue the
permit with the attached condi-
tions unless a timely petition for
an administrative hearing is filed
pursuant to Sections 120.569 and
120.57 Florida Statutes (F.S.),
before the deadline for filing a
petition. The procedures for pe-
titioning for a hearing are set
forth below.

A person whose substantial in-
terests are affected by the pro-
posed permitting decision may
petition for an administrative
proceeding (hearing) under Sec-
tions 120.569 and 120.57 of the
Florida Statutes. The petition
must contain the information set
forth below and must be filed
(received) in the Office of Gen-
eral Counsel of the Department
at 3900 Commonwealth Boule-
vard, Mail Station 35, Tallahas-
see, Florida, 32399-3000. Peti-
tions filed by the permit appli-
cant or any of the parties listed
below must be filed within 14
days of receipt of this notice of
intent. Petitions filed by any per-
sons other than those entitled to
written notice under Sections
120.60 (3) of the Florida
Statutes must be filed within 14
days of publication of the public
notice or within 14 days of re-
ceipt of this notice of intent,
whichever occurs first. Under
Section 120.60 (3), F.S., how-
ever, any person who asked the
Department for notice of agen-
cy action may file a petition
within 14 days of receipt of that
notice, regardless of the date of
publication. A petitioner shall
mail a copy of the petition to the
applicant at the address indicat-
ed above at the time of filing.
The failure of any person to file
a petitioitin withinthe appropriate
time -period shall constitute a
waiver of that person's right to re-
quest an administrative deter-
mination (hearing) under Sec-
tions 120.569 and 120.57 F.S.,
or to intervene in this proceeding
andt participate as a party to it.
Any subsequent intervention
will be only at the approval of
the presiding officer upon the
filing of a motion in compliance


""

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


Woodland Road, Cairo, GA
Saturday -:- January 28 -:- 10:00 a.m.
Excellent Cattle Farm
* Great Fjr y, Pr.jdu:ric Small Tracts For Homesites Fenced & Cross-Fenced
* Just North of Cairo's City Limits Excellent Mini-Farms 38 Acres Timberland
* Pavpd Road Access On Woodland Road 90' x 150' Steel Frame Barn Well Stocked Pond
-3Z Myis q ,sckssn. AARE. CES. Auction Coorditatoi
Rowell Auctions, Inc.
WELI 800-323-8388 i( tI
AUCTIONS 10% BUver's Premlim GAL AU-CO392594- A'ICTIONS


S ------
F MoreInformaionwww .rowellatctios








DOUBLE YOUR INVESTMENT-IN ONLY 1 YEAR!


Builders Lots Available in the

Fastest Growing Areas in Florida ,


WHOL[ESALEPR:I[ING

95-556-5300


Call J.G. Wentworth's

Annuity Purchase Program

866-FUND-549.


J.G.WENTWORTH.
ANNUIrY PURCHASE PROGRAM


with Rule 28-106.205 of the
Florida Administrative Code
(F.A.C.).
A petition that disputes the ma-
terial facts on which the De-
partment's action is based must
contain the following informa-
tion:

(a) The name and address of
each agency affected and each
agency's file or identification
number, if known.

(b) The name, address, and tele-
phone number of the petitioner,
the name, address, and tele-
phone number of the petitioner's
representative, if any, which
shall be the address for service
purposes during the course of
the proceeding; and an explana-
tion of how the petitioner's sub-
stantial interests will be affected
by the agency determination.

(c) A statement of how and when
petitioner received notice of the
agency action or proposed ac-
tion.

(d) A statement of all disputed
issues of material fact. If there
are none, the petition must so
indicate;

(e) A concise statement of the
ultimate facts alleged, as well as
the rules and statutes which en-
title the petitioner to relief; and

(f) A statement of the specific
rules or statutes the petitioner
contends require reversal or
modification of the agency's pro-
posed action; and

(g) A statement of the relief
sought by the petitioner, stating
precisely the action the peti-
tioner wishes the agency to take
with respect to the agency's pro-
posed action.

A petition that does not dispute
the material facts upon which
the Department's action is based
shall state that no such facts are
in dispute and otherwise shall
contain the same information as
set forth above, as required by
Rule 28-106.301 F.A.C.
Because the administrative hear-
ing process is designed to for-
mulate final agency action, the
filing of a petition means that
the Department's final action
may be different from the posi-
tion taken by it in this notice.
Persons whose substantial in-.
terests will be affected by any
such final decision of the De-
partment on the application have
the right to petition to become a
party to the proceeding, in ac-
cordance with the requirements
set forth above.

Mediation under Section
120.573 of the Florida Statutes
is not available in this proceed-
ing.

A complete project file is avail-
able for public inspection dur-
ing normal business hours, 8:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday, except legal hol-
idays, at: the Department of En-
vironmental Protection, 3319
Maguire Boulevard, Suite 232,
Orlando, Florida.


TOWN OF OAKLAND
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
ANNEXATION

The Town of Oakland Town
Commission proposed to annex
+/- 0.22 acres of land generally
located northwest of Simeon
Road and Stationside Drive as
follows:


2006-02

AN ORDINANCE OF THE
TOWN OF OAKLAND,
FLORIDA, RELATING TO
VOLUNTARY ANNEXA-
TION; MAKING FINDINGS;
ANNEXING TO AN IN-
CLUDING WITHIN THE
CORPORATE LIMITS OF
THE TOWN OF OAKLAND,
FLORIDA, CERTIAN LANDS
LOCATED IN SECTION 19
TOWNSHIP 22S, RANGE 27E;
REDEFINING THE CORPO-
RATE LIMITS OF THE
TOWN OF OAKLAND,
FLORIDA; PROVIDING FOR
THE INTERIM PROVISION
.OF LAND DEVELOPMENT
REGULATIONS; PROVID-
ING THAT EFFECTIVE IN
ACCORDANCE WITH LAW,
THE LANDS TO BE AN-
NEXED SHALL BE AS-
SESSED FOR PAYMENT OF
MUNICIPAL AD VALOREM.
TAXES; DIRECTING THE
TOWN CLERK TO FILE CER-
TIFIED COPIES OF THE OR-
DINANCE WITH THE COUN-
TY COMPTROLLER AND
THE SECRETARY OF STATE
OF THE STATE OF FLORI-
DA; AND PROVIDING FOR
CODIFICATION, CON-
FLICTS, SEVERABILITY,
AND EFFECTIVE DATE.

A public hearing will be hard
onthe request by the Town Com-
mission at the following time
and place:

DATE: January 24, 2006
WHERE: Town Center Meeting
Hall
220 North Tubb Street
WHEN: 7:00 P.M..

All hearings are open to the pub-
lid. Any interested party is in-
vited to offer comments about
this request at the public hear-
ing or in writing to the Town of


Oakland, PO Box 98, Oakland,'
FL. 34760, orby e-mail to town:
I l ..l' ... [ ,,..u ..c.n '. "1"
I, ,. T i" HAll -ij f, ,ri, f ,I

l i r'u rl-' i. h .. ii-i,. i iu ei' i .i .i'.
Z'. i .. i..1 1 ....... j 1 .1 r

eludes the evidence and t: -,
monv that is the basis of the" '
peal.


The time and/or location of pub-
lic hearings are subject to
change. Changes are announced
at the initial scheduled hearing.
Notice of any changes will not be
published or mailed.

Any person needing special ac-
commodations to attend a pub-
lic hearing must contact Linda
Balsavage, Town Clerk, at
407/656-1117, at least 24 hours
before the meeting.
1/5, 1/12/06










# # #











NEW DEADLINE FOR

CLASSIFIED ADS


407-6562121


A"dertisment

Homeowners who owe the IRS

must read this before April 15


If you owe $10,000 or more in past
due taxes, there are four solutions:
(1) You can pay it in full. This is,
of course, your best option.
(2) You can pay it off with a cred-
it card. This is not a good solution-
unless you can pay off your credit
card in full quickly. Besides, the
IRS charges you a hefty "conven-
ience" fee.
(3) You can borrow from a friend
or.relative. You already know this
is not a good idea.
(4) You can use the equity in your
home to pay off your debts.
This is your best option and we
have the best program.
ONE, we guarantee the lowest rate
in writing. We will beat all offers-
or we'll pay you $250.
TWO, we will not increase your
rate even if you have a low credit
score.


We don't let a computer tell us
what to do. We can give you a loan
when others say no even if you
have a "low" credit score.
THREE, there's an excellent
chance your loan will'be approved.
We approve 6 out of 7 applicants.
And some of these people have
credit scores below 540. You have
an 86% chance ofgetting a loan-no
matter your situation.
Why must you call before April
15? Because you don't know what
the IRS may do after April 15. They
may garnish your wages, seize your
car or even foreclose your house.
There's no reason to owe the IRS
if you have equity in your home.
We can.tell you-free of charge-
and over the phone if you qualify.
Open 7 days.
Call 1-800-700-1242, ext. 283


Honey Mae Home Loans is licensed by the Florida Department of Finncial Services

Airhvortflocnolt


"Smart Money" by Kimbe

LOANS: Direct I
loosens its requirement
homeowners who
money now.
Have you been turned
for a loan? Do you neec
than $10,000 for any I
Are you paying mor
10% interest on any
loans or credit cards
If you area homeowner
answered "'es" to a
these questions, the
tell you over the pho:
without obligation
qualify.
High credit card debt
than-perfect credit? Se


ANX A06-1 Buczkowski


T-'.- I -
S' -- ,
.-'1 ;-- ,


5-
. '4
*.,,


Homeowners with

money worries

may qualify for

low-interest loans

rly Ross

ender played? Late house pay-
nts for ments?Financial Problems?
need Medical bills? IRS liens?It
does 't mailer!
d down If you are a homeowner
d more with sufficient equity, there's an
reason? excellent chance you will qual-
e than ify fora loan-usually within
other 24 hours.
? You can find out over the
rand phone-and free of chargc-
ny of if you qualify. Honey Mae
;y can Home Loans is licensed by
ne and the Florida Department of
if you Financial Services. Open7 days

t? s a week to serve you.

if em- 1-800-700-1242ext. 263


~"


LEGAL

NOTICES
I I


TUEDA

@ 10:00 A


''


- .


1 I


I





Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 5C


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6C The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006


;~: ~I is \~ S -1a1 pmll iGARDI
N U ME LIKE NEV
"Krooms Offic
b/MIltj LH fl e 1 BA Living anc
custm lc~rn C10U5~ LI r *20x25 fami
nhi, ri br/4ba hiGAIOSL $ x5 an
Custom built 400 .. ......
ITust;m "a, b LIKE NEVI
G greaterr Pfn-ei l Gr ,- -#er app,-, s PLhS s rlr) 23Wl s;'s 0 o tOhan'l t e
101, W iu r V ly ve G a P LUS d ba' er [1 2E R113A L giving an c
reaterL dining rooms, office
conrmun I NMa gn olia 3and 4/3.5, 3 Car, 344 2) h.w. ,.. ... dinin.............
. .. ..' ..c 1 44S S... :r .i. I.ron cpalo, "" area plus 20x25 fa ni


Stop PayingCommission F




NO FEE



To Sell Your Home Toda)

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Norb Weler. J(u hdonmm 0AloruK tve I|-1' rZ



CLERMONT
.3br/2ba Townhuse'with
single garage. Immediate
occupancy. $825/Mo.

erno Re
V Call 4.
Bill Sereno, BROKER
(407) 654-8222


NEW DEADLINE FOR
CLASSIFIED ADS




For more info call
407-656-2121


2747 S. Maguire Road Ocoee, FL34761 (407) 573-2121
7575 Dr. Phillips Blvd. Ste. 100 Orlando, FL 32819 (407) 352-0041
13750 W. Colonial Dr Winter Garden, FL 34787 (407) 573-1020
13950 CR 455, #117 Clermont, FL 34711 (352) 243-2100

Commercial Div. (407) 573-2100
Relocation Toll Free: 877-735-6221
Website: www.c21progrp.com


VACANT LAND
5 acres in Eustis. Beauifiil, high & dry, cleared with fenc-
ing. $190,000. Call Jackie TroweU. 407-230-3616. MLS#f
0464669


Professional
Group, Inc.


VACANT LAND
10 acres on Sugarloaf Mountain in Clermont. 330 feet of paved
road frontage make this a great dream home or an investment
for the future. Lot can be split into two 5AC lots Call Tony
Sarnni 321-276-3737. MLS# 04624333


~sa~ AM~ ~5


OCOEE
Take a look at this today! 3br/2ba, formal living
room, dining room, family room. breakfast nook.
'fireplace, screened lanai, pool & heated jacuzzi.
Close to all major higHways. $269.900. Call Jackie
Trowell 407-230-3616. MLS# 04646544
I I '


LOT IN CLERMONT S.R. 50
: Zoned C-l. Great investment property. Very reasonably
priced. Build your business right on S.R. 50! $197.900. Call
Marie Valdez (4071 573-1020. MLS# 04613936
Ak -.


STONEYBROOK WEST
Gated Golf, Community Pool, Exercise Equipment, Club House & More




1214 Castleport $327,900 15362 Amberbeapm $350,000
1926 sq: ft. Spacious 3br/2ba, new paint on Golf frontage for this beautiful 3br/2ba
Inside, outside painted last year, beautiful home, spt plan, vaulted ceilings, screened
edging in the landscaped yard, and includes lanai. MLS#04645789
all appliances. Ready to move in. MLS#
04628592' j d7
www.bdradvantage.com 407-654-7979 ( J.. .


Looking to
purchase/sell?
"Let Janet do
your home work!"
Janet Spikes,
REALTOR

407-905-5608
Toll Free 1-866-374-9510
JSpikes@cfl.rr.com
,www.Homes-In-Orlando.com
Brenda DeArmond Realty b
4700' Millenia Blvd. Ste. 175
Orlando, FL-32839 "'"iM


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For more information please call

(:407'-B6568889
www.mortgages4people.com
email: info@mortgages4people.com


REAL T.AL_ -.-
-l
REALTY OF C CENTRAL FLORIDA


...HELPING ONE FA MIL YATA TIME

* Complete Real Estate Services Serving Buyers and Sellers
Investors Welcome Stress Free Process

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

L W JIAb,-


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


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Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 7C


Signature


SGIVltAC


?i~iReaIlEstate


WEST ORANGE OFFICE


407-352-0520


1-800-676-0701


8929 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee. FL 34761


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WHY WAIT TO BUILD?
When you can own this magnificent home? 5 bed-
rooms, private office, flowing family areas. Ready
to move in. A must see! $699,000. www.srgmac.com
14071 52-0520


LAKEFRONT BEAUTY
Custonm tull! lakefronr niome '.ih pool spa. jacCuzi. Lipper
an3 lo Ier balcony deck and dock 5 823 square leel rwo
t":'nru5 rooms and too mrianr, custlm leaiures to mernenron
Ir.ruroughut Con.en'eneIt to eer,intrg anr e.ceellein .'-ricol
89',.000 wOaA, srgmac corm
1-07i 352-052,-,


CUSTOM BUILT HOME ON 5 ACRES
Beautiful 4 bed custom bill home, with many
wonderful upgrades Located on 5 acres of lake-
front lot in Ocoee. Ocoee schools. $825,000.
ww w.srgmac.com
1407) 352-0520


GATED GOLF LAKE GEM
Spacious home with many upgrades. Gated, golf,
with access to Black lake. $499,000.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


PRESTIGIOUS WESTYN BAY!
2005 6BR, 4BA home w/ pool featuring over 3600 sq ft of
living space w,' open floor plan. Galed community and end-
less amounts of upgrades. $589,900. www srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


THE ISLES OF
SOUTHCASE
A Must See! Immaculate
3'2.5 bath plus Bonus room.
Perfect for entertaining. Ma-
ture landscaping; fruit trees,
herb/veggie garden, fenced
in back yard. Covered patio
w/bar; a relaxing Koi Pond:
Screened pool. Landscape
lighting & circular driveway.
$385.000. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


BEAUTIFUL 20 ACRES IN LAKE COUNTY
This property is zoned AG. high & dry, just wailing for
you to bring your horses and build your dream home.
Lake access to a pristine ski lake. $485,000.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


SUNRIDGE WOODS
Delightful 3 bed, 2 bath pool home iilh
lanai, lenced rear yard and upgraded lur-
niture. Zoned for short term rental
$272,500. jww srgniac corn
(4071 352-0520


GREAT STARTER HOME
This comfortable, traditional block
home is in a great family Iriendly com-
munity. A great buy for investors or for
first time home buyers. $175,000.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


COUNTRY DUPLEX
Live in one side and'or rent out the other.
3 1.5 each side. Country selling -great
room for kids to play. Great investment.
Peaceful. Near the 429. $299.999.
www.srgmac.com .
1407 352-0520


DAVENPORT BEAUTY
Beautiful 5 bed. 4 bath home with game
room, pool and spa. Privacy fenced Must
see inside to tully appreciate. $379,950.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


NOBODY SLEPT HERE
4BR, 3BA, 3 Car home new w dramatic
flair features bonus room w surround
sound, LG cabinets & Granite kitchen
counter tops. Fully Loaded. $449,900.
wPiAiww srgmac com3
1407, 352-0520


E U


Pat Sharr Realty, LLC


1.


MultiMillion Dollar Producer


03]


patsharr@,aol.com


BUYING A NEW HOME? SELLING YOUR HOME?

PLEASE CALL ME! 407-948-1326


177 11_ 1" '..l:r, "" tl I
THIS IS LIVING!!!
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 $319,500.


YOU'LL FEEL RIGHT AT HOME!!!
BEAUTIFUL TWO STORY HOME IN DEER ISLAND!!! GATED COMMUNITY!!!
4 BDRM., 3.5 BA., LIVING/GREAT ROOM WITH WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE,
COUNTRY KITCHEN, GUEST BDRM. & BATH ON 1ST FLOOR, FRONT PORCH,
GORGEOUS SCREENED LANAI WITH SPARKLING POOL, HOME IS SITUAT-
ED ON A LITTLE OVER AN ACRE OF LAND WITH LANDSCAPED YARD! ASK-
ING ONLY $619,900.


TICKET TO PARADISE!!!
SAY GOOD-BYE TO THAT SMALL HOUSE...LARGE CUSTOM BUILT HOME HAS A
LARGE LIVING ROOM, DINING ROOM, ULTRA MODERN KITCHEN WITH ALLTHE
COUNTER SPACE & CABINETS DESIRED...BREAKFAST NOOK OVER LOOKING
THE SPARKLING POOL & SCREENED LANAI. SPACIOUS FAMILY ROOM, 4 BED-
ROOMS, 3 BATHS, BONUS RM OVER 3 CAR GARAGE, IN GATED COMMUNITY,
PRIME LOCATION!!! PRICED TO SELL ASKING ONLY $579,900.00


JUST LISTED!!!
LAKE COUNTY IN MINNEOLA 2 ACRES OF SERENITY 3 BDRM., 2 BA., LIVING
ROOM/GREAT ROOM, DINING AREA, EAT-IN KITCHEN, WALK-IN PANTRY,
SCREENED BACK PORCH(32x10), 2 CAR GARAGE, NO REAR NEIGHBORS, NO
HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION!!! THIS PROPERTY HAS AN 800 SO. FT. MET-
AL BUILDING WITH ELECTRIC AND WOULD MAKE A GREAT WORKSHOP,
PLUS A 16x12 METAL SHED FOR STORAGE. THIS HOME IS WAITING FOR YOU,
IMMACULATE CONDITION, SHOPPING ONLY MINUTES AWAY. ASKING
ONLY $429,900.00


THE MONA LISA!!!
REMBRANDT COULDN'T PAINT A PRETTIER PICTURE THAN THIS
EXQUISITE, LANDSCAPED BEAUTY, SITUATED ON OVER 2 ACRES
SURROUNDED BY MATURE TREES, NO REAR NEIGHBORS, SPA-
CIOUS LIVING ROOM WITH WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, EAT-IN UL-
TRA MODERN KITCHEN, FORMAL DINING, INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM,
3 BDRMS., 2 BA., SCREENED LANAI 29x12, PLUS BARN(ALUMINUM
SIDING), FENCED WITH GATE. THIS IS A MUST SEE... ASKING ONLY
$574,900.00







CLASSIC BEAUTY!!!
3BR/2 BA, PAMPERED BEAUTY... IT'S BEAUTIFUL FROM THE FORMAL
LIVING RM TO THE BIG COVERED SCREENED PATIO AND SPARKLING
POOL!!! FORMAL DINING RM, FAMILY RM WITH BRICK FIREPLACE,
BREAKFAST NOOK, MODERN KITCHEN WITH EVERY CONVENIENCE,
INSIDE LAUNDRY RM, PRIVACY FENCED LARGE BACK YARD, OVER
2000 SO.FT. OF LIVING AREA, ASKING ONLY $323,900


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


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Thursday, January 12, 2006 The West Orange Times 7C


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8C The West Orange Times Thursday, January 12, 2006

UI


ou met your new neighbors?


Stop by our new
ERA office and syHi!
.a ~~j^


Over 20 years experience
selling homes in Central Florida!

Listing
Selling
Residential
Commercial


JANUARY FEATURE HOMES


Shadow Bend: Soothing 'iews await you from almost every
room of this 4 bedroom, 3 bath sunny and bright contemporau,
pool home surrounded by serenity & natural beauty. $537.400.
Located in Winter Garden.


Finding a great Realtor just got Easier!



Off-Site course I [m- Signing Bonuses[orQulified Agents


ocky Gasque
Owner


Isabel Gasque
Se habla Espanol


\Whooping Dr.: Gi\e your kids \\hat theN deserve in this sprawl-
ing 4 bedroom. 2 bath contemporary home, each of your chil-
dren can enjo\ an air\ bright bedroom \v.ith ample closets.
You'll enjoy the It\ ug rooms charm. generously sized kitchen
& spacious fanuly room. $254.900. Located in Groveland.


i l -. CATCH A FALLING
PRICE TAG!
Was: $579,500.00
Then: $529,500.00
Then: $499,500.00
NOW $395,000.00
for this 3,600 sq. ft.
Office/Home. Call today!
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors
407-656-2223









TIM, ,
GD a


PRICED TO SELL
IN CLERMONT!
This lo\elN 3br/2ba block home i 1242
sq. ft.) sits on an oversized fenced-mi lot
(75x\125)! Plus a screened-in porch for
entertaining too. Come see this one to-
day. Only $189.900!


POOL HOME IN
CLERMONT
This "ell kept 3bi/2ba home
overlooks a screenedin pool on
a nice lot. Grab a pool lounger
and come and enjoy! $245,000.


CLERMONT GATED
COMMUNITY
In Four Corners aiea. South
Clermont. freshly painted 3
bdrm home. Desirable location
has 3 community pools. play-
ground and tennis court. A
must see @ $247.500.


FANTASTIC BUY IN
TAVARES
3br/2ba. new ceramic tile and
interior paint, large family room
(19x.12) with 3 utility buildings
and lots of fruit trees. Could be
.a 3/1 w ith in-law unit. Large lot
for RV/Boat parking. Read) for
a quick close. $149.950.


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


- I 1 J


407-774-9500
Keller Williams Heritage Realty
Independent Member broker

R

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nd


Bonnie Griffen, Realtor 407-340-2614


77.1 -7
OCOEE BEAUTY EAST LAKE COUNTY
Take a look! 4/2 in great condi- 3/3.5 tow\'nhouse in East Lake Coun-
tion, lots of ceramic tile, formal ty, brand new, ceramic tile, corian NORTHWEST ORLANDO
living, family room, security sys-ountertops, formaliving/dining, fa 3/2 in northwest Orlando, formal liv-
cuty sys- ily room, master downstairs, inside
tem,built in 2001, great location, laundry, 2076 sq.ft., 2 car garage, gat- ing, dining & large family room, eat
premium lot & more! ed community, located on golf course. in kitchen, split b/r plan, good schools.
$316,500 $299,900 $264,900


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