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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 A: Main: Entertainment
 Section B: Regional News
 Section B: Regional News:...
 Section B: Regional News: Golf
 Section B: Regional News:...
 Section C: Classifieds














The West Orange times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00055
 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 19, 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: UF00028310:00055

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
    Section A: Main: Dr. Phillips
        page A 13
    Section A: Main: Social
        page A 14
    Section A: Main: Entertainment
        page A 15
        page A 16
    Section B: Regional News
        page B 1
    Section B: Regional News: Sports
        page B 2
        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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Garden Theatre handed over

to WG Heritage Foundation


Winter Garden will retain ownership
of the land, which will be leased to the
Heritage Foundation.

By Michael Laval

The Garden Theatre in downtown Winter Garden should
be in line to receive more funding thanks to an arrange-
ment decided upon by city leaders last week.
' The Winter Garden City Commission voted 4-1 at last
Thursday's meeting, with Commissioner Rod Reynolds
casting the dissenting vote, to transfer ownership of the
old Garden Theatre building on Plant Street to the Winter
Garden Heritage Foundation. Since the theater will be
owned by the Heritage Foundation rather than a municipality,
the foundation will be able to receive funding from the Dr.
P. Phillips Foundation.
In order to further aid the effort to fund the theater's ren-
ovation, the city will retain the property where the Garden
Theatre resides.
"The land must be owned by the city in order to qualify
for government grants," City Manager Michael Bollhoe-
fer told The West Orange Times.
Under the new arrangement, the Heritage Foundation


will be able to seek grants from organizations such as the
Orange County Arts and Cultural Affairs Advisory Coun-
cil's Cultural Facilities Program.
Any public and private grants will go toward the re-
modeling, operation and maintenance of the theater, which
is still under renovation.
Last Thursday's action also established a 50-year lease
for the theater property between the city and the Heritage
Foundation and a promissory note by the foundation to
pay back the city of Winter Garden the $1.5 million the
city has granted toward the theater restoration effort, plus
three percent interest.
In another matter, the City Commission approved the
first reading of a proposed ordinance designed to establish
a Community Development District (CDD) for the future
site of the 1.15 million-square-foot Winter Garden Village
at Fowler Groves. The arrangement is strictly financial in
nature and will not directly influence any engineering as-
pects of the project.
"It's a financing mechanism to pay for the construction
and infrastructure of the district itself to allow it to bond at
a lower interest rate," Bollhoefer said.
The CDD will apply to the open-air shopping center's com-
mercial region but not to a residential section on the Fowler
property where townhomes will be built.


Date of building new WOHS moved up


By Mary Anne Swickerath


The replacement for West Orange
High School is now scheduled to be
built in 2008 instead of 2009. The Or-
ange County School Board passed an
amendment last week to the Orange
County Public Schools Capital Out-
lay Budget for the Fiscal Year 2006
that will allow the board to advance the
construction of the new school by one


year.
According to School Board Chair-
man Karen Ardaman, "Chief Financial
Officer Henry Boekhoff recommend-
ed the changes, in part, due to the larg-
er-than-expected growth in the tax
roll."
What this added tax revenue does,
said Ardaman, is give the board
greater borrowing capacity.
The board has purchased addition-


al land adjacent to the current WOHS
campus as a site for the new facility.
Therefore, the students will not have
to be displaced while construction is
underway.
The new school, budgeted at $72
million, will open its doors in August
2008. It will be built according to the
prototype design the school system
has been using since Olympia High
was constructed.


Howell fined $500 for Sunshine Law violation


By Mary Anne Swickerath


Former City Commissioner Dan-
ny Howell had his day in court last
week (Jan. 10) and pleaded no contest
to a civil infraction of "violation of
public meetings," a Florida Govern-
ment in the Sunshine violation, for
calling a fellow commissioner, Rusty


Johnson, to talk about a real-estate is-
sue that was to come before the com-
mission.
Howell was fined $500 plus court
costs, but he was not prosecuted on the
more serious- charge of second-de-
gree criminal misdemeanor violation
of the Florida Government in the Sun-
shine law. That charge was dropped


by prosecutors.
Howell, who served as an Ocoee
elected official for eight years, re-
signed from his District 1 seat at the
commission's Oct. 4, 2005, meeting,
citing his wish to spare his family any
further anxiety.
At that meeting, he called the
charges "a blatant lie."


Photo by Andrew Bailey
By March 1, new 1st-floor tenants of the Edgewater Hotel will have guests feeling like it's the 1920s
again.

New tenants bringing nostalgic

charm to Edgewater Hotel


- A 1920s and '30s
gift shop and a bakery
have leased space in the
hotel.

By Amy Quesinberry

Do you long for Blackjack gum
or crave candy cigarettes? Would
you like to hang a poster in your
home that once promoted a Gloria
Swanson or Charlie Chaplin
movie?
Maybe you'd like to buy some
fresh pastries for breakfast or enjoy
a meal in a turn-of-the-20th-cen-
tury cafe.
These are among the grand plans
for the Edgewater Hotel, the 1927,
three-story downtown Winter Gar-


den landmark that has already been
drawing in folks with its restau-
rants, refurbished guest rooms and
old-fashioned barber shop.
Max Blanchard who, with
business partner Michael Lanza,
bought the empty and dilapidated
hotel 11 years ago shared the
latest details with The West Orange
Times.
Blanchard and Lanza's original
plans back in 1995 were to com-
pletely restore the hotel to the way
it was when it first opened 79 years
ago.
And they have stuck to that plan.
"We're looking for that 1920s,
'30s theme for the hotel" with a
bunch of small businesses, Blan-
chard said. "We're slowly con-
verting to that theme so when you
walk into the hotel you're trans-


ported back to the 1920s and '30s.
It's a plan we had right from the
beginning."
Last week, Nestor and Sharon
Robles signed on with their Nos-
talgic Memories Store, which will
return shoppers to the days of
downtown street-corner shops and
dime stores.
It will be similar to the Cracker
Barrel concept, Blanchard said, and
will be connected to a new restau-
rant in the former Whippoor
Willvys location in the southwest
corner of the filt fltool
Compared to t seats in the old
restaurant. thii~ne fn ill accommo-
date 24. aid i ( ll set ie breakfast,
lunch and dinner to the public.
"It'll run smnular t': a turn-of-the-

(See Hotel, 3A)


Windermere hosting Art in the Park Treebute


- Two celebrations on
Friday and Saturday Will
commemorate Florida
Arbor Day.

By Kathy Aber

Windermere will hold its second
Art in the Park Treebute this Satur-
day, Jan. 21, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
in Town Square. The festivities to
commemorate Florida Arbor Day
will feature an extensive variety of na-
ture-related activities. The commu-
nity is invited to this free festival to
celebrate the town's tree canopy.
Two additional events are sched-
uled for Friday, Jan. 20, the day set
aside in Florida to celebrate Arbor
Day. National Arbor Day is observed
the last Friday in April. However,
Florida celebrates the third Friday
in January because late winter is the
ideal time to plant trees in Florida.
Arbor Day was established in
1872 as a day designated to plant
trees. The first celebration was held
in Nebraska and organized by Julius
Sterling Morton.
Radio Disney will broadcast Sat-
urday from downtown Windermere
from 10 a.m. to noon. The.enter-
tainment will continue with live jazz
by Dr. Otto from noon to 4 p.m.
The event also includes tree-


climbing demonstrations, booths
with nature-themed artwork and oth-
er items, plants and face painting,
storytelling and other live perfor-
mances.
A local guide will lead a family
bike ride with five stops to view
specimen trees in Windermere's ur-
ban forest. Throughout the day, the
Tree Board will present educational
programs on the stage at Town Hall
on various topics, including butter-
fly gardening, lake conservation for
children, post-hurricane remedies
for trees and genealogy techniques to
create a family tree. Presenters in-
clude Dr. Martin Quigley of the Uni-
versity of Central Florida Arbore-
tum and Butler Chain Conservation
Association President Lucy
Cogswell.
Other exhibitors include Water-
shed Action Volunteers, the Win-
dermere Garden Club and Florida
Urban Forestry Council. Food con-
cessions will be available throughout
the day.
To participate in a costume contest,
residents are encouraged to come
dressed as tree-related characters,
such wood nymphs, Mother Nature
or tree fairies. The judges will be se-
nior costumers from Walt Disney
World.
Windermere's Tree Board is also
sponsoring a tree giveaway to en-


courage resident to plant trees to re-
place those destroyed by recent hur-
ricanes. The giveaway is offered
through a grant from the Florida Di-
vision of Forestry. Free tree request
forms are available to residents on
the town Web site through the Tree
Board link. Trees must be planted
on private property in town, and a
six-month follow-up on the tree's
condition is also required.
During the event, a silent auction
will be set up in the Community
Room of the library.
The Windermere Garden Club
will host the town's traditional Arbor
Day tree-planting ceremony this Fri-
day, Jan. 20, at 10 a.m. in Town
Square. Students from Windermere
Union Church Preschool will plant
two trees in the square to replace
those lost in hurricanes.
Also on Friday, there will be a
campfire event from 6:30-9:30 p.m.
at the Coffee Patch at Suzi Karr Re-
alty on Main Street. The party will
feature live guitar music and a sing-
along with students from the Interact
Club. Participants should bring lawn
chairs or blankets, and coffee, hot
chocolate and s'mores will be served.
For more information, go to
www.town.town.windermere.fl.us
or call Tree Board Chairman Janet
Maland at 407-876-5022.


Scouting the field Photo by Andrew Bailey
Local high school baseball teams have begun practicing for the 2006 season. Ocoee High Head Coach Eric
Entrekin keeps a keen eye on playerstrying out Monday for the 1st Knight baseball team. See 1 B for more
photos of local high school practices.


Team visit praises charter school's strengths,

offers recommendations for its weaknesses


- The new principal's immediate
focus is on making Oakland Avenue
Charter a B school, something she
stressed is possible.

By Amy Quesinberry

A detailed synopsis of strengths and weaknesses given
to Oakland Avenue Charter School last week could prove
to be what is needed to boost the school's state grade and,
as a result, the morale of the staff, students and parents.
The five-page document was presented to elected offi-
cials at the Jan. 10 Oakland Town Commission meeting.
Kathy Helean, regional vice president for Imagine Schools,
and Marcia Cason, the newly hired principal for the char-
ter school, were at the meeting to discuss the School of Ex-
cellence Team's recent visit.
A team of seven educators from Imagine Schools in
Central Florida was in Oakland for a one-day review of the
school. In the report, the team commended OACS on 26
issues and made recommendations for improvement in
six categories: technology, mathematics, reading, writ-
ing, science/social studies and overall.
Jennifer Fornes, Kathy dePierro, Steve Sajewski, Julie
McDonald, John Timmerman, Karen Kieffer and Helean
represented Imagine Schools' Canoe Creek, P.M. Wells,


Kissimmee and Four Corners charter schools.
Helean told the commission that the state-issued D grade
does not accurately represent the good things taking place
at the school.
Mayor Kathy Stark said she was pleased with the team's
recommendations. Commissioner Mike Satterfield told
Helean she "really embraced our vision of a community
school."
On another matter, prior to the commission meeting,
the elected officials met for a workshop concerning the
Plaza Collina development planned for Lake County just
west of Oakland. The 1.2-million-square-foot shopping
center project will be built north of State Road 50 east of
Clermont but will have tremendous impact on the roads in
Oakland and, to a lesser degree, Winter Garden.
Allison Yurko, the attorney representing the town of
Oakland, spoke, as did Cecelia Bonifay, who represents
the developers. Staff members from both Lake and Or-
ange counties were present as well.
The workshop was set up in Oakland following a Plan-
ning & Zoning meeting in Lake County and before Lake
County's Jan. 24 commission meeting.
"Our biggest concern is, we know this is coming, we
know we can't do anything about it, but we want a say"
in how it will impact the town, said Oakland Mayor Kathy
Stark. "The integrity of our town, the integrity of our

(See Oakland, 3A)


Windermere resets council installation


- Windermere Town
Council members
traditionally are sworn in
on Election Day in
March. This year, the
swearing-in ceremony
will take place in April.

By Kathy Aber

The polls close in Windermere at 7
p.m. on March 13, the date set for the
regular monthly Town Council meet-
ing, and usually there is sufficient time
to certify the election results and swear
in the new members the same night.
This year, a new state law could
prohibit the quick certification of elec-
tion results.
Under this law, if a person votes
through a provisional ballot because
there is a question regarding the per-
son's eligibility to vote, then that per-
son has three days following the elec-
tion to bring proof to the Supervisor of
Elections Office that he or she is reg-
istered to vote. If this circumstance
occurs, the town would have to wait
three days to certify the election re-
sults.


Prompt certification of election re-
sults could also be delayed, if a re-
count was required or requested.
According to Bill Cowles, the Or-
ange County Supervisor of Elections,
the town's charter appears to be in
conflict with this new state law. He
advised Town Attorney Cliff Shep-
ard that the charter does not allow time
to deal with provisional ballots be-
cause it requires that successful can-
didates be sworn in at the next regu-
lar council meeting.
A Charter Review Commission is
currently reviewing the town charter,
but their recommendations for amend-
ing it will not be prepared for several
more months.
The Town Council unanimously
voted at its meeting last week to
reschedule the swearing-in ceremony
from the last agenda item at the March
13 meeting to the first agenda item
for the April 10 meeting.
In other business, the council:
discussed estimated costs for the
bike path master plan and tabled any
action until the April meeting. Long-
range Planning Chairman John
Fitzgibbon was not at the meeting to
answer questions about the plan.
accepted the annual audit report
for the Fiscal Year ended Sept. 30,


2005, from McDirmit Davis and Com-
pany, certified public accountants. Au-
ditor Kelly O'Leary presented the re-
port and said the town had received
an "unqualified opinion," which
means, "We didn't find any prob-
lems." She said any items criticized
in previous reports had all been cor-
rected.
denied a right-of-way use agree-
ment for Robert and Josephine Mc-
Goff, 613 W. Second Ave., primarily
because the plan included a retaining
wall too near the street and the plan
lacked sufficient detail regarding
stormwater runoff.
at the request of Council Member
Ron Martin, discussed improving the
line of sight at intersections in town,
as necessary. Craig McNeal, supervi-
sor of the' Maintenance Department,
will report at next month's meeting
on a plan he has prepared to improve
these intersections.
discussed a meeting that was
scheduled for Town Hall on Jan. 14 by
developer Kevin Azzouz and incor-
rectly advertised by him as an official
town committee meeting. At the re-
quest of Council Member Stephen u
Withers, the council asked the town

(See Windermere, 3A)


- T:C. .. -~-






2AX TI' IA 't (.ian.geT'we1 Thursday.


Obit diaries


LONNIE JACK ADAMS, 67, Howey-
in-the-Hills (and formerly of Winter
Garden), died Jan. 2 after a brief ill-
ness. He was born in 1938 in Hartford,
Ala., but resided in Central Florida for
most of his life. He was an avid bass
fisherman and was retired from
Plumbers and Pipefitters Local 803.
Survivors: sons, Jimmy Jack, Orange
City, Charles R., Titusville; daughter,
Jeannie (and Charles) Vernosky, Sno-
homish, Wash.; brothers, Johnny (and
Sheila), Robert (and Judy), all of Win-
ter Garden; sisters, Ruth (and Carroll)
Wesson, Henryetta, Okla., Betty (and
Wes) VandeGuchte, Grand Rapids,
Mich.; several nieces and nephews.
A private memorial service was held
Saturday.
SARAH JEAN AUSTIN, Kansas, died
_.Jan. 10 while visiting her sister in Win-
dermere. Born in Orlando, she was
employed by Sprint and resided in
Kansas for the past 7 years. Survivors:
mother, Karen Jenkins, Longwood;
sister, Catherine and friend Wendy of
Windermere; brothers, James (and
'Sheri), William (and Julie), all of Long-
wood; special niece and namesake,
.Sarah; nephews, godson Aaron,
Steven, Jeffrey. Her family asks that in
her memory, you donate your voice
against world hunger and poverty by
making your declaration to ONE at
www.onecampaign.org. Memorial do-
-nations can be made to The World
Hunger Project at www.thp.org, a
cause in which Sarah passionately be-
lieved. The family will hold a private
gathering at a later date. Woodlawn
Funeral Home.
SHIRLEY LEE BENNETT, 46, Win-
ter Garden, died Sunday, Jan. 15.
Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home,
Apopka.
JEAN J. BOCK, 83, Windermere, died
Dec. 24. She was preceded in death
Sby her husband of 58 years, James H.
Survivors: daughters, Marilyn (and
John) Urciuoli, Manlius, N.Y., Nancy
(and James) Brzezinski, Windermere;
grandchildren, Christopher McAlpin,
Buffalo, N.Y., Mary Brzezinski, Win-
dermere. Memorial donations can be
..made to the Alzheimer's Association,
988 Woodcock Road, Suite 200, Or-
lando 32803 or Hospice of the Com-
forter, 480 W. Central Parkway, Alta-
monte Springs 32714. Dobbs Funer-
al Home, Orlando.
VIRGINIA CANGELOSI, 75, Winder-
mere, died Saturday, Jan. 14. Orlan-
,do Direct Cremation Service, Orlan-
do.
DONALD CHATWIN SR., 81, Win-
Sdermere, died Jan. 7 after a lengthy
illness. He was born in Buffalo, N.Y.,
in 1924. He served in the Army Air
Corps during
World War II.
A love for fly-
"ing led him to
-train as a '
Stearman bi- .
plane pilot. In
1960, he
-founded Tri-
SMetal Indus-
tries Inc. in
Buffalo. He re-
:tired to Win-
Sdermere a -
decade ago. He loved to play the or-
gan and sing, and he and his wife
played 18 holes of golf each day dur-
ing retirement. He was a member of
Windermere Country Club. Survivors:
:wife of 60-years, Arlene; daughter,

Free food distribution
for the needy Jan. 21
West Orlando Baptist Church will
distribute free food for the needy this
Saturday, Jan. 21, from noon to 2 p.m.
SThis distribution is done in conjunc-
tion with Bread of Life Ministries.
The church is located at 1006 E.
Crown Point Road in Ocoee.


SSmoke.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.

SW.G. e-mail newsletter
To receive a free monthly inforlma-
Stional e-newsletter from the Winter
'Garden Recreation Department, resi-
dents can register their e-mail ad-
Sdresses at the city's Web site at
Swww.cwgdn.com. Call the rec office
Sat 407-656-4155 for more informa-
tion.

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


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


.Sherry Thaden, indermere; sons,
Donald Jr., Dou. s, Clarence, N.Y.;
sister, Eileen Pri teer, Williamsville,
N.Y.; brothers, lien, Fort Worth,
Texas, Stuart, Ba dwinsville, N.Y.; 6
grandchildren; 7 gr at-grandchildren.
Memorial donation can be made to
the Health Central foundation, 10000
W. Colonial Drive, Ocoee 34761. A
memorial service wats held Saturday at
Woodlawn Memoriol Park.
ERNEST WAYNE HUTTO SR., 52,
Ocoee, died Thursday, Jan. 12. All
Faiths Funeral Home Alternatives, Or-
lando.
LAVANA MURIEL JAMES, 67, Win-
ter Garden, died Jan. 10. She was
born in Chalkhill, Pa. Survivors: sis-
ter, Pearl Woods; brother, Cecil; sev-
eral nieces and nephews. Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Homw, Winter Garden
Chapel; Winter Garden Cemetery.
WAYNE A. KERLIN, 70, Windermere,
died Jan. 7. He was.born in South Ny-
ack, N.Y. Survivors: wife, Martha; son,
Leonard, St. Petersburg Beach;
daughter, Monica (and Michael)
Gould, Windermere; grandchildren,
Brandon, Aaron and Nathan Gould,
all of Windermere; brother, Warren T.,
St. Petersburg.
BESSIE McDUFFIE, 87, Winter Gar-
den, died Jan. 10. Survivors: daughters,
Ethelene Dixon, Winter Garden, Mar-
va Steplight, Orlando; sons, Charles,
Frank Jr., Alton, Johnnie. Marvin C.
Zanders Funeral Home, Apopka.
HAZEL G. PARKS, 82, Winter Gar-
den, died Thursday, Jan. 12. Collison
Carey Hand Funeral Home, Winter
Garden Chapel; interment will take
place in Ohio.
MARY VIVIAN POUNDS, Winder-
mere, died Wednesday, Jan. 11. She
was a longtime resident of Winter Gar-
den and Windermere She was a pe-
diatric registered nurse at Health Cen-
tral. She was Catholic. She was an
honored member of the West Orange
Junior Service League. Survivors: hus-
band, James Herbert Pounds; 6 chil-
dren, brothers and sisters and nu-
merous grandchildren. Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral home, Winter Gar-
den Chapel; Winter Garden Cemetery.
LORRAINE JUNE SMITH, 61, Mas-
cotte (and formerly of Winter Garden),
died Thursday, Jan. 12. She was a
hostess for Flametree Barbeque
Restaurant at Disney's Animal King-
dom. She was Catholic. Survivors:
husband, Clifford L.; sons, Homer P.
Couture, Shannon P. Couture, Val-
more Couture; daughter, Maryann
Couture; stepsons, Clifford, Bryan,
David; 12 grandchildren; 2 great-
grandchildren; brother, Howard Nel-
son Griffin Jr.; sister, Candice Madore.
Memorial services will be held Satur-
day, Jan. 21, at 2 p.m. at Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home, Winter Garden
Chapel. Memorial donations can be
made to the American Cancer Soci-
ety, 1601 W. Colonial Drive, Orlando
32804.
JOHN JOSEPH SULLIVAN, 58, Win-
ter Garden, died Sunday, Jan. 15, of
cancer. He worked for Bell South for
31 years, was a youth soccer coach in
Pine Hills and was a member of Res-
urrection Catholic Church. Survivors:
wife, Ruth M.; sons, John J. II,
SMatthew F.; brothers, James, David,
William, Richard; sisters, Maryanne
Dumas, Therese Post; grandchildren,


CoLLIso1
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4Wuq'awe. FUNERAl
esl 1890


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


Tim, it has been 8
years since you left us,
and even though you
are not here, you are
in our thoughts always
and our memories
keep you near.
There isn't a day that
goes by that we don't
think of you. Remem-
bering our
times together, so
precious, it seems
too few.
We will love you
always !

Your family


Zoe, Ethan. Visitation was set for this
Wednesday, Jan. 18, from 6-9 p.m.
with a 7 p.m. wake service at Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home, Winter Garden
Chapel. Funeral Mass will be held
Thursday, Jan. 19, at 11 a.m. at Res-
urrection Catholic Church, 1211 S.
Vineland Road (County Road 535),
Winter Garden. Memorial donations
can be made to M.D. Anderson Can-
cer Center, 1561 W. Fairbanks Ave.,
Orlando 32806 or the H. Lee Moffitt
Cancer Center, P.O. Box 550985,
Tampa 33655.
ROBERT GLENN "BOB" TICE JR.,
66, Winter Park, died Wednesday,
Jan. 11. Born in Wadesboro, N.C., in
1939, he was educated in Wadesboro
city schools and North Carolina State
University. After working for St. Paul In-
surance Companies for29 years, he
retired in 1992 and formed Bob Tice
Inc., working primarily for Florida Wind-
storm. He served in many capacities
of the Orlando Claims Association.
Survivors: wife of 44 years, Kay; son,
Todd (and Jamie), Oakland; daugh-
ter, Sharon (and Alexi) Medina, Win-
ter Park; grandchildren, Connor,
Madeline Knappenberger; sister, Anne
Morris, Monroe, N.C.; several nieces
and nephews. Memorial donations can
be made to Hospice of the Comforter,
480 W. Central Parkway, Altamonte
Springs 32714.
ROY RAYMOND TRZECKI, 79, Her-
nando, died Wednesday, Jan. 11, af-
ter a lengthy illness. He lived in Ocoee
for 20 years before moving to Her-
nando. He served in the U.S. Navy in
World War II as a radio operator. Sur-
vivors: wife of 46 years, Jean; sons,
Frank, Mike (and Tracy), Tom (and
Donna), all of Ocoee, Bob, Apopka;
daughters, Lynn (and Tim) Barr, Tam-
pa, Hope (and Dave) Edwards, Her-
nando; 12 grandchildren; 1 great-
grandchild. Hooper Funeral Home, In-
verness.
HUGH B. WHYLIE SR., 82, Ocoee,
died Thursday, Jan. 12. He was a re-.
tired police officer. Survivors: wife,
Doris; son, Hugh B. Jr.; daughters,
Elaine Jones, Barbara Schroeter,
Sharon, Cintron, Karen; 6 grandchil-
dren. Postell's Mortuary, Pine Hills
Chapel.
RUBEN ALBERT "RAY" WINGATE,
87, Clermont, died Jan. 8. He was born
in Zolfo Springs in 1918. He was a
successful farmer and grove owner in
Hardee County for more than 50
years. He attended the University of
Florida, where he studied electri-
cal/electronic .engineering and de-
signed systems and equipment that
were creative and cost effective. At
the end of this career, he attended the
University of Tampa to learn comput-
er programming and operations to
trade in the stock market. In Wauchu-
la, he was a member and former el-
der of the First Christian Church. In
Winter Garden, he was a member of
the Church of Christ of West Orange.
Survivors: wife, Ruthie; daughter,
Loretta W. Parrish, Orlando; sons,
Kenneth R., Winter Garden, Donald
A., Killarney; stepdaughter, Ruth Ann
Adamson, Groveland; granddaugh-
ters, Denise Watson, Windermere, Pa-
tricia Parrish, Orlando, Lisa Ward,
Casselberry, Sharon Lowe, Winter
Garden, Riann, Jacksonville; grand-
son, Jesse, Killarney; great-grand-
sons, Michael, Caleb Parrish, lan Wat-
son, Alex Ward; great-granddaugh-
ters, Haille Watson, Kaitlin Ward. Brant
Funeral Chapel, Wauchula.


Q HMS
L HOMES


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


OFD weekly report
The Ocoee Fire Department re-
sponded to 79 calls for assistance
during the period of Jan. 5-11:
Fire-4
EMS-44
Vehicle accidents-3
Hazardous materials-3
Public service-19
False alarms-6
City calls-70
County calls-6
Winter Garden-1
Windermere calls-2.

Ocoee police report
The Ocoee Police Department
reported 602 calls for service Jan.
6-12:
26 Arrests-17 adult males, 2 adult
females, 7 juvenile males, 0 juve-
nile females.


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


Night bowling for kids
The Crawford Tire Relay for Life
Team is sponsoring a Kids Bowl at
Carter Farhily Bowl on Plant Street in
.Winter Garden on Feb. 3 from mid-
night to 6 a.m. Saturday morning for
fifth- to eighth-graders. The children
will be fully chaperoned and not al-
lowed outside during this period. The
cost is $15 per person to bowl all night.
The snack bar will be open for pur-
chases, and prizes will be given away
all night.
The proceeds will benefit the Amer-
ican Cancer Society.
For more information, call Karen
Dodge at 407-656-4227.


Name


False alarms-19
Assault/battery-12
Burglary, residential & busi-
ness-3
Burglary, vehicle-10
Child abuse-6
Criminal mischief-9
Drug violations-3
DUI-3
Robbery-2
Sexual assault/battery-3
Thefts-22
Vehicle accidents-27
Vehicle thefts-2
Abduction (committed/attempt-
ed)-0
Alarms, total-28
Death/suicide/traffic homicide-
1
Disturbances--101
Missing/runaway adult-0
Missing/runaway juvenile-2.


Windermere police
report for December
The Windermere Police Depart-
ment reported 905 calls for service
from Dec. 1 through 31 as well as:
Incident reports 49
Traffic Stops 218
Citations 116
Courtesy Notices 115
Business checks 40 per night
Alarms 12
Assistance to public 304
Accidents 4
Arrests 9
The 9 arrests resulted in 16
charges, including the following:
DUI, no valid driver's license, bat-
tery and driving with license sus-
pended.


Officer Colon honored at WGPD


Officer Saviel Colon was select-
ed as Officer of the Month for De-
cember at the Winter Garden Police
Department. He was nominated by
his immediate supervisor, who cit-
ed Colon for the following:
Over the past month, the officer
made 12 arrests, wrote 56 traffic ci-
tations and 49 parking tickets and
conducted 105 security checks and
17 foot patrols. He also participat-
ed in six RADE/ADE details.
Officer Colon stopped a suspi-
cious person who had several items
on him that were stolen in several
recent unreported burglaries. The
officer read the man his rights then
interviewed him about the property.
Further investigation led Colon to
seize the items, which later con-
nected this individual to five bur-
glaries that had occurred in the city
the previous night.
The man was arrested for the bur-
glaries and later confessed to four
more.
The stolen property the suspect
had was returned to the owners "due


to Officer Colon's quick action,"
his supervisor wrote.
Officer Colon also stopped a ve-
hicle without its lights on while he
was on another traffic stop. The ve-
hicle was determined to be stolen
out of Orange County, and the sus-
pect driving the vehicle was also the
listed suspect in the grand theft auto.





'-'e-
l:*y

a.r


SAVIEL COLON


Orange County Health Department
urges people to get their flu shots


The Orange County Health De-
partment is encouraging the commu-
nity to get flu vaccine shots if they
have not received one before during the
beginning of this flu season. Flu vac-
cines are available by appointment at
the Winter Garden Family Health
Center, 1210 E. Plant St. in Winter
Garden, by calling 407-877-4320.
"Flu season is not over in Florida,"
said Dr. Kevin M. Sherin, director of,
the Orange County Health Depart-
ment. "December through February
is the peak season for the flu."
Influenza is among the top 10 lead-
ing causes of death in Orange Coun-
ty and the state of Florida with ap-


proximately 3,000 deaths a year
statewide.
In addition to the flu vaccine, it is
important for people 65 years of age
and older to receive the pneumonia
vaccination, if they have never re-
ceived it before.
Pneumonia vaccines are available
while supplies last. The pneumonia
vaccine offers long-term protection
and may benefit even in the event of
pandemic flu. by preventing compli-
cations.
For more information, contact the
Orange County Health Department's
Immunization Program at 407-836-
2502.


1-800-758-2769 Ext.5706


DOB


Spouse DOB
Address


In Loving Memory of

Tim Patterson


City, State, ZIP
Phone


Local police and fire reports


Support The Salvation Army

through a

Life Income Plan

such as a

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Depending on Age & Circumstances

you could qualify for a rate from


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Send this coupon today for more information.
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I -'HUD


-- -r






Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 3A


Windermere

attorney to review the Town Hall use
agreement to improve the system. The
council also agreed to post a sign in
front of Town Hall on the night of the
meeting to clarify that neither the town
nor its elected officials were spon-
soring the meeting.
The Downtown Business Commit-
tee held a special meeting Jan. 5 to
discuss the confusion about the meet-
ing, and Chairman Suzi Karr sent a
copy of the committee's minutes to
Azzouz asking him to attend last
week's council meeting and to clari-
fy to the audience Jan. 14 that the town
was not sponsoring the meeting. With-
ers also asked the attorney to look into
whether the town could legally restrict
the use of the term, "town of Win-
dermere".
learned that an Elders luncheon is
scheduled for Feb. 13 to celebrate
Valentine's Day.
heard in a report from Council
Member Genevieve Potthast that the


Senior Health Day
McRae's and Colonial Lakes Health
Care are sponsoring a Senior Health
Day Feb. 7 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the
.Community Room at McRae's at the
West Oaks Mall.
There will be bingo at 11 a.m. and
1 p.m., as well as door prizes, infor-
mative seminars, vendors, blood pres-
sure checks and more. Lunch will be
provided from 11:45 a.m. to 12:30
Sp.m. There will be a free gift for the first
100 people to bring this article or their
Senior Day postcard.
The free event is open to seniors
and their families, as well as the West
Orange and South Lake communities.


Civitan Tea Party
Extravaganza
set for Feb. 4
The West Orange Civitan Clubwill
-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.
SThis 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.


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

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

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

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

WGPD programs
iThe Winter Garden Police Depart-
i ment is organizing Neighborhood
Watch programs to help prevent
crime. To start a program, call 407-
S656-3636.
The police department offers free
Some 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.


new dock at Lake Down Park was
complete. The new dock is 40 feet
shorter than the previous dock. She
recommended that the town install
signage to discourage diving from the
dock. She said work on the dock at
Fernwood Park would begin in Febru-
ary, and volunteers are needed to serve
on the Traffic Committee.
in an item pulled from the consent
agenda by Potthast, asked town staff
to research other bids for the street
cleaning contract.
was asked to complete annual job
performance reviews of the town man-
ager. Council Member Bob Sprick
distributed forms to council members
and asked them to complete the forms
promptly.
learned from attorney Shepard that
the motion for summary judgment on
the Lake Down lawsuit was set for a
hearing in April. In the administrative
petition filed against the town by the
Root family with the Florida Envi-


(Continued from front page)

ronmental Protection District, Shepard
believes it would have a "favorable
outcome." He said the Lake Bessie
lawsuit is in a "holding pattern."
Heard from Don Greer, the down-
town project manager, that Progress
Energy had begun the underground
utilities work. Some road closures will
be involved, but the timing will be
scheduled to prevent severe traffic
problems.
accepted the names of individu-
als who would like to serve on a com-
mittee to recommend a memorial for
former Council Member Fred Pryor,
who died in December.
under the consent agenda, ap-
proved home-occupation licenses for
Janet Burky, 2653 Stanton Hall Court;
Keith Kalm, 7135 Horizon Circle; and
Robert Washbish, 634 Butler St. and
a right-of-way use agreement for Jeff
and Denice Milhausen, 725 Oakdale
St.; and appointed Leigh Ann Thomp-
son to the Tree Board.


Qualifying now open for

W.G. Commission seats

Two seats on the Winter Garden City Commission will appear on
the March 14 election ballot: one for District 1, currently held by
Commissioner Rod Reynolds, and the other for the position of may-
or, held by Jack Quesinberry.
Qualifying opened Tuesday and will end at noon next Tuesday, Jan.
24. Candidates must be registered voters and have been residents of
Sthe city for two years immediately prior to qualifying.
It costs $135 to register as a mayoral candidate and $87 to register
as a commission candidate.
Effective this upcoming election, the mayor's salary is $12,000 per
year and commissioners earn $7,200.
For qualifying information, call City Hall at 407-656-4111 or stop
by 251 W. Plant St.



West Orange Chamber promises magical evening


The West Orange Chamber of Com-
merce will feature its Community
Champions' Gala this Friday, Jan. 27,
at the Walt Disney World Swan & Dol-
phin.
The event is sponsored by DeWitt
Excavating and Progress Energy and
will feature the presentation of four
Chairman Awards and eight Commu-
nity Service Awards. In addition, three
special awards will be presented in the
name of longtime West Orange resi-
dents George Bailey, Jerry Chicone
and Bert Roper.
The entertainment will feature mag-
ic by Stapleton Magic and a live auc-
tion featuring unique adventures. Items
will include the opportunity for 10 to
participate in the Mardi Gras celebra-
tion at Universal Studios by riding atop
a float, an exclusive cooking experi-
ence for 9 at Roy's with Commission-
er Teresa Jacobs, School Board Chair-
man Karen Ardaman and Chamber
President Stina D'Uva.
Additional auction items include, a,
Walt Disney World package with din-


ner and a stay at the Grand Floridian Re-
sort &.Spa and theme park tickets, a
hot air balloon ride and a stay at the
Walt Disney World Swan and Dolphin,
a spa vacation getaway at the Crescent
Resort & Spa on South Beach and a
skybox at an Orlando Magic game.
Winners of the Community Service
Awards will receive complimentary
tickets to the event, courtesy of Paul
McGarigal of Re/Max Properties and
Durek Enterprises. The cocktails are
sponsored by Ace Hardware. In addi-
tion, valet parking will be provided,
courtesy of Ron W. Sikes, Attorney at
Law, and Treasure Title Insurance Ser-
vices.
Tickets are still available at $91 for
Chamber members and $111 for non-
members. Corporate tables of 10 are
available for $910 for members. Prices
include dinner and two drink tickets.
One dollar from each ticket sold ben-
efits the West Orange Chamber Schol-
arship Program.
For ticket information, call the
Chamber at 407-656-1304.


Charity motorcycle ride to benefit Adam Pierce


, The "Ride for Pride" charity mo-'
torcycle ride to benefit-Orange Coun-
ty Deputy First Class Adam Pierce of
Ocoee will be held Saturday, Feb. 11.
Pierce was shot twice in the line of
duty on Oct. 10 while attempting to
arrest a suspect and is paralyzed. All
proceeds raise from the ride will help
pay for his long-term care.
Registration for the ride will begin
at 7:30 a.m. at the Orange County
Sheriffs Office Central Operations
Center at 2500 W. Colonial Drive in
Orlando (at the corner of West Colo-
nial and John Young Parkway).
The ride departs the Sheriff's Of-
fice at 11 a.m. for a 50-mile police-
escorted, ride through West Orange


County. The ride will conclude at
.Pointe Orlando, 9101 International
Drive.
The registration fee is $30 per driv-
er, and this fee includes one meal tick-
et, T-shirt, raffle ticket (for a chance
to win some cool merchandise) and
live entertainment at Pointe Orlando.
A $20 per passenger registration fee
includes one meal ticket, a raffle tick-
et and live entertainment at Pointe Or-
lando.
A $20 non-bike participant regis-
tration fee includes one meal ticket, a
raffle ticket and live entertainment at
Pointe Orlando.,.
The T-shirt will be available for pur-
chase the day of the event for $10.


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Hotel

century diner," he said. "We're going
to end up with a small little kitchen
caf6, where people are actually seat-
ed in the kitchen."
"We didn't want the whole hotel
filled with restaurants," said Blan-
chard. Before Whippoor's closed, the
combined first-floor seating was 220.
A name change is in store for
Choctaw Willy's, too.
"It is proposed to go back to the
original name the Evergreen, or some
variation of that name," according to
Blanchard.
The original Evergreen Restaurant
served traditional Southern meals in the
southeast corner of the ground floor.
However, the barbecue menu and the
Choctaw flavors will remain.
"Choctaw's is going to be concen-
trating on their sauces and spices, and
they're going out of the restaurant
franchise business," Blanchard said. "In
order to use the name Choctaw, you
have to be a member of the tribe."



Oakland

roads" and the Green Mountain
Scenic Byway are at stake.
In August 2004, Oakland was asked
to become an extension of the by-
way, which encompasses both a
12.4-mile byway route and a
14,585-acre corridor in Lake Coun-
ty. The byway includes County
Road 455 and Old Highway 50
(County Road 50).
The northern end of the project will
abut C.R. 50, a two-lane road that in-
tersects with State Road 438 (Oak-
land Avenue) just north of S.R. 50.
A variety of commercial uses is
planned for the Plaza Collina shop-
ping center: "big box" retail, restau-
rants, shopping, offices and, possi-
bly, a multiplex theater. The devel-
opers plan to buffer the project with
landscaping and a wall.
"We're going to be a neighbor to
y'all," said Ron Manley of Canini
& Associates. "We're hoping you
will want to shop there. We don't
want it to be an eyesore."
He added that there is a "consider-
able amount of distance in eleva-
tion," with the heights of the build-
ings in the project much higher than
C.R. 50 and the West Orange Trail
below.
Plaza Collina developers have ex-
pressed an interest in four-laning
C.R. 50 and have suggested that a
roundabout at C.R. 50 and S.R. 438
would be.the best solution to the in-
crease in traffic the center will cre-
ate.
The town is fighting the roundabout.
The intersection is too close to S.R.
50 to put in a traffic light.
"The gist is that Oakland is so small
that we don't have the capability to
do traffic studies, traffic counts,
traffic designs and engineering,"
Town Manager Maureen Rischitel-
li told The West Orange Times on
Monday. "The East Central Flori-


Your



By Dennis R.
Gillard, CPA

THE NEW ROTH 401(K):
COMBINING THE BEST
OF BOTH WORLDS
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However, there are some important differences between
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The Roth 401(k) provides yet another option to con-
sider in your financial plan. Feeling overwhelmed
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And though Blanchard is part
Blackfoot, he said lightheartedly that
he didn't think Blackfoot Willy's had
the same ring to it. He hinted at the
possibility of a contest to rename the
restaurant.
Those with a sweet tooth will want
to venture into Amanda Eubanks' pas-
try shop, which will be located near
Nostalgic Memories.
"Mainly she makes wedding cakes,"
Blanchard said. "People will be able
to buy bakery items, but I think the
largest portion of the business will be
cakes.
"We cater for weddings, so we
wanted a cake decorator and some-
one who makes wedding cakes to ful-
fill that end of the catering business,"
he said.
Long-time Winter Garden barber
Earl Brigham and his spinning striped
pole will remain at the front of the
building, lured to the hotel three years
ago by Blanchard.


da Regional Planning Council has
determined there's a dilemma at that
intersection; [but] it's something
bigger than even Oakland can fix."
Town officials are planning to at-
tend the Lake County Commission
meeting next Tuesday "and enter
our comments for the record," said
Rischitelli. "We don't want it [shop-
ping center traffic] dumping on
Oakland Avenue and our other
streets."
In other business at the regular com-
mission meeting last Tuesday, the
elected officials:
* were informed by Mayor Kathy
Stark that the town did not receive
the Community Development Block
Grant. Oakland was the next tpwn
on the list that would have received
the grant. Scott Modesitt of Sum-
mit Professional Services is sched-
uled to appear at the Jan. 24 Town
Commission meeting to provide op-
tions for the next grant cycle.
* OK'd a public hearing that an-
nexed approximately 7.57 acres of
land from unincorporated Orange
County (rural) to town of Oakland
low-medium density residential (R-
1). The property is at the northeast
corner of State Road 438 (Oakland
Avenue) and the Florida Turnpike.
* approved an alternate transporta-
tion impact fee calculation for Palm
Casual Furniture, which requested


(Continued from front page)

The question remains: What will
happen with Rep. Randy Johnson's
office when he no longer occupies the
space?
"I have a waiting list for [his] of-
fice, and I've had the list since Randy
Johnson came in," said Blanchard.
Originally, that space sold ice cream
and pastries. Following the sweet
treats, the space became a smoking
room when cigar smoking was popu-
lar in the late. 1920s and early '30s,
Blanchard said. When the hotel was re-
modeled in 1936, it was turned into a
coffee shop and remained that way
until World War II.
All the first-floor tenants (and the ho-
tel) will own a portion of a coopera-
tive that is being set up.
"All businesses will be related to
one another and work together," Blan-
chard said.
A March 1 opening is planned for
both the nostalgic store and the bak-
ery.


(Continued from front page)

the reduced rate for its new
store/warehouse on Highway 50 at
Remington Road. The rate was de-
creased from $52,539 to $37,025.
* learned from Oakland Nature Pre-
serve Manager Tom Rodriguez that
an AmeriCorps team of 11 mem-
bers will work at the preserve in
early February.
* received a code enforcement up-
date from Town Planner Roland
Magyar, who reported that three
homes in violation have been de-
molished by the owners. Another
owner chose to make repairs to
come into compliance with the
code.
* heard from Town Manager
Rischitelli that Oakland has once
again been designated as a Tree City
USA.
* received a letter from Commis-
sion Bill Dudzinski, who announced
he is not seeking re-election because
he and his wife, Jan, are relocating
to Cookeville, Tenn., to be close to
family. He served as a commis-
sioner for 12 of the 13 years he has
lived in Oakland.
"I have seen so many positive
changes happen in this town in the
past few years," he wrote. "It has
been a pleasure to be a part of it all.
I see nothing but good things for
the town of Oakland's future, and I
wish all of you the very best."


m M-
Accuningan Bokepig Srvce


..0-


'' ..i '--.



I$ 11


* ',.-
-fI


:=.. .i-.- I.. .I i-,;---~1


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4A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006


Opinion


In our opinion

Editorials


Winter Garden needs to shed the B.S.


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


Resident says Guetzloe has 'different standards'


Political buffoon Doug Guetzloe a.k.a. "Big
Sham" (B.S), has been hiding behind his "Ax-
the-Tax" shtick for years to try to justify his po-
litical and.legal bullying. He has demonstrat-
ed in the past, though, that his interest in sav-
ing taxpayers money ends at his own wallet.
Just ask the city of Maitland. In 2004, Guet-
zloe and his attorney, Fred O'Neal, denied that
they were floating a proposal to drop their suit
against Maitland in return for a settlement.
However, in a November 2004 memo to the
Maitland City Council, City Attorney Cliff
Shepard said, "While Mr. O'Neal may not
have intended his Nov. 8 memo to be inter-
preted as a 'proposal,' there can be no doubt
that he and Mr. Guetzloe's actions and com-
munications to me on the day before the trial
of the lawsuit were exactly that."
When Shephard asked Fred O'Neal "How
much do you and Doug want to file a dis-
missal?" O'Neal responded with an e-mail,
"The number Doug mentioned was $30,000."
Maitland rejected the "proposal."
Is this the guy you want influencing your.
town? This political "thorn" called the Winter
Garden Heritage Foundation a "bogus orga-
nization." What an insult to the hard-working
people who have donated so much of their
time and money to such an important group.


So much misinformation has been spewed that
it prompted one resident to ask the Heritage Mu-
seum president at church how much money
he gets paid to run the Museum. The answer
is, of course, "nothing." He's a volunteer.
The "Sham" waves the American flag as if
he's the.epitome of patriotism, and yet last
week he abused the most important right that
Americans hold the freedom of speech. We
believe he slandered a resident of Winter Gar-
den.
In true Guetzloe fashion he made insulting
and dangerous, yet baseless suggestions on
his radio show about longtime Winter Garden
resident Richard Mask, saying he was "trolling
for children." Guetzloe's remarks were based
on an anonymous letter that said Mask was
seen talking to young boys at an address
where his son's friend lives. Mask was likely
talking to his own son when it was suggested
that he was "trying to pick up young boys."
With remarks like that, it's no wonder that the
State Attorney's office is looking at whether
or not Guetzloe broke the law when he crossed
the line.
Doug Guetzloe, you have no standing in
this community. The good people of Winter
Garden know a "Big Sham" when they see
one.


Editor,

Even though Winter Garden residents enjoy living
in one of the nation's most desirable communities and
benefit from one of the most economical and well-man-
aged cities in Florida, there has been an outside influ-
ence who labels himself "The Voice of The People,"
working diligently and methodically to replace Winter
Garden's city government, and key management posi-
tions with his own insiders and friends, claiming Win-
ter Garden is riddled with mismanagement and cor-
ruption.
Early last week, Mr. Guetzloe devoted much of his
daily air time, berating Winter Garden, and then broke
off on a tangent claiming he had information that Mask
had been seen "trolling for little boys" around Trailer
City. I wish to inform those who do not know Richard
that he has a 14-year-old son who frequently visits a
friend from school who lives in Trailer City. Mask not
only has every reason to be talking to his own son and
son's friends when dropping off or picking up his own
kid, but can and will be seen around Trailer City mul-
tiple times daily, because he lives right around the cor-
ner and must travel Crest Avenue, the street next to
Trailer City and the primary artery into downtown Win-
ter Garden.
Without exception. people are hoping Mask will sue
the pants off Guetzloe. It has been reported the State At-
torney's Office is investigating the matter, and many I
have spoken to also are wondering if Guetzloe's ac-
tions aren't criminal in nature with all others in-
volved being co-conspirators.
If one takes the time to listen to Guetzloe's show,
you will quickly discover he has no difficulty making
up his own facts. He has repeatedly misrepresented
events that have taken place in Winter Garden yet de-
fends his actions as "First Amendment Rights to Free


Speech." But if someone dare bring him to task and
question his integrity and honesty, he is quick to threat-
en law suit to silence any and all opposition.
Guetzloe's actions clearly demonstrate how he holds
himself to a different standard and will stoop to any
level to discredit his opponents. There was a well-known
quotation by a Protestant pastor, who survived the cru-
elty of the Nazis during the second World War, that
goes as follows: "First, they came for the Jews and I
did not speak out because I was not a Jew. Then they
came for the Communists and I did not speak out be-
cause I was not a Communist. Then they came for the
trade unionists and I did not speak out because I was not
a trade unionist. Then they came for me and there was
no one left to speak out for me!"
Many people say they want Guetzloe out of Winter
Garden, but, I ask, is that enough? I believe it is high,
time for everyone in Central Florida to stand up to this
bully and put him out of business. Enough is enough..
He is a bottom feeder of the worst kind. Just getting,
him out of Winter Garden leaves other small commu-
nities and their citizens vulnerable to the same kind of:
outrageous smear tactics that a family man and business
owner like Mask incurred.
Print and broadcast media needs to be constantly ad-
vised when any misrepresentation or impropriety is no-
ticed. Formal complaints should be made to radio sta-,
tion WAMT 1190 and the FCC demanding this man's,
broadcast privilege (yes, privilege) b6 revoked. If the
State Attorney deems Guetzloe's actions criminal in
nature, it is hoped he will be dealt with accordingly. If
his actions violated FCC regulations, it is hoped that;
he is fined and the radio station reprimanded and held.
accountable.

Bert Valdes
Winter Garden


Deadline nears for enrolling in Florida Prepaid College Plan


Editor:

As chairman of the Florida Prepaid College Board,
I am often asked about the Florida Prepaid College
Plan and its importance to the families and children of
our state. Without a doubt, the Prepaid College Plan is
one of the greatest benefits the state offers Florida fam-
ilies and the leaders of tomorrow our children.
From the guarantee it offers on your investment to
the ability to lock in today's tuition, local fee and dor-
mitory plan prices without ever paying an increase in
the future, the Prepaid College Plan's affordable pay-
ment plans make college financially accessible for ev-
eryone.
In creating a path for higher education, families can
make the hopes, dreams and aspirations of their chil-
dren a reality. When this happens, our children, our


community and our state's economy win.
We all want a higher education for our children, but
most of us worry about having the means to pay for
future college expenses. Now is.the right time to start
saving for a college education. For,as little as $24 a
month, you can send your child to college. If you
haven't enrolled your children in the Florida Prepaid
College Plan, I encourage you todo so before it is too
late. The 2005-06 open enrollment period ends Tues-
day, Jan: 31.
To enroll online, visit www.florida529plans.com or
call 800-552-4723 to request an enrollment kit and ap-
plication.

Ted Hoepner
Chairman
Florida Prepaid College Board


Resident can't belive accusations


Editor,

I couldn't believe what I was reading in the Local
and State section of the Orlando Sentinel Saturday, Jan.
14. An unsigned letter was sent to a Winter Garden
commissioner and passed on to -Doug Guetzloe, who
broadcast on the air the unconfirmed accusations from
the letter. It stated that Richard Mask was potentially try-
ing to pick up young boys in Trailer City, which was
strongly denied by Mr. Mask. He said if he was seen over
there, he was likely talking with his 14-year old son,
who was visiting a friend.
As I read over this, I was trying to come up with a good
description of people who do this. The best I could
come up with is that they are a cross between a bottom
feeder, which feeds on garbage and uses it to fulfill
their need, and a piranha, whose purpose is to search out


and destroy everyone and everything that gets into their:
way.
I just cannot imagine what devastation that this has'
had on and is doing to the Mask family, especially the.
14-year old son. Mr. Mask said, "For the rest of my
life, people are going to look at me and wonder."
I hope that Mr. Mask is seriously considering filing
a lawsuit including everyone that had a part in this.
The dictionary stated that the piranhas are most dan-
gerous when traveling in schools so voters BE-'
WARE. These people are planning on running or are
backing people in the upcoming election who think like'
they do to run your city their way. Study the candidates
very closely to see where they are coming from.

Merv Daniels
Winter Garden.


65 years ago
Miss Rubie Harris' second-grade pupils were guests
at Lakeview High School's chapel program. The chil-
dren had recently won New Testaments by memorizing
36 Bible verses. They included: John Arnold, Charlotte
Graham, Helen Lesley, Raymond Spears, Jean Mask,
Billy Simmons, Joyce Clark, Theresa Wheatley, Jane
Charles, Eugene Charles, Donald Jarrett, Paul Argo, Vir-
ginia Beard, Robert Freeman, R.L. Rogers, Kathryn Carl-
ton, Billy Peavey, John Lawrence Sewell and Ben Mar-
tin.
Joe Burch and Fred Bekemeyer were chosen from
Lakeview High School as delegates to Boys State in Tal-
lahassee, sponsored by the American Legion.

55 years ago
A quartet from the Lakeview High School Glee Club
Joan Stoutenburg, Elizabeth Osburn, Ron Clonts and
L.B. Huckabee presented several interesting num-
bers at the Lions Club meeting..

40 years ago
Advertisement: It's Band Benefit Week at the Winter
darden Laundromat. We will donate 1 cent on each load
of washing and 1 cent on each load of drying and 25
cents on each load of dry cleaning to the Lakeview High
School Band for new, uniforms. William G. Cook, own-
er and manager.
One of the mostspectacular and also the largest greet-
Sing card.ever sent from the West Orange County area
was done by students of Ocoee High School and sent to
former students who are now stationed in Vietnam. This
golden scroll was 1'5 feet long and four feet wide and
signed by all the high school students.


35 years ago
The Winter Garden Boat Club, which used to be one
of the largest, is cranking up for a revitalization headed
up by G.H. "Frog" Vandergrift. Other enthusiasts in-
clude Ruth and Chuck Gillard, Billy Bufkin and Mar-
lene and Jim Pettit.

25 years ago
The West Orange Christian Center is getting a new
lease on life and is now a "satellite" of the Christian Ser-
vice Center of Central Florida thanks to the careful plan-
ning of a concerned group. It includes the Rev. Duncan
Gray, First United Methodist Church of Winter Garden;
the Rev. Roger Seidner, Windermere Union; the Rev.
Robert Wheat, Oakland Presbyterian the Rev. George
Lynch, Ocoee United Methodist; Priscilla Williams, di-
rector of Family Emergency Services; Gloria Quesin-
berry; Judy Hilchuk, director of the CSC; and Earl Scar-
berry, executive director of the CSC of Central Florida.
The center, which has relied on volunteer help, will have
a full-time paid social worker in charge.

15 years ago
As Desert Storm began in the Middle East last week,
many West Orange County residents with family mem-
bers in Saudi Arabia and in the Persian Gulf spent hours
in front of their TVs for news of the war with Iraq.
Saddam Hussein's threat of chemical warfare has
caused many Central Floridians to purchase gas masks.
The C&C Army Surplus Store on Highway 50 in Win-
ter Garden is doing a brisk business.


Editor,

For a talk radio personality, sometimes the difference
between being paid to be on air and paying to be on air
is as simple as knowing what you are talking about and
thinking that you do.
Doug Guetzloe, a talk-radio host who pays for his
own airtime, and the head of Ax the Tax, as well as oth-
er self-promoting enterprises, falls into the latter category.
Under the guise of defending the residents of Trailer
City, he has taken action so classless that Paris Hilton
wouldn't be caught dead in the same room with him.
Despite having set the bar sufficiently low that he has no
competitors willing to stoop to his level, he has never-
theless managed to outdo his own precedent at the ex-
pense of one of Winter Garden's most committed citi-
zens.
On Tuesday, Jan. 10, Mr. Guetzloe used his radio
show as a forum for fiction, couched as fact. He accused
Mr. Richard Mask, a 53-year-old lifetime resident of
Winter Garden and former member of the city Planning
and Zoning Board, of "trolling for children over there in
Trailer City" and "trying to pick up young boys" in Trail-
er City.
Guetzloe explained he made these remarks in response
to a letter he received from a Trailer City resident. The
sole allegation in the letter however, which I obtained from
Mr. Guetzloe's radio station, was a concern (unfound-
ed) that Mask, a former candidate for City Commis-
sioner, was gathering evidence that children were living
in the mobile-home park, which is traditionally consid-
ered an adults-only community. What is more than con-
spicuous by its absence is any allegation of misbehav-
ior, of any kind, on Mr. Mask's part.
What has become apparent is that Mr. Guetzloe com-
pletely fabricated his accusations of Mr. Mask out of
whole cloth, irreversibly slandering him in the process.
Guetzloe claimed that Mr. Mask was seen talking to
young men in trailer city from inside his car, an accusation
that I personally find completely plausible since


Richard's 14 year-old son, Jack, has good friends that live
in Trailer City. In fact, it is highly likely that one of the;
children that Mr. Guetzloe accused Mask of talking to
was, in fact, Mask's own son. It is amazing how some-
one with a microphone can take a father checking up on
his boy and turn it into an accusation of sexual impro-
priety.
As reported in the Orlando Sentinel on Jan. 14, Mr.
Guetzloe is now the'subject of a criminal investigation.
concerning his remarks, and with any luck he will be
the subject of a healthy lawsuit.
This, however, is not enough. Mr. Guetzloe needs to
get out of Winter Garden and be removed from the air-
waves.
As a former Winter Garden businessman, I followed
the Trailer City controversy, and, while not taking sides,
I was impressed with the fight they put up and the suc-
cess they had at taking on City Hall. The problem is that
in allowing Guetzloe to associate with their cause, the
residents of Trailer City have made a deal with the dev-
il. Guetzloe is getting an awful lot of self-promotion out
,of the modest assistance he has provided them, and it's
time they distance themselves from his self-serving agen-
da. The residents of Trailer City have a certain underdog
sentiment to them that is appealing, but their associa-
tion with Guetzloe is spending that currency rapidly.
Get Guetzloe out of Winter Garden. He doesn't live
here, and his presence is divisive and ultimately harm-
ful to the community, as his sole function is as a self-pro-
moting instigator.
Additionally, if you did happen to hear his radio show
and were as offended by it as I was, you can do what I
did and file an FCC complaint online. It is a simple form
that is easier to complete than ordering a book from
Amazon.com.
It can be found at: http://svartifoss2.fcc.gov/
cib/fcc475B.cfm.

Keith Ori
Orlando


PUBLISHER ..............Andrew Bailey
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ADVERTISING........................... .........................(407) 656-2121 -! *
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TheWest Orange Times(USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Or- M l
Sange County)by The Winter Garden Times, Inc., 720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787. Pe- ADVERTISING
riodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER send address changes to THE WEST OR- Jackie Browder, Carol Morgan, Karen Shipp
a week ly ne spa p er ANGE TIMES, 720. S. Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West Orange Times are
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 .................AndresTam
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.


-.- Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


From our archives

Old Times


Guetzloe completely fabricated his accusations






Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 5A




Business


CDI outpatient center opens in MetroWest


The Center for Diagnostic Imaging
(CDI) announced last week the open-
ing of a new outpatient medical
imaging center in MetroWest.
Medical imaging is a tool used in
diagnosing diseases and injuries and
guiding patient care and treatment.
"The new center builds upon
CDI's promise to provide commu-
nity patients and physicians with
imaging expertise, responsive ser-
vice and excellent care," said Lori
Cummins, CDI vice president of op-
erations. "With four outpatient cen-
ters in the Orlando area, CDI is even
more prepared to deliver convenient,
quality medical imaging. We sched-
ule patients as quickly as possible
with same day appointments avail-
able."
State-of-the-art technology and


Local woman
opens sign and
graphics center
West Orange Chamber of
Commerce member Susan
Fortini is the owner and man-
ager of the new Fastsigns
sign and graphic center in
West Orange County.
Fortini, who has market-
ing experience with Bright
House Networks and other
companies, was a former
Fastsigns customer who de-
cided she wanted to own her
own franchise. The new Fast-
signs is located at 7154 W.
.Colonial Drive near the in-
tersection of Hiawassee
Road.
"I was sold on the Fast-
signs business the minute I
walked into another center as
a customer," said Fortini. "I
liked the fast-paced atmo-
sphere, and I wanted to own
a business that was market-
ing-related. My staff and I
plan on providing customers
with the same excellent ser-
vice that I received and that
they deserve."
Fortini and the center's
graphic designer, Jim Elder,
recently completed a three-
week new-owner training
course at Fastsign's corpo-
rate headquarters in Carroll-
ton, Texas.
"We plan on providing
full-color graphics for all our
customers' needs ranging
From trade shows to special
events," Fortini said. "We
will provide high-quality and
competitively priced signs
Sand graphics and will target
corporate marketing profes-
Ssionals, event marketers and
advertising and public rela-
tions agencies."


subspecialized radiologists are cor-
nerstones of CDI's success.
"My colleagues and I are pleased
to bring an advanced level of exper-
tise and consultation in the areas of
neuro, musculoskeletal and spine
imaging to community patients and
physicians," said Dr. Peter Bove,
CDI medical director and spine and
neuro radiologist.
Located in the MetroWest Medical
Center at 1781 Park Center Drive,
Suite 110, CDI opened with a new
1.5T high-field, short-bore Magnet-
ic Resonance Imaging (MRI) scan-
ner, Computed Tomography (CT)
scanner, ultrasound, X-ray and di-
agnostic injections and pain man-
agement procedures.
For more information, log onto
www.cdiradiology.com.

RE/MAX Town Centre
honors associates
RE/MAX Town Centre, a real estate
firm based in downtown Orlando,
honored several associates at the
firm's holiday party and awards ban-
quet recently.
Jason Fulmer of Windermere was
presented the 2005 Innovations in Ac-
tion award for marketing.
Associates Scott Butts, Pat Dunn
and Chris Parker were honored as ris-
ing stars. Abby Berkowitz, Luis Ro-
drigues and Krista Inochavsky were
cited as rookies of the year.
Rose Kemp, who closed on $18.4
million in sales, was named the top
volume producer for residential sales.
Evie and Bill Wilson, who together
closed on 44 homes, were honored as
the firm's top producers for units sold.
Christian Michaels and Toby Bouck-
huyt were named recognized for clos-
ing on more than $30 million at Tus-
cany Ridge.

Local Edwin Watts listed
among nation's best
For the 11th consecutive year, the
Edwin Watts Golf superstore, locat-
ed at 7501 Turkey Lake Road in Dr.
Phillips, has been designated by Golf
World Business as one of "America's
100 Best Golf Shops."
The annual listing, which appears
in this month's issue of the magazine,
highlights operations and retailers who
excel in merchandising, visual pre-
sentation and service. The list is com-
posed of 25 retail operations chosen
from four different categories (pri-
vate, resort, public and off-course).
The Edwin Watts in Dr. Phillips is
one of just 25 off-course stores
across the country to be named to
the list.
"This is a tremendous honor, and
we congratulate store manager Ed
Thatcher, the management team and,
of course, all the sales associates at
the Turkey Lake store," said Edwin
Watts, CEO and co-founder of Ed-
win Watts Golf.


For Your Small Business Needs



AkMSOUTH
Rose Pina
Branch Manager

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


Junior Achievement
warns against too
much debt
Junior Achievement of Cen-
tral Florida (JACF) is working
to teach responsible spending
and to prevent people from in-
curring too much debt.
In 2005, according to Junior
Achievement, Americans spent
more money than they earned,
while financial companies fur-
ther tempted consumers by ex-
tending more credit and lower-
ing interest-rate payments.
"JA teaches our young peo-
ple the financial street smarts
they need to succeed and stay
out of debt," said Keith Rice,
member of JACF's board of di-
rectors and director of the Or-
lando Utilities Commission.
One of JACF's programs, ti-
tled JA Economics for Success,
helps students make educated
decisions about how to use in-
come effectively to reach per-
sonal financial goals. Students
learn through a series of activ-
ities how to evaluate costs and
form a budget.
For more information, log
onto http://orlando.ja.org.


Vance Realty among area's largest family-owned firms


Vance Realty Group, which began
as a home-based, two-person oper-
ation and grew into one of the
area's largest independent real es-
tate companies, has been recog-
nized as one of Central Florida's
largest family-owned businesses.
Longtime Realtor Barbara Vance
founded Vance Realty Group in
1997.
The Orlando Business Journal
last month ranked Vance Realty
Group No. 7 among Central.Flori-
da's largest family-owned compa-
nies based on its 2004 revenues of
$135 million. It marked the com-
pany's first appearance on OBJ's


annual list, which ranked the top
25 family-owned companies in Or-
ange, Seminole, Lake and Osceola
counties according to yearly rev-
enues.
Vance Realty Group is a family
affair. Vance is the owner of the
company, while her husband,
Arnold Matyas, serves as
broker/commercial sales manager.
Vance's son, Marty Pupko, is the
company's Chief Financial Officer.
Vance started the full-service
company in her home in 1997 with
Kay Robson, Vance Realty Group's
current operations manager, and
slowly built it into a power that has


challenged many larger national
real estate chains for market share.
Total sales for the first year were
$13 million. Over the past seven
years, the company has averaged a
49.1 percent annual sales growth.
Vance Realty Group has sales op-
erations in MetroWest and Poin-
ciana with about 50 sales associ-
ates.
"We take a lot of pride in this
recognition," said Vance. "We're
delighted to be honored as one of
the largest family-owned business-
es, but we also want to be recog-
nized as one of the best family-
owned businesses as well."


is the main Attraction


Purchase your anda Home ad

uarlce through MFC Mortgage
and receive





$5,000


CLEAN THE OUTSIDE
AS WELL AS THE
INSIDE
Most homeowners realize the impor-
tance of keeping the inside of the house
clean, but the exterior of the house is the
first thing a prospective buyer notices.
Annual cleaning also prolongs the life of
exterior siding and masonry.
Washing a house is not the enormous
task you might imagine, but careful plan-
ning and preparation are essential. There
are a number of tools, techniques and
cleaning agents that can make the job eas-
ier.
Wait for a warm, dry day when the
wind is not blowing.to tackle the job.
First, protect the areas around the house
with plastic sheeting. Set movable ob-
jects away from the house and cover all
vents, electrical outlets and outside light
fixtures with duct tape and plastic.
A careful inspection of the house
should follow. Clean any ares with heavy
stains (rust, organic or mildew stains or
heavy deposits of grime) on masonry sur-
faces by hand to keep them from running
when washed. Most stains can be re-
moved with soap, water, and a scrub
brush.
Stubborn stains may require a stronger
cleaning agent. Luckily, cleaners for al-
most every kind of stain are readily avail-
able. An ordinary garden hose and an au-
tomobile brush are usually sufficient for
most jobs, but if the surfaces are heavily
soiled, you can rent a pressure washer.
If you would like to talk further about -
buying or selling real estate, please con-
tact Libby Tomyn at Century 21 Profes-
sional Group. Call me on my personal
message line, (407) 570-0318.

DonI't fIret to isit my W ;ebsit
atww o *a oib I


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NOW PRE-SELLING!
From the $300's
407-880-6362


2. Greater Country Estates
GRAND OPENING!
From the $300
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From the ?$2'i0'
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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006



Winter Garden


A family cruise
Audra Butler (front right) of Winter Garden and her family took a recent cruise to Progreso, Mexico, and Nas-
sau, Bahamas, on the Costa Mediterranea. The cruise originated from Fort Lauderdale. With Butler are, I-
r: front, her daughter-in-law, Dana Butler, and Dana's niece, Katie Showalter, both of Jacksonville; and, in
back, her grandchildren, Scott Stevens of Arcadia and Holly Painter of Winter Garden, and her children, Al-
lison Butler Painter of Winter Garden and David Butler of Jacksonville.


Good Times Jazz
Band continues play
The Good Times Jazz Band will
soon continue its monthly series of
informal Dixieland concerts in down-
town Winter Garden. According to
band leader Fred Case, the next event
is Friday, Jan. 27, from 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Guests can bring a lawn chair or sit
on the swings or by the fountain and
enjoy the music.
The events again will be sponsored
by Downtown Brown's and the Win-
ter Garden Pizza Company. Also, Hill-
crest Insurance Company of Winter
Garden will be providing a monthly
grant.
"We appreciate Larry Cappleman
and Hillcrest coming on board to help
put this over the top," Case said. "It's
a nice thing to do for the people of
Winter Garden. With these three
downtown businesses standing behind
us, we are assured of having the play-
ers that will continue to make this se-
ries so special.
"It's so neat to be able to do this,"
he said.
In case of inclement weather, the
band will split its time playing inside
the two restaurants.


VFW seeks to honor
young volunteer
The Ladies Auxiliary of the Veter-
ans of Foreign Wars is seeking young
volunteers to enter for a chance to win
a $5,000 U.S. Savings Bond and
plaque and an expenses-paid trip to
Reno, Nev., to attend the 2006 auxil-
iary convention. The student must be
age 12-15 and a U.S. citizen, must
have provided outstanding volunteer
service to the community from Jan. 1
through Dec. 31, 2005, and must be
sponsored by a Ladies Auxiliary.
West Orange VFW Post 4305
Ladies Auxiliary is asking any youth
interested in entering to call 407-656-
5586 for more information.


17 _V .. .1 1 -1- - -
58 years together
Robert and Nobadean Cauley of Winter Garden celebrated their 58"' wed-
ding anniversary Dec. 26 with a family dinner. They were married in Kings-
land, Ga., and have 2 children: Larry Cauley of Ocoee and Sharon Pe-
terson of Winter Garden. The Cauleys have lived at the same Winter
Garden address ever since their marriage.


Daughters of Mary raise funds for Parish Center Expansion
The Daughters of Mary recently held a cookie walk and raffle to help raise much-needed funds for the Cap-
ital Campaign at Resurrection Catholic Church. The church has experienced rapid growth over the past few
years and needs to add more space to the current Parish Center to be able to continue providing the need-
ed services and to offer more opportunities to grow as a community of faith. Through the efforts of the
Daughters of Mary and the support from many parishioners, the group presented a check for $1,633 to Fa-
ther Alex Dalpiaz, C.S. With him are, I-r, Kitty Pachucki, president of DOM; Phyllis Greer, DOM corre-
sponding secretary and cookie walk co-chair; and Mary Hallich, cookie walk chair. For more information on
the expansion, call the Parish Center at 407-656-3113.


Ball games to
The Winter Garden Heritage Foun-
dation is hosting a reunion of baseball
and softball players and coaches -
to help West Orange High School cele-
brate its 30'h anniversary.
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.
Anyone who played on the boys and
girls teams at WO is invited to participate.
The foundation Wants to see at least one
player from each of the last 30 years.
So far, there are representatives from


A'son ic' of


Cowe.rs./tinc.


.g~encI


recognize former WO players
the baseball teams from 1976, 1978-82 is welcome to volunteer, too.
and 2005. Two of the players are father The WGHF will have pictures and
and son: John Milner (1976) and John memorabilia on display at the event. But-
Milner Jr. (2005). ler is hoping players will loan items from
SOnly one softball player has regis- their school days for the display, and she
tered, according to Julie Butler, the foun- wants to scan photographs for the event
dation administrator, and the foundation's museum archives.
In addition to the ball games, there Also, a memory board will be set up
will be other family activities that day, to recognize any players who have since
and food and snacks will be for sale. The died. Anyone who knows of any de-
event has been opened up to the clubs ceased Warrior players is asked to call the
at West Orange, and, so far, the art club foundation to provide information.
has agreed to set up a face-painting To register to attend, to sign up to vol-
booth. unteer or to loan high school items, call
Anyone wanting to help with the event the foundation at 407-656-3244.


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Board Certified in Pediarics
* Inlukls, Childrein uid Adolescents
* Micnldcd evening iand Saturdyv lholurs available
* lIlununizatiolis well and sick child care
* School and Sports Physicals
* X-may, Lab, and Pharnac on i site


*ni-lir ik"V it i


111 l'.ii-;.5 'lid th 1 i1iiS.. d n i.-. i !-..--

(all 407-8""'--t350 for an appoinmtient.
12 1 Eaist Plint St W'inter .hairden, FL i3-'S
e L-t .ind in lelt Iki lidh .AlU.uncc I.nulv C i. B:n s lugeI


BRITTNI LYNN FABER


It's a girl!
Alan and Regina Faber of Tavares
are the parents of a baby girl, Brittni
Lynn Faber, born Dec. 21 at Health
Central hospital in Ocoee. Brittni
weighed 5 pounds, 10.5 ounces, and
measured 18.5 inches in length at birth.
SGrandparents are Talbert and Sharon
Smith of Winter Garden and Craig and
Kathy Faber of Belle Isle, Orlando.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. B. Burch-B. J. Ellis 2. T. and
L. Saulino 3. D. and J. Schweiger 4.
D. and A. Hurst 5. J. Mitchell-D. Par-
rish; E-W: 1. L. and J. Pylman 2/3/4
tied, J. and B. Hebert, M. Voorhees-
Y. Peabody, B. and R. Blair 5. B. and
S. Binkley.

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

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


Kent Makin sponsored John White at a recent Winter Garden Rotary
Club meeting. White has been a wildlife biologist with the Alligator Man-
agement Section with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission since 1976. With them is Rodney Jolley (right), club president.
During the meeting, White displayed the skull of an alligator captured
at Lake George.


Rotary gets lesson on alligators


John White, a wildlife biologist spe-
cializing in alligators, spoke to the
Winter Garden Rotary Cub last week
and shared stories and statistics about
the reptile and about his job.
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Com-
mission created the Alligator Man-
agement Section to help with the en-
dangered alligators in order for them
to co-exist with people in their natu-
ral environment.
White described them as basically,
shy and retiring and said they don't
usually attack unless provoked or
starving or have lost their fear of man
due to being fed.
They can grow up to 14 feet in
length and weigh from 600-900


pounds. The female will lay 20-60
eggs slightly larger than chicken eggs.
The FWC is called upon for a num-
ber of reasons:
to organize, regulate and control
hunts when there are too many alli-
gators. Statewide, 1,500 permits will
be issued. There are 60 trappers in
Florida; all of the alligator is harvest-
ed with little or no waste.
with nuisance calls from curious
people who see them cross the street
or in their backyard.
For more information, White can
be reached atjohn.white@myfwc.com
or 352-742-6383. For information on
Rotary, visit www.WinterGardenRo-
tary.org or cal 407-877-4015.


West Orange Relay For Life

is March 31-April 1 at WOHS


The West Orange Relay For Life,
an 18-hour overnight event to bene-
fit 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 sto-
ries and a sunset luminaria ceremo-


4 Congregation Sinai
635 West SR 50, Ste. B .
Clermont, FL 34711-2979

Serving the Jewish Community of Leesburg, Clermont,
Groveland, Winter Garden, Windermere, South Lake and Polk County

Friday Night Services a High Holiday Services Adult Programs
*Religious School Grades K-2 (Free) Grades 3-8 Bar/Bat Mitzvah Training
For additional information call Stephanie Morgenstern, Membership
Chairperson at 352-243-5750 or call us on our 24-Hour Message Line:
at 352-243-5353.Our E-Mail address is:congregationsinai@cfl.rr.com


ny.
Participants in the Relay can reg-
ister 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 registra-
tion fee to Kathy Taylor, team reg-
istration chair, in the Edgewater Ho-
tel in Winter Garden. The sign-up fee
is $100, and teams can select their
campsites at that time.
Call David Laniewski, 2006 chair,
at 407-654-7828 for information.
The next two team captain meet-
ings for the WO Relay are set for
Monday, 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 Re-
lay will take place.


, ,,-
W : t,,,
'--4, :






Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 7A


:HCP's country store still going strong
,.Jan. 10 marked the 3rd anniversary for the resident 'Eats and Treats'
country store on Patriot Circle at Health Central,Park. Resident volun-
teers Woody Woodring, Jack Knapp and Michael Riley have been dili-
gently stocking and managing the store since it began in 2003. All
monies raised from sales goes back to the residents for their use. Pa-
Strons of the store vary from staff, residents, visitors and family members.
!,The 3 men were given pins for their years of service, plus cake and
' punch to celebrate.


Kiwanis guest traveled from Michigan
Kiwanians can always find like-minded new friends. Norman McAtee (far
Right) from Flat Rock, Mich., travels to Central Florida to visit his 3 grand-
,children 3 times a year. While visiting, McAtee and his son-in-law,
SChristofer Kindred (left), attended a West Orange Kiwanis Club meeting.
. Kiwanians typically visit other clubs on their travels to other states and coun-
Stries and have an extensive network of friends and, sometimes, business
partners. McAtee, a Kiwanian for 15 years, said his club has been sell-
.ing Christmas trees as a fund-raiser for more than 40 years and this year
'sold nearly 500. With the guests is club president Lenny Stark.


IDARRELL GARDNER

Health Central Park
,"recognizes Gardner
.Darrell Gardner was honored by
Health Central Park for donating his
time, efforts and monies to beautify
,the residents home. Administrator
..Lori Jowett made the presentation to
-ithe volunteer and former hospital
.auxiliary president.
b Gardner's countless hours of love
and labor have benefited HCP for
several years, and his efforts in the
community have awarded HCP with
a landscaped courtyard, bunny farm,
furniture, transportation bus and
(more.
SThe staff thanks Gardner for his
tremendous giving spirit.


-Rec plans dance
ifor middle-schoolers
' The Winter. Garden Recreation De-
partment is hosting a middle school
dance this Friday, Jan. 20, from 7-11
p.m. at Tanner Hall. The dance is open
to all sixth-, seventh- and eighth-grade
students and will include a live disc
jockey and snacks available for pur-
,chase. There will be music, games,
,contests and prizes.
Half of all ticket sales will benefit
the city's Relay For Life team. Tick-
ets are $5 and can be purchased in ad-
vance at the rec office, 1 Surprise
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. To be a parent chaperone,
-call the rec at 407-656-4155 prior to
-the dance.

Children can enter
'Pampered Pet Show
Kids are invited to showcase their
pets in the Winter Garden Recreation
)Department's Children's Painpered
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.
IChildren can demonstrate their pets'
speciall talents 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 inani-
"mate objects will be judged.
For more information, call the rec of-
fice at 407-656-4155.


Programs at the
Winter Garden
library
For information on pro-
grams offered at the S.C.
Battaglia Memorial Winter
Garden Library, call 407-656-
4582. The new library is at
805 E. Plant St. in Winter
Garden.
Jean Kinsey will teach fam-
ilies 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 Show-
birdsz of Central Florida and
her three performing cocka-
toos will amaze guests Feb. 4
at 10:30 a.m.
"African American Authors
Old and New" will be pre-
sented Feb. 20 at 7:30 p.m.
Hear book talks on some clas-
sic 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 com-
puter basics to advance class-
es, such as Word, Excel and
PowerPoint.
Wednesday program for
children: Tiny Tales is pre-
sented at 10:15 a.m. to infants
from birth to 18 months. Tod-
dler Time is at 10:45 a.m. for
children 18-36 months. Sto-
rybook Fun for those ages 3-
5 is at 11:15 a.m


HCP needs helpers
Health Central Park in Winter Gar-
den needs volunteers to help push
wheelchairs during field trips for the el-
derly residents and to help residents
with the various out-trip activities.
Also, someone 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.

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.

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
SLarry Grimes at 407-656-2223 or la-
grimes@earthlink.net.

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

Knitters meet Mon.
The West Orange Knitters Guild
meets Mondays from 6-9 p.m. at the
First United Methodist Church of Win-
ter Garden, 125 N. Lakeview Ave. All
knitters and crocheters are welcome
to the free class, held in the old par-
sonage building near the playground.
For more details, call Pam Stewart
at 407-427-0480 or visit the Web site
at www.hometown.aol.coni/woknit-
ters.

$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 mustbe no smaller than 8x10 and
no larger than, 16x24.
The deadline to enter is March 29.
For entry details, call 407-656-5586.


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Elizabeth Jean Atherton (left) visited the Winter Garden History Center recently to do some research on her
mother, Elizabeth Wilmanel Jones, and her grandparents. She was able to find some great pictures and
learned some history about her family. With her are her daughter, Sandra Gernhand, and 2 grandchildren,
Akianna and Alex Gernhand. The history center in downtown Winter Garden has family files available for
residents and guests to look through, as well as memorabilia and hundreds of files of local photographs and


historical bits.

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.

WG Little League
continues spring
'06 registration
Winter Garden Little League con-
tinues to hold spring 2006 registration
Jan. 17 and 19 from 6-8 p.m. and Jan.
21 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. All children
ages 5 (by July 31)to 16 (on April 30)
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.
The registrations will take place
above the concession stand at 415 S.
Park Ave. Call 407-877-7113 with any
questions.
To register online now through Jan.
21, visit www.eteamz.com and search
for wglittleleague or http://eteamz.ac-
tive.com/wglittleleague.
All players ages 9-16 are required
to try out Friday, Jan. 27, from 6-9
p.m. or Saturday, Jan. 28, from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m.; all will be placed on a team.
They should bring their glove and wear
cleats and baseball practice attire.


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006


81 TI est Og e T y Jr


If I only knew who to call...


Help is coming soon!







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


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-.
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.


.....





Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 9A


- Sprint


Pop into your new one-stop shop in

Apopka


Celebrate the grand opening of the new
Sprint Store.

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.


For a limited time, you can save up to $200 on select
Sprint PCS Ph6nes. (Requires purchase and activation of a new line of service and
two-year subscriber agreement. Offer only available in the Apopka Sprint Store.)
\' .. .



,,

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


SR 436


AL AL


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Sprint high-speed Internet: Service noi available in a11 arcas $49.39 Ai:rvarnon fee will apply. A feeof $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 sites 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 accounts excluded. Not combinable with other
offers. Service Plan: $150 early termination fee and a $36 activation fee apply. A deposit may be required. 2006 Sprint. All rights reserved. Sprint and the diamond logo design are trademarks of Sprint Communications Company L.P. SPR-426805


I LILs~ II I~ _I -r I, I Ir I L 1 I b I Icl ~b -II






10A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006



Ocoee


SW ,., Qualifying to open for Ocoee City Commission election


OCC opens youth coffeehouse
The Ocoee Christian Church has officially opened its new youth coffeehouse, God's Garage, where the young
people come to be 'Built Up, Re-Built and Super Charged.' The church youth meet every Wednesday from
6-8 p.m. Everyone gathers for some pizza and fellowship at 6 p.m., followed by activities, music and an hour
of lesson and discussion time. For more information, contact Pastor Scott Billue at 407-230-1010 or bil-
luebear@earthlink.net or visit the church's new Web site at www.ocoeechristian.com.


IMMEDIATE APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE

ASSOCIATES IN DERMATOLOGY
Your Skin Cancer & Skin Care Specialists
2704 Rew Circle Dr., Suite 105
Ocoee, FL 34761


William A. Steele, MD
James D. Gordon, MD
Scott A. Clark PA-C
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT TODAY
800-827-SKIN


The one-week qualifying period for
the city of Ocoee's municipal elec-
tion will open at noon this Friday, Jan.
20, and close at noon on Friday, Jan.
27.
There will be three City Commission
seats on the ballot. District 2 Com-
missioner Scott Anderson's and Dis-

Ocoee Middle
FFA needs use
of 5 acres of land
The award-winning Ocoee Middle
School FFA is still in need of some-
one in the community who would be
willing to let the chapter use their land
for its animal program.
The land the school has been using
is being sold, and teacher Amy An-
derson and the FFA students have only
a few weeks to find new acreage. They
need at least five acres, fenced in, with
running water. The program depends
on someone allowing the students to
use his or her land to raise their animals.
Otherwise, the program will cease to
exist.
Anyone who can help is asked to
call Anderson at 407-877-5035, Ext.
482.

West Orange Seniors
to hold luncheon
The next meeting of the West Or-
ange Seniors will be a luncheon this
Thursday, Jan. 19, at noon in the
Ocoee Community Center. This
month's speaker will be from the
RSVP (Retired Seniors Volunteer
Program).
Last Thursday, 12 members of the
club met for lunch at Captain D's in
Winter Garden, then went to the
Ocoee Community Center to take
stock of their arts and crafts supplies
there. A three-person committee, He-
len Esposito, Kay Jaeger and Millie
Nelson, are in charge of organizing
the supplies.
The club needs the inside rolls
from toilet tissue for,a Valentine's
Day project.
The Seniors' next trip will be to
see the manatees at Blue Springs
State Park on Saturday, Feb. 8. The
cost is $10, and the bus will leave
the Community Center'at 8 a.m.
Those planning to attend need to call
Helen Esposito at 407-656-6826. She
is the new trip coordinator.
On Saturday, March 11, the club
will take the bus to the Strawberry
Festival in Plant City. The cost is
$15.
For more information, call Frances
Watts, club president, at 407-656-
5622.


trict 4 Commissioner Nancy Parker' s
current three-year terms will end in
March, and there will be an election to
fill the final year of former District 1
Commissioner Danny Howell. Gary
Hood was chosen by the commission
to fill Howell's seat until the March
election.


The only requirements to run for
office in Ocoee are to be a resident of
the city and, if seeking a position as a
district commissioner, to live in that
district. The fee to run is $50 plus a
$50 state fee for a total of $100.
The annual salary for each com-
missioner is $4,000.


Matilda Sandbreak, 93, holds a giant card signed by her fellow volun-
teers at Health Central hospital.

Health Central's oldest volunteer
receives lifetime auxiliary membership


Ninety-three years young and re-
luctant to retire her pink volunteer's
smock, Matilda Sandbreak received
a lifetime membership in the Health
Central Auxiliary at a party Jan. 12
honoring her 12 years of service to
the hospital.
Sandbreak, who turns 94 in April,
has logged more than 3,000 volunteer
hours at Health Central and holds the
volunteer record for applying barcode
stickers to incoming materials at the
hospital 2,337 in one day.
Sandbreak has driven her 1979
stick-shift car to her weekly stint at
Health Central until just recently.
Family members are moving her to


Las Vegas where she will live with
her son, and she plans to volunteer at
a hospital there.
She credits her dedication to vol-
unteering as one of the keys to her
longevity, along with mastering a stick
shift and drinking a beer a day.
The Health Central administrators
praised Sandbreak's achievements,
sense of humor and dedication to the
hospital.
"I looked forward to coming every
week," she said, adding, "As soon as
I get to Las Vegas I have to find a
church office or another hospital
where I can volunteer. It keeps me
young."


The 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-
tion, or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for free, discounted fee, or reduced fee service, examination,
or treatment








THANK YOU

Last January Stonington's Seafood Restaurant opened its doors.
It has been a year of good conunents and write ups and we want to
thank you Ocoee and the surrounding community for your warm support.
We welcome all new customers and for our raving fans come on back.
where our motto is...

"Great Seafood, Great Prices, Great Place!"


Large Gulf Shrimp
Grouper Fingers
Beer Batter Cod
Oysters
Catfish
Clam Strips
Sea Scallops
1/2 & 1/2


7.95
8.95
7.45
9.95
7.45
6.95
9.25
13.95


,11
1
9.
1;


ENTREE SALADS
.arge Grilled Shrimp & Tomato
0. Seafood Cobb
.95- Crab & Corn
).95 Shrimp Salad
Chicken Cheese & Nut
2.65 House salad & Corn Bread
I .


9.95
9.45
12.45
18.95


MAINE LOBSTER ROLL
Warm Lobster.with butter
Served with 1 Side


BLUE CRAB ROLL$12.95
Warm Crabmeat with butter
Served with 1 Side


1... SEAFOOD DINNERS
6.95 Served with 2 sides
4.25 Gulf Shrimp Scampi
Grilled Sea Scallops
$12.95 Blackened Catfish
Baked Cod
Jumbo Lump Crab Cakes


10.95
12.45
9.95
9.95
14.95


O9 NINGTON
II I~ )'l l I





Fi 1758 Silver Star Rd. Ocoee, FL 34761
On the corner of Clark Rd. and Silver Star Rd. In the Publix Plaza

S407291 8482 4 VIS
..................................... ............. ......-------------------------------- --------
Hours: Mon-Thurs 11:30-9:00 Fri & Sat 11:30-9:30 Sun 12:00-8:00


To Boys State
American Legion Post 109 Commander Tommie Sanders, far left, presents a certificate to Steven Crudele,
who went to Tallahassee with hundreds of other Florida students who qualified for Boys State. Steven,
shown with his family, is a senior at West Orange High and will graduate in May.


ATTENTI

AUTO ACCIDENT VII

Are you suffering
from injuries?

j I can help!




DR. JO J. REEVES,
CHIROPRACTOR
407-656-0390 G
1080 S. DILLARD ST. WINTER GARDEN, FL Art
Most insurance.accepted Lic. # MA12692


SPECIALIZING IN TREATING
AUTO ACCIDENT INJURIES
Licensed Massage Therapist
NTLE CHIROPRACTIC HAS BEEN EFFECTIVE TREATING:
Back Pain Headaches Shoulder Pain Neck Pain
hritis Painful Joints Stiffness Numbness Arm/Leg
Pain Bursitis Hip Pain Cold Hands/Feet


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irri ail





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4a V I


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toyi~ feaitn .:. .-



I i IlII ~~ I I I I .~


FRIED SEAFOOD PLATTERS
Served with sides Reg. L


F







Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times


High tea at the Grand Floridian
Lisa Epps recently hosted a baby shower for her sister-in-law Renee Epps at Disney's Grand Floridian Tea
Room. Everyone enjoyed an assortment of fragrant hot teas and delectable pastries and sweets, including
chocolate-covered strawberries and scones. Shown at the tea: I-r, in front, Kim Blackburn, Bickie Raduenz,
Gina Linden, Lisa Epps, Renee Epps, Aimee Maher and Michelle Hollis and, in back, Alison Resnik, Kelie
SAlaniz, Tara Moudden, Martha Baldwin, Ashten Epps, Dandi Epps, Dusty McCafferty, Debbie Strong,
Monique Troell and Myra Kinnie. Not pictured: Aimie Guckian.


Sock hop set at Beech Center
The Crawford Tire Relay for Life lots of fun.
;Team will host a '50s sock hop All proceeds will go to the Amer-
dance for adults at the Jim Beech ican Cancer Society.
Recreation Center on A.D. Mims The cost is a $15 donation per per-
Road in Ocoee on Saturday, Jan. 28, son, plus a covered dish. To purchase
at 7 p.m. There will be prizes for best a ticket, call Sherry Wise at 407-
dressed in keeping with the theme. 656-5125 and leave a message if nc
There w. ill be music, door prizes and one is there.

,American Legion meets at Vignetti Recreation Center
:;: The Ocoee American Legion Post p.m.
!'109 is nokw located at the Vignetti Anyone who has a son, daughter
;Recreation Center at 1906 Adair St. mother, father, brother or sister, hus-
in Ocoee while the post is under- band or wife serving in the military)
going construction. The Vignetti qualifies for a Blue Star Banner
Rec Center will continue as the Those whose zip code is 34761 car
meeting place until the end of the call Post 1'09 to receive a banner.
year. The meetings are held on the For more information, call Adju
second Friday of each month at 7 tant Ed Bowers at 407-877-6057.


,Free flu shots availa
Central's Communit
Flu season is in full stride, and a flu
shot offers protection from the on-
slaught of achy muscles, stuffy head

eOcoee has flue shots available at no
cost for the general public. For two
'days this month, vaccinations are
.available without an appointment for
'adults and children 9 years of age and
,older. The free flu shots will be giv-
,n at Health Central's Community Re-
)ource Center in the West Oaks Mall

Hospital sponsors
" Health Central hospital is offering
Stw o Vellness Seminar Programs on
Weight loss and stopping smoking.
1;These programs combine the power
o-f hypnosis ith behan tol modifica-
rion. According to Rena Greenberg.
directori of Wellness Seminal Pro-
'grarrn. pamc'pants ipa learn to stop smnok-
iing without t %\eight gain or wvith-
I'awals or lose weight w ithou[ feelings
rof depn\ action or denial in one con-
Seruent session
he Stop Smoking Program %ill be
held Tuesday. Jan. 31. from 6:30-S:30
p.m. The Lose Weight Program is set
for Thursda Jan. 26. alo from 6-30-
8:30 p.m.













r NOW ON LINE!

wotimes.com





NEW DEADLINE FOR

CLASSIFIED ADS









For more info call

407-656-121
f


ible at Health
ty Resource Center
in Ocoee.
The shots are available Jan. 26 and
27 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on a first-
come, first-served basis.
The Community Resource Center
is located near the entrance of
McRae's department store at the north
end of the mall.
For more information about ob-
taining a flu shot, call Health Cen-
tral's Employee Health office a 407-
296-1498.

Health programs
The first 45 minutes of each session
is a free orientation. If the participants
feel comfortable with the program,'
they pay a one-time fee of $69. Par-
ticipants can also save $10 by regis-
tering online at www.easywillpow-
er.com.
The fee includes a hypnotic session,
a behavior modification booklet, a
home reinforcement audiocassette tape
and unlimited free repetitions of the
hypnosis, if needed.
No reservations are required. For
more information, call 1-800-848-
2822.
Health Central hospital is located j
at 10000 W. Colonial Drive in Ocoee.


I'


Ocoee High to host
Knight for Nurses Feb. 25
Ocoee High needs to raise $28,000
to keep its Health Central Foundation
School Nurse for its more than 3,000
students. To help raise these funds,
the school's PTSA is asking the com-
munity to support its Knight for Nurs-
es event to be held Saturday, Feb. 25,
at 8 p.m. in the OHS Theater.
It will be an evening of song and
dance provided by Central Florida en-
tertainers.
The cost is $10 for adults and $8
for students and PTSA members. To
order tickets, call Sheila Jackson at
407-905-3000, Ext. 4231.

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.

Church concert
Psalm 101 will perform in concert
at the West Orange Park Community
Church on Saturday, Jan. 21, at 7 p.m.
The church, whose pastor is Wayne
Howell, is located at 9929 Clarcona-
Ocoee Road.

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. Admis-
sion is free. Call the church office at
407-293-3696 or go online at www.sp-
pchurch.org for further information
and complimentary tickets,
St. Pauls is located at 9600 W. Colo-
nial Drive across from the West Oaks
Mall.


LA Acting Workshop
offers Backstage Tour
LA Acting Workshop, in associa-
tion with Solitaire Entertainment, is
now gearing up for the April 20-23
2006 Backstage Tour in Los Angeles.
Registration 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 Hol-
lywood 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 ajump
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
visit www.LAActing.com or
www.BackStageTour.com.


Ocoee rec contacts
The following are contact num-
bers for Ocoee Parks and Recreation
Department activities.
Tennis: Jack Vinson, 407-295-
6958.
Karate: Paul Robinson, 407-929-
1838.
Pop Warner Football: Sherri Ad-
kinson, 407-656-6553 or
www.ocoeebulldogs.org.
Pop Warner cheerleading: Jackie
Trowell, 407-822-9907 or
www.ocoeebulldogs.org.
Tiny Tots Learning (ages 3-5):,
Drixie or Leasa at 407-905-3100,
Ext. 5003.
West Orange Senior Citizens:
Frances Watts, 407-656-5622.
Line dancing: Glenda Marshall at
407-294-9048.
Jazzercise: Patty Keener at 407-
876-0925.
Ocoee Youth Soccer League, 407-
263-8751 or www.oysl.com.
Ocoee Little League Baseball:
Vicki 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
Department 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 Anerican 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 Colo-
nial Bank in Ocoee, United Heritage
Bank in Winter Garden, the Avon
Store on Bluford in Ocoee and the
Herb Shoppe in Winter Garden.
For informationon being a vendor,
call Kelly Chambers at 407-656-9841.


Health Central
Foundation to host
Business After Hours
The Health Central Foundation will
host the West Orange Chamber Busi-
ness After Hours this Thursday, Jan.
19, from 5:30-7 p.m. at the hospital.
Tours will be given of Health Cen-
tral's newly expanded Center for Re-
habilitative Services.
Located on the third floor of the
hospital, the 5,200-square-foot center
features an array of programs designed
to assist those recovering from an in-
jury, recuperating from surgery or as
a remedy for illness or injury that in-
terferes with daily normal tasks. The
center is fully staffed with physical,
occupational and speech therapists.

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.


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.

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.


WEST ORLANDO
BAPTIST CHURCH

c 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
* Safe Playground Brand New Facilities
* Chapel Safe & Clean
* Recorded Video Environment
Monitoring
Now Enrolling! 407-905-9446
1006 East brown Point Roid/Ocoee


. ombardo *

Mark moL A. LaM bro DPM*


I


NEW LOCATION
Lake Bennet Medical Center
1151 Blackwood Ave. Ste. 120
Ocoee, FL 34761


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

Our Office Poliy: The patient and any other person re onsible for aymen s the igh
407 578f9922 ir r f tol pay; an pymenor bereimbed for oymenlor anyolher serve,
examinationorltreatment which is performed as resuI of and within72 hours of re
S ~ J I U I Isponding lo Ihe adverisemeni for Ihe free, disoeunled fee or reduced fee service, ex-
amination or treatment.


FAMILY FUN
January 27
Soundwave 7PM
S1 1 JT J Family Dance Party
COMMUNITY February 3
A GOLFRER ATION OMMUNIT Latin Night 7pmr
A GOLF & REC IONCOMMUN-iM


We do it all!
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 more!

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 SUNDAY CHAMPAGNE
I BREAKFAST BUFFET
I Many Delicious Breakfast Items
to choose from! Also Bottomless Cham-
I pagne and Mimosas. Only $11.95
EXP 1/22106
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I I I


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igurim Tnwne Cnmmnns Blvd Winter Garden .(407) 877-7129 www.stoneybrookoolf.com


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IPPI I I LLL .1mbrll-iff-lI-~l~-


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INITIAL VISI
with this ad. X-Rays &







12A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006



Windermere


Try the sport of rowing Jan. 28
The community is invited to participate in the. sport of rowing on
Saturday, Jan. 28, at the Winter Park High School Boathouse on Lake
Howell. High school rowing in Central Florida is a sport that is grow-
ing in local participation and national stature.
Residents can learn why local rowers are among the most physical-
ly 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 atjimmadison@cfl.rr.com by Jan. 18.



Windermere Garden Club awards
annual scholarships to UF students


The Windermere Garden Club an-
nually gives scholarships to two stu-
dents who are majoring in horticul-
ture or agricultural life sciences at the
University of Florida.
This year, the club awarded $1,500
awards to Erin Alvarez and Carson
Winn.
Lisa Hall, an academic advisor at
UF, presented checks to both students
recently.
"Erin and Carson are thrilled to be
recognized and appreciate the club's
generosity," said Hall.
: This is the fourth year that Alvarez
has received the scholarship from the
Windermere club.
Three years ago after having ob-
tained a bachelor's degree in English,
Alvarez started a second baccalaure-
ate degree in environmental horticul-
ture department, which she has com-
pleted. In 2004, she has been work-
ing on research for her Master of Sci-
ence degree at UF and has conducted
research experiments on ornamental
grasses in Gainesville and Apopka.
Last spring, she coached a team of
eight students in a national.competi-
tion called Student Career Days in
Baltimore. The Associated Landscape
Contractors of American sponsored
the event, and it was the first time in
years that UF entered the event.
SIn May, she attended the annual in-
ternational student trip and visited the
Pacific Northwest and British
Columbia.
She teaches as part of her graduate
assistantship. This semester she is re-
sponsible for the lab section of the
Plant Identification course. She in-
structs si. teaching assistants, each of
whom have 10 students, as well as her
own section of 10 students.
Alvarez is involved in the Envi-
ronmental Horticulture Graduate Stu-
dent Association and served as pres-
ident during the last academic year.

Election qualifying
to end Jan. 30
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 cur-
rently available 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 meet-
ing 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
appointed resident Bob Sprick to fill
the seat until the election.
Martin, Sullivan and Bruhn are all
completing their first term on the
council.
In the ma'or's race, incumbent
Mayor Bruhn and former Mayor
Carl Patterson have qualified.
Anyone who is 18 years old, a
U.S. citizen and a permanent resi-
dent of the town for 12 months im-
mediately prior to the election date
is eligible to be a council member. In
the open council election, the two
candidates with the highest vote to-
tals will be elected to two-year un-
paid 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.


The club had a department wide plant
sale, implemented a seminar series
and organized several successful ser-
vice projects and fundraisers.
Winn recently transferred to UF
from Brevard Community College
with a 3.3 grade-point average. He
continues to do very well with his
course work this semester and is active
in student clubs and volunteer activi-
ties.
The student has no parental assis-
tance, is on financial aid and works
part-time the UF greenhouses to help
offset school costs and living ex-
penses.


ERIN ALVAREZ


CARSON WINN


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.

Art exhibit continues at
St. Luke's UMC
St. Luke's United Methodist Church
is hosting a special art exhibit this
month themed around "The Prayer of
St. Francis."
This exhibit features the works of 14
local artists interpreting the prayer of
St. Francis verse by verse through the
visual arts.
The church is located at 4851 S.
Apopka-Vineland Road, Orlando.
For more information,' call the
Church office at 407-876-4991, Ext.
235, or visit the church's Web site,
www.st.lukes.org.


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
donated 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, vol-
unteers and hunger-relief agencies.
Growers, 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 individ-
uals to gather package and transport
food to agencies that feed the hungry.
In 2005, SoSA recovered more than
950,000 pounds of food that would
have gone to waste and delivered 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 vol-
unteers to glean fruit from trees in
their yards. Other volunteers are need-
ed to pick citrus fruit for the elderly 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/maps
.htm or call 800-282-5153 for infor-
mation about specific areas. If you are
in a'quarantine area, please do not do-
nate 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.


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 St. in Windermere, The staff will
conduct tours of the facility Monday
through Friday from 9:30 a.m. to
noon.
For more information, call 407-909-
0464.,


Windermere Union is
site for weekly Weight
Watchers meetings
Windermere Union Church, United
Church of Christ, invites area resi-
dents to participate in weekly Weight
Watchers meetings. Visitors and
members can attend meetings at 8:30
a.m. on Saturdays for weigh-ins and
then stay for discussion sessions that
last approximately 30-45 minutes. Ev-
ery week there is a new topic on nu-
trition, activity, healthy habits and
successes to celebrate. Individuals do
not have to join to attend. For more
information, call 1-800-651-6000 or go
to weight.watchers.com.


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Garden Club holiday happenings
The Windermere Garden Club recently held its holiday potluck dinner at the home of Liz Passarelli. Pictured
at the dinner (1-r) are Paula Rodgers, Joan Prasky, Marjorie Masson, Ann Thompson and Pam Flesher.


Garden club members (I-r) Virginia Scanlon, Millie Also attending the holiday dinner (1-r) are Luisa Acos-,
Pettingell and Kim Marsden pose for a photo at the ta, Sofia Chiswick (standing), Mary Rutherford and,
holiday dinner. Charlotte Whale.


As an annual project, the Windermere Garden Club decorates Windermere's Christmas tree in Town Hall.
Participating in the project this yeas (I-r) are (standing) Kitty Day, Diane Lambert, Charlotte Whale, Angela
Withers, Lori.Shook, Peggy Collins, Valerie Mann, Sandra Woodard, Carol Wolfe, Sue Leffler, Sheryle,
McAfee, Ann Thompson, Monica Barberich and (2nd row) Kim Marsden, Marlene Gardner, Ann Spears,,
Donna Kelly, Jill Thompson and Jocelyn Deprez.




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Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 13A


Dr. Phillips


Holy Family to hold Life
Chain on Jan. 22
The Holy Family Respect Life
group will hold a Life Chain on the
anniversary of the Roe v. Wade de-
cision, Jan. 22. 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 more information, call John
Miles, committeeman for Holy Fam-
ily Respect Life, at 407-654-9320.


SW Republicans
meet at J.J. whispers
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.

LBV Baptist plans
Wed. evening study
for young adults
Lake Buena Vista Baptist Church
will begin a new Bible study, Get
Your Acts Together, on Wednes-
day, Jan. 25, that runs through April
19. The class is a verse-by-verse,
story-by-story look at the Book of
Acts.
College students, singles and
young adults are invited to this late-
night, contemporary worship ser-
vice with music by Angelo Balles-
tero. The church is located at 11551
County.Road 535 near the Grand
Cypress Golf Course, north of Walt
Disney World.
S For more information, call
407-876-2234 or go to www.the-
vista.org.


Southwest Library
hosts events for kids
Storybook Fun for Your Little One
is offered weekly at 12 Orange
County Library System locations,
including the Southwest Library
Thursday at 11:45 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 espe-
cially for infants from birth to 18
months and lasts approximately 15
minutes.
SGroups, families and childcare
providers are welcome to partici-
pate.
Toddler Time is offered Thurs-
days at 10:45 and 11:15 a.m. This
program is especially for children
from 18-36 months old and lasts ap-
proximately 20 minutes.
SThe use of picture books, finger
plays, songs, poetry, Mother Goose
rhymes and flannel board stories en-'
courage the development of verbal
and listening skills for physically
active children.

Registration begins
Feb. 1 at Little Fishes
Little Fishes Preschool at the Pres-
byterian Church of the Lakes is set
to begin Feb. 1.
Members of the church are invited
to register their children from Feb. 1-
7. Feb. 8 is the date set aside for reg-
istering currently enrolled students.
Returning families are invited to
register Feb. 13. Registration will
open for new students beginning Feb.
1'5 through a lottery system.
: The school offers parents morning
out for 1-year-olds and pre-kinder-
garten programs for 2-, 3- and 4-year-
olds. A non-refundable fee of $100
is required at registration to cover in-
surance costs and guarantee a space.
Forms are available at the church,
which is located at 4700 Lincoln
Ave., just east of Chain of Lakes Mid-
dle School on Conroy-Windermere
Road.
For more information and details
on programs, call the preschool of-
fice at 407-291-3292;



Visit us online


at

WW.

Swotihes.com


Virtuoso violinist to appear at Shrine


Rehearsals for
Sunshine Singers
resume in Feb.
Area residents who enjoy
singing are invited to "get on
top of the world" and join the
Sunshine Singers.
The group entertains at nurs-
ing 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 Unit-
ed 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 December and start
again in February.
For more information, call
Mary Ellen Boice at 407-299-
5244 or just come to a re-
hearsal.



Local quilt club
seeks 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 provid-
ed. The club is for new and experi-
enced quilters.
For meeting location and more in-
formation, e-mail Kim Lippy at
KimLippy@aol.com or go to
www.geocities.com/landofcot-
ton2002/.

Join DP Relay for Life at
upcoming meetings
The Kickoff Rally for the Relay
for Life at Dr. Phillips High School
last month was a great success. More
than half of the team sites are already
reserved for the Relay to be held in the
DPHS stadium April 7-8, 2006.
Volunteers are still needed to head
up a number of committees; Up-
coming dates for planning meetings
include Feb. 7 and March 9. All meet-
ings take place in the DPHS Media
Center at 7 p.m.
Teams can register online at the
American Cancer Society Web site.
For more information, e-mail
Kathy Leadbeater at
leadbek@ocps.kl2.fl.us or Mr. McK-
inney at 407-355-3200, Ext. 3215 or
e-mail Heather Rodriguez at ro-
drigh5 @ocps.net.
The Relay is a two-day overnight
event held at DPHS to raise funds for
the American Cancer Society.


The Music Department of Mary,
Queen of the Universe Shrine re-
cently announced the upcoming
2005-06 Shrine Concert Series, and
the next program will feature
renowned violinist Robert Kerr. All
programs are held in the Shrine
Church beginning at 7:30 p.m.
There is ample free parking.
Virtuoso violinist and composer
Kerr will play music by Vivaldi,
Bruch, Massenet, and more on
Thursday, Feb. 9. Dr. William Pich-
er, Shrine organist, will accompa-
ny him at the organ. The Daily Com-
mercial has written that Kerr "has
been widely praised for his ability to
transform his violin into a purely
emotional instrument."
In 1999, Kerr appeared live for
an estimated 41 million viewers on
the international television show
Despierta America. He also ap-
peared as a celebrity in the 68th an-
nual Hollywood Christmas Parade.
In 2000 he served as concertmaster
and soloist for the Hollywood Fes-
tival Orchestra while on tour in Tai-
wan.
As a founding member of the
Emerald String Quartet, Kerr has
performed throughout the United
States as well as in Japan, Scotland
and South America. His music is
featured on the quartet's first album,
"Celtic Threads."
A prolific composer, he has pro-
duced more than 40 commissioned
works and several publishers fea-
ture his work. In addition to his nu-
merous classical works, Kerr has
written music for film and televi-
sion as well as the Disney Compa-
ny, Universal Studios and NASA.
Handel's immortal oratorio,
"Messiah," will be presented in its
entirety over two consecutive Thurs-
day nights, March 23 and 30, fea-
turing soloists with an expanded
Shrine Choir and Orchestra, under
the direction of Dr. Picher. On
March 23; the performance will fea-
ture Part I of the oratorio, "The
Prophecy and Fulfillment of the Na-
tivity," along with a special perfor-
mance of Handel's Suite for Trum-
pet and Strings with Picher as both
trumpet soloist and conductor. The
performance on March 30 will con-
tain Part II, "The Passion and the
Resurrection," and Part III, "The
Resurrection of All Mankind to the
Glory of God."
The Rollins Chaniber Singers un-
der the direction of Dr. John Sin-
clair will perform at the Shrine on
Thursday, April 20. This 60-mem-
ber ensemble performs a wide va-
riety of sacred and classical pieces,
both familiar and lesser known, in-
cluding their specialty poetry
texts set to music. These singers
have performed extensively on tours
of the East Coast and the South.
The Shrine is located at 8300
Vineland Road, Orlando, near Lake
Buena Vista. Tickets are available at
the Shrine Gift Shop. For informa-
tion on ticket pricing or directions,
call the Music Department at 407-


239-6600, Ext. 38, or e-mail shrine-
music @ netpass.com.


A I


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Heart Ball set for Feb. 12 at Universal


The American Heart Associa-
tion will host its annual Heart Ball
Sunday, Feb. 12, at Universal's
Royal Pacific Resort. Helen Done-
gan and Ann Sonntag are chairing
the event and have set a goal of
raising net proceeds of $300,000
from ticket sales and $100,000
from the auction. This year's ball
theme is Passport to the Pacific.
Florida Hospital's Cardiovascu-
lar Institute is the event's commu-
nity cares partner.
The party targets high-profile,
affluent individuals in the com-
munity and features dinner, danc-
ing and an auction. More than 300


local residents are expected to at-
tend.
Corporate and individual patron
sponsorships are key components
of the fundraising effort.
Every man, woman and child is
at risk from heart disease and
stroke, America's No. 1 and No. 3
killers. The AHA is working to pre-
vent, treat and defeat these devas-
tating diseases by funding new
breakthroughs in research, in-
creasing people's knowledge and
power over their health and advo-
cating healthier communities.
For more information or to re-
serve a ticket, call 407-843-1330.


Southwest Book Club meets on 3rd Tuesday
The Southwest Book Club meets on the third Tuesday of each month at 7
p.m. at the Southwest Library in the meeting room, and community residents
are invited to join the group at any meeting.
The group will discuss 1000 White Women by Jim Fergus on Feb. 21 and
In Praise of Slowness by Carl Honore on March 21.
For information on upcoming meetings, call Sandy Mayer, librarian at the
Southwest Library, at 407-835-7323 or e-mail mayer.sandy@ocls.info.


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


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14A The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006




Social


-- Helsel-Mazak wedding vows spoken


Jennifer Miakoda Mazak and David
Harlan Helsel were joined in marriage
Oct. 16, 2005, at English Gardens,
with Pastor David Stephens officiat-
ing.
The bride is the daughter of Jerry
and Lorraine Mazak of Orlando. The
groom is the son of Steve and Fran
Helsel of Windermere.
Given in marriage by her father, the
bride wore a gown by designer Eve
of Milady. The satin cap-sleeved
\bodice was enhanced with a pattern
of crystals and embroidery, dropping
into a Basque waist. The full ballgo-
wn skirt had box pleats ending in a
cathedral train.
The bride's bouquet was made up of
Black Magic roses, dark red callas and
orchids all accented with wax flow-
ers.


The bride was attended by Jamie
LaRochelle as matron of honor.
Christina Rordam was maid of hon-
or. Brianna Jones of Cocoa, niece of
the bride, was flower girl. The groom's
cousin, Kim Lake of Atlanta, assisted
in hospitalities.
The attendants wore dark red sleeve-
less dresses and carried red roses and
callas, in addition to wax flowers.
Eddie Baird and Sunny Ohri, both
of Orlando, served as best men. The
ringbearer was Jack Kalicak of Or-
lando, the groom's nephew.
Following the wedding ceremony,
a reception was held at Maison et
Jardin Restaurant in Altamonte
Springs.
Following a wedding trip to Can-
cun, Mexico, the couple resides in Or-
lando.


STACEY AND THOMAS


Hannweber-Berry engagement
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Hannweber of High School in 2000 and is a hair
Montverde announce the engagement stylist at Salon de Cruz in MetroWest.
of their daughter, Stacey, to Thomas Thomas is 2001 graduate of WOHS
Berry, son of Mr. and Mrs. James and is a firefighter/EMT with the city
Berry of Windermere. of Winter Garden.
Stacey graduated from West Orange A June 2006 wedding is planned.


CORI AND MICAH


Jarvis-McMillan engagement
Bruno and Carol Cicotti announce da State University.
the engagement of their granddaughter, The future groom is a lieutenant in
Cori Jarvis, to Micah McMillan, son of the Air Force, a graduate of FSU and
Eugene and Barbara Wood of Bristol. currently attending the School of Law
The bride-to-be graduated from West there.
Orange High School and is in her se- A May wedding in Windermere;is
nior year in the nursing program at Flori- planned.


Windermere Union book group meets at Barnes and Noble


Windermere Union Church, United
Church of Christ, on 436 Oakdale St.
in Windermere, will continue its
monthly book club with a discussion of
the book A Million Little Pieces by
James Frey at 7 p.m. on Monday, Jan.
23, at Barnes and Noble bookstore on
Sand Lake Road in Orlando. The com-
munity is invited to attend.
This book is Frey's scorching ac-


count of his descent into the hell of ad-
diction and the brutal journey to re-
covery.
For information, call Pastor Karen
Weekley, the discussion leader, at 407-
876-2112 or e-mail her at pas-
torkaren@earthlink.net or go to the
church Web site at www.windermere-
union.org. The bookstore is located at
9441 W. Colonial Drive, Ocoee.


MR. AND MRS. HELSEL


Classes at Winter Garden Rec


.- .4
,EMILY AND JIMMY

Smith-Justice
Michael and Joann Smith of Win-
ter Garden announce the engagement
of their daughter, Emily Jayne, to
James Alien Justice Jr., son of James
Justice of Gotha and Alice Justice of
Winter Garden.
Emily is the granddaughter of Sara
Smith and the late Keith Smith of
Winter Garden and Wilma Cordel of
Ashland, Ky. Jimmy is the grandson'
of Ann Feret of Minneola and the late
Ed Feret of Wilmington, Del., and the
late Charles and Gertrude Justice of
Orlando.
Emily is a 2000 graduate of West
Orange High School and a 2004 grad-
uate of the University of Central Flori-


engagement
da, where'she received a bachelor's
degree in interpersonal communica-
tion with a minor in hospitality man-
agement. She is an office administra-
tor for Florida Image and Workwear
in Orlando.
Jimmy is a 1999 graduate ofWOHS
and a 2002 graduate of Valencia Com-
munity College. He is a quality con-
trol technician and asphalt'designer
with Orlando Paving Construction.
The wedding is planned for March
17 at the Oakland Presbyterian
Church, where Emily has been a mem-
ber for 20 years and Jimmy has been
a member for four years. The recep-
tion will be held at Tanner Hall.


The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment offers activitiesfor children
and adults. For more information, call
the rec office at 407-656-4155. Pre-
registration is requiredfor most events.
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment has scheduled activities for
adults 50 and older. For more infor-
mation, call the rec at 407-656-4155.
50-and-over club The West
Orange Page Turners Literary Book
Club meets the second Monday of
each month from 2-5 p.m. at the Old
Fire Station Rec Center. Light re-
freshments are served.
Pilates Learn techniques in
stretching and healthy exercise to in-
crease flexibility, cardiovascular
strength and spine alignment. The cost
is $7 per class.
Tennis lessons Beginner and
intermediate classes are for adults and
youth ages 5 and older at the Chapin
Station courts on Tuesday evenings
and Saturday mornings. Classes run
six weeks and cost $30 (5-7 years old),
$54 (ages 8-14) and $84 (15 to adult).
Water aerobics Classes are
Tuesday and Thursday evenings from
6:30-7:30. Saturday classes are from 9-


10 a.m. There is a one-time initial reg-
istration fee of $5. Cost is $7 for one
class with multi-class discount cards
available. Register at Farnsworth Pool
during class.
Yoga Join yoga instructor
Sheila Scott at the Old Fire Station
Rec Center.,Classes are Mondays and
Thursday from 6:30-8 p.m. Cost is
$10 per class for city residents, $11
for others. A discounted six-class rate
and private instruction are available.
Bird-watching Go bird-watch-
ing at Lake Apopka. Bird checklists,
plus binoculars and a field guide, are
also available to borrow free of charge.


To our wonderful grand daughter
Cortni Marsh

Love,
Granny Linda, Mom, Dad, Nici,
Aunt Lynn & Prince











Entertainment


SeaWorld's Bud & BBQ features LeAnn Rimes


Country music singer LeAnn
Rimes headlines SeaWorld's Bud &
BBQ event when it returns Feb. 4,
11, 18 and 25. Country music and
classic rock come together during
the four concerts, which also feature
Lonestar, Foreigner and Lorrie Mor-
gan.


SGet ready to step to the beat Jan.
S31-Feb. 5 as Stomp makes it return to
'the Bob Carr Performing Arts Cen-
ter. The international percussion show
has played to sell-out crowds for more
than 10 seasons and still continues its
Srimns with one North American tour-
Sing company, two productions over-
seas and the New York Company's
continuous run at the Orpheum The-
atre.
The young performers in Stomp
"make a rhythm out of anything we
can get our hands on that makes a
sound," according to Luke Cresswell,
co-creator/director.


Tickets on sale
now for 'Movin' Out'
Orlando audiences will have a
chance to see the Tony Award-win-
ning musical Movin' Out at the Carr
Performing Arts Centre Feb. 21-26
Tickets are on sale now.
Conceived, choreographed and di-
rected by Twyla Tharp and based on
24 classic songs by Billy Joel, the in-
novative musical has mesmerized au-
diences with its unique choreography
and energy-filled musical accompa-
niment.
The show tells the story of lifelong
friends who endure two turbulent
decades that change them and the
world around them forever. Tharp's
detailed and innovative choreography
weaves songs like "It's Still Rock and
Roll to Me," "We Didn't Start the
Eire" and "Pressure" to create a beau-
tiful musical and choreography back-
drop.
The songs and dance take audiences
through a poignant narrative made up
of three main elements: post World
War IIidealism, the Vietnam War and
it"s unrest and, finally, survival.
STickets are $43 to $71 and are avail-
able at the SunTrust Broadway in Or-
lando Box Office, TD Waterhouse
Box Office and all Ticketmaster lo-
cations.
For more information, call 407-839-
3900.


SeaWorld offers
Character Breakfasts
every weekend
Guests will now have more oppor-
tunities to meet Shamu as SeaWorld
-extends Shamu & Crew's Character
Breakfast to every weekend this year.
Featuring a kid-friendly buffet, this
breakfast will be served at 8:45 a.m.
every Saturday and Sunday. Prices are
$1 -1 95 for adults and $9.95 for chil-
dren ages 3-9.
SAdvance reservations are recom-
mended and can be made b\ calling
:80(1-327--2424 or b\ \isitlng the Din-
-ing Information counter at the front
.of the park.



"Celebrate the Music
of New Orleans' to
open Mardi Gras 2006
at Universal Orlando
lini\ersal Orlando is uneill-
ing an inno\ati\e program de-
signed to evoke New Orleans'
special musical heritage and to
help the cinty musicians who
are struggling in the wake of
Hurricane Katnna.
Through Lnilersal's month-
long Nlardi Gras celebration.
performers from the Big Easy
.w ill get the chance to entertain
audiences with their soulful
style of music.
Kno\w n as "Celebrate the Mlu-
sic of New\ Orleans." the pro-
gram gives the city's celebrated
Performers musicians whose
music has been an intrinsic part
of the New Orleans' culture -
a chance to share their musical
passion and talent. NMost of these
musicians lost homes, perfor-
mance gigs and even their mu-
sical instruments in Hurricane
Katrina.
This program is designed to
given the musicians a chance to
Sget back on their feet as the city
recovers from the hurricane.


Visit ou
foundation

.' = .* lr "w l -: '


'Humble Boy' opens Jan. 26 at Mad Cow


Barbecue from select U.S. regions,
Anheuser-Busch products and South-
ern hospitality are all part of the fes-
tivities, which are included in park
admission. There is an additional
charge for food items.
For information, visit www.sea-
world.com.


Charlotte Jones' funny and
provocative play, Humble Boy,
opens Jan. 26 at the Mad Cow
Theatre for a four-week run.
The theater is located at 105 S.
Magnolia Ave. in downtown
Orlando.
Winner of the Critics' Circle
Best New Play Award in Lon-
don, Humble Boy centers
around 35-year-old Felix Hum-
ble, an astrophysicist in search


OMS offers youth educational programs
The Orlando Museum of Art is of- theme is 'Treasured Art of the Ages."
fering various youth educational pro- Registration is not required. Cost is
grams in February. For complete in- $1.
* formation, call 407-896-4231. Second Saturday Teen Painting
Bring the children on Thursday af- Workshop runs from 1 to 3:15 p.m.
* ternoons from 2 to 3:30 p.m. to make for students in grades six and up. Cost
a "drop-in" project. The February is $74 for non-members.


'Stomp' pounds into Orlando Jan. 31-Feb. 5


,i i! Silent Auction
,% ,- l o L .? .
I::. i.


Stiff-bristle brooms become a
sweeping orchestra. Zippo lighters
flip open and closed to create a fiery
fugue, and wooden poles thump and
clack in a rhythmic explosion. Ev-
erything is used but conventional per-
cussion instruments trashcans, tea
chests, plastic bags, plungers, boots
and hubcaps to fill the stage with
infectious rhythms.
Tickets are $28 to $48 and are avail-
able at the SunTrust Broadway in Or-
lando Box Office, TD Waterhouse
Box Office and all TicketMaster lo-
cations.
For information, call 407-839-3900.


IDEX runs Jan. 27-29
at Doubletree Hotel
IDEX, the international doll and
teddy'bear show, returns to Orlando
Jan. 27-29 at the Doubletree Hotel at
the entrance to Universal Studios.
The show is open to the public on
Jan. 27 from noon to 5 p.m. and Jan.
28 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Top manufacturers and artists such
as Alexander Doll Company, Lee
Middleton Dolls and Tonner Doll
Company will gather to debut their
2006 lines. The show also includes
doll workshops, seminars and spe-
cial events. Admission is $12 per per-
son.
For information, call 404-378-
2217.


Coffee with friends
Even though the Warner Brothers hit TV show 'Friends' is not on the
air now, that didn't stop the LA Acting Workshop Backstage Tour group
from making Central Perk its very own. Pictured having coffee are:
Leah Escoto, Sarah Allsup, Heath Butler and Ryanne Borirg. The next
Backstage Tour to Hollywood is April 20-23. For information, call 407-
876-0006.


OSC features classic arcade games exhibit


A walk down memory lane and a
look into the future of video game tech-
nology, Videotopia at the Orlando
Science Center Jan. 20-29 explores
the art, science and history of the first
interactive media.
This international travel museum ex-
hibit features more than 25 classic ar-
cade games. In addition to providing
opportunities to play games, the exhibit
examines how the hardware elements
work, how they have evolved, how they
serve to bridge the gap between the cre-
ator and the user and how each affects
the other.
Standouts in the display are Coin-
puter Space, the first commercial ar-
cade video game, and Pong, the first
commercially successful arcade video
game. The exhibit also features Cen-
tipede, the first game to attract more
female players than male players, as
well as Space Invaders, Pac-Man, Don-
key Kong and Frogger.
OSC and presenting sponsor Full Sail


Real World Education have been work-
ing with multiple partners in the elec-
tronic gaming, simulation and digital
media industries to design the event.
In addition to Videotopia, guests can
experience the Otronicon Institute with
workshops, guest speakers and panel
discussions; daily video game tourna-
ments; final championship bouts on the
giant screen of the Dr. Phillips Cine-
Dome; gaming stations featuring mul-
tiple formats; the first-ever Cyber-
Triathlon; marathon LAN parties and
"Hot Box" competition (show off cus-
tom PCs); cutting-edge training, flight,
driving and medical simulators; and
chances to win cash, gear and other
prizes.
Log onto www.otronicon.org to get
updates of event content and schedules.
Daily admission to Otronicon is $14.95
for adults and $9.95 for children under
12. Multi-day passes are available for
$49.95. OSC will be open unto mid-
night throughout Otronicon.


0 0 4,1




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I BLK OF -'A Y v *,,
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of a unified field theory. Fol-
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Tickets can be purchased by
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Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times


15A


Weekend to Roar Festival
Veterans Memorial Park in Winter Garden 11:00-3:00



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a weekly newspaper


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Winter Garden, Florida Thursday, January 19, 2006


'Spring' training begins for high school baseball


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Spring is in the air at local high schools with the 2006 base-
ball season on the horizon. The baseball diamond at West
Orange High (above) was groomed Monday in prepara-


Olympia catcher Adam Jackson fires a throw to first base dur-
ing practice Monday in an attempt to pick off a baserunner.


* ~:. **I


-"a


tion of new season. The WOHS, Dr. Phillips, Ocoee and
Olympia baseball teams have all begun practicing and con-
ditioning.


Dennis Forbes, owner of O-Town Sports Center, visited practice
Monday at Olympia High to observe some players who have worked


out at his Winter Garden facility. O-Town has also served as an off-
season practice site for players of other area high school teams.


Ocoee pitcher Bobby Garver hurls the ball toward home plate
during practice Monday as a member of the coaching staff
looks on.


Photos by Andrew Bailey


....... .....





Students trying out for Ocoee High's inaugural varsity baseball team line up in the
outfield to catch fly balls hit by Head Coach Eric Entrekin.


I


.-I


I


r* ;rsr jr







2B The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006


Sports


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 1 p.m. on Jan.
21 .and Jan. 28. The purpose of try-
outs is to determine each player's
skill level. Every girl will be placed
on a team.
Tryouts 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 $50.
The West Orange Girls Club is lo-
cated in Ocoee at 881 N. Apopka-
Vineland Road. For more informa-
tion, contact Tom Tusing at 407-
884-5689 or Thecaropeners@
aol.com.


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

UVC completes annual
team challenge
Ultimate Volleyball Club, a non-,
profit organization with five teams of
girls from the West Orange County.
area, recently held its sixth annual Ul-
timate Team Challenge.
The event consists of a 26-mile bike
ride that must be completed by every
team member. The club has girls rang-
ing in age from 10-17.
The teams met at Clarcona Horse-
man's Park to begin the ride along the
West Orange Trail. The girls stopped
at stations along the trail to compete
in team challenges set up by UVC
coaches.
The tasks were designed to en-
courage the girls to work together and
maintain mental toughness. The day
ended with a six-mile bike race to the
finish line. UVC would like to thank
and congratulate the 57 players, six
coaches and 12 parents who partici-
pated in the event.


No. 3 Panthers remain undefeated in District play


.. (:..:
___: 4r


On the Bengals' sideline
Windermere Club resident Bryce Jarvis, 8, son of Ed and Ginger Jarvis, was recently selected to be the Pep-
si Co-Captain for the Cincinnati Bengals vs. Buffalo Bills game in Cincinnati. Bryce, a 3rd-grade student at
Windermere Elementary School served as co-captain alongside the Bengals' regular captain. Bruce is
shown between Deltha O'Neal and Chad Johnson of the Bengals.


The Olympia Titan varsity boys soccer team set a school record with
its 11th win of the season last week by defeating Apopka 4-0. The
school's previous record for most wins by a varsity boys soccer team
was held by the 2003-04 team.


Olympia Titans score soccer wins


The Olympia High boys yarsity soc-
cer team made history last Thursday
by defeating high-flying Apopka High
4-0 for its 11th win of the season. This
is the most wins ever for a boys varsi-
ty soccer team in Olympia's short his-
tory. These 11 victories broke the 2003-
04 Titan mark.
Scoring goals for Olympia were Jeff
Goldstein, junior captain, and. sopho-
mores Aron Hotalen (2) and Andrew
Duncanson: Junior goalkeeper Rad-
ford Parker also had an outstanding
game with 16 saves.
On the same night, the junior varsi-
ty boys soccer team trounced Apopka


4-1, sweeping both games from the
Blue Darters this season. The team
record moved to 9-2-2, with only three
goals given up in the two losses.
Last Thursday, the Lady Titan ju-
nior varsity soccer players ended their
outstanding season by defeating Ocoee
3-1, their second victory over the
Knights this year. Midfielder Alisha
Sunanon scored one goal followed by
two from forward Eylse Levin.
The girls' final record was an im-
pressive 12-2.
The varsity girls also defeated the
Ocoee Knights last Thursday by a score
of 6-1 to bring their record to 18-5-1.


Remote control
truck races in Ocoee
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-by-side monster truck
racing (4WD nitro and electric), 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.


WO micro soccer
registration opens
Registration has begun for the West
Orange Micro Soccer League's spring
2006 season.
Parents can register their children
online through Jan. 31. Live registra-
tions will also be held Jan. 21-28 from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at West Orange Soc-
cer Park. The registration fee is $80.
Parents must bring'a copy of their
child's birth certificate.
For more information, call 321-331-
1580.


Classes at Winter Garden Rec


The Winter Garden Recreation
Department offers activities for chil-
dren and adults. For more infor-
mation, call the rec office at 407-
656-4155.- Pre-registration is re-
quired for most events.
The Winter Garden Recreation
Department has scheduled activi-
ties for adults 50 and older. For more
information, call the rec at 407-656-
4155.
S50-and-over club The West
Orange Page Turners Literary
Book Club meets the second Mon-
day of each month from 2-5 p.m. at
the Old Fire Station Rec Center.
Light refreshments are served.


Pilates Learn techniques in
stretching and healthy exercise to
increase flexibility, cardiovascular
strength and spine alignment. The
cost is $7 per class.
Tennis lessons Beginner and
intermediate classes are for adults
and youth ages 5 and older at the
Chapin Station courts on Tuesday
evenings and Saturday mornings.
Classes run six weeks and cost $30
(5-7 years old), $54 (ages 8-14) and
$84 (15 to adult).
Water aerobics Classes are
Tuesday and Thursday evenings
from 6:30-7:30. Saturday classes are
from 9-10 a.m. There is a one-time


initial registration fee of $5. Cost is
$7 for one class with multi-class dis-
count cards available. Register at
Farnsworth Pool during class.
Yoga Join yoga instructor
Sheila Scott at the Old Fire Station
Rec Center.,Classes are Mondays
and. Thursday from 6:30-8 p.n.
Cost is $10 per class for city resi-
dents, $11 for others. A discounted
six-class rate and private instruction
are available.
Bird-watching Go bird-
watching at Lake Apopka. Bird
checklists, plus binoculars and a
field guide, are also available to bor-
row free of charge.


In Dr. Phillips High boys varsity
basketball news, Darrien Beacham
recorded a double-double last week
with 18 points and 10 rebounds and
Chris Warren dropped in 19 points
and provided 8 assists as the Pan-
thers knocked off district rival Gate-
way 86-75.
The third-ranked Panthers
snapped Gateway's 25-game home
winning streak while improving
their own record to 14-2 on the sea-
son and remaining undefeated in dis-
trict competition.
The Panthers rolled to an 87-67
victory over the Knights earlier last
week at Ocoee High.
After the first quarter ended in a
17-17 tie, the Panthers took control
for the rest of the game. Beacham
scored a game-high 24 points plus 7
rebounds, while Warren added 23
points, 6 rebounds and 3 assists. Er-
ick Green picked up 16 points.
Justyn Watkins marked his return
to the lineup with 10 points, while
Nate Williams provided 6 points off
the bench,
Larry Webb scored a game-high 18
points as the boys junior varsity
basketball crushed Gateway 69-43
last week. Tryon Louis added 12
points and pulled down nine re-
bounds for the Panthers (9-2).
The J.V. Panthers had no problem
defeating Ocoee 71-58 earlier last
week. Louis put up 17 points and 15
rebounds for the Panthers to go
along with Webb's game-high 24
points. Chuck Ford scored 12 points,
dished out 7 assists and picked up
6 steals. The win improved the J.V.
team's season record to 8-2.
The DP girls varsity soccer play-
ers celebrated their Senior Night in
fine fashion with their third con-
secutive shutout victory over visit-
ing Evans last week. The Panthers
posted a score of 8-0 over the Tro-
jans.
Senior Kathleen Bubrick knocked
in three goals and assisted on two
more for DP. Shea Lippert scored a
pair of goals, including the team's 77"'
of the season, a new school record.
Sara Lellyo, Kettia Capi and Emily
Larson rounded out the barrage.
Ashley Womack and Martha
Taboas recorded an assist apiece,
and goalkeeper Kayla Gans notched
her 10'h shutout of the year.
The five seniors recognized by
DP were Brittany Downs, Gans,
Bubrick, Capi and Nehemie
Seraphin.
The Lady Panthers shut down
West Orange for a 1-0 victory ear-
lier last week. Bubrick scored the
game's lone goal off an assist from
Holly Hudson. Goalkeeper Gans
notched her ninth shutout of the sea-
son to ensure DP improved to 12-


6-3 on the season.
The Lady Panthers were set to be-
gin competing in the District tour-
nament Wednesday with a 6 p.m.
match at home vs. Cypress Creek.
The winner will travel Thursday to
Boone High to face either Olympia
or Gateway.
Alyssa Morrill lifted a total of 275
as the girls weightlifting team
outscored Ocoee 71-18, weighing
every weight class to improve to 3-
0 on the season.
Last week, the boys soccer team
shut out Freedom 3-0. Samir
Ibrahim scored a goal and Christian
Pestana assisted on two more as DP
moved its record to 11-6-3.
Last Thursday, the Panthers had
their four-game winning streak
snapped at Edgewater, falling 2-0
to the Eagles.
The wrestling team traveled to
Poinciana last week and came away
with a solid 46-29 victory over the
Eagles. The J.V. team also defeated
Poinciana, by a score of 36-30.
On Thursday, the Panthers de-
feated West Orange 66-9, with Mike
Sullivan, Jorge Benzaquen, Ralph
Brutus and Jared Mobley all record-
ing pins.
The girls basketball team fell to
Boone 49-32. Shante Horn had a big
night with 17 points and 16 re-
bounds, and Isabel Ehrli pulled
down 8 rebounds.
The team went on to defeat the
Pine Ridge Panthers 51-39 last
Thursday. With the defense clamp-
ing down on leading scorer and re-
bounder Horn, senior Dara
Boudreau poured in a career-high
23 points to lead all scorers. Sopho-
more Tia Coker pulled down 14 re-
bounds to go with 8 points, 4 steals
and 4 assists.
The J.V. team also came up short
against Boone 48-34, despite Brittany
Dumbleton's 11 points. The fresh-
man girls improved to 8-3 on the
season with an impressive 27-7 vic-
tory over Boone. Rachel Stenzle
with 8 points and Dominique
Thomas with 6 points led the way
offensively. A great performance by
the defense shut down the Braves.
The J.V. had no problems with
Pine Ridge last Thursday, disman-
tling the Panthers 56-22. Eleven DP
players scored, including Dumble-
ton and Latifat Oginni with 7 points
each.
The following girls will be repre-
senting DPHS on the fastpitch var-
sity softball team this spring: Kristin
Brewer, Kristin Jesse, Katrina
Keirsted, Gillian Lawrick, Danielle
Perrotti, Jamie Pindulic, Sarah Popp,
Melissa Schwarz, Cheryl Snyder,
Susan Stimmel, Christine Sullivan
and Jennifer Tordi.


Disney to host World Baseball Classic games


The Disney Wide World of Sports
complex in Lake Buena Vista will
host first-round games of the inau-
gural World Baseball Classic. Crack-
er Jack Stadium will be the site for
six of the 39 tournament games in
March.
The World Baseball Classic, a 16-
team tournament sanctioned by the
International Baseball Federation,
will feature many of the best players
in the world competing for their
home countries and territories or
the first time ever.
The 16 teams invited to partici-
pate have been divided into four
pools of four teams each for the first


round of play. The Dominican Re-
.public, Venezuela, Australia and
Italy are set to play a total of six
games in Lake Buena Vista from
March 7-10.
"The Orlando area is one of the
nation's top international tourist des-
tinations, and we are very pleased
that the World Baseball Classic will
be a part of that landscape," said Ma-
jor League Baseball Commissioner
Bud Selig. "Baseball historically has
been a major attraction in Florida
each spring, and we are confident
that Disney's Wide World of Sports
will serve as an excellent host for
the World Baseball Classic."


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Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 3B


Warrior basketball edges out Evans
The West Orange High varsity boys against East Ridge. With the scored tied
basketball team pulled out a win in a at one goal apiece at halftime, the War-
close game last week against Evans. The riors scored two second-half goals to se-
Warriors rode a 16-point, 12-rebound cure the victory. A game vs. Jones set
performance by Tyrone Curnell to a 65- for last week was postponed to a date
62 win. yet to be determined. The team will be-
The Lady Warrior varsity girls bas- gin District postseason play Jan. 20.
ketball team played four games last Anyone interested in trying out for the
week and came away with only one win. WOHS varsity boys weightlifting team
West Orange suffered losses to Evans, should see Coach Tim Smith. The team
Edgewater and Colonial. The WOHS will begin lifting every day after school
win came against University in a hard- except Wednesdays starting Jan.22.
fought game. Tiyouts for the varsity boys and girls
The West Orange varsity boys soccer tennis teams are set for Jan. 30 through
team pulled out a 3-1 win last week Feb. 2 from 2:301-4:30 p.m.


Ocoee hoops hit losing skid
The Ocoee High varsity boys bas- Rosas, Phillip Borde and Alfredo Gar-
ketball team dropped a game last week cia. Emilio Torres and Garcia both as-
to Dr. Phillips 87-67. Ocoee's Jermol sisted on goals. The Knights finished
Paul led his team with 19 points, while last week with a scoreless tie against
Marcel Williams added 15 points. The an undefeated Winter Park team.
Knights continued their skid with a The Lady Knight varsity girls soc-
51-47 loss to East Ridge. Trevon Clay- cer team fell 6-1 to Olympia and 8-1
ton posted 14 points and 8 rebounds, to South Lake last week. Ocoee's Tay-
Ocoee extended its losing streak by lor Adams scored the lone goal against
losing 56-51 to Edgewater. Olympia, while. Felisha Grizzle
The Ocoee junior varsity boys bas- knocked in the score on South Lake.
ketball team had better luck against Tryouts are set to begin Jan. 30 for
East Ridge last week, winning 56-42. the Ocoee varsity girls tennis team.
Jeff Watts and Keevis Tukes scored Students with any questions about join-
18 points apiece. Rickeem Jackson ing the team should see Coach Jason
contributed with 10 points. The J.V. Thorndill.
Knights lost earlier last week 71-58 to Conditioning has already begun for
Dr. Phillips. Watts and Nick Ander- the varsity boys and girls track team.
son each put up 13 points. Terriss The first practice will take place Jan.
Stevenson scored 11 points for Ocoee. 30. Students interested in trying out
The Lady Knight varsity girls bas- should speak with Coach Brian Pitts or
ketball team fell 71-46 last week to Coach Valerie Gore.
Edgewater. Ashley Reams led Ocoee Coach Keri McMillan will hold try-
with 21 points and 15 rebounds, while outs for the Ocoee varsity water polo
Larissa Wright pulled down 12 re- team Jan. 30.
bounds. In her first varsity game, Trav- Practices will start Feb. 6 for the
ina Stemmons recorded 5 points and 15 Knight varsity boys weightlifting
rebounds. team. Students should see Coach Tom
The Ocoee varsity boys soccer Hegarty about trying out.
team opened last week with a 1-1 tie Conditioning will begin Feb. 13 for
with Apopka. Ricardo Rosas scored the Ocoee varsity flag football team.
for the Knights on an assist from David Tryouts will take place Feb. 20. Coach
Carvajal. Ocoee defeated Evans 3-2 Cathy Edwards-Lee will lead the Lady
last Thursday with goals scored by Knights.


Learn-to-row Day set for Jan. 28


The community is invited to participate
in the sport of rowing on Saturday, Jan.
28, at the Winter Park High School
Boathouse on Lake Howell. High school
rowing in Central Florida is a sport that
is growing in local participation and na-
tional stature.
Residents can learn why local rowers
are among the most physically and men-
tally 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 at11 a.m.
lunch at noon.
To reserve a space in the program, call
John Madison at 407-342-6004 or e-mail
him atjimmadison@cfl.rr.com by Jan. 18.


DP boys tennis looks to stay atop District
The Dr. Phillips varsity boys ten- The Panthers went 16-3 last year,
nis team is poised for another run at the won both the District and Regional
District title. tournaments and placed sixth at the
The reigning back-to-back District state championships. Alex Samuels,
champions will begin their quest for a Kyle Eastman and Scott Schumach-
third consecutive crown Feb. 13 when er are returning stars who are eager to
they open the season at rival West Or- relive their success of recent years on
ange. the court.
"We have a strong team for the third Edward Luenda, Dexter Tate and
year in a row," said DP Coach Joel Vernon Sutton are promising new-
Maurer. "We're looking to repeat at comers, Maurer said, who could help
state." keep DP on top.

5K race to benefit Valencia's special needs students


Valencia Community College's
alumni association will host a 5K race
Feb. 26 to raise money for scholar-
Sships and other assistance for students
With special needs.
The event will start at 7:30 a.m. the
Valencia west campus, located on
Kirkman Road near MetroWest. Run-
ners, walkers, wheelchair athletes and
children ages 7 and up are all welcome
to participate.
Awards will be given'to those who


place in their division. Participants will
be timed by AMB transponders. The
entry fee is $20 for those who register
by Feb. 19 and $25 if registered be-
tween Feb. 20-25. The fee on race day
is $30. Kids under 10 can join for free.
: For more information, log onto va-
lenciacc.edu/alumni or call 888-281-
0533. Online registration will be avail-
able until Feb. 22. All who pre-regis-
ter will receive a commemorative Va-
lencia 5K T-shirt.


Did you play baseball or softball at WOHS?


West Orange High School is cele-
brating its 30" anniversary throughout
the year, and to help recognize the oc-
casion, the Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation is putting together baseball
and softball reunion.
On Saturday, Feb. 11, alumni will
play two softball games at West Orange
High one forithe school's former
Baseball players, the other for the soft-
ball 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 Butler, foun-
dation 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 dis-
play and wants to scan photographs for
the event and the foundation's muse-
um archives.
i To attend, call the foundation at 407-
656-3244 to register.


NTC program to prepare student athletes for the future


The National Training Center (NTC)
in Clermont will host a program in Jan-
uary designed to help student-athletes
prepare for their academic and profes-,
sional 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 professional athletics and
other career choices. The program will
feature motivational and educational lec-
tures and interactive training activities.
Participants should wear workout
clothing for an on-field speed and agili-
,ty training session given by three-time
Olympic Gold Medalist track star Den-
nis Mitchell. Other instructors will in-
clude retired NFL football player An-
tone Davis, two-time Olympic Gold
SMedalist softball player Dr. Dot Richard-


son and professional baseball player Jeff
Deardorf.
Some of the day's seminars will cov-
er NCAA regulations and compliance,
college recruiting guidelines, scholar-
ships and financial aid, post-collegiate
choices, interview and media training
and financial planning. NTC sports per-
formance training activities will include
speed and agility, functional training and
strength and conditioning sessions.
Parents and guardians can sit in on the
program for free and are strongly en-
couraged to attend. Late registration will
cost $35.
- The NTC building is located at 1099
Citrus Tower.Blvd. off State Road 50.
For more information or to obtain a reg-
istration form, log onto www.usantc.com
or call 352-241-4200 ext. 4200.


Adult co-ed
volleyball
league forming
First Baptist Church in Win-
dermere is sponsoring an adult
co-ed volleyball league on
Tuesday from Feb. 28 until
April 25. The cost is $12 per
player for the season. Child-
care is available for $3 per
child per hour. Registration
forms are available at Win-
dermere Baptist Church, Lake
Buena Vista Baptist Church
and Windermere Community
Church.
The forms and payment are
due by Feb. 19. Games will
take place at the Windermere
Baptist, 300 Main St., Win-
dermere. For more informa-
tion, call Chuck Strange at
407-291-6136 or Tom Burnett
at 407-905-8093.



New Covenant
Church to host
man walking
across America
Don Vermilyea will be the guest
speaker at the New Covenant Church
of the Brethren in Gotha this Sunday,
Jan. 22. He will meet the combined Sun-
day school classes at 9:30 a.m. and also
share a message at the 10:45 a.m. wor-
ship service. The congregation meets at
the chapel at Camp Ithiel, 2937 Hempel
Ave.
Vermilyea has taken on the challenge
of walking across America and visiting
every Church of the Brethren congre-
gation that extends an invitation.
His mission had this message: that in-
dividuals must continue the work of Je-
sus peacefully, simply, together.
Vermilyea has many stories to tell
about his experiences walking more than
18,000 miles through many states.
He took the bus from his home in
West Virginia the last day of January
2002 to Tucson, Ariz., where he started
his walk on Feb. 2, 2002. He plans to
continue until his mission is accom-
plished.
If it doesn't end earlier, the estimated
completion date is 2011 or 2012.
Vermilyea, 55, lives on an $80-a-
month donation from two Brethren or-
ganizations. He calls himself homeless
and sleeps in churches, parishioners'
homes or in atent on the side of the road.
The former organic farmer from
Franklin, W.Va., walks 14-22 miles a
day. Despite eating 4,000 calories a day,
he is a slender 150 pounds and daily has
to deal with ailments ranging from
sprained ankles to concussions.
After nearly four years on the road,
he said he's found his calling spread-
ing the message of peace and respect
for the environment.
He carries mementos of his travels,
including a valentine from two children
in Texas, bird feathers found along the
road and photos of every congregation
he has visited.
Although he has been welcomed at
many places throughout the country, the
reaction from people on the road is un-
predictable.
"Some reach out, most look away and
others strike qut in some negative way,"
he said.
SHe has had obscenities spewed at him,
and has been harassed by law enforce-
ment officers. He says he's used to peo-
ple calling him crazy and asking the ob-
vious question, why he would dedicate
his life to this mission.
He's not looking to persuade others to
take on a similar endeavor but instead to
help them find their own purpose.
"Life on the road always gets lone-
ly," Vermilyea said. He welcomes new
persons who join him for a segment of
the journey.
New Covenant members Merle and
Jean Crouse accompanied him as he
walked along a stretch of Highway 27
south of Perry. Crouse has been a liai-
son between Vermilyea and the Flori-
da Church of the Brethren congrega-
tions.
A calling card keeps Vermilyea in
tohch with his two stepchildren and three
brothers, who can follow his trek on a
Web site updated by the Church of the
,Brethren.
Vermilyea walked into Florida in mid-
December. He has visited churches in
Brandon, Arcadia, Cape Coral, North
Fort Meyers and Sebring. From Central
Florida he will walk toward Jacksonville.
For more information, call 407-375-
1617.


Visit us on

the Web!



www.

wotimes.

comr


Girls lacrosse team goes undefeated
The West Orange County girls lacrosse team finished its season with an undefeated record in the Orange
County Youth Lacrosse League for boys and girls in grades 4-8. Pictured are teammates (I-r): front row, Janes-
sa Hartman, Gina Grilli, Kaylee Hoover, Alexis Hembrooke; back row, Karley White, Kristin Litteral, Kelley
Morgan, Kaitlin Morgan, Amanda Graziano, Gretchen Spivey, Serina Harned and Caitlin Gilrane. Not pic-
tured: Abby Chestnut and Brianne Ferone. The team was coached by Brad White.


The Olympia Titan varsity wrestling team blew past the competition last week on its way to winning the 4th
Annual Mario Tonelli Classic Dual Tournament for the second consecutive year. The Titans racked up wins
over Boone, Evans, Colonial, Dr. Phillips, Edgewater and Timber Creek to improve to 25-2 on the season.
Olympia is the defending Metro Conference Champion in wrestling.

Olympia Titan varsity wrestling team wins tournament


The Olympia Titan varsity wrestling
team won the 4th Annual Mario
Tonelli Classic Dual Tournament last
week.
The Titans defeated Boone (72-0),
Evans (69-6), Colonial (57-15), Dr.
Phillips (63-12), Edgewater (42-20)
and Timber Creek (48-27) on their
way to winning the tournament cham-
pionship. Olympia improved its record
to 25-2 on the season. Its only losses


both came against California power-
house Ponderosa High School.
Olympia won the Mario Tonelli
Classic for the second consecutive
year by winning eight out of 14 pos-
sible weight classes. The Titans set a
school record for the most individual
champions in a tournament.
Seniors Todd Freeman, Nicolay Ab-
dracmanov, Wes Mallinger, Morgan
Mathis and Gunio Benoit, junior An-


drew Larson, sophomore Chris Cox
and freshman Dylan Ykimoff all
picked up big wins. Freeman won the
tournament award for most falls in the
least amount of time. Mathis was vot-
ed the tournament's Most Outstanding
Wrestler.
The Titans will defend their con-
ference title Jan. 27-28 at Apopka
High in the 32nd Annual Metro Con-
ference Tournament.


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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006




Golf


Golf Channel agrees to exclusive PGA Tour deal


Speculation ended last week when
PGA Tour Commissioner Tim
Finchem announced that The Golf
Channel will become the exclusive
cable television home for the PGA
Tour's official money events begin-
ning in 2007. The exclusive deal is
not only unprecedented in golf, but
also will make the 24-hour golf net-
work the Tour's biggest television
partner.
Under the new contract, 48 PGA
Tour events per year will be televised
by The Golf Channel, giving the ca-
ble network a lion's share of the tele-
vision coverage and the entire cable
package.
The Golf Channel's annual cover-
age will feature early-round cover-
age of the entire FedEx Cup season,
including the World Golf Champi-
onships, the Tour Championship and
the Players Championship. Early
round coverage also will include sev-
eral popular late season tournaments,
including the Target World Chal-
lenge, Shark Shootout and a WGC
event scheduled to take place in Chi-
na. Early round coverage of 33 events
will air on The Golf Channel.


Also included in the package will be
15 full, four-round events beginning
with the season's first three tourna-
ments (Mercedes Championships,
Sony Open in Hawaii and Bob Hope
ChryslerClassic) and the seven offi-
cial money events following the Tour
Championship. The network also will
provide full coverage of the five tour-
naments played opposite golfs majors
and World Golf Championships.
"Adding a very significant PGA
Tour role for The Golf Channel fur-
ther solidifies the presentation of our
sport to the fans," Finchem said. "The
Golf Channel has developed at a
tremendous rate over only a decade.
This agreement provides us the op-
portunity to work together with the
Golf Channel to fully inform our fans
about our players, tournaments, spon-
sors and charity. We are delighted
with the commitment they are making
to significant production and promo-
tional enhancements in the years to
come."
Through the 15-year agreement,
both the PGA Tour and The Golf
Channel are looking forward to cre-
ating a new golf television landscape,


Golfest is this weekend at Orange


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,
attendees can test drive the latest
Chrysler vehicles and receive a free
gift for doing so.
Through a partnership with Golf-
pac Travel, Golfweek magazine is
offering the Ultimate Golfest Get-
away package, which includes two
free tickets to Golfest.
The getaway package includes
two nights of hotel accommoda-
tions, one round of golf and tickets
to the golf show. To book reserva-
tions, 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
equipment while enjoying clinics,
golf entertainment 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.
"Golfi'eek is excited about the ad-
dition of Golfest Orlando as an of-
ficial event of the PGA Merchan-
dise 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 to-
gether golf equipment manufactur-
ers, 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,
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
pavilion, ,
short-game challenge sponsored
by Gentleman Jack
long-drive demonstrations,
exhibit areas for resorts, golf
communities, instructional aids, golf
accessories and health and wellness
organizations,
hourly drawings for prizes,
free golf clinics for all skill lev-
els,
opportunities to sample prod-
ucts, and
interactive games and contests,


Central Florida Women's League plans 6th annual


The Central Florida Women's
League will host its sixth annual
charity 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.
In addition, the league is current-
ly looking for individuals and com-
parties to sign on as sponsors. Spon-


Special rates for early bookings
The Villas 'of Grand Cypress's gram.
;Academy of Golf is offering savings "Our goal is to develop the.begin-
Sto student's who book 2006 golf ning golfer with the.correct funda-
schools early. The Academy will-dis- mental of the game promoting a life-
count two-day schools by $100 and time of enjoyment for the game. We
three-day schools by $150 for indi- are also committed to improve the
viduals who enroll in any 2006 pro- skills and mental approach of the
gram before March 1. more advanced competitive golfers,"
The Academy offers seven differ- said Fred Griffin, director of the
ent school programs for players of all Academy. Griffin had led the pro-
skill levels. PGA or LPGA instruc- gram since it opened in 1986.
tors lead programs, and the staff has Golf schools are available with ac-
more 100 years of combined teach- commodations, meals and golf on any
ing experience at Grand Cypress. of the resort's 45 holes of Jack Nick-
All programs include ModelGolf laus-signature designed course.
swing analysis and a 12-month mem- For more information or to check
bership to ModelGolf's Internet- availability, call 800-790-7377 or go
based Personal Improvement Pro- to www.grandcypress.com


Local Edwin Watts store listed among nation's best


For the 11th consecutive year, the
Edwin Watts Golf superstore, lo-
cated at 7501 Turkey Lake Road in
Dr. Phillips, has been designated by
Golf World Business as one .of
"America's 100 Best Golf Shops."
The annual listing, which appears
in this month's issue of the maga-
zine; highlights operations and re-
tailers who excel in merchandising,
.visual presentation and service. The
list is comprised of 25 retail opera-
tions chosen from four different cat-
egories (private, resort, public and
off-course). The Edwin Watts in Dr.
Phillips is one of just.25 off-course


stores across the country to be
named to the list.
"This is a tremendous honor and
we congratulate store manager Ed
Thatcher, the management team
and, of course, all the sales associ-
ates at the Turkey Lake store~," said
Edwin Watts, CEO and co-founder
of Edwin Watts Golf. "The golf re-
tail business is more competitive
than ever. It is a tremendous ac-
complishment to earn a spot on the
list, not to mention 11 straight
times."
For more information, log onto
www.edwinwattsgolf.com.


just as the cable network did when it
launched in 1995.
"Given The Golf Channel's core
golf audience and ever-growing num-
ber of new viewers, developing a
long-term strategic partnership with
the Tour makes sense for both par-
ties," said David Manougian, presi-
dent of The Golf Channel. "Golf fans
worldwide know us as 'golf's home,'
and we are looking forward to show-
casing the excitement and drama the
Tour can deliver to our viewers week
after week.
"Coupled with our exclusive com-
mitments to the Nationwide Tour,
Champions Tour and European Tour,
and a generous schedule of LPGA
Tour and other top competition from
around the world, The Golf Channel
will reinforce its strength as the best
destination for golf on TV,"
Manougian added.
The new agreement further
strengthens the long-standing part-
nership the PGA Tour has with The
Golf Channel, which will continue to
be the exclusive television home for
the Nationwide Tour and the Cham-
pions Tour.

County National
"Over the years Golfest Orlando
has seen great success and this
year's event will be bigger and bet-
ter than ever," said Publisher Jim
Nugent. "Guests will see exciting
new entertainment, sponsors and,
as always, the best in golf equip-
ment."
Advance tickets are $10 at
www.golfest.com and at all Edwin
Watts Golf locations. Tickets at the
gate are $15. Children 16 and un-
der 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
sponsors.
For more information go to the
Web site or call 877-805-4653 or e-
mail lstamper@golfweek.com. The
Ultimate Golfest Getaway can be
reserved 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
market 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.


charity golf tournament
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.









ONLY WE'RE DOING IT
FROM A NEW LOCATION:

32 E. Plant Street


We're still here in town
to offer the services
and investments you
deserve, but' we've moved
to new quarters. Come by '
and see our new office.

Edward Jones ranked "Highest in
Investor Satisfaction With Full Service
Brokerage Firms"
J.D. Power and Associates 2005 Full
Service Investor Satisfaction Study".
Study based on responses from 6,637
investors who used one of the 20 firms
profiled in the study, www.jdpower.com

George H. Emerson
32 E..Plant St.
Winter Garden, FL
407-656-6490
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


Bay Hill Invitational benefits Arnold Palmer Hospital for Children & Women


With Arnold Palmer Hospital for
Children & Women's national rep-
utation for medical excellence, it is
difficult to remember that just a
few years ago children and wom-
en in Central Florida who needed
highly specialized medical care
had no alternative than to travel to
other cities for treatment.
This began to change in the mid-
1980s when a small group of
physicians, community leaders and
Orlando Regional Healthcare came
together with a vision for a world-
class children's hospital.
They began their project by
inviting Arnold and Winnie Palmer
- known for their love of children
- to tour the children's wing at
Orlando Regional Medical Center.
Arnold Palmer agreed to share his
name with the new children's hos-
pital with the challenge that ev-
eryone involved strives to make it
the best. The Palmers also began
their significant financial support;
however, this was only the begin-
ning of their involvement.
On Sept. 10, 1989, Arnold


Palmer Hospital for Children &
Women opened, and in 16 years it
has earned a reputation as one of the
leading hospitals of its kind in the
Southeast and the nation.
It is a special place, offering an
uncommonly personal environ-
ment that nurtures the mind, body
and spirit as an integral part of the
healing process.
.Throughout the years, the
Palmers created a legacy not
only in their personal giving but
also in continued advocacy -
championing the hospital and its
mission, as well as giving their
time and energy.
The Palmers spoke at commu-
nity events and named the hospital
as the principal charitable benefi-
ciary of the Bay Hill Invitational
presented by MasterCard. The Bay
Hill Club also supports the hospi-
tal by hosting the yearly fund-rais-
er known as Champions for Chil-
dren, held in October.
Winnie Palmer also volunteered
as honorary chairman of Kids Are
the Responsibility of Everyone,


led tours, established an annual
Halloween parade for the young
patients and served on the Foun-
dation's board of directors until
her death in 1999.
In recent years Arnold Palmer
has created the National Adviso-
ry Council, made up of friends,
family and business acquaintances,
to promote and support the hospi-
tal.
The Palmer legacy invites others
in to love the children, volunteer
alongside staff, give generously
and remain as dedicated to the mis-
sion as those who first held its vi-
sion. The dream of bringing world-
class healthcare to the community
for babies, children and women is
thriving.
The 2006 Bay Hill Invitational is
scheduled for March 13-19, fea-
turing defending champion Ken-
ny Perry and many other top-rank-
ing golfers.
For more information visit
www.bayhillinvitational.com or
call the Bay Hill ticket office at
407-876-7774.


President's Day Baseball Camp
February 20th, 9am-3pm

President's Day Softball Camp
February 20th


High School Players Football
Exposure Combine February 25-26

Spring Break Camps Now Registering!
Baseball, Football, Basketball, Volleyball
and Softball Available


Call 407-351-9700 To Register Today!
Champions Sports Complex is a state-of-the-art training facility that has 4 basketball or 8 volleyball courts.
an indoor multi-purpose turf field, automated batting cages, an outdoor multi-purpose turf field, a video ar-
cade, in-house team photo digital imaging, and Game Day Cafe -a full-service restaurant.


Complete Party Packages Available year-Round! I


6700 Kings Pointe Parkway, Orlando, FL 32819
www.championssportscomplex.com


tStoneybrook
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MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING


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Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 5B




Schools


Workshops for LEP
students, parents
Ocoee Middle School is hosting a se-
ries of workshops entitled "Hand in
Hand, Crossing the Bridge to Achieve-
ment" for both parents and students
of Ocoee and West Orange high
schools and Ocoee, Lakeview and
Gotha middle schools.
The workshop will assist parents
and students to develop a better un-
derstanding of the FCAT and how to
provide family support to increase aca-
demic achievement.
The first workshop in the OHS cafe-
teria is Jan 24. Registration is 6 to 6:30
p.m., with the workshop from 6:30 to
7:30. Translators are available.
Contact Nancy Ortiz Jackson for
more information at 407-317-3900,
Ext. 4581.


I Calary Cristin Scool


'Ask a Librarian' is
Web resource for
students' research
Students throughout Flori-
da are now taking advantage
of "Aska Librarian," the free
online chat service that con-
nects them to librarians for as-
sistance with research and in-
struction on locating infor-
mation on the Web.
Librarians using instant
messaging and co-browsing
technology provide students
with -the assistance and re-
sources they need to complete
assignments from home,
school or anywhere that has
an Internet connection.
Live librarian assistance is
available at www.askalibrar-
ian.org between 10 a.m. and
10 p.m. Sunday through Fri-
day and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on
Saturday. Students can also
submit questions via e-mail
24/7.



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-
Sing 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.


Mr. Winkelman's 3rd-grade class from Hope Charter opened the 2005-06 Florida Charter School Confer-
ence by performing the '50 States' and the 'Florida Alphabet Song' for Gov. Bush and the 350 conference
participants. The students were invited to perform by representatives from the Florida Department of Edu-
cation, who were responsible for facilitating the conference. Bush made time to answer questions from the
students, and thej' presented him with a DVD of Hope Charter. Pictured are Bush, Winkelman and the 3rd-
graders.


Taylor Bryant, a student at Calvary Christian School in Winter Garden,
is the 6th-grade state spelling bee champion for Florida. She participated
in the bee sponsored by the Florida Association of Christian Colleges
and Schools.


WnyR -


Palm Lake Elementary 1st-grade teacher Karen Lewis gave her class a very sweet treat before the holi-
days. Each student received a bear-shaped bottle of honey, which, was from her father's beehives. He
owns Three Queen Honey in Sarasota. Lewis and her students are pictured with their bears of honey.


To increase awareness of the Hispanic culture at Windy Ridge School.
students researched Hispanic countries, including the customs and
traditions. To end the study, they had a Hispanic Heritage Celebration
with typical Latin foods, music and games. Pictured are (I-r): (front)
Khushbu Patel, Principal Sarah Concepcion, Tafari Taylor and Tawny
Ogle; and (back) Ruth Lervold and Evan Hamel.


Lakvie .Midl


Susan Bryant's 2nd-grade class at Lake Whitney Elementary entered its colorful book on being thankful in
Nationwide Learning's National Book Challenge. Each child submitted writing and an illustration for the
class book. Later this year the contest winner will be announced.


Students in Mr. Rademacher's 6th-grade class at Lakeview Middle had fun conducting experiments with wa-
ter. They timed and recorded the reaction time for Alka Seltzer to dissolve when mixing it with water at dif-
ferent temperatures. Data was collected and analyzed using at-room temperature, boiling and ice, water.


Fraction fun
Lakeview Middle seventh-graders
had fun while learning how to add and
subtract fractions. Ms. Rawlings' math
classes were given the task of discov-
ering how much water was in a con-
* trainer with the "mystery measure" ac-
Stivity. Students had only measuring
cups and pencils for their mission.
Small groups of students measured
Sthe water with various sizes of mea-
suring cups and then calculated the
totals by adding the fractional amounts.
Successful fund-raiser
The Lakeview Middle PTSA annu-
al QSP magazine fund-raiser.was a
great success. Congratulations go to
the following teachers and their first-


period class for being the top-selling
classes: Ms. Bujnicki, Ms. Carey and
Ms. Roberts.
The PTSA extends a big thank-you
to all parents, students, teachers and
friends who participated. More than
160 students sold at least six orders
and recently enjoyed the Extreme
Garres Party held in their honor. A
thank-you also goes to the volunteers
who checked orders, handed out
prizes and chaperoned.

FCAT Explorer
SThe FCAT Explorer is a free online
practice program from the Florida De-
partment of education. It features three
practice programs created especially for
,middle school students: Reading Is-


land, Interactive Library and Math Nav-
igator.
Reading Island offers 37 reading
passages with more than 250 practice
questions. Reading Boardwalk con-
tains 60 reading passages and more
than 500 practice questions to help
students do their best on the FCAT.
Math Navigator contains 140 math
questions and features an online cal-
culator and a formula reference sheet.
The FCAT Explorer can be used on
any computer connected to the Inter-
net: at school, at the library or at home.
To get a .free FCAT Explorer sign-
in name and password, see the guid-
ance counselor or media specialist or
visit the Web site at www.fcatexplor-
er.com.


Adi Nallamshetty, M.D.
Board Certified in Pediatrics


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


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

Extended Office Hours
Open weekends & holidays for emergencies

For information & appointments, please call

(352) 242-1500
(20 minutes from Windermere, Ocoee & Winter Garden) P i E B A I I 0 "
S


H e t







6B The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006


Ocoe--Middl


The Ocoee Middle School FFA members pose with their awards (and Principal Kate Clark) at the Univer-
sity of Florida.


- Hilda Yarvi and Beth Ott welcome Citrus Elementary's new Partner in Education, Chick-fil-A of the West
SOaks Mall. The owner, Javier Carbuccia, gave away prizes on the morning announcements in support of
the school's United Way campaign in which the Citrus staff raised more than $1,000.


Chan f Lke SMid-


FFA wins honors
The Ocoee Middle School FFA re-
cently competed at the annual FFA
sub-district, contest at the University
of Florida in Gainesville. The opening
and closing team won first place and
will move on to compete at the state
level. Members of this team are Court-
ney Allen, JUstin Watters, Raquel
Quinones, Alexis Hembrooke,


Gretchen Spivey, Kami Scott and
Michael Quails.
Allen also won first place for the
team in the creed competition, and the
chapter also competed in the quiz bowl
competition and won first place. The
team members are Brett Dyal, Rox-
anne Blake, Allen and Watters.
Alyssa Rarpsay won first place for
her public prepared speech and will


next compete at the state convention.
Elizabeth Frank won third place in
extemporaneous speaking. The dairy
judging results have not yet been an-
nounced. The OMS team in that con-
test are Allen, Justin Watters, Cody
Watters and Raquel Quinones.
OMS congratulates all the FFA
members who made this contest so
successful.


Ocoe--Hig


These 7th-graders at Chain of Lakes Middle School won a Hummer limo ride by selling the most magazine
subscriptions during the magazine fund-raising campaign. The students were driven to CiCi's Pizza on
West Colonial Drive for lunch. Pictured are (1-r): (back row) Kailey Latorre, Lissy Hennemann and Brianna
Witt; and (front row) Ashley Young, Krystina Elliott and Jaclyn Zasowski.


Science Fair
Congratulations to the winners in the an-
nual Science Fair held at Foundation
Academy recently.
The high school overall winners were
Best of Show, Becca Carter and Jamie
O'Neill, Peanuts; second place, Matthew
Carter, Lift; third place, Crystal Hillerich and
Shannon Martel, Detergent; fourth place,
Jeff Comtois, Andrew Etchison, Rachel
Smith, Joseph Kawwa, Andrea Kosta and
Johnie Lopez, Hovercraft; and honorable
mention, Sarah Higgs, Corrosion.
The middle school overall winners were
Best'of Show, Taylor and Travis Coan,
Hygrometer; second place, Rebecca
Richards, Bridges; third place, Austin
Blankenship, Teeth; fourth place, Jen-
nifer Lee, Acids and Bases; and honorable
mention, Wes Murray, Alternative Ener-
gy:
The elementary overall winners were
Best of Show, Easton White, Bridges;
second place, Josephine Liwang, Mag-
nets; third place, Hannah Jones, Plants;
fourth place, Sarah Fabry, Batteries; and
honorable mention, Tyler Lawless and
Anna Pagliarulo-Jernigan.
A big thank-you goes to the visiting
judges, a team of engineers from Disney
led by Mike McCoy, head judge, which
included Biron Burchelli, Jeff Capps,
Cheryl Haselwood, Dave Killian and Dan
Welsh. Thanks go also to Dr. Kevin Cox,
Bette Barkley, LaFaye Lewis, Angie
Haber, Jim Neilson and Melody Shivers.
The teachers who prepared the stu-
dents were Mervin Stoddart, Judy Rosen-
baum, Erica Ebersole, Rick Martin, Alice
Drake, Tanya Murphy and Stephanie
Emanuel.


Sr n Lake


Support Person of the Year
Spring Lake Elementary's Support
Person of the year is Brenda Harr.
She came to work at the school sev-
en years ago. She has worked for
the school district for more than 16
years.
Harr first started with Orange
County Public Schools in 1989 and
worked as the media clerk at Rock
Springs Elementary in Apopka. Af-
ter several years she transferred to
the district office before coming to
SALES.
She is currently a tech support as-
sistant, and she also teaches a math
computer program in kindergarten
through fifth grade. She enjoys work-
ing with the students and is a proud
grandma to her three grandchildren.


Members of the Ocoee High Student Government hold the trophy presented by Florida's Blood Centers for
winning the first OHS vs. WOHS Blood Drive Challenge. Ocoee's next blood drive is Jan. 27. With the tro-
phy on the line, the hope is that both schools will increase their numbers and create a win-win situation for
Blood Centers and the people whose lives will be saved. Pictured are (l-r): (front row) Daneka Brown, Sher-
by Auguste, Portcia Bown, Sindy Morales, Azurdee Ramasar, Sean Duty and Anna Ton; and (back row)
Chadwick Leonard, Nick Jackowski, Rachael Agunloye, Alexandria Gordon, Stephen Pyles and Jennifer
Doctor.


BRENDA HARR


Girl Scout cookies can be ordered now
All eight varieties of Girl Scout cookies are now available though the Girl
Scout of Citrus Council. Stock up on Thin Mints, Caramel deLites, Peanut
Butter Sandwich, Shortbread, Peanut Butter Patties, Reduced Fat Lemon
Pastry Cremes, Thanks-A-Lot and Cartwheels. All sell for $3.50 a box.
The girls themselves are involved in every aspect of the sale from
planning to selling to deciding how the money raised will be spent. About
70 percent of the proceeds from each box sold goes directly to support Girl
Scout in Citrus Council's jurisdiction, which includes Brevard, Orange,
Osceola, Seminole and Volusia counties.
Anyone interested in buying cookies should call the council at 407-896-
4475.


FCAT tutoring
Ocoee High School began FCAT
tutoring Jan. 9. The tutoring is held
after school Monday through Thurs-
day from 3:39-6:30 p.m. The tutoring
for reading is- Monday and Wednes-
day, and math tutoring is held Tues-
day and Thursday.
Interested students need to reg-
ister at OcoLe High's community
school officeI For more information,
call Carolyni Hendrickson at 407-
905-3000, Ext. 4105.

Financial Aid Night
Ocoee High School will hold a Fi-
nancial Aid Night for students and
parents in the auditorium this Thurs-
day, Jan. 19j from 7-8:30 p.m.

Talent Shdwcase
The Ocoee High theater students
will present a Talent Showcase fea-
turing acts that will be performed at
district competition. The event will
include solos, duets, small group
musical ensembles, large group mu-
sical ensembles, monologues, duet
acting scenes, small group acting
scenes and the one-act version of
Fences by August Wilson.
Performances are Jan. 20, 21 and
24 at 7 p.m. Tickets are $5 and can
be purchases at the door.
For details, call Wade Hair at 407-
905-3024.

'Knight for Nurses'r
When a child becomes ill, it is es-
sential to have the best possible im-
mediate care. School nurses are not
funded in ary way by the district at
the high school level. The funding
comes through the efforts of the
Health Central Foundation and the


Eleventh-grader Brittany Poole shows her dismay in the clinic at Ocoee
High School when there is no nurse. The community is asked to help
ensure this doesn't really happen.


PTSA. The Ocoee High PTSA is
committed to having a nurse on duty,
so all of the 3,000 students can find
a nurse when they need one. For
this, the community's help is need-
ed.
On Saturday, Feb. 25, at 8 p.m.,
the PTSA is hosting a "Knight For
Nurses." The show will be hosted by
emcee Billy Flannigan (known for
his many roles at Disney) and feature
several area performers and ex-
ceptional student talent. The event
will provide a great family night out.
Tickets are $10 for adults and $8


for students and PTSA members
who show their cards. Tickets can
be ordered by calling Sheila Jack-
son at 407-905-3000, Ext. 4231.
Businesses may also purchase
blocks of tickets for the company's
families and even purchase adver-
tising space in the program.
In addition to the show, there will
be a silent auction and concession
stand.
Everyone wants to protect the chil-
dren. This is a chance to choose to
make a difference by investing in the
"Knight For Nurses" Feb. 25 at OHS.


West Orng-Hig


I


Safe Driving Initiative
West Orange High has tragically lost
five students to driving accidents in the
past six months. In an effort to improve
these devastating statistics, the PTSA
has declared January as Safe Driving
Month. The initiative will continue
throughout the school year with spe-
cial emphasis prior to the spring prom.
Statistics and information will be
highlighted throughout the school and-
on WOPS TV. A wrecked vehicle will


be placed in front of the school, and a
'jaws of life' will be demonstrated by
the Winter Garden Fire Department.
This Thursday, Jan. 19, at 6:30 p.m.
a Safe Driving Program will feature
speakers, a video presentation and
personal testimonials. The communi-
ty, parents and students are invited to
attend and sign a pledge to promote
safe driving which reads, "In honor of
those who've passed, I pledge not to
drive fast."


On Saturday, Jan. 21, at 1 p.m., stu-
dents are invited to learn how to
change tires, check fluids and more.
Local mechanics will be on hand to fa-
cilitate the session and provide gift cer-
tificates for services.
Law enforcement officers will be tar-
geting'unsafe drivers in the vicinity of
the school.
For information on the program, call
Heidi Koch at 407-905-2400, Ext.
4444.


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






Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 7B


Recycling phone books helps local teachers earn grants


With nearly one million new 2006
Central Florida Sprint Yellow Pages
currently being delivered in the com-
munity, local residents may be won-
dering what to do with their old di-
rectories.
The Recycle for Teachers program,
a phone directory recycling drive, is a
meaningful solution. Not only will the
environment benefit, but so will five
local teachers as they pursue grants.
Two local teachers will be hosting
recycling drives at their schools now
through Jan. 31: Jillian Aber, Lake-
view Middle School, 1200 W. Bay
St., Winter Garden, and Lisa Scar-
brough, MetroWest Elementary, 1801
Lake Vilma Drive, Orlando.
R.H. Donnelley, publisher of the
Sprint Yellow Pages, encourages area
residents and businesses to recycle


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 lagrimes@earth-
link.net.

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.


FI


ASSEMBLY OF GOD

FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
S890 S. Vineland Rd.
Winter Garden, FL 407-656-3949
Pastor Grady Rusell


BAPTIST

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

CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
S631. S. Dillard St. Winter Garden,
FL.
Jay Knolls, Pastor/President
(407) 656-3001
Awana/Patch (Summer program)
Calvary Christian School
K-3-12th

FIRST BAPTIST OF MONTVERDE
17409 87th St.
Montverde, FL 34756
(407) 469-4569
SPastor Jonathan G. Winningham
fbcmontVerde@peoplepc.com
Sunday Worship 9:00 am:
SMontverde Academy Service
Celebration and
SPraise Services:
9:45 am and 11:00 am
SSmall Groups and
Sunday School:
S9:45 am and 11:00 am
Wednesday 6:30 pm:
Prayer and Education

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF
CENTRAL FLORIDA ,
Two service locations:
800 N. Pine Hills Rd.
407-293-4571
English-Wed. Mid-Week Worship
6:30pm. Spanish Sun.
S11am & Wed. 6:30pm.
Haitian Sun. 11am, 7pm, &
Wed. 6:30pm
Deaf Ministry Filipino Ministry
Awana's 3 yr-8lh gr.
8800 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee
(at Good Homes) Sunday
Worship 9:30am or l1am
Also Deaf, Spanish, Haitian,
Filipino, and Vietnamese
communities.
: For details, 407-293-4571 or
. www.fbccf.net

OAK LEVEL BAPTIST CHURCH
10564 2nd. Avenue Ocoee
(4071656-1523
Dr. Walter M. Fowler. Pastor

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


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

WEST ORANGE BAPTIST
Tubb St., Oakland, FL.,
"Where Jesus Reigns Supreme"
(407) 656-9749
www.westorangebaptist.org

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



CATHOLIC

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


CHRISTIAN

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

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


CHRISTIAN &
MISSIONARY ALLIANCE

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



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

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


CHURCH OF GOD

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

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


COMMUNITY

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

HARVEST CHURCH
Gathers Sundays at 10:05amat
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..


their directories at a school during this
time. As a reward for the efforts of
these teachers and schools, he will do-
nate a total of $11,000 in grants to be
divided between the five teachers -
$3,000 to the teacher who collects the
most directories and $2,000 to each
of the other teachers. The grants may
be used for supplies, classroom tech-
nology or continuing education.
"Despite shrinking budgets and
growing classes, teachers are charged
with meeting strict performance stan-
dards in the education of our children,"
said Jennifer Sherron, Sprint Yellow
Pages spokesperson. "Through this
simple recycling effort, we can raise
money for classrooms while demon-
strating to the students the value of
teamwork and the environmental im-
portance of recycling."


$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 Patriotic
Art Program. To enter, students must
create a positive patriotic depiction
on canvas or paper. The submission
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.


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.


Crensha Schoo


Gift for Teaching gives
2 millionth pencil
to needy students
A Gift for Teaching (AGFT)
is already making its mark in
the New Year by distributing
its two millionth pencil to
needy students. Since opening
in 1998, AGFT has devoted it-
self to its mission of helping
teachers and students in need.
Unsuspecting teacher Mil-
dred O'dneal, a fifth-grade
teacher at Ridgewood Park El-
ementary, checked out the
prized pencil. She was given
royalty treatment and a shop-
ping cart full of backpacks,
sticker collections, paint sets,
a set of library books and, of
course, pencils.
"More than two new class-
rooms of students move into
Central Florida every day, and
almost half of those students
end up on the free and reduced
lunch program," said Gary
Landwirth, AGFT president
and founder. "Because of our
community's growth, the gap
between the 'haves' and the
'have nots' has grown as well,
and AGFT has had to grow
with it. These students' fami-
lies often have to choose be-
tween food, rent or school sup-
plies, and basic education
needs are generally put at the
bottom of the priority list."
A local organization, AGFT
collects new and surplus items
from local businesses and in-
vites teachers from high-need
schools in the tri-county area
to "shop" for free at the store
in Orlando and the satellite
store in Osceola County.
SAGFT's largest contributor
of basic school supplies has
been Heathrow-based Dixon
Ticonderoga Co. with dona-
tions exceeding $750,000.


The National Board for Professional
Teaching Standards recently announced
that 69 Orange County Public School
teachers have earned National Certifica-
tion, the profession's highest credential.
Certification by NBPTS is recognized at
both the state and federal level as a strong
indicator of teacher quality.
Orange County now has 537 Nation-
al Board Certified Teachers. This means
there is one NBCT for every 329 stu-
dents in the OCPS district. The ratio com-
pares very favorably with other large ur-
ban districts in Florida.
"Each year we have teachers who
make tremendous sacrifices, so they can
achieve this very prestigious .official
recognition," said Superintendent Ronald


Blocker. "These classroom profession-
als are the backbone of our school system,
and I'm very proud of their efforts to
make our school district the best in the na-
tion."
Certification is achieved through rig-
orous performance-based assessment that
takes anywhere from one to three years
to complete. Through the assessment pro-
cess, teachers document their subject mat-
ter knowledge, provide evidence that they
know how to teach their subjects to stu-
dents effectively and demonstrate their
ability to manage and measure student
progress.
Teachers who have earned certifica-
tion are now eligible for a bonus equiv-
alent to 10 percent of the average teach-


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


"A new command I give you: love one another. As I
have loved you, so you must love one another. By this all
men will know that you are My disciples, if you love one
another." John 13:34-35
A few years ago my daughter was working on a project
for her English class, in which she had to make a scrap-
book illustrating different parts of speech. I remember
overhearing her tell the friend she was working with, "Yes,
love is a feeling, but it's really a verb." I love that! Love is
a verb, an ACTION verb.
In His Word, Jesus commands believers to love one an-
other. We are not given a choice; we are to obey. To be ef-
fective we must be creative, thoughtful and intentional in
actively loving the people God has placed in our lives. We
can,do that in so many ways...with words and time spent
together....by helping someone with a task...by listening...
sometimes a note or a hug.
The verse also says that we should love each other as


9:45 AM, Sunday School,
11:00 AM, Worship Service.
www.christcommunitychurch.cc
407-909-9495


JEWISH

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


LUTHERAN

PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
220 Windermere Rd,
Winter Garden
8:30ain & 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,
SGotha


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.

Newell St. ,
Post 60 First United "
Office Methodist Church 1_
Bl. Plant St.
colonial Dr.
Colonial Dr. IN


He loved us. No matter who we are there is nothing more
important than to love and be loved, and there is no end to
the ways LOVE can be expressed as long as we are think-
ing of the need of the recipient. But it takes time. It takes
effort. It takes thought. It takes sacrifice. What better ex-
ample of love and sacrifice than that shown on the cross
by Jesus. He thought about me; He thought about you as
he hung on that cross and paid the penalty for my sin; for
your sin. But the truth is we can't love each other that way
without Him. It's only in the power of the Holy Spirit that
our love can really make a difference.
And here's the challenge..: if we do obey and we ac-
tively, intentionally, sacrificially love each other, as Christ
loved us, the rest of the world will notice. People will be
drawn to us and they will want what we have...love,
God's love. And then they can know Him, too!
From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden
ADV.


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
SDr. 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 camps

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


PENTECOSTAL

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



UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST

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


er salary in Florida and can earn an ad-
ditional bonus by serving as mentors for
other teachers.
These bonuses are currently funded
by the state through the Dale Hickam Ex-
cellent Teaching Program. The Nation-
al Board certificate is valid for 10 years.
Nora Gledich, director of profession-
al development for OCPS, said: "More
than 500 OCPS teachers have received
National Certification, and the number
continues to grow. Teachers are very en-
thusiastic about this program; it has been
a tremendous motivation for classroom
teachers to raise their level of profes-
sional achievement. The National Certi-
fication process is good for our teachers,
our students and our community."


Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere

\ Hwy50


FL Turnpike

Marshall
Farms Rd. c \N
E



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

W. Hwy 50
at Dillard


McDonaldc
Sa



The Crossings
A Community Church
10:30 am Worship Service 407-656-6044
Hy50 Ocoee


S The
SCrsings WindemnereElem.
t LakdBullerBlvd. ParkRd
Windermere







5*
AWE
CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN


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


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

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


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


:i~;cj ---
'* '" ''' ~"~e~


I


4i

.'I




The Crenshaw School's Duke TIP recipients are (l-r): Daniel O'Brien, 4th grade; Christina Shuster, 4th
grade; Stephanie Bugge, 5th grade; Taryn Griffey, 4th grade; and Cameron Bonnewell, 4th grade.


Sixty-nine Orange County teachers earn National Certification


,

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8B The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006


- Jt


r
.i1-


HURRY IN!

FINAL DAYS!


I.. r.j
*.~~ *, .


dir8 '4 Mn ~4J r:i7 '
ESr r ': l ;P 4:


Discontinued items, unique styles,
damaged items and floor displays


TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR WINTER CLEARANCE SALE NOW THRU JAN 31, 2006
Save big on Lamps, Wall Art, Trees, Florals, and Accessories throughout the Store!


4' '
F" -


Cairupper i-1ICEP
3-PIECE RECLINING SLEEPER SECTIONAL *1999.95
with Chaise
3.\\Va. Rocker Reclinci $59095 Table, iRose Hill I63 taiiung at$14-' 95 Lamp 'Elite OITLi $59 95


1a41son 67
7-PIECE LIVINGROOM s1399.95
Reg. $1,509.95
90" Sofl. os Lo\eseat I Cockiil Tiable 2 Ernd Tble i Bernard-. 1.
2 Lamps i Elite 7TL i Ottoman $229 'Q5 Club Chair $3uu.95 Sofa


Masten 03
6-PIECE BEDROOM
Reg. $1,099.85
Dresser, Mirror, Chest, Queen Poster Headboard, Footboard, Rails
Nightstand $259.95


Holland House 65 s899
5-PIECE DININGROOM 99.13
Reg. $1,059.75
4-"70""' \8" Carned Leg Table & 4 C.xed or upholstered Side Chairs
i ,I l',ld lire. l & Huh v ''5 .u Mi ..j.t 4ju'j u, ,-- A r-7 ',(:lr 159.95


Ba cock rore
HO M E F URNIT U R E mor


Makes t Easy.


12152 W. Colonial Dr. Winter Garden, FL


407-656-4979


30 30% OFF ON ALL
DECORATIVE PILLOWS


Visit us at www.badcock.com and apply for credit on line. Prices effective through January 31, 2006


M1 K


-.


/


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*1..


' -, i .'
.r1. -


s499.95


'999.85


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SSection C

Thursday. January 19. 2006

Email:

advertising@wvotimes.con


10
Announcements

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

030
Personals

CREATIVE FINANCING FOR
all your business needs. Equipment
leasing, specialty truck financing,
medical working capital loans,
SBA loans, A/R financing, busi-
ness acquisition financing.
877/452-1725. www.bluefinan-
cialservices.com. fcanl9

035
Schools and
Instruction

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADE-
MY. Jacksonville's CDL School
announces, its grand opening. Fi-
nancing avail. Call for details
866/889-0210. fcan1l9

EARN DEGREE ONLINE from
home. Medical, Business, Parale-
gal, computers, job placement as-
sistance. Computer & financial aid
if qualify. 866/858-2121. www.on-
linetidewatertech.com. fcan1l9

040
Business
Opportunities


A CASH COW!! 90 VENDING
MACHINE UNITS/YOU OK LO-
CATIONS. ENTIRE BUSINESS-
$10,970. HURRY! 800/836-3464.
4'B02428. 1/19sag

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 undersold.
fcanl9

CELL PHONE STORES. "We
find locations". Florida. $79k,
.turnkey start ups all inclusive.
Complete training, huge profit,
quick return, high volume, all car-
riers. Call 954/796-0000. fcanl9

PARTNER WITH DOCTOR'S.
Earn a doctor's income. Full train-
ing & support. Call 800/311-9365,
24 hrs. fcanl9

PROFESSIONAL* VENDING
ROUTE. Snacks, soda, water;.
juice,-health snacks. All brands, ,
exc. equipment/service. Financing
avail. w/$7500 down. 877/843-
8726. AIN # 2002-037. fcanl9

050
Health/Diet/Beauty

IS STRESS RUINING your life?
Read Dianetics by Ron L. Hub-
bard. Call 813/872-0722 or sent
$7.99 to Dianetics, 3102 N. Ha-
bana Ave., Tampa, 'FL. 33607.
fcanl9

LOWEST PRESCRIPTION
PRICES. Less than Canada. Better
than Medicare D. Fosamax 70mg.
$16; Plavix $41; Lipitor 20mg.
$37/month. Viagra, 100 mg.
$2.75/pill. Global Medicines.
866/634-0720. www.glob-
almedicines.net. fcanl9

PERMANENT WEIGHT LOSS
without drugs! Reliv Ultrim-Plus
nutritional meal replacement com-
bines high quality nutrition with
soy protein and advanced fat-bum-
iongl lnnlt.clr,:l.!t t, li, Ip .:. AChn, ..
l et' u 1, Fl I 1>:" .:. : d 1 "
', ,led' Pa C :,:loi rr,.:. iLepi.i
decd [-i ll K h' tli,: 41-"1- ,_' *.
9538 or 407/948-6783. www.re-
liv.com. 1/195c

070.
Lost and Found

FOUND IN WINTER Garden.
f" ".ni":.'"?-Ui3 -14 '..l't' ___

FOUND: LARGE, BLACK pos-
sible Lab/Pit mix. Friendly, blue
(',115f F lkl : CF',:'O .:,. ,p'po' ,
I Rd 4I1.1 4 l l.4?':., I ..,l
LOST: RUSSELL DR. area.
Gray/white male peek-a-poo..
Needs meds.& is blind in left eye.
Missed dearly. 4-ti't,.i:..,:-
I 2f"jp '





100
General Office

CUSTOMER/SALES SERVICE
position. Exc. computer keyboard
& telephone skills a must. Will
train self starter on industry spe-
cific software. Fax resume-
-h)'.'t' 5'. 5 ."i" :,ippl lu pi:f' .:i -
f. N V',.:,j|n fd 1 t G .'.

CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRE-
SENTATIVES. Winter Garden.
:..r ,.eL .pc,-,rn .:C .,ld E i,. .
puier .klh l .ilji A .Jaidliii ,_.,
ented. Team player. Fax or email
resume 407/654-8451 or patri-
iJl'-'d/ nfnIX nl.. ,,iTIm 1i'1lJlb
DI .PA TC tH'E Rc .L E R K mu.i r, pc
inr, Ecel. \ortdand Iterrd GooJ
.iilm'neIr :ir.,.le '.I .ll r j plu. M .
F. t 1:( in atr.ur uth be..eh tt F-,,
ic- l.r,: I,:' ', enJd h 11', 4i 1)5.. n1 I I
., :6\ tg

RECEPTIONISTi .NS 'ER
PHONtS f;i;-.g. fgneri office
in Cle''t: i j.h:n ia F:n U l ,,n e i:'

ll1 I I .f i

TWO FULL TIME positions avail-
able. Scanning.Clerk & Contract


Processor. Must have proficient
computer skills. We offer 401k,
medical & dental benefits. EOE,
DFE. If you'd like tojoin our team
fax resume to Angel at 407/295-
7720. West Orlando. 1/19wm

105
Domestic

HOUSECLEANER/MOTHER'S
HELPER. Winter Garden. Mon.,
Wed., Fri. 11am to 6pm. $9/hr.
Willing to work hard. 407/247-
3456. 1/26mb

NOW HIRING MATURE, ener-
getic crewmembers! We clean
homes M-F, no weekends. Start
$9/hr. plus pd. mileage. Wkly. pay.
Each applicant needs a car. English
required. Drug free workplace. Call
407/877-7738 after.9 a.m. 1/26cc

110
Crafts/Skills/Trade


DRIVERS


Transport System, Inc.



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



Call Doug Today at:
1-800-587-1964
epestransport.com


AUTO TECH. EUROPEAN ve-
hicle repairs. Experience a plus.
ASE certification. Job includes
benefits. Call 407/497-9134.
tfnhlcs

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

CYPRESS TRUCK LINES, Inc.
Driver designed dispatch, FL.
only/flat bed students welcome.
Home every weekend, most nights.
800/545-1351. www.cy-
presstruck.com. fcan 19

DIESEL MECHANIC. BENE-
FITS + $18/hr. start for Exp. with
truck, forklift, trailers, tractors.

DRIVER-COVENANT TRANS-
PORT. Excellent pay & benefits
for experienced drivers, 0/0, solos,
.teams & graduate students. Bonus-
es available Refrigerated now
available: 888/morepay (888/667-
3729). fcan19

CRi'. ERS NEEDED. CDL re-
quired. Apply in person: Johnson's
,'; ", ...- nl' \ nh T.il ?In i .
O( n ic-d... No, plr,,:, .e.li rn a

DRi' ER NEEDEDFOIR g,:. ,.-.;
L _, i lF .: : ,ui nl t, l. ,c iJ: .X d f.J -
ing-record, lifting and unloading
required. Delivery area is Central
Florida-no ovemiglit. Please call
352/429-8599. 1/19wol

.DRIVER-NOW HIRING quali-
fled drivers'for central Fl. Local &
national OTR positions. Food
grade tanker, no hazmat. no pumps,
g e.t e toucI ., ,:||',pe In|i pj, A.
.c cqupn er.I N..; 2 ,i. ,




NEEDED Eircitroi: ,p j .u1- L
if. lTnrIOF,.r.rjl.:i tn:slJbl,: tl',r:aUn.
irnin:t1 ll1n':,p M u' I tr e as ai 'i
d., In-g r'.-.dJ & transportation.


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


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


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


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


FO LASFIDA DSACALL 0765-221- AX 0-5-05-DADL .l 3 INE UID1AM


Full time w/overtime. Apopka
area. Call 407/884-5955. 1/26fds

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

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

HEAVY TOW-TRUCK operator.
Experience req'd. Class A CDL re-
quired. Apply in person. 500
WilmerAve. tfnjw

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

INSTALLERS, SERVICE TECH-
NICIANS, and Laminators want-
ed. Growing Clermont area
Kitchen and Bath Cabinet'Com-
pany is currently seeking immedi-
ate hire for the following positions:
Install ,s, Service Technicians, and
Laminators for production shop.
Applicant needs to be self-moti-
vated and experienced in their
trade. Company offers good salary,
medical benefits, 401k and bonus.
Please send resume to: Fax
352/394-7944 or E-mail Geor-
gia@margaretwoodcraft.com.
fl26mwi .

LAWN/TERMITE.TECH trainee
position. Must have good D/L.
',I .l'hi 1 I.: a l E firn up I,: '.'+k *j:
I ,ier r'. I t'"ffp
or.. aleder ie I- f l i'nfrr

LEAD OPERATOR. WE will
train you on our laser engraving
p,-,iod 51ne r IO dcnJr at ou., 'l
,- .['l.i.-i l ,c I .m : r r uP
i 4 m lo'. ,rC p :.Ju.ln.:r :p.
'r ,,iri.. : i. ,1 .'.,p..r ,:,.,r. l-^P -,re
i',,cd FT. !Lbenef.i Piecei r,\
S"'r, 1i.' 5i iIr. d r ,

NEEDHELPER L r..rf.i cnmiu
have 3 yrs. exp. Clean driving
record, no tickets. Must know Win-
dermere, Clermont, Metrowest
area. Drug free workplace; Please
call 407/948-4654. 1/26az

OVERHEAD DOOR IN-
STALLERS needed. Commercial
construction & welding experience
a plus. Must have clean'driving
record and transportation. Over-
time available. Apopka area. Call
407/884-5955. 1/26fds

PRODUCTION WORKERS
NINEC'EEL F.i. I &rldJ ilt., ir
W C i j F TA 'he-lL: F i,
407/654-8 .51 IIrl..b

'SHEET METAL SHOP help. Will


Join Our friendly
SProfessional 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'tramung Provided.

Please call 407-654-1242 or
Email resume to: ike@al lending.biz



Hornet I ll+-
Lending
S Home First lending &
Novak Realty of Central Florida, LLC
13335 West Colonial Drive
Winter Garden, FL 34787; -
Ph: 407-656-8889
Fax: 407-209-3506


NOW HIRING

.Loan Originators Wanted

*You can startbefore 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
r a


train..Full or part-time. Valid Fl.
drivers license, benefits. Drug free
workplace. EOE. Call 407/654-:
3828 or 407/468-0629. 1/26csm

TEAK ISLE, INC. A MANU-
FACTURER OF QUALITY MA-
RINE ACCESSORIES. Is in need
of full time employees for night
and day shift. Forklift Operator,
Cabinet Builders, CNC Operators,
Solid Surface (Counter Top Fab-
ricator) and Production Workers.
Fdst growing company provides
hard workers with opportunity for
advancement. Woodworking and
assembly skills preferred. We are
a Drug Free Workplace: Apply in
person Monday to Friday 8:30 am
to 4:30 pm at 401 Capitol Ct.,,
Ocoee or fax resume to 407/656-
2344. l/l9ti

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

WANTED CLASS 8, 7, 6 diesel
mechanics with certification in
CATS, Cummins or Detroit. Must
have 5 yrs.exp. Exc. pay and con-
tinued training. 863/668-9525.
fcanl9


WATER DAMAGE TECHNI-
CIAN. ServiceMaster has imme-
diate openings. Exp. a plus, but
will train. Must have a clean driv-
ing record/drug free workplace..
352/243-1763 or fax resume
'2 24' 45i I | -,T

WAYNE AUTOMATIC FIRE
Sprinklers, Inc. Fire Sprinkler Fit-
ters & Foremen. Lays out, assem-
bles and installs pipe systems, pipe
kI'. '1 : ;prn lkiri :', wi rr.: ,'r .
4 1. 2F.ri:.. r \l

130
Medical

ORTHODONTIC ASSISTANT
NEEDED Unii-'cr7i1 qtdi..3" i re-
rh.. 'olt. I -.i L. Lh Ir :.c J. "l -
Iifd Epprlem'.n-~.i ut u l tl Irl-i, IlW
-i r.c. n E .i altr.., h r nc.
h i! C -ll, 4 -,' Sl.. 5 .15 .:.r i e. -
tm n 1 .: 4 i.l 7" p 5 .ll l J d .-

STERLIZATION TECH: Look-
ing for a hard working team play-
er wanting to learn the dental field.
Experience would be a plus, but
will train the right person: Excel- -
lent salary and benefits. Fax re-
sume to 407-909-3004. tfndro.

135
Professional


ARE YOU CURRENTLY getting
paid what you are worth? Grow-
ing Allstate Insurance,office needs
help! Exp. preferred, will train right
person. Life Specialist also need-
ed. Call 407/654-6068, fax
407/654-6698 or email:
kslingl988@cfl.rr.com. 2/2aic

BANKCARD SALES $49. Lease
= $1440..$59 = 179 1 lifetime vest-
ed residuals 1.65% + 19.5c- 100%
above. 888-637-2426 x 226. Exp.
req. fcanl9

EXPERIENCED' SALES REP-
RESENTATIVES needed: For
growing Cominercial and Resi-
dential door manufacturing facili-
ty. Good pay, insurance and ben-
efits. Please call 352/429-8599.
1/19wol

PRE-SCHOOL TEACHERS.
Oakland Presbyterian Pre-School
in Oakland, FL. Excellent work-
ing conditions and good pay in a
quality environment. Please fax re-
sume to 407/656-8201 or Call Deb-
by Aldridge at 407/656-4452 or
321/438-1465. ./19opc











Bldg. Inspector I & II
Code Enforcement Officer
Dispatcher
Distribution Tech I
Engineering Inspector II
GIS Coordinator
Instrument Control Tech
Planner
Police Officer

-ddi1ion d opening; and
application iare a\.uilable
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.


REAL ESTATE BROKER/train-
er needed for fastest growing area,
West Orange County. Minimum 2
yrs. exp. in real estate. Full bene-
fits package. For further details call
Ike at 407/654-1242 or e-mail re-
sume to ike@allending.biz. 2/2all

OUTSIDE SALES CONSUL-
TANT. Sell business ads for mag-
azine. Unlimited income potential.
Earn high commission. Paid week-
ly! 407/810-4535, Todd.
todd@getconnected.cc. 1/19gc

140
Restaurant,
Hotel/Motel

COOK-FULL TIME. Experience
preferred. Apply at: 650 E. Min-
nehaha Ave., Clermont, FL. 34711.
352/241-9088 (fax). 1/19opal

'COOKIES BY DESIGN now hir-
ing full & part-time. Bakers, dec-
orator, & drivers to, work Dr.
Phillips area. Call 407/903-0230. tf-
bcbd

COURTYARD BY MAR-
RIOTT/Best Western/Perkins in
Ocoee. Hiring for the following
positions. PT Hostess, PT Laun-
dry (1 la-7p), PT Front Desk, FT
Housekeepers, FT Public area
cleaning, Experienced Line Cook,
Food Servers. Good pay, benefits
& work environment, flexible
work schedule, 401(k), health &
dental. Apply in person at West
Colonial \Drive just east of Fl.
Turnpike in Ocoee. Call 407/656-
5050 for more information.
EOE/H/V/M/F/D. 1/19bw

DELI COOK. GOOD hours, good
pay, Experience preferred.
Cashier, good pay, some exp. pre-
ferred. 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
r..:.h. M,'wNI- f,:.i \LL H OURLY
F':'S iTiONS .,t !i 5:I. E.5: H ;il-
',1, ?1.I i. r-,:n, 3"l FL iE .'nl' l -
ed, please apply between 2-4 pm,
Monday through.Thursday (no
phone calls please). 1/19sr

155
Health & Beauty

COSMETOLOGIST. BE A part
of a 210 salon chain in Florida.
Make $$$. Career options. Hair
Cuttery. 800/ask-jobl. EOE.
Fcan 9

IMMEDIATE OPENING, FOR
male barber & hair stylist. F/T &



All local driving. no loading/unloading 29orc
Our drivers average $44,000 to $55,000 year.
Health insurance, life insurance, uniform, etc.
SUp to $200 month safety bonus. Drug free workplace.
441 & Silver Star Rd. area.


Container Rental Co. Inc 407-298-8555


EMPLOYMENT


OPPORTUNITIES



PARTS COUNTER PERSON

Need a change in 2006? Come work for a rapidly ex-
panding dealership that offers full benefits including 401K
and health insurance. We even offer a sign on bonus! GM
Experience preferred. Contact Bill Seidle Chevrolet in
Clermont at 407-656-9418 or 352-394-6176. .ASK FOR
DAVE!!!



Bill Seidle Chevrolet

in Clermont


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

(352) 394-6564
"* : -


P/T openings. Please call 407/445-
3932. 1/26tm

160
General
Employment

BECOME A MYSTERY shopper.
GAPbuster is currently recruiting
mystery shoppers. Get paid to shop
and improve customer service. Ap-
ply now at:
www.gapbuster.com/xec. fcanl9

EARN MONEY BY waving. Out-
going, energetic need only apply.
407/656-3359. 1/191ts

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

165
Part-Time

HELP WANTED: A Christian
Preschool, located in southwest
Orange county, is looking for af-
ternoon help. You must be at least
16 yrs. of age. For additional in-
formation, please contact First
Baptist .; .ei, l .-c,, Ch.id .. ,L i-
opm ent C, ;i'.i I, Lr, nl ,r S' i.
.Windermere, Florida, 407/876-
2'- 1/19fbwcd

KENNEL ASST. EXPERIENCE
necessary. Weekdays, early a.m.
hours-. Apply at Puppy Dreams,
703 S. Vineland, W.G. 1/26pd

PART-TIME DRIVER. CDL &
clean drii/ing record. Sunday's re-
quired. Ability to lift 70 + lbs..
Leave name & phone number at
407/448-2757. 2/9mg

Man=


p















6i*


0


200
Items for Sale

COMPUTER. COMPLETE
WITH HP printer & small desk.
Exc. cond. $395. 407/948-8219.
1/191ac

CORNING WARE 9 & 6 cup cof-
fee pots, 2 qt. & 6 cup tea kettles,
coffee maker replacement pots, as-
sorted glassware & vases. Call to
see 407/905-0945. 1/26nb

CORRUGATED STEEL ROOF-
"ING 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.

DOG CAGE Will accommodate
30-40 Ib. dog. Airline approved.
Used 1 time. $30, obo. 407/656-
6845 or 407/620-6307. tfnjb

METAL ROOFING. SAVE $$$
buy direct from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all accessories.
Quick turn around. Delivery avail-
able. Toll free 888/393-0335.
fcanl9

NEARLY NEW SECTIONAL
couch/chaise combo. Cream col-
or. Very lightly used. $600, obo.
Call 407/905-0526. 1/26jf

ORLANDO TANGELOS 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 Oriental. 12'xl8'. New,
never used. Hand made. New
Zealand wool. Ivory w/blue & pink
pastel flower pattern. $1900.
MUST SELL-MAKE ANY REA-
SONABLE OFFER. 407/654--
7718. tfnid

TV. SANYO, 13" color. $35.
407/656-2121, ask for Andres. tf-
nat

240
Garage/Yard Sale

HUGE MOVING SALE. Every-
thing must go! Fri. & Sat. 20th &
21sta 8am-5pm. Orange Tree Mo-
bile Home Park, W.G. 1/191s

MOVING SALE. THIS Friday,
8am till ? Estate vintage furniture,
other household items, pottery,
glassware, etc. Orange Lake # 224
off Hwy. 50 in Clermont. 407/654-
9369. 1/19cm

YARD SALE. MULTI-family
yard sale. Sat., 9 to 4. TV, enter-
tainment ctr., DVD's, CD's,
clothes, etc. 2567 Grand Poplar
(Orchard Park) Ocoee. 1/19jp

280
Items Wanted

DONATIONS NEEDED!! Helping
Kids Thrift & Gift needs your do-
nations. We will gladly 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 happy to pick up your do-


9<













0(1








*0
I CL IDd






0-0 C
CE,

i~t!


wrrz


J-


CD1-



USE)


nation. To schedule a pick-up,
please call 407/648-8393. Your
donations help a child. tfn

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



JOWERS
BATTERIES
Now
Purchasing

SCRAP
BATTERIES
500 EACH

510 E. HWY 50
WINTER GARDEN
656-6588






400
Automobiles

CHRYSLER SEBRING JXI conv.
1998, V6, leather, CD, alloys, pow-
er 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 motorcycles or
landscaping business. No reason-
able offer refused. 407/298-9459.
1/26dr

450
Motorcycles

2000 HONDA SHADOW
SABRE 1100 V-twin, black. Cus-
tom Mustang seat and hard cases.
Only 3,950 miles. Exc. cond.
Garage kept $5500, obo. 407/654-
7718. tfndd

455
Equipment

PRESSURE WASHING TRAIL-
ER complete with professional
equipment. $6,000.407/948-8219.
.l/191ac

1998 ELECTRIC FORKLIFT,
2005 utility trailer (6x 12), misc.
office furniture & tools. 407/247-
2747. 1/26gt






500
Medical & Health

CERTIFIED CNA & PCT. 25 yrs.
exp. Own transportation, exc. ref.
English speaking. Seeks full or part


IL


II







2C The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006


time work. 407/877-7335. 1/26db

528
Legal

DIVORCE. $275-$350. Covers
children, etc. Only one signature
req'd. Excludes govt. fees. Call
weekdays 800/462-2000, ext. 600.
(8am-7pin). Alia Divorce, L.LC.
Established 1977. fcanl9

NEED A LAWYER? A-A-A At-
torney Referral Service. Divorce,
custody, restraining orders, visita-
tion, property modifications.
800/733-legal (800-733-5342).
fcanl9

540
Cleaning

HOUSECLEANING. OCOEE,
WINTER Garden & Windermere.
Honest, reliable, reasonable rates.
407/656-1716. 1/191r

560
Home
Improvement

CROWN MOULDING, PAINT-
ING, bathroom repair, laminate
flooring, more. Owned/operated
by local firefighter. 407/489-0116,
352/242-9265. 2/9fcs


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


WELL DRILL
PUMPS
Smith Brothers
Marshall Farms Rd.
OCOEE

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


HANDYMAN SERVICE
AVAILABLE. Drywall, trim
work, carpentry, painting, pressure

2/9rp

REPAIR, REMODEL, RENO-
VATIONS & installation services.
Call Handyroo's. Licensed/Insured.
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 PLUMBING SER-
VICES. Service, Quality, Excel-
lence. 24 hr. Emergency Services.
Water heaters, Re-pipes, Fixtures
(faucets), Remodels, Sinks, Toi-
lets, Drain Care, Shower Valves,
Lay Faucets, Kitchen Faucets. Li-
censed and Insured. CFC 056997
(Registered County and City Con-
tractor). 10% Senior Discount.
Owner/Operator. Call 407/298-
3787. 1/26tsps


600
Homes for Rent

ADORABLE 2/1. Ocoee. Com-
pletely remodeled. Near lake &
ballpark. Oversized lot. $800 p/mo.
C .11 L- I ''A _.' ., I I I i

OCOEE. 3/2, SPLIT home w/pool.
Prestigious community.
$1700/monthly. 12 mo. lease.
Avail. Feb. 1.407/532-0309. Jay-
ci. 2/2rc

620
Apts & Duplexes

BAY POINTE APTS. 3 bdrm. Va-
cancy available now. From $411-
up Equal Housing Opportunity.
407/656.1661. 2/9bpa

DUPLEX. W.G. 2/1, central h/air,
washer/dryer hook up. Sorry no
pets. $795/mo. + security. 407/656-
7716. 1/19gc

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

UNFURNISHED 2/1.APT. Ap-
pliances furnished, tile floors,
blinds, no pets. $800 p/mo. De-
posit req'd. 407/656-2556. 1/19dd

WINTER GARDEN. SMALL fur-
nished apt. for single working lady.
Utilities furnished. No smok-
ing/drinking. References. $399.
407/877-6467. 1/26sg__.

625
Rooms/Efficiency
EFFICIENCY APTS FOR rent.
By week. 407/656-8124. tfnrs
OCOEE. ROOM FOR RENT. In-
cludes all utilities. Share 3/2 house
on lake. Dock. $500/monthly.
321/662-4951.2/2rc
ROOM FOR RENT. Clermont.
Near Target. Responsible, non-
smoker. Gated. Garage entry. Own
bed/bath. $395/mo includes all.
$250 deposit. :407/877-9450.
1/26rl

650
Commercial

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

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

OFFICE WAREHOUSE &
fenced in area for lease. Down-
town Ocoee. Approx. 7400 sq. ft to-


tal. Call Charline 407/251-6789.
tfincf

PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
SPACE for rent. N. Dillard St.
407/656-2812. tfnmab

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







700
Homes for Sale

FSBO. 3/2, pool home. 1.8 acres,
on Lake Avalon. Large oaks, 2180
heated sf. $498,000.407/877-6225.
2/2ic
HOMES FOR SALE. Central
Florida area. Visit us today at
www.BuyTodayl23.com. 1/26dl

WINTER GARDEN. 3/2 w/den,
new construction 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 un-
der 1 ac. $430k. 407/291-8899,
407/590-1620. 1/19wm

710
Condo &
Townhomes

OCOEE WATERFRONT
TOWNHOUSE. 2 bedroom, 2.5
bath, magnificent view, dock,
pool, many improvements. Jillian
Prop. See Rein-Teder. 407/656-
0213. 2/9hs

750
Homes Out of
Area

ADULT COMMUNITIES AND
other properties for sale.
Ocala/Marion County Team Real
Estate of Ocala, Inc. Realtor-Mul-
tiple listing service. 888/391-6658.
fcanl9

ASHEVILLE NC AREA. Peace-
ful 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. fcanl9

BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAROLI-
NA. Winter season is here. Must
see the' beautiful peaceful moun-
tains of western NC mountains.
Homes, cabins, acreage & invest-
ments. Cherokee Mountain Real-
ty, GMAC Real Estate, Murphy.
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com.
Callfor free brochure 800/841-
5868. fcanl9

COASTAL SOUTHEAST
GEORGIA. Large wooded water
access, marsh view, lake front, and


golf oriented home sites from the
mid $70's. Live oaks, pool, tennis,
golf. 877/266-7376. www.cooper-
spoint.com. fcan 19

COASTAL NC DEEPWATER.
Off-season special-save big. 10
acres-$139,900. Beautifully wood-
ed, deep boatable water, long pris-
tine shoreline. Access of ICW, At-
lantic. sounds, power, phone,
perked. Exc. financing. Call nosw.
800/732-6601 x 1458. fcanl9

E. TENNESSEE LAKE proper-
ties. Homes from $200,000 to
$1,000,000. Lakefront lots from
$100,000. Lakeview lots from
$35,000. Call Lakeside Realty
423/626-5820 or visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.com.
fcanl9

EAST TENNESSEE PROPER-
TIES for sale. Sold by owner. Log
homes, lots & acreage near Pigeon
Forge-Gatlinburg, Newport &
White Pine. Call Ricky Bryant
423/623-2537. fcanl9

GOVERNMENT FORECLOSED
HOMES. $0 or low down. No
credit OK. Bank & gov't. repos
available now. HUD, VA, FHA
for listings. 800/749-2750. fcanl9

LARGE MTN. LAND bargains.
High elevation. Adjoins pristine
state forest. 20+ AC to 350 AC.
Sweeping mtn. views, streams.
www.liveinwv.com. fcanl9

MOVE TO TENNESSEE. Look-
ing for lake lots, lake homes; land,
farms, Victorians, investment or
marinas? We have it all at afford-
able prices. Executive Choice Real
Estate in Teinessee.865/717-7775.
Charlotte Branson agent or visit
my website www.executive-
cloicerealestate.com or www.char-
lottebranson.com. fcanl9

MURPHY, NORTH CAROLINA.
Aah cool summers, mild winters.
Affordable homes & mountain
cabins. Call for free brochure.
877/837-2288. Exit Realty Moun-
tain View Properties. www.exit-
murphy.com. fcanl9

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. fcan1l9

NC MOUNTAINS 10.51 acres on
mountain top in gated communi-
ty, view, trees, waterfall & large
public lake.nearby, paved private
access, $119,500. Owner 866/789-
8535 www.NC77.com. fcanl9

NORTH CAROLINA GATED
lakefront community. 1.5 acres
plus, 90 miles of shoreline. Never
before offered with 20% pre-de-
velopment discounts, 90% financ-
ing. Call 800/709-5253. fcanl9

TENNESSEE LAKEFRONT
HOMESITES. 1 to 6 acres from
the $40's. Spectacular lake, moun-
tain and wooded nature sites new-
ly released. Just 1 1/2 hours to
Nashville. Don't miss out. Call
866/339-4966. fcanl9


TENNESSEE LAKESIDE RE-
TREATS. New gated community.
Incredible lake & mountain views.
1 to 5 acre building sites from the
$40's. Lake access, boat ramp, pri-
vate slips (limited). Don't miss out.
Call 866/292-5769. fcanl9


760
Mobile Homes

NICE I BDRM. mobile home, car-
port, furnished, washer/dryer on
low rent lot. Trailer City. New
paved street. Sr. 55 park. S6500
for quick sale. 407/654-3450 or
407/718-0222, Al. 1/19ew

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

810
Real Estate
Wanted

LOOKING TO SELL your home?
Call Larry Abreu at 321/332-5117.
Weichert Realtors/Hallmark Prop-
erties. 2/91a


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO: 48-2006-CP-0000013-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FREDERIK HENDRIKSZ,
Deceased.'

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
FREDERIK HENDRIKSZ, de-
ceased, whose date of death was
July 28, 2005; File Number 48-
2006-CP-000013-0 is pending in
the Circuit Court for Orange Coun-
ty, Florida, Probate Division,
whose address is 425 North Or-
ange Avenue, Room 340, Orlan-
do, Florida 32801. The names and
addresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth
below.'
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons who have claims or
demands against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, contingent, or
unliquidated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this notice,
must file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION


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 es-
tate must file their claims with this
court.WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AF-
TER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first 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 Representa-
tives
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


Town of Oakland

NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING-VARIANCE
VAR 06-01, 125 Petris Avenue
The Board of Zoning Adjustment
will hear a variance request to the
minimum lot size to allow a lot less
than 12,500 sq. ft. in the R-IA zon-
ing district to allow a lot split. The
property is located in the southeast
corner of Petris Avenue and Cross
Street.
The request will be heard by the
Board of Zoning Adjustment and
Appeals at the following time and
Place:
DATE: February 2, 2006
Where: Town Center Meeting Hall
221 N. Arringlon Street
Time: 7:00 P.M.
A copy of the proposed amend-
ment may be inspected at the Town
of Oakland Town Hall during reg-
ular business hours at 220 Tubb
Street, Oakland, Florida. All hear-
ings are open to the public. Any
interested party is invited to offer
comments about this request at the
public hearing or in writing to the
Town of Oakland, PO Box 98,
Oakland, FL. 34760, or by e-mail
to townclerk@oaktownusa.com.
Any party appealing a land use de-
cision made at a public hearing
must ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made, which
includes the evidence and testi-


mony that is the basis of the ap-
peal.
The time and/or location of pub-
lic hearings are subject to change.
Changes are announced at the ini-
tial scheduled hearing. Notice of
any changes will not be published
or mailed.
Any person needing special ac-
coummodations to attend a public
hearing must contact Linda Bal-
savage, Town Clerk, at 407/656-
1117. at least 24 hours before the
meeting.


Notice of Sale
Pursuant to Fl. St. 713.585. Auto
Lien & Recovery Experts, Inc.
w/Power of Attorney. will sell the
following vehicles to the highest
bidder to satisfy lien. All auctions
held with reserve, as is where is.
Cash or Certified funds. Inspect 1
week prior at lienor facility. Inter-
ested parties call 954/893-0052.
Sale date 02/09/06 @ 10:00 am.
Auction will occur where each ve-
hicle is located under License
AB0000538. Be advised that own-
er or lienholder has a right to a
hearing prior to the scheduled date
of sale by filing with the Clerk of
Courts. Owner/Lienholder may re-
cover vehicle without instituting
judicial proceedings by posting
bond as per FL. Stat. 559.917; 25%
buyer premium additional. Net
proceeds in excess of lien amount
will be deposited with the Clerk of
Court.
#ORGC307 lien amt $1050.00
1995 CADILLAC, 4D vin #
IG6KY5298SU80274 reg: ROD-
ERICK DEVAUGH MILLER of
4910 BRIAR OAK CIRCLE. OR-
LANDO cus: JONAS METAYER
of 1668 W. HOLDEN,ORLAN-
DO l.h. DICK BENNETT MO-
TORS, INC. of 4200 W. COLO-
NIAL DR., ORLANDO 1h2:
NONE lienor: INNOVATION
AUTO SALES, INC., 5654 S. OR-
ANGE BLOSSOM TRL., OR-
LANDO phone: 407/856-6062.
#ORGC287 lien amt. $2675.00
1996 PONTIAC, 4D vin#
1G2JB5249T7579582 reg: RE-
BECCA E. & DOREEN E. MCK-
EN of 2427 QUEENSWAY
ROAD, ORLANDO cus: KEITH
MCKENZIE of 4314 SILVER
STAR ROAD, ORLANDO l.h.
CNAC of 900 A S. ORANGE
BLOSSOM TRAIL, APOPKA
lienor: MR. FIX IT MOBILE
AUTO REF. 130 BARLOW
STREET, #16 & 17, ORLANDO
phone: 407/298-7286.
#ORGC299 lien amt. $2144.96
1995 CHEVROLET, 4D vin#,
2GIWL52MIS9209313 reg:
MARLENE R. CUPO of 729
RIVERBEND BLVD., LONG-
WOOD cus: FRANK CUPO of,
729 RIVERBEND BLVD.,
LONGWOOD l.h. NONE licnor: .
TECH 1 AUTOMOTIVE, 918
SOUTH ORANGE BLOSSOM,
TRA., APOPKA phone: 407/886-
5007.
#ORGC306 lien amt. $1693.4,1
1989 CHEVROLET, 2D vin#
2GCFK29K2K1 193814 reg:,
MICHELLE NEECLAIR BOG-
GS of 1102 RIVERSIDE DR., T1-.
TUSVILLE cus: MIKE
LARGENTof l.h. NONE lienor:
TECH 1 AUTOMOTIVE, 918
SOUTH ORANGE BLOSSOM
TRA., APOPKA phone: 407/886-
5007.


A 5 w*- A I -


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Carpeniry, Tile, Pressure Washing,
and Painting No Job too Small.

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S .Lic & Insured FREE Estimates 11906


Ph: 407-877-0709

Fax: 407-877-3486* '

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M/WBE ENTERPRISE since 1980

Commercial Seeding and Sodding
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Hay Seed Bahia* St. Augustine* Bermuda

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OCKSMITH).K







Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 3C


AUTO LIEN & RECOVERY EX-
PERTS. INC.
P.O. BOX 813578
HOLLYWOOD, FL. 33081-0000
954/893-0052


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 48-2005-CP-003232-0
Division: I
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CHRISTOPHER G. RAFFERTY,
Deceased.

NOTICE T0 CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
CHRISTOPHER G. RAFFERTY,
deceased, whose date of death was
November 1,2005, and whose So-
cial Security Number is 220-56-
734', is pending in the Circuit
Court for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is Clerk of the Circuit Court
Probate Division, 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Room 340, Orlando, FL.
32801. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and
the personal representative's attor-
neyarc set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or de-
mands against decedent's estate,
including unmatured, contingent, or
unliqluidated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this notice,
must file their claims with Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
(30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
another persons having claims
or demands against decedent's es-
tate must file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WIL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
T".'n (2) YEARS OR MORE AF-
TEF: THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is January 19, 2006.
Personal Representative:
/s/ liriam T. Rafferty
MIRIAM T. RAFFERTY
409-Park Lake Circle
Orlando, FL. 32803
Attomey for Personal Representa-
tive:


/s/ Stephen D. Dunegan
STEPHEN D. DUNEGAN
Florida Bar No.: 326933
DEAN, MEAD. EGERTON,
BLOODWORTH, CAPOUANO
& BOZARTH, P.A.
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando. Florida 32802-2346
Telephone: 407/841-1200
Fax: 407/423-1831
1/19, 1/26/06


RAINBOW TITLE & LIEN, INC.
3389 Sheridan Street, PMB 221
Hollywood, FL. 33021
954/920-6020
NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc., will
sell at Public Sale at Auction the fol-
lowing vehicles to satisfy lien pur-
suant to Chapter 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes on February 02,
2006 at 10 A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED*
2001 DODGE, VIN #
1B4GP24311B268620
1995 NISSAN, VIN #
1N4BB42D8SC516818
1995 CHEVROLET, VIN #
1GIBL52PXSR123206
2001 MAZDA, VIN #
JMITA221311718164
2002 SATURN, VIN #
1G8ZH52892Z253665
2001 CHEVROLET, VIN #
2GIWL52J311110656
1999 CHRYSLER, VIN #
2C3HD46R4XH833928
1993 FORD, VIN #
IFACP52U6PA294908
1996 SATURN, VIN #
iG8ZG5286TZ358281
Located at: 151 TAFT
VINELAND ROAD, ORLANDO,
FL. 32824 Orange
Any person (s) claiming any in-
terest (s) in the above vehicles con-
tact: Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc.,
954/920-6020.
*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD
WITH RESERVE*
Some of the vehicles may have
been released prior to auction.
LIC.# AB-0001256



NOTICE OF SALE
The following vehicles will be sold
at Public Auction for cash to satisfy
lien pursuant to F.S. 713.78 on
2/10/06 at 0800.
81, BUIC 1G4AW6945BH432899
00 TOYO.
4T1BG22K6YU677679
92 INFI, JNKNG01CONM206671
01 TOYO, 2T1BR12E61C484745
HUGHES TOWING & RECOV-
ERY
103 S. ORANGE BLOSSOM
TRAIL
ORLANDO, FL. 32805
407/425-9999


NOTICE OF SALE
The following vehicles will be sold
at Public Auction for cash to satisfy
lien pursuant to F.S. 713.78 on
2/24/06 at 0800.
04 JEEP IJ1GX58N34C244831
HUGHES TOWING & RECOV-
ERY
103 S. ORANGE BLOSSOM
TRAIL
ORLANDO, FL. 32805
407/425-9999


NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under the ficti-
tious name of ACTION JUMPS
located at 929 Veronica Drive,
Ocoee, Orange County, Florida
34761, intends to register the said
name with the Division of Corpo-
rations of the Department of State.
DATED at Winter Garden, Flori-
da, this 1 Ith day of January, 2006.
ACTION JUMPS OF ORLAN-
DO, LLC
Owner


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following vehicles
will be held on February 4, 2006,
at 8:00 a.m. at 1510 N. Forsyth
Road, Orlando, FL. 32807 for the
towing and storage pursuant to F.S.
# 713.78. Terms are cash.
1986 PONTIAC GR. PRIX
VIN # 2G2GJ37HXG2216704
1990 HONDA ACCORD
VIN # IHGCB7653LA 177564'
1990 FORD PROBE
VIN# IZVPT21UXL5111937
1993 DODGE INTREPID
VIN # 2B3ED56F8PH620895
MD Towing reserves the right to ac-
cept or reject any and all bids.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following vehicles
will be held on February 5, 2006,
at 8:00 a.m. at 1510 N. Forsyth
Road, Orlando, FL. 32807 for the
towing and storage pursuant to F.S.
# 713.78. Terms are cash,
1988 TOYOTA CAMRY
VIN # JT2SV21E9J3297522
1991 SUBARU LEGACY
VIN # JF2BC63COMH606268
1994 CHRYSLER LHS
-VIN # 2C3ED56F5RH680901
1996 NISSAN SENTRA
VIN # 1N4AB41D5TC804214
MD Towing reserves the right to ac-
cept or reject any and all bids.


NOTICE OF NON-
DISCRIMINATORY
POLICY TO STUDENTS


The First Baptist Church of Win-
dermere Child Development Cen-
ter, 300 North Main Street, Win-
dermee. Florida and the Lake Bue-
na Vista Child Development Cen-
ter, 11551 CR 535. Orlando, Flori-
da, admit students of any race, na-
tional and ethnic origin to all the
rights, privileges, programs, and
activities generally accorded or
made available to students of the or-
ganization. It does not discrimi-
nate on the basis of race, color, na-
tional and ethnic origin in admin-
istration of its educational policies.
scholarship and loan programs, and
other organization-administered
programs.



Town of Oakland
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING-VARIANCE
VAR 06-01, 125 Petris Avenue
The Board of Zoning Adjustment
will hear a variance request'to the
minimum lot size to allow a lot less
than 12,500 sq. ft. in the R- IA zon-
ing district to allow a lot split. The
property is located in the southeast
corner of Petris Avenue and Cross
Street.
The request will be heard by the
Board of Zoning Adjustment and
Appeals at the following time and
Place.
Date: February 2, 2006
Where: Town Center Meeting Hall
221 N. Arrington Slreet
Time: 7:00 P.M.
A copy of the proposed amend-
ment may be inspected at the
Town of Oakland Town Hall dur-
ing regular business hours at 220
Tubb Street, Oakland, Florida. All
hearings are open to the public.
Any interested palty is invited to of-
fer comments about this request at
the public hearing or in writing to
the Town of Oakland, PO Box 98,
Oakland, FL. 34760, or by e-mail
to townclerk@oaktownusa.com.
Any party appealing a land use de-
cision made at a public hearing
must ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made, which
includes the evidence and testi-
mony that is the basis of the ap-
peal.
The time and/or location of pub-
lic hearings are subject to change.
Changes are announced at the ini-
tial scheduled hearing. Notice of
any changes will not be published
or mailed.
Any person needing special ac-
commodations to attend a public
hearing must contact Linda Bal-
savage, Town Clerk, at 407/656-
1117, at least 24 hours before the
meeting.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Sly's Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell vehicles pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes that on 1/31/06 10:00a.m.
at 119 5th St., Winter Garden, Fl.
34787-3613. Sly's Towing & Re-
covery reserves the right to accept


or reject any and/or all bids.
87 CHEV., 4DR.
IGIAW51W6HG163430
95 MAZDA, 4DR.
JMITA2214S1124961
95 SATURN, 4DR.
1G8ZH528XSZ397466
96 DODGE, VAN
2B6HB21XOTK172296
96 RONT.. 4DR.
IG2NE52M9TC721896
97 CHRY., 2DR.
3C3EL45H3VT570978
97 TOYO, 4DR.
2TIBA02E7VC201244


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 48-2005-CP-003179-
0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MIRIAM LEVINE,
DECEASED.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
MIRIAM LEVINE, deceased,
whose date of death was March 31,
2005, and whose Social Security
Number is 385-12-9158, is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for Orange
County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 425 N. Or-
ange Ave., Suite 410, Orlando, FL.
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 having claims or de-
mands against decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this notice is re-
qtuired to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE 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 es-
tate must file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PRO-
BATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is January 19, 2006.
/s/ Carol Bovee
CAROL BOVEE
/s/ Ronald G. Baker
Ronald G. Baker, Attorney
Florida Bar No.: 217174
RUSSO & BAKER, P.A.
2655 LeJeune Road, #201
Coral Gables, FL. 33134
305/476-8300


1/19, 1/26/06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No.: DR06-423
Victor Francisco Sanchez
Petitioner
and
Lucia Lugo Lopez,
Respondent.

NOTICE OF ACTION
FOR DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
To: Lucia Lugo Lopez
51-A #8619 btwn: 86 & 88 Apt. #
3
Marianao City
Havana, Cuba
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion has been filed against you and
that you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Victor Francisco
Sanchez whose address is 1626
Red Ruffle Court, Gotha, Florida
34734 on or before 2/23/06, and
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court at 425 N. Orange Av-
enue, Ste. 320, Orlando, FL.
32801, before service on Petition-
er or immediately thereafter. If you
fail to do so, a default may be en-
tered against you for the relieTde-
manded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in
this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court's office. You may re-
view these documents upon re-
quest.
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of
your current address. (You may
file Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.). Future
papers in this lawsuit will be
mailed to the address on record at
the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida
Family Law Rules of Procedure,
requires certain automatic disclo-
sure of documents and informa-
tion. Failure to comply can result
in sanctions, including dismissal
or striking of pleadings.
Dated: 1/10/06
LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
By: VARISA RHYMES
CIRCUIT COURT SEAL
Deputy Clerk


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CITY OF WINTER GAR-
DEN, FLORIDA
Pursuant to Florida Statutes, no-
tice is hereby given that the City


of Winter Garden Commission will
hold a public hearing on February
9. 2006 @ 6:30 p.m.. or as soon
after as possible in Tanner Hall,
located at 29 W. Garden Avenue.
Winter Garden. FL. to consider the
adoption of the following ordi-
nance:
ORD. 06-03. AN ORDINANCE
OF THE CITY OF WINTER
GARDEN. FLORIDA, PROVID-
ING FOR THE ANNEXATION
OF CERTAIN ADDITIONAL
LANDS GENERALLY DE-
SCRIBED AS 0.68 ACRES LO-
CATED AT SOUTHWEST COR-
NER OF NINTH STREET AND
STORY ROAD, AND'MORE
SPECIFICALLY DESCRIBED
HEREIN INTO THE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA;
REDEFINING THE CITY
BOUNDARIES TO GIVE THE
CITY JURISDICTION OVER
SAID PROPERTY; PROVIDING
FOR SEVERABILITY; PRO-
VIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"

--th -
.1|


i'
A NX 06-01 Buczlkow__i



SI TE



I-

.'
--I : I.
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. --- .






(which includes the legal descrip-
Copies of the proposed ordinances tion in metes and bounds of the


proposed site) may bo IlnsptecLt
by the public between the hours of
8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday
to Friday of each week at City Hall
at 251 West Plant Street. For more
information, please contact Kelly
Randall at 407/656-4111 (ext.
2275). Interested parties may appear
at the meetings and be heard with
respect to the proposed ordinance.
Written comments will be accept-
ed before or at the public hearings.
Any persons wishing to appeal a
decision of the Public body should
ensure a verbatim record of ithe
proceedings is made. Interested
parties may appear and be heard
regarding this matter. Persons with
disabilities needing 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.
1/19, 1/26/06

#88


EMPLOYMENT


OPPORTUNITIES


AUTOMOTIVE BOOKKEPPER

F/T position. Seeking indi\ idual with good accounting
kno ledge. Automotive e\p. in A/R. A/P. billing pre-
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Bill Seidle Chevrolet

in Clermont


HRSMCAD0BSNSDIETRoHEESMCARD -BECTRYo'-RE Y ARD


Steve Parr' s


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Specializing in Remodeling
HANDYMAN SERVICE PAINTING TILE
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Cell 407-491-6583 Email: RedonebyRandy@aol.com



D z <
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(407) 298-0809









Call for aFREE estimate

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720 N. Dillard S, Winter Garden, FL 34787


j Specializing in

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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



SSisson Roofing

fr0 Services LLC
State Cert. #CCC1325778 .

Keith Keller & Brian Sisson
(407) 877-8848 FRE
Leaks & Repairs Nek & Re-Roofs Estimates
Metal Roofing Modified Systems ihiu'lh




puppy dreams pet hotel
your pet's home away from home
a unique no-cage facility
daycare and
overnight boarding'
(407) 654-8885
S WS.Vint ridRd.
Wint,: rd. ,FI. 34787 3- '-
S w ;p.o


Bill Straugh,
Broker Associate -
Cell 407-716-3010

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


FIRE TECH
EXTINGUISHER
SERVICE
Ocoee, FL i
Danny Motes .FT
Cell 407-466-4738
Tel 407-654-2395
Fax 407-654-2986 TFN
www.Firetechextinguisher.com


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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and Insured Dave Stewart

Electrical Services
Lightning Protection with Warranty & Generators




4 828


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FREE Estimates

Many customized colors & textures to choose from

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r ?: K





4C The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006


A MINI PAI


OF HOW



4k


1261 GREENLEY AVE.
Lots of upgrades! Immaculate 3/2. Corn
bo Split Bedroom. Office w/built in desk
Garden Bath with separate Shower Stall
Cooking Island, All Appliances included
in Kitchen! Ceramic Tile/Wood Floors
1,987 sq. ft. MLS# G4591827 Reduced
$272,000 Kathy 352-408-6500


1309 GREENLEY AVE.
Immaculate 3/2 pool home in a golfer
paradise. Beautiful hardwood floors an
aspacious floor plan "Welcome" yo
home. Add the quietness of being on
dead d end street, add a pool; and you ar
home! MLS# G4596455 $279,90
Chni) & John. 352-223-0817


TRADE OPEN HOUSE THIS SATURDAY
JANUARY 21, 10:30AM-3:OOPM
IES!I ave RdacCaio soat w'it zen grisi
I E S10:00am-l1:00am on 790AM







1297 GREENLEY AVE. 1178 GREENLEY AVE.
Overlooking the 17th Fairway! Home Beautiful Home in the prestigious area
. is Immaculate & features custom cab- of Clermont/Groveland. Community
, inets, upgraded ceramic tile, fireplace, Pool, Wonderful Location! Close to
d built-ins, heated pool & spa, lush land- Shopping/Dining, Hospital & Great
. scaping & much more! MLS# Schools, Easy to Show! MLS#
d G4596418 $299,900 Linda Jarrett 4586596 $237,000. Jane Franklin/
352-406-8494 Keith Williams 352-406-5828


... Open House
S Directions

Take Hwy. 50 west
past Clermont.
1014 SINGLETON CIRCLE Before Groveland
's 4 Bedroom Pool Home! Former mod-
d el home with all of the upgrades, Open turn right on Stoneham
u floor plan with a formal dining room, and begin the tour
a game room, niches, high ceilings, lots
e of tile! Close to great Schools. MLS# in beautiful
0 G-1594672 $299.900 Georgie 407- "Green Valley West"!
217-1056


REAL ESTATE NEWS

Gowkarran "Dave" Singh
Earns Highest CENTURY 21 Honor Grand Centurion!


iu Gowkarran "Dave" Singh
Professional Group, Inc.
2 407-573-1020


We at CENTURY 21 Professional Group Inc. are pleased to
congratulate Dave Singh for his achievement of Grand Centurion
award! This award is presented to Real Estate Sales Associates for
excellence in sales, and is a tribute to their skills and experience.
Dave Singh is a 17-year sales professional, such recognition is
nothing new to'Mr. Singh and as a result of this outstanding perfor-
mance in sales he has earned numerous company rewards and indus-
try related awards and recognition as well as the respect and loyalty
of his customers and the team of professionals that he works with.
Dave continues'to strive for excellence and is a Mentor amongst his
peers and shares his knowledge with all that seek to learn and grow
in the real estate business. Dave's energy and dedication are unstop-
pable and he achieves maximum results for every client he serves,
as it is a reflection of his love for the business. For more information
regarding home buying and selling services in the area,.please
contact Gowkarran "Dave" Singh at the Winter Garden office of
CENTURY 21 Professional Group, Inc.
Congratulations Dave! We are proud to have you represent our
company as the first ever CENTURY 21 Professional Group,
Grand Centurion!


-.E
Wa
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Z

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AWARD
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2001-2004




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


I









Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 5C








R P E E ST IAT[Wntr aien F
4 4 A ~ 5


Have ou met your new nei
Y79 .?&


Stop by our new
ERA office and saVHi!
F ^'


Over
selling


* Listing
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* Commercial


I T O P R OSC E -


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STO










R(


ED

FABBER
Top Producer


"You iw'ill find me colmmitted and dedicated
to achieving a successfid transaction for you.
I understand real estate and I can offer vyou
an e.\tensive marketing plan, or 'your home.
Or if you are looking to buyI. allo\/ ile to help
vol get the best liolne for 'outr money."
Ed Fabber. Top Producer


CATCH A FALLING
PRICE TAG!
S'l -Was: $579,500.00
-." j Then: $529,500.00
Then:. $499,500.00
NOW $395,000.00
I for this 3,600 sq. ft.
S Office/Home. Call today!
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors
i 407-656-2223


REDUCED WIN-
3br/2ba. spin plan. Gicrn i-\ Esitati Ljrmnate wood tloori.: urffi g m '
separate workshop. All apphances, beaunul IandJcaping, inic inmgalnon. jiaic.
vaulted ceilings. Blocks from W.O. Trail, and city park. Schools: Ocoee High,
SLakeview Middle, Dillard St. $259,900. No brokers. Call 407-656-8239


., -,, :, ..
,t ,'@ b'..." P .










FANTASTIC BUY POOL HOME IN CLERMONT GATED "AFFORDABLE PRICED TO SELL
IN TAVARES CLERMONT COMMUNITY OCEANFRONT IN CLERMONT!
3br1'ba. ne, ceramic ule and This ,,ell kept 3br/2ba, In Four Comers area. South LIVING!" This lovely 3br/2ba block
interior paint,. large family home o erlooks a Clermont: freshly painted This spectacular one bed/bath home (1242 sq. ft.) sits on
room (1 x 12 with 3 utility, 3 bdrm home. Desirable lo- condo aNs atsour arnri al' Lo- an oversized fenced-in lot
l wth3u screenedin pool on a nice 3 caed in quaint Ne S na 5)!Plu en-
buildings and lots of fruit lot Grab a pool lounger cation has 3 community Beach Atrcie teauresto n- 125)!Plus ascreened-
Lrees Could be a 3/1 % aih ind- o m u a n no pools, playground and ten- elude, humcanre resistant sidming in porch for entertaining
lan unt. Large lot for and come and enjo ni.s court. A must see (. doors. ceramic tile and much too. Come see this one Co-
RV.Boat parking. ReadJ for $245,000. $247,500. movie. Pnced to sell at $319.001JO day. Onl\ $189.900!
a quick close. $149,950

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


i' 407-774-9500
D'_ Keller Williams Heritage Realty
Independent Member broker

KENSINGTON ILANOR
Gorgeous 4/3 home with formal
1/r.d/r. and family room, lots of rile.
large master bath % ith garden tub. _
o\ie 2500 sq. ft, 3 car garage. brand
newv. brick accents
$449,900


A VALAR,

295 E SR 50 SUITE 2
CLERMONT, FL 34711
352-242-3939


SFeatured Listings


OPEN HOUSE
3248 Furlong Way Gotha, FL 34734
SADDLEBROOK
A Newly remodeled 4/3 home in desir-
able Gotha. Plank hardwood floors, up-
graded moldings, and Travertine are just
some of the wonderful improvements!
Please join us on Saturday January 21,
2006 11AM-2PM and Sunday January
22, 2006 12:30PM-3PM.


Bonnie Griffen, Realtor 407-340-2614


OCOEE BEAUTY EAST LAKE COUNTY
Take a look! 4/2 in great condi- 3/3.5 tosnhouse in East Lake Coun-
tion, lots of ceramic tile, formal ty, brand new, ceramic tile, corian
living s y s ountertops, formal living/dining, fam-
living, family room, security sys- ily room, master downstairs, inside
tem,built in 2001,. great location, laundry, 2076 sq.ft., 2 car garage, gat-
premium lot & more! ed community, located on golf course.
$316,500 $299,900


NORTHWEST ORLANLDU
3/2 in northwest Orlando, formal liv-
ing, dining & large family room, eat
in kitchen, split b/r plan, good schools.
$264,900


Call Doreen Landi
352-036-0362
Beautiful 2 Br/2bath end unit
townhome. Custom Tile in Wet
Areas and Corian Countertops.
Great location across from pool
and recreation building.
Doreen Landi 352-636-0362


Call Stacie Mims
407-810-1103
Winter Park Jewel with
beautiful view and only a 5
min. stroll to prestigious
Park Ave. Enjoy Park Ave's
upscale shopping and dining.
Stacie Minis 407-810-1103


Beth Wincey
407-399-3001
bethwincey@kw.com


Golden Begley
407-832-4642
begleygb@aol.com


TEAM PLAYERS

KELLER WILIAMS.
C L A S S I C R E A LTY


hbors?





20 years experience
homes in Central Florida!


t
,T- I


a great Realtor just got Easier!


WEO-StTii-O ne


U


Now. acceptingNewListings In Orange andLake Counties.
Call for free market analysis.
Cal Lisa Reed for career opportunities 3Sx-z42-39399.


I





6C The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006


Stop Paying Commission Fees



SNO FEE
Fiv': y v -.


To Sell Your Home Today!
Don't Give Thousands Of Your Hard Earned Dollars Away
CALL US TODAY AND RECEIVE A FREE APPRAISAL!
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Noib Vdfer. Rel EsIA < Mlonrea Bokl ^cs




CLERMONT
3br/2ba Townhouse
with single garage.
Fresh paint and new
carport. Immediate
occupancy. $825/Mo.

WINTER
GARDEN
Brand new.
Large 3br/2ba.
Immediate occupancy.
$1,400/mo.

(eno Req4
IVtD I Call /,
Bill Sereno, BROKER
(407) 654-8222


1657 Whilefriar Dr
BRAND NEW. NEVER LIVED [N.
CORNER LOCATION LIPR-DED
'TrLE42' MA-PLESPICEC (BI-
NETS IN KITCHEN BE NUiTIFL .
CLULTUlRED MARBLE IN MlAS.
TER PRICED FOR QUICK SALE
" .a ," -" ," 1341u"1 III


13943 Caywood Pond Rd
ELEGANT .4I ON WATER ADMT)CN.
SERVATiON N SLIUMMERPORT ON
AN OVERSIZED LOT. 2 CABIUlETS
AND CORIAN COLFNTERT')PS iN A
PARK LIKE SETTING MAKE THIS
HOUSE A GEM FL AT SCREEN Tv\ I
NLASTER BATH S'i AYS' I.ti.u:,:i


5030 Blue Major Dr 5973 STRAD(4 CAPRI %WAY
GEORGEO.S BR NDNW 2 STO BRAND NEW GEORGOLUS
RY 412 5 HOME ON wATER iN IN METROWES UP-
E 12 ETISLIP1/2 5 IN MIETROWEST UP-
SI.IMMERPORT. 42 CABiNETJS, 1t'. .
GRADED TILE, BICK PAVERS GRADEDCABINETS,GRAN.
GREAT COMMUNITY AND ITECOLUNTER TOPS. HARD.
SCHOOLS SELLER IS VERY MO. WOOD FLOORS. STAINLESS
Ti\,VTE, WILL LOOK AT aLL STEEL APPLIANCES
- REASONA,BLE OFFERS 5.,' 10 $350,00f)

3124 Shado%% Pond Ter. 4-1709 INDIAN DEER RD
..} ')tL'TSTi~A(lr L LAFROi HilME ,.,I BRAND NEW CONCORD
QIFrwiTHl BEA.LITitFIlL ~I.NLA ElMODEL -I4/3 ITH UP.
VF SUISEt :I Ci.f'-ICH C) GRADE TILE AND 4-2'
NETS, CROWN ML F'a119-.JI H. AP\,,[' KITCHEN CABINETS
FLOOR I i Dr.R M, i, ,' LARGE CORNER LOT
M(1PE IlP.RA-DES LI.HiFii.iS I1i
DINING ROOM AriD I4Loik 0) lNOT % WITH V\IEW OF WATER.
COv,,EY 5il,45. S,435,0


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REALTY OF CENTRAL FLORIDA
... HELPING ONE FAMILY ..4 TA TIME

Complete Real Estate Services Serving Buyers and Sellers
SInvestors Welcome Stress Free Process
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Call for your FREE over-the-phone market analysis today!

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[ www.realestate4people.com Email: info@'realestate4people.com
Conveniently located in the K-Alrt Plaza. behind Taco Bell


Winter Garden 4 bedroom 2 bath.
Large corner lot older home.
Excellent area and location.
Corner of Newel and Main Streets.


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


HOW IN,

WINTIR

GARD[N


i
'r.


Le ,.






Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 7C


Signature


~ GMArC


WEST ORANGE OFFICE


407-352-0520


8929 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee. FL 34761
w\\\ \\ .srgmac.com |

Series You Dserve Peoples ouTrus


CUSTOM BUILT HOME ON 5 ACRES
Fabulous 4br home on 5 acres, lakelront
property. Open house January 28 & 29
from 12:00pm to 3:00pm. $775,000.
www srgmac corn52
(407) 352-0520


GATED GOLF LAKE GEM
Spacious home with many upgrades Galed.
goii 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. Gated community and endless
amounts of upgrades. $589,900.
www.srgrma corm
(4071 352-0520


WHY WAIT TO BUILD?
When you can own this magnilicent home'
5 bedrooms, private office. flowing lamily
areas. Ready 10 move in. A must see'
$699,000 www irani ac colm
(4071 352-0520


LAKEFRONT BEAUTY
Custom built lakefront home with pool, spa, jaccuzi. Upper
arnd lower tbaI.:nyIdei .arid i.:. 5 8-.1 ;uarMe Ie.i r
t,:'nur r:i.rris r .and It:: many cusi'm lealure. I't meriiin
Ihrir.jugh.ul CCiiive-ilierl I.: everth\ n.g n d .:ell-en :- h .:l.i.
899 00ir www argrrai.: :,rr.m
Ial.IO 35ji; i.


TOP AGENT OF
THE YEAR 2005


THE ISLES OF SOUTHCASE
A Must See! Immaculate 3'2.5 bath plus Bonus room. Per-
fect for entertaining. Mature landscaping; fruit trees, herb,'veg-
gie garden, fenced in back yard. Covered patio w'bar; a re-
laxing Koi Pond; Screened pool. Landscape lighting & cir-
cular driveway. $385.000. www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


Mrs. Pauline

Henry

Congratulations to you
and may you have a
prosperous 2006!


BEAUTIFUL 20 ACRES IN LAKE COUNTY
This property is zoned AG. high & dry, just waiting 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 with
lanai, fenced rear yard and upgraded fur-
nilure. Zoned tor short term rental.
$272,500. www srgnma: corm
14071 352-0520


41,, ,., ..
COUNTRY DUPLEX
Live in one side and/or rent oml the other.
3/1.5 each side. Country setting -great
room for kids to play. Great investment.
Peaceful. Near the 429. $299,999.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


DAVENPORT BEAUTY
Beautiful 5 bed, 4 bath home with game
room, pool and spa. Privacy fenced. MusI
see inside to lully appreciate. $379.950.
www.srgmac.com
(407) 352-0520


U rII


Lake Co. Lot, just over % of an

Acre in exclusive community in -
Yalaha. Bring your own Builder. -. '"
Asking $195,000.00



Summerport Townhome,

3/2.5, Master downstairs.

1510 Sqft. 2 car garage
ii. Asking $298,500.00




Siesta Key, FL Duplex :

Private Beach Access. Zone
short term rental.

Asking $1,000,000.00





For More Information on these
properties or to sell your home call

Marc Bujnicki

(407) 963-8370
www.CentralFIoridaLifestyle.com
marcb@mainstreetrealtors.com


.


1104&


NOBODY SLEPT HERE
4BR, 3BA, 3 Car home new wi dramatic
flair features bonus room w/ surround
sound, LG cabinets & Granile kitchen
counter tops. Fully Loaded. $449,900.
www.srOmaJc orn
(407) 352-0520


'A I Id~


r
GREAT S
This comfort
home is in a gr
munity. A grea
first time hon
www.srgmac.c


Pat Sharr Re
MultiMillion Dollar Producer

I BUYING A NEW HOME? SELLING

PLEASE CALL ME! 407-


SAVOR THE GOOD LIFE!!!
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 ASSOCIATION & NO REAR NEIGH-
BORS! STRIKING ENTRY FOYER, OPEN LIVING ROOM & DINING, FAMILY
ROOM FEATURES A BRICK FIREPLACE, SLIDING GLASS DOORS LEADING TO
SCREENED LANAI AND OPEN PATIO & POOL! THIS HOME WAS COMPLETELY
REMODELED! ASKING ONLY $319,500.
/.


STARTER HOME
ible, traditional block
eat family friendly com-
l buy for investors or for
ie buyers. $165,000.
com
(407) 352-0520





ialty

patsharr@Caol.com

YOUR HOME?

-948-1326







3NG THE TREES!!!
ES OF SERENITY 3 BDRM., 2 BA., LIVING
A, EAT-IN KITCHEN, WALK-IN PANTRY,
CAR GARAGE, NO REAR NEIGHBORS, NO
IS PROPERTY HAS AN 800 SQ. FT. MET-
WOULD MAKE A GREAT WORKSHOP,
RAGE. THIS HOME IS WAITING FOR YOU,
IG ONLY MINUTES AWAY. ASKING ONLY


t. IN A MOST PRIVATE SETTING!!!
REMBRANDT COULDN'T PAINT A PRETTIER PICTURE THAN THIS
LOVELY SETTING FOR THIS CHARMER!!! EXQUISITE, LANDSCAPED BEAUTY, SITUATED ON OVER 2 ACRES
SURROUNDED BY MATURE TREES, NO REAR NEIGHBORS, SPA-
BEAUTIFUL TWO STORY HOME IN DEER ISLAND!!! GATED COMMUNITY!! CIOUS LIVING ROOM WITH WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, EAT-IN UL-
4 BDRM., 3.5 BA., LIVING/GREAT ROOM WITH WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, TRA MODERN KITCHEN, FORMAL DINING, INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM,
COUNTRY KITCHEN, GUEST BDRM. & BATH ON 1ST FLOOR, FRONT PORCH, 3 BDRMS., 2 BA., SCREENED LANAI 29x12, PLUS BARN(ALUMINUM
GORGEOUS SCREENED LANAI WITH SPARKLING POOL, HOME IS SITUAT- SIDING), FENCED WITH GATE. THIS IS A MUST SEE... ASKING ONLY
ED ON A LITTLE OVER AN ACRE OF LAND WITH LANDSCAPED YARD! ASK- $574,900.00
INC ONLY $610 000







ALL MODERN HOME AMENITIES!!! ABSOLUTELY BEAUTIFUL CONDITION!!!
SAY GOOD-BYE TO THAT SMALL HOUSE..LARGE CUSTOM BUILT HOME HAS A 3BR/2 BA, PAMPERED BEAUTY... IT'S BEAUTIFUL FROM THE FORMAL
LARGE LIVING ROOM, DINING ROOM, ULTRA MODERN KITCHEN WITH ALLTHE LIVING RM TO THE BIG COVERED SCREENED PATIO AND SPARKLING
COUNTER SPACE & CABINETS DESIRED...BREAKFAST NOOK OVER LOOKING POOL!!! FORMAL DINING RM, FAMILY RM WITH BRICK FIREPLACE,
THE SPARKLING POOL& SCREENED LANAI. SPACIOUS FAMILY ROOM, 4 BED- BREAKFAST NOOK, MODERN KITCHEN WITH EVERY CONVENIENCE,
ROOMS, 3 BATHS, BONUS RM OVER 3 CAR GARAGE, IN GATED COMMUNITY, INSIDE LAUNDRY RM, PRIVACY FENCED LARGE BACK YARD, OVER
PRIME LOCATION!!! PRICED TO SELL ASKING ONLY $569,900.00 2000 SQ.FT. OF LIVING AREA, ASKING ONLY $323,900







JUST LISTED !!
BUILD YOUR DREAM HOUSE ON THIS LOVELY LOT LO- JUST LISTED !!!
CATED DOWNTOWN WINTER GARDEN, LOT MEASURES GATED COMMUNITY... WHAT BEAUTY... THIS ISA MUST SEE...2 STORY, 4 BDRM 2.5
BA. WITH MASTER BEDROOM DOWNSTAIRS, YOU WILL LOVE ENTERTAINING FAMILY AND
75x142x75X142 ZONED RESIDENTIAL!!! THIS IS A GREAT FRIENDS IN THIS HOME...FORMAL LIVING &DINING, LARGE FAMILY ROOM WITH WOOD
INVESTMENT, DRIVE BY AND TAKE A LOOK ON SOUTH MAIN, BURNING FIREPLACE...BREAKFAST NOOK, KITCHEN FEATURES GRANITE COUNTER TOPS,
SPARKLING SCREENED POOL AND PATIO OVERLOOKING POND WITH FOUNTAIN...RELAX
GIVE ME A CALL!!! ASKING ONLY $169,900. AND ENJOY!!! OVER 2900 S.FT. OF LIVING... ASKING ONLY $479,900.00


1-800-676-0701


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Thursday, January 19, 2006 The West Orange Times 7C


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8C The West Orange Times Thursday, January 19, 2006


SUZI KARR REALTY, INC.

. as -a26 YEARS IN BEAUTIFUL DOWNTOWN WINDERMERERE


BELMERE IN WINDERMERE
Birnd new fuinijlhed CLi,-'.i ni-built -\ihur RLilti L ili' Iajk '\ i n. Nleditlii Jnel ri
home in the pre gilr'lu:j cinuinit:., .. The R-eseviI a Belmici Tn!u 5 bedr'i..ni
- [[ bath pool ho,,me. ith ofire. ha ,.-i 44111.1 -.i li..l. -e -l tf I[ in | .C i AJ -
ChiltecLaie JbOLitdild.i lt nh detail ihil-,4 h'-lui G0.11:ii el kitchen -, illi i.inltc. l .?Ln-
ier island and top ,i: the lirIe ritajinle' 'eel apprlitices Side entry. ?3-au ga.i.i.'-
OW ner-financ ing a ail.able OciMrd ai $.1350 li 1 i( Contact Bn-igeue Hiick' 4iti
24"'-'555 r P nnrie Ljaivence 4i' 353-'3 '119 u i'.r liti el deiati[


w r.1n;M crWM 4 snn -L aI, .- -
WINDERMERE AREA HORSE FARM!
Youd \,:.n't find a facilhir like Li-. -nili 5 acre- loaded v. ith eernit-hine tifron
ihe state of the art baT iiT toLhe sti-,lage hcd. it: a poind. [:- fenced and ctr.s' fenced
and includes a maincnance-fice brnck home ideal I.'r the gr... ilg fanui.\ Clos'c
ioe,.enrthing but v. itli thai couni ledl Asiane $1l 5NI Call Suzi Kart
-. ,- .. 7 .t /7,. k i. I..


BELMERE
Tiis i a must see in Beautiful Belneie Village' Thiec bedrioom/lree
bath house also has a den which could be used as 4th bedioomii Open
flooi plan undeit 2.324 squae eet Mucli ought-afe tile r.of. plus man
upglnde' Communi[t pool and tennis courts and much. much more
Asking $530.000. Call Sharon Ziomek at 407-402-34-95. or Ken T\n-
dall at 407-538-2961i


STONEYBROOK WEST
Inniaculate home. barlh lil\ed in and used for nacati:oiniL Lenriai buil "The
Caiirle" floorplan Ne% eieruthing. carpet. applbJncs. ,.l tfi.tures -++. E en
the furnishings can be sold Courtsard garage, pv-ate giaed c.:nmuitri. \.ith
e ei'n thing at oul fingenrips 4 bedroom/2 bath. 2.155 SQ FT 2 cal garage Call
Becl.j Lewmi 41.17 721-90135 Askuig $39S.) See-.:nlinre iual tour ajt v.\.beck-
N le. is cornm


BUTLER CHAIN OF LAKES
G(OrgIO' u I' Irrm this trqij aint hurinc:al] '-. nel, lc:d ort V i L.ik:e Butler I :fI [(1h
Builcr Chain :f La.ke Ti.iill, refurbi.lied, '.I; t ii u:l- ni c.Aie-ur ihi. -ugh: ou
and upgo[.ded Ji'- l .indJ le i.ic: ipplii e i:. OS n ri- li a cptii in ri tihei Ll' .-hri .::ni
iai ertine .ind hardI.t:ood o:'n.inng, deilgriCFr J[Lchenr ilh ch',rri ..od ahinrl.i'
Beju tfuI I.:.ica i .n 1 ir pril ale -ueet 5 c.:Lr ,*j-poi [ Ih l i siorage it.' H-:,o
Handicap jacce .bi A king $1.4lii0j.i.l.i Call Sh:ai:r,n Ziomekk -17' -41'-.14i 15
or Becki. Le. is- 41i7 "721. 35













LAKE BUTLER SOUND
Beautiful Mediterranean tr\ le home in prestigious gated cominn union
teaturini 24-hour manned entrance. English Garden parks. lakeside
gazebo and ateirscaped enti 5 bedroon'i/4 bath pool home. 4-10l
square feet oft lii\n area. Located on coi:.ner' ation oti. and including
a 4 car earace. Gourmet center kitchen \'. th Bosch appliances. 5 top gas
stl\e. beautiful chandeliers and plush cu-rpet E\tended lanai v. th
brick pa\ ei and ourdool sununer kitchen. Call Sharon Ziomek 40-i
102-3495 or Beck- Len is 407 7211-9935 foi movie information on this
fine property A.king $1.525.1000 Visit online virtuall tour
%\ \ k. beck \le\. is.com
--; i-ffi.P!^*f -


KELSO ON LAKE BUTLER
'.": uritEulI, ,|i, r ,l -pi' 4 i: "'i ull ,.i,: i I i ..'i :, ia' 11u i i.. .. I -i. .-i. I
LL i FBuTLEPl ..tifh BiniTLtR.liHAIN F Li \, dfESiJd.ac ,'ii-l it -i -iii flu Ih.:
lI. trv :l. -1i.. lTk I ,cl i, .:.1... f. ,:iI i-, l, : ,lf,_-l '-ll i Ih,1:, ,,,Li hI V C R E '_- '] H i_ l k. r I)
hF'.r ,',['ir.l,[:,f b- :t t '."'.I i:u il- IJ' ,i: ,.' l,,,: L,:', ,1 1-..l-ri,:i ,.,l,,: EvEf.',
i Hi rit Efrc:lI:,,.I ''I -:-i' p .'1 iT -. o if, i i l_.iii ull 5,. ti r rrii. i i, 'iii rilrdi ii
n-i.ui .lr, i.'Lif. C l 1 1K. i7 4 B4:o f '.r : L "21 ,'21
i,->, .'.. '-o .. -.*'- *^,lo,


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ONE-OF-A-KIND DREAM HOME
IN WINDERMERE!
Cusi,-m designed and custom buil, this nigriticent -4/I4/! h both ibc a
separate hio.ire office and e\ercCie ri:imi haj a unique floor plan you
wi ll tl! in love w'lth, notit mntiertien the i:nso l upgtaidJs that will make
you ja happy aI can be Near -4601f quaimc ted ef wonderful li ing area,
sinrjatel on onacre esale-.:e Ii.l t with NO HOA Yes. no HOA Put
that i in ihe kid'scollege fund instead' Pond and lae ew i of ihe Bul.
ler Chain of Lakel.s Asking $h1,025,Il.. Call Suzi Kan foir complete
color booklet and private hou ing.


CHARMING WINTER GARDEN
\\'W-.1I Jo inid Ui ll-i, it- S irL Jicd I Ih Ie hi an ,IIe I \h f i lr (ariftj[i ili! home lati
I'..& hi auLrnulll rni Inluaiiri rid il L 'l ilid 'J: la i': Lhc J,., r n i i ars a Bt ju-
lirul, i, ,-ic i .,:d ,.h ciF''li r, ig r a ..h' I i-n: hugt : ha ..ird full oI irlaure
Ira', .p'a,.iu "1,,- d i'a ,'II IihchI n pci1q ,Il ''ir IJ-i1 e illI r m:,:'n [ h,,fTt ',,'lif'.
\V%:..,d ,ii.. nrr: T lc a( id ,Iarr aill [j ric i. iding l, t',I T C ,a.id p Rrilrn-IdI arif]d
,,ul 3 bi-Jlr.."ml1 bit-h,. gI karTa,- I \-. rrig 2,..".lii0 Call Shar., Zl.-nl, .
Jl'7 4 .12- '195 ..r Bc:.i:, L iis,.llt "'lI.u3"


WONDER LANE
This h.:me has hbreathiakng \ s of Lake Din n 'f ihe Butler
Chain of Lake, Siuated o:i ,er an r a nA reI of bautlful land. .tier-
in na rural buf er tihe v.esi and additional prjaci\ 10, he east
Hone is being Iold in ihi pre-con:rinuctiori ,phase. for chance ti:
ieree building anid l elecLt cut .nuzed imishes 5, Bedr.oonm/5 I
bah. 5470 S.wia tei f I liin area Call Brandorn Paners',nn 407
276.733 ..i iecQk Le.uis 4i.7- 21.cLti35 Asl.ing $2,'iOOl.ii


OLDE WINDERMERE
Hajc \ou heerin thirougi do.i ri,-.i nri \Vindrnmiere It i: beauj-
[ilul s~ie t iih brici: street' aiiid R.:,urid-ab'-'u[t. nr:it Itc men-
iun '. lhen r',I purchase ihis dream 3' hi:'u-eL. ,'dI get FRI-
\ ATE Butler Chain .Ac.:'es and acce ,;s Lake Bes"lie a
v.ell, plus tennis courts and a lihrar:. bike paths and paik ..
arnd lois monre Bc.auliflli maninlcure and treed gr ound.- plur
pride of o'n riership pie'.il in Ihis fine -iflering .As ing
i559 i) Call Suzi Karr for a -ho.e. r TODAY'


WINDERMERE AREA
VACANT LAND
One ajre ,f:of hiih and drN land m rapid-
-, ':,;,inrg area Bnrig ,-:'ui ,,,n rhuildci
I,. cr[eie .,ou drait h,.mIT)e Y'.LI CJ cD-
joy country living, but you're co.'ie ii
Windermere and Disney Wajth ilne-
works romn your backyard cery night
Asking $28, 00000) Call Ken Tyndall
'for niore delail


ONE ACRE BUILDING LOT
IN COLINTRY LAKES!
'i tu aniu y.' uil.:o r plan arid ,, r ,,.,i n
builder and hajee this rine rd LARGE
'-.rn atrc I-:,I i.I h il si.c ii0 ',t -i buil
TfO al.t, Niw .I :.Ie tri l,:'ien.ilrg v l
. ue\ mall s:oaln i:i bh btill in Wintrr G a
den As.Linrg lS.fflii Call Sui Kan


MAGNOLIA PARK
This beautiful \\dermniere home sits on o\er ne acre vinth no
rear neighbors. 41-)00i squaie feet uf living area. 5 bedrooms -, 4
baths, plus upstairs bonus iloim. Ofters both fmiral liJving and
dining looms and a spacious kichen open to the family room
Privacy abounds with a fenced backyard and plenty\ of land-
scaping. Entertain outdoors "with summer kitchen pool side 3
car garage. Asking $8310.000. Call Brigette Hicks 407 24-7
6555


PALM GARDENS IN GOTHA
Lots of lakefront property with exquisite plant-
ings plus the histone Nehruhng Estate built in the
late 1800('s. This one-of-a-kind property can be
yous. Asking $795,000. call Suzi Karr for sour
pri\ ate tour and sho\\ ing. 407-595-5258


THE SUZIKARR REALTY, INC. ,-,:TEAM r
THE SUZI KARR REALTY, INC. TEAM


Brandon Patterson. Beck, Lew is. Sharon Ziomek. Penney
Lawrence, Suzi Karr. John Bagbel. Elizabeth Tay lor,
Bngette Hicks. Ken Tindall


This unique team of
REALTORS is in a league
of their o\ n.
With the education, experi-
ence, designations, and dedi-
cation to SERVICE FIRST.
not to mention that the office
boats LOCATION. LOCA-
TION, LOCATION. smart
sellers and buyers \\ ill choose
the best THE SKR TEAM...
And, ho\w about THE
COFFEE PATCH....
Drop b' maps. flyers, notary
services. and a lot more are
S\ours for the asking.


The PreserSe at the Lakes This
Beautiful roomy 2.76) square
fool home is being offered for
rent. backs up to natural buffer
for privacy. -4 Bedrooni, 3 5
baths, plus a three car garage.
pool, and large master bedroom
A must see in this eeclu'i\C
neighborhood Call to Surzi Kin
407 595-525 to see


LAKE LENA
Gorgeou.- 5.Si 1 st lakefront Meditenanean on I I acres on Lake
Lena. Dual granite kitchens and spectacular master retreat Me-
dia room. Guest ik ing includes kitchen, game and bonus rooms
Capti\ aing \ ie\s of the lake fiom the tropical pool and spa A
must see' Contact Penne\ Lav. rence 4017-353-7019 or Bngette
Hicks 4(17-247-6555 for further details