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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: Oakland
 Section A: Main: Social
 Section B: Regional News
 Section B: Regional News:...
 Section B: Regional News: Golf
 Section B: Regional News:...
 Section B: Regional News:...
 Section C: Classifieds














The West Orange times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00090
 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: September 21, 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: UF00028310:00090

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: Oakland
        page A 14
    Section A: Main: Social
        page A 15
        page A 16
    Section B: Regional News
        page B 1
    Section B: Regional News: Sports
        page B 2
        page B 3
    Section B: Regional News: Golf
        page B 4
        page B 5
    Section B: Regional News: Schools
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
        page B 9
    Section B: Regional News: Entertainment
        page B 10
        page B 11
        page B 12
    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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st Orange


Times


Good Times Jazz
Band playing Fri.
The Good Times Jazz Band
will provide the happy sounds
of old New Orleans jazz this Fri-
day, Sept. 22, from 6:30-8:30
p.m. next to the downtown foun-
tain on Plant Street in Winter
Garden. Guest artist Silly Sister
Suzy will perform also. Guests
should bring a blanket or lawn
chair.

See 'Wild' movie,
hear about antiques
at W.G. library
The Winter Garden Library is
hosting two events this Satur-
day, Sept. 23, at 2 p.m.: a movie
and discussion on antique dish-
es and glassware.
* In The Wild, a computer-ani-
mated children's comedy, zoo
animals discover what a jungle
the city can be when one of their
own is mistakenly shipped to the
wild and they embark on a res-
cue mission.
Local antiques dealer Jackie
Robcrtn.,on w ill discuss antiqure
dishes and glass ilue and share
tips on determining age and ori-
gin. Guests can bring a person-
al piece for a show -and-tell ses-
sion after the piesentation.
The libiar\ is on East Plant
Street

OES night
at Chick-fil-A
The community. has the op-
portuntr to support Ocoee Ele-
rentary\' School Nurse Pro-
gram \ ith an evening at Chick-
fil-A.
This Thursda\. Sept. 21.any-
one ordering menu items lfiom
5.30-7:30 p.m. and mentioning
Ocoee Elementar w\ ill be help-
ing the program because the
restauranlr i[l donate 15 per cent
ol the older to OES.

Blood drive this
Thursday at Colonial
Lakes Health Care
Colonial Lakes Health Care.
15204 \V Colonial Dnte. Win-
ter Garden. is holding a blood
drie this Thursday. Sept 21.
from 1-4 p m. Donors \\ill re-
ceive discount certificates to
theme and \water parks and a
restaurant gift certificate.
All donors need a picture ID
ever time they donate.

Tibet-Butler Preserve
hosting nature walk
The Tihet-Butler Nature Pre-
ser'e is sponsoring a nature hike
called Enchanted W\alkabout [lus
Samurda. Sept. 23. beginning at
10 a.m John Springer v. ill lead
a hike along the trails at the pre-
serve He \%ill introduce paric-
ipants to a new '.ie\\ of nature, in-
cluding magical and min-ucal
creatures and characters, such as
faines and gnomes The pi ogram
is free and appropriate for all
ages.
Reservations are requested be-
cause programs fill up quickly.
To reserve a place. call 407-876-
6696.

Learn advanced
origami at SW Library
Area resident, are invited to
learn advanced origami tech-
niques from A] Aki at the South-
\w est Librar this Satuiday. Sept.
23. at 12.30 p m. This is a class
for those \ ith origami e\peri-
ence. jnd the instructor has re-
quested that potential students
demonstrate thetr ability b\ con-
structing a "crane' and bnngnmg
a completed one to class
ALu has been an origami in-
strumctor for man\ \ears ;ind o'. ns
Origami b\ Aki.
Registration is required. To
register. call 407-835-7323

Ocoee Founders' Day
meeting Sept. 28
The next mneetng for the
Ocoee Founders' Day volunteers
, ill be held Thuis.da;,. Sept 28.
In the Jim Beech Recreation
Center. 1820 .A D Ml!ms Road.
at 6.30 p.m. All those interested
in helping are int ited to attend.


S193739 00100 0


Those

wild and

wacky

Warriors

They were wacky and
willing to prove it for
the camera Tuesday
during Wacky Day at
West Orange High
School. This is Spirit
Week, which gives
students a chance to
have fun for the 5
days leading up to the
Homecoming game.
This Friday's game
pits the Warriors
against the Freedom
High Patriots. The
students have also
spent the week
creating their floats for
the Homecoming
Parade, which starts
at 4 p.m. along
downtown Plant
Street in Winter
Garden. Homecoming
festivities begin at
5:45 p.m., when the
king and queen will be
crowned. Some of the
administrators and
teachers got into the
wacky act, including
Principal Dr. Dan
Buckman (the
upside-down guy on
the left).

Photo by Amy Quesinberry


Winter Garden to choose new

District 3 commissioner Saturday


At least 4
candidates are vying for
the seat vacated by the
late Mildred Dixon.

By Michael Laval

Winter Garden leaders hope to ap-
point a new District 3 commissioner
at a special meeting set for this Satur-
day, Sept. 23, at 11 a.m. in the Com-
mission Chambers at City Hall.
The seat has been vacant since Com-
missioner Mildred Dixon, 83, died
Sept. 8 of heart disease. The City Char-
ter requires that when there is a va-


cancy on the City Commission, the
elected officials must appoint a suc-
cessor within 15 days to serve the re-
mainder of the term.
Saturday is the last possible day the
commission can act to appoint a new
District 3 commissioner before the task
falls to Gov. Jeb Bush.
At last Thursday's meeting, the City
Commissioners agreed to wait until
the final day in order to honor Dixon
and allow for community input on who
should be chosen.
"I would not like to appoint anyone
until Mildred is put to rest," Commis-
sioner Gerald Jowers said..
Funeral services were held for Dixon
last Saturday.


"I think it shows respect for Ms.
Dixon to let the seat stay open [until
Sept. 23]," Mayor Jack Quesinberry
said.
The commissioners agreed to set
Wednesday, Sept. 20, at 5 p.m. as the
deadline for candidates to submit oaths
of qualification to the city clerk's of-
fice. The names of those who qualify
will be posted on the city Web site,
www.cwgdn.com.
As of presstime Tuesday, former
Commissioner Johnnie Mae Ander-
son, 249 Center St.; Harold Bouler,
813 E. Bay St.; Charlie.Mae Wilder,
,284 11th St.; and Henry Wright, 1651

(See Winter Garden, 2A)


Funds being raised for Ocoee family

to help with son's huge medical costs


By Mary Anne Swickerath

Twenty-year-old Steven Thompson
of Ocoee and his mother, Diane, are in
Durham, N.C., going through a bat-
tery of tests in preparation for his bone
marrow transplant at Duke Universi-
ty Hospital. The transplant is set for
Oct. 4.
Steven, a graduate of West Orange
High and former Warrior football
player, was diagnosed with acute
myelogenous leukemia during his se-
nior year at WOHS. He went through
extensive chemotherapy treatments


but managed to graduate with his
Class of 2005.
He also managed to complete his
freshman year at the University of
Central Florida -just before his can-
cer returned and he began more treat-
ment and endured more hospital stays.
Doctors determined that only a bone
marrow transplant would save
Steven's life and none of his family
members could provide a close
enough match. A national search had
to be made to find a donor, and one
was selected by the doctors at Duke.
All the preparations have been made


for his transplant next month, includ-
ing more chemo to put him into re-
mission, a prerequisite for being able
to have the operation.
His dad, Gene, says that the date
numerically is 10-4 and commented,
"That means everything's going to be
OK."
But the family has racked up huge
medical bills and expenses during the
last two years, expenses not all covered
by insurance.
Diane has had to leave her job as a


Grant funding jump-starts

drainage work in Windermere


- With a $363,000
state grant award, the
town can begin the 1st
of 23 stormwater
remediation projects to
prevent runoff into the
Butler Chain of Lakes.

By Kathy Aber

Windermere Town Manager
Cecilia Bernier learned last Tues-
day that the town has been award-
ed a 319 Non-Point Source Man-
agement Grant from the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection for $362,942. The
grant requires the town to provide
matching funds of $494,453,
which the Town Council has ear-
marked in Windermere's $1.3-
million Reserve Fund.
Bemier told the Town Council
at last Tuesday's meeting, "They
have the money, and they want
us to spend it and start moving
pretty quickly."
With this funding, the town can
now begin to tackle a list of 23
outfall areas that need corrective
drainage work.
Engineering plans for drainage
work on North Oakdale Street has
been done and this project is ready


to be sent out for bids, said the
town manager.
The work includes digging out
and re-establishing .culverts and
creating a series of open swales
and berms along North Oakdale to
filter stormwater before it goes
into the Butler.Chain of Lakes.
Professional Engineering Con-
sultants has designed this project
and provided conceptual plans for
all 23 outfall locations.
Bernier said three or four oth-
er projects could be combined
with the work on North Oakdale
as a cost savings but this would
still have to be determined.
Two years ago, the town start-
ed identifying stormwater outfall
areas on town property after an
Orange County study identified
three such areas in town.
The town hired PEC to do a
complete outfall analysis, which
generated the list of 23 areas that
are slated for corrective drainage
work.
Two .years ago, engineers esti-
mated the cost to correct the en-
tire list would be $850,000.
With the passage of time, the
cost will be higher.
"I don't know how far down
the list we will go," said Bernier


(See Windermere, 3A)


(See Donations, 2A)


Oakland keeps millage rate


This year's proposed
budget is $3.5 million.

By Amy Quesinberry

"I was watching a tape of my father
presenting a budget before he died,
and he said there are only two ways to
balance a budget: raise or cut," Mau-
reen Rischitelli, Oakland town man-
ager, said during her recent budget
presentation to the Town Commis-
sion. Her father once served as a town
manager in Massachusetts.,
At its Sept. 11 meeting, the Oak-
land Town Commission chose not to
raise taxes, voting unanimously to
keep the millage rate at 4.9245 and to
approve the first reading of the pro-
posed 2006-07 budget, which is
$3,535,438. Last year's budget was
$2.7 million. Contractual services ac-
count for a third of the expenditures in
next year's budget.
So what had to be cut to keep the
same rate?
Right now, nothing. But Rischitel-
li warned the commissioners that some
of the projects they wanted included
ultimately might have to be postponed.
The town has included in its bud-


get $25,000 for the rehabilitation of
the Tubb Street pier, $100,000 to
rewrite the Comprehensive Plan,
$191,100 for the relocation of water
lines on Highway 50 and $40,000 to
relocate the water line near the Flori-
da Turnpike.
The pier on Lake Apopka once
a much-larger platform that was rent-
ed out as a dance floor needs ma-
jor improvements.
To update the Comp Plan, the town
must completely rewrite the document
and recently voted to hire profession-
al planners from Renaissance Plan-
ning Group.
When the pipes were installed in
1985 to extend water to John's Land-
ing, they were laid in the right-of-way.
The lines must be moved along High-
way 50 and part of Oakland Avenue.
In a presentation to the commission,
Rischitelli outlined the budget and
concerns for the future, including
"pop-up activities" that occurred un-
expectedly and for which the town
had not budgeted. These include at
least $8,000 in repairs in the Meeting
Hall, $5,300 in legal fees to fight the
Plaza Collina shopping center in Lake

(See Oakland, 3A)


1 ,4




















Photo by Michael Laval
Chamber hosts annual Mayors' Luncheon
The annual West Orange Chamber of Commerce Mayors' Luncheon drew a large crowd to Tanner Hall in
Winter Garden last week. Gathering at the end of the event were, 1-r, Chamber Chairman Pam Gould of Health
Central, WESH TV-2's Greg Fox (who served as moderator), Winter Garden Mayor Jack Quesinberry,
Ocoee Mayor Scott Vandergrift, Hal Kantor (whose law firm Lowndes Drosdick Doster Kantor & Reed, P.A.
sponsored the event), Oakland Town Manager Maureen Rischitelli (standing in for Mayor Kathy Stark), Or-
ange County Mayor Rich Crotty, Windermere Mayor Gary Bruhn and Chamber President Stina D'Uva.


040wam-









2A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006


Obituaries


RONALD BOUFFARD, 66, Fern Park,
died Thursday, Sept. 14, of complica-
tions from leukemia and digestive dis-
ease. He was a retired logistics engi-
neer with Northrop Grumman and
Lockheed Martin. He was best known
for his work on Joint STARS, a na-
tional defense program. He also
worked on a radar program used dur-
ing Operation Desert Storm. A native
of New Hampshire, he moved to Cen-
tral Florida in 1974. Survivors: wife of
45 years, Marianne Cook Bouffard;
daughters, Donna B. (and Brian)
Jones, Altamonte Springs, Cynthia B.
(and David) Kelly, Windermere; grand-
children, Hunter Jones, Preston Kelly,
Alexis Kelly. Memorial contributions
can be made to VITAS Hospice Char-
itable Fund, 5151 Adanson St., Suite
200, Orlando 32804. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, East Altamonte chapel.
CAROL ANN CONWELL, 73, of Or-
lando and formerly of Windermere,
died Saturday, Sept. 16. Born in Troy,
N.Y., she graduated from the Emma
Willard School and earned her bach-
elor's degree Phi Beta Kappa from
Brown University and a master's in
English from Radcliffe College. She
moved to Orlando 21 years ago. She
served as proprietress and part own-
er of Chatham's Place restaurant. She
loved the arts of all kinds, taking liter-



Winter Garden
Lindzlu St., had qualified for the of-
fice.
Citizens are being encouraged to
contact the elected officials in the days
leading up to Saturday's special meet-
ing to.express their support for a par-
ticular candidate.
Jowers, who will be out of town this
week but plans to participate in Sat-
urday's meeting via telephone, said
the public can contact him through his
e-mail address, which can be found
on the city Web site.
By a unanimous vote, the city de-
cided to pay for Dixon's funeral costs
and donate a city cemetery plot. Each
of the commissioners spoke fondly
last Thursday of Dixon.
"I believe she was out seven days a
week working hard for her district,"
said Commissioner Theo Graham.
"It's going to be real hard to fill her
shoes."
In other business, the elected offi-
cials:
approved the first reading and pub-
lic hearings for four proposed budget-


ature classes at Valencia Community
College, enjoying the theater and book
clubs and taking part in a poetry group.
She was a former president of Win-
dermere Garden Club and volunteered
at Health Central. Survivors: daugh-
ter, Laura, Troy; son, James O'Kane
III, Cary, N.C.; grandchildren, DiAnna
Marr, Betsy Marr, Molly Burke, all of
Troy, Kane, Raleigh, N.C., Victoria,
Cary; niece, Karen Clendenin. Memo-
rial donations can be sent to The Pan-
creatic Cancer Action Network, 2221
Rosecrans Ave., Suite 131, El Se-
gundo, CA 90245.
S. WAYNE DOBSON, 71, Clermont,
died Friday, Sept. 15. He was born in
Avon Park and lived in Central Florida
all his life. He was a member of the
Temple of the Living God Church in
Minneola. He was predeceased by his
father, S.C. Dobson. Survivors: wife,
Shirley; sons, Michael (and Patsy),
Winter Garden, Richard (and Robin),
Chris (and Rita), all of Clermont;
daughter, Vickie (and Phillip) Crust,
Orlando; mother, Zula Clark, Winter
Garden; brother, David; La Belle; sis-
ters, Grace (and Ernie) Johnson, Ari-
zona, Ellen (and Dale) Gordon, Ken-
nesaw, Ga., Linda (and Kevin) Hack-
er, Sebring; 7 grandchildren 5 great-
grandchildren. Friends were to be re-
ceived this Wednesday, Sept. 20, from


(Continued from front page)

related ordinances for fiscal year 2006-
07. If passed at public hearings set for
Sept. 28, Winter Garden will retain
its current property tax rate of 4.304
for the 12th consecutive year.
The 4.304 millage rate means, that
a property owner with a taxable val-
ue of $100,000 would pay $430.40.
approved the first hearing of a pro-
posed ordinance to establish a formal
city Development Review Commit-
tee procedure prior to approval of pro-
jects by the Planning and Zoning
Board. A second public hearing is set
for the Oct. 12 commission meeting.
granted a request by the Winter
Garden Heritage Foundation to hold its
Winter Garden Music Fest on Oct. 27-
28 in the downtown district and to
serve alcohol at the event. The com-
mission voted 3-1 with Graham cast-
ing the dissenting vote.
voted to close Plant Street through
downtown Winter Garden on Friday,
Sept. 22, beginning at 4 p.m. for the
West Orange High School Home-
coming parade


Donations (Continued from front page)


registered nurse at Florida Hospital
Sto care for Steven during his ordeal.
Anne Whittle, a neighbor and friend
of the Thompsons in the Sleepy Har-
bour subdivision and owner of Tro-
phies Unlimited in Winter Garden,
has mounted a campaign to help the
family with the ever-growing list of
bills.
She brought a photo of Steven to
The West Orange Times office on
Monday, a photo of a handsome bald
young man with a big smile.
"The smile says it all," said Whit-
tle of Steven's courage and positive at-
titude.
Her goal was to help raise $20,000,


Habitat seeks
volunteers and
committee members
West Orange Habitat For Humani-
ty is looking for people to serve on its
various committees: Publicity, Fund-
raising, Nurturing, Building and Site Se-
lection. Call 407-656-4452 for details.
The group also needs volunteers to
help on the work site, locate families
and buildable sites, phone other vol-
unteers or photograph the progress. To
help, call the Habitat volunteer hotline
at 407-262-3277.

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

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 details, call 407-656-3244.

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


and, so far, $10,500 has been col-
lected from churches, organizations
such as the Rotary Club of Ocoee and
individuals.
"The community has, just been
wonderful," said Whittle, "but we still
need for the community to be won-
derful."
Whittle said she would like to offer
a challenge to other churches and or-
ganizations to help with this cause.
A fund has been set up at Bank of
America. Donations can be made out
to The Steven Thompson Leukemia
Fund, in care of Trophies Unlimited,
533 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden, FL
34787.


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.

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


6-8 p.m. at Brewer and Sons Funeral
Home, Clermont chapel. The funeral
service is Thursday, Sept. 21, at Tem-
ple of the Living God Church, Min-
neola. Burial will be at Oak Hill Ceme-
tery, Clermont.

ELIZABETH JENKINS, 83, Fern Park,
died Friday, Sept. 15. She was born in
Walton, N.Y., in 1923 and lived in the
Orlando area for many years as a pi-
ano teacher and accompanist. Her
husband, Douglas, preceded her in
death in 1997. Survivors: daughters,
Barbara Berger, Melbourne Beach,
Patricia Geans, Fern Park; sons,
Charles, Winter Garden, Douglas,
Fern Park; 5 grandchildren; 1 great-
grandchild. Memorial contributions can
be made to Vitas Hospice of Central
Florida, 5151 Adanson St., Suite 200,
Orlando 32804. Baldwin-Fairchild Fu-
neral Home, Ivanhoe chapel, Orlan-
do.

DONALD J. ROBERTS, 45, Winter
Garden, died Friday, Sept. 15. Cen-
tral Florida Direct Cremation Service,
Orlando.

KENNETH "WADE" THOMPSON,
75, Winter Garden, died Wednesday,
Sept. 13. Central Florida Direct Cre-
mation Service, Orlando.


Free immunizations
at Health Alliance
Family Care Center
Free routine childhood immuniza-
tions are provided to children 18 and
under, as well as free meningitis shots
for high school students, at the Health
Alliance Family Care Center, 1210 E.
Plant St. in Winter Garden (Commu-
nity Service Entrance).
No appointment is needed, and the
hours are 7:30-11 a.m. and 1-3:30 p.m.
Monday through Thursday and 7:30-
11 a.m. on Friday. Parents or guardians
must bring the child's shot record and
Social Security card.
For more information, visit the
Health Alliance Web site at
www.HealthAllianceOnline.org.

Health Central partners
with SAFE KIDS
The Orange County Sheriff's Of-
fice's SAFE KIDS of Orange County
and Health Central have partnered to
bring car safety-seat awareness to par-
ents of West Orange County. Each
month they will sponsor an awareness
class in the Health Central Commu-
nity Resource Center at the West Oaks
Mall (directly to the right of the Belk
mall entrance).
Using a child's car seat correctly
can mean the difference of life or death
in a collision. However, accurate in-
formation about Florida's child re-
straint law, the proper seat to use for
the child and the correct installation
inside the vehicle is difficult for many
to find.
The class offers current safety in-
formation, along with the opportuni-
ty for parents to purchase a discount car
seat for their child. The new car seats
are offered at the donation cost of $50
or $20 if the family receives public
assistance such as WIC or Medicaid.
The classes will be held on Thurs-
days from 2-5 p.m. on Oct. 5, Nov. 9,
and Dec. 7. Parents should register by
contacting Susan Hulcher at the Sher-
iffs Office at 407-521-4673, Ext. 109.

Items needed for
Service Center
The West Orange Christian Service
Center is in need of volunteers, cloth-
ing and food for its Family Emergen-
cy Services program. Items needed are
small household items; protein food
such as peanut butter, canned meats,
macaroni and cheese, canned vegeta-
bles, soup, rice and powdered milk;
and infant items such as formula, di-
apers and baby food.
Take donated items to the Christian
Service Center, 300 W. Franklin St.,
Ocoee.


Fatality resulting
from shooting in Ocoee
neighborhood
On Tuesday, Sept. 12, at approx-
imately 6:41 p.m., the Ocoee Police
Department received a 911 call in
reference to a shooting with a victim
in the Prairie Lake subdivision in
Ocoee at 2165 Twisted Pine Road.
Upon arrival at the scene, officers
found 21-year-old Nicholas R. Mar-
tin suffering from a single gunshot
would to his chest. The Ocoee Fire
Department and Health Central Am-
bulance responded to give medical
treatment. Martin was transported
to Health Central hospital by am-
bulance and where he died from his
wound.
Police investigation revealed that
Martin was in the driveway of his
home putting gasoline into his ve-
hicle. Nareed Bell, 22, was visiting
his mother's residence directly
across the street.
While sitting in a vehicle in his
mother's driveway, Bell was show-
ing his 40-caliber Taurus handgun
to a friend and weapon discharged.
The bullet went through Bell's rear
window and across the street strik-
ing Martin in the right side of his
chest.
Witness told police that no dis-
agreement was taking place and that
Bell was the first to aid Martin and
attempted CPR until medical assis-
tance arrived.
Police reported that Bell was co-
operative with investigators and ad-
vised that Martin was a friend. Bell
was charged with manslaughter by
culpable negligence.

Windermere police
report for August
The Windermere Police Depart-
ment reported 1,208 calls for ser-
vice from Aug. 1 through 31 as well
as:
Incident reports 49
Traffic Stops 358
Citations 177
Courtesy notices 109
Business checks 40 per night


Alarms 28
Assistance to public 468
Arrests 14
Accident 3
Field interrogation reports 1
Parking tickets 1
The 14 arrests resulted in seven
charges, including the following:
possession ofcannabis (4), posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia (5), pos-
session of cocaine (3), possession
of cocaine with intent to distribute
(2), no valid drivers license (5), DUI
(3) and petit theft (1).

Ocoee police report
The Ocoee Police Department re-
ported 926 calls for service Sept. 8-
14:
45 Arrests- 28 adult males, 7
adult females, 7 juvenile males,3 ju-
venile females.
False alarms-21
Assault/battery-13
Burglary, residential & busi-
ness-5
Burglary, vehicle-9
Child abuse-10
Criminal mischief-7
Drug violations-16
DUI-2
Robbery- 1
Thefts-19
Vehicle accidents-35
Vehicle thefts-6
Death/suicide/traffic homicide-
1
Disturbances-161
Missing/runaway adults-2
Missing/runaway juvenile-4.

OFD weekly report
The Ocoee Fire Department re-
sponded to 75 calls for assistance
during the period of Sept. 7-13:
Fire-3
EMS-39
Vehicle accidents-5
Hazardous materials-2
Public service-12
False alarms-14
City calls-68
County calls-4
Winter Garden-1
Windermere calls-2.


Winter Garden
police report
The Winter Garden Police De-
partment reported these calls for ser-
vice from Sept. 1-7:
Arrests -Adult, 20; juvenile,10
Robbery-6
Domestic violence-5
Assault/battery--11
Burglary, residential and busi-
ness-7
Burglary, vehicle-6
Vehicle thefts-2
Thefts-15
Criminal mischief-9
Drug violations-1
DUI--
Vehicle accidents-18
Alarms-67.

Winter Garden
police report
The Winter Garden Police De-
partment reported these calls for ser-
vice from Sept. 8-14:
Arrests Adult, 10; juvenile, 2
SRobbery--
Child abuse/neglect-2
Domestic violence-3
Assault/battery-11
Burglary, residential and busi-
ness-3
Burglary, vehicle-0
Vehicle thefts-1
Thefts-5
Criminal mischief-1.
Drug violations-0
DUI-2
Vehicle accidents-5
Alarms-29.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire Depart-
ment responded to 73 calls for as-
sistance from Sept. 10-16:
Fires-2
Emergency medical calls-53
Auto accidents-2
Automatic fire alarms-7
Public assist-2
Hazardous conditions--
Miscellaneous-16.


Senior Health Day at West Oaks Mall
Senior Health Day, sponsored by vices will be available. Lunch will be Come early and enjoy the sales ai
Belk and Ocoee Health Care Center, provided from 11:45 a.m. to 12:30 discounts. The event is open to s
will be held Tuesday, Oct. 3, from 9 p.m. The first 50 people to bring this niors and their families, as well as tl
a.m. to 2 p.m. in the customer service press release or their Senior Day post- West Orange and South Lake con
area at Belk at the West Oaks Mall. card will receive a free gift. munities.
There will be bingo at 11 a.m. and 1
p.m., as well as door prizes, informa-
tive seminars and vendors.
Free health testing and other ser-


'Pink About It'
luncheon, fashion
show is Oct. 17
In recognition of October as
National Breast Cancer Aware-
ness Month, Health Central is
partnering with Dillard's at
West Oaks Mall to invite the
community to attend the "Pink
About It" souvenir box lun-
cheon and fashion show Oct.
17 from noon to 2 p.m.
The event will be held on the
second floor at Dillard's, and
keynote speaker will be Wendy
Chioji, WESH TV news an-
chor and breast cancer survivor.
Breast cancer diagnosis,
treatment and survival will be
the main topics at this free
event, which will be followed
by an informal fashion show
featuring pink fashions by
Health Central models.
Representatives from Health
Central's Women's Center will
be available to give informa-
tion on mammograms and ser-
vices, and members of the
American Cancer Society will
also participate..
For more information or to
make a reservation, call 407-
296-1490.


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


Sdai


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA

Pursuant to the Florida Statutes, notice is hereby
given that the City of Winter Garden Commission
will hold a public hearing on October 12, 2006, at
6:30 p.m. or as soon after as possible to consider
the adoption of the following ordinance:

Ord. 06-46; AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF
WINTER GARDEN, FLORIDA, AMENDING
CHAPTER 98 OF THE WINTER GARDEN CITY
CODE BY CREATING ARTICLE VI, DEVELOP-
MENT REVIEW COMMITTEE; PROVIDING FOR
THE CREATION AND ESTABLISHMENT OF A
DEVELOPMENT REVIEW COMMITTEE; PRO-
VIDING FOR MEMBERS OF THE DEVELOP-
MENT REVIEW COMMITTEE; PROVIDING THE
POWERS, DUTIES AND PROCEDURES OF
THE DEVELOPMENT REVIEW COMMITTEE;
PROVIDING FOR RECOMMENDATIONS AND
DETERMINATIONS OF THE DEVELOPMENT
REVIEW COMMITTEE; PROVIDING FOR AP-
PEALS; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND PRO-
VIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

This public hearing will be held in Tanner Hall lo-
cated at 29 West Garden Avenue, in Winter Gar-
den, Florida. The ordinance may be inspected by
the public between the hours of 8 A.M. and 5 P.M.
at the Winter Garden City Hall or by contacting
Kelly Randall at 656-4111 (ext. 2275) for more in-
formation. Interested parties may appear at the
meeting and be heard regarding this ordinance.
Any persons wishing to appeal a decision of the
City Commission should ensure that a verbatim
record of the proceedings is made. Written com-
ments will be accepted before or at the public
hearing. Any persons with disabilities needing
special accommodations should submit a written
request to the Planning & Zoning Department,
270 W. Plant St., Winter Garden, FL 34787 or
phone (407) 656-4111, Ext. 2204 at least 48
hours prior to the meeting.


(20 minutes from Windermere, Ocoee & Winter Garden) P D 1 i TR 7 L i"
*t.1


Local police and fire reports


nd
e-
he
n-








Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 3A


Windermere
on Monday. "We will figure it out
over the next couple of weeks."
Through the services of a lobbyist,
Windermere was awarded a $200,000
Federal Environmental Protection
Agency Stag Grant two years ago to
complete drainage work at three of
the locations: in Johnson Park, at For-
est Street and Eighth Avenue and on
First Court.
PEC has prepared the project sub-
mittal for the grant, and the town has
requested that the funding be includ-
ed in the EPA's 2007-08 budget.
The town had also applied for a
flood mitigation grant for two other ar-
eas located on South Oakdale and at
12'" Avenue:
In other business, the council:
agreed to move forward with the
five-year lease agreement with the
Orange County Library System on
the continued operation of Winder-
mere Library. The new agreement in-
cludes a 50-50 split of the electric
costs between OLS and the town. In
addition, the two entities will discuss,
and possibly share, costs of bathroom
renovations required by the Ameri-
cans with.Disabilities Act. The lease
permits the OCLS sign indicating that
the library is part of the county branch
network. The town will review the
signage and stipulate a location.
voted unanimously to authorize
the town attorney to draft an ordi-
nance for the voluntary annexation
of property owned by Ismael and Yuli
Morales for the construction of a
dock. The Moraleses live at 10836
Wonder Lane, and part of their prop-
erty is in unincorporated Orange.
County. They are seeking annexation
so that all of their land will be in the


dation announces that Embarq is the ti-
tle sponsor for the Winter Garden Mu-
sic Fest 2006. The partnership, which
includes both financial and volunteer
support, provides a well-rounded full
involvement of the local Winter Gar-
den area..
Beyond education and the environ-
ment, Embarq is actively engaged in
initiatives that support the overall qual-
ity of life in local communities.
The Music Fest takes place Oct. 27-
28 in downtown Winter Garden. The


same jurisdiction.
obtained a verbal agreement from
property owner John Latshaw that he
would sign a deed restriction that con-
forms to the judgment decree issued
in the Lake Down lawsuit and also
governs dock design and construc-
tion. Town Attorney Cliff Shepard
will prepare the document, at Lat-
shaw's expense, and B&H Consul-
tants will review the dock design for
conformity, also at his expense, before
the council takes a final vote on the
dock application at next month's
meeting.
agreed to sign a contract with
Waste Pro for the town's residential
solid waste collection services. Two
bids were received following a recent
request for bids, and Waste Pro's
costs were the lowest. Waste Pro is
the current service provider, and the
owner addressed the council to ex-
plain recent complaints regarding
garbage pickup. He assured the coun-
cil that problems have been correct-
ed and would not reoccur. The month-
ly rate is $30.80 for rear door pickup
and $16.80 for curbside, handicapped
and commercial service.
unanimously agreed to send out a
Request For Proposal for town attor-
ney services. The RFP would include
cost of services, as well as qualifica-
tions. The council stated that this pro-
cess was not used to hire attorney
Cliff Shepard and that the bid process
would help the elected officials ana-
lyze what the market has to offer.
Shepard reminded the council that it
had not followed this procedure in
hiring GrayRobinson as additional
council in the recent lake lawsuits.
Deferred making a decision on


O akland (Continued from front page)


County and its effect on Old Highway
50 (which is a two-lane Green Moun-
tain Scenic Byway), $4,000 to install a
phone at Historic Town Hall and $1,500
to repair the Town Center fountain.
Also, a number of costs increased,
such as $13,000 for general liability
and auto insurance, $3,000 in fuel costs,
$5,000 for telecommunications and
$10,000 for office expenses.
Oakland does not have a reserve fund
for the town or for Oakland Avenue
Charter School, which it operates; and
the town has funded, with bonds, the
school, Town Center, Town Hall and the
water infrastructure. Together, the bond
debt averages $874,000 annually. In
addition, repayment on the water rev-
enue bonds totals $70,000 through 2012
and $193,100 through 2031.
For fire service contracted to Orange
County, expenses (at $313,261) exceed
revenues by $144,069, which the town
subsidizes.
"We will continue to have pop-up
items throughout the year as they have
been imposed by the state," Rischitel-
li told commissioners, "and the way we
currently fund them is to take from our
existing budget and, thus, projects get
delayed or put off."
What are the options? According to
the town manager, they are to raise the
millage rate, raise certain fees to their


actual costs, hold the line and monitor
tightly or evaluate all costs and services
to see if the town is collecting enough
revenue to cover the costs.
Mayor Kathy Stark said: "The bud-
get is balanced. I don't want to do any-
thing rash."
She did agree with Rischitelli, how-
ever, stating that the town provides a
number of services it can't afford.
The ad valorem property tax millage
rate has held steady for six years. The
last increase was in 2000, when the
town approved a one-mill increase to
help pay for several large projects:
retrofitting the existing water tower, de-
signing and constructing a new munic-
ipal complex and beginning the town's
seven-year road reconstruction pro-
gram.
The town rose from a state of finan-
cial chaos in 1998 to a sound budget
position today. In fiscal year 1991-92,
there was no millage rate. The rate was
set at 2.5 for the next two years then
jumped to 5.15 for the next three. In
1998, the rate went down to 3.9245,
and the one-mill increase was approved
for the 2000-01 fiscal year.
"Now is where the hard work be-
gins," said Commissioner Mike Sat-
terfield. "We took the easy way to get
where we needed to be....We've come
miles from where we were."


most talented musicians in Central
Florida celebrating diversity and mu-
sical heritages. The event features jazz,
classic rock, brass, gospel, country,
African, Latin, blues and choral music.
Other activities include musical
workshops, international food, shop-
ping, a KidsFest and a special music
memorabilia exhibit.
All proceeds from the festival will
benefit the Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation. For more information,
call Becky Stafford at 407-877-8673.


construction changes to downtown
curbs until the next meeting.
agreed with a point of order made
by Council Member Bob Sprick that
the motion to terminate the town man-
ager at the August meeting had not
been properly tabled and that it is now
expired.
appropriated $3,811.82 from the
Parks and Recreation Committee's
5K Run and $7,703 accumulated to
relocate the Windermere Union
Chapel for carry-over into next year's
budget.
. asked the town manager to mon-
itor the scope of work performed by
town forester Tchukki Andersen so
that someone can be hired to do the
same work once the Urban and Com-
munity Forestry Grant expires. An-
dersen's salary of $30,000 is funded
by the grant, which ends Sept. 30,
2007.
accepted a bid from HDR for
$5,000 to analyze the traffic conse-
quences of adding a roundabout at
Maguire Road and Park Avenue with
a special emphasis on its effect on the
intersection of Windermere Road and
Maguire Road and overall child and
pedestrian safety. The council asked
HDR to especially consider traffic-
calming devices or paving materials
to slow traffic before it gets to the
roundabout.
approved a proposal from J&D.
Builders, not to exceed $9,000, to re-
build the floor in the southwest cor-
ner of Town Hall that houses the stor-
age room.
adopted a policy for retrieval of
public records that includes passing the
cost of retrieving the records along
to residents who request them.


SBy Dennis R.
Gillard, CPA/PFS

ARE YOU OVERLOOKING
THESE EDUCATION TAX
CREDITS?
Two education tax credits first became avail-
able in 1998. Unfortunately, due to the com-
plexity of the education tax credit provisions,
many of these credits are still going unused.
The education credits are intended to help fam-
ilies struggling to cope with the increasing costs
of college and higher education. However, tax
breaks only benefit those who take advantage of
them.
Here is a recap of the main provisions of these
credits.
Hope credit: For the first two years of college,
this provision allows a tax credit of up to $1,650
per student, per year. The credit is computed as
100% of the first $1,100 in qualified tuition and
fees, and 50% of the next $1,100. The credit
can be claimed for expenses for yourself, your
spouse, and your dependents. The student must
be enrolled in an accredited school at least half-
time for one academic period during the year.
Lifetime learning credit: This credit of up to
$2,000 per year, per family can be taken for all
years of post-secondary education without lim-
itation on the number of years. The credit is
computed at 20% of qualified tuition and relat-
ed expenses incurred for the year. Courses to
acquire or improve job skills also qualify for
the credit.
However, you need to be aware of the follow-
ing two limits that apply to these education tax
credits:
* To get the full credit, your adjusted gross in-
come (AGI) must be under $90,000 ($45,000 for
singles). If your AGI is higher, you get a partial
credit until your AGI reaches $110,000 ($55,000
for singles).
* The Hope credit and lifetime learning credit may
not be taken for the same student in the same year.
Also, the credits cannot be claimed for the same
expenses for which another tax benefit is re-
ceived.





GILLARD FINANCIAL SOLUTIONS. LLC

407-877-6887
114 Pennsylvania Ave. Winter Garden


Two local schools recognized
for drug prevention efforts
Gotha and Southwest middle schools faced with decisions that could impact
were among the five Orange County their young lives forever,' said Super-
public schools recognized for out- intendent Ronald Blocker. "I'm very
standing prevention efforts in the use happy that others outside of Orange
of alcohol, tobacco and other drugs at County value and applaud the collective
the statewide Prevention Conference community efforts these schools are
in Orlando. The other three Orange using so that our students can be suc-
County schools honored are Lancast- cessful in and out of the classroom."
er Elementary and Boone and Timber Florida's first lady, Columba Bush,
Creek high schools. Only 10 schools attended the conference. She presented
in the state were recognized. the schools with specially designed
The event was held Sept. 20 at the flags in honor of the recognition during
Caribe Royale Resort. The schools re- the opening session.
ceived special commendation for in- The five OCPS schools will receive
novative and community-involved pro- further recognition during the annual
grams to help students make responsi- Florida Department of Education's Safe
ble and smart decisions. and Drug Free Schools Conference to
"As educators, we want all of our held in December.
students to make the right choice when

Heritage Day to
celebrate importance
of history, preserve
Oakland Heritage Day is Oct. 28 from THE BANK TI
10 am. to 4 p.m. at Speer Park in Oakland.
The committee is accepting donations for
the silent auction. All proceeds go directly
to the Oakland Nature Preserve.
To donate an item or package for the N O W
auction, contact Oakland Town Com-
missioner Mona Phipps at 407-656-8277
or through Town Hall, 407-656-1117 or
P.O. Box 98, Oakland 34760.


If per,

and in


Manager


Lyla Skipper
Operations Manager


Warriors plan alumni event

in Oct. to celebrate 30 years


(Continued from front page)

rejected a policy for adding agen-
da items suggested by Mayor Bruhn.
The council agreed with the content
of the proposed policy and committed
to follow the procedure in the future
without formalizing a written policy.
held a first reading of an ordi-
nance to protect the town when en-
tering into contracts that contain in-
demnification provisions.
also held a first reading of a town
ordinance to clarify the makeup of
town committees and amended the
language to allow non-residents who
have significant interest in town busi-
nesses to be members of the Down-
town Business Committee.
unanimously approved a resolu-
tion to submit two applications for
Florida Recreation Development As-
sistance Program grants in the amount
of $150,000 each for improvements to
Lake Street Park and Central Park on
Oakdale Street.
did not take up a resolution pre-
sented by Mayor Bruhn to establish a
moratorium on permits for commer-
cial septic tanks.
under the consent agenda, ap-
proved John Walker as the chairman
of the Historic Preservation Board
and the addition of Brenda Smith as
a member of that committee, grant-
ed the Parks and Recreation Com-
mittee permission to hold a round-
robin tournament on the town tennis
courts, consented to the annual ap-
proval of the 48 home occupation li-
censes in town and accepted a con-
tractor's surety bond from Pete Bene-
vides of 10908 Wonder Lane for work
that he is performing himself.
proclaimed Sept. 17-23 as Con-
stitution Week in Windermere


be invited onto the field for the "run
out" of the team, will be recognized as
honorary team captains for the evening
and will participate in the coin toss
before the game.
Vicki West is the contact for alum-
ni players, and Stephanie Bowen Abell
is gathering information on the cheer-
leaders. To submit a name, address,
phone number and e-mail address,
contact West at vwest@aggres-
siveappliances.com or 407-656-4298.
The event starts at 5:30 p.m. and
continues until the kickoff of the game
pitting West Orange against the
Olympia Titans.


West Orange Chamber
adds school connection


The West Orange Chamber of Com-
merce has worked closely with the
schools within the Chamber's service
area and understands how hard teach-
ers work. Sometimes teachers not only
give of themselves but also of their
own money to make sure their stu-
dents have the proper tools to be suc-
cessful in school.
With this in mind, the Chamber has
announced a new and innovative way
to help the school community and take
some of the financial burden from lo-
cal educators.
The Chamber will be working via e-
mail with school principals, asking
them to solicit school needs that the
Chamber members may assist in fill-
ing. Hopefully, there will be specific
requests, such as specific supplies,
mentors and volunteers not mon-
ey.
The schools will be given a specif-
ic date each month that requests must
be turned into the Chamber (not more
than three per school)*with a contact

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.


name and e-mail address. The Cham-
ber will act as a conduit to send this in-
formation out to its membership.
Acting as facilitator, the Chamber
will require each school to keep track
of its needs and provide contact in-
formation to the Chamber and the
members volunteering assistance.
"This is an opportune vehicle for
the businesses of the West Orange
Chamber to directly impact our stu-
dents' lives and a direct means of com-
munication between our teachers and
local businesses," said Kate Clark,
principle of Ocoee Middle School.


NOTICE OF
NONDISCRIMINATORY
POLICY AS
TO STUDENTS

The Central Florida
Christian Academy
admits students of any race, color,
national and ethnic origin to all the
rights, privileges, programs and
activities generally accorded or
made available to students of the
organization. It does not discrim-
inate on the basis of race, color,
national and ethnic origin in ad-
ministration of its educational poli-
cies, admissions policies, schol-
arship and loan programs, and oth-
er organization-administered pro-
grams.


IAT BELONGS TO CENTRAL FLORIDA



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Hey, former Warrior football play-
ers, cheerleaders and band geeks,
someone's looking for you.
The Winter Garden Heritage Foun-
dation and West Orange High School
are co-sponsoring "30 Years of War-
rior Pride," an alumni event to be held
Oct. 20 at the school. Hosts include
the cheerleaders from 1976, '77 and
'78.
Former players and rah-rahs can re-
live their glory days of high school
with displays of old photographs and
memorabilia celebrating 30 years of
Warrior football.
The Warrior football alumni will


1i ne winterI rillllTr i Tien tali yevll ou testvlll l llllllU lilllzl tslllllo me lllo








4A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006


Opinion


In your opinion

Guest editorial


From our archives

Old Times


This is to provide my personal comments on
the recent article in the Orlando Sentinel on Lake
Apopka. By this time we should be accustomed
to sensational reporting, which ignores such things
as positive data, but many people who have spent
endless hours working toward this restoration are
still disappointed.
The article almost completely ignored the fact
that phosphorous levels have shown a major de-
cline since the farms stopped pumping, from an
average of 250 ppm to 70 ppm. We now have in
place a phosphorous-limitation rule that decreas-
es input by all development and development
guidelines that require more natural buffers and
other protective measures that limit impacts to
the lake. Those of us who spend a lot of time on
and around the lake can attest to the fact that,
while the lake is still green and has a long way to
go, the improvements are visible. It is not as green
as it was. Local fishermen tell us the fishing has
improved and wildlife utilization has greatly in-
creased.
The statement that the restoration process was
more difficult than imagined is untrue. Everyone
knew we were facing a long, uphill battle to reverse
the trends. It took many years to reach this level
of pollution, and there were no recipes for restora-
tion of this magnitude. So, we did the best we
could do at the time: stop the inflow of pollution
sources and begin a series of experimental programs
to remove phosphorous. We knew it would be ex-
pensive and would take a long time. Our goals
did not include improving it to a swimming lake
- it probably never was noted for swimming. It al-
ways had a mucky bottom with many submerged
and emergent aquatic plant species. This is why
it was such a great fisheries resource.
The Sentinel always took a negative approach
to our efforts, opposing the buyout of the farms and


sensationalizing the problems we faced such as
the bird kills. They never published an opinion
as to what should be done. Should we have just let
the farms continue to pollute the lake and all the
downstream areas? We tried to regulate the pol-
lution inflows but always faced such a powerful
agricultural lobby that all attempts failed. We took
a lot of heat from farm-workers representatives
who later realized they were being really affect-
ed by the toxins required to farm at this level.
The Sentinel quotes an incredible recommen-
dation from a University of Florida source to grow
hydrilla to help clean the lake. Eelgrass is a native
species that will do the same thing in stabilizing
the sediments without problems. (Ironically, it
was a recommendation from the same source that
suggested dumping construction debris in the edge
of the lake, which finally stimulated the found-
ing of the Friends of Lake Apopka!)
I urge every citizen in Central Florida to eval-
uate everything you hear or read about this im-
portant project. It is working. We have an excel-
lent scientific staff at St. Johns River Water Man-
agement District who is taking constant data on
the lake and making continual recommendations
regarding our process. We have seen a successful
restoration of more than 7,000 areas of former
farmlands into marshes, and the migrating wa-
terfowl numbers are incredible. The role of the
Friends of Lake Apopka is to interpret all this to
the public, but this becomes more and more dif-
ficult when we see the kinds of reporting we saw
this week. All decisions and opinions should be
based on the science and data available. We will
continue to attempt to make these findings avail-
able.

(Jim Thomas is the founding president of Friends of
Lake Apopka)


55 years ago
Ted Wiedenbeck reports 8,121 participants with more
than 12,000 hours of activity in the summer recreation
program sponsored jointly by the Winter Garden Recre-
ation Association and the Orange County Board of Pub-
lic Instruction. These figures, equal to those of last year,
would have surpassed them if it had not been for. the po-
lio scare during the summer.
Hoyle Pounds urgently requests that anyone wishing
to enter the Boat-a-Cade in October,get in touch with
him at once to register. It will leave Kissimmee and voy-
age 175 miles through inland waterways, four lakes,
three canals and the Kissimmee River.

35 years ago
A new dimension has been added to the apt old say-
ing, "Finders keepers, losers weepers" with the opening
of a unique village exchange shop. Created by Alice
Marshall and Dot Greenman, "Finders Keepers," Win-
dermere's newest business enterprise, is located in the yel-
low and white building at Fifth and Main streets where
"old Windermere d6cor" is being preserved.
Mary and Ted Van Deventer and their children, Kurt
and Katrinka, returned on Labor Day from a trip to New
York, the highlight of which was a day and a half at West
Point, where Ted had been stationed for two years. They
visited with Reggie Stearns of Winter Garden, who is a


cadet.

40 years ago
A new trailer park is taking shape on Daniels Road
just off Highway 50. George Daniels, owner of the prop-
erty, is carving out some 20 spaces in an orange grove
for trailer lots. They will be spacious and each will have
orange trees.
The appearance of lovely majorettes add immeasurably
to the success of any band. On the field at halftime at
the Lakeview High School football games this year, will
be Beth McKey (captain), Marilyn Leek, Joyce Berry, Deb-
bie House, Debbie Johnson and Betty King.
More than 30 Jaycees and their wives plan to attend the
Mississippi State-Florida game. They will sit in a block
and hope to let everyone know West Orange County is
backing the Gators.

30 years ago
The Bay Hill Club was the setting for a lovely pool-
side reception given by Bert and Barbara Roper in hon-
or of Fran Carlton, candidate for the Florida House of Rep-
resentatives, and Glenn Jackson, candidate for the Orange
County School Board.
John Cappleman and Edward Roper, both of Winter
Garden, have entered their freshman year at the Uni-
versity of the South in Sewanee, Tenn.


Reader opinions

Letters to the editor


'No one told us sudden

cardiac arrest could kill our child'


Editor:
This Thursday, Sept. 21, would mark the day our
beloved son Sean turns 13. It is a birthday he did not live
to see. As his parents, we want to share information about
sudden cardiac arrest (SCA) that we wish someone had
shared with us.
Our seemingly healthy, 10-year-old son, Sean, col-
lapsed and died Feb. 15, 2004, while Rollerblading in
our neighborhood. Sean never missed a well checkup
nor was he absent from school due to illness. We pressed
'the Orange-Osceola Medical Examiner's Office to iden-
'tify the cause of death, because we would not settle for
"cause of death unknown." It took four months for us
to learn that Sean's death was caused from heart disease.
He had idiopathic fibrosis of the cardiac conduction sys-
tem; this caused him to go into sudden cardiac arrest.
Our story is not intended to cause panic, but, rather, to
raise much-needed awareness about SCA. Each year,
:thousands of children, teens and young adults fall victim
;to SCA. Most cases of SCA can be prevented, yet the
situations occur due to various reasons. The most com-
mon is the lack of information about cardiac arrest in
.children and well checkups or physical that do not in-
,clude heart screenings (electrocardiogram and echocar-
diogram) for early detection.
Sean's death is not a unique case. Joseph, 14, never
reached the finish line of a high school cross-country
race. Sarah,'12, was walking up the stairs at a water park
'when she collapsed and never regained consciousness.
Gregory, 15, died during half time of a high school bas-
ketball game. Jessica, 17, collapsed and died while get-
ting a drink of water during cheerleading practice. Rob-
bie, 9, died at home plate during little league practice.
panielle, 11, was playing with friends when a car honked
,and startled her; she collapsed and died instantly. An-
drew, 18, went to sleep and did not wake up. Louis, 14,
a goalie for a lacrosse team; Stacey, a 15-year-old gym-
nast; Brian, a 17-year old football player; a 14-year-old
,swimmer; a 20-year-old college student...the list goes on
and on.
SCA is not a heart attack. Heart attacks occur when there
's blockage in one or more of the arteries to the heart, pre-
venting the heart from receiving enough oxygen-rich
blood. In contrast, SCA occurs when the electrical sys-
tem to the heart malfunctions and suddenly becomes
very irregular. The heart beats'dangerously fast. The
ventricles might flutter or quiver (ventricular fibrilla-
tion), and blood is not delivered to the body. Many vic-
tims have no prior history of heart disease and are strick-
en without warning.


When SCA strikes, the American Heart Association rec-
ommends that cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) and
defibrillation be delivered within three to five minutes of
when a victim collapses. Waiting for the arrival of emer-
gency medical personnel results in only five to seven
percent survival.
An automated external defibrillator (AED) is a device
designed to analyze the heart rhythm and deliver an elec-
tric shock to victims, if needed. Most AEDs can be used
by anyone, without prior training (including someone
as young as a fourth-grader). The AED guides its user
through its audible and/or visual prompt. AEDs cost ap-
proximately $1,500 per device. Training, battery and
pad replacement are additional.
Most states have enacted laws or new requirements
regarding AEDs. While Florida was the first state to en-
act broad public access law in 1997, at the present time,
only high schools that are members of the Florida High
School Athletic Association (Florida PTA 2006 Legis-
lation) are required to have AEDs on school sites. New
York state law requires public school facilities with more
than 1,000 persons to provide and maintain AEDs on
site. It also requires that all school-sponsored activities
have at least one AED-trained staff person present. These
devices have been credited with saving the lives of stu-
dents, teachers, coaches, parents and spectators alike.
All correctional facilities, airlines and federal buildings
have AEDs. Now, let's protect our children!
We cannot afford to wait for a state mandate for place-
ment of AED programs in all schools. However, public
and private organizations can partner to coordinate re-
sources to prevent and reduce deaths due to sudden car-
diac arrest.
Parent Heart Watch (PHW), a non-profit, state-by-
state network of parents who have all lost children to
SCA, is dedicated to educate, raise awareness, encour-
age and promote the proper placement of automated ex-
ternal defibrillators (AEDs) in schools and public facil-
ities. It also promotes CPR/AED training and heart screen-
ings for early detection to prevent other children from dy-
ing of SCA. PHW continues to work to effect change at
the legislative level. For information go to: www.Par-
entHeartWatch.org
Please don't assume that SCA will not affect your
child. SCA does not discriminate because of age, gender,
activity/sport or socioeconomic background.
We can be contacted at SaveYoungHearts@aol.com.
Martha Lopez-Anderson
Andy Anderson
Ocoee


The Voter Turnout Duel is on! Ocoee Mayor Bill Breeze (right) quickly accepted the challenge made by
Winter Garden Mayor Ray Spears to have an 80 percent voter turnout Nov. 2.




We focus on one part of the world...








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EDITORIAL .................................... .... ...................(407) 656-2121 PUBLISHER ................Andrew Bailey
ADVERTISING .................... ........ ..... ...(407) 656-2121 EDITOR.....Mary Anne SwickerathE -I
FAX ...................... ........................ .... (407) 656-6075 STAFF WRITERS
Michael Laval. Amy Quesinberry
The West Orange Times (USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50 per year ($35.00 outside of Or-
ange County) by The Winter Garden Times, Inc., 720 S. Dillard St,, Winter Garden Florida 34787, Pe- ADVERTISING
I riodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER send address changes to THE WEST OR- Janna Crouch, Karen Shipp
a ee l k y r neis p p p er ANGETIMES, 720.S. Dillard St. WinterGarden, Florida34787. Opinionsin The West Orange Timesare
those of the Individual writer and are not necessarily those of The West Orange Times, its publisher
720 S. Dillard St, or editors. Mailed letters must be typed and include the author's signature and phone number. Let- AD DESIGN...............Andres Tam
Winter Garden Florida 34787 ters to the editor are subject to editing for space and grammar and become property of the news- PAGE DESIGNL......Laine Richardson
paper.


Local biologist takes exception to the
'Orlando Sentinel's' coverage of restoration








Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 5A



Business


Rosen Shingle Creek opens near convention center


West Orange Chamber Adult Leadership Class
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce Adult Leadership Class, Team W.O.W. (West Orange Wonders)
spent the day-touring different educational facilities in West Orange County. The class started with a pre-
sentation from Olympia High Principal Robert Avossa. Next they visited Maxey Elementary, Westside Tech,
the University of Central Florida/Lake Sumter 2 plus 2 facility and Edgewood Children's Ranch. For more
information on the class, call the Chamber office at 407-656-1304.


Windermere resident John Hussey
was named earlier this month to
BankFirst's West Orange County
Board of Directors. Hussey is pres-
ident of RealTrend, Inc.
With more than 17 years in the
development and management busi-
ness for both commercial and resi-
dential property, Hussey brings a
wealth of knowledge to the board.
"His extensive background in real


estate and commitment to the West
Orange community make him an as-
set to our team at BankFirst," said
Neil Harris, board chairperson.
Hussey has degrees in both ac-
counting and finance from Eastern
Illinois University. He has been a
licensed real estate broker since
1997. He also serves on the board
of directors as chairman of Edge-
wood Children's Ranch and is a
board member of the West Orange
Chamber of Commerce.
BankFirst is headquartered in
Winter Park and has local branch
offices, open daily from 7 a.m. to 7
p.m., in Winter Garden, Clermont
and Apopka.


Osprey Custom
Homes breaks
ground on Braemar
Osprey Custom Homes has
broken ground on Braemar, an
exclusive enclave of million-
dollar estate homes off Hempel
Road in Gotha.
All homes in Braemar will
sit on minimum half-acre home
sites. Living areas will range
between 5,000 and 7,500
square feet with home prices
starting from $1 million.
Construction on the 49-home
community is expected to begin
within 30-45 days. Osprey is
also building in Keene's Pointe,
The Reserve at Belmere and
Independence at Horizon West.


One of Florida's largest luxury re-
sorts, Rosen Shingle Creek, opened
its doors Sept. 9 in West Orange
County. The 1,500-room resort is lo-
cated at 9939 Universal Blvd near the
Orange County Convention Center.
The new Rosen hotel and conven-
tion center boasts one of the nation's
largest column-free ballrooms, mea-
suring 95,000 square feet, which is
comparable to one and one-half foot-
ball fields. The resort has 445,000
square feet of total meeting/event
space.
"Rosen Shingle Creek is a new
breed of hotel," said Harris Rosen,
president and COO of Rosen Hotels
and Resorts.
The $300 million-plus resort
promises to boost the tourist indus-
try, as well as the Central Florida
economy. Rosen Shingle Creek will
employ 1,500 residents in full-time
jobs, generating an estimated $30 mil-
lion a year in income. Purchases from
third-party suppliers will create an
additional 1,900 permanent jobs in
Orange County.
In addition to creating jobs, the re-
sort is expected to generate.$80
,million to $90 million a year in di-
rect output, including guest rooms,
food and beverage and other services.
It is projected to add $4.3 billion in val-
ue-added dollars and wages to the
community over a 20-year period.
"This is a landmark day for tourists
in Orlando and in Florida," said Bill
Pepper, president of the Orlando/Or-
ange County Convention and Visi-
tors Bureau. "The fact that Shingle
Creek booked nearly 1 million rooms
before it ever opened its doors speaks
volumes for the growth of the meet-
ings industry."
Shingle Creek sits on 230 acres and
features Spanish revival architecture,
an award-winning David Harman-de-
signed championship golf course, a
13,000-square-foot spa, four outdoor
swimming pools, two lighted tennis
courts, basketball and volleyball
courts and nine lounges and restau-
rahts, including the fine-dining restau-
rant Cala Bella.
For reservations or more informa-
tion, call 866-996-6338 or visit the
hotel Web site www.rosenshingle-
creek.com.


Helping cut the ribbon (above) at the Sept. 9 grand opening of the
Rosen Shingle Creek resort and convention center are (1-r): Garritt
Toohey, vice president of Rosen Hotels and Resorts; Dan Giordano,
general manager of Rosen Shingle Creek; Harris Rosen and wife Tr-
isha Rosen; Leslie Menichini, director of sales and marketing for
Rosen Shingle Creek; Allan Bense, speaker of the Florida House of
Representatives; and Bill Peeper, president of the Orlando/Orange
County Convention and Visitors Bureau. The $300 million resort
(below) features 1,500 rooms and 445,000 square feet of conven-
tion space.


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For Your Small Business Needs





Rose Pina
Branch Manager
14075 West Colonial Dr Winter Garden FL 34787
407-656-3633 Fax 407-656-4198 rose.pina@amsouth.com


JOHN HUSSEY


From th
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~_...It's the Way We Do Business!


REAL
ESTATE
with
Libby
C en 14 Tomyn
Central Florida Native
WATCH YOUR
ARM'S LENGTH
The initial interest rate on Ad-
justable Rate Mortgages (ARMs) is low-
er than on fixed-rate mortgages, so
ARMs are easier to qualify for. How-
ever, borrowers should understand all
of the terms associated with the low in-
troductory rate.
Check on the length of time for
which the low initial ARMs rates are
guaranteed. After that initial period, the
rate can go up periodically resulting in
an increase in your monthly mortgage
payment. Be sure you are clear on
whether or not your ARM has a cap
(ceiling) rate, and how that rate is de-
termined.
Some lenders may require ARMs
borrowers to qualify for a mortgage loan
that is several percentage points above
the actual initial rate charged on the
ARM in order to keep them from be-
coming overburdened by debt. You may
also be charged special fees that can in-
crease the cost of the loan. If you think
that an ARM may work for you, it is a
good idea to shop around.
If you would like to talk further
about buying or selling real estate, please
contact Libby Tomyn CRS at Century 21
Professional Group. Call me on my per-
sonal message line, 321-293-2160.0041.


/2 Mile off SR 429 (Plant St.) 20 Ft. Clear Height

Phase I Units from 2227 SF Concrete Construction

Available November 2006 From $140 Per SF

A 407.654.8200 www.APEXDEVELOPERS.net


West Orange More!
Insurance Agency


14101 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden, FL


For more info. call

407-905-5080


Shearwater Estates
Now Pre-Selling!
Mascotte
From the $240's 352-429-3767
Lake Jackson Ridge
Now Pre-Selling!
Mascotte
From the $220's 352-429-3433
Dukes Lake
Close Out!
Mascotte
352-429-7060
Osprey Cove
Groveland
From the $240's 352-429-5994
* Marina Del Rey
Now Pre-Selling!
Groveland
From the $220's 352-241-8567
Windstone
Close Out!
Ocoee
407-253-1717


* Se habla espariol


I a IM


,,1




I~


Maronda

Homes


www.maronda.com ,
Sales Centers Open
Monday 1-7
Tuesday, Wednesday & Saturday 10-7
Sunday 11-5
Closed Thursday & Friday
Prices and availability subject to change without notice. See Sales
Consultant for details.
8-31-06 QB4649


Hussey joins BankFirst's

WO Board of Directors


I I lag I I 'II


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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006



Winter Garden


Traveling along the tracks
A Tavares and Gulf Railroad train pierces the calmness of 1920s Ferndale, as depicted in this watercolor
by Dan Crusie of Leesburg. The painting is part of the 'Trains a-Rolling' exhibit at the Central Florida Rail-
road Museum, 101 S. Boyd St., Winter Garden. The exhibit, a celebration of railroad-themed art and pho-
tography, will remain through December. More than 10 artists, all members of the Central Florida Chapter
of the National Railway Historical Society, are exhibiting their works. Trains and scenery around Florida pre-
dominate the special show, but the artwork and pictures are not limited to it. The artists are from DeLand,
South Daytona, Orlando, Leesburg and Clermont. There is no charge to tour the museum or to view the ex-
hibit. The museum, a division of the Winter Garden Heritage Foundation, is open daily from 1-5 p.m. For
more information, call 407-656-0559.


Turning 75 with friends
Friends and family hosted a big surprise party Sept. 6 for LeRoy Harris at the Grove restaurant in downtown Winter
Garden. The celebration marked Harris's 75th birthday, and 35 guests attended the party, hosted by Craig and Tere-
sa Maloy. Leon Terry Sr., Debbie Terry and Leon Terry Jr., owners of the restaurant, offered a family-style meal and
helped make the celebration a success. At the party were, I-r, Juanita Harris (LeRoy's wife), Teresa Maloy and LeRoy
Harris, who has lived in Winter Garden his entire life and whose birthday was Aug. 30.


Openings in
Adult Day Program
Health Central Park's Adult Day
Program offers a fun-filled day for
seniors. Above, Bertha Cooper-
Curry, activity director, and partic-
ipant Ramon Padilla enjoy a game'
of dominoes. Recreational pro-
grams include field trip outings,
such as horticultural trips to Leu
Gardens, picnics by the lake, su-
per-social Wednesday luncheons
at local restaurants, musical pro-
grams, performance groups, bak-,
ing and crafts. Daily lunches and
snacks are provide, and trans-
portation services are available.
For details, call the Adult Day Pro-
gram office at 407-296-1630.


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Send notes of
encouragement
to Nancy Wiggins
Winter Garden resident Nancy Wig-
gins, a retired Dillard Street Elemen-
tary School teacher, remains paralyzed
from the hips down after a hiking ac-
cident in July.
She suffered crushed vertebrae and
severe injuries to her spinal cord and
has been undergoing physical therapy
Orlando Regional Lucerne Hospital's
spinal rehabilitation center.
Her church is collecting uplifting
greeting cards to boost her spirits.
Friends and former students can send
a note to Nancy Wiggins, c/o-First
United Methodist Church of Winter
Garden, 125 N. Lakeview Ave., Win-
ter Garden 34787.

Good Times Jazz
Band playing Fri.
The Good Times Jazz Band will
provide the happy sounds of old New
Orleans jazz this Friday, Sept. 22,
from 6:30-8:30 p.m. next to the down-
town fountain on Plant Street in Win-
ter Garden. Guest artist Silly Sister
Suzy will perform also. Guests should
bring a blanket or lawn chair.
The event is sponsored by Down-
town Browns and the Winter Garden
Pizza Company and receives support
from Hillcrest Insurance Agency and
Sines, Girvin, Blakeslee and Camp-
bell.


Diabetes screening
CholestCheck Corp. screening ser-
vice will offer a free diabetes screen-
ing Sept. 28-29 at the Winter Garden
Walgreen's, 3600 Winter Garden-
Vineland Road, from 9:30 a.m. to 5
p.m.
Other tests will be available for a
fee: cholesterol, liver function, H.Py-
lori, thyroid, PSA and blood type. Re-
sults will be provided onsite.


Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. J. and G. Woltman 2. B. Bal-
lenger-M. Black 3. L. Dennis-C. Bald-
win 4. Y. Peabody-M. Voorhees 5. T.
Jordan-E. Reiche; E-W: 1. C.
Sniegowski-E. Kalember 2. C. Calli-
son-N. Fortin 3. H. Parker-R. Wolnik
4. L. White-J. Swartwood 5. O. and
B. Brantley.


Join Winter Garden
Heritage
Foundation
The Winter Garden Her-
itage Foundation is looking
for members. The foundation
consists of the Heritage Mu-
seum, the History Center, the
Central Florida Railroad Mu-
seum and the historic Garden
Theatre.
Information can be ob-
tained at the Winter Garden
Heritage Foundation, 32 W.
Plant St., Winter Garden, or
by calling 407-656-3244.


Elks scholarship
The Elks National Foundation's
2007 Most Valuable Student schol-
arship contest is open to high school
seniors. The contest deadline is Jan.
12.
Applicants are judged on scholar-
ship, leadership and financial need.
They are available online at
www.elks.org, at local Elks lodges
or by sending a self-addressed,
stamped envelope to Elks National
Foundation, 2750 N. Lakeview Ave.,
Chicago, IL 60614.


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VIRGINIA M. RODRIGUEZ

Rodriguez graduates
from basic training
Air Force Airman 1st Class Virginia
M. Rodriguez has graduated from ba-
sic military training at Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of training,
she studied the Air Force mission, or-
ganization and military customs and
courtesies; performed drill and cere-
mony marches; and received physi-
cal training, rifle marksmanship, field
training exercises and special train-
ing in human relations. In addition,
airmen who complete basic training
earn credits toward an associate de-
gree through the Community College
of the Air Force.
Rodriguez earned distinction as an
honor graduate. She is the daughter
of Lissette Knott of Winter Garden.
She graduated from West Orange
High School in 2002 and received a
bachelor's degree in 2005 from Flori-
da State University, Tallahassee.


See 'Wild' movie
at W.G. library
The Winter Garden Library is host-
ing a movie this Saturday, Sept. 23,
at 2 p.m. In The Wild, a computer-an-
imated comedy-adventure, animals in
the New York Zoo discover what a
jungle the city can be when one of
their own is mistakenly shipped to the
wild and they embark on a dangerous
mission to rescue their friend.
The library is on East Plant Street.

Annual Voice of
Democracy contest
West Orange VFW Post 4305 and
Ladies Auxiliary are hosting a Voice
of Democracy program, an audio/es-
say competition with a top prize of
a $25,000 scholarship. High school
students write scripts on a patriotic
theme ("Freedom's Challenge") and
record their essays on tape (three to
five minutes in length). Deadline to
enter is Nov. 1.
First-place winners in each state
will attend the National Communi-
ty Service Conference in Washing-
ton, D.C. For an application or in-
formation, go to www.vfw.org, call
407-656-3078 or call the Ladies
Auxiliary chairman at 407-656-
5586.

Patriot's Pen contest
West Orange VFW Post 4305
Ladies Auxiliary is seeking youth to
enter the Patriot's Pen contest and
express their views on democracy.
Middle school students are eligible
for this contest. Contestants write a
300- to 400-word essay on the theme
"Citizenship in America." Entry
deadline is Nov. 1.
The top national winners will re-
ceive a U.S. savings bond ranging
from $1,000 to $10,000.
Teachers, parents and students can
call 407-656-5586 for more infor-
mation.


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24 W, Plnt S. Witer arde
10mgmo-a
407 95-538


('iaroc' PatiI, IR, Bi)ard Cer0-tified in
Obsteluics aid GY;lI rcnwohg
Normal and hllgh Risk Oblste i lcs
PrgnvTeswi g, Fanu lw~Puinim
Gv iicologg Carc & Surgerics
X-rav, Lab, and Pharmian on Site
Bi-Iingiial Staff
FIxtcndcd 'Ecveinig 1-lou irs Available


C.All ..'~ 1'(r an appoinltmlent.

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I''j.in i ih-f H-ralih Aknimicie Fjumujh i~ t- iutlJwnf


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* Italian or Polish Sausage* Chicken Wings
Chicken Fingers Great Burgers
SJalapeno Poppers Fries and more!


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Halloweenfest
coming Oct. 31

The city of Winter Garden is host-
ing its annual downtown Halloween-
fest on Tuesday, Oct. 31. from 6-9
p.m. A haunted house, costume con-
test, music, hayrides, carnival games,
dancing, bounce houses and other ac-
tivities will all be part of the fun. More
than $350 in cash prizes will be award-
ed for youth and adult costume contest
winners.
The city invites groups seeking
fund-raising and vending opportunities
to call the Winter Garden Recreation
Department at 407-656-4155.

Antique dealer
to talk at library
Local antique dealer Jackie Robert-
son will be at the Winter Garden Li-
brary this Saturday, Sept. 23, at 2 p.m.
to discuss antique dishes and glass-
ware. She will also share tips on de-
termining age and origin.
Guests can bring a personal piece
for a show-and-tell session after
Robertson's presentation. The library
is on East Plant Street.


Library holding
open house
The community is invited to an
open house at the Winter Garden Li-
brary on Saturday, Sept. 30, from 1-
5 p.m. The library staff is looking for-
ward to helping residents get ac-
quainted with all the library has to of-
fer. There will be food, fun and prizes.
The library is located on East Plant
Street.

Gold Star Parents
Luncheon set
American Gold Star Mothers was
founded in 1928 for women whose
children have died in military service.
Its 1,200 members work in commu-
nities to help veterans, their families
and other Gold Star Parents.
A luncheon will be held for all Gold
Star Parents this Sunday, Sept. 24, at
1 p.m. at Orange County VFW 2093,
4444 Edgewater Drive, Orlando. It is
hosted by the District 18 Ladies Aux-
iliaries. All Gold Star Parents are in-
vited to attend.
For more information or to RSVP,
call 407-299-7790 or 407-841-4852.


Fencing classes
starting up soon
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment is offering fencing lessons
to children and adults. Take a stab at
something new and test your agility.
The classes are offered at the Old
Fire Station Recreation Center, 127
S. Boyd St., and will include basic to
advanced footwork, blade work and
offensive and defensive strategies.
Taught by coaches certified by the
United States Fencing Association,
the classes will teach the correct tech-
niques.
Classes are forming now. Call the rec
office at 407-656-4155.


Blessing the animals
The Church of the Messiah cele-
brates St. Francis of Assisi Day with
the Blessing of the Animals on Sun-
day, Oct. 1, at 5 p.m. It will take place
under the giant cross at the corner of
Tilden and Woodland streets in Win-
ter Garden.
St. Francis was known for gentleness
and love for "all creatures great and
small." The parish honors Francis with
this 20-minute service of music, prayer
and a personal blessing for the ani-
mals.
All animals on leashes or in con-
tainers for their own safety are wel-
come with their human companions.
Call the church at 407-656-3218 for de-
tails.


r


i---


- ij. j,
N








Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 7A


Classes at Winter Garden Rec


The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment offers activities for children
and adults. For more information, call the
rec office at 407-656-4155. Pre-regis-
tration is required for most events.
*Water aerobics Classes are Tues-
day and Thursday evening and Satur-
day morning. Classes are $7. Multiple-
S class discount cards are available.
Signups are taken prior to class start
time. There is a $5 joiners fee.
Tennis lessons Beginner and in-
termediate 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).
Yoga Join yoga instructor Sheila
Scott at the Old Fire Station Rec Center.
Classes are Mondays and Thursdays
from 6:30-8 p.m. Cost is $10 per class
for city residents, $11 for others. A dis-
counted six-class rate and private in-
struction 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.


h~ L! J1~V


Rec's Active 50 and Over group starts fall schedule


The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment's Active 50 and Over group
has started up again for the fall. Seniors
interested in participating can call the
rec office at 407-656-4155 for more in-
formation. Sign-ups take place at the rec
center or at the first meeting attended.
The groups do not meet on holidays.
The West Orange Page Turners Lit-
erary Book Club meets the second Mon-
day of each month. Favorite books are dis-
cussed in a round-robin setting.
Day trips take place every month. On
Oct. 21, guests will visit the Yalaha

Library hosting
Child Safety Day
Parents can get information from ex-
perts on protecting their children dur-
ing Child Safety Day on Saturday, Oct.
14, at 2 p.m. The event takes place at
the Winter Garden Library, 805 E.
Plant St.
West Orange Trail recreation direc-
tor Janine Campbell will talk about bi-
cycle safety and show how to proper-
ly fit bike helmets. A Winter Garden po-
lice officer will provide information
on teaching children to protect them-
selves from strangers, and the Winter
Garden Fire Department will give the
basics of responding to home fires.
Free electronic fingerprinting and
photo ID will be offered by the Chil-
dren's Safety Village. Reservations for
this service can be made by calling
407-835-7481.

Donate blood at
Winter Garden Library
Florida Blood Centers' Little Red
Bus will be at the Winter Garden Li-
brary on Wednesday, Oct. 4, from 1-
4 p.m. Those who donate need to bring
photo identification. The library is at
805 E. Plant St.

Fall rummage sale
at First Methodist
The United Methodist Women of
the First United Methodist Church of
Winter Garden are holding their an-
nual fall rummage sale Saturday, Oct.
7, from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Donations are being accepted and
can be dropped off at the church's Fel-
lowship Hall Oct. 4 starting at 5 p.m.,
Oct. 5 from 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. and
Oct. 6 from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.
The church is at 125 N. Lakeview
Ave., Winter Garden.

Alzheimer's Support
Group meets monthly
Golden Pond Communities hosts
Alzheimer's Support Group meetings
every fourth Tuesday of the month at
S 6 p.m., in the conference room of
Building 406.
The facilitator is Jerry Hamilton of
the Alzheimer's Resource Center. For
details, call Allison Dion at 407-654-
7217. Golden Pond is at 404 Lake-
view Road, Winter Garden.

Computer classes
at W.G. library
The Winter Garden Library offers
more than 90 free computer classes each
month. They are Monday through Sat-
urday at four different times: 10:30 a.m.
and 1:30, 3:30 and 7 p.m.
Spanish computer classes are offered
Monday at 7 p.m., Wednesdays at
10:30 a.m. and some Saturdays at 3:30
p.m.
For information on programs at the
library, call 407-656-4582. The library
is at 805 E. Plant St. in Winter Garden.

Library programs
for children
The Winter Garden Library has pro-
grams for children on Wednesdays.
Tiny Tales is presented 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. Storybook Fun for those
ages 3-5 is at 11:15 a.m. Call 407-656-
4582 for more information.

Landscaping
seminar set
A free landscaping seminar is be-
ing hosted by the Winter Garden Util-
ities Department and presented by
Florida Yards and Neighborhoods on
Saturday, Nov. 18. It will take place
from 9 a.m. to noon at Tanner Hall in
Winter Garden. To reserve a seat, call
407-654-2732.
Participants will learn tips on what
to plant and where, how much to fer-
tilize, the best ways to water, how to
manage yard pests and more.


Country Bakery and experience a taste
of Germany through live music and food.
Guests should bring their own folding
chair. Cost is $5 for residents, $7 for oth-
ers, and this includes transportation only.
The bus leaves at 8 a.m. and returns at ap-
proximately 2 p.m.
Armchair Traveler gatherings are the
third Friday of each month. The first
meeting is from 10 a.m. to noon Oct. 20
at Little Hall, 31 W. Garden Ave. Light
refreshments will be served. Cost is $2.
The October tour is of Australia through
videos, stories and personal experience.

Pool closes Sunday
This Sunday is the last day to swim
at Farnsworth Pool before it closes
for the season. Guests can swim
Wednesday and Thursday from 4-6
p.m. and Saturday and Sunday from
1-5 p.m.

Appearing on
The Attic stage
The Attic Door in downtown Win-
ter Garden is hosting a number of
events in September.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
Sept. 21-23, is a triple music extrav-
aganza with Mountain Breeze (blue-
grass and country) from 7-10 p.m.
Thursday; Acoustic Tonic (Doug and
Mark) (who perform a mix of blue-
grass, country and rock on guitar and
mandolin) are on stage Sept. 22. Sat-
urday brings fiddle player Jason
Thomas and Friends from 8-11 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 29, String Therapy
(Phil, Stu and Tom) will entertain with
their mix of bluegrass, country and
gospel from 8-11.
Paul Price (and his mellow instru-
mental jazz guitar sounds) appears
Saturday, Sept. 30.

Blood drive at
C&W Trucking
C&W Trucking Inc. is hosting a
blood drive Friday, Sept. 29, from 2-
5 p.m. at its location at 703 Hennis
Road, Winter Garden.
The general public is invited and
being encouraged to participate. All
donors will need to bring a photo ID.
For details, call 407-877-2600.

Save the dates
The city of Winter Garden wants
residents to mark these dates in their
calendars so they won't miss all the
events coming up. The West Orange
Times will provide details closer to
each date.
Saturday, Oct. 7 Evening at the
Pops featuring the Orlando Philhar-
monic Orchestra at Newton Park on
Lake Apopka.
Friday and Saturday, Oct. 27-28 -
Winter Garden Music Fest 2006, pre-
sented by the Winter Garden Heritage
Foundation in downtown Winter Gar-
den.
Tuesday, Oct. 31 Halloween-
fest along downtown Plant Street.
Saturday, Nov. 4 first Fall 5K
Walk & Run on Stoneybrook Park-
way.
, Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 18-19
- annual art festival in downtown
Winter Garden.


Rotary hears update on HCP activities
Julie Morris and Judy Skilton, continuing care liaisons with Health Central
Park, spoke to Winter Garden Rotary recently. With them are Louis Fazio
Jr., who sponsored the pair, and David Sylvester, Rotary president. Fazio
works closely with HCP and referred to it as a home away from home for
those in various stages of health and short- and long-term stays. There are
218 residents living in 5 neighborhoods, and each has its own community
board that plans activities such as block parties, bingo games, happy hours,
dancing. There is a kitchen so residents can cook for their families or them-
selves and a recreation room with a large-screen TV, music, game tables
and a snack bar/store. The Park has several pets, including bunnies, birds,
fish, turtles, dogs and cats. HCP has teamed up with elementary schools,
and the students visit and sing to residents. In the journal program, residents
tell their stories and the children write them down. A day program is offered
for caregivers and includes meals, snacks and activities. HCP is located
on North Dillard Street in Winter Garden.


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

La Leche League
offers support
A La Leche League breastfeeding
group meets monthly in Winter Gar-
den. Call Melissa Hessert at 407-656-
7878 for details or assistance.


Brutha Niel playing
at MoonCricket Grille
Brutha Niel and the Real
Deal plays at Bert's Moon-
Cricket Grille in downtown
Winter Garden. The band plays
on the second, third and fourth
Saturday of each month at the
restaurant.
For more on the band, go to
www.bruthaniel.com.


Nancy's Sewing
& Quilting Shop

Featuring

Janomi Sewing Products Join the Fun
Beginners welcome for
715 S. Dillard St. 407-656-2000 Fall League Sign-Ups
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W.G. Music Fest

will have tunes for

everyone's tastes


The Winter Garden Music
Fest 2006 is Oct. 27-28 along
downtown Plant Street, and
vendors are needed. Sponsor-
ships are also available, and all
monies raised will go toward
operating the Winter Garden
Heritage Foundation.
The festival will bring to-
gether some.of the most talent-
ed musicians in Central Flori-
da celebrating local talent and
musical heritages. There will be
activities for the whole family.
Workshops will be held Sat-
urday from 4-8 p.m. and will
include guitar, vocal, swing,
creative arrangements, song-
writing, resume, selling oneself
in the music business and grant
writing. They are taught in in-
formal settings and give folks
an opportunity to learn some


new tricks of the trade.
An international food court
and local restaurateurs will of-
fer an eclectic mix of local fla-
vors and delicacies from around

the world.
A kid zone will include
games, creative activities, face
painting, characters and bal-
loons.
The Winter Garden History
Center will have displays, in-
cluding old sheet music, musi-
cal theater playbills, old phono-
graphs and radios and a musical
instrument petting zoo.
Planners are looking for ven-
dors to set up along the street.
The price per space for both
days is $35 for merchandise and
$45 for larger food vendors.
Call Frank Siano at 407-292-
7922 for information.


Get immunizations through health dept.
The Orange County Health De- they can now drop off previous shot
apartment is offering back-to-school records from 8-9 a.m. and the required
immunizations to children who still Department of Health 680 form will
need them. Appointments must be be available the next day.
made until the end of September Parents are being urged to make
while the health department converts appointments by calling the clinic
to a new computer system that will closest to them in West Orange Coun-


improve and speed up the process.
For parents of children who already
have their required immunizations,


ty.
The department's Central Avenue
office number is 407-836-2502.


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8A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006



THE

CITY OF WINTER GARDEN












1 ; I(; R I 1 A



IS PROUD TO PRESENT:



SMALL BUS INESS

"NxLevel" TRAINING


WHO SHOULD TAKE THIS COURSE?

Are you finally ready to plan for the success of your
business? Do you wish you better understood your
business financial statements? Are you ready to take
your business to the next level? If you've answered
"yes" to any of these questions, you should consider
enrolling in the NxLeveLTN for Entrepreneurs course.


WHERE: Winter Garden City Hall
Commission Chambers
251 W. Plant Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787

WHEN: Wednesdays, 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.
Beginning October 18, 2006
for 12 weeks

COST: $300 50% discount for Winter Garden
businesses who complete the class
(Cost includes comprehensive reference
book, all class handouts and
refreshments)

Sheila GLil ette-Moore. Master Trainer for the NxLeveL
Education Foundation, will be the class instructor.

HOW TO REGISTER: Easy! Just call Nancy Williams at
407-656-2266, or send an e-mail to
rnv.l i h m i .i c.;r q d cd orn m.

DEADLINE TO REGISTER: Friday, September 29, 2006


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Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 9A


Mom's survival leads daughter to run San Diego Marathon


Windermere resident Bitsey Harris (center) is pictured with her daugh-
ter, Becky Staley (right), and her granddaughter, Hayden Staley. Only
a year ago, Sept. 6, 2005, 3 days before her 66th birthday, Harris al-
most died of a massive brain aneurysm. Her recovery inspired her
daughter, Becky, to run in the San Diego Marathon and raise funds to
find a cure for stroke.


Two friends signed up to run the marathon with Becky Staley (center)
to support her efforts and honor her mother's recovery. Pictured with
Staley are Steve Miller of Windermere and Lisa Magliaro of Metro-
West.


Doctors gave
Bitsey Harris little hope
of survival, but when she
beat the odds, her
daughter ran a marathon
to raise money to find a
cure for stroke.

By Kathy Aber
An avid runner since college, Win-
dermere resident Becky Staley, 44,
had never considered running in a
marathon. She was a high school
swimmer at Bolles High in Jack-
sonville and, as an adult, competed in
triathlons and ran regularly to stay fit
and "keep her sanity."
Running had always been impor-
tant part of Staley's fitness regimen,
but last year it took on a whole new fo-
cus and meaning in her life.
As her mother, longtime Winder-
mere resident Bitsey Harris, was mak-
ing a miraculous recovery from a mas-
sive brain aneurysm, Staley made a
decision last fall to join the Team to
End Stroke Association and started
training to run the San Diego
Marathon.
A year ago and three days before
her 66th birthday, Staley's mother,
Bitsey, suffered a stroke.
The night before the attack on Sept.
5, 2005, Bitsey had experienced no
unusual symptoms; in fact, she had
taken a Jet Ski ride on Lake Butler.
The next morning, life started as
usual. Bitsey's husband, Neal, was
getting ready for work and running a
little late when he heard Bitsey yelling
from the bedroom. He rushed to Bit-
sey's side, but by the time he reached
her, she was having, a seizure. He
called 911, and she was rushed to Or-
lando Regional Medical Center.
Staley said her mother's prognosis
was grim.
The doctors told the family that one
out of three victims never makes it to
the hospital, one out of three doesn't
survive surgery and one out of three
dies from complications after surgery.
They also predicted that if Bitsey
did survive, she would never be able
to care for herself again.
Doctors suggested the family should
start looking for a nursing home for
Bitsey.
Staley's mother made it through
four brain surgeries but not without
complications. She was on life sup-
port for 26 days and in intensive care
for one month.
"The worst-case scenario just kept
happening," said Staley.


Bitsey developed blood clots and
pneumonia.
"She had a drain out of her brain
for a month," said Staley, and now
has a permanent shunt.
"I believe it was prayer that pulled
her through," said Staley. "It was quite
a miracle. If you didn't know her be-
fore, you wouldn't realize that any-
thing had happened."
Bitsey was on the prayer chain at
First Baptist Church of Windermere,
where both the Harrises and Staleys are
members, and at the Edgewood Chil-
dren's Ranch, where Bitsey was a vol-
unteer, and on every prayer list on the
East and West coasts, said her daugh-
ter.
In all, Bitsey spent three months at
ORMC, with a month in the hospi-
tal's Brain Injury Recovery Center
(BIRC).
During this time, Staley took a leave
of absence from her job as a Realtor
with Reeta Casey and Associates on
Turkey Lake Road.
"My job became taking care of my
mother," said Staley.
In the BIRC unit, Bitsey had inten-
sive rehabilitation she had to learn
to walk, talk and think all over again.
Before her aneurysm, Staley said
her mom was always a high-energy
person and had a regular workout
schedule at Curves.
The doctors said her pre-stroke fit-
ness level was a key to Bitsey's sur-
vival.
While supporting her mother at
ORMC, Staley read a magazine arti-
cle about the Team to End Stroke As-
sociation and made up her mind to run
a marathon to honor her mother.
"I joined the Team and began train-
ing for the San Diego Marathon, while
raising money for research to find the
cure to the horrible illness that almost
took my mom from me," said Staley.
"We were given a training plan and
a coach and followed it for six months
religiously," said Staley. Several
friends, including Lisa Magliaro and
Steve Miller, joined the team with Sta-
ley to support her effort and run the
marathon with her.
"The training was grueling," she
said. "We had a certain amount of
mileage to run and strategies each
week with some long runs."
Twenty-four miles was the longest
the group ran before the marathon.
To participate, each runner had to
raise $3,500 in donations for the Team
to End Stroke, a division of the Amer-
ican Heart Association.
Staley sent out a simple letter to
friends and family members and was
overwhelmed with the support she re-
ceived.


"It was amazing the number of peo-
ple who were donating hundreds of
dollars and people who didn't have
that kind of money to give," said Sta-
ley.
"I realized that mankind is just fun-
damentally good."
She raised $10,000 from 40-50 in-
dividuals and was very touched by the
donations and the heartwarming letters
that accompanied them.
"[My mother] has so many friends;
the support and prayers from the peo-
ple in this community were wonder-
ful," said Staley.
In addition, neighbors and friends
continued to bring meals and offer
support to the Staleys and Harrises for
months.
"I was blown away by people's gen-
erosity."
Staley said joining the Team to End
Stroke helped her keep her focus.
"If I was only doing this for myself
to get fit, I might not have stuck with
it, she said.
Once in San Diego, the AHA orga-
nized a before-run pasta party with
inspirational speakers and survivors,
and following the race there was a


victory party.
"Every participant had a story. Al-
most everybody out there had a picture
of someone they were running for,"
said Staley. "As you were running you
saw people in the crowd holding a
sign honoring a loved one, and that
kept you going.
"I would recommend it to anyone."
she said. "There are charity marathons
for many causes, cancer and heart dis-
ease. Join a group it's such a good
feeling."
Staley finished the 26.2-mile race
June 4 in just under six hours, achiev-
ing her goal of finishing the race and
now is a committed marathoner. She
plans to run two marathons a year -
one for charity and one for herself.
Staley's goal now: "Improve my time.
"I will be forever grateful to every
single person who supported me," said
Staley, who surpassed the $3,500 goal
and was the top Central Florida fund-
raiser for the San Diego event. "I am
so lucky my mother survived so
many others do not. I will continue to
raise funds and do what I can to con-
tinue the research to find the cure for
stroke."


How to join the team
To join Team to End Stroke, go to the American Heart Association
Web site at www.AmericanHeart.org. The next opportunity to run a
marathon is Jan. 6-8, 2007, at the Walt Disney World Marathon and 1/2
Marathon. For more information, call 1-888-4-STROKE.


0..l w s's .w1is !is. V m
A triumphant Becky Staley proudly poses for a picture after success-
fully completing the San Diego Marathon on June 4. Six months of gru-
eling training prepared her for the 26.2-mile race.


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006



Ocoee


Marge and Josh Merritt were the guests of honor at their 35th wedding anniversary celebration held at the
Woman's Club of Ocoee.


The 2006-08 Woman's Club of Ocoee Executive Board: I-r, in front, Judie Lewis, Vickie Raduenz,
Carolyn Alexander and Ellen King and, in back, Nancy Maguire, Ann Sanders, Myra Kinnie, Mary Black,
Cathy Sills and Sherrall Applegate.

Woman's Club of Ocoee elects executive board for 2006-08


35th anniversary
Josh and Marge Merritt celebrated
their 35th wedding anniversary re-
cently with a dinner party at the Wom-
an's Club of Ocoee. The club was
beautifully decorated in purple and
silver, and the crystal candle center-
pieces were surrounded by fuchsia
silk flowers, ice rocks and silver bal-
loons.
Several fresh flower arrangements
were placed throughout the club, and
the head table was decorated with a
silver bowl of fresh flowers and sil-.
ver candlesticks belonging to Isabel
Freeman's grandmother.
As'the guests arrived, their photos
was taken by Randy Freeman. Nine-
ty-six guests enjoyed the dinner
catered by Wesley's of Ocoee.

Bike helmets
for students
Lee Anne Denney, right, mem-
ber of the Rotary Club of
Ocoee, fits a bicycle helmet on
a student at Spring Lake Ele-
mentary during a recent distri-
bution of helmets at the school
by the Rotarians. More than
150 helmets were distributed
and fitted during the visit by the
Rotary Club. Bicycle safety,
within the wider area of chil-
dren safety, is one of the par-
ticular outreach concerns of
the Ocoee Rotary. The club
meets Wednesdays at 7 a.m.
at the Perkins on West Colo-
nial Drive in Ocoee. All are wel-
come.


-tpY IR DRY.C
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SDry Cleaning


bash honors Josh
The evening was spent enjoying the
entertainment by accomplished key-
boardist and pianist Linda Seago.
Ocoee's own Tom West played sev-
eral selections on his harmonica, and
Bill Calhoun, music director for Starke
Lake Baptist Church, served as mas-
ter of ceremonies, along with playing
the guitar and singing.
The evening began with the guests
singing "Let Me Call You Sweet-
heart," followed by Bill singing "Too
Old to Cut the Mustard Anymore."
Marge introduced the guests and
told some "unknown tales" about sev-
eral of them.
Guests included those from Hi-
Snesville, Ga., and Avon Park.
"Happy Birthday" was sung to


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and Marge Merritt
Marge's cousin Rogers Henderson,
who was celebrating his 86th birth-
day; and a happy anniversary song
was sung to Homer and Margie Eber-
hardt, close friends and traveling com-
panions of the Merritts.
Zack Freeman, Josh and Marge's
grandson, gave the dinner blessing.
Brother Jeff Pritchard, pastor of
Starke Lake Baptist, spoke kind words
on behalf of the couple.
Roger and Randy Freeman, two of
the Merritts' sons, spoke about their
home life while growing up, touch-
ing their parents' hearts deeply, even
Roger's "Frog Story."
As the evening ended, Marge said,
"We love each person here tonight
and felt you should know and be told."


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752 S. Bluford Ave.
Ocoee, FL
407-877-8889


Trattoria


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S Featuring steaks. fresh fish and( seafood. veal.

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1 1595 Silver Star Rd. n 1595 Silver Star Rd.
S Olympi Plaza. Ocoee FL I Ol h Inpl Plaza. Ococe FL
sr -- -- --,--------------- -L -------------------


The Woman's Club of Ocoee has
elected its 2006-08 executive board.
The board officers are President
Judie Lewis, 1st Vice President
Vickie Raduenz, 2nd Vice Presi-
dent Carolyn Alexander, Corre-
sponding Secretary Sherrall Ap-
plegate, Treasurer Nancy Maguire
and Secretary Ellen King. Board


Ocoee Rotarians selling
raffle tickets
for Daytona 500
The Rotary Club of Ocoee is selling
tickets for a drawing for prizes. The
first-place winner will receive two
tickets to the 2007 Daytona 500 with
a superstretch package including food,
four drink tickets, unlimited sodas and
water and a NASCAR celebrity ap-
pearance.
The second-place prize is a 2007
Gatorade Duel NNC with Fun Zone.
The third-place winner will receive
four passes to Daytona USA Theme
Park. Tickets are one for $10 or three
for $25.
The prize tickets will be sold at
Ocoee Tire, Big Daddy's Pizza, Mar-
bais Enterprises and Gosselin Realty.
For more information or to purchase
tickets, call Marge Johnstone at 407-
467-6954. Winners will be drawn dur-
ing the Oct. 21 Ocoee Founders' Day
Celebration.

Teen dances for
Ocoee students
The Ocoee Parks and Recreation
Department sponsors teen dances only
for Ocoee Middle School students on
the first and third Friday of every
month from 8-11 p.m. at the Jim Beech
Recreation Center, 1820 A.D. Mims
Road. The cost is $3, and the students
must have a school I.D.
For more information, call Carolyn
Bloom at 407-905-3182.


members are Mary Black, Myra
Kinnie, Ann Sanders and Cathy
Sills.
"The club theme this year is
'Working Together in Harmony,'"
said President Lewis, "and it will
hopefully go a long way in raising
an awareness of how many people
in our community need assistance."


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As a service organization, the
club will strive to help or inform
others about the signs of suicide,
crime prevention and domestic vi-
olence, as well as assist the Health
Central Foundation School Nurse
Program by raising funds toward
placing a registered nurse in Ocoee
schools.


Ocoee Founders' Day events will begin
with golf tourney, 5K run/walk, poker run


The city of Ocoee is gearing up for
its 13th Annual Founders Day Cele-
bration set for Friday and Saturday,
Oct. 20 and 21. It will be two days of
music, arts and crafts, rides, classic
cars, fishing, food and old-fashioned
fun.
Three early Founders' Day events
will be the golf tournament on Friday,
Oct. 13, at Forest Lake Golf Club in

Brick memory
pavers on sale
Ocoee Christian Church has brick
memory pavers for sale. The pavers
are $150 for a 4x8-inch brick or $250
for an 8x8 brick. All money raised
will go to support the church's youth
program.
The deadline for ordering the mem-
ory bricks is Oct. 15.
For more information, call 407-656-
2010.

Arts and crafts spaces
for Founders' Day
The Ocoee Historical Commission
is taking applications for the arts and
crafts spaces for Ocoee Founders'.
Day. The arts and crafts show will be
held Saturday, Oct. 21.
Spaces are going fast, and applica-
tions are available at City Hall or call
407-963-9588.


Ocoee and the 5K run/walk and pok-
er run on Saturday, Oct. 14.
Applications to participate in the
golf tournament and the 5K run/walk
are available on the city's Web site at
www.ci.ocoee.fl.us or at City Hall.
For more information about the pok-
er run, sponsored by the Ocoee Police
Department, call Sgt. Steve McCosker
at 407-905-3160, Ext. 3316.

Donations needed
for food pantry
Ocoee Christian Church is looking for
donations for its food pantry in order to
meet the increased demands on its re-
sources. The greatest current needs are
canned soups, tuna and chicken, as well
as pasta and pasta sauces.
Donations are received Monday,
Tuesday, Thursday and Friday from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the church, locat-
ed at 15 S. Bluford Ave. For more in-
formation, call 407-656-2010.

Bedtime stories at
Ocoee branch library
The West Oaks Library in Ocoee is
hosting bedtime stories for children
on Oct. 4 and 18, both Wednesdays,
at 7 p.m. Children are invited to wear
pajamas, bedroom slippers and bring
blankets. Cookies and milk are served
after the stories.


Open 7 days a week
Mon-Sat 8am-7pm Sun 10am-6pm
No appt necessary


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8am to 8pm


Mon-Sat 8am-6pm Sun 10am-6pm


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Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 11A


-' ,
.... ,",



.^ ".

-'";


Mo Chandler, a student of Ocoee Middle School, poses with trainer Tracy Macauley. Mo displays her plaque
for 2nd place in saddle-type mares at the state competition and her state ribbons.


7 ; *,', . .
i a '<* ;;; *
.

The 'cowgirls' of the Dirty Jeans 4-H Club: I-r, Autumn Beron, Samantha Rebentisch, Christa Zino, Tonya
Macaulay, Mo Chandler and Brittany Miller.

Dirty Jeans 4-H Club excels at state competition in Tampa


Well-known local 4-H leader, Caro-
la Gelatka, along with experienced
horse trainers Andy Wheeler and Tra-
cy Macaulay, were beaming with pride
as their six Dirty Jeans "cowgirls" ran
away with many awards at the recent
state 4-H competition.
The Dirty Jeans 4-H Club, located
in the Ocoee area on Apopka-Vineland
Road, is the only 4-H Club in West Or-
ange County.
Each of the girls who excelled at the
state competition began their season at
the Area Horse Show held at Clarcona
Horseman's Park. This show included
participants from five neighboring
counties.
To advance to the state level, the girls
had to earn a first- to fifth place award
and compile a detailed project book to


be completed with posters showcasing
their horses' history. They also had to
prepare western decorations to enhance
individual horse stalls while at state.
Countless hours were also spent prac-
ticing with their horses on exact moves
in hopes of impressing the state judges
- and impress they did.
Graduating senior Tonya Macaulay
with her Paint Can't C It/ "Q-Tip"
placed third in western showmanship,
third in stock- type registered mares
under 6 years old and 14th in hunt seat
equitation.
Senior Christa Zino with her quar-
ter horse SS Flowing in Chips/"Foxi"
placed first in western pleasure horse un-
der 6 years of age and sixth in stock-type
registered mares under 6.
Senior Samantha Rebentisch with


her quarter horse My Lady
Duchess/"Duchess" placed ninth in
stock-type grade mares over 13.2 hands.
Senior Autumn Beron with "Ti-
gress," a quarter horse pony, finished
first in western pleasure pony under
13.2 hands and fifth in stock-type pony
breeds.
Junior Brittany Miller with her Ara-
bian GF Karalyva/"Kara" earned sixth
place in hunter-type mares over 14.2
hands and ninth place in hunt seat eq-
uitation.
Junior Moriah Chandler with Wind-
storms Melody/"Melody," also an Ara-
bian, placed second in saddle-type
mares, third in saddle seat showmanship,
fifth in hunt seat equitation and sev-
enth in road hack-trotting.
At the awards ceremony, several
prominent honors were presented. Both
Tonya and Christa were overjoyed
when their names were announced stat-
ing that they had earned enough points
to progress to regionals, which will be
held in Raleigh, N.C.
Moriah was surprised to learn that
she had earned the top Arabian honors
with "Melody" and received a $200
savings bond from the Ocala Arabian
Association.


ROTARY CLUB








OF OCOEE


lslr




%soil.




'06


UPHOLDING
the Values of Four Way Test:
Is it the TRUTH?
* Is it FAIR to all concerned?
Will it build GOODWILL
and BETTER FRIENSHIPS?
* Will it be BENEFICIAL to all
concerned


m


'A Series of Unfortunate
Events' presentation
The West Oaks Library in Ocoee
will feature "A Series of Unfortunate
Events" on Saturday, Oct. 7, at 2 p.m.
This presentation, for ages 6-12,
will feature the dreadful story of the
Baudelaire children's miserable lives.
Within the loathsome library walls
you willfind such burdensome activ-
ities as the puzzling puzzle, terrible
trivia and the carnivorous carnival.

West Orange Seniors
plan potluck luncheon
The West Orange Seniors will have
a potluck luncheon on Thursday, Sept.
21, at 12:30 p.m. in the Ocoee Com-
munity Center. The members are
asked to bring a dish to share and their
own place settings but no drinks or
desserts.
The Seniors are also planning a trip
to Lake Placid on Saturday, Sept. 23.
The cost is $5 for the bus and $6 for
the tour. Lunch will be at the Golden
Corral there, followed by a trip to the
Arts and Crafts Center and a 500-acre
field of caladiums.
President Fran Watts reports that
all the seats on the bus have been re-
served and the money is due as soon
as possible.
Last Thursday, 12 Seniors enjoyed
lunch at Captain D's in Winter Garden.
They were joined by visitor Dorothy
McGuire, the sister of Teresa Vita-
bles.
The Senior Crafters also have made
more than 500 holiday napkin hold-
ers for residents of local nursing
homes, as well as for the club's Christ-
mas dinner to be held at Golden Pond.

'Pink About It' luncheon,
fashion show is Oct. 17
In recognition of October as Na-
tional Breast Cancer Awareness
Month, Health Central is partnering
with Dillard's at West Oaks Mall to in-
vite the community to attend the "Pink
About It" souvenir box luncheon and
fashion show Oct. 17 from noon to 2
p.m.
The event will be held on the second
floor at Dillard's, and keynote speak-
er will be Wendy Chioji, WESH TV
news anchor and breast cancer sur-
vivor.
Breast cancer diagnosis, treatment
and survival will be the main topics
at this free event, which will be fol-
lowed by an informal fashion show
featuring pink fashions by Health Cen-
tral models.
Representatives from Health Cen-
tral's Women's Center will be avail-
able to give information on mammo-
grams and services, and members of'
the American Cancer Society will also
participate.
For more information or to make a
reservation, call 407-296-1490.

New service added
at Ocoee Christian
The historic Ocoee Christian
Church, 15 S. Bluford Ave., in re-
sponse to its continued growth, has
added a third worship service on Sun-
days at 8:30 a.m. This is in addition to
its regular 10:45 a.m. blended wor-
ship service and its 6 p.m. contempo-
rary worship service.
For more information, call 407-656-
2010 or check out the Web site at
www.ocoeechristian.com.


the child and the correct installation
inside the vehicle is difficult for many
to find.
The class offers current safety in-
formation, along with the opportunity
for parents to purchase a discount car
seat for their child. The new car seats
are offered at the donation cost of $50
or $20 if the family receives public as-
sistance such as WIC or Medicaid.
The classes will be held on Thurs-
days from 2-5 p.m. on Oct. 5, Nov. 9,
and Dec. 7. Parents should register by
contacting Susan Hulcher at the Sher-
iff's Office at 407-521-4673, Ext. 109.


Health Central offers maternal education for parents


Health Central offers two separate
courses in maternal education for par-
ents. The "Caring for Baby Learning
Sessions" class will focus on infant
and child CPR and safety issues, nu-
trition, exercise and child develop-
ment, including illnesses and medi-
cations.
All sessions will be held in the
Bradford Room from noon to 1 p.m.


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


There is a $10 fee for the class, which
meets Sept. 25 and Oct. 2 and 9.
The "Planning a Special Delivery"
seminar will be Sept. 14 from 6-8 p.m.
Topics will include medical care, nu-
trition, medications, exercise and fam-
ily life. This seminar is free, but reser-
vations are requested.
For more information, call 407-296-
1440.


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


Dance Classes
Music
ACSI Certified
Brand New Facilities
Safe & Clean
Environment


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


Posing with their long-time horse trainer, Andrew Wheeler, is Christa
Zino, Autumn Beron and Samantha Rebentisch.


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

Swww.DrGoodFoot.com

.. INITIAL VISIT
K r 'With thisad. X-Rays&
Mark A. Lombardo, DPM | treatment not Included.
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 Policy: The patient and any other person responsible for pay-
ment has the right to refuse to paycancel payment or be reimbursed
S40 7 for payment for any other servce,eamination or treatment which is
performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the ad-
=a=tU9 2 vertlsement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee-service, ex-
407 57- 99 2 amination or treatment.


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


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


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


* Screen, Vinyl, Acrylic & Glass Rooms Patio Covers Awnings
Carports Roof-Overs Handrail Vinyl Siding Soffit/Fascia
* Pool & Spa Enclosures Storm Protection Garage Door Screens
* Laminated Roofing Replacement Windows & Doors Materials
Ser0cn Ftori d Su-ce / 955


407-681-8823


Becoming a citizen
Fredisvinda Flores of Ocoee became a U.S. citizen Aug. 2. She has want-
ed to complete her citizenship for 25 years, and in 2006 her dream
came true.


Health Central partners with SAFE KIDS


The Orange County Sheriff's Of-
fice's SAFE KIDS of Orange County
and Health Central have partnered to
bring car safety-seat awareness to par-
ents of West Orange County. Each
month they will sponsor an awareness
class in the Health Central Communi-
ty Resource Center at the West Oaks
Mall (directly to the right of the Belk
mall entrance).
Using a child's care seat correctly
can mean the difference of life or death
in a collision. However, accurate in-
formation about Florida's child re-
straint law, the proper seat to use for


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12A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006




Windermere


Pictured with their Paul Harris awards are (I-r) past President John Rodgers, Club Foundation Chairman
Duane Lewis, President Julia Strimple, Selma Harker and Treasurer Ken Harker.

Windermere Rotary inducts Paul Harris fellows


A Chicago lawyer, Paul Harris, and
three friends, a merchant, a coal deal-
er and a mining engineer, formed the
world's first service club in 1905 and
named it the Rotary Club of Chicago.
The name Rotary was derived from
the early practice of rotating the meet-
ings among the members' offices.


In Harris' memory, the Rotary
Foundation of Rotary International
established the Paul Harris Fellow
Award. The award is presented to
members in appreciation of tangible
and significant assistance given for
furthering better understanding and
friendly relations among the peoples


of the world.
The Windermere Rotary Club re-
cently inducted five new Paul Harris
Fellows, past President John Rodgers,
Club Foundation Chairman Duane
Lewis, President Julia Strimple, Sel-
ma Harker and Treasurer Ken Hark-
er.


-- --


"a





..-,-, n
;~~ ~
'


Library plans
Halloween program
The Windermere Library will host a
Halloween program with spooky sto-
ries, crafts, games, a costume contest
and trick-or-treating on Saturday, Oct.
21, at 2 p.m. The program is for all ages.

Bracewell graduates
ROTC training at
Fort Knox, Ky.
Benjamin Bracewell has graduated
from Army ROTC (Reserve Officer
Training Corps) Leader's Training
Course at Fort Knox, Ky.
The 28-day course is a leadership in-
ternship for cadets who are normally be-
tween their sophomore and junior years
in college. College students experience and
examine the Army without incurring an
obligation to serve in the Army or ROTC
and are eligible to receive two-year col-
lege scholarship offers and attend the
ROTC Advanced Course at their college.
The Army observes and evaluates
cadets to determine their officer potential
in leadership abilities and skills.
Bracewell is a student at the University
of South Florida in Tampa, and the son
of Harry L. and Jennifer J. Bracewell of
Ficquette Road, Windermere.

Upscale Rummage Sale
coming back to Camp
Down Oct. 21
The Central Florida Women's League
will hold its 6th annual Upscale Rum-
mage Sale at Camp Down on Oct. 21
from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. This is the 2nd
year the event was held at Camp Down,
3409 Maguire Road in Windermere.
Items for sale will include electron-
ics; men's, women's and children's
clothing and shoes; housewares, furni-
ture, toys, sports equipment and much
more. There is no entry fee, and re-
freshments, including hot dogs, ham-
burgers and doughnuts will be avail-
able.
Funds raised at the sale will be used
by CFWL to support local charitable
organizations. Event co-chairs are Vik-
ki Altobelli and Sue Goodwin.


WO Chamber celebrates new Body Coach location
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce helped Body Coach celebrate its grand reopening after 14 years
with a ribbon-cutting ceremony. Body Coach, located at 625 Main St., Suite 25, in Windermere, provides
one-on-one personal coaching by appointment only with programs designed with personal goals in mind.
It is an innovative and effective training concept that gives individuals fun training sessions .that are chal-
lenging no matter what the fitness level. Pictured (l-r) are Deana Spratt, Shelly Ballestro, Stina D'Uva, Tony
Spratt, Allison Spratt, Susie Morgan and Monteiro Kyetheus.


. .



.,.
"' ',,,2


Movie night Oct. 19 at
Windermere Library
The Windermere Library will spon-
sor a family movie night on Thurs-
day, Oct. 19, at 6 p.m. The community
is invited to attend and watch Dora
the Explorer: Dora's Halloween.
Following the movie, participants
will go outside for a spooky pifiata
party. The library will continue to host
family movie night on the third Thurs-
day of the month.
For more information, call 407-876-
7540.


Library plans active
video-gaming event
Windermere Library will
host a program called Power
Up! Get Active with Video
Games! on Thursday, Oct. 12,
at 7 p.m. Area teens ages 13-
18 are invited to join the library
staff in active video gaming.
Participants should be prepared
to sweat.


Come Home To...

SUPERIOR
RESIDENCES
of Clermont
ASSISTED LIVING & MEMORY CARE


Windermere Union plans dedication service for Oct. 1


* The members of Windermere
Union Church, United Church of
Christ, 10710 Parkridge-Gotha Road,
will have the dedication ceremony for
their new 250 seat, 11,000 square-
foot sanctuary on Sunday, Oct. 1, at
4 p.m.
Since it has been such a journey
opening the new church, the special
service will be one full of gratitude
and rejoicing for the congregation and
all attending.
The Church Choir from the tradi-
tional service and the Praise Team
from the contemporary service will
both provide music under the direction
of music director, Kevin Harris. The
children's choir will also.sing.
The Senior Pastor, Rev, Barton
Buchanan, will speak and Associate


Pastor, the Rev. Karen Curtis-Weak-
ley, will also be part of the celebration.
Many leaders of the Florida Con-
ference of the United Church of Christ
and other denominations will be pre-
sent, as will other local dignitaries.
Following the dedication ceremo-
ny, there will be a reception with a
buffet of finger food, punch and a
cake decorated for the occasion.
Church member and professional mu-
sician, Dave Bushnell, will provide
music on the keyboard to entertain
everyone present.
The public is invited for this cele-
bratory occasion for Windermere
Union Church, United Church of
Christ.
For more information, please call
(407) 876-2112.


Needlework group meets at Windermere Library


Area residents are invited to join an
informal needlework group that meets
on the first and third Wednesday of
each month from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at
the Windermere Library. Participants


are encouraged to bring all types of
stitching projects, including cross-
stitch, needlepoint, crewel, quilting
and more. For more information, call
407-877-1011.


A whole new lifestyle

awaits you.


Join us for FREE Ice Cream and
Tour every Monday at 2 pm

Making it possible for every resident to live
as independently as possible...that's retirement living
at Superior Residences of Clermont.
Assisted Living and Memory Care.

Veterans may qualify for reimbursement. Ask us!
Licenses ALF, LNS & ECC AL#10160

Come by for a tour
1600 Hunt Trace Blvd. Clermont, FL 34711
(352) 394-5549 (Behind the new Home Depot)


The West Orange Women recently bid farewell to Lorraine McHenry, a very active and long-time member
of the group. Her daughter, Karen Bogart, hosted a birthday party for McHenry just before they moved to
Mesa, Ariz. Both women will be sorely missed.


West Orange Women plan a holiday bazaar


West Orange Women, a local social
and charitable organization for wom-
en, will sponsor a Holiday Bazaar on
Saturday, Oct. 7, in Windermere Town
Hall from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The public
is invited to come out and shop for hol-
iday gifts


Sale items include sterling silver and
beaded designer jewelry and acces-
sories, handcrafted gifts and homemade
cookies. In addition, there will be a raf-
fle for a decorated Christmas tree. Pro-
ceeds from the bazaar will benefit The
Russell Home for Atypical Children.


Town Hall is located on Main Street
and Sixth Avenue in Windermere.
For more information about West
Orange Women, go to the Web site at
westorangewomen.com. For more in-
formation on the bazaar, call Clarice
Drexler at 407-293-5957.


Mature drivers, it's our


policy to save you money.



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Tel: 407-876-4447 Fax 407-876-7747


Rotary Club President Julia Strimple presents guest speaker Rick Baird
with a photograph she took of the Butler Chain of Lakes. Baird is an ad-
ministrator with the Orange County Environmental Protection Division.

Environmental speaker talks to Rotarians about Butler Chain


A
.~


Rick Baird, administrator with the
Orange County Environmental Pro-
tection Division, gave an interesting
talk with information on the Butler
Chain of Lakes to the Windermere
Rotary Club.
Baird grew up in Merritt Island,
graduated from the University of Cen-
tral Florida with a Bachelor of Sci-
ence degree in biology and has worked
for EPD for 29 years with a special
emphasis on inland lakes. He is past
president of the Florida Lake Man-
agement Society and qualified to
speak on all aspects of lake manage-
ment problems.
In light of the explosive growth sur-
rounding the chain of lakes, Baird said


the water quality in the Butler Chain,
though changed, is not really that bad.
He said stormwater is not the big is-
sue that it is in downtown Orlando
and that properly designed, installed
and maintained septic tanks are not
detrimental to the lake system.
He suggested that lakefront prop-
erty owners and others, where appli-
cable, should create berms and swales
to act as retention areas to control
ground water run off.
To further enhance the water qual-
ity, he suggested removal of exotic
plants and replanting with lake-friend-
ly vegetation. He said seawalls and
retention walls should be avoided
whenever possible.


r''








Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 13A


Dr. Phillips


Learn public-speaking
skills at Toastmasters
weekly meetings
Learn public-speaking skills at
Toastmasters weekly meetings
Do you have a fear of speaking in
front of an audience? Adults can eas-
ily learn public speaking and leader-
ship skills by attending Vista Toast-
masters Club 7250. The group meets
weekly in the community room at the
Southwest Library, 7255 Della Drive,
-off Dr. Phillips Boulevard. Meetings
take place each Thursday from 6:45-
8 p.m.
New members are welcome, and
'there is no charge. For more infor-
,mation, go to www.vistatoastmas-
;ters.com.
The purpose of the club is to help
members become better speakers and
leaders while enjoying the process.
Toastmasters International is the
world's largest educational organi-
zation devoted to communication and
leadership development.

Patio concert
with Doug Spears
The community is invited to the
Southwest Library on Della Drive on
Wednesday, Oct. 18, at 6:30 p.m. to
enjoy a concert on the patio with
Doug Spears. Residents can sit back,
relax and enjoy the sunset to live mu-
sic.


Chronic illness
support group meets
on the 4th Monday
Area residents are invited to a free
support group for people with chron-
ic illnesses, including liver diseases
and hepatitis C, at St. Luke's United
Methodist Church. The group meets
the fourth Monday of each month
from 7-9 p.m. For more information,
call the church office at 407-876-4991
or Katie at 407-351-5582. The church
is located at 4851 S. Apopka-
Vineland Road, Orlando.

Southwest Library hosts
:events for kids
SStorybook Fun for Your Little One
'is offered weekly at 12 Orange Coun-
ty Library System locations, includ-
ing the Southwest Library Thursdays
:at 11:45 a.m.
These free programs are recom-
mended for children ages 3-5 and
,younger, lasting about 20 minutes.
Children enjoy, folk and animal
tales, flannel and big book stories,
,thymes, songs and poetry.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time for You
.and-Baby is presented Thursdays at
10:15 a.m. This program is especial-
ly for infants from birth to 18 months
:and lasts approximately 15 minutes.
Groups, families and childcare
providers are welcome to participate.
SToddler Time is offered Thursdays
:at 10:45 and 11:15 a.m. This program
is especially for children from 18-36
months old and lasts approximately
'20 minutes.
The use of picture books, finger
plays, songs, poetry, Mother Goose
rhymes and flannel board stories en-
courage the development of verbal
and listening skills for physically ac-
tive children.

Animanga Reality:
an anime/manga
character contest
The Orange County Library System
is sponsoring an art contest for ages
13-18. Aspiring artists are invited to
create a comic strip or anime/manga
character complete with character traits
and enter the contest to win prizes do-
nated by Coliseum of Comics.
Youngsters can pick up entry forms
at any Orange County Library System
branch or print one at
http://www.ocls.info. The entry dead-
'line is Nov. 1, and winners will be an-
nounced at an Anime and Photo Con
,Party on Thursday, Nov. 16, at 7 p.m.


- -------


Millenia Fine Art gallery will
host an exhibition featuring the
photography of Neil Leifer
through Oct. 18.
As a photographer for Sports
Illustrated, Time and Life mag-
azines, Leifer's photographs
have appeared on more covers
than those of any other photog-
rapher in Time Inc. history.
The exhibit, titled "Knock
You Out" and referring to
Leifer's very famous picture of
Muhammad Ali on the cover of
his recent book, The Best of
Leifer, will be presented Sept.
15-Oct. 15.
Leifer became a professional
photographer while still in his
teens. Beginning in 1960 as a
freelancer, his pictures began
appearing in every major na-
tional magazine, including the
Saturday Evening Post, Look,
Life, Newsweek, Time and, most
often, Sports Illustrated.
In 1972, he became a staff
photographer for Sports Illus-
trated, and in 1978 for Time
magazine.
By the time Leifer left the
company in 1990, his pho-
tographs had appeared on more
than 200 Sports Illustrated,
Time and People covers, the
most covers ever published of
one photographer's work in
Time Inc.'s history.
The photographer has pub-
lished nine books, four of which
are collections of his sports pho-
tographs. His 1978 Abrams
book, Sports, has been hailed


by many as the best of its kind
ever. His most recent book, The
Best of Leifer, is a collection of
more than 40 years of his sports
and non-sports pictures and is
published by Abbeville Press.
In his career, Leifer has trav-
eled the world on sports as-
signments. He has pho-
tographed 15 Olympic games
(seven winter and eight sum-
mer), four World Soccer Cups,
15 Kentucky Derbies, countless
World Series games, the first
10 Superbowls and every im-
portant heavyweight title fight
since Floyd Patterson beat In-
gemar Johansson to regain the
title in 1960.
He has photographed his fa-
vorite subject, Muhammad Ali,
on 60 different occasions, dur-
ing fights, and in more than 20
photo sessions.
In addition to photographing
both team and individual sport-
ing events and celebrities, from
Jack Nicklaus to Secretariat,
Leifer has also been commis-
'sioned to photograph on loca-
tion from Africa to the Oval Of-
fice and for the military from
individual soldiers to airplanes
in formation and battleships at
sea.
While Leifer now devotes
most of his time to producing
and directing films, there is a
good chance he can still be
found ringside, camera in hand,
at any big heavyweight bout.
"It is the one sport I still love
shooting," he said.


Public safety employees to compete


Police, firefighters, EMTs, PMS
personnel and other members of the
Central Florida public safety indus-
try will form teams and compete to be
named Central Florida Heroes. The
competition will consist of five chal-
lenge events that will take place Oct.
14 at Turkey Lake Park.
Teams will register to participate in
volleyball, canoe racing, a truck-pull
tug-of-war, obstacle course and a
skills challenge to determine the win-
ner of the Hero's Cup.
The Orlando Magic is donating a
game ticket to each participant, and
the Hero's trophy will be awarded
on center court at the T.D. Water-
houseCentre on Oct. 17.
The CFL Hero Games are open to
the public, and the whole family is
invited to attend. A Kids Zone area,
sponsored by New Horizons, will be


available during the competition
complete with games, prizes and fun
family activities for everyone.
The Hero Games will also feature
a safety fair with firefighters, police
and other safety equipment to pro-
vide some great lessons on safety for
the community. Sponsorship oppor-
tunities are available for corporations,
and there is still limited space avail-
able for more team participation.
For more information or to partic-
ipate, call Alicia Ziermann at 407-
245-0045 or go to the Web site at
http://www.cflherogames.com.
All proceeds from the games will
benefit The Center For Drug Free
Living and SAFE, an organization
created by firefighters and
paramedics in Florida that is dedi-
cated to reducing teen injuries and
fatalities


Southwest Book Club to discuss 'The Secret Life of Becky Miller' on Oct. 3


The Southwest Book Club will meet
Tuesday, Oct. 3, at 7 p.m. at South-
west Library to discuss The Secret Life
of Becky Miller by Sharon Hinck.
Becky Miller, an ordinary wife and
mother, wishes to do great things for
family, friends and God. This light-
hearted and humorous "mom-lit" has
a far-reaching message for anyone
striving to do it all and searching for the


grand purpose in one's life.
Area residents are invited to join the
discussion with author Sharon Hinck
either at the library or by logging onto
http://www.ocls.info.loc
www.ocls.info.loc via their home com-
puters 15 minutes prior to the start of
the discussion for interactive dialogue.
For more information on the book or
the author, go to http://www.bethany-


Eco Saturdays continues at nature reserve this Saturday


The Orange County Parks and
Recreation Division is sponsoring its
2006 Eco Saturdays programs at the
Tibet-Butler Preserve and Vera Carter
Environmental Center. All programs
begin at 10 a.m. and are free to the
public.
A program called Enchanted Walk-
abouts is scheduled for Sept. 23, and
John Springer will lead a hike along
the trails at the preserve. He will in-
troduce participants to a new view of
nature, including magical and mysti-
cal creatures and characters, such as
fairies and gnomes. The program is

Library sponsoring
The Orange County Library Sys-
tem will sponsor a Teen Action Pho-
to Contest at all library branches Oct.
1 through Nov. 1. Area teenagers are
invited to take a picture of something
active and enter the contest to win
prizes.
Entry forms are available at all


Local quilt club invites
new members
Area residents are invited to join
Land of Cotton Quilters for weekly
meetings on the first and third Tuesday
of each month from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Participants are asked to bring whatever
quilting projects they are working on;
irons, cutting boards and machine
space will be provided. The club is for
new and experienced quilters.
For meeting location and more in-
formation, e-mail Kim Lippy at Kim-
Lippy@aol.com or go to
http://www.geocities.com/landofcot-
ton2002/www.geocities.com/landof-
cotton2002/.


for all ages.
Bioscaping Your Yard, is set for
Sept. 30. Jim Thomas of Biosphere
Consulting Inc. will give an infor-
mative presentation on how to de-
velop landscaping for wildlife habi-
tat, decreased use of water and pesti-
cides and lower maintenance. This
program is suited for children and
adults.
Reservations are requested because
programs fill up quickly. To reserve
a place, call 407-876-6696.
The preserve is located at 8777
County Road 535 in Orlando.

teen photo contest
branches and on the Web site
http://www.ocls.info/Children/Teen/de
fault.asp. The entry deadline is Nov.
1, and the contest is open to youngsters
ages 13-18.
Winners will be announced at the
Anime and Photo Con Party on
Thursday, Nov. 16, at 7 p.m.


Learn advanced
origami at SW Library
Area residents are invited to learn
advanced origami techniques from
Al Aki at the Southwest Library on
Saturday, Sept. 23, at 12:30 p.m. This
is a class for those with origami ex-
perience, and the instructor has re-
quested that potential students demon-
strate their ability by constructing a
"crane" and bringing a completed one
to class.
Aki has been an origami instructor
for many years and owns Origami by
Aki.
Registration is required. To regis-
ter, call 407-835-7323.


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Our company offers a complete line of storm protection.
Products include:
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Accordion Shutters, Working Colonial Shutters
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To view all of our products. Or call for an appointment 407-905-0434


E L-Y -I7I L



SIL!ur~


Photo exhibit now open
at Millenia Fine Art


4.9.
:4


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


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treatment


house.com/secret www.bcthany-
house.conmsecretlifeofbeckymiller. To
reserve a copy of the book, go to
http://www.ocls.info www.ocls.info
(you must have a valid Orange Coun-
ty library card).
For more information on the book
group, call the main library at 407-
835-7323, Ext. 6027. Librarian Sandy
Mayer is the event organizer.

Dr. Phillips High Class of
'87 planning reunion
If you are a graduate of Dr. Phillips
High School or a former faculty or
staff member from the Class of '87
and would like reunion information,
call Deloris Patterson at 407-355-3239
or Kathy Leadbeater at 407-355-3201.
The class is planning a big celebration
for its 10-year anniversary in 2007.


Music program at the
Southwest Library
Members of the St. John Vianney
Choir will perform Spanish music Sat-
urday, Oct. 7, at 10:30 a.m. at the
Southwest Library to celebrate His-
panic Heritage Month.
For more information, call 407-835-
7323.

SW Library sponsors
Mind Your Knitting
Knit or Knot is sponsoring a free
knitting class on Saturday, Sept. 30,
at 3:30 p.m. at Southwest Library.
Participants are encouraged to bring
their creativity and enthusiasm. Knit-
ting needles and yard will be provid-
ed. The class also included a spinning
wheel demonstration to show how
yarn is made. The program is for all
ages.
For details, call 407-835-7323.

r.












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~;:;Rrc








14A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006




Oakland


Rates change for burial in
Oakland-Tildenville Cemetery

The burial rates for Oakland-Tildenville Cemetery have increased
effective the beginning of this month. Burial plots are $600 for Oak-
land and Tildenville residents, $900 for non-residents and $250 for in-
fants.
There is a change in office hours, also. It is now open Monday
through Thursday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
All correspondence should be directed to Oakland-Tildenville
Cemetery Inc., P.O. Box 581, Oakland 34760; or 407-877-6616.


1
.~




.Ir






:j. .1.


Jese Masser's 3rd-graders at Oakland Avenue Charter School made special cards for public servants in
remembrance of Sept. 11, 2001. In back are members of Orange County Fire Rescue Station 37.

Students honor public servants on 9/11


The Oakland Police Department
and Orange County firefighters at Sta-
tion 37, both housed at the Oakland
Public Safety Facility, had some spe-
cial visitors last week.
Children from Jese Masser's 3rd-
grade class at Oakland Avenue Char-
ter School met with firefighters and po-
lice officers to honor them for the ser-


The Oakland Nature Preserve is on the
lookout for Girl Scouts and Boy Scouts
who would like to volunteer at ONP.
The preserve welcomes Boy Scouts
working toward their Eagle Scout badge
and Girl Scouts working on their
Bronze, Silver and Gold awards. Many
opportunities exist for completing a
project that would benefit the commu-
nity and ONP visitors.
Several projects have been complet-


vice they provide. The students want-
ed to do this on a day memorialized
for so many public servants who lost
their lives Sept. 11, 2001. Students
had gone over the events of this trag-
ic day as part of a history lesson at
school and decided to make cards at
school and read them to officers.
The children taped their cards on


ed at the preserve, including hiking trail
markers, park benches, bird nesting
boxes, trail mulching and a project that
included a tool organizer, shelves and
stairs for the storage shed. A bicycle
rack is currently being considered by
one local Scout.
Those interested can contact ONP
staff at 407-905-0054. Scouts are be-
ing encouraged to visit the preserve to
get ideas and offer suggestions.


the wall of the joint training room
regularly utilized by both departments
as a constant thank-you for their ded-
ication to the community
Before heading back to school, the
students posed for pictures with po-
lice officers and firefighters, who
were honored to have the children
visit.


OACS volunteers
need to attend
training session
All parents who volunteer at
Oakland Avenue Charter School
are being asked to attend a train-
ing session at the school. These
meetings are held on the third
Monday of each month at 8:45
a.m., and attendees receive volun-
teer guidelines and.a list of do's
and don't.
For information, call the school
at 407-877-2039.


Become a member
The Oakland Nature Preserve wel-
comes new members to join on one
of five different levels: student or
youth ($5); individual ($25); fami-
ly ($35); sponsor, corporation or or-
ganization ($50); or patron ($100 or
more).
Those joining should make the
check payable to ONP and mail it to
Oakland Nature Preserve, P.O. Box
841, Oakland 34760.
The following information should
be included: name, business or or-


ONP rescues
rare plants
When members of the Oakland
Nature Preserve learned that a threat-
ened plant species was about to be
bulldozed for a new mall on High-
way 50, ONP officials jumped into
action.
The Pigeon-Wing (Clitoria fra-
grans) is a very rare legume found
only in a few places in Central Flori-
da, primarily in Polk and Highlands
counties, according to ONP. Most
of the original colonies identified
have already been destroyed, and it
is probable that it will be reclassi-
fied as endangered.
The location of the plants was re-
ported during the development ap-
proval process in Lake County and
verified by ONP, but the mall ap-
proval continued with no plan to pre-
serve the small patch of plants thriv-
ing there.
An ONP committee removed 29
plants, and most are doing well.
ONP plans to relocate then to the
preserve and attempt to propagate
them.


of Nature Preserve
ganization, full address, phone and
fax numbers and e-mail address and
volunteer interests (restoration, ed-
ucation, office support, Oakland
Heritage Festival, fund-raising, do-
cent, project management, building
maintenance, trails and grounds or
other.
For more information, call ONP
at 407-905-0094.


Scout creates
trail guide
Rheann Zielinski, a Girl Scout and
local resident, has created a nature
trail interpretive guide for the Oak-
land Nature Preserve. Her project will
allow visitors to learn about the plants
and animals along the upland hiking
trails of the preserve.
The guide also covers history, ge-
ology and other information that will
make each hike around the trail an
educational experience. The inter-
pretive guide is a Scout project that
will help Zielinski earn a Silver
Award.
The nature trail guides/brochures
can be picked up at the Amon Pavil-
ion, which is located adjacent to the
West Orange Trail. The nature trail,
also known as the Yellow Trail, is
marked with yellow posts numbered
1-20. The brochure lists an interesting
piece of information for each num-
ber along the trail and will make each
hike more meaningful.


TOWN OF OAKLAND

BUDGET SUMMARY

FISCAL YEAR 2006-2007



THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF
THE TOWN OF OAKLAND ARE 12.2% MORE THAN LAST YEAR'S
TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES


CASH BALANCE BROUGHT FORWARD

AD VALOREM TAXES: Millaqe Per $1000 4.9245

Sales and Use Taxes'


Charges For Services


IntergovernmentalRevenues

Licenses & Permits


Fines & Forfeitures

Franchise Fees


Interest Earned/Other

TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER
FINANCING SOURCES

TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES
AND BALANCES

EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES

General Government

Public Safety & Fire

Physical Environment

Transportation

Debt Service

Human Services

Financial & Administrative

TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES

Reserves

TOTAL APPROPRIATED'
EXPENDITURES AND RESERVES


SPECIAL
GENERAL REVENUE
FUND FUND


CAPITAL
PROJECT
FUND


102,000 171,469 68,000


1,056,691

580,023

332,300

25,494

58,500

53,850

87,000.

366,800


ENTERPRISE TOTAL
FUND BUDGET


.267,780 609,249

1,056,691


580,023


535,000 867,300

25,494

58,500

53,850


87,000


2,000 368,800


2,560,658 0 0 537,000 3,097,658


2,662,658 171,469 68,000 804,780 3,706,907



441,750 778,580 1,220,330

1,198,058 9,777 43,000 1,250,835

152,000 8,692 25,000 185,692

150,000 150,000

173,000 .26,200 199,200

357,036 357,036

340,814 3,000 343,814

2,662,658 171,469 68,000 804,780 3,706,907


0 0


8 562662 171 469 68 0


0 0


804,780 3,706,907


NOTICE OF

PROPOSED TAX INCREASE



The Town of Oakland has tentatively adopted a measure to
increase its property tax levy.




Last year's property tax levy:


A. Initially proposed tax levy


B. Less tax reduction due to Value Adjustment
Board and other assessment changes


C. Actual property tax levy





This year's proposed tax levy


$ 992,330



$ 161,817


$ 830,513





$ 1,112,307


All concerned citizens are invited to attend a public hearing
on the tax increase to be held



Monday, September 25, 2006
7:00 p.m.

at
Town of Oakland Meeting Hall
221 Arrington Street
Oakland, FL 34760



A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax increase and the budget
will be made at this hearing.


THETENTATIVE, ADOPTED, ANDIOR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE
ABOVE-MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.


Looking for a few good Scouts


r I i" a


I












Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 15A



Social


MR. AND MRS. SINZ

Sinz-Cappleman vows spoken


Mary Kathryn Cappleman and
Joshua Edmonds Sinz were married
June 4. The ceremony and reception
were held at Homewood Estate in
Asheville, N.C., with Bishop Char-
lene Kammerer officiating.
The bride is the daughter of William
and Mary Cappleman of Charlotte,
N.C. She is the granddaughter of Mrs.
William Franklin Cappleman Jr. and
the late William Franklin Cappleman
Jr. of Winter Garden and the late
Robert and Patricia Williams of
Asheville.
Kate is a graduate of Myers Park
High School in Charlotte. She re-
ceived her bachelor's degree in psy-
chology from the University of North
Carolina in 2001 and her Master of
Social Work degree from the Univer-
sity of Vermont in 2006.
The groom is the son of James and
Jean Sinz of Hatfield, Pa., and John
and Nancy Edmonds of Houston. He
is the grandson of the late Alexander
P. Wylie, originally of Rock Hill, S.C.,
and the late Ruth Wylie of New Lon-
'don, N.H., and the late Ray and Rose-
marie Sinz of Butler, Pa.
Josh is a graduate of North Penn
High School in Lansdale, Pa. He re-
ceived a bachelor's degree in studio art
and art history from Bloomsburg Uni-
versity in 2001. He completed a post-
baccalaureate degree in art education
from the University of Vermont in
2006.
Jennifer Andrea McDonald of
Austin, Texas, attended the bride as
maid of honor. Other attendants were
Natalie Anne Frenier of Charlotte,
Sarah Rapisardo Horn of Durham,
N.C., Emily Thomas Livingstone of
Charlotte and Megan Wylie Sinz of
Philadelphia, sister of the groom..
James Robert-D'Angelo of Lans- .


dale served as best man. Groomsmen
were Robert Joseph Cappleman and
William McLean Cappleman of Char-
lotte, brothers of the bride; Kirkpatrick
Martin Edmonds of Houston, brother
of the groom; Ryan B. Koerber of
Wilkes-Barre, Pa.; and Kevin Thomas
Teesdale of Leadville, Colo.
The rehearsal dinner was held at
Twelve Bones Smokehouse in
Asheville, and a wedding brunch host-
ed by the aunts and uncles of the bride
was held at Windows on the Park in
Asheville.
The couple now resides in Burling-
ton, Vt.


VCC Foundation hosts
'A Taste for Learning'
fund-raiser on Oct. 14
The Valencia Community College
Foundation is hosting a fund-raiser,
"A Taste for Learning," Saturday, Oct.
14, from 7-10 p.m. at the Royal Pa-
cific Resort. The Foundation's goal
is to raise $500,000.
This international wine-sampling
event will feature 100 wineries and
up to 800 bottles of wine, gourmet
hors d'oeuvres and a silent auction.
Auction items include hotel stays, lux-
urious dinners and spa packages.
One hundred percent of every dol-
lar spent for sponsorship, auction
items and tickets goes directly to
scholarships for VCC students in fi-
nancial need. Tickets are $100 per per-
son or $175 per couple.
For information or to purchase tick-
ets, call 407-582-3150 or visit
www.valencia.org.

American Legion Post
109 meets on 2nd Friday
The American Legion Post 109 of
Ocoee is now meeting at the Tom
Ison Veteran and Senior Center at
1701 Adair St. The meetings are held
the second Friday of each month at 7
p.m.

Safety class planned
The Rotary Club of Ocoee has
joined forces with Health Central
Foundation, the West Oaks Mall,
Chick-fil-A in Ocoee, Amerigroup
and the Orange County Children's
Safety Village to offer a child car seat
class for parents.
It will be held Thursday, Oct. 5, at
the mall in the Health Central com-
munity space near Belk from 2-5
p.m.
Those attending the class must reg-
ister with Susan Hulcher by calling
407-521-4673.
Parents in need can receive a seat
at a discounted rate after completing
the class.
This will be an ongoing program,
including a monthly checkpoint for car
seat inspections.
For more information, call Marge
Johnstone at 407-467-6954.


Bride-to-be honored
Dede Hicks, 2nd from left, of Fort Myers and formerly of Windermere,
was honored with an 'Around the Clock' bridal shower in July. The
event was hosted by Joan Hargadon (left) and Carol Green (right),
both of Windermere. Dede is pictured with her mother, Kelly Hicks.
She was married in August to Sean McNelis.


Rotary Club plans car
show at Founders' Day
Celebration in Oct.
The Rotary Club of Ocoee is spon-
soring a car show as part of the Ocoee
Founders' Day Celebration on Oct.
20-21.
The club is also sponsoring the of-
ficial Daytona Speedway pace car,
along with Ocoee Tire Goodyear, Big
Daddy's Pizza and Ribs, Marbais En-
terprises, Budget Auto Parts, Napa
Auto Parts in Winter Garden, the Day-
tona International Speedway and
Sines, Girvin, Blakeslee and Camp-
bell.


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W Winter Garden, FL
Wed. Sa Next to ACE Hardware
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Happy 70" Birthday

Wilma Aubry
You are the best mom ever!
Love,
Tom, Kathy, Karen, Mike & Laura


A special thank you


To Marcia Hodson for helping decorate the club and providing sev-
eral vases of fresh flowers. Carol Freeman Danner for helping dec-
orate the club and by picking up the balloons. Zack Freeman for the
dinner blessing and photo work. Isabel Freeman for
helping decorate the'club and all her efforts on the head table.
Also Isabel and Randy for giving us our beautiful anniversary cake,
centerpiece, corsage and boutonniere, and Randy's photo work.
Brother Jeff Pritchard for his loving words. Tom West for playing
the guests' favorites on harmonica. Linda Seago for her beautiful
musical selections. Bill Calhoun for all his work, singing, and his
great guitar selections.
For all our loved ones attending.


We Love You All,
Josh and Marge Merritt


407-466-0445 *352-536-7258








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West Orange High
Class of 1987
The Class of 1987 at West Orange
High School is planning ahead for its
20-year reunion and volunteers are
needed. Contact Allison Butler Painter
at 407-877-0930 or ALPaioter68@ya-
hoo.com or Donny Bums at 407-654-
1375 or Dbursinc@msn.com. Class-
mates can also e-mail westorange-
classof87@yahoo.com.

West Orange
Class of 1976
The first graduating class at West
Orange High School (1976) is holding
its 30-year reunion in October. For
more information, call Mike Bass at
407-654-8582 or go to www.geoci-
ties.com/woclassof76.

Lakeview High
Class of 1966
Lakeview High School's Class of
1966 40-year reunion is Sept. 30 at 1
p.m. at the home of Roger Scroggins.
For details or to register, call Lynn
Bucklew at 407-620-0138; Pattie Bro-
ker, 352-867-8535; Scroggins, 407-
876-5577; or Ken Smith, 407-909-
1468.

Lakeview High
Class of 1957
The Lakeview High School Class
of 1957 is planning its 50-year reunion
for next year. The weekend event will
be in April or May. To help plan the
event, call Billy George Kuykendall at
352-243-3627 or Reba Varadoe at
407-297-9566.


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flooring, inside laundry. $154,500

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wood flooring and carpet $250,000

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i r,-[r:iad of issuing reviews and ranking.
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I ih t a ,il ,hir t'. ', .. ,r .,t. ., [ .etail inch im 'cc and hare, N -:


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1-







16A The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006


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TIME
a weekly newspaper


Winter Garden, Florida Thursday, September 21, 2006


Photos of Homecoming Court courtesy of Ocoee High
The Ocoee High 2006-07 Homecoming Court (1-r): Shayla Crawford, Lakisha Deboles, Jenny Gonzalez, Heather Hammond, Natalie Montijo, Stephanie Moro-
cho, likia Portier, Ashley Garrett, Edward Scott, Isaiah Haynes, Kurt Gunter, Miguel Gilmore, Adam Flanigan, Orlando Dos Santos, Brantley Doctor and Corey
Demings gathered on the football field last Friday night before the Knights' game vs. Apopka.

Rain, followed by defeat, dampen Ocoee High Homecoming


Heavy rain poured onto the field last Friday night as Ocoee and Apopka players lined up for a play. The game was suspended in the
first half for about 40 minutes due to'thunderstorms. When play resumed, Apopka cruised to a 47-12 win to hand the Knights their
first defeat of the season.


Football
photos by
Michael
Laval


The OHS student body elected Edward Scott and Ashley Garrett as its
2006-07 Homecoming king and queen.


Ocoee senior wide receiver Adam Flanigan hauls in a long pass during the first half vs. Apopka.


SI


.',,

Two Knights look on from the sidelines as Ocoee suffers its first loss of the season.''
Two Knights look on from the sidelines as Ocoee suffers its first loss of the season.


A Knight defensive lineman chases the Apopka quarterback through the backfield during last Friday night's game.
A Knight defensive lineman chases the Apopka quarterback through the backfield during last Friday night's game.


I


a


k-Ar41'~







2B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006


Sports


West Orange, Dr. Phillips win district openers


Ocoee lost its
showdown with Apopka,
while the Titans lost on
the road.

By Michael Laval

A victory last Friday night meant a
step toward making the playoffs, as
district competition kicked off in week
4. West Orange escaped Evans with a
one-point victory, while Dr. Phillips
crushed Gateway. Ocoee was brought
back to Earth by Apopka, and
Olympia lost at East Ridge.

West Orange
The Warriors (2-2) reversed their
fortunes last week by snapping a two-
game losing streak and beginning dis-
trict play with a 1-0 record. West Or-
ange stepped up in the fourth quarter
to come away with a 21-20 victory at
Evans.
Tailback Anthony Johnson starred
for the Warriors with 207 total yards
and 2 touchdowns. The senior rushed
for 53 yards on 12 carries, hauled in
2 catches for 47 yards and picked up
106 yards on kick-off and punt re-
turns.
Johnson rushed for one score and
hit pay dirt again on a 55-yard punt
return. Fellow running back Dale
Jones (49 yards, 15 carries) added an-
other rushing touchdown. Quarter-
back Joe Burkhalter threw for 78 yards
on 4-for-8 passing.
After West Orange took a 14-6 lead
into halftime, Evans scored 14 unan-
swered points in the third quarter.
Trailing 20-.14, the Warriors went on
to control the fourth quarter to score
the game-winning TD and shut out
the home team.
West Orange capitalized on three
Trojan personal fouls on the final scor-
ing drive. With less than five minutes
remaining, Gary Roach killed an
Evans scoring threat at the Warrior
26-yard line by hitting the Trojan quar-
terback for a loss on fourth-and-2.
Roach .finished with 8 tackles, in-
cluding 2 for losses.
Junior linebacker Nathan Keller
helped lead the West Orange defense
with 13 tackles and 1 sack. Senior
James Pender had 12 tackles and a
forced fumble. Cornelius Taylor added
12 tackles, and Aaron Fisher finished
with 9 tackles and an interception.
Last Friday night's victory marked
the third consecutive year West Or-
ange has defeated Evans.
The Warriors celebrate Homecom-
ing this week with their first home
game of the season. West Orange's
first two scheduled home games were
played on the road while the school's
new artificial turf field was being in-
stalled.
West Orange hosts Freedom this
Friday at 7:30 p.m. at the new Ray
Screws Field.


"We are expecting to be at full force
this week for the first time, with three
players returning from injuries," Head
Coach Tim Smith said.

Dr. Phillips
The Panthers played a complete
game offensively and defensively to
pound host Gateway 27-0 in their first
District 5 contest of the 2006 season.
After a scoreless first quarter, Dr.
Phillips put together a drive with first-
down runs by Embry Peeples (14
yards) and Thomas Shuler (20 yards),
followed by an 11-yard touchdown
run by Shane Harrold.
Shuler sparked DP's next drive with
a.22-yard first-down run into Gate-
way territory. Panther quarterback
Chris Wilkes then hit Damion Allen for
a 14-yard completion and Shuler for
an 18-yard TD pass just before half-
time.
The Panthers kept rolling in the sec-
ond half with a fumble recovery by
Damian Can- in Gateway territory to
set up another DP score. Wilkes drove
Dr. Phillips into the red zone with a 25-
yard pass to Gabe Simmons. Moments
later, Peeples, who finished with 101
yards rushing, punched it in from four
yards out.
A dominating defense continually
shut down Gateway and provided the
DP offense with scoring opportuni-
ties. A Darius Kegler interception gave
the Panthers the ball at their own 44-
yard line. Less than a minute later,
Peeples hauled in a 32-yard TD pass
from Wilkes for the final margin.
"I thought our kids played hard, but
we have got to cut out the penalties
and start playing crisp football from
start to finish," said DP Head Coach
Kevin Pettis.
Referees called back touchdown
runs by Peeples of 80 and 66 yards.
The Panthers lost 194 yards on 22
penalties.
Dr. Phillips amassed 355 yards, in-
cluding 228 on the ground. Shuler
added 71 yards on 11 carries. Clay
Lee anchored the defense with 8 tack-
les, while Ricky Booker totaled 5 tack-
les, including 2 for losses. Bradley
Moore tacked on his school-record
10th sack of the season. Jared Vaughn
grabbed DP's second interception of
the night.
The Panthers have this Friday night
off and return to district action Sept.
29 when they host Oak Ridge.

Ocoee
After a magical start to their sopho-
more season, the Ocoee Knights (3-
1) had the rug pulled out from under-
neath them last Friday night. Visiting
Apopka spoiled Ocoee's Homecom-
ing game with a 47-12 victory.
Despite its impressive 3-0 start,
Ocoee now finds itself in a 0-1 hole for
the District 4 race.
The Blue Darters broke off several
big plays on the ground (297 yards)


and through the air (161 yards).
After officials delayed the game late
in the second quarter due to thunder-
storms, Ocoee clung to a 24-6 deficit
at halftime. The second half mirrored
the first with Apopka outscoring
Ocoee 23-6.
Although it was not reflected in the
final score, Ocoee produced some big
plays of its own. The Knights finished
with 315 yards of total offense, but
Apopka slammed the down on po-
tential scoring opportunities.
Ocoee's offensive star, quarterback
Kingsley Barconey, showed up with
232 yards on 12-of-32 passing, but
gave up 3 interceptions. Barconey
threw a touchdown to senior Leronte
Hubbard, who finished with 2 recep-
tions for 33 yards. Adam Flanigan was
Ocoee's leading receiver with 131
yards on 5 catches.
The Knights were held to 86 yards
on the ground. Barconey ran for 37
yards on 9 carries, while Jevel
Williams picked up 30 yards on 4
rushes. Tailback Ryan Terrell scored
Ocoee's other touchdown on a short
run.
Junior linebacker Tymiller Newton
led the Ocoee defense with 6 tackles.
He was followed by Micah Cantlow,
Jerome Lowery and Ed Scott, who
had 4 tackles apiece. Maurice Couch
recovered an Apopka fumble.
Ocoee will face another tough op-
ponent this Friday when it plays at
Colonial High in a non-district match-
up. The game kicks off at 7:30 p.m.

Olympia
Olympia High's game last week at
District 4 powerhouse East Ridge was
a case of two teams headed in oppo-
site directions. The Titans (1-3)
dropped their third straight game,
while the East Ridge Knights record-
ed their 35th consecutive regular-sea-
son victory in defeating Olympia 29-
6.
Both offenses struggled to get mov-
ing on the rain-soaked field. After a
two-hour rain delay, the Titans threat-
ened in the second quarter by taking
a 6-3 lead on a quarterback sneak by
Rodney Dorsett. Olympia's lone
touchdown was set up by Sean West-
phal's recovery of an East Ridge fum-
ble, followed by a long catch-and-run
by Deandre Dorn.
Dorsett finished with 53 yards
through the air on 6-of-19 passing,
plus 19 yards rushing on 13 carries.
East Ridge took back the lead with
a 91-yard kick-off return for a touch-
down and never looked back. It was
nearly midnight when the game fi-
nally ended.
James Andrews stood out for the
Titan defense by tying a school record
with his fifth interception of the sea-
son. Olympia hopes to get back on
track this Friday night with a non-dis-
trict game at Cypress Creek at 7:30
p.m.


Ocoee Knights have busy week of competition


Fall sports are keeping the Ocoee
High Knights teams busy, with a full
schedule of games and meets.
The cross country teams ran well in
the Lake Brantley Open last week. The
girls finished seventh out of 24 schools,
and the boys placed 16th out of 24.
For the girls, freshman AlyssaBurkett
came in second in the varsity race with
a time of 21:00.69 to set anew freshman
and school record. Posting personal
bests were Lutrisha Altidor and Sonnie
Rennison, setting junior and sophomore
records, respectively. Shannon Jelonek,
Cassie Arbuckle and Kristen Smith also
turned in personal bests.
For the boys, senior Christopher Dun-
can (the current school record holder
with a time of 17:35.53) finished fifth
in the varsity race with a time of
18:12.96.
Freshman Jeffrey Wood gave a strong
performance in his first invitational/open
meet, setting a personal best with a time
of 21:15.5. Sophomores Charles Smith
and Israel Pesante-and senior Theo Co-
hall also had personal bests.
The Knights will be competing this
Saturday at the University of South
Florida Invitational in Tampa.
The bowling teams lost to Apopka
on Sept. 12. The boys varsity score was
2679-2527, and the girls varsity tally
was 2223-1637. The junior varsity
Knights lost 802-708. Andy Shilling,
Jenny Camell and Shane Williams were
the top performers for OHS.
Last Thursday the teams defeated
Evans, and both varsities have a 1-3
record. Camell again led the girls, who
who 1394-1217. The boys outbowled
the Trojans 2211-1768, with Shilling
the high scorer.
In golf, the Knights lost to Olympia
146-175, to East Ridge 162-178 and to
Lyman 162-179. Top OHS performers
were Zach Moore and Joe Morrison.
The girls slowpitch softball team
stretched its winning streak to three in
a row to open the 2006 season by de-
, eating the Apopka Blue Darters 6-5.
The Lady Knights are now 3-0 in the
Metro Conference also.
Ocoee jumped on the Darters in the


bottom of the first for four runs on hits
by Devin Crabb, Dominique Smith, Por-
sha Forbes and Taylor Skipper and a
couple of Apopka errors.
The Lady Knights upped their lead
to 6-0 then were held to just four hits
and no runs over the last five innings.
Apopka pulled within one run in the
sixth, but Lauren Smoley retired the
Darters in order in the seventh for her
third consecutive win on the mound.
The team also defeated Evans 12-0
in five innings, with pitcher Dominique
Smith earning the win. She also hit a
home run, her second of the season.
The Ocoee High swim teams lost to
Apopka last week. The girls' score was
132-33, and the boys score was 119-
46.
Earning first places were Alex Kane,
Aaron Fan, Nick Jackowski, Jqsh
Campbell and Lindsay Holzworth.
On Monday of last week, the girls
varsity volleyball team dominated
Jones, winning 25-20, 25-18 and 25-
19. The Knights' kills from Ardelia
Morris and Kim Corbitt were the strong
point of the evening.
SSarah Lucas led the Knights with 13
assists and 3 aces, and Jenny Sitagata.
had 6 assists.
The varsity girls went on to defeat
Colonial in a four-game match on Tues-
day of last week by scores of 26-24, 21-
25, 25-19, 25-22. Corbitt racked up 11
kills and 4 aces. Morris had 15 kills and
4 blocks, and Brittany Swope con-
tributed 4 kills and 2 aces. Lucas had
22 assists to make an outstanding con-
tribution.
Last Thursday, the team (5-5) ended
its game-winning streak by falling to
East Ridge 12-25, 9-25, 20-5. Morris
had 5 kills and 4 blocks, Lucas had 9
assists, and Corbitt and Swope each had
3 kills.
The girls J.V. volleyball team pulled
out a three-game victory over Jones and
lost to Colonial and East Ridge. Top
performers vs. Jones were Lauren Hoag,
Sinead Elmore and Allison Jarrett.
The Knights thank Subway of Ocoee
and Sun Belt Rentals Tijuana Flats of
Winter Garden for their support.


All-American Spartan
Brian Hartley, an 8th-grader at
Gotha Middle School, has been
named a First Team All-American
Scholar Athlete by Pop Warner
Football. Hartley plays for the
Olympia Spartans football team.
Hartley is one of only 35 players
nationally to achieve this honor,
which was presented recently at
Disney World's Coronado Springs
Resort. He is the son of Bob and
Mary Hartley of Gotha.

Roper YMCA plans
4th annual youth
scholarship tourney
The Roper YMCA Family Center will
sponsor its fourth annual Youth Schol-
arship Golf Tournament on Friday, Sept.
29, at Orange County National Golf
Center. There will be a 7 a.m. check-in
followed by a shotgun start at 8 a.m. to

Begin play on the Panther Lake course.
The entry fee is $125 per player or
$500 for a foursome. Sponsorships are
available and range in price from $150
for a hole sponsor to $2,500 for a Lega-
cy Sponsor. Entry fee includes a buffet
lunch, a silent auction, awards and door
prizes. Raffle tickets are two for $5 or five
for $10, and mulligans are $5 and lim-
ited to two per player.
For details, call 407-656-6430.


*'nfc 4i


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Dawgs and Hawks open AAU play
The Ocoee U13 Dawgs (above) and Winter Garden U13 Hawks (below) started the fall AAU season with
a pair of games. The Dawgs prevailed 8-7 in game 1 behind strong pitching by Bryan Galarza and Brian
Milmerstadt. The Hawks, led by pitcher Garrett Rochell, won the following game 8-2. For more information,
log onto www.eteamz.active.com/ocoeedawgs.


USTA Junior Team
Tennis offered
The Greater Orlando Tennis As-
sociation will offer USTA Junior
Team Tennis this fall for elementary,
middle and high school students at
the Lake Cane Tennis Center and
Sanlando Tennis Center.
USTA Team Tennis provides a
great way for kids to have fun, make
friends and improve tennis skills
through match play.
Players must be able to serve and
keep score on their own. Elementary
and middle school matches will be
played on Sundays at 3 p.m. High
school matches will be scheduled for
Wednesday at 3 p.m.
The registration fee for elementary
and middle school students is $35
and USTA membership is required
($18 annually).
For more information, call USTA
Area League Coordinator Christine
Ducey at 407-963-7777 or e-mail
Chrisducey@aol.com.
GOTA is a USTA member orga-
nization and 501c3 tax exempt. Its
mission is to promote and develop
tennis in Orlando and surrounding
areas.


Winter Garden fencers earn medals
Two members of the Winter Garden Knights Fencing School earned
medals for their performances Sept. 9 at the Renaissance Academy Fenc-
ing Tournament in Newport Richie. Nicholas Farrell (left), won the youth
U12 championship, plus placed fourth in the U14 age group. Donovan
Cacace (right) finished as the U12 runner-up. This was the first fenc-
ing tournament for both youngsters. They have been training for a year
at the.Knights Fencing School, located at the old fire station recreation
center on South Boyd Street. Farrell and Cacace are pictured with
Coach Jennifer Rawlings.


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Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 3B


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MONDAY NIGHT
TIE-BREAKER
Indicate in this box the
TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS
to be scored in the tie-breaker game:
I I
ATLANTA @ NEW ORLEANS
Participants in the Subway /West Orange Times Contest should select the team
they feel will win each game and clearly circle their choice. Fill out the entry
form circling your selections for the games along with your name, address, and
telephone number. Limit one entry per person.
All entries must be post marked by FRIDAY 10/22/05, or turned into
The West Orange Times office by 10:00 am SATURDAY 11/23/06
(mail slot available at the front door).
$50 cash and I Party Platter from Subway-Ocoee/Winter Garden will be presented
to the person who selected the most game winners correctly. In the event of a tie be-
tween entries, score of the tie-breaker game will determine the winner.

Name
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Address
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MAIL ENTRY TO:
FOOTBALL CONTEST
720 S. Dillard Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787
or drop it off at our office
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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006




Golf


Golf tip of the month: The

Good, The Bad and The Ugly


By Jon Decker, Grand Cypress
Academy of Golf, head instructor

For most people, The Good, The
Bad and The Ugly, brings visions of
Clint Eastwood, bags of gold, gun-
fights and the wild West. Although this
classic western movie ranks as one of
my all time favorites, it is the title of
the movie that rings in my ears when
I step into a bunker. For my students,
"good," "bad" and "ugly" are simple
keys to identify one of the most criti-
cal components of a bunker shot the
lie.
The lie the player discovers in the
bunker is affected by many factors.
Being able to successfully identify the
type of lie takes experience.
Great players use their eyes to look
at the sand color, sand around the ball
and the slope of the sand surrounding
the ball. They pay special attention to
rake marks, footprints and poorly raked
areas. They use their feet to feel the
slope, texture and depth of the sand
and whether the sand is wet or dry.
They do this every time they find them-
selves in a bunker, and they do it in
seconds. To be a good bunker player
you must first understand how to read
your lie and then you must practice
hitting out of these lies to learn the
proper adjustments.
This tip will help you pay attention
to your lie and make the proper ad-
justment. The sand wedge has two
edges, the leading edge and the flange.
The leading edge makes the club dig
into the sand while the flange allows the
club to slide.
A simple way to remember this is
to think of the sand wedge as a clock.
Put the sand wedge squarely behind
the ball (this is 12 o'clock), now turn
the face of the club clockwise to 1 o'-
clock and, then, turn it to 2 o'clock.
By learning these simple clubface ad-
justments, you have now learned to
properly "dial the clubface."
Let's start with the "good lie." The
good lie occurs when the ball is sitting
up in the sand. This usually,happens
when the ball rolls in the bunker or
flies into the flat area or down slope
of the bunker. For this lie, dial the face
to two o'clock and blast the sand and
ball onto the green. The open face will
allow the sand to slide through the sand
without stopping. Always open the face
on good lies. Remember the flange
helps the club slide through the sand.
Be aggressive and notice how easily
the club moves through the sand.
The second lie is "the bad lie." The
bad lie occurs when the ball is sitting
down in the sand. Many times this lie
is the result of a bad rake job or no
rake job at all. This lie also occurs in
wet sand, bunkers with too much sand
or when a natural object, such as a
pinecone or leaf, is around the ball. If
you can't decide whether it is good or
bad, be safe and go with the bad lie.
Dial the face to 1 o'clock and slightly
lean into the left hip at set up. Make a
normal swing and notice the divot
should get slightly deeper. This happens
because the face is slightly open and
you are leaning more left. The ball will
tend to run more, so allow for that in
your set up and club selection.
The final lie is "the ugly lie" or more
commonly referred to as the "fried
egg." This happens when the ball is
buried in the sand. This usually happens
when the ball flies into the bunker face,
the sand is wet or when sand has just
been added to the bunker. Stay calm
and remember that these bad breaks
happen to every player at all levels.
Getting angry or upset will not help.
Square the face to 12 o'clock, lean left,
tilt the front shoulder to the left and
swing up to down. This is one of the


When the player. find.-. 'good'- -








bunker lie,,-. a "djust the sand wedge--....
* ;. -





y .-- --.5..- ';.'
-:-"C-: .





When the player finds a 'good'
bunker lie, adjust the sand wedge
to 2 o'clock and blast the ball out
and onto the green.


7 >w +* ;.. ; ** ,i ,
. ..



^ *_.. = -' ..,





For a 'bad' bunker lie, such as
when the ball lands in a footprint,
dial the clubface to 1 o'clock, lean
in to the left and take a normal
swing with the sand wedge.


In an 'ugly' bunker lie, square the
clubface to 12 o'clock, lean left, tilt
the front shoulder to the left and
swing up to down.
few times in golf where there will be
little to no follow through. By leaning
left and squaring the face, the sand
wedge will dig into the sand and blast
the ball out. The ball will come out
lower than normal and roll between
20-40 feet, so allow for this in your
pre-shot preparation. Remember with
all these shots to hit two to three inch-
es behind the ball and use the com-
pression of the sand to bring the ball out.
I am interested in your feedback. My
email address is jon.decker@grand-
cypress.com. If you are interested in
booking a private lesson, please call
800-790-7377 or 407-239-1975. Ask
about our 4/3 Lesson Package, which
includes four hours of instruction and
18 holes of golf for $405. This pack-
age ends on Sept. 30.


WOHS boys golf plans golf fund-raiser for Sept. 23


The West Orange High School boys
golf team will host a golf tournament
this Monday, Sept. 23, at Windermere
Country Club beginning with a shot-
.gun start at 9 a.m.
The proceeds from the tournament
will go toward golf team expenses,
including golf balls, uniforms, mailing
costs for scholarship applications, golf
bags and tournament expenses for dis-


trict, regional and state competition.
The team is recruiting golfers, as
well as sponsors. The entry fee is $75
per player or $300 for a foursome.
Hole sponsorships are $700 and in-
clude entry for a foursome and sig-
nage. For more information, call Jim
Carstensen at 407-296-5801, Bruce
Hicks at 321-663-8158 or Coach Pe-
ter Abatiello at 407-595-6745.


Golf to support Magic Youth Foundation


Area golfers are invited to join a
golf tournament Friday, Sept. 29, on
Walt Disney World Resort's Palm
and Magnolia courses to support the
Orlando Magic Youth Foundation.
As part of the Orlando Magic's
continued commitment to the com-
munity, the Magic will host its 15 an-
nual Orlando Magic Players Cham-
pionship Charity Golf Tournament.
The event is expected to attract 200


golfers and will feature one-of-a-kind
Magic auction items and an awards
,luncheon.
For more information or to register,
go to www.orlandomagic.com or call
407-916-6693.
Over the past 17.years, more than
$13 million has been distributed to
local non-profit organizations via the
OMYF, a fund of the McCormick Tri-
bune Foundation.


SC&W Trucking to hold 5th annual golf event


C&W Trucking in Winter Garden
will host its fifth annual golf classic ti-
tled Drive For A Cure on Saturday,
Oct. 21, at Diamond Player's Club in
Clermont. The event is a benefit for the
Tampa Shriners Hospital for Children.
The four-person scramble tourna-
ment will feature a shotgun start. Or-


ganizers are currently looking for
golfers and hole sponsors.
The entry fee is $75 per person and
includes lunch and range balls before
the tournament and dinner and an
awards reception following play.
Five sponsorship categories are
available and range in price from $500


The Olympia High School boys
golf team traveled to Myrtle Beach,
S.C., on Thursday to compete in the
Palmetto National High School Invi-
tational Tournament on Friday and
Saturday. The team finished second
with a team score of 594, only four
strokes behind The Webb School of
Knoxville, Tenn.
The Titans have another strong
team this season. The varsity team's
qualifying average was 78 the low-
est qualifying score in the school's
six-year history.
Key returners include junior Alex
Donaldson, who placed third at state
in 2005; and seniors Sean Kisselback,
James Byrd, Aaron Stewart and Mark
Costanza.
Coach Jerry Gallman said he has
a great group of seniors. Stewart was
the low qualifier in tryouts this year,
and Byrd has been the low scorer the
past two seasons.
"Central Florida is always very
competitive," said Coach Gallman,
"but 1 think we will continue to be
very successful."
Promising newcomers include ju-
nior Chase Sargent, sophomores
David Marx and Peter Larson and ju-
nior David Ziglar.
Sargent, junior varsity player for
the past two years, has really im-
proved his game and will be a big
factor, said Gallman.
Marx and Larson worked hard in the
off season and will both be tough to
beat, and Ziglar also had a great try-
out and will be a player to look for,
said the coach.
In the Myrtle Beach tournament
last weekend, the OHS boys finished


Olympia High girls golf
preseason report
The Olympia High School girls
golf team was the 2005 state runner-
up and finished last season with a
12-2 record. Coach Kim Payne said
her team is very inexperienced but its
leaders from the past years have
challenged this year's team to con-
tinue the tradition. The team has
been to the state finals every year
since OHS opened in 2001.
Key returners are Jessy Tang and
Hannah Griffin, and promising new-
comers are Caitlin Mohney, Haley
Cole, Rebekah Sheppard,'Karen
Wise and Lauren Dees.
"We must replace four-year let-
termen Monica Kelsey and Anne
Sprick, along with Carli Brewer and
Kendall Wright, who moved away,"
said Coach Payne.
"We always want to reach state
finals."
The coach said her team realizes
it has a lot of work ahead, but the
players want to achieve this goal.

Season outlook for
Dr. Phillips boys golf
Coach Scott Drabczyk predicts
this will be a promising year for the
Dr. Phillips High boys golf team.
"The Panthers are young look-
ing to make a mark early," said
Coach Drabczyk. "With the depar-
ture of Mario Merienda and Mike
Stern, the Panthers look on paper to
be inexperienced, but with a talent-
ed group of underclassmen stepping
up, the future looks bright."
Brandon Ramirez, Drew Schiano
and Keith Martin are the team's key
returners, and Nick Pavalosky and
Tom Chanakul should prove to be
promising newcomers.
"The main goal at DP is always
to compete for a state champi-
onship," said Drabczyk. "I feel we
truly have a team that is on the same
page and all are working for that one
thing. We have a young group of
kids that are looking to make a name
for themselves, and I believe that
they could do so quickly.
"The lack of experience has hurt
us at times, but as the season goes
on, I feel we just keep getting better
and better."
Last year the team posted a 12-2
team record and placed 11 in the
state tournament.
Upcoming team matches include:
playing Olympia High at Winder-
mere Country Club Sept. 21 at 4
p.m., Edgewater at Dubsdread on
Sept. 27 at 3 p.m. and Ocoee, Win-
ter Park and First Academy at home
Sept. 28 at 3:30 p.m. The Panthers
play home matches at Bay Hill
Country Club.

at Diamond Player's
for a hole sponsorship to $10,000 for
a title sponsorship that includes reg-
istration for eight golfers as well as
signage. Sponsors who sign up by
Aug. 15 will also be recognized in the
brochure and program.
For more information, call C&W
Trucking at 407-877-2600.


Playing for the Titan boys golf team (I-r) are (in front) Mark Costanza, Peter Larson, Alex Donaldson,
Aaron Stewart, Coach Jerry Gallman and (in back) Sean Kisselback, James Byrd, David Marx, Chase
Sargent and David Ziglar.


strong.
'The Titans had a slight advantage
going into the second day, but we fell
short to a good private school team
from Tennessee, Webb School, with
a final total of 590-594," said Coach
Gallman.
"Great performances were turned
in by all the Titans."
Byrd finished with a one-over-par
145 (73-72) to finish second overall.
Stewart shot a 2-over-par 146 (72-
74) to place fourth overall.


Costanza was sixth overall with a
5-over-par 149 (71-78).
Sargent shot 154 (76-78) and Don-
aldson rounded out the scoring with
157 (78-79).
Two other OHS golfers competed
as individuals in the tournament and
also played well. Ziglar shot six-pver-
par 150 (76-74) to place seventh over-
all, and Kisselback shot 155 (78-77).
"I am very excited about how we
played and am looking forward to the
remainder of the season," said Gall-


Ocoee Golf Assoc. meets at Ocoee Community Center
The Ocoee Golf Association, a Center, near City Hall.
group established in 1983 and made up A membership initiation fee is $10,
of golfers of all skill levels, meets the and yearly dues are $30.
second Thursday of each month at For more information, call 407-656-
7:30 p.m. in the Ocoee Community 2669.


man. As of Sept. 13, the team record
was 4-0.
The team's goal this season is re-
turning to state to take care of unfin-
ished business, building team unity
and competing at the highest level,
said the coach. The OHS team fin-
ished as state runner-up last season
and with a 9-1 record in dual match-
es and a 1-2 record in tournament
play.
Windermere Country Club is the
team's home course.


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Windermere Country Club
$4,500 OBO
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L ... .. .. .. .. J- D .


Olympia boys golf team places 2nd at Palmetto National HS Golf Tourney in S.C.


II I r I-- I' I I r --








Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 5B


Titan boys are runners-up at Palmetto National golf tourney


Force captures 12U title
The Orlando Force 12U girls fastpitch softball team went 5-0 in the Altamonte Border Wars Softball Tour-
nament last weekend to win the championship for its age group. The Force is comprised mostly of West
Orange County residents. The team outscored its opponents 55-16 in the tournament that featured teams
from throughout the state. Celebrating their championship are (l-r): frontrow, Sarah Hayes, Carrie Bergdahl,
Kaley Jennings, Larissa Poidomani, Erica Garcia, Amy Oldham; back row, co-Manager Tres Theis, Aubrey
Simcoe, Brook Richardson, Katelyn Schettino, Samantha Randazzo, Hannah Sibley and Hannah Theis. Not
pictured: co-Manager Chuck Richardson and Coach Mark Hayes.


The Olympia High varsity boys
golf team took second place overall
at the Palmetto National High School
Golf Tournament in Myrtle Beach,
S.C. last weekend. The Titans fell
just short of a private school from
Tennessee 590-594.
James Byrd led Olympia with a 1-
over par 145 to place second overall.
Aaron Stewart shot 2-over par 146,
which was good for fourth overall.
Chase Sargent shot a 154 and Alex
Donaldson shot 157. David Ziglar
(150) and Sean Kisselback(155) both
competed as individuals. Ziglar took
seventh place.
Earlier this month, the Titans de-
feated rival West Orange and Oviedo
by shooting 3-under par 141. Mark
Costanza was 3-under par 33, while
Byrd was 1-under par 35. Stewart
was even-par 36 and Donaldson went
1-over par 37.
The Lady Titan varsity girls golf
team finished fourth overall last
weekend in the Southeastern High
School Championships. Jessy Tang
placed 10th with a score of 116. She
was followed by Rebekah Sheppard
(127), Haley Cole (133), Caitlin
Mohney (141) and Karen Wise (144).
The Lady Titans defeated both
Edgewater and Apopka earlier this
month by shooting 183. Low scorers
for Olympia were Hannah Griffin
(41), Wise (46), Sheppard (47), Cole
(49), Lauren Dees (51), Christin


Rouse (57) and Jessica Perry (67).
The Olympia varsity girls swim
and dive team competed in the Lake
Brantley Invitational last weekend.
The Lady Titans took sixth place
overall. Erin Chong captured third
place in the 50 freestyle, Sarah
Broadley took fifth in the 100 but-
terfly and sixth in the 500 freestyle,
while Liz Broadley placed seventh
in both the 500 and 200 freestyle.
Sixth place went to the girls med-
ley relay team of Jen Gavin, Lizi
Asencio, Amber Siggins and Chong.
The 200 freestyle relay team of Liz
Broadley, Tisha Jarquin, Amanda Re-
all and Sarah Broadley placed sev-
enth.
In diving competition, Jodie Gilles
finished fourth, and Baylee Ellson
took fifth place.
C.J. Reall broke the longest stand-
ing record for the Titan boys swim
and dive team in the 100 butterfly
with a time of 54.35 to place fourth
in the finals. Senior Breno Guimaraes
broke the school record in the 50
freestyle with a time of 22.04.
The boys medley relay team of
Zach Bonnema, Andy Miller,
Michael Dennison and Manny Arias
placed ninth. The 200 freestyle relay
team of Guimaraes, Bonnema, Reall
and Chip Hawthorne captured sixth
place.
The Titans swept the diving comp-
tition with Michael Neubacher,


Hunter Torrence and Tom Neubach-
er taking first through third places.
respectively.
The Olympia varsity girls volley-
ball team swept Freedom 25-21, 25-
11, 25-9 last week. Janice Rivera had
10 digs and 5 aces, while Lauren
Bucher knocked down 11 kills. Set-
ter Christine Cline racked up 35 as-
sists. The victory improved the
team's record to 12-3.
The Lady Titans also defeated
West Orange recently in straight
games, 25-13, 25-14, 25-11. Rivera
led the way with 8 kills, 10 digs and
6 aces. Cline finished with 20 assists.
Earlier this month, Olympia won
a tournament held at Champions
Sports Complex. The Lady Titans de-
feated George Jenkins, Sebring,
Lakewood Ranch, First Academy and
Miami Varela high schools to take
the title. Rivera, Alex Campisi and
Kristin Hartley led the defensive ef-
fort. Deanna Boccumini, Bucher and
Lauren Roche paced the offense.
The Olympia varsity girls cross-
country team captured fourth place
recently at the Lake Brantley Invita-
tional. The Lady Titans were beat
only by a small margin by three pre-
vious state champions. Olympia was
led by Madison Kite (sixth place),
Katie Carbiener (11th), Kristen We-
bley (16th), Mary Catherine Kelley
(24th) and Kacei Briggs (34th), who
all competed against 128 runners.


Lady Panther volleyball wins 6th straight


Digging deep
I Candace Hodges of Calvary Christian in Winter Garden digs for a ball
during a recent practice of the junior varsity girls volleyball team. The
J.V. team, coached by Sarah Gerhart, has opened its season with a 4-
2 record.

Disney World triathlon set for this weekend
The Walt Disney World Triathlon 22-23.
highlights a three-day race weekend that The entry fee is $115 for individuals
will also include an aquathlon, an expo and $190 for relay teams.
Sand kids triathlon. The events will take The aquathon at Disney's Fort
place this weekend, Sept. 22-24. Wilderness consists of a two-mile run,
The Disney triathlon features a 1.5K 400-yard swim and a two-mile bike ride.
swim, 40K bike ride and a 10K run The kids triathlon is set for Sept. 23.
Around the Walt Disney World Resort. Children ages 7-10 will swim 100 yards,
Athletes must be at least 15 years old bike three miles and run a half-mile,
to participate and can register as an in- while 11-14-year-olds will swim 200
dividual or as part of a team. Each ath- yards, bike six miles and run a mile.
lete must have a USA Triathlon card Kids can form relay teams of up to three
number to participate. USAT member- participants.
Ship can be purchased at the expo, held For more information, log onto dis-
Sat Disney's Contemporary Resort Sept. neyworldsports.com.

SWOHS Quarterback Club holds sign fund-raiser
The West Orange High Quarterback charge. The Quarterback Club is also
SClub is selling advertising space on offering discounted prices for adver-
Signs at Raymond Screws Field. The tisers that wish to renew their signs.
fund-raiser helps provide the Warrior Second- and third-year renewals are
Football program with pads, helmets, available for $225 and $150, respec-
uniforms and video equipment used tively.
Sfor scholarship information and game 'By prepaying for the entire three-
analysis. year program, the Quarterback Club
A sponsorship sign at the WOHS will cut the price by 10 percent ($75)
Field will be seen by thousands of peo- to total $675.
pie during the football season. Each To support the fund-raiser and have
sign will remain posted for the entire a sign made, make a check payable to
school year and will be seen by fans at WOHS Quarterback Club and mail to
football, lacrosse and flag football Lynn Harvey, 11373 Shandon Park
games and track meets. Way, Windermere, Fl 34786.
The aluminum signs are approxi- For more information, contact Har-
Smately three-by-eight feet in size and vey at 407-258-8741, Quarterback
Feature the advertiser's logo and colors. Club President Steve Hartman at 407-
A sign can be purchased for one 456-1355 or WOHS Head Football
school year for $300 plus a $75 set up Coach Tim Smith at 407-905-2468.

Pro wrestling event Saturday in Ocoee
The Jim Beech Center in Ocoee, lo- main event features Bruno Sassi vs.
Stated at 1820 A.D. Rims Road, will Brother Devon.
host a Coastal Championship Wrestling Admission is $12 for adults and $8
Seventh this Saturday, Sept. 23, at 8 p.m. for children under 12. For more infor-
SOcoee natives "Big Tillie" and Heath mation, log onto www.coastalcham-
Wise will be competing Saturday. The pionshipwrestling.com.


The No. 6-ranked Dr. Phillips High
varsity girls volleyball team (8-1)
notched its sixth consecutive victory
last week with a 25-20, 25-19, 25-18
win over Gateway. Each of DP's vic-
tories have come by sweeping its op-
ponents.
Jessica Nassau collected 8 kills, 4
blocks and 4 aces. Katrina Keirsted
notched'17 assists and 3 aces.
Earlier last week, the Lady Pan-
thers extended their streak by defeat-
ing rival Olympia in straight games.
Allison Heaney recorded 8 kills, while
Nassau had 6 kills, 4 blocks and 4
aces.
DP warmed up for the Titans by
sweeping Evans 25-10, 25-3, 25-5
last week. Marilu Greyling served 6
aces and knocked down 5 kills.
Megan Hodges served 13 straight
points, including 7 aces. Larissa Faria
had 13 service points and 8 aces.
Lauren Tami and Tiffany Strong
put together a pair of serving runs to
lead the Lady Panther junior varsi-
ty girls volleyball team to a 25-9, 25-
20 victory over Gateway. The J.V.
Panthers fell to rival Olympia in three
games.
The DP freshman girls volleyball
team defeated rival West Orange 25-
14, 25-11 last week behind the play of
Chantal McCrimon, Hannah Whit-
tington, Breanna McMahon and Mag-
gie Knisely.
Katherine Adham captured first
place in diving with 455 points at the
Lake Brantley Invitational last week-
end to lead the Dr. Phillips varsity
girls swim and dive team to a 10th
place finished among a field of 35
teams. Alex Greenhill, Ashley Al-
liano, Cristina Sanchez and Nicole
Gaynor placed seventh in the 200
medley relay. Alliano took eighth
place in the 100 breaststroke.
Julian Auge finished 13th in the 50
freestyle event to lead the DP boys
swim team to an 18th place finish.
Earlier last week, both the boys and
girls teams were victorious in match-
ups vs. rival West Orange.
Lauren Hartman went 3-for-4 and
scored 3 runs for the Lady Panther
varsity slowpitch softball team in a
13-12 loss last week to Edgewater.
Brittanie Sullivan was 2-for-4 at the
plate with 3 RBIs, and Susie Stimmel
went 2-for-4 with 2 RBIs.
Joey Rubino rolled a team-high 620


Ocoee High Athletic
Booster Club
sponsorship news
The Ocoee High Athletic Booster
Club is offering three levels of spon-
sorship packages for individuals or
businesses. Membership in any lev-
el includes laminated season passes
for all Ocoee High regular season
home athletic events, reserved park-
ing for varsity football games and ac-
cess to the school's reserved tailgate
area.
The Corporate package, available
for $250, also includes two gold polo
shirts and four laminated reserved
seat passes. The Black and Gold
package ($150) features two gold
polo shirts and two laminated re-
served seat passes. The Gold pack-
age includes one gold polo shirt and
one laminated reserved seat pass for
$100.
Student passes are also on sale for
$25 and are good for all Ocoee High
regular season home athletic events.
To purchase a package or for more
information, contact OHS Athletic
Director Bill Chambers at 407-905-
3006.


series, but the DP varsity boys bowl-
ing team fell 2848-2497 to rival West
Orange last week. The Panthers
opened the season with a 2-0 start, in-
cluding a 2442-2411 victory over
Edgewater. Evan Byron rolled games
of 236 and 212 to lead all bowlers.
The varsity girls bowling team
also came up short 1906-1697 against
West Orange. Megan Reardon scored
a 550 series.
The Panther freshman football
team had its game vs. Jones called in
the third quarter due to thunderstorms.
Dr. Phillips was trailing 20-14, and
the game will not be resumed. Marvin
Ford scored on a 70-yard touchdown
run.
Ryan Dey ran a personal-best 18:01
to finish in third place for the DP var-
sity boys cross-country team at the
eight-team South Lake Invitational
last week..Every Panther runner set
a personal record as Dr. Phillips fin-
ished in first place for the second time
in three meets. Freshman Alex Mund
placed sixth and Justin Schwartz took
10th place.
Martha Taboas took fourth place
overall with a personal best 21:47 as
the DP girls cross-country team took
third place at the South Lake Invita-
tional. Emily Morris finished 11th
overall, while Katie Cagle cut three
minutes off her time to earn a varsi-
ty spot. Freshman Talita Norberto cut
36 seconds off her time.
Honesty Biggers shot 2-under par
34 to lead the Dr. Phillips varsity girls
golf team (4-2) to victories over
Apopka and Evans last week. Jessie
Chung finished 3-over par 39.
The Panther varsity boys golf team
fell to both Lake Brantley and Oviedo
last week at the Lake Brantley Invi-
tational. In other action last week,
Keith Martin and Drew Schiano each
shot 43 to lead DP to victories over
Evans and Timber Creek.
Freshman Joe Locksmith (112
pounds) and sophomore Greg Shultz
(171 pounds) captured first place in
their weight classes as several mem-
bers of the DP varsity wrestling team
competed Sept. 9-10 in the Brandon
Open at the Orange County Wrestling
Club. Freshman Matt Bullard (152
pounds) took third place, while Car-
los Morales (145 pounds) placed fifth.
The squad will compete Sept. 30 at
the Lakeland Open.


Winter Garden to host

football skills competition
The city of Winter Garden Parks and Recreation Department will host
a football passing, kicking and punting skills competition Sunday, Sept.
24 at 4 p.m. at Walker Field. Boys and girls will compete separately in
the following age groups: 8-9, 10-11, 12-13 and 14-15.
Parents must complete a liability waiver and provide a copy of their
child's birth certificate at the event. To register for free, call 407-427-0092.



WOHS Booster Club selling passes for 2006-07 school year


The West Orange High Athletic
Booster Club is currently selling its
booster passes on a first-come basis.
The passes grant admission to all home
events for West Orange's more than 30
athletic teams.
The cost for a standard Warrior
booster pass is $150. Pass holders also
receive two tickets to home games, plus
two reserved seats and one reserved
parking space for home varsity foot-
ball games.


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Golden booster passes, on sale for
$300, grant the holder four game pass-
es, four reserved seats and two reserved
parking spaces for home varsity football
games.
To become a member of the WOHS
Athletic Boosters, submit your name,
phone number and address, along with
a check made payable to WOHS, and
mail to Phyllis Boston, Warrior Boost-
er Club, West Orange High, 1625 S.
Beulah Road, Winter Garden, Fl 34787.


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6B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006


Schools


Dill-d. --e


OcoeeMidde~


Ocoee Middle students participated recently in the re-enactment of the founding of Jamestown, which is cel-
ebrating its 400th anniversary April 2007. They each acted out the part of the 144 men of the Virginia Com-
pany that founded the colony and created the 1st permanent English settlement in the New World. The stu-
dents learned how Jamestown is the beginning of America's representative form of government with the
creation of the House of Burgesses in 1619. Pictured are (l-r): Sondisa Obie, Brandon Sanders, Jatarvis
Stevenson, Damaris Perez, Bronson Fernandez, Tim Newlon, John Connors and Brianna Stock-Leach.




AN*. -" ._,


Ms. Hise, a 4th-grade teacher at Dillard Street Elementary, works with Daniel Rodriguez and Irene Orca-
sitas during Writing Boot Camp.


Writing Boot Camp
Dillard Street Elementary held its
second annual Writing Boot Camp
recently. Teachers dressed in cam-
ouflage to set the mood as students
were instructed on different writing
techniques. All this is being done to
encourage and assist students with
the FCAT Writes! test that will take
place in February.

Open house
Open house was held recently,


and a big thank-you goes to all the
families who attended. Conference
Night will be held in October, and in-
formation about it will be sent out
soon. Mid-term progress reports
have gone out, so if a conference
was requested by the teacher or the
parents want to request one, call the
teacher for an appointment at 407-
877-5000.
Hispanic Heritage event
Mark the calendar for the Hispan-


ic Heritage Celebration at the school
Oct. 19. Information will be sent
home as the date nears.

School Nurse Program
Please send in a donation for the
School Nurse Program if you have
not done so. The school has col-
lected $2,400, and a first payment
of $4,200 is due Oct. 19. Make
checks or money orders payable to
Dillard Street Elementary. Cash is
also accepted.


0 a .- -


L j$ ri


- I
ii'


K-
Palm Lake Elementary has raised $16,600 for.its School Nurse Program. In order to keep a registered
nurse at school, volunteers sold sponsorships for the program. Palm Lake would like to say thank-you to
all the teachers, staff, parents and students who contributed. Pictured are students AJ and Rachel Dottino
and Collier Witt.


School Nurse Program
Palm Lake Elementary extends a
thank-you to all who contributed to the
School Nurse Program. Special recog-
nition goes to those who sponsored
the program at the Gold, Silver or
Bronze levels.
SGold-level sponsors are Jeff and




Mark the calendar
Whispering Oak Elementary PTA
will meet Monday, Oct. 2, at 7 p.m.
Members and those wishing to join
should attend. Only current members
are allowed to vote. For information,
call 407-656-7773, Ext. 2317.
The SAC will meet Oct. 2 at 6:30
p.m. in the media center. Parents,
teachers and members of the com-
munity are invited and encouraged to
attend.
ti. 1p


Athena Staton, Catherine Rustin,
Joseph Biamonte, HP Hotels (David
and Cyrus) and RBC Centura Band
(Roger Cook).
Silver-level sponsors are Barbara
Staton, Ed Zawacki, Paul McGarigal
and Jeff and Pamela Trudeau.
Bronze-level supporters are Dr.


Robert Goldie, DMD; Michele Ortiz,
Dr. David Goldstein, DDS; Candy and
lan Cole; Alanand Lolita Grayson; Bri-
an and Kelli Davis; Kurt and Kirsten
Kostur; Robert and April Holtzman;
Brian and Eileen Crawford; Charles
and Wendy McGuire, and Paul and
Brigitt Van Wormer.


Special library programs in October


All Orange County Library Sys-
tem locations are offering several
special programs in October.
Aspiring artists ages 13-18 can
create their own comic strip or
amine/manga character and then
enter it to win a contest. Pick up an
entry form at any Orange County
Library System location or print
one from www.ocls.info. Deadline
for entries is Nov. 1. Prizes will be
donated by Coliseum of Comics.
A Teen Action Photo Contest
will run from Oct. 1 to Nov. 1. Take


Ocoee High hosted the Orange County Public Schools Classroom Walkthrough Training recently. This
gathering brought together administrative leaders from all over the district to gain valuable instructional
practices to take back to their schools. The training was facilitated by Sam Murfee and Karin Scarcella, both
district resource teachers. The initiative is designed to give administrators practical tools to conduct walk-
throughs for the purpose of reflecting with teachers about instructional practices and learning. The overall
goal is to improve student achievement. Every participant was able to visit 3 different classrooms to observe
instruction. Not only did they share ideas and knowledge, but they also shared in fellowship as they enjoyed
a catered lunch provided by OHS Food Services Department.


a picture of something active and
enter to win prizes. Winners will
be announced at a party on Nov.
16. Deadline for entries is Nov.
1.Pick up an entry form at any li-
brary.
The Dew Action Sports Tour
Contest for ages 9-18 only requires
a library card activation and an en-
try form. Enter to win a Mongoose
bike and an autographed skate
deck. Forms are available at any li-
brary location, and deadline for en-
tries is Oct. 5.


I


FOUNDATION

ACADEMY

HIGH SCHOOL, MIDDLE SCHOOL,
FOUNDED1958 ELEMENTARY AND PRESCHOOL

A Ministry of The First Baptist Church of Winter Garden
SLow Student to Teacher Ratio ACSI Accredited Certified Teachers College Prep. Foreign Languages
S Drama* High Expectations Full Academic Program Christian Atmosphere Outstanding Facilities
SIndependent Learning Center Technology Lab FHSAA Sports Instrumental and Vocal Music
S* Educational Trips (Washington D.C., Europe, etc.)

SEnrolling for 2006/2007 Tours Available

K-3 thru Grade 12


8:15am 11:30am
8:15am 2:30pm


125 East Plant Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787

407-656-3677


K3 (Only) 8:15am 11:30am
3 Day Program (T-W-TH)
Foundation Academy N
First Baptist Church of Winter Garden \\ I
-] Plant St.

Hwy. 50 Dillard St.Ocoee


Visit our website at http://www.foundationacademy.net
Foundation Academy will admit students of any race, color, national or ethnic origin to all rights, privileges, programs and activities generally
accorded or made available to students at the school. We will not discriminate on the basis of race, color, ethnic origin in the administration of our ed-
ucational and admission policies nor in our financial aid and other programs.


(I


-. '
1-.


Ocoee High FFA members are preparing for Homecoming. Pictured are Jarrett Rushing, Morgan Global,
Trisha Gourm and Tasha Bailey.


Orange County School Board meets
The Orange County School Board met recently and approved a new millage rate for the 2006-07 fiscal year.
The new rate is 7.169, and last year's rate was 7.761.
The board also approved the budget for the 2006-07 fiscal year, which included a capital project fund bud-
get of nearly $1.5 billion that will fund 29 comprehensive school projects 15 replacement school projects and
34 new school projects (78 total) during the next 12 months.
The board approved the 2007 legislative platform based on a review of the 2006 legislative session and in-
put from School Board members, district staff and various local and state organizations.
The district's top priority issues will include returning local control to school boards when determining school
calendars; addressing the property/casualty insurance cost and coverage crisis; approving a No Child Left Be-
hind plan that uses student learning gains and recognizes levels of achievement in meeting adequate yearly
progress; and increase per-pupil funding in order to improve teachers salaries.


K3 & K4
(5 days)


14,~ i~


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F-76


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Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 7B


CanoLaeMido


Chain of Lakes Middle School remembered the events of Sept. 11 with a special presentation. Pictured are
(l-r): 1st Sgt. Craig Dunning, Mike Whitman (8th-grade technology teacher), Sgt. Maj. Ray Oliver, Carla
Ragusa (6th-grade leisure reading teacher) and Capt. Reinaldo Montero.


Church of the Messiah Pre-school children.are enjoying the 'Trading Places' program. They 'traveled' to 5
countries Brazil, Korea, China, Kenya and Poland and studied the food and culture. The children also
did crafts and learned songs, including 'We Are 1 Family in God's Love.'


Tho-neb55ok


Sept. 11 remembered
Students at Chain of Lakes Middle
remembered the events of Sept. 11
with a presentation by Sgt. Maj. Ray
Oliver of the Florida National Guard.
He spoke about how things have
changed and where the country is to-
day as a result of the terrible attack


five years ago.
In addition, he spoke to students
in Carla Ragusa's leisure reading
class about survival. The class is
reading the novel Hatchetin which a
plane crashes and the survivors need
to know survival skills. Oliver was
joined by 1 st Sgt. Craig Dunning and


Capt. Reinaldo Montero, also of the
Florida National Guard.
Students were able to try on some
of the survival gear and even sam-
ple the food in the ready-to-eat
meals. They were amazed at the
weight of the gear that soldiers wear
each day.


Mrs. Roberts' 1st-grade class at Thornebrooke Elementary remembered 9/11 by honoring the men and
women in the Marines. They made a class book, and each child donated items for the Marines in Iraq, in
care of Sgt. Lee Stockwell.


Widemee re


',. 7. ^ J"- .. J. .' ,:'' I



Students in Charna lommetti's 3rd-grade class at Windermere Prep are getting into the spirit of the Volun-
teer Association's annual Innisbrook Wraps sale. Pictured displaying a birthday cake cutout are (1-r): (top
row) Alisha Malik, Maria Bravo, Sully Zagerman, Grace Morris and Sydney Goldberg; and (bottom row) Eliz-
abeth Felix and Gabby Acevedo. Students get their name printed on a cutout for accomplishing different
sales thresholds throughout the fund-raiser. The birthday cake motif is in honor of this year being Innisbrook's
25th anniversary. Each class displays earned cakes on the door of the classroom to show how well they
are doing in sales. The homeroom with the most sales and the 1 with the largest percentage of participa-
tion win a pizza party. The fund-raiser runs through Sept. 21.


West Orange
Class of 1976
The first graduating class at West
Orange High School (1976) is holding
its 30-year reunion in October. For
more information, call Mike Bass at
407-654-8582 or go to www.geoci-
ties.com/woclassof76.

Lakeview High
Class of 1966
Lakeview High School's Class of
1966 40-year reunion is Sept. 30 at 1


p.m. at the home of Roger Scroggins.
For details or to register, call Lynn
Bucklew at 407-620-0138; Pattie Bro-
ker, 352-867-8535; Scroggins, 407-
876-5577; or Ken Smith, 407-909-
1468.

Lakeview High
Class of 1957
The Lakeview High School Class
of 1957 is planning its 50-year reunion
for next year. The weekend event will
be in April or May. To help plan the
event, call Billy George Kuykendall at


352-243-3627 or RebaVarnadoe at
407-297-9566.

West Orange High
Class of 1987
The Class of 1987 at West Orange
High School is planning,ahead for its
20-year reunion and volunteers are
needed. Contact Allison Butler Painter
at 407-877-0930 or ALPainter68@ya-
hoo.com or Donny Burs at 407-654-
1375 or Dburnsinc@msn.com. Class-
mates can also e-mail westorange-
classof87@yahoo.com.


Lake Whitney Elementary students gave their families a'tour of the school during open house recently, and
the 5th grades hosted a food sale. Pictured are (1-r): Cheryl Wheless and her daughter, Maggie, buying a
hot dog from Elaine Norton (5th-grade volunteer mom) and 5th-grader Zachary Biedermann.


OaladAvenue


Mrs. Young, an Oakland Avenue Elementary 2nd-grade teacher, looks on as Kinue Marcinowski and Emma
Deneau work in small groups on Everyday Math.


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


THE

CRENSHAW

SCHOOL

- A GREATER EDUCATION


Our School Program provides:

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


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


Church of -theMessiah


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8B The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006


West OrngeHig


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The West Orange High hoirs, under the direction of Jeff Redding perform.


Choirs plan exciting year
The new school year holds much in
store for the West Orange High Choirs.
With more than 200 students in five
choirs, they hope to continue to touch
and change lives through music.
Invitations include the American
Choral Director's Association Nation-
al Convention in Miami in March, the
Heritage Festival of Gold in New York
City in April for the international award-
winning Bel Canto and Concert Choirs
and the Heritage Festival in Atlanta for
the Male Chorus and Women's Glee.
It will be the first year all the choirs will
travel to different cities.
Not only does the choral department
desire to bring its music to other cities,
it also hopes more community members
will be touched by the music. An up-


Annual Voice of
Democracy contest
West Orange VFW Post 4305 and
Ladies Auxiliary are hosting a Voice
of Democracy program, an audio/es-
say competition with a top prize of a
$25,000 scholarship. High school stu-
dents write scripts on a patriotic theme
("Freedom's Challenge") and record
their essays on tape (three to five min-
utes in length). Deadline to enter is
Nov. 1.
First-place winners in each state
will attend the National Community
Service Conference in Washington,
D.C. For an application or information,


coming local venue will be the Gift of
Music Gala on Sunday, Oct. 29, from
6-9 p.m. at Tanner Hall in Winter Gar-
den. At this event, Carabba's Italian
Grill in Clermont will sponsor a dinner,
followed by choral selections from the
various choirs.
"Our choirs have been blessed by
the heart of this community," said
Choral Director Jeff Redding. "The
community has given simply to touch
and change the life of another. That is
what we want to give in return from
our hearts to theirs."
Community businesses are invited to
host a table for the choirs. Each table
will be decorated in a different theme
relating to the Gift of Music, either by
the business or by the choirs' Booster
Club volunteers. There will be prizes


go to www.vfw.org, call 407-656-
3078 or call the Ladies Auxiliary
chairman at 407-656-5586.

Elks scholarship
The Elks National Foundation's
2007 Most Valuable Student schol-
arship contest is open to high school
seniors. The contest deadline is Jan.
12.
Applicants are judged on scholar-
ship, leadership and financial need.
They are available online at
www.elks.org, at local Elks lodges or
by sending a self-addressed, stamped
envelope to Elks National Founda-
tion, 2750 N. Lakeview Ave., Chica-


for the best-decorated tables.
All proceeds from a $200 table for
eight will go toward the choral program.
Individual tickets are also available for
sale from the choral office for $25.
The event will be a kickoff for an-
other exciting year for the choral de-
partment, which is in its 10th year. The
multicultural and multifaceted group is
preparing a variety of pieces, from tra-
ditional to Negro spirituals, in its up-
coming choir retreats. The choirs con-
tinue to bring the message of unity to
all their audiences, as'they did in
Verona, Italy, last spring as they
brought home first- and second-place
trophies form the International Choral
Festival.
For more information about the gala,
call 407-905-2400, Ext. 2375.


go, IL 60614.

Patriot's Pen contest
West Orange VFW Post 4305 Ladies
Auxiliary is seeking youth to enter the
Patriot's Pen contest and express their
views on democracy. Middle school
students are eligible for this contest.
Contestants write a 300- to 400-word
essay on the theme "Citizenship in
America." Entry deadline is Nov. 1.
The top national winners will receive
a U.S. savings bond ranging from
$1,000 to $10,000.
Teachers, parents and students can
call 407-656-5586 for more informa-
tion.


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The West Orange High theater students will present the musical 'Peter Pan' Oct. 4-8. Students from nu-
merous elementary and middle schools are also involved in the production. Pictured with Taylor Aldrich (at
left), who has the title role, are (1-r): (back row) Tori Cartwright, Jennifer Armbruster, Aimee Berger and
Madison McGrew; (middle row) Elina Moon and Annelise Moon; and (front row) Elizabeth Mattos, Colin Ehrbar
and Michael Mogg.


'Peter Pan' opens Oct. 4 at West Orange High


West Orange High's theater de-
partment has brought together stu-
dents from Lakeview Middle, Thome-
brooke Elementary, Foundation'
Academy and Florida Christian
School for its upcoming production
of the Broadway musical Peter Pan.
This communitywide production
will bring magic to the Harold Coop-
er Performing. Arts Center on the
school campus starting Oct. 4. The
family musical is the story of a young
boy who refuses to grow up.
The WOHS Thespians have hired
ZFX Flying to take charge of Peter's
soaring high above the stage. This is
the same company that flew Cathy
Rigby in her farewell national tour of
the same show and was with her when
she returned to Broadway with the
musical..The company also flew West
Orange students in the musical Seussi-
cal last year. Five actors in the show
will get to experience the magic of
flight and a couple of lucky audience
members as well.


There will be a silent auction dur-
ing each show, and an audience mem--
ber can bid on a personal flying les-
son with Peter Pan after the closing
performance.
Former students are also returning
to work on the production. Graduate
Tara Whitman will once again work
her magic through the choreography
aspect of the show. She works part-
time as the assistant dance teacher at
Ocoee High.
Whitman said that she "adores this
theater department. In fact, this is
where I got my first opportunity to
choreograph, and Mr. Rush and the
department have been a very influ-
ential part of my life ever since."
Grad Benjamin Rush is also re-
turning as scenic designer and fight
captain. He will be choreographing
all the sword-fighting scenes between
Pan and Hook.
Three West Orange families are
also involved in the show. Whitney
Abell (Wendy) will share the stage


with her brother, Cole, and her moth-
er, Stephanie, who will portray the
older Wendy. Clarissa Moon plays
Michael Darling, and her older twin
sisters, Annelise and Elina, are Indi-
ans in the production.
- Rob Mobley plays Captain Hook,
and his sister, Laura, will be featured
as an Indian dancer.
Others bringing their talents to
WOHS from other schools include
Colin Ehrbar, Jennifer Armbruster,
Elizabeth Mattos, Madison McGrew,
Ali Brienza, Tori Cartwright and
Michael Mogg.
The show opens Wednesday, Oct.
4, at 7:30 p.m. and continues Thurs-
day and Friday evenings at the same
time. There are two performances on
Oct. 7 at 2:30 and 7:30 p.m., with a fi-
nal matinee on Oct. 8.
Tickets are $10 and are on sale now
and can be purchased from any cast or
crew member or by calling 407-905-
2400, Ext. 2282.


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Pre-Kindergarten through
Twelth Grade


4 4s

4 4 4


Offering:
Passionate,
qualified teachers
who care


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SSafe, nurturing
environment


Small classes


Individualized
attention


SAdvanced
computer
technology


20 million dollar
campus on 125
acres


Need based
financial aid
available


The learning experience at Montverde Academy is one that both
challenges and motivates young students to discover their talents and
reach their full potential. We go beyond the core requirements,
encouraging children to explore visual arts, performing arts, music and
physical education. Our teachers are dedicated, well prepared and
display a sense of passion for teaching and working with young people.






The mission of Montverde Academy is to increase student
knowledgeand to develop character through a nurturing, diverse
community. The principles we focus on are Knowledge, Character, and
Community. We believe
these principles form the
foundation for providing Ii
young students with the
basic tools to succeed in
leading happy, productive
lives.4


Students learn best
when they are
actively engaged
and can appreciate
their learning
experiences.
Cultural diversity 1.
increases
students' understanding of different people and cultures.
Positive relationships enhance self-esteem, enables students to
become confident life long learners.


Schedule an appointment today to see the difference an
independent school education can make in the life of your child.


Call 407.469.2561 or visit www.montverde.orq to download application
materials and financial aid information.


Bus transportation is available from Winter Garden, Ocoee, Windermere
and Dr. Phillips.


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Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 9B


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Melissa Hummel, Hayden Griffits, Frank Campisi, Colin Hummel and
Will Cook (from left) received warm smiles from Windermere Elemen-
tary staff the 1st week of school. Students had plenty of help from
teachers and administration in finding their classrooms. It was exciting
as everyone passed though the new building to various destinations.


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Foundation Academy celebrated Grandparents' Day recently. Pictured
is Tanner Murphy (right) reading with his grandfather, Steve Murphy.


Grandparents celebrated
Foundation Academy and the PTO
recently celebrated Grandparents'
SDay. Hundreds of grandparents and
special guests filled the gym for the
annual event.
After refreshments and a short wel-
come, everyone saw the plans for the
new campus. Then grandparents were
escorted to the classroom, where stu-


dents and teachers greeted them with
activities, songs and crafts.
The love and support of family and
friends provide the necessary tools for
the academy's success. A big thank-
you goes to all the people who showed
the students how special they are.
A special thank-you goes to Chris
Hammond and B.J. Bennett of the
PTO for organizing the event.


Windrmer- Prschool


Southwest Middle School kicked off its annual fund-raiser recently.
Students are selling magazines and holiday gifts to help support the many
programs offered at the school. The fund-raiser runs through Sept. 27
and will end with an 'Ultimate Party' for students who sell at least 8
items during the drive.


Preschool openings
Windermere Union Church
Preschool has openings in its 3- and
4-year-old programs. Fees are $140
per month for two days, $180 per
month for three days and $240 per
month for five days. Registration is


$100 plus a one-time supply fee.
The school hours are 9:15 a.m. to
12:15 p.m., with the option of extend-
ing until 2:15 p.m.
For information, call 407-909-0464
or visit the school at its new location at
10710 Parkridge-Gotha Road.


Spring Lake Elementary welcomes 3 new teachers this year (1-r): Kim-
berly Pierce, Jean Bloszinsky and Anthea Craig.


New staff members
Spring Lake Elementary would like
to welcome its new staff members.
Kim Pierce is teaching 2nd grade. Be-
fore coming to SLES, she taught in
Maryland and North Carolina. She is
currently a resident of Ocoee. She
grew up in Pittsburgh, Pa. After a leave
of absence to stay at home with her
two young sons, she is excited to be
back in the classroom.
Jean Bloszinsky is also teaching


second grade this year. Previously,
she taught at Windermere First Bap-
tist CDC and in Texas. She grew up in
Pennsylvania and has two children.
Also joining the staff is Anthea Craig.
This is her third year with Orange
County Public Schools. She is teach-
ing fourth grade. She was born in Lon-
don, England, and raised in Orlando.
She has one son, who is in third grade.
The school is happy to have these
fine teachers on staff.


ASSEMBLY OF GOD

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

BAPTIST

BANANA BAY BAPTIST
1333 E. Crown Point Rd.
407-656-8558

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

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

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF
CENTRAL FLORIDA
Two service locations:
8800 W. Colonial Dr.
(at Good Homes Rd.)
407-293-8062
Sunday Worship 9:30am, 11:00am
& 5:30pm. Sunday School 8:15am,
9:30am & 11:00am
English Wednesday Mid-week
Worship 6:30pm
Deaf Ministry Filipino Ministry
Awana's 3yr 8th grade
Central Florida Christian Academy
K-2 thru 12
800 N. Pine Hills Rd.
407-293-4571
Spanish Sunday 11:00am & Wed.
6:30pm.
Haitian Sunday 11:00am, 7:00pm,
& Wed. 6:30pm
Vietnamese Sunday 11:00am .
Awana's 3 yr 8th grade
Radio: Sunday 11:00am-950 AM;
and 7:00pm-950AM & 1520AM
Dr: Clayton Cloer, Senior Pastor
www.fbccf.net

OAK LEVEL BAPTIST CHURCH
10564 2nd. Avenue, Ocoee
(407) 656-1523
Dr. Walter M. Fowler, Pastor

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

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

WEST ORANGE BAPTIST
Tubb St., Oakland, FL.,


(407) 656-9749
www.westorangebaptist.org
Pastor Larry L. Jinks

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
Meeting at West Orange High
School
1625 Beulah Rd, Winter Garden.
Vintage Worship 9:30am
Relaxed Worship 11:00am
Philip Walter, Minister
407-654-5050
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.
6:00 pm Adult Bible Study
Wednesday Service 7:00pm


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.
WWW.OASIS-CC.ORG
407-905-4931

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

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.
www.churchofthenessiah.com

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..
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-
clermont.org


LUTHERAN

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

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


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


"Peace I leave with you; My peace I give you. I do not
give to you as the world gives. Do not let your hearts be
troubled and do not be afraid." John 14:27
It seems these days with all the threats of war,
immorality, rising cost of gas, food, drugs, medical care,
etc. that we lose sight of the fact that God is always in con-
trol. The Bible teaches that we already possess God's
peace.
Do you have doubts about your future? Just
take a look at your past. In Matt. 1:1-17 the Holy Spirit is
making a point. Matthew gives us a picture of Jesus' lin-
eage. It reads of a not-so-great grandparent list. If this had
been our lineage, most of us would prefer it not be told!
But the Holy Spirit wants us to see that the common bond
between the individuals on this list was a promise...a
promise from heaven that God would use these people to
send His Son.
Why does God give us a testament filled with
blunders and stumbles of His people? Because He knows


METHODIST

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

Newell St. 5
Post 1 IFirst United E
Office Methodist Church s
E Plant St.

Colonial Dr. tN


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

ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.,
Dr. William S. Barnes,
Senior Pastor
Assoc. Pastor Rev. Beth M. Farabee
Dr. David Stephens 407-876-4991
Worship Serv. 8, 9:30, 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 Winder-
mere Elementary School. 10:30 am
Worship Service. 407-656-6044

FAITH HARVEST CHURCH
"Bringing the Word to Life"
"We look forward to seeing You"
Sun: 10:30am Wednesday: 7pm
At 1003 Princeton Dr.(ln the Col-


we will stumble, fret, and worry. Because He wants us to
know that when the world goes wild, He stays calm. Want
proof? Read the last name on the list! In spite of all the
slips and blunders, Jesus, the blessed Savior, the last name
on the list, was the first one promised. The famine couldn't
starve God's promise, four hundred years of Egyptian slav-
ery couldn't oppress God's promise, wilderness wandering
couldn't lose God's promise, Babylonian captivity could-
n't stop God's promise. The promise of the Messiah
threads its way through forty-two generations of "stuff" to
bring us a King, just as promised!
God keeps His promise. Sometimes we just
need to look for ourselves. In the manger, He was there, in
the tomb, He was gone! He is alive, His promises still
hold. The engineer has not abandoned the train. Nuclear
war is no threat to God. A yo-yo economy does not intimi-
date the heavens and deranged men have never derailed the
plan. God did and does keep His promises. Be of good
cheer, for God is always near.
From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden
ADV.


lege Park Subdivision)
Clermont, FL 34711
Church Phone: 352-227-9098
Pastors Kevin & Debbie Cunningham.
www.thefaithharvestchurch.org
Affiliate of World Harvest Church,
Columbus, OH. "Your Word of Faith
Family Church"


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


NAZARENE


FAITH FAMILY COMMUNITY
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
305 Beulah Rd,Winter Garden
FL 34787
Rev. Rick Paae. 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.ora

PENTECOSTAL

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


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


AlviSOUIT' BANK
Rose Pina
14705 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden
407-656-3633



Southwest Church
Meeting @ Roper YMCA
100 Windermere Rd. Windermere

Hwy 50


FL Turnpike

Marshall /
Farms Rd. N

I a ,
1 429

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


W. Hwy 50
S atDillard


Mc DonaId's





The Crossings
A Community Church
10:30 am Worship Service 407-656-6044
Hwy50 '0 Ocoee



S Closings Windcrmer Elcm.
t LakeBulerBlvd. IrkRd.
S Windermere








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CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN




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


AUTO ELECTRIC CO.
533 W. Plant St
Winter Garden
656-3307
4i- -_ COMPLETE
AUTO REPAIR


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Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times


Entertainment


LYLE MOON


LA Acting Workshop
adds new instructor
LA Acting Workshop has re-
cently added a new instructor to its
staff Lyle Moon. He has been
teaching acting and improve
throughout the United States, Cana-
da and New Zealand for 26 years.
Moon's students have gone on to
form award-winning comedy
troupes, create successful off-
Broadway shows and to work in
theater, film, television and the
commercial industry.
Originally from Vancouver, he
was the artistic director for the Van-
couver Theatresports League, one
of the most successful improvisa-
tional companies in North Ameri-
ca.
Moon moved to Central Florida
in 1994 and became education di-
rector of Sak University and also a
member of Sak's artistic leadership
team. He is currently a show di-
rector at Universal. He is also an
actor, writer and director with a
long list of theater, TV and film
credits.
'Moon currently teaches the class
entitled "The Working Film Actor,
Level I." The class gives an
overview of acting, improve and
camera technique for TV, film and
commercials. It meets on Tuesdays
from 8-10:30 p.m.
For information, call Amy Allen
at 407-876-0006.


Arts, Crafts Festival
in downtown Clermont
A Fall Art and Craft Festival in
downtown Clermont is planned for
Oct. 14-15. Food and music will be
featured, also. Admission and park-
ing are free.
For details, call Terri or Tina at 352-
546-2322.

Halloween Horror Nights
16 returns to
Universal Studios
Halloween Horror Nights is re-
turning to Universal Studios to cele-
brate its "Sweet 16" with a horror-
filled homecoming that will feature
new twists on the most frightening
scares from the past 15 years to create
the ultimate Halloween experience.
Horror Nights will run for 19 select
nights from Sept. 29 through Oct. 31.

'Light in the Piazza'
runs through Sept. 24
The romantic new musical, The
Light in the Piazza, is currently run-
ning at the Carr Performing Arts Cen-
ter through Sept. 24. Tickets are still
available.
The show opened on Broadway
April 2005 and instantly became a fa-
vorite of critics and audiences alike.
Based on the book by Craig Lucas
with music and lyrics by Adam Guet-
tel, the show is the winner of six 2005
Tony Awards, five Drama Desk
Awards and two Outer Critics Circle
Awards.
The musical, based on the novella
by Elizabeth Spencer, is set in the
summer of 1953 and tells the story of
a mother and daughter traveling
through Italy, the daughter's romance
with a handsome, high-spirited Flo-
rentine and the mother's determined ef-
forts to keep the two apart.
Composer Guettel said: "With The
Light in the Piazza I tried to write mu-
sic that would sound like the experi-
ence of falling in love, to evoke the
feeling of it or memory or wish. Af-
ter all, there's a piazza in every Amer-
ican city, and I hope that our show
brings something genuinely roman-
tic."
Tickets are $35 to $68 and are avail-
able at the SunTrust Broadway Across
America-Orlando Box Office, TD
Waterhouse Box Office and all Tick-
etmaster locations.
For more information, call 407-839-
3900.


Sound of Sunshine Show Chorus
The Sound of Sunshine Show Chorus of Orlando is in final preparation for the trip to Sweet Adelines International competition Oct. 10-14 in
Las Vegas. The group will represent Region 9 as a wild card competitor. On Feb. 17, they will perform the annual show, Ab-Salute-ly Music
2007, in the Ocoee High auditorium. The chorus holds weekly rehearsals on Thursday evenings at the New Life Center, St. Paul's Presbyteri-
an Church in Ocoee. Membership is open to all women who love to sing. For more information, call 407-898-7135.


Epcot International Food, Wine Festival begins Sept 29
Epcot International Food and Wine Top musical entertainment will be
Festival celebrates its 11th year of paired with the culinary fun during
great tastes Sept. 29 thorough Nov. the nightly Eat to the Beat! concert
12 at Walt Disney World Resort. series featuring a varied lineup of clas-
Each day during the six-week-long sic rock, oldies, jazz and funk hit-mak-
festival, the park's Future World and ers. This year's schedule includes ap-
World Showcase will overflow with pearances by Survivor, Little Richard,
food, wine and beer that spotlight re- Three Dog Night, Jon Secada, David
gional experiences from New Zealand Sanborn, Chubby Check & and the
to Mexico. Wildcats and nine additional acts.
More than 25 international market- Wine and beer seminars, cooking
places serve tapas-sized portions of demonstrations, concerts, culinary ex-
regional specialties, with new mar- hibits and all attractions and park en-
ketplaces this year from Argentina, tertainment are included with regular
Thailand and Turkey. Daily seminars Epcot admission. Specialty events,
offer tastes of wine and beer from such as the Odyssey Cooking School,
around the world. Epcot Wine Schools and Regional
In addition, a series of special culi- Feasts require reservations and sepa-


nary programs features a lineup of
renowned winemakers and guest chefs
participating in elegant dinners, wine
schools, cooking schools and pairings.


rate admission.
Call 407-939-3378 for information
and to make reservations for special
events.


o,1 THE BLACK DAHLIA DIG R
SFRI ~I 11 i 1 1J 1 5 SAT ll 11) 4 1ji 7 11 ) v4-,
.,I.Ij 31 4 1 ) i :)7- 1(
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157 5 N.-AGUIRE RD.
I BLK0 -F H^ kN ...
s A M .seslorange5.con
407-877-8111


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RYIAND HOMES'
jL-. :ia, ",( u .,_'-I-.l:


dreim kitchen. when you buy a new Ryland
hom by September 30th It's a once-in-a-liferme
opportunity to save big on the- home of your
dreams So jor. the party and virl a Ryland
Homes community today


VISIT ANY RYLAND NEIGHBORHOOD
g AND ENTER TO WIN A 2007 LEXUS RX 350!**


*40% off on up to $40,000 in kitchen options selected at the My Style Design Center. Maximum credit of $16,000 only valid on kitchen flooring, kitchen tile backspalshes, kitchen countertops,
kitchen cabinets and cabinet accessories, kitchen sink and faucet, kitchen lighting, and kitchen appliances. Offer available on contracts written for to-be-built homes in the Orlando Division between
9/01/06 and 9/30/06. No substitutions, cannot be applied to other rooms, areas or options. This offer is only available when financing through Ryland Mortgage Company. Rates, terms and
programs subject to change. Other restrictions may apply. **LEXUS GIVEAWAY NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. A PURCHASE DOES NOT INCREASE CHANCES OF WINNING. Sweepstakes begins on
i August 5, 2006 and ends on September 30, 2006. Participation open only to legal residents of the fifty United States or the District of Columbia who are licensed drivers and 21
IM years or older as of date of entry. Void outside of the 50 United States and the District of Columbia, and where prohibited, taxed or restricted by law. Prices, plans and specifications
subject to change without notice. For complete official rules see Sales Counselor for details. 2006 Ryland CGC058148


Belle Meade Winter Garden
Single-family homes from the low $400's
(866) 624-5710


Grande Pines Windermere area
Single-family homes from the mid $400's
(866) 750-6266


Summerport Windermere
Single-family homes from the mid $300's
Townhomes from the mid $200's
(866) 876-7322


Oak Hill -Apopka
Single-family homes from the low $400's
(877) 232-8694


McCormick Woods Ocoee
Single-family homes from the mid $300's
(877) 232-8697


COMING SOON

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Luxury Townhome Condominiums











RYLAND HOMES

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arke


TmEWest Oae

TIMES
a r 6 &bhl n 6wspap&r

Section C
Thursday. September 21, 2006
Email:
advertising@wotimes. com


We have all the necessary decorations for your special events including, Luau,
Casino, Sports, Over the Hill, Fiesta, Western, Bridal Shower, Bachelorette,
Wedding, Racing, Rock-n-Roll, Motorcycles, Pirates, Graduation, Baby Showers,
Red Hat and Birthday themes for all ages.
Lots of blons In l l colors shapes siasc and Un. te rs
Receive one Party Buc for every $10.00 you spend.
Good toward your next purchase.
22. ........ ',


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FPart;'X PILIS Partv Buck



s I I .;
-a t Oa tLFA- --S A_%


Mon--Sat 10 to 7 & Sun 11 to 4
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Winter Garden Regional Shopping Center
SPhone: (407) 654-8850
E-mail: partyplus@earthlinknet


I I


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2C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21,2006




E ICINSTRUlofENTS
p& MusI ALWAYS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
14909 West Colonial Dr. Winter Garden Just East of 545


-j -. l


now offering an increased
selection of landscaping materials .:.
to the professional and public
SEH'


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Introductory Offer
20% OFFTrees
and Clay Pots
Starting at $26.99
i m u.-- a i- ^ ---- ^ antm


* White Sand
* Hardwood Chips
* Shredded Cypress
Mulch
* Railroad Ties (Used)
* Bagged Rock
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* Pine Straw

HOURS
Monda\-Friday
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Saturday
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^ First Floor


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9540 W. Colonial Drive Ocoee, FL 34761

407-292-2784


Second Floor


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EWestOrang



TIMES

Thursday, September 21,2006 3C

Em-ail:
advertising@ wt'otimes.cm


010
Announcements

The Ultimate Disapperaing
screens for your doors and
garage, www.eagle-
screensllc.com. 10/5s

Is Stress Ruining Your Rela-
tionships? Buy and Read DI-
ANETICS by L. Ron Hubbard
Call (813)872-0722 or send
$8.00 to Dianetics, 3102 N.
Habana Ave., Tampa FL
33607.f21

STILL HAVE AN AD-
JUSTABLE RATE MORT-
GAGE???'CALL US NOW
FOR A FREE LOAN ANAL-
YSIS. RATES ARE STILL
LOW, FIX YOURS NOW!!!
BEST SERVICE, HUN-
DREDS OF LOAN PRO-
GRAMS, FREE AP-
PRAISAL. ALL CREDIT
TYPES WELCOME!!! TOLL
FREE (866)348-1544 LOCAL
(770)874-9501f21

*LAND AUCTION* 200
Props Must be Sold!

Low Down/E-Z Financing.
Free Catalog (800)937-1603
www.LANDAUCTION.com
NRLL East, LLC Auction
Bus. License:AB2509, Mark
Bulziuk Auctioneer Li-
cense:AU3448, Jeff Johnston
Auctioneer License:AU3449,
Stacey Mauk Auctioneer Li-
cense:AU3447.
f21

METAL ROOFING SAVE
$$$ Buy Direct From Manu-
facturer..20 colors in stock
with all Accessories. Quick
turn around! Delivery Avail-
able Toll Free (888)393-
0335.f21

030
Personals

DIVORCE$275-$350*COV-
ERS children, etc. Only one
signature required! *Excludes
govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-
6pm) Alta Divorce, LLC. Es-
tablished 1977.f21

ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from Home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal, *Com-
puters *Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance. Com-
puter provided. Financial Aid
if qualified. Call (866)858-
2121 www.onlineTidewa-
terTech.com.f21

035
Schools and
instruction

ENROLLING TWO, THREE
and four year old children for
Glad Tidings Pre-School.
Hands on activities, designed
,for all learning styles. Call
407/656-4140 for more infor-
mation, tfngtps

PRIVATE GUITAR Lessons
with Dominic Gaudious for
beginning and advanced stu-
dents located in Winter Gar-
den 770-402-1727. 10/21dg

Heavy Equipment School
"Can you Dig it" Let us teach
you. 24 day Program Local
Job Placement, financing
available. Classes.start week-
ly (888)707-6886 Start to-
day!!!!f21

AIRLINE MECHANIC -
Rapid training for high pay-
ing Aviation Career. FAA pre-
dicts severe shortage. Finan-
cial aid if qualify Job place-
ment assistance. CALL AIM
(888)349-5387.f21

HEAVY EQUIPMENT OP-
ERATOR TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers,
Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Ex-
cavators; National Certifica-
tion, Job Placement Assis-
tance; Associated Training
Services (800)251-3274
www.equipmehtoperator.com.f
21

040
Business
Opportunities

HOME STAGING TRAIN-
ING. 5-day training, $2500.
www.SMARTStagers.com.
407/877-7608. 9/28sa

A CASH COW 90 vending
machine units/you OK loca-
tions entire business $10,970
Hurry! 800-836-3464
#B02428.9/21s

INVEST IN REAL Estate.
Your credit, our money.
www.JPSInvestments-
Group.com. 321/299-6100.
9/28sp

SALON EQUIPMENT FOR
sale. 6 stations, 3 nail tables, 2
I, tanning beds, reception desk,


Im M 3 I I


3 hair dryers. 407/466-0402.
9/21s50

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 un-
dersold!f21

Vending Route Local: All
Snacks, all drinks (energy
drinks too). Great Equipment!
Great Locations! Financing
available with $6500 down.
Tom: (877)843-8726
#BO2002-037.f21

090
Lost and Found

LOST: RED PIT BULL pup-
py. Last seen 535 & 50. Lost
since 8/20. White stripe on
forehead. Reward! 407/617-
8947. 9/21fa

090
MISCELLANEOUS

FREE DIABETIC SUP-
PLIES! MEDICARE PA-
TIENTS! Call Us Toll Free
(866)294-3476 and receive a
FREE METER! Am-Med
Quality Diabetic Supplies.f21






100
General Office

GENERAL OFFICE/RE-
TAIL. Seasonal position in
Winter Garden to take phone
,orders and work in retail.
Store. Mid-Oct. thru Feb. M-
F, occasional Sat. Profession-
al phone skills required, com-
puter experience necessary.
Fax resume to 407/656-1168 or
email to linda@conoleyc-
itrus.coin. 9/21cc

CUSTOMER SERVICE,
busy campground office.
Computer skills a plus. Must be
able to work a flexible sched-
ule and weekends are required.
Please fax resume to 407-656-
0858. 9/21sl

OFFICE PERSONNEL Mi-
crosoft Word, Quickbooks,
light accounting, full-time,
Winter Garden area, fax or
email 407-877-3600 or class-
iccare9300@earthlink.net.9/21
mi

105
Domestic











$10.00 /hr.
weekly pay.
Rapid pay raises
based
on YOUR job
performance.
M-F. Days ONLY
Insured vehicle per
person.
English Required
Bondable. DFWP.


Call 407-877-7738
after 9 a.m.
10/21


EASIEST JOB EVER Live
in housekeeper, stay home in
a six bedroom house with
pool, no kids,just clean up and
other simple tasks. Please call
Raoul @ 352/227-7107. 9/21f

NANNY/HOUSEKEEPER.
FT. Winter Garden area. Good
pay. 2 children. Shopping,
light cooking, cleaning. Fax
to 407/654-8451 or 407/654-
6076 ask for Amanda B. tfnd-
ib

NANNY WANTED starting
in Oct TuWF 25 hrs/wk in our
Gotha home for infant. Only
experienced need apply, 407-
443-9508.9/21jd

110
Crafts/Skills/
Trade

ACCEPTING APPLICA-
TIONS FOR Maintenance po-
sition. Full time, does require
some local travel. Ideal can-
didate should have general
maintenance skills, initiative,
be a self starter. 407/291-


4443. 9/21sm

HANDYMAN, light carpen-
try, painting, minor plumbing
minor electrical, home main-
tenence and misc. repairs.
Winter Garden area. Fax 407-
877-3600 or e-mail classic-
care@9300@earthlink.net.9/21
cc

HIRING PMI and REPAIR
mechanics, experienced only.
Excellent benefits. Located at
11432 United Way, Orlando.
Call Bill 407-240.0435.10/5vc

Common Sense Heating &
Air, Inc. If you're making less
than $18/hr Call Today. In-
stallers & Duct Mech. Needed
DFWP-PBP 352-242-2100
10/5cs

TEAK ISLE, INC. A MAN-
UFACTURER OF QUALITY
MARINE ACCESSORIES.
is in need of full time em-
ployees for 2nd shift, 4:30 p.m.
to 1:00 a.m., Forklift operator,
Cabinet Builders, CNC Oper-
ators, Solid Surface (Counter
Top Fabricator) and produc-
tion Workers. Fast growing
company provides hard work-
ers with opportunity for ad-
vancement. Woodworking and
assembly skills preferred. We
are a Drug Free Workplace.
Apply in person Monday to
Friday 8:30 p.m. to 4:30 at 401
Capitol Ct, Ocoee or fax re-
sumes .to (407) 656-
2344.9/21ti

SERVICE PLUMBERS need-
ed, new company, valid
drivers license. Call 407-702-
7730.9/28hp

DIESEL MECHANIC $18/hr
+ benefits to start for Exp. with
truck, forklift, trailers, tractors.
407/877-0709.9/14wgg

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

DRIVERS. TOW TRUCKS.
For w. Orange county. Light
and heavy duty. Will train.
407/656-2624. tfncs

DIESEL MECHANIC $18/hr
+ benefits to start for Exp. with
truck, forklift, trailers, tractors.
407/877-0709. 9/21fk

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

CAR HAULING. Southeast
Region. $1,100+/WEEK!
Great Home Time! Company
Paid Benefits! PAID TRAIN-
ING FOR DRIVERS WITH
*MINIMUM 1 YEAR OTR
EXPERIENCE! '(912)571-
9668 OR (866)413-3074.f21

DRIVER: YOU WANT IT,
WE HAVE IT! Solo, teams,
owner operators, company
drivers, students, recent grads,
regional, dedicated, long haul.
Van, flatbed. Must be 21.
CRST Career Center.
(800)940-2778, www.drive-
forcrst.com.f21

Driver-HIRING QUALIFIED
DRIVERS for Central Flori-
da Local & National OTR po-
sitions. Food grade tanker, no
hazmat, no pumps, great ben-
efits, competitive pay & new
equipment. Need 2 years ex-
perience. Call Bynum Trans-
port for your opportunity to-
day. (800)741-7950.f21

AMERICA'S DRIVING
ACADEMY Start your driv-
ing career today! Offering
courses in CDL A. Low tuition
fee! Many payment options!
No registration fee! (866)889-
0210 info@americasdrivinga-
cademy.com.f21

OTR drivers deserve more pay
and more hometime! $.48/mi.
- 1 year experience. More ex-
perience makes more! Home
weekends! Run our Florida re-
gion! Heartland Express
,(800)441-4953 www.heart-
landexpress.com.f21

INTERESTED IN A
POSTAL JOB Earning
$57K/yr Avg Minimum Pay?
Our services can help you pre-


pare for the Postal Battery
Exam, Find Out How! Call
Today For More Information...
(800)584-1775 Ref Code
#P5799.f21

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

LASER OPERATOR. WE
will train you on our laser en-
graving machine. Must be re-
liable, & have good attention
to detail. F/T w/benefits.
Please fax work history to Mr.
Wehmeier407/654-8451 tfnd-
jb_

PRODUCTION WORKERS
WANTED. W.G. area. Must
be detail oriented and have
great eye sight. F/T, P/T. Good
pay w/benefits, after 90 days.
Advancement opportunities.
Fax 407/654-8451. tfndjb__

SMALL COMPANY needs a
handyman/custodian in the
Winter Garden area. Must
have DL, be bondable & able
to lift up to 40 lbs. Duties will
include custodial, minor repair
work and some warehouse
work. Wages will be $8.00
p/hr. to start. Fax Mr.
Wehmeier at 407/654-8451.
tfndjb

120
Labor

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
for all positions packers,
graders, fork-lift drivers, stack-
ers, and bilingual supervisors.
Bring social security and pho-
to id. Please apply at Heller
Brothers at 306 9th Street,
Winter Garden, 407-656-2380.
9/21b

GARDEN OF EDEN LAWN-
CARE: LAWNCARE HELP
IS NEEDED. Experience with
all equipment. Good pay.
Long term employment, 407-
509-1435. SE NECESITA
persona para el mantenimien-
to de patios. Experiencia con
todo tipo de equipo. Buena
paga. Trabajo permanent.
407-509-1435.10/21'

NEEDED IMMEDIATELY:
Landscape Maintenance
Equipment Operators & Gen-
eral Labor. $10.50 to start with
1 yr. Exp, 40 hrs,wk all year.
Other benefits, no drugs, al-
cohol or smokers. Groundtek,
862 Maguire Rd, Ocoee
(407)877-7473. 9/21g

130
Medical

LPN & CNA's for assisted liv-
ing community, apply in per-
son @ Golden Pond Comm.
406 Lakeview Rd., Winter
Garden. 407-654-7217.9/14gp

135
Professional

NOW HIRING. SELF Storl
age Managers and Assistant













We ace hirin inI
partments:

Interior Shop: 1
Se\\ era Trin

Installers.
Paint & Body S
Bondo & Pre
SWood Shop: Ca
& Carpenuy
Nlechanics & E
Automotive
Certified \'Veld<
Sales & Slarkel

Great pa t and
be a part of Ted


I fSfj^


Managers. Leasing, retail,
sales, restaurant, management
backgrounds helpful. $9 per
hour and up, 40-45 hrs., at-
tractive benefit package, dis-
counts, possible on site position
for property manager, which
includes rent/utilities. Call
Rick at 407/291-4443 or email
your resume to rpickett@stor-
agemasters.net. 9/21sm

140
Restaurant,
Hotel/Motel

COOKIES BY DESIGN now
hiring full & part-time. Bak-
ers, decorator, & drivers to
work Dr. Phillips area. Call
407/903-0230. tfbcbd

VENDING ATTENDANT to
fill & service. Deli Cook,
Cashier, good pay. Moi.-
Thurs. Food service at Auto
Auction. 407/947-6327 for an
appt. tfnafs.

WINDERMERE COUNTRY
CLUB hiring p/t server for
weekends. 407-876-1112,
x214. 9/28wcc

155
Health & Beauty

PROFESSIONAL STYLIST
needed. Well seasoned, in-
dustry committed, local, clien-
tele. Apply @ www.plat-
formhairdesign.com. Contact
Wayne 407/292-9948.
9/21phd

160
General
Employment








Bldg. Inspector I & II
Bldg. Maintenance III
Deputy Fire Chief
Dist. Tech I
Lab Tech
Network Support
Specialist
Police Dispatcher
Police Officer
Public Service Worker I
School Crossing Guards
Assistant to the City
Manager Public
Services
Director of Planning &
Growth Management

Additional openings and
applications are available
online at ww w.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.





legendary
& Motorcars
Coachworks, Inc





the follow\ ing de-


Upholsterers,
&- Intenor


ihop: Painters.
p.
ibinet Nlakers


electricians:


ers.
ting.

benefits' Call to
m Legendary @

IEIWM |


FUEL ISLAND SERVICE
Attendant. Now hiring on
Florida's Turnpike. Good cus-
tomer service skills and smil-
ing faces a must. Stable work
hours, competitive wages,
health ins. and vacations. Call
407/291-6329. Turkey Lake
Citgo.l0/12mpc

WORLD FINANCIAL Group
looking for associates. Pt/Ft.
Will train, fax: 407-557-
3204.9/21M

HIRING FULL-TIME
cashier, local gas station,
please apply in person at
12801 W. Colonial Drive
9/28gr

F/T CUSTODIAN position w/
benefits. Montverde Acade-
my (CR 455 Montverde) Ap-
ply in person. 9/21

DATA ENTRY! Work From
Anywhere. Flexible Hours.
Personal Computer Required.
Excellent Career Opportuni-
ty. Serious Inquiries Only
(800)344-9636 Ext. 700.f21

Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY
Working through the govern-
ment PT No Experience. Call
Today!! (800)488-2921 Ask
for Department W21.f21

POLICE OFFICERS: Earn up
to $20,000 bonus. Train to pro-
tect your fellow Soldiers and be
a leader in the Army National
Guard. 1-800-GO-
GUARD.com/police.f21

CARPET CLEANING Tech,
no experience needed, call
407-292-4636.9/28B

GROW YOUR childcare ca-
reer by Leaps and Bounds!!
We're currently looking for
teachers and teacher assistants,
CDA or CDA track strongly
preferred. Excellent compen-
sation and benefits available.
Fax resume to 407-264-8831 or
e-mail to vanessa@lblc.org.
11/21s

COUNTER PERSON and
Valet Driver, exp preferred.
Will train (407) 877-8889.
9/21

NCS CLEANING is now
seeking home and office
cleaners $8 to $10 hr to start,
407-489-3844.10/06f

165
Part-Time

DRIVER NEEDED FOR after
school martial arts program.,
12 to 14 hours per week. $8-$9
per hour. Call 407/291-3444.
9/21mtd


HELP WANTED



Maintenance Forman
3yr. experience

Roll Off Driver
Class "A" CDL



407-877-0116

Mark Kirkland
fHISPERWhisper Winds
SWINDS Landscaping






ENCORE
CO ".; ,. ;.;; COMPANY

Leader in
Water Treatment Facilities is looking for:




*Laborers

*Pipe Foremen



Some of these positions require experience.
To be considered, candidate will be required
-Own transportation
-Pass drug screening
-Must be eligible to work in the US

Interested candidates please call

407-877-5903
These positions are for Groveland,
The Villages and Minneola.
EOE M/F/D/V CGC049828


WANTED: DRIVER for ele-
mentary and high school stu-
dents; home in Ocoee to
schools in Longwood and
Gotha, mornings, 7:30; after-
noons, 3:00 (2:00 Wednes-
days); 3 hrs/day; $120/week
plus gas; must have reliable
car, license proof of insurance.
Background check required.
407-760-2796. 9/21h

CHILDCARE WORKER:
Local Christian ministry is
seeking a part time Childcare
worker for elementary age
children from 3pm to 6pm.
Drivers license and ability to
drive 15-passenger van. Drug
test and background screening
required. Call 407-656-
6678.9/21CSC





200
Items for Sale

COMPUTERS FOR SALE.
Call Robert @. 407/242-4161.
tfnrb

40 SQ FT OF ST. AUGUS-
TINE sod, $15. 407-832-
9247.9/21s

KING-SIZED Lexington Bed,
includes mattress and
boxspring. $800. Sofa $700.
Both excellent condition. 407-
719-2752.9/21m

Complete Dining Room Suit
made from Stanley Furniture.
Montreaux Style, Color Pecan
Ash Antique White Wash, 2
1/2 yrs. old purchased from
Hudson Furniture in Ocoee.
Purchase price new is $7,500,
verified by Cindy. Includes 2
leaves, 4 Chairs, Lighted
Hutch with Glass Shelves, lots
of doors and drawers. $5,000
(1/2 will go to American Can-
cer Society/Relay for Life and
1/2 to owner) Call Sherry
Wise at 407-963-0486. Needs
a home with a very large For-
mal Dining Room.9/21sw

WOLFF TANNING BEDS
Buy Direct and Save! Full
Body units from $22 a month!
FREE Color Catalog CALL
TODAY! (800)842-1305
www.np.etstan.com.f21

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

FOR SALE- Yamaha Piano
w/ bench, excellent condition.
white French Provincial.
$4,000.407-877-6287.9/21dc


HOMECOMING DRESSES
1 pink spaghetti strap to the
floor, size 3. 1 pink and black
to knees, size 3. Both $50 each
jgolsen @ earthlink.net.9/21 go

Brunswick Geneva Billiard
Table, Black, que rack, 2 sets
of Billard balls, 4 ques, $800,
call 407-948-5654. 9/21mi

PIANO FOR SALE Older Up-
right Piano w/bench for sale.
$400. Call 407-383-
8134.9/28k

NEW EXTERIOR FRONT
door, half glass. Left open.
$150. Mahognany solid, post
& rail, unfinished, stair case.
$175. 407/929-1176. 9/21jr

THICK MOBILE COFFEE
TABLE for sale very heavy
very good cond $250.00. call
407-470-72159/28s

REDUCED!!! RUG. INDIA
KASHAN Oriental. 12'x18'.
New, never used. Hand made.
New Zealand wool. Ivory
w/blue & pink pastel flower
pattern. $1900. MUST SELL-
MAKE ANY REASON-
ABLE OFFER. 407/654-
7718. tfnid

240
Garage/Yard
Sale



JOWERS
BATTERIES
Now
Purchasing

SCRAP
BATTERIES
500 EACH

510 E. HWY 50
WINTER GARDEN
656-6588


MOVING SALE Furniture,
clothes, household items. 9-5,
Fri and Sat Sept. 22 & 23. 301
Briley Ave, OAK-
LAND.9/21si

MOVING SALE 703 Apricot
Drive, Ocoee, FL Saturday,
Sept. 23,2006.8 a.m. ? Sofa
& Love seat, w/recliner on
each end (4 recliners). huge
white laminate entertainment
center (lots of storage). Wick-
er dining table, glass top, 4
chairs, table cloth & cushions
to match, computer table, tall
chest and 2 night stands and


Fruo/AiIAro Aurwom
OF ORLANDO '
Florida Auto Auction of Orlando is seeking a enthusi-
astic and hardworking individual to work in our Com-
munity Relations Department. You must have good
communication and clerical skills. A valid Florida
Drivers license is required. You should be able to push,
pull or lift over 150 Ibs of body weight safely and cor-
rectly. Will need to be available to work all shifts and
travel if necessary. Excellent benefits. Please apply rn
person to
11801 W. Colonial Dr. Ocoee
or fax resume to 407-877-5285
EOE Drug Free Workplace


"- ~FOR SALE

...cr8,- t- m -


Turn Of The Century
Signature Office


COMPLETELY RENOVATED
FOR PROFESSIONAL OFFICES

3,500 Square Feet
Restored Hardwood Floors
Crown Molding
Hardwired For Phone & Internet
Paved Parking For 15 Spaces

Located On Two Acres
At The West Entrance Of
Historic Downtown Winter Garden


407-721-3348
(O I tnl, I \L


r Boa4[4ngeI




FREE 2-NIGHT VACATION!

Donate Car Boat RV Motorcycle

1-800-227-2643

L www.boatangel.corn


lots of misc. Come see.9/2'sb

SAT & SUN 8 to 3, Baby
stuff, housewares, automotive
parts & tools, beds, exercising
equipment, clothes and much
more. Legendary Coachwodks
Sin Winter Garden, 130 W.
Crown Point Rd.9/21 lcw

WINTER GARDEN, Satur-
day 9/23, 1059 Spring Landing
Drive, 8am-2pm, lots of
misc.9/21p

Pets

300
Animals for Sale

CHIHUAHUA puppies for
sale. One long hair, three short
hair. Ready to go now. Parent
dogs on premises. Call 407-
877-3441 $500.9/21

Kittens and dogs, ready for
adoption, all shots,
www.petfinder.com. 9/28DJ

2 lovebirds, yellow with peach
face, cage, feeders, and toysall
$100, for pictures and infor-
mation email jgolsen@earth-
link.net.9/21go

KITTENS, 3 months old all
shots and dewormed. Better
life pet rescue; Petfinder.com
to see photos, small adoption
fee.





430
Trucks & Vans

2003 Chevy Avalanche 2WD,
46k miles, all automatic fea-
tures, AM/FM CD Changer,
Excellent condition/Must $ee!
$17,500 407-656-1183 9/2leb

1986 OLDSMOBILE 442,
good condition, cold air, V*,
under 100,000 miles original,
new rims. $7,000 O.B.O. 407-
758-8176. or 321-695-2978.
tfns

2003 HONDA ODYSSEY
68k miles, All Auto. Features,
Keyless Door Entry, $13,500
located in Winter Garden 170-
402-1727.9/21dg

1985 BRONCO II 4x4,
auto,air, 120,000 miles. Nice.
$1,250 cash. 407-877-4779.
9/21cm

1989 VOLVO WAGON 940-
SL. Auto, air, sunroof. Only
229,00 miles. Real nice.
$1000.407-877-4779. 9/21cm


""""







4C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006


:'"993 POP-UP CAMPER,
I.good condition, $1000. 407-
S358-4758. 9/28js .

1, 993 FORD ESCORT runs
Great. $1200, o.b.o. 407-358-
i 758.9/21js





530
.^ Childcare

C;'CIILDCARE IN MY regis-
.4ered home. All ages. Cur-
riculum. Centrally location Or-
'- mge county. 407/578-2146.
S-9/21pb

KPihNK & BLUE HomeChild,
Care. Where children learn
',-/S'id play. 2501 Good Homes
Rd. 407-292-6306. 9/21md

OVING MOM TO CARE
4 for your child full-time or part-
;. -, time or maybe just a night out.
West Oaks Mall area. 407-
S- 523-3116. 9/21sc

540
CLEANING

Supersonic Broom Inc. Af-
fordable Cleaning, Residen-
tial/Commercial, Free Esti-
mates. Licensed, Bonded &
Insured. Call for Specials 407-
-' 291-3681 or 407-227-0411.
O/5sb
.. .11 "


PREMIUM CARPET
CLEANING. Why call the rest
when we do the best for less,
have your carpets cleaned for
the holidays. 9/21sl


Restoration
Cleaning and
Maintenance

Removing marks
and light scratches.
Marble,
Granite,
Terrazo,
Travertine
and other hard floor

Residential
Commercial

FREE
Estimate
407-351-0443
gfmarble@aol.com
Licensed & Insured


560
Home
Improvement


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


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


REPAIR, REMODEL, REN-
OVATIONS & installation
services. Call Handyroo's. Li-
censed/Insured. 407/340-1719.
tfnnr

TRI STAR PLUMBING, Inc.
SLicensed and Insured Profes-
sionals C-FC 146458. Regis-
tered by the county and a city
contractor. Our services range
from 24 hr. emergency ser-


vices, water heaters, re-pipes,
remodels, drain care, fixtures
(faucets), sinks and toilets.
10% Senior Discount. Call
407/298-3787. 10/120tsp

KLH PAINTINGInI/Ext spe-
cialty painting. Pressure wash-
ing, minor handyman. Permit
#0610025. 407-293-
7925.10/5h

BABBITT'S HOME IM-
PROVEMENT AND PRES-
SURE WASHING: "We will
beat any competitors price!"
give us a call (321) 231-
5808.7/21b

570
Lawn & Tree

HANCOCK TREE SER-
VICE/Bobcat. Complete tree
care. Topping, removal, trim-
ming. Free estimates. Li-
censed/insured. 407/656-4446.
9/28hts






600
Homes for Rent

OAKLAND 2400 sf; 4/3, 2 g,
Large Master Br-Bth w jetted
tub walk in shower, Granite
kitchen with island cooktop,
wood floors, split plan, fire-
place, Fr doors to large fenced


yard. Pets OK with dep. First,
last security. $1900 mo. in-
cludes pest, yard maintenance.
Available mid Sept. MAIN
STREET REALTORS call
Carl Patterson,Realtor 407-
876-2372.

CLERMONT AND GROVE-
LAND Homes for Rent in
Bent Tree, Cherry Lake Es-
tates, Lexington Village and
Summit Greens. Priced from
$1100 to $1495 per month
plus security. 5 to choose
from. Call Stella Mohamed at
407-497-5924 Main Street Re-
altors. 10/5msr

FOR RENT: 4 bedroom/2
bath, 2 car garage in Winter
Garden area. No pets. Must
have good references. Lawn
& outside pest control includ-
ed. $1390/mo. 407/654-3997 or
321/303-1610. 9/21eb

NORTH WINTER GARDEN
3 br/1.5 bath, $1,000 per
month, plus security, 407-832-
1826. 9/28s

OCOEE 3/2 on Starke Lake
with dock. All appliances in-
cluded. $1800 month. Avail-
able now. 407-579-9824.
9/28rc

OCOEE 4/2 New style home
(Cathedrals), all appliances,
move-in Nov. 1. $2,200
month, 12-month lease. 407-
579-9824. 1021rc


3/2 IN ADULT Community
Located off 50 6 minutes on
27 North, 1,664 SF, Brand
New, Incl. basic phone & Ca-
ble, High Speed Intemet, Se-
curity System, and Lawn
Maintenance. $1,450/mo. 407-
509-4507 or 407-722-4213
9/21cp

AVAILABLE NOW!
3BR/2BA, 2 car garage, im-
maculate condition in north
Winter Garden, drive by 149
Roper Drive call Ouida @
407-491-3000.tfn

2/2 to 5/4 rentals available in
Winter Garden area. Call ter-
ry at ERA Advanced Realty
407-905-3530 or 407-399-
4409.9/28tp

2 BR, 1 BATH 1,000 sq ft.
Carport, fenced yard. Utility
room. 702 Vineland, Winter
Garden. $850 per month plus
first/last. 12-month lease. 407-
877-4779. 9/21cm

610
CONDO &
TOWNHOUSES

HOUSE FOR SALE OR
RENT. 1161 Partlow Dr, 3
bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, central
A/C call 407-973-2709.9/28es

WINTER GARDEN South-
ern Pines, New 2/2 Condo,
Gated/Pool/Gym/Tennis/In-
door Basketball, $1,095/mo.
Hunters Creek Properties 407-
826-0740. 10/5hcp


"BORDEAUX" Next to West
Oaks Mall in Ocoee. Gated,
Gym & Pool. 2/2 $1,095/mo.
1/1 $895/mo. 407-509-4507
or_407-722-4213 9/21c__

WINDTREE CONDO, 2 bed,
2 bath, Dishwasher, central
A/C, carpet, pool, upper unit,
$725.00 per month, call Land
and Homes Real Estate, inc.
407-877-2840.9/211h

2/2 CONDO IN WINTER
GARDEN. Cable avail., com-
munity pool and fitness cen-
ter. $1,100. Call Terry at ERA
Advanced Reality 407-905-
3630 or 407-399-4409.9/28TP

620
Apartments &
Duplexes

WINTER GARDEN APART-
MENTS I/II. 584 West Bay
St., Winter Garden. 407/656-
7860/phone. 407/656-
7270/fax. tduranl @man-
nausa.com. www.man-
nausa.com. tfnwga

625
Rooms/
Efficiency

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

ROOM FOR RENT: Mature,
non-smoker, no pets. Kitchen


and bathroom privileges, in-
cludes all utilities. $500
month, $250 security. Clean-
safe. Call Sharon 407-656-
4029.9/21sm

UNFURNISHED UPSTAIRS
studio apartment, A/C, adults
only, no pets. 407-656-
2556.9/21d

ONE BEDROOM efficiency,
on two private lakes, $600 plu
security, non-smoker, no pets,
352-394-6091. 9/21dv_

650
Commercial


3 ROOM
OFFICE SUITE
Pvt. Bath,
storage room,
2nd floor.
31 S. Main St.
$645.00
Includes water,
sewer & garbage.
407-656-6420


COMING SOON OFFICE
warehouse in hot W.G. Only a
few units left. Make your
reservations now. Call Rhon-
da @ 407/721-3306.tfnwrg

31 S. MAIN STREET. 2nd


floor office spaces avail. Start-
ing @ $350 a month. 407/656-
6420. tfncp

WINTER GARDEN OFFICE
space has reception area, 2 pri-
vate offices, 1 large meeting
room, kitchen and bathroom.
Includes water. Approx. 1000
sq ft. $1450 month. Contact
Bill Straugh. 407-716-
3010.9/2 wrg

1200 +/- SQ. FT. Office. North
Winter Garden. $1400 p/mo. +
sales tax. Water & CAM in-
cluded. Call Lisa 321/948-
9296. tfnlb
670
VACATION

LATE SUMMER Discounts
and Free Golf! Dale E Peterson
Vacations. Navarre, Okaloosa
Island, Destin, South Walton,
Panama City. www.destinre-
sorts.com (800)336-9669.f21


690
MOBILE HOMES
FOR RENT

OCOEE, OVERLOOKING
STARKE LAKE, Adult park.
no pets. 268 N. Lakeshore Dr.
call 407-851-1751.10/12jh

3 BEDROOM, 1 1/2 BATH
mobile home in quiet lakeside
adult park. $550 month. 407-
656-2525.9/21js


I CLEAN. SEAL. STAIN I
Environmentally Safe Application Services
407-291-3460 Lic.
www.restore-usa.om insured
Www.restore-usa.com 90706


TFN
AVERY'S FREE
Home Improvement Estimates
Specializing in Remodeling
* Pressure Washing & Painting Residential
& Commercial Tile & Carpentry Door &
Window Installation
Drywall Texturing James Cardwell 07-965 6162
Cell 407-656-8579 I ml W P AI
S407-656 9-7263 BIG or small, We Paint it ALLI
Cell 407-929-7263


WEST ORANGE


ROOFING
BOB SWINDLE,
ic. #RC0033054
onded & Insured

., -, Residential
s- or Commercial
TFMN
FREE ESTIMATES

407-656-8920

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


COINS

Of the Realm


BUY & SELL

U.S. Coins & Currency
Precious Metals
Gold Silver Platinum
Certified Coins PCGS-NGC
Foreign Coins
Appraisals
1058 S. Dillard St.
Winter Garden. FL 34787
coinsoftherealm@ cl.rr.com
407-656-6637


George
Callahan
Professional
Numismatist
, i.- rirl Fl,,n.1i


I'.
i'.
I .
Ir
I.
I'
I,.
I





I'





is
I,




I
I.,

'.4



ii


'I

K
'I
'I
I.


DIRT, WORK, LAND WORK

& YARD WORK
Anything From Fencing to Trash &
Debris Removal Troy 352-516-3302
Land Work: Discing, Bushhogging, Fencing
Dirt Work: Hauling, Final Grading, Ponds, Drainage,
Ditches, Roads & Driveways
Yard Work: Sodding, Lawn, Mowing, Clean-Up


Bill Straugh
Broker Associate
Cell 407-716-3010

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


Certified General Contractor
License #CGC 1510916 82406
Specializing in:
Commercial Residential
Custom Home Building Home Additions
We offer cost plus building

Stirling Construction Corporation


Stevens HSandwny *an
and Carp'em7ry
For All Ofi You
Home Care Needs


Call For Free Estimate
321-354-B796
O. Box 770561
Winter Garden. FL' 34777
stevens.carpentry@yahoo.corn


HUNTER ROOFING


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


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


Specializing in Shingle,

Flat and Metal Roofs

Call us today for your FREE estimate


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


Debbie VanCleave 90706
Everywhere Office Assistant
nStar Administrative Secretarial
S Graphic Design & Illustration
Sa Paralegal Services Transcription
407-290-8000
Email: everywhere.assistant@yahoo.com
www.everywhere-office-assistant.com


92806 Watercraft Unlimited
JetSki & Jet Boat Repairs
ALL MAKES ALL MODELS
Bill Colvin
We buy skis Owner/ Tech
running or not 501 N Tubb Street
Oakland, FL 34760-0622
Phone (321) 287-0584
Susan Graham
A. Owner
Phone (321) 662-0680
"" WatercraflUnlimited@Yahoo.com
ASE Certified Master Tech

AT HWY 50 & OLD WINTER GARDEN ROAD
WWW.HIGHLINEINC.COM


I,



SERVICE SALES



MERCEDES BMW
JAGUAR D SAAB B VOLVO

CERTIFIED TECHNICIANS
ORIGINAL PARTS rn

-,-- ,






CRAWFORD TIRE

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

MORE THAN JUST

TIRE VALUES
SBridgetone Michelin Cordovan Lee Tires


wPENNZGL


MV03215
Stop. Go.
Pennzoil.


ifn

Common Sense

Heating 8 Air, Inc.

Residential & Commercial
Alan Meeks Cell 321-436-7147
Business 352-242-2100 Fax 352-227-4644
P.O. Box 121655, Clermont, FL 34712 St. Cert.#CAC043851





[(JOMBI iE-RI! RE 11 Rl


*Virus, Spyware Removal .Wireless Networking
* Training DSL & Cable Setup & Much More! 92806
*Affordable Rates Certified Techs
r---------------------
NEW(UENTS RECEIVE
$250FF
--------------------

Fastnteks
On-SlteComputer Services

321-251-6679
www.fastteks.com ... -


Ph: 407-877-0709
Fax: 407-877-3486 &

Winter Garden Grassing, Inc.
M/WBE ENTERPRISE since 1980
Commercial Seeding and Sodding ( .
Residential Pick Up and Delivery AIR SYSTEMS, INC.
Hay Seed Bahia St. Augustine Bermuda,
-St. Augustine by the piece- -FAMILYOWNED AND OPERATED-
532 N. BlufordAve, Ocoee, FL 34761 407.296.9622
wwwwinterrdenrssin com email: reichertgsair@aol.com
www.wintergardengrassing.com TFN www.gsairsystems.com


:I PREVENT A FIRE! I
I TFNIHE PAINT MAN
CHIMNEY CLEANING HN

$2000 OF F
1 PIo ID Pn
MENTION THIS AD I
I Dryer Vent Pipes Cleaned as well I Rioio:m B -uIlSi e Repair
1Lic, Certified, Insured ROBFm I
15 Star-Clean, Inc. 407-719-1263 I ) *
L-6 ---------------------------------------&


mm


r~ r.Z

LIII~U~UI~~~UIJIpl~~- iy


407-948-323-








Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 5C


2 BEDRMI single wide MH.
SClarcona area. New appli-
ances. S750 + dep. References.
407-656-0991.9/21 rm






700
Homes for Sale

FOR SALE BY OWNER:
Historic North Side of Winlcr
Garden within walking dis-
tance from downtown and
West Orange Trail. 4 bed.. 3


full baths on beautifully land-
scaped 2 1/2 city lots with ma-
ture fruit trees. Wood burning
fireplace. jetted tub in master
hath. front and hack porches.
irrigation system. deep well.
two heating/cooling zones.
twot car ttaltched garage. large.
detached slorage building, ide-
al for a large boal or a motor
houie. Must see to appreciate.
242 James Dr. 321-276-0476.
$474,000. 914b
OWNER FINANCE 3/2,
screened & heated pool. chain
of lakes access, resident park.
large lot. 336/372-1555 or
336/657-;r .'-. '1 11,1


HISTORIC HOME FOR
SALE. Built 1930: 3/1 with
pool, fireplace. 1/2 acre wood-
ed lot and many upgrades.
Walk to schools, shops Starke
Lake Park. call 407-325-632 I
0or email,
stollth itewyo rk (cai hiinti it k ne
for more details.9/2 Igc

HOME FOR SALEI by own-
er. crown point springs subdi-
vision. 3 bedroom 2 bath, irev-
place, new hardwood floors.
screened porch, above ground
pool with wood decking and
patio area, beautifully deco-
rated, must see!! Call 407-947-
.-. l ,,,4,1"- ..' 4 .- ; '.n1u 8sf


Lakefront living in a unique country setting
This 4/3 is located on a sparkling clear 500 acre fish or ski lake.
Located in Winter Garden close to Orlando or Disney via 429 beltway.

Orlando- 4/3 in great neighborhood! Pristine pool, large master
bedroom, formal living and dining room, and easy access to 417.

Kissimmee- 3/2.5 Absolutely Gorgeous! Only 2 years old, over
2,100 sf with enclosed heated pool and spa. Close to everything!


( Prudential

Four Corners Realty


John McGuire
Ph 407-239-0366
Cell 497-719-7987
jmcguire@pru4corners.com


Need financing? We have a solution to fit your needs.

SLMG 1-877-ASK-4-LMG
SMortgage or Apply Online at
Rose Matchett
a.na ger www.LMGmortgage.com
* LMG Mortgage is an amilated company of Prudental Four Comore Reolty


Michael Spencer
Owner



M & B Lawn Service


Office: 407-358-8267
Free Estimates
\ 921mb


1 Sisson Roofing
Services LLC
State Cert #CCC1325778

Keith Keller & Brian Sisson FREE
(407) 877-8848 Estimats
Leaks & Repairs New & Re-Roots L[ ..."'
Metal Roofineg Modificd Sv.tems
5 yr. Warranir 100% Financine A\ailable







TFN
Amertca's Pet Waste Cleanup Service
Leave the disgusting job to us!


S-----------------------
PREVENT A FIREr
DRYER VENT CLEANING TF

'$2000 OF F
I MENTION THIS AD
IChimney Cleaning'Available
II
ILic, Certified, Insured ROB
15 star-Clean, Inc. 407-719-1263 ;' P 1

Serving West Orange Since '82 -
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Owner 249 Capital Court
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409 E. Henschen
Beautiful 4 bedroom 2.5 bath with
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710
Condos &
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TOWNHOUSE FOR SALE
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2037. 9/21 me
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End Unit, 3 Br./2.5 Ba. $272k
or for Rent $15(00/mo. Call
owner 407-965-.7173. 10/5pj

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6C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006


a-


,NOTICE OF MEETING
NOTICE is given that the West Or-
ange Airport Authority Board will
meet Wednesday, September 27,
2006 at 10:00 a.m., in the Ocoee
City HIll, Ocoee, Florida.
The Board will discuss and vote on
the annual budget and business of
the establishment of a General Avi-
ation airport in West Orange Coun-
ty. ,

R. Patrick Phillips, Board Member
200 N. Thornton Avenue
Orlando, Florida 32801
Telephone: 407/425-7676
9/21/06


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.:48-2006-CP-001749-0
IN RE ESTATE OF
JANET T. BURT a/k/a,
JANET TERRY BURT
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
JANET T. BURT a/k/a JANET TER-
RY BURT, deceased, whose date of
S death; was May 19, 2006, and
whose Social Security Number is
559-32-5405, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Cburl for Orange County, Flori-
da, Pcobate Division, the address
of which is Clerk of the Circuit Court
S Probate Division, 425 N. Orange
Avenue, Room 340, Orlando, FL.
32801. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and
S the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other ersons having claims orde-
mands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice is
required to be served must file their
S claims with Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OFTHE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF ThIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30)
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
must ile their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE'OFTHE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITH-
IN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THETIME PE-
RIOD, SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE:OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is September 21, 2006.
Personal Representative:
S/s/Terrence W. Burt
TERRENCEW. BURT
59 Carver Drive
Fletcher, NC 28732
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive:
/s/ Stephen D. Dunegan
STEPHEN D. DUNEGAN
Florida Bar No.: 326933
DEAN MEAD, EGERTON; BLOOD-
WORTH, CAPOUANO & BOZARTH,-
P.A. '
800 I.' Magnolia Avenue, Suite
1500,
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-2346
Telephone: 407/841-1200
Fax: 407/423-1831
9/21, /28/06


NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbbo Title& Lien, Inc., will sell
at Public Sale at Auction the fol-
lowin- vehicles to satisfy lien pur-
suantlo Chapter 713.78 of the Fori-
da Statutes on oCT.5, 2006 at 10
A.M. i
.*AUC fON WILL OCCUR WHERE
EACH:VEHICLE IS LOCATED*
2003 OYOTA,
VIN #'2T1 LR32E23C056724
2005 CHEVROLET,
VIN #1G1 ND52F05M199486
Located at: 151 TAFT VINELAND
ROAD ORLArJC0:, FL. 32824,
Orange
1991 GMC,
VIN #!4V1WDBJF7MN644070
Located at: 9800 BACHMAN ROAD,
ORLANDO, FL. 32824 ORANGE
DEALERS ONLY
Any person (s) claiming any inter-
est (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.
LICG #B-0001256


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Ne.:48-2006-CP-002146-0
DIVISION: 1
IN REI ESTATE OF
ELISA'BETH MARIA SHEFFER
Deceased.


NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
ELISABETH MARIA SHEFFER, de-
ceased, whose File Number is 48-
2006-CP-002146-0,is pending in
the Circuit Court for Orange Coun-
ty, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court Probate Division, 425 N.
Orange Avenue, Orlando, FL.
32801. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and
the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or de-
mands against decedent's estate,
including not matured, contingent
or liquidated claims, on whom a
copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OFTHIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
The date of first pub-
lication of this notice is September
21,2006.
Personal Representative:
Diana M. Haynes
879 Kimball Drive
Ocoee, FL 34761
Elisabeth Shaeffer Nunes
15833 SE Bybee Drive
Portland, Oregon 97326
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive:
/s/ Max P. Wright
Max P. Wright
4445 Edgewater Drive
Orlando, FL 32804
Telephone:(407) 295-4701
9/21,9/28/06


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RODOLFO ALEJANDRO VAZQUEZ-
CASTILLO,
Deceased.
File Number: 48-2006-CP-002885-
0
Division: 1
NOTICE OF ACTION
(formal notice by publication)
TO: RODOLFO VAZQUEZ-GORDIL-
LO
Address and Last Known Where-
abouts Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Administration (in-
testate) has been filed in this Court.
You are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, on
SPetitioner's attorney, whose name
and address are:
DAVID W. VELIZ
425 West Colonial Drive
Suite 103
Orlando, Florida 32804
on or before October 27, 2006, and
to file the original of the written de-
fenses with the Clerk of this Court
either before service or immediately
thereafter. Failure to serve and file
written defenses as required may
result in a judgement or order for the
relief demanded, without further
notice.
Date on September 11,2006.
LYDIA GARDNER
As Clerk of Court
By: /s/ Aisha Miller
As Deputy Clerk
First Publication: Sept. 21,2006.
9/21, 9/28,10/5,10/12/06


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
ON 10/2/06 @ 8:30 AM AT RALPH
JOHNSON 24 HOUR WRECKER
SERVICE, 11409 W. COLONIAL
DR., OCOEE, FLORIDA. THE FOL-
LOWING VEHICLES WILL BE SOLD
FOR CASH. SOME OF THE VEHI-
CLES POSTED MAY HAVE AL-
READY BEEN RELEASED AND NOT
ELIGIBLE FOR SALVAGE SALE.
95 CHEV., 2D.
VIN # 1G1LV15M8SY292462

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


NOTICE OF SALE
The following vehicles will be sold
at Public Auction for cash to satis-
fy lien pursuant to F.S. 713.78 on
10/06/06 at 0800.
06 HARL 1HD1JFPB106Y031638
94 FORD 1FARP15J7RW264729
01 SUBA 4S3BE645617203809
95 MITS JA4MR41h9SJ015882
92 FORD 2FACP73W9NX120637
94 BUIC 2G4WB55LOR1447008
95 INFI JNKCP01DXST516313
04 NISS 5N1ED28T74C620140 .
HUGHES TOWING & RECOVERY
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 satis-
fy lien pursuant to F.S. 713.78 on
10/13/06 at 0800.
96 PONT 1G2NE52T1TC833602
95 ISUZ 4S2CY58V8S4317740
HUGHES TOWING & RECOVERY
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 satis-
fy lien pursuant to F.S. 713.78 on
10/20/06 at 0800.
95 LINC 1LNLM91V3SY761301
HUGHES TOWING & RECOVERY
103 S. ORANGE BLOSSOM TRAIL
ORLANDO, FL. 32805
407/425-9999


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.:48-2006-CP-002022-O
IN RE: ESTATE OF
PAUL F. MACNEILL
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
PAUL F. MACNEILL, deceased,
whose date of death was June 28,
2006, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida, Probate
Division; File No. 2006-CP-002022-
0, the address of which is Clerk of
the Circuit Court Probate Division,
425 N. Orange Avenue, Orlando,
FL. 32801. The names and ad-
dresses of the Personal Represen-
tative and the Personal Represen-
tative's attorney are set forth be-
low.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons, who have claims or
demands against decedent's es-
tate, including unmatured, contin-
gent or unliquidated claims, and
who have been served a copy of
this notice, must file their claims
with Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OFTHIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED will BE -
FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITH-
STANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET


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FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is September 21, 2006.
/s/ SUSAN WORRELL
SUSAN WORREL, Personal Repre-
sentative
/s/ Brendan F. Linnane
Brendan F. Linnane
636 West Yale Street
Orlando, Florida 32804
Florida bar No. 324738
407-472-0698
Attorney for Petitioner
9/21,9/28/06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No: 2006-DR-004258-0
division: 38
Grace Pethe, Petitioner/Wife, and
Marquis Williams Respondant/hus-
band
AMENDED

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
PUBLICATION
TO: MARQUIS WILLIAMS
YOU ARE NOTICED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage, including
claims for dissolution of mar-
riage,payment debts, division of
real and personal property, and for
payments of support, has been filed
against you. you are required to
serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to this action on I.J.
WESLEY OGBURIA, ESQUIRE, Pe-
titioner's attorney, whose address
is 934 N. Magnolia Ave., Suite 225,
Orlando, FL 32801, either on or be-
fore october 20, 2006 and file the
original with the clerk of this court
at ORANGE County Courthouse,
425 N. Orange Avenue, FL 32801,
either before service on Petition-
er's attorney or immediately there-
after; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the releif de-
manded in the petition.
WARNING: Rule 12285, Florida
Family Law Rules of Procedure, re-
quires certain automatic disclosure
of documents and information. Fail-
ure fo comply can result in sanc-
tions, including dismissal or strik-
ings of pleadings.
DATED: this 8th day of September
2006
Lydia Gardner Clerk of the Circuit
Court
BY: Lakeysha West Circuit Court
Seal, Deputy Clerk
9/14, 9/21,9/28,10/5/06


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.:48-2006-CP-002056-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HELEN MARIE KING
a/k/a HELEN w. KING
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The formal administration of the
Estate of Helen Marie King a/k/a He-
len W. King, deceased, File Num-
ber.:48-2006-CP-002056-0 has
commenced in the Probate Division
of the Circuit Court, Orange Coun-
ty, Florida, the address of which is
425 N. Orange Avenue, Suite 340,
Orlando, FL 32801. The names and
addresses of the Personal Repre-
sentative and the Personal Repre-
sentativeis attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent, and
other persons having claims or de-
mands against the decedentis estate
on whom a copy of this notice has
been served must file their claims
with the Court at the address set
forth above WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE AS SET FORTH BE-
LOW OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON SUCH CREDITOR.
All other creditors or persons hav-
ing claims or demands against
decedentis estate on whom a copy
of this notice has not been served
must file their claims with this Court
at the address set forth above
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE AS SET
FORTH BELOW.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is September 14, 2006.
Personal Representative:
BONNIE HARTSELLE
1809 Glendale Drive
Killeen, TX 76549
Attorney for Personal Representa-
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Post Office Box 771268
Winter Garden, FL 34777-1268
Phone number: (407) 656-1576
Fax number: (407 877-9166
Florida Bar Number: 263036
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 48-2006-CP-002142-0
Division:
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CONRAD JOHN DIEKMANN,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
CONRAD JOHN DIEKMANN,de-
ceased, whose date of death was
May 11,2003 is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Orange County, Flori-
da, Probate Division, File Number
48-2006-CP-002142-0, the address
of which is P.O. Box 4934, Orlando,
FL.32801.
The names and addresses of the
personal representative and the per-
sonal representative'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 THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons who haveclaims
or demands against the decedent's
estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, must
file their claims with this Court
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.NOTWITH-
STANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of


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this Notice is September 14, 2006.
Personal Representative
William M. Diekmann
16425 S. 37th Way
Phoenix, AZ 85048
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive:
Bruce A McDonald
Florida Bar No.: 263311
McDonald Fleming Moorhead
d/b/a Statewide Probate
25 West Government Street
Pensacola, FL 32502
(805) 477-0660;(850) 202-8543
FAX
9/14, 9/21/06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO: 2006-CA-6917
DIVISION: 39
G. Douglas Laman and Edward D.
Laman,
Plantiffs
vs.
Lonnie Johnson, and others,
Defendants

NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Lonnie Johnson and Flora
Haynes, and the known and un-
known heirs of Lonnie Johnson and
Flora Haynes, who are not known to
be alive or dead, but are all believed
to be dead; and the unknown
spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors or other parties claiming
by, through, under or against any
known or unknown person, who
are not known to be alive or dead,
all parties claiming interests by,
through, under or against the above
named persons; and all parties hav-
ing or claiming to have any right,
title or interest in the property here-
in described, and all others whom
it may concern.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
to quiet title has been filed against
you in the above captioned action
pursuant to Section 65.081, Flroi-
da Statues by plaintiffs as assignees
under a Tax Deed describing the
following real property which is lo-
cated in Orange County, Florida;
The West 45 feet of the East 131











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feet of the North 150 feet of Lot 12,
of J.S. LOVELESS ADDITION to
WINTER GARDEN, according to the
Plat thereof, as recorded in Plat
Book D, at Page 90,of the Public
Records of Orange County, Flori-
da.
Which real property is also known
as and has been conveyed as: Be-
ginning at a point 86 feet West of the
Northeast corner of Lot 12 of J.S.
Loveless Addition, run South 150
feet, thence West 45 feet, thence
North 150 feet, thence East 45 feet,
thence North 150 feet, thence East
45 feet to place of beginning, said
plat being recorded in Plat book "D",
Page 90, Public Records of Orange
county, Florida.
You are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to the
action on plaintiffs' attorney,
Stephen L. Skipper, whose address
is 7652 Ashley Park Court, Suite
301, Orlando, FL. 32835, on or be-
fore September 28, 2006, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on plaintiffs'
attorney or immediately thereafter,
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed for in the complaint.
DATED this the 25th day of August,
2006.
Clerk of Circuit Court
BY: Deputy Clerk
8/31, 9/7, 9/14, 9/21/06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 48-2006-CP-000869-
0
Division: 1
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JORGE HERIBERTO SALAZAR,
Deceased.

NOTICE OF ACTION
(formal notice by publication)
TO: MARIASOL SALAZAR
8714 129th Street
Richmond Hill, New York 11418-
2721






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YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Administration (in-
testate) has been filed in this Court.
You are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, on
Petitioner's attorney, whose name
and address are:
DAVID W. VELIZ
425 West Colonial drive
Suite 103
Orlando, Florida 32804
on or before October 13, 2006, and
to file the original of the written de-
fenses with the clerk of this Court
either before service or immediately
thereafter. Failure to serve and file
written defenses as required may
result in a judgment or order for
the relief demanded, without fur-
ther notice.
Dated on August 25, 2006.
LYDIA GARDNER
As Clerk of Court
By: /s/ Susan E. Wendt
As Deputy Clerk
9/7, 9/14, 9/21, 9/28/06

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Sly's Towing & Recovery gives No-
tice of Foreclosure of Lien and in-
tent to sell vehicles pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes that on 10/3/06 10:00 a.m.
at 119 5th St., Winter Garden,
Fl.407/656-1996. 34787-3613.
Sly's Towing & Recovery reserves
the right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
85 VOLVO, 4DR
YV1AX8844F1110181
87HONDA4DR
1HGCA5630HA187563
89 FORD, PU
1FTEX15HOKKA29835
93 HONDA, 4DR
1HGCB7573PA143567
94 KIA, 4DR
KNAFA1212R5211586
94 MERC, 4DR
2MELM74WXRX693777
95 TOYOTA, 4DR
4T1SK12E4SU521912
98 FORD, 4DR
1FAFP13P8WW307335
02 CHEV, VAN
1GNDM19X92B136783






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Thursday, September 21,2006 The West Orange Times 7C


Lite t Sndys

"nuw

MickiBlacburn


'4


LOT FOR SALE IN BUSHNELL
Sits on a paved road with other single
family homes around the area. $55,000.
MLS#G4607662
CALL CINDY TOMPKINS
352- 457-1030


COUNTRY LIVING!!! 3/2 HOME
that sits on 5.1 Acres w/scattered Oaks & Palm
Trees. Has a utility shed with electric &a 50 ft.an-
tenna w/rotor! Great for the First Time Buyers or
Investment. $159,900. MLS#G4599816
CALL MARYANN MERRITT
352-636 -3733
MITCHELL STIEFEL
352-516-8664


NEWER WELL MAINTAINED
3 BR/2BA DWMH
Sits on 3.17 beautiful, Manicured Acres w/sun-
deck & above ground pool. All bedrooms w/
walk-in closets & a very Ig. master bedroom w/
garden tub & separate shower.$189,900.
MLS#G4608280
CALL DAVID MERRITT
352-603-2282


PRICE REDUCED!
LOVELY 4BR/2BA HOME IN
GREATER HILLS
Home sits on .22 ACRE Lot w/beautiful Palms &
Fruit Trees. Has security system, nice open floor
plan, wall to wall carpet, ceramic tile & Ig. screened
porch. $262,000. MLS#G4607258
CALL DAVID MERRITT
352-603-2282


VERY SECLUDED
BEAUTIFUL 22 ACRES
Backs up to the Van Fleet Trail & has open pas-
ture area with a 2" well & septic (not func-
tional). Has trees with somrr under brush.
$375,000. MLS#G4589806
CALL MARYANN MERRITT
352-636-3733


LAKEFRONT 2 STORY HOME
This Beautiful Spacious 4500 sq. ft. Home
has 6Bd/4Ba with 3 car, detached garage & sits
on 2+/- Acres & approximately 150' on Lake
Panasoffkee. $595,000. MLS#G4602972
CALL DALE ODOM 352-406-8053
MIKE LOVETT 352-255-7277


1BD/1BA HOME
Completely furnished & clean, ready to move in!
Start enjoying life at this River Retreat w/Deeded
access to the Withlacoochee River. This is a rare
find, so don't wait to call on this one!!! $59,900.
MLS#G4591463
CALL ROBERT LYLES
352-394-7777


LET'S GO FISHING!
Beautiful 3/2 DWMH located on a very
good canaljust a short distance from Lake
Panasoffkee. Has a very nice sea wall in place
& a 2 car carport. $168,900. MLS#G4599837
CALL GAIL BARNARD
352-603-3583


1 BR/ 1 BA MOBILE HOME
ON 1.14 ACRES
of beautiful country property in Sumterville!
Only minutes from shopping & easy access to
1-75. MLS#4608068
CALL DAVID MERRITT
352-603-2282


UNIQUE PROPERTY
This peninsula offers you an open view to beauti-
ful Lake Panasoffkee. Beautiful 3 Br/2Ba Home
w/detached garage on 1 acre of laviously land-
scaped property w/canals on both sides.
$399,900. MLS#G4608369
CALL GAIL BARNARD
352-603-3583


LOOKING FOR PRIVACY?
This 2Br/2Ba HOME sits on 10 BEAUTIFUL
ACRES down a dead end road. Fenced & Cross
Fenced with Ig. Oaks & Pines & open pasture land
for the horses. Home needs some TLC & no HOA
dues or Deed restrictions. $279,900.
MLS#G4608575
CALL MARYANN MERRITT 352-636-3733
S MITCHELL STIEFEL 352-516-8664


ABSOLUTELY BREATHTAKING
3BR/2.5BA HOME
Magnificent 2 story home w/barn on 9.38 ACRES
of large grandfather oaks. This is some of the
most beautiful acreage in Florida. Bring the hors-
es!!! $749,900. MLS#G4598139
CALL GAIL BARNARD
352-603-3583


HOW ABOUT THIS ONE?
CUTE 1BR/1BA HOME
w/ large detached workshop. Sits on a paved road
in Webster & would make a great first time buyers
home or investment for anyone! $62,500. MLS#
G4604598


CHARMING 2BR/2BA
HISTORICAL HOME
Move in condition w/lg., 2 master suites, country
kitchen/dining area. 3 covered porches, 2 car carport,
workshops, greenhouse & picturesque landscaping
in a nice fenced yard. See to appreciate its beau-
ty!!! $169,900. MLS#G4609076
CALL FRANCES REED
352-303-6289








1 .



3 BD/2BA HOME BUILT IN 2003
w/2 car garage. Located in an area for Homes
Only,With deeded Lake access to Lake Pana-
soffkee. Boats may be left in boat basin. Ad-
ditional Lot available!!! $199,900.
MLS#G4605591
CALL GAIL BARNARD
352-603-3583











BEAUTIFUL DOES NOT
DESCRIBE THIS PROPERTY!!!
3BD/2BA HOME
w/large detached garage & workshop on 5.24
gorgeous, landscaped acreage. Property is
fenced & secluded. Lots of extras!!! $299,900.
MLS#G4602720
CALL MARYANN MERRITT 352-636-3733
CHERI BLOOM 407-468-0671


BEAUTIFUL 1600 SQ FT- 3BR/2BA HOME
w/a 3 bay garage (w/alarm) on 2 ACRES Of
gorgeous, manicured/maintained riverfront
view property. Has some beautiful large
grandfather oaks around property. $437,500.
MLS#G4609385
CALL RYAN HEITMAN
407-497-6888


LOCATION IS EVERYTHING!
Excellent rental investment with 0% vacancy
history in the perfect spot. Minutes from the
Villages-1 mile from County Park w/boat
ramp. 2BR/1BA- 8 Units, all CBS on 2 acres.
$950,000. MLS#G4608209
CALL MARYANN MERRITT 352-636-3733
MITCHELL STIEFEL 352-516-8664


READY...SET...BUILD!
Beautiful waterfront 1/4 acre on canal to the
Withlacoochee River. Private neighborhood
zoned for homes only. Owner motivated- look-
ing for a quick sale! $89,900. MLS#4605972
CALL DAVID MERRITT
352-603-2282


7 BEAUTIFUL-ACRES WITH
MAJESTIC OAKS & PINES
& has paved road frontage.There are 2 storage
buildings on property. This would make a
great investment or just come build your fu-
ture home here. $ 169,900. MLS#G4609219
CALL MARYANN MERRITT
352-636-3733


NEED MORE ROOM?
HERE IT IS!!!
This 3BR/3BA Home has over 2300 sq.ft. of
living space with a bonus room on the back &
lots of extras. This sits on 5 BEAUITFUL
ACRES. Plenty of room for the family & pets.
Bonus room on back. $239,900.
MLS#4608351
CALL MARYANN MERRITT
352-636-3733


BRAND NEW 3BD/2BA HOME
UNDER CONSTRUCTION!!!
Home has a huge open floor plan w/a Ig. screened
in back porch. Sits on approx. 2 ACRES. Com-
pletion date 9/15/06. $349,000.
MLS# G4608023
CALL DALE ODOM 352-406-8053
MIKE LOVETT 352-255-7277











HERE IT IS!!!
18.5 BEAUTIFUL ACRES
just waiting for that perfect home to be built! Fenced
& cross fenced with a small pond & large majes-
tic oaks & palm trees. Electric, well & telephone
lines already in place. $499,900. MLS#G4605267
CALL MARYANN MERRRITT
352-636-3733
MITCHELL STIEFEL 352-516-8664












30 ACRES OF BEAUTIFUL
PRIME PROPERTY
Per the County, this property is 720 ft.directly on
CR 48 in Center Hill. This would make a Great In-
vestment or possible Residential Development for
the future. $1,100,000. MLS#4603510
CALL MARYANN MERRITT 352-636-3733
MITCHELL STIEFEL 352-516-8664


JUST REDUCED!!! UNIQUE &
TASTEFULLY DECORATED
2BD/1BA HOME
w/a 2 car Garage & 20x30 pole barn that sits on
approx. 1/2 acre. Direct Hwy. Frontage on SR
50. $159,000 MLS#G4598434
CALL DAVID MERRITT
352-603-2282


CUTE 3BR/2BA HOME IN
BUSHNELL
Over 1500 sq. ft. living area in home. This
sits on 1/2 ACRE of land with lots of large
Oaks. Has an in ground pool. $189,900.
MLS# G4609329
CALL RYAN HEITMAN
407-497-6888


VERY NICE 3BD/2BA HOME
W/POOL
on 7 lots in Lk.Panasoffkee. Home has a Ig. room
added on with a spa(not counted in sq ft). Has Deed-
ed lake access. Property has room for 2 more home
sites. $239,900. MLS#G4597633
CALL GAIL BARNARD
352-603-3583












660 FT. OF HIGHWAY
FRONTAGE
Create your own Estate sized Retreat on this wood-
ed homesite w/grandfather Oaks. Has 2 Wells, 2 Sep-
tics & approx. 12X60 Slab. 12X24 Storage Build-
ing. $349,900. MLS#G4609072
CALL MARYANN MERRITT 352-636-3733
MARYALICE MEARS 407-694-0642


SUMTER COUNTY'S
FINEST WATERFRONT!
IMMACULATE 3BR Lakefront home wall the
perks. 2 slip boathouse & dock w/separate
boathouse & screened room. Spacious family room
facing the water has a stunning view. $499,900.
MLS#G4598350
CALL CINDY TOMPKINS
352-457-1030


BEAUTIFUL 3BD/2BA STILT
HOME ON KEATON BEACH
This home was built in 2005 & 95% Complete! Has
a beautiful floor plan & very nice view of the Gulf
& Marsh. Sits on a deep canal that leads to the Gulf
Of Mexico. $1,399,000. MLS#G4609224
CALL CINDY TOMPKINS
352-457-1030








8C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006


3/2 Home in Clermont Area


Area off Oswald Rd. Very large lot with huge backyard.
Large great room plan. Sellers motivated!
Price reduced $235,000.


Call Dale Odom
352-406-8053


Windermere / Ocoee Office: nrFn nr an
2739 Old Winter Garden Rd U wli
Ocoee, FL 34761
407-877-6669
www.universalrealty.org


Orlando Office:
407-299-9661 )epa,, ta, .,
www.depak.com

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FOR SALE BY OWNER
Historic North side of Winter Garden within walking.distance from downtown
and West Orange Trail. 4br/3 full baths on beautifully landscaped 2+ city lots
with mature fruit trees. Wood burning fireplace in 20x 16 family room. Jetted
tub in master bath, front and back porches, all appliances stay (refrigerator,
new smooth top stove, microwave, dishwasher). Irrigation system, deep well,
two heating/cooling zones, two car attached garage, large detached storage
building, ideal for workshop, large boat or a motor home (14x36 with 12' high
garage door). 242 James Dr. Call for appt. (321) 276-0746. $439,500.


407-654-6688
www.qosselinrealtv.com


PRICED JUST RIGHT
Beautiful; well-kept 4/3, has two
triple -glassed sliding doors to
screened porch. Kitchen has
fabulous 42" cabinets. Delightful.
$419,900.
ASK ABOUT SELLERS
ASSISTANCE
Call today for a showing !!


BEST PRICED 3/2 in OCOEE
Attractive 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
block home with 1 car garage and
open parking..House sits on 1/4
acre and is zoned R-2.
Listed at $184,900.00
Hurry, at this price, it is
"Going, Going, Gone"I


RENTAL in OCOEE
Gated Forestbrooke This home
has it all 4/3, split plan layout, 3
car garage, trey ceilings in formal
living room & master bedroom,
surround sound ready. Ceramic tile
floors throughout.
$1700.00 / Month
Lawn service included.


LOVELY 312 in OCOEE
Cozy 3 bedroom., 2 bath home in
desirable Ocoee. Fenced in yard.
Conveniently located to major
highways, schools, and shops.
Listed at 210,000.00
New septic field and landscaping!


LAKE ACCESS REDUCED
Oakland area, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, large lot. Now $259,500.

L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors. Since 1943 Call 407-656-2223


NEW DEADLINE FOR
REAL ESTATE ADS


THRSA


HISTORIC DOWNTOWN
Two buildings, one 2 story, includes nice 28 space parking lot.
Call for appointments, details.
L.A.,Grimes Agency, Realtors. Since 1943 Call 407-656-2223





Ynofntfice 352.394.99d
Office 352.394.9994


190' LAKEFRONT

$1,095,000
Most unique home on the Clermont
Chain of Lakes. 4 bedroom 3 bath
home directly on water. View from
every room. 2 boat slips. 90' dock.


, .' ...,










14+ ACRE
HORSE FARM


$560,000
4/2 Ranch house, 7 stall barn,
lighted arena and 6 lush pastures.


Ofic 352.39.4.9994 wwcemnhms dad.c a


Special
program for
Healthcare
n Workers:
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home for
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407-905-5608
MW JSpikes@cfl.rr.com
www.Homes-In-Orlando.com
Brenda DeArmond Realty
Looking to purchase/sell?
"Let Janet do your home work!"
Janet Spikes, REALTOR


OAKLAND 409 E. Henschen
Beautiful 4 bedroom 2.5 bath with pool. Mature
landscaping. Like new inside and out. Close to
bike trail. Hardwood floors. Call
David Buscall, GRI
407-923-2626
Evenings: 407-654-4800
Realty Associates davidbuscall@earthlink.net


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Historic Downtown One Block From Trail, Restaurants
Truly one of a kind! 4 bedrooms, 3 1/2 baths, wood floors, High ceilings, walk-in
pantry, double fireplace, two-story Home built in 1918. Property includes double
corner lot, 660-sq. ft. garage apartment with 3 car garage below, separate Air-con-
ditioned studio, small workshop, and double carport.
Only second time offered for sale since 1918
L.A. Grimes Agency, Realtors 407-656-2223
Serving West Orange County Since 1943. Call for Appointment/details.













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13750 West Colonial Dr I Suite 330 I Winter Garden, FL 34787
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Location: 13750 W. Colonial Drive Suite 360
Winter Garden, FL 34787

Date: Saturday, September 23, 2006

Time: 11:00 AM to 2:00 PM

Registration Information: Call Dan Pokima:321-293-2323
Mark Bergeron: 321-293-2337


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Website: www.covenantrealtor.com


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Beth Cooke, Lic. Mortgage Broker


Thia qulaly uIm I ncOrr,e fla& [n. fl
panjr.mic marsh upiOn3 -n. homa
features Ig. master suite and open great room,
screen lanai, Iolt office area, & unfinished bonus
room (possible 4th BR). Extras Include wood
floors, custom cabinets & stone fireplace. Lg. Oaks
grace the 8.5 dry acres (40 acres total) that are set
up in fenced pastures surrounding the home. A
36x48 seven stall barn w/center isle including water
& electric. Private location surrounded by million
dollar homes. Now $619,000. MLS# 04601916


r Thi Uic. 's. i hemp. tpcisble 4 : *,u
This Lg. 2/2 (1388 sq. ft.) condo has a huge tled spilt bedroom plan has a large master
great/dining room featuring vaulted ceilings, Florida suite & formal dining & living rooms
room. Lg. Master Suite. Loads of closets. Covered New carpet & paint, large screened Innai. The
Sparking. New carpet & paint. Low malnt, fees, family room w/fireplace opens up to the kitchen
SSeller will pay $2500 toward buyers closing cot. and nook. Direct lakefront home. NOW $445,00(
SMaintenance free living. $169,900 MLS# G4599141 MLS# 04603642


Residential, Commercial and Construction Loans
Bad Credit OK
Bankruptcies and Foreclosures OK
Call For A No Cost No Obliigtion
Financial Anal\sis
Pre-qualification Conducted In Our Office Or In Your Home'
State Licensed / Equal Opportunit Credit
Office 407-569-2140 or Cell 407-929-4989


GOTHA. Location, location! Gotha address under
$280.000. Very well kept 3 Bedroom, 2 bath home.
Nice large kitchen with breakfast bar. Over sized
shower in master bath. Close to everything- 408,
429, Turnpike, highway 50, minutes to West Oaks "
Mall. Excellent Schools. $277,500 Bring all offers!
EXIT WESTMONT REALTY
Call Greg Bowles, Exit Westmont Realty Greg Bowles
407-579-8934 BRING ALL OFFERSI Exil Wecimoni Realty 407-579-8934
407-579-8934


n
0.


Affordable lakefront home. 2 story 3/2 1/2 bath home.
Breakfast kitchen, morning patio, mature oaks. Family
room with fireplace, vaulted ceilings, only $399,900.
Call 352-636-5929. Preferredpropgrp@aol.com








. ... .... ,


715 Hull Island Drive. school
Oaklnd. FL 34786 Close to turnpike
NO HOA! 5 bedroom/3 bath Close to West Orange Trail
Open House
Saturday, September 23, 2006, 10-2 p.m. 2875 S. Orange Avc.
$359,000 Suie 5
$359,000 OOrlando, FI. 32806
Cotnaci 'crson: 321-299-4424 Phone: 321-299-4424
Exit Real Estate Rcsults F.liail:Giiiib]kcr66i 'catlilink.licl


O~r ifiti.. are selling... pollgl yo I -4.a l


NEW DEADLINE FOR
CLASSIFIED ADS



TUESDAY)I


' \ t z

"%gs


GREATER PINES
12817 BROWN BARK TRAIL
Beautifully appointed 4/3 w/custom addition
Includes 2 Ig. master suites. Formal lvlng/dlnlng
area, Ig. kitchen with upgraded appliances open
to spacious family room & breakfast nook.
Custom wood floors, built-ins and French doors.
Large screen porch and patio, large fenced yard,
community pool. NOW $349,900. MLS# G4602419


I- ~- I -e


---- --- --- --I- -- -.- -- --


i





MAN~









Thursday, September 21, 2006 The West Orange Times 9C


SPat Sharr BUYING A NEW HOME?

SPat Sharr Realty SELLING YOUR HOME?
.s PLEASE CALL ME'
SMultiMillion Dollar Producer PLEASE CALL ME!

MO [ patshanrC@aol.com 407-948-1326








JUST LISTED '
A TERRIFIC BUY!!! WOW!!! WHAT BUY!!! JUST REMODELED... NEW CARPET, NEW PAINT,
MINNEOLA, 3 BDRM., 2 BA, WITH LIVING/GREAT ROOM, DIN- NEW WINDOW COVERINGS, NEW CABINETS & COUNTERTOP. ALL AP-
ING AREA, SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, SCREENED PORCH, LARGE PLIANCES STAY!!! 3 BDRM., 1 & 1/2 BATHS, LARGE LIVING/GREAT
PRIVACY FENCED YARD, 2 CAR GARAGE, ALL APPLIANCES, ROOM, DINING ROOM HAS CERAMIC TILE, FENCED YARD, UTILITY
WINDOW COVERINGS STAY. CONVENIENTLY LOCATED CLOSE
TO SHOPPING! ASKING ONLY $209,900 ROOM, LANDSCAPED YARD... ASKING ONLY $159,900








YOU CAN BE HAPPY HERE!!!! UNBELIEVABLE 4 BEDROOM!!!
REMODELED BEAUTY AND A MUST SEE!! DECORATOR TOUCHES MAKES THIS A LOWEST PRICE IN SUBDIVISION!!! GREAT 4 BDRM.,2 BA., LIVING/GREAT ROOM, DIN-
DREAM HOME WITH STAINLESS STEEL APPLIANCES IN KITCHEN THAT ARE STAY- ING AREA, EAT IN KITCHEN, SPLIT BEDROOM PLAN, PLUS BONUS ROOM (17x12) THAT
ING, INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM. FORMAL LIVING & DINING, BREAKFAST NOOK, FAM- COULD BE FAMILYROOM/ODEN/PLAYROOM/OFFICE OVER LOOKING LANDSCAPED BACK-
ILY ROOM WITH GORGEOUS BRICK FIREPLACE, BONUS ROOM/OFFICE/DEN/PLAY YARD. ALL APPLIANCES STAY INCLUDING WASHER & DRYER!I! THIS IS A WINNER...
ROOM. THIS HOME IS 2100 SQ. F. OF LIVING, 3 BDRM., 2 BA. ASKING ONLU$299,900. LAMINATED WOOD FLOORING!!! ASKING ONLY $254,900.00


EXCLUSIVE BUT PRICED RIGHT! WOW! WHAT A VALUE!!!
BEAUTIFUL STORY INGATEDCOMMUNITYWITH4 BR.,3 BA.,BONUS RM, LOFT, FORMAL 4 BDRM., 2 BA., LIVING/GREAT ROOM, FORMAL DINING ROOM, BREAK-
LIVING & DINING; FAMILY RM, BREAKFAST NOOK, SCREENED LANAI W/16X32 SPARKLING FAST NOOK, SPLIT BDRM. PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY, HUGE 60X30 SCREENED
HEATED POOL, PRIVACY FENCED BACK YARD. CORNER LOT WI/LUSH LANDSCAPING! THIS LANAI WITH SPARKLING POO/SPA!!! TAKE A LOOK AT THIS HOME TODAY!!!
HOME IS IN IMMACULATE CONDITION, ALL APPLIANCES STAY! MASTER BDRM. IS DOWN- BEAUTIFULWOOD FLOORING!!! IMMACULATE CONDITION!!! ALL APPLIANCES
STAIRS, DECORATOR COLORS! OVER 3200 SQ.FT. OF LIVING!!! ASKING ONLY $499,900. STAY!!! WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL!!! ASKING ONLY $314,900.



CONFUSED ABOUT YOUR MORTGAGE OPTIONS?
Don't Get Misled ... Get the straight answers you deserve.


Looking to








Past/Present Credit Solutions



407-447-3602
Purchase? Call The rtgage Doctors, for a
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NlA A.MONT


9 747 Conroy-Windermere Rd., Orlando, FL 32835


M t e .eiRo iH e r tn a


Signature


GM AC


Real Estate

www.srgmac.com


Service You Deserve. People You Trust."


WON'T LAST LONG! Immaculate 3 BD, 2 BA w/huge master suite,
eat in kitchen, ceramic tile & carpeting throughout, lush landscap-
ing, & beautiful in ground pool w/heated spa & pool sweep.
$200,000
Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4693373
or call 407-352-0520


INVESTORS DREAM Double lot with 1 BD, 1 BA bungalow perfect
for investors. Across the street from new elementary and performing
arts high school. This property won't last long!
$159,000
Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4671814
or call 407-352-0520


STONE CREEK BEAUTY! Perfect Move-in condition! Two-story home
w/many upgrades, huge bonus loft upstairs, oversized tiled MB show-
er, and XLG corner lot! Below value, priced to sell!
$288,900
Visit www.srgmac.corn/mls=o4705056
or call 407-354-1060



COUNTRY DUPLEX Live in one side & rent out the other. 3 BD, 1.5 MARBELLA WOODS Gorgeous & cozy 2 BD, 2.5 BA townhome
BA each side. Country setting w/great room for kids to play. Great in- that's centrally located. Close to Universal Studios. Backyard gate
vestment. Peaceful. Near the 429. to community pool. Vacant & ready to move in.
$264,900 $196,400
Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4642294 Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4678761
or call 407-352-0520 or call 407-992-5030


SUMMERPORT LAKE FRONTAGE! Beautiful 4 BD, 4 BA pool home
backs to a private canal w/access to Lake Speer. Relax in a heated in-
ground pool year round! HSA home warranty included. Move in now!
$615,000
Visit www.srgmac.com/mils=o4702749
or call 407-354-1060


.--.



I ;-
.{'-.. .. .:,


SELLER IS MOTIVATED! Fabulous 4 BD, 4 BA located in very desirable
Windlermere/Winter Garden area, 3,812 Sq. Ft. Extra Bonus Room
& tremendous upgrades. This one will not last long!
$640,000
Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4709421
or call 407-354-1060


EXPECT TO BE IMPRESSED This is a 2 BD, 2 BA beauty w/tile through- BEST VALUE IN SUMMERPORT! 3 BD, 2 BA home w/Wentworth floor
out, fireplace, newly painted, screened enclosed patio and all the plan. Lots of upgrades to include hardwood floor, cabinets & more,
right touches to make this a must have. more, more! Lake access, boat ramp, gated & community pool.
$155,900 $422,500
Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4691474 Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4707817
or call 407-352-0520 or call 407-354-1060


- Sheri L. Loiacono Lisa Bennett
Broker/Owner Broker/Owner


Jerry Berner 407-432-1700
Deborah Bruno 407-421-2658
Lillian Feliciano 407-375-9741
Ron Grant 407-468-2952
Paula Harriott 407-298-7750


Rhonda Meagher 407-721-3306
Ouida Meeks 407-491-3000
Carl Parker 407-484-5252
Illiana Ramos 407-832-9312
Mary Rich 407-291-6947


Bill Straugh 407-716-3010
Ralph Suggs 407-947-6188
Brenda Gooch Vander Pol
407-256-3704
Thelma Willis 352-406-9080


HOME "SWEET" HOME This cozy 4 BD, 2 BA has enough space for ENJOY THE CONSERVATION PRIVACY Enjoy the privacy of this 4
a growing family & your family dog too. Tile throughout & hard- BD, 3 BA with bonus that backs up to a Peaceful Conservation Lot.
wood floors. Well maintained & ready to move in. Room for family members to have their own space. A Great find!
$199,900 $464,000
Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4687092 Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4691851
or call 407-352-0520 or call 407-352-0520


Building Lot Near Downtown W.G. REMINGTON OAKS!
al-ing distance tc do,.-nto-irn shop. Dining rci ii, .1 ',cii i.f -. J L 'Bai. i :8iI .e. Ij
& \\ 0 Trail' Nice and le,.el ilh a b.:.rd r .of r....-. .. .. r. P C .r. Bii i.r,Md r t.
trees ti an ca UhIre h mi.wes. ire elliring [, he ic ur 're (l' tefu c j,..ur,,i' 5 .,ig c.linr-& Fjinl',
middle $3;i1iks Lt desired. .elle e .n hi, t -. ,-.. i..- ,-,,-,,, GJ i F al I,...
of plan r i'. r a 1.9I1 .q fi h.-me ,' Ji i
*W 4Ar ]- i, ,* _, >-.- s.+ -H.-


YOU'RE ALMOST HOME!
COlland 3.2home n lauge l ii'!5\) PLLiS
ep building lot I '51I5. REDUCED h..ih
.: .r .nl', i ?Jdi.iii. Neu Colina Plaza c tii ;and
Oi alJ:.J P.rk neighh.-.ihood ibot-h i. c.n .on
in O.lJandi mnal:e rhi- a greal ..pp:.rurta ii'


IBS^ ... ..* .. Bi:- l -7 iJ r
WONDERFUL POOL HOME A Lot of Home for your Money! 4 BD, THE HAMPTONS Beautiful 2 BD, 2 BA Contemporary condo in
2 BA, Pool Home, Formal Living Room, Dining Room & Family MetroWest, gated community w/gym, 2 pools, Hot Spa close to Mil-
Room w/1737 sqft of living space: 2 Car Garage. Lots of Extras! lenia Mall, Water Access w/boat ramp. Priced to Sell!!!
$259,900 $239,900
Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4689823 Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4689087
or call 407-352-0520 or call 407-992-5030


WINTER GARDEN/ EUSTIS
WINDERMERE AREA Had 4 Brand Ncs Homes -OnIN I Left! Hut-
Quai. li C,.u.ir\ L..n ,. n ..11 .i.llI .rl ':c-...r., ,e i-\ ro gel this 3 bedroom 2 bilh it h frmiTal
hli. lBd 'nhlthl h.:.rr.e i.:.-car.J :.il Beuaih Rd., I.,: I. I 11 ng and formal dinng pilt. family rm 1 l
Hin\ ) I -rl rit'g )..,Lr i...ll.-.ii Ri rit V d *i l ,:,. oii) garden tub in master bath foi onnJ I 215.999'

f 1. LEASING NOW!


GREAT LOCATION!
-lu .' -c Ihli- Ji 1 llii B1.-dJr.. Trr 3 R. inI1 H.:,.h- i
i thl nce" upen klriLr. nrld Iri.'i..nld 'l I.nIlraIii
p ,.:,il' r re ,I Il.indi I.-.l jid In .rrs h...,d F,i IL t..


Office/ warehouse Units in hot
W\inrer Garden Resenre \our unit
now, 1-2 morning Clo-c to majlr high-
"wa.'s Cou.ac Rhlonda 4-17.721- 3306
EWecudie Office Suite Ior lIase.
AaU T.ti -irj10';-l09. 01 I


APOPKA ERROL ESTATES!
E., lI. ,; .n e .nl, i ,l ?.1 I l rn.,:..n,l... Emli... II.,-: '-..l
Lr. I I fl m -,;7.. i I. t, h r.. i; -- ... ; ...1 *, I 1| r'l ., I; ,, ,


PANORAMIC VIZACAYA HOME Spectacular 5 BD, 3 BA Dr Phillips
home w/2 fireplaces & stunning view of Lake Serene & nightly fire-
works! Brazilian Hardwood floor, solar heated pool/spa.
$1,299,000
Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4703564
or call 407-354-1060


NEW ON TIHE MARKETG RHUVELAIL
Come see ini 5vBed ;'Bam 1,&.:. sory riume s-mosler ao-hr.
sialrsi 'lood Burning replace and jo-r n:,r1u lio St ii C"
epac3 Atallati '1r 3 quick cio.str 3.b~rg t5hre '9.C'


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


-- ,-,--, ,. -,-.. .- .- -. ..:-
+;',.r "-*'*.: "* i" .',l
ABSOLUTELY STUNNING This 5 BD, 3.5 BA, 3 CC home has hard-
wood floors, his & hers MA closets, 7ft Jacuzzi tub, Granite counters,
45' cabinets, stainless steel app. & French doors.
$615,000
Visit www.srgmac.com/mls=o4666981
or call 407-352-0520


Clermont 9 CocoaaBeach Dr. Phillips KMMT1nM e Lake Ma
Orano9 vid oWetOrne Wnerer ine Pr


I


_.; .....








10C The West Orange Times Thursday, September 21, 2006


PAULJJ C ARI AL




!J~i~ jThe J'5~ I2J!~I I!7+]~ YA


Specializing in


Southwest



Orlando


Please Visit:

PaulMcGarigal.com
OrlandoHomeRentals.com

RentNowBuyLater.com

Realtors-Orlando.com


''I. .'


Properties SW, Inc.

Properties SW, Inc.


FLO 1


PARK W(EST hlkl%. Ni -l 111Cc NtaLfcr li' h 1c. 3.-2
1 vil h-i IijI ~i .. clI gigcat i7.in i 1Ir p I-.iii. Icned d..


INDEPENDENCE SRi 35. new% .l2 5 10" n-

jppI grailmk. 2 car gatage $1-'4 NI Il


BA Y L AKES Di, PhilIIip'.. 4/2" %%iih poo~l. 1083st.
greil lami Ili plan. huge fenced h'u. need' some up-
dauinne $3X1l (il


ATTENTION HOME BUYERS!
FREE COLLEGE TUITION!

*$15,000 will be paid into
the Florida College Prepaid
program for accepted offers
received by 10/15/06 on any
of the homes listed in this ad.
(The Florida College Prepa;d pri':gra rr a, L, ijub.irji.- e I'.:r .:.ih r luajl-.
ite i i rinc:.luding a rei.'. Car Iet 1, turri ur.- pa.:. ,q,-. re-rr.:..3elirg .allO.rn,s,:e
Or 12 months: ol mortg..age i:. ,m' 1 Call l:,r m.rr irarm.i' ,rr.'.


RIDGENIOOR -N2iu\\c. s 1111l..t 4/2 o. Ith
p.:1.-l- c ne% jippi.. tlI.. nngbalh.si d flu nt h4 Ian dpillal


EAST PARK Lake Nona area.. nev. -1 2S.I0si. 2
tor,. backs up -, c:'onsel. ma.'ln "a;rea Hot area:. .,nlI,










NORTH BAY Dr. Phillips. 4/2 a h pool. 241li(I.
corner lot. hard -'ood flis in LR/DR. nicedm ':,mne updal-
mrg $408.10:1


LAKE SHEEN RESERVE
SR535, a 2Sl0il. 4/'2 e\ecuti\ e home.
overlooks pond, gated comm., move
in cond., hard\\ood trs.. stainless
appl. $534,800 -


WINTER GARDEN
2br/2.5ba Townhome
SGated community, pool
& club house
Like new.$1,150/mo

INDEPENDENCE
New 3br/2ba
Double Garage
Immediate Occupancy
$1,650/Mo

MINNEOLA
3br/2ba
Excellent Condition
$1,200/Mo


eeno Re

Call,Days or
Evenings
www.serenorealty.com

(407) 654-8222

: Buying a Home?
New OR Resale 50%
Commission Rebate*".






L' u i ,.-i i ,,1i 'I- [r qI;'

,Home IT; ~ Realty.com
S407.496.4900
j-IM)J.'] Commission As Low As 3%
lNob Weller Ral Ea. &Mon. ae Bikr.n r l '.1I
': Minneola Realty, Inc.
~i


Exclusive gated community on Harris
Chain of Lakes. Bring the builder of
your choice to this horse friendly
community. Easy access to SR 429
and close to Historic Mt. Dora.
8 acre lot, 1000 ft. on water, $599,000
2.4 acres waterfront $399,000)
Jimmy Hcmnandez
407-287-2439
j iminvyren It ori(ii)cartll jinkflt-la


OCOEE POOL HOME $449,900
3/3 w/pool, heated spa, fireplace, 18"
tile, large open floor plan and a large
master bed & bath. This home is great
for entertaining! Close to 429.
g-" .. j-.. c'


5 ACRES-MONTVERDE $695,000
4/3 w/great rm plan & fireplace, stain-
less steel appliances & Silestone coun-
ters, 2 car garage & 1+ car detached,
no HOA, horses & RVs ok.
Terri Orr
Daryl Woodhouse
321-299-3189
321-231-0474 352-


OCOEE GOLF COMMUNITY
$359,000
4/2 in Stoneybrook West w/pond frontage, for-
mal living/dining rms w/family rm, Corian & 42"
cabinets. Golf community w/many amenities.


3/4 AC S. CLERMONT $369,500
Lakeview & lake access! 3/2 w/large
front porch & screened back porch
w/windows, tile & carpet, large kitchen.
3+ garage w/workshop.'


219 Citrus Tower Blvd
242-9200.* Clermont FL 34711


LIFE BEGINS HERE
Summit Greens in Clermont where it just keeps getting better.
Enjoy the 28,000 square foot clubhouse with heated indoor/outdoor
swimming pool, billiards, ballroom, computer room, card rooms,
tennis courts, baseball field, gated, golf course. Lawn care included.
All this in beautiful Clermont, Florida, where it is very convenient to
shopping and just minutes to the attractions.

769 Summit Greens Blvd., $269,900, 1535
-.aa ._. lSquare Feet, 2 bedroom/2 bath + den,
Corrian Counters, extended lanai with fish
MII I -1 pond. MLS #04663853


2365 Prairie Dunes, $259,500, 1518
Square Feet, 2 bedroom/2 bath + den,
Pristine and impeccable are the two words
that come to mind here. MLS #04696679


J 2229 Caledonian, $269,900, 1663 Square
Feet, 2 bedroom/2 bath + den, extended
lanai, crown molding, bay window and
back is very private. MLS #04714621


Brenda DeArmond Realty
800-504-6066 www.retirementcommunitiesfl.com
I


Broker/Manager Cheryl Mason Williams
1296 Hempel Ave. I Windermere, FL 34786
Ph. 407-521-7400 I Fax 407-521-1199










Beautiful Lakes cl Wind errmeruc 4 4 hinm. Tnere is HOT
another ore I[. 11i Hardwol.d Flo..'rs Siainless Sleel Ap-
pl.ances, Buller s Panilr', Cherry Cabinels and Granite
Countenops Everything 5ou vanil and more.
Call Beth Wircey J407399-3001


Winter Garden Gem!
f I..' p liarjl..u: U .at.. .lai. r ir. J,.. Til, .. r.. e. r.,:..n W ood
Fh ,r 3 L,: .. :.:.1r'h ea.:., P':.r.:r.
,7 l ,',:4,l Er, E ,yE, I,"-'8V .a ,J


Beth Wincey
Broker Associate


Minneola Realty, Inc.
Waterfront Lots in
Gated Community
* 3+ acres, 20 min. from downtown
Jacksonville, Low 200K.
* 2.4 acres, Harris Chain of Lakes, 399K.
* 8 acres, Harris Chain of Lakes, 599K.
* All beautiful lots in gated equestrian
waterfront communities.
Please call for additional information
on these or other lots and residential
properties.
Jimmy Hernandez (407)287-2439
jimmyrealtor@earthlink.net


Golden Begley
Broker Associat


Adorable 2.2 lojnhouse in Winter Garden
Fresn Paint and Carpel ihroughoul.
Cai Beih Wnce v 407-399-3001


Comrrpl.t-l. upjahidj 4,, '-ir 1 l.:n.1 ; S1a3rdi.s. Si l. Applti
anre.: Tr. Ir nrc '_t.:.ne Hnrd..,oC.Cd Piank Fl.)i'.r LIr.grad.j
P ainrieev F.9 urs- j- ,rdlhirlp.c.I0 Tur. r ir.tE dIattr Birr.1.:.m.
VVrji rc .i ,j iJ $..au tl i- C 311Ci .lJ.J-rrBE-ildi 40 ,
4642 orlJannet Begley 321-403-1530


Almcsl an acre on ihe Clermr.rl Ch an ...1 La'es in a
gAted co..-immunitv 'tou :an bring y..ur jwr, buildr :.let,
Call Beth Wincey 407-399-3001.







y Jannet Begley
te Realtor


Winter Garden 2bed/lbath with 1 car garage, screened porch, wood
flooring, inside laundry. $154,500

Howey 3bed/2 bath with 3 car on large lot with fenced yard, comer lot,
wood flooring and carpet $250,000

Clermont Gated Community 3/2 with 3 car large home, family, dining,
living, privacy fenced backyard $349,900 below appraisal

Cypress Landing gated cor with lake access, 3/2 with lots of upgrades,
side entry garage, tile roof $434,500

Minneola Realty, Inc. 352-242-0082
i .


CI a.*5.5


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BEGILEY GROUP
R E: L T 0R S


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