The West Orange times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00128
 Material Information
Title: The West Orange times
Uniform Title: West Orange times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: West Orange times
Publisher: Winter Garden Times, Inc.
Winter Garden Times
Place of Publication: Winter Garden Fla
Publication Date: June 14, 2007
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Winter Garden (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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: Description based on: Vol. 54, no. 12 (Apr. 7, 1988).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEV0236
oclc - 33887682
alephbibnum - 000974605
lccn - sn 95047487
System ID: UF00028310:00128

Full Text









-st Orange


Times
i'


110 ...10,1- -I'llt -


Blood drive
at C&W Trucking
C&W Trucking has scheduled
* a blood drive for this Saturday,
June 16. from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The
public is being encouraged to give
blood to Flonrida's Blood Centers.
Photo ID is required.
C&W is at 703 Hennis Road.
Winter Garden. For more infor-
mation, call 407-877-2600.

Car wash for Scouts
Boy Scout Troop 198 of Ocoee
will hold a car wash this Saturday.
June 16. at 6 S. Cumberland Ave.
in downtown Ocoee beginning at
9 a.m. The Scouts are raising
funds for their upcoming summer
camping trip to Camp Buck Toms
in Tennessee. Donations will be
accepted, and hot dogs and drinks
will be available during the car
wash. For more information or
reservations, call Scoutmaster Ed
Roberts at 407-489-2979.

Safe Sitter classes
at Health Central
Health Central medical center
in Ocoee is teaching summer Safe
Sitter classes. These classes offer
medically accurate, hands-on in-
struction that teach both boys and
girls ages 11-13 how to handle
emergencies when caring for chil-
dren.
'The classes, which began June
11 and continue through July. are
held from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at
the hospital. A fee of $50 covers
the two-day program.
For more information and to
register, call the Education De-
partment at Health Central at 407-
296-1440. Classes fill up fast. so
register early.
To confirm placement. Health
Central must receive the registra-
tion form and the class fee. Regis-
tration over the phone will not be
accepted.

Patterson's history of
Windermere available
at Suzi Karr Realty
The recently released Winder-
mere history book. Winidennere
Among the Lakes. The Siorv of a
Small Town. by the late Carl Pat-
terson Jr. is now available at the
Suzi Karr Realty office, 527 Main
Street. Windermere.
One copy of the book is avail-
able free to each Windermere
household. Books are being dis-
tributed during regular business
hours %with proof of residency
within the Windermere town lim-
its.
For other individuals and resi-
dents who would like extra
copies, the-book is available for
purchase for $29. For details. call
the real estate office at 407-876-
3688.

Make a rain barrel
The Winter Garden Public Ser-
\ ices Department is hosting a do-
it-yourself workshop for building
a rain barrel irrigation system. It
takes place this Saturday, June 16.
at 10 a.m. at Biosphere Nursery.
14908 Tilden Road. Winter Gar-
den.
All tools and supplies will be
provided. For details, call the
city's Water Conservation office
at 407-654-2732.

Teen group meets
at W.G. Library
The Winter Garden Library is
hosting BLT's (Book Loving
Teens). a summer teen group.
Thursday at 7 p.m. Those attend-
ing will read and discuss the
newest young adult fiction, fanta-
sy and science fiction and graphic
novels.
Teens can also find out about
possible community service
hours. The library is on East Plant
St., Winter Garden.

Seniors First needs
volunteer drivers
The Seniors First Meals on
Wheels department is looking for
volunteer dri ers.
/ Meal routes are located
throughout Orange Counr with
\arious pickup locations. Routes
are available Monday through Fri-
day, and each route usually takes
an hour.
Seniors First is a non-profit ser-
vice agency serving seniors in all
Orange County Meals on Wheels
Neighborhood Lunch Programs
and Home Repairs. Transporta-
tion and Guardianship services.
To volunteer to be a driver for
Meals on Wheels, call Lorraine
Shumaker at Seniors First at 407-
292-0177, Ext.260.


SIIII93739 0010 0


Ocoee decides to proceed

with buying instead of

building new police station


Photo by Kathy Aber
Sewing and bargain shopping brings help to orphans abroad
Windermere resident Lucine Harvey looks over stacks of handmade bedsheets she has made for several
orphanages and schools in Armenia. Some of the orphans she has helped are pictured on the front of her
refrigerator in the background. These bed linens will be part of the cargo she will load into a container in a
few days for shipment to Armenia. After the shipment arrives, she will make her 16th trip to Armenia since
1992,, when she started the relief work. For story and photos, see 1 B.-


Scott Boyd announces

bid for Orange County

Commission, Distr. 1


Scott Boyd filed his paperwork with
the Orange County Supervisor of
Elections last week, officially entering
the race for Orange County Commis-
sion District 1.
Boyd, who lives with his family
south of Johns Lake in West Orange
County, works for his family's citrus
business. He has served with a variety
of volunteer organizations and is cur-
rently a member of the Orange Coun-
ty Building Codes Board of Adjust-
ments and Appeals. This quasi-judicial
.board hears complaints brought by
consumers against state and local
building contractors. As a board mem-
ber, Boyd has worked on modifica-
tions to better the consumer complaint,
he said, thereby showing his process
and awareness for the citizens of Or-
ange County.
"As a sixth-generation Orange
County resident, I have seen what the
impact of growth and development
have had on our schools, environment
and roads," Boyd said. "Successful-
ly dealing with future growth and de-
velopment requires a new way of
thinking and a new way of getting
things done."
Boyd's vision of how future devel-
opment in Orange County can occur
in a sound and responsible manner has
been shaped by his understanding of


SCOTT BOYD
the need to return to a more rational de
velopment pattern, including strong
healthy neighborhoods that have park
and trails, that encourage a healthie
lifestyle. Limited resources make
green, sustainable development a prac
tice that the county should whole
heartedly support, the candidate said
"District 1 deserves representation
that will work hard for Wes
Orange County while at the same time

(See Boyd, 8A)


Oakland festival to honor

town's oldest black woman


The African-American
Arts Festival will take
place Saturday at Oakland
Avenue Charter School.

Oakland's first African-American
Arts Festival dubbed the Triple A
Festival is this Saturday, June 16,
and Town Commissioner Joseph Mc-
Mullen is the powerhouse behind the
event. He is serving as commissioner,
he said, because he believes in giving
back to the community where he lives
and in "giving honor to whom honor
is due."
The festival will honor black resi-
dents and African-American arts. It
will also recognize the town's oldest
black citizen, 93-year-old Cordie
Walker, a former cook and beautician.
She lives on her own without the need
for a caretaker and just recently
stopped driving herself around. She
has been active in her church and lo-
cal politics and is quite knowledge-
able about the goings-on of her town.
During her years of employment,
Walker worked for the parents of the
George M. Bush family, the Merck
pharmaceutical family and other in-
fluential and notable American fam-
ilies.
Walker wants locals to remember


the contributions of pioneers of the
town like Jim Jefferson, Ferdinand
James, Doss Bailey, Will Postell, Saul
Pierce and her own father, Jim Walk-
er.
Cordie's father died during the flu
epidemic before she was 5, but he
made such a positive impact in the
community that a street was named
for him.
Eager to keep history alive, Walk-
er is writing a book to chronicle and
pay homage to those who have played

(See Festival, 8A)


-The City
Commission asked staff to
negotiate a purchase
of the former State Farm
insurance claim building
near the intersection of
West Colonial Drive and
Bluford Avenue.

By Mary Anne Swickerath

The Ocoee Police Department needs
more space now. Just like the city, the
department is growing, and it is cur-
rently crammed into 7,500 square feet
in the Municipal Complex at Starke
Lake, with staffers also working out of
temporary trailers.
The City Commission voted last fall
to build a new police station at the cor-
ner of Clarke and A.D. Mims roads on
a 12-acre site the city purchased for $3.5
million, but, with the immediate need for
space and with the State Legislature
proposing deep tax cuts that could sig-
nificantly affect local governments' bud-
gets, Ocoee is looking at quicker and
cheaper options.
That quickest and best option, as re-
ported by Police Chief Ron Reffett at
last week's regular City Commission
meeting, is purchasing the former State
Farm insurance claim building on Ocoee


Commerce Parkway near the intersec-
tion of Bluford Avenue and West Colo-
nial Drive, which has 18,000 square feet
of space, 160 parking spaces, furnished
offices and room to expand. The esti-
mated cost is $3.6 million, a savings to
the city of $8 million to $9 million.
The chief presented a feasibility study
to the commission, comparing the State
Farm building to the empty Haynes Fur-
niture building on West Colonial just
east of the Bluford Avenue intersection.
The Haynes building, he reported, has
only 69 parking spaces, is unfurnished
and is not expandable.
'The new building will not happen
for several years," he told the commis-
sion. "We can't stay in storage trailers
Foreverr"
14qe said he is working on the accred-
'on of the police department and hav-
an adequate facility is important to
Completing this process.
"Not one of us here knows what's
going to happen with property taxes,"
Chief Reffett said. "We need to find a
compromise."
The City Commission agreed and di-
rected him to negotiate a contract with
the owners of the building and bring
back a purchase agreement to the July
17 meeting.
"Buy it, make changes and get our
officers in there," said Commissioner

(See Ocoee, 3A)


Patrick Gibson wants his composition chosen as state song
By Mary Anne Swickerath


When 24-year-old Patrick Gibson w"as a member of the
Ocoee Middle School Chorus a dozen years ago, he
couldn't foresee that one day he would become a pro-
fessional singer-songwriter with a CD recorded in
Nashville. Nor would he have thought he w would enter his
own composition in a contest to pick a new Florida state
song.
But he is and he-has.
Gibson. ,w ho lived in Ocoee in his teen years and grad-
uated from West Orange High in the Class of 2000. calls
himself the Florida Cracker Country Boy in his quest
for country-music stardom. He is proud of his album
and his down-home roots and he would be thrilled to
have the title song from his CD Florida win the state
competition.
He's hoping his celebration of the particular glories of
liLing in the Sunshine State will be just the thing to make
his entry a winner
'"Talkng about Flonda/It's where my home is/And
where my heart lives/Here in the South/Singing about
Florida/Your sunshine fills me/Your beaches thrill
me/Under the Florida sky." he sings as the chorus.
In the verses Gibson weaves in marlin fishing, Es-
Y, pafiol speaking, orange-grove four-wheeling and danc-
s ing in the sand.
'm going to sing about paradise/Florida's the place."
e ends one verse.
Why a contest to pick a new state song?
Since 1935. the Sunshine State's official song has
. been "'The Suwannee River (Old Folks at Home t" writ-
n ten by Stephen Foster in 1851. State Sen. Tony Hill of
t Jacksonille has led a fight to have that song replaced be-
e cause of what many see as racist lyrics from the era of
slavery, such as the use of the term "darkeys." Gov.
Charlie Cnst supports the idea, even going so far as not
having "The Suwannee River" played at his inauguration,
a former Florida tradition for the swearing-in ceremony.
Gibson was a little ahead of the curve on this inmative.
"I sent a package to the governor before hearing of the
competitionn" he said. Then he resubmitted his song -
and rewrote a verse after studying the contest guide-


Photo courtesy of Patrick Gibson
Patrick Gibson is proud of his first CD, which is
selling well at local performances.
lines.
But "Florida" isn't his only composition. He figures
he has written about "35 original tunes," he said.
And the one he'll never forget writing -and one he
wanted on his first album is "Patriot's Tears."' writ-
ten after the death of his beloved grandfather. Harry Hel-
ton, an Air Force veteran.
"My grandfather was a big supporter of anything and


(See Gibson, 3A)


Photo courtesy of West Orange Chamber
Stoneybrook West hosts county officials
The Sembler Co. sponsored the West Orange Chamber of Commerce Orange County Commissioners'
Luncheon last week at Stoneybrook West Golf Club. Those in attendance heard 4 of the county's 6 com-
missioners discuss important issues facing the community. Gathered at the luncheon are (1-r): Russ Saler-
no, Chamber chairman; Robin Smythe, vice president of Central Florida News 13; Dr. Diane Trees, Uni-
versity of Central Florida community relations; commissioners Fred Brummer, Teresa Jacobs, Bill Segal and
Mildred Fernandez; Stina D'Uva, Chamber president; and Tom Hareas, The Sembler Co.


I Siol


1









2A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007


Obituaries


GILDA G. AKERS, 85, died Thurs-
' day, June 7. She was preceded in
death by a daughter, Wanda G. Hen-
shall, and, in April of this year, her hus-
band, Grover W. Akers Sr. Survivors:
sons, Glen D. (and Jean) Richardson,
Grover W. Jr. (and Faye); daughter,
Judy L.,(and Bobby) Bean; 5 grand-
children; 6 great-grandchildren. Wood-
lawn Funeral Home, Gotha.
MARY ADELL BELL, 85, Ocoee, died


Thursday, June 7. Collison Carey Banks. All Faiths Cremation Service,
Hand Funeral Home, Winter Garden. Orlando.


DR. CELIA D. BLANKS, 78, Winter
Garden, died Sunday, June 10, in
Ocoee. She received her doctorate in
nursing education and retired from the
University of Florida. Survivors: hus-
band, Billy; daughter, Cynthia Beck-
ett, Winter Garden; sister, Margaret,
Waddell, Va.; brother, Ralph, Dillon,
N.C.; granddaughter, Krystiin "Paige"


MARY ANN BURDETTE, 77, Winter
Garden, died Wednesday, June 6.
Collison Carey Hand Funeral Home,
Winter Garden.
MURRAY D. "MIKE" WHEATLEY,
66, Winter Garden, died Saturday,
June 9. Grissom Funeral Home & Cre-
matory, Kissimmee.


Armed robbery
On Monday, June 11, sA
6 p.m., two male suspects a
a man using the outside pa
Kangaroo Gas Station, 40
St. in Ocoee, and robbed hin
pects came from a nearb
area, walked up to the ma
played a knife. The suspect
ed money from the vi
searched the victim's poc
removing approximately $1
compact discs from the vic
the suspects punched himi
The suspects then fled or
Street toward Ocoee-Apop
The victim used a cell
longing to a witness and
Ocoee Police Department.
Ocoee Police Communic
patched the call with a dc
scription of the suspects.
police officer in route to 1
cated the suspects a few bl
and detained them. The v
positively identified both of
suspects in the robbery.
A large knife and two coi
were recovered from the su
port police. Both were ch,
armed robbery.
Because of the quick re
OPD, both suspects, Gui
driguez, 31, and Cesar Ma
were apprehended without

Stolen vehicle rec<
According to police, on
June 12, at 12:30 a.m., there
two adult males and ajuven
stole a yellow 1987 Toyc
truck parked at 1950 N. C]
in Ocoee.
The owner of the truck
the truck had been stuck in
the woods since Monday
When the victim returned
the truck; he said he observ
pects in the process of steal
approached them while they
truck in order to confront
said the suspects then exite
and fled on foot into the w
The victim call the Oct
Department, and officers
and began searching for th
With the aid of the Oranj
Sheriffs Air Support Unit a
Unit, the suspects were loc
woods. The vehicle was rec
released to the victim.
Because of the synchrc
sponse of the Ocoee Polio
ment and the Orange Count
Office, the suspects were a
ed without incident. Jerer
McQuarters, 24, Gregory A
and Lauren Patrice Algar
charged with grand theft.

Couple abducted
and robbed near
Downtown Disney
A young couple is safe
abducted and robbed just
night Sunday, June 10, whi
back to their hotel room a
ping at Downtown Disne3
ange County Sheriffs Offic
account:
Jessica Dellacamera and
zer, both 20 and of Branfo
were walking through a p
when a man sitting in a b
model Volkswagen Jetta'
windows asked them a ques


Local police and fire reports
they stopped to respond, they were reported 1,
shortly after forced at gunpoint into the car, where May 1 throL
approachedd there were two other suspects, and Incidenti
ly phone at driven around for about 15 minutes. Traffic S
0 Franklin They were forced to withdraw money Citations
n. The sus- from an automated teller machine at Courtesy
y wooded a gas station then driven to another un- Field inter
in and dis- known location and, finally, taken to Business
ts demand- a remote location near a landfill on Alarms -
ictim and Bass Road in Osceola County. Assistant<
kets. After The suspects battered both victims, Arrests -
00 and two and Stetzer was struck in the head with Accident
tim, one of the handgun. When the gun dis- Parking
in the face. charged, the suspects fled the scene The 27 a
n Franklin without the victims but with their cash lowing char
pka Road. and their recent purchases. Stetzer and of cannabis
phone be- Dellacamera walked to a nearby home, phernalia,
call" -ihe where residents called the Osceola pended or
ato County Sheriff's Office. license, fail
catio s- Both victims received bumps and registration,
detail e- bruises, and Stetzer had several cuts olence, driv
An oee on his head, but none of the injuries hicle, temp
the call lo- was serious, sion of alco
ocks away The three male suspects were de- under 21 ar
victim later scribed this way: The driver, who made
'the men as the initial contact with the victims, is Winter C
either white or Hispanic, age 25-28,6
impact discs feet and 180 pounds and was last seen police r
suspects, re- wearing a short-sleeved shirt. Suspect The Win
arged with No. 2 is a thin black man. Suspect No. ment repoi
3 is white, in his mid-20s, 5'9" and from June
ssponse by 160 pounds and was last seen wear- Arrests -
lermo Ro- ing a white T-shirt and carrying a hand- Child abi
artinez, 33, gun. Assault/i
t incident. The Orange County Sheriff's Of- Burglary
fice is working this investigation con- 16
covered currently with Osceola. Burglary
n Tuesday, Vehiclet
e suspects, Shooting on Adair Street Thefts-
nile female, Ocoee police responded to Adair Criminal
ota pickup Street at Fifth Avenue last Friday, June Drug vie
larke Road 8, at approximately 4 p.m. in reference DUI-1
to a shooting. The victim, a 40-year-old Vehicle
told police man and his 18-year-old daughter were Alarms-
the mud in walking northbound on Adair Street Police al
afternoon. when approached by a suspect from trols and 31
to dig out behind. The suspect asked for money
'ed the sus- and then grabbed the daughter, threat- Winter (
ling it and ening to harm her if the victim did not The Win]
were in the give him all of his money. responded
t them. He According to police, the suspect from May:
-d the truck threw the daughter out of the way and Fires-3
oods. then knocked the father to the ground. Emerger
oee Police The father tried to get up in order to Auto acc
responded run away, and the suspect shot him in Public as
e suspects. the back with a chrome handgun (un- Hazardo
ge County known caliber). A second suspect Miscella
and Canine stayed in the vehicle.
,ated in the- The suspects were last seen driving
covered and southbound on Adair Street in a black Winter C
or dark two-door Honda Civic with fire repc
onized re- tinted windows, chrome rims and a The Wint
ce Depart- high-performance exhaust. The sus- responded
ty Sheriff s pect vehicle is believed to have a stan- from June:
ipprehend- dard transmission. Fires-3
my Daniel The victim was flown by FireStar Emerger
\. Scott, 35, to the Orlando Regional Medical Cen- Auto acc
in, 17, are ter in stable condition. The daughter Automat
was unharmed but shaken. Public as
The suspect doing the shooting is Hazardo
believed to be a six-foot Puerto Rican Miscella
male with a slim build, a goatee, shoul-
der-length black hair, an earring in Ocoee f
after being each ear and wearing a white T-shirt The Occ
after mid and black jeans, spondedto
after mid- The second suspect is believed to ing the peri
lfter shop-walking be a 6'2" Hispanic male wearing a Fire-2
afther shop- black shirt and baggy pants. EMS-4
y. The Or- Anyone with information on this VehicleM ;
e gave this case is encouraged to contact the eHazardo
JustinStet- Ocoee Police Department at 407-905- Public S
Justin Stet- 3160 or Crimeline at 407-423-TIPS.
)rd, Conn., False ala
parking lot City call
)lack, late- Windermere police County c
with tinted report for May Winter G
tion. When The Windermere Police Department Windern


320 calls for service from
ugh 31 as well as:
reports 43
tops 379
- 240
notices 135
errogation reports 4
checks 40 per night
-17
ce to public 371
-27
ts 2
citations 15
arrests resulted in the fol-
rges: warrants, possession
s, possession of drug para-
driving with license sus-
expired, no valid driver's
lure to change address on
resisting officer without vi-
ing unregistered motor ve-
orary tag expired, posses-
)hol under 21, suspension
id tobacco citation.

Garden
report
ter Garden Police Depart-
ted 917 calls for service
4-10:
- Adult, 10; juvenile, 3
use-1
battery-9
, residential and business-

', vehicle-23
thefts-3
-11
d mischief-8
olations-2

accidents-13
-42.
Iso conducted 99 foot pa-
16 security checks.

Garden fire report
ter Garden Fire Department
to 59 calls for assistance
27 through June 2:

icy medical calls-36
;idents-8
ssist-3
us conditions-4
neous-5.

Garden
ort
ter Garden Fire Department
to 68 calls for assistance
3-9:

icy medical calls-53
cidents-1
ic fire alarms-3
ssist-1
us conditions-2
neous-5.

ire report
oee Fire Department re-
73 calls for assistance dur-
:od of May 31-June 6:

46
accidents-3
us materials-3
ervice-16
rms-3
s-67
:alls-4
Garden calls-1
mere calls-1.


Jin sUn atersDay un T


- FATHER'S DAY MENU
SERVING SUNDAY FROM 11:00 TO 8:00 RERVATIONS REQUIRED


COCONUT SHRIMP
with Honey Citrus Drizzle
DUCK SPRING ROLLS
with Sweet & Spicy Chili Sauce

ENTREES
THE DRUNKEN DUCK
Captain Morgan soaked Dried Cherries
Wild Rice with Port Reduction.
HUNTERS PLATTER


Grilled Quail, Caribou Sausage
& Wild Boar Chop
TWIN STUFFED QUAIL
Oyster & Andoullie Sausage Stuffing
with a Tarragon & Garlic Cream Sauce
ELK CHOPS
with Blackberry Amaretto Sauce
SWORD FISH STEAK
with basil Butter
GRILLED CHICKEN


HOURS
Breakfast
Sat & Sun -urr- I lain
Lunch:
Mon-Sun IlUm -2pm
Dinner:
Mon-Sat -4 0pn.-9 00pm


with Sweet & Sour Pepper Citrus Sauce
GRILLED ANGUS FILET BEEF
with Lobster Butter
HOMEMADE COBBLER
RASPBERRY & MANGO CRISP
KING CRAB LEGS
with Drawn Butter

Reservations Required
Kids Nenu available


HAPPY FATHER'S DAY!
Visit our website www.redwingrestaurant.com
for our complete menu, wine list & more!
12500 State Road 33 Groveland, FL
(2 miles South of 50)
352-429-2997


Students learn how to drive on a state-of-the-art simulator at Westside Tech.

Get a new driver StreetReady at Westside Tech


Westside Tech is introducing Stree-
tReady Drivers Education classes this
summer, taught by state-certified in-
structors. Students must be 15 years of
age or older to attend.
The class includes the state-mandat-
ed dug and alcohol class, the test for a
learner's driver license and, upon com-
pletion, a driver's education certificate
that can be used for insurance reduction,
depending on the driver's insurance
company.
The course is a half-credit high school
elective with an extensive curriculum
that includes knowledge of pedestrian
safety and interactions in the system,
vehicle control and traffic procedures,
defensive strategies for driving, natural
laws and their application to driving, en-
ergy efficiency and vehicle ownership,
physical and mental factors, legal and
moral obligations, planning for safe trav-
el (map studies) and the effects of alco-


hol and other drugs on driving perfor-
mance.
The program also offers extensive
driving practice on state-of-the-art sim-
ulators that were developed by Raydon
Corporation, the company that devel-
oped simulation trainers for the military.
In the United States, traffic crashes
account for 44 percent of teen deaths.
Speeding, driving impaired and being
distracted are some of the factors in-
volved in teen driving accidents. Re-
search shows, however, that inexperi-
ence is the leading cause.
'Simulators were chosen to offer teens
an opportunity to receive some coaching
and a way to safely practice their colli-
sion-avoidance skills. The students can
be put into dangerous situations with-
out putting them in danger.
The StreetReady curriculum reflects
all essential aspects of vehicle opera-
tion. In addition, many for the more de-


Habitat seeks volunteers and committee members
West Orange Habitat For Human- The group also needs volunteers to
ity is looking for people to serve on its help on the work site, locate families
various committees: Publicity, Fund- and buildable sites, phone other vol-
raising, Nurturing, Building and Site unteers or photograph the progress.
Selection. Call 407-905-0406 for de- For.more information, go to the Web
tails. site www.woh4h.org.


FATHER'S DAY


SUNDAY


JUNE 11


Pre-Register on-line to
win a Vizio 42"

Widescreen LCD HDT
Must be present Sunda
to Win!
(One entry per Dad)
Register at
www.westwoodchurch.ci




Regular Service Time


tailed concepts that are often presented
in non-simulation information, such as
separation distances and risk avoidance,
are reinforced in the simulation lessons.
Students spend approximately 20 min-
utes on each of the 12 lessons and must
pass each lesson before moving on to
the next one.
All driving lessons can be driven un-
der various environmental conditions,
providing up to 70 lessons for driving
and a drive time potential of more than
20 hours. Simulated driving conditions
include day, dusk, night, rain, fog and
snow.
The course will be available June 18-
29 and July 5-18. Each class will be from'
7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Students need to
bring a bag lunch.
For more information, call Westside
Tech at 407-905-2000. For details on
the simulation, visit www.driverinter-
active.com.


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


JUNE MESSAGE SERIES



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Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 3A


lit' -- -- .- -. .

More than 600 students attended school last year on Windermere Prep's 48-acre campus.


Windermere Prep joins Meritas
The Meritas Family of Schools an- Schools. Meritas has several cam- Incoming school president is Petet
ounces that Windermere Preparato- puses in Florida and other schools Lane, formerly the assistant head-
ry School has joined the Meritas in- around the country and in Mexico and master at North Broward Preparato-
L temational family of unique and dis- Switzerland. ry Schools, another Meritas school.


tinctive college-preparatory schools.
Windermere Prep serves grades
pre-K (3-year-olds) through 12th
grade. Because of its new affiliation
with Meritas' sister schools, Win-
dermere Prep will provide students
with domestic and overseas travel and
enrichment opportunities not avail-
able at other college preparatory
schools.
"We are delighted to welcome Win-
dermere reparatory School as the
ninth Meritas school worldwide," said
Philip E. Morgaman, chairman and
CEO of the Meritas Family of


Joel Keller.
"Let's move forward expeditious-
ly," added Mayor Scott Vandergrift.
On another matter, Community De-
velopment Director Russ Wagner
brought back a proposed ordinance that
would rewrite front-yard parking reg-
ulations within the city. The commis-
sion held a first reading of this ordi-
nance Sept. 5, 2006, and a public hear-
ing Sept. 19, 2006, that drew opposi-
tion from residents of the older sec-
tions of town. The commission decid-
ed to table the matter at the public hear-
ing, and no action has been taken since
then.
Wagner asked the elected officials
to reconsider the ordinance and give
direction to staff on how they want to
proceed with it if they want to ap-
prove it, change it or cancel it.
Commissioner Keller said he was
generally happy with how the ordi-
nance was presented last September.
"I don't like seeing seven cars parked
in a front yard," he said.
Commissioner Rusty Johnson said
he didn't want to put undue hardship on
residents in some areas whose homes
were built 30-40 years ago and have
less parking area than newer develop-
ments. Both he and Keller supported
making exceptions in some neighbor-
hoods.
Wagner reported that the city con-
tinues to get complaints from citizens
about people parking over the sidewalk
and parking on their front-yard grass.
The proposed ordinance would regulate
those issues, as well as fencing, me-
chanical equipment on corner lots and
garage conversions and the parking of
RVs, boats and campers.
The many-paged proposed ordinance
is available on the city's Web site at
www.ci.ocoee.fl.us.
Commissioner Scott Anderson asked
that the matter be brought back after
Sept. 1 and that each of the elected of-
ficials let staff know of any changes
they want in the ordinance.
"Let's bring.it back up here and get
it done," said Commissioner Gary
Hood.
Also at their meeting last week, the
commission approved contracting with
Government Services Group to pro-
vide a study of a fire assessment fee.
According to a report by Assistant
City Manager Jamie Croteau: "Due to
the anticipated outcome of property-
tax reform [by the State Legislature],


Mark A. Lombardo, DPM
PODIATRIST


"The Meritas mission parallels our
own, which is to maximize our stu-
dents' potential and prepare them to
succeed and lead in a global society,"
said Jeff Anderson, Windermere
Prep's former president and owner.
"Schools within the Meritas family
share a commitment to the highest
levels of educational excellence. They
offer a wide array of learning and
growth experiences both in and out-
side the classroom, at home and
abroad... .There is also an emphasis on
extracurricular activities in order to
develop well-rounded students."


city staff has been reviewing ways to
continue providing the same level of
services and protection to our citizens.
One option available to the city is the
implementation of a special assessment
to fund fire services. Staff believes it is
imperative to begin the implementa-
tion phase of a fire service fee as quick-
ly as ,practical in order to preserve our
ability to offer fire services as deemed
appropriate for our community and to
ensure fire service costs are apportioned
between residential and commercial
users in the most equitable manner."
It takes a long time to complete the
process of implementing this fee, and
the city needs to have it done by the
end of this year to go into effect for the
2008 tax year, if it is needed.
Before any fee goes into effect, the
City Commission will hold a public
hearing.
In other business, the elected offi-
cials:
approved location plans for the
Thornebrooke Relief Elementary
School on 13.51 acres at the east end
of Tomyn Boulevard, north of the
Cross Creek subdivision and west of
the Florida Turnpike. The site is cur-
rently vacant, but construction is ex-
pected to begin next month for an Au-
gust 2008 opening.
approved a reorganization of the
Ocoee Police Department that will add
an additional deputy chief to the de-
partment's rank structure and elimi-
nate a police sergeant position. Ac-
cording to a staff report from Chief
Reffett, "An additional deputy chief
would enable the Police Department
to be split into two main sections an-
swerable directly to the chief of police
for increased efficiency."
held the first reading of a proposed
rezoning of 101 acres of land north-
west of Clarcona-Ocoee Road and
southeast of Forest Lake Golf Course
from Orange County agricultural (A-
1) to city of Ocoee planned-unit de-
velopment for the Ocoee Pines devel-
opment. The land is currently vacant.
The second reading and public hear-
ing will be held at the commission's
next meeting on June 19.
approved the final subdivision plan
and preliminary and final site plans for
the Meadow Ridge commercial de-
velopment of 8.52 acres on the south-
east corner of Maguire and Moore
roads. The site plan includes seven
buildings totaling about 91,051 square


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

F B INITIAL VISIT
KREE with this ad. X-Rays &
I .m treatment not included.


* 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
0 111 allI f,1 ,t2 11=H i .,Il"llllII:;1k[I'-Nl *I
Our Office Polcy: The patient and any other person responsible for pay-
ment has the right to refuse to pay; cancel payment or be reimbursed
27 5748 2 for payment for any other service, examination or Ireatment which is
performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the ad-
vertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, ex-
amination or treatment.


Windermere Prep opened its doors
for the first time in portable facilities
in September 2000 with 184 students.
This past school year, more than 600
students attended classes in perma-
nent buildings on the 48-acre cam-
pus. Construction will soon com-
mence on a new baseball field, swim-
ming pool and additional classroom
buildings. The football and track
fields are being redone as well.
The school is at 6189 Winter Gar-
den-Vineland Road, Windermere. For
more information, call 407-905-
PREP.


feet and will house such businesses as
a bank, retail stores, restaurants (in-
cluding an authentic Italian deli and an
Asian restaurant) and offices.
cancelled the July 3 City Com-
mission meeting due to the Fourth of
July holiday.
appointed Mayor Vandergrift to a
committee to choose finalists for the
position of lobbyist for the city.
appointed James Fleming to the
Parks and Recreation Advisory Board
for a two-year term.
appointed Shahzad Ahmad to a
three-year term on the Ocoee Board of
Adjustment.
hired Southern Site Works Inc. for
the construction of the Pioneer Key re-
gional stormwater pond at a cost of


Scottish Rite plans
flag retirement
ceremony June 16
The Orlando Scottish Rite Mason-
ic Lodge in Winter Park will hold its
11th annual flag retirement ceremo-
ny this Saturday, June 16, at noon at
the Scottish Rite center, 1485 Grand
Road. The program will observe the
proper retirement of more than 5,000
U.S. flags that have flown over busi-
nesses and residences throughout Cen-
tral Florida.
Master of ceremonies is Bud
Hedinger of radio station WFLA-540,
and Charlotte Taylor of Charlotte,
N.C., will sing the national anthem.
Lunch will follow at a cost of $3.
For details, call the Winter Garden
Masonic Lodge at 407-877-2550 or
407-656-1052.

S.T.A.R.S. begins
funding drive
S.T.A.R.S. of West Orange Inc. has
begun its fund-raising drive to pro-
vide disadvantaged students in the 39
West Orange schools it services. All
financial donations are tax-deductible.
Any donations can be sent to
S.T.A.R.S. at 9600 W. Colonial
Drive, Ocoee 34761 or can be
dropped off at the West Orange
Chamber of Commerce in Winter
Garden.
For more information, go to the
Web site, www.supportstars.org, to
find out about the 39 schools, how to
donate by credit card, how supplies
are distributed and more.
Joe IIembrooke, treasurer and di-
rector, can be reached at 407-292-
3559.


- (Continued from front page)

$794,545.65.
approved' the plat for the Prairie
Lake Reserve development of 15.87
acres located on the northeast comer
of Clarke and A.D. Mims roads. The
project will include 168 townhomes.
hired Diversified Drilling Inc. to
construct a new well at the South Wa-
ter Treatment Plant. The well will be
drilled to a depth of 1,600 feet and will
be capable of withdrawing water at a
rate of 1,200 gallons per minute.
congratulated Planning Department
employee Carolyn Alexander on her
retirement and presented her with a
rocking chair.
congratulated the Ocoee Little
League Rookie Braves on an out-
standing season.


Does Hurricane

+,on have you

--.~





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'JSununer tinin.tentraF- loridaacanfbe the best of tines.
'ttime to put qur tet up'and rex littlee. Cok outside on
ind b being prepared.
Natural i p ces offer 'any ad'antaes ove I



emlec riciy 'n.B during hurricane season During a
.. ...,. .. .. ,; ,..
















'.C6er outage. consider the luxury of cooking on your gas %
'range, or having hot ater. or cookingg on your gas grill. -
Many people are also realizing the benefits of using natural


Better yet, no' tanks are nece -' y .no running out of gas
So, put your worries to rest ...and have a good summer!






SFor more information call... 1320 S. Vinelai

,, ind b bein,..inter Garden,pad.,
F. ... . ; "56 9


'powNA utage, consider the luxury o aA DInen your gas e '
range, or having hot water, or cooking on your gas gill.
Many people are also realizing the benefits of using natural
gas generators for those appliances that must operate on h
electricity. Natural gas is cheaper and more efficient.
Better yet, no tanks are neceoauyr no running out of gas
for your generator just hen you need it most.


So, put your worries to rest...and have a good summer!



-" For more information call... 1320 S. Vinela




.. Apowe r outagecsidr te l y of coing r gFAX: 407-656-9
NATURAL GAS DISTRICT call 811 beforeeyou.


G ib son (Continued from front page)
everything I've done," he said. "This the way around. I'm proud it. It's my
song made me realize I can write. It also first major musical accomplishment."
made other people take notice and say, A CD release party held at Bench-
'This kid's got something.' warmers Lakeside in Clermont (where
Coming from a musical family, it's Gibson now lives) was a great success.
not surprising that he picked up a guitar "We sold them out of beer," said Gib-
at an early age. His father, Steve Gib- son, and added, laughing, "That's a red-
son, who now is a gospel musician in neck statistic."
Missouri, played country and Southern In fact, he and his band (Chris Beck-
rock at the now-closed Vickie's Pub and er of Eustis, Mark Newman of Leesburg,
Brass Rail Saloon in Winter Garden. His David Krawczyk of the Winter Park-
mother, Donna Henley of Apopka, sang Casselberry area, Brett Toth of St. Cloud
harmony, and his grandmother, Thelma and Mike McMullen of Satellite Beach)
Helton of Ocoee, is from a family full aim to break attendance records every-
of musicians. where they play.
"I grew up with music," said Gibson. "We play big shows, and we play
So it was only natural that he join the honky-tonks," said Gibson. "We play
Ocoee Middle School Chorus under the wherever we can."
director of Sharon Blackmon, whom he And his ever-growing fan base fol-
credits with helping him greatly improve lows him around. This Saturday, he and
his singing. his band will give a 9:30 p.m. perfor-
I had the chance to play for six class- mance at Benchwarmers in Winter Gar-
es at this year's Teach-In at Ocoee Mid- den, and they expect an enthusiastic
die School," he said. "The kids were crowd.
great, and I finally got to have a cup of His CD is sold stageside and on his
sweet tea in the teacher's lounge." Web site, www.floridacrackercountry-
He's never had the chance to play at boy.com, and 1,400 copies have already
West Orange High, but he said he would been sold.
welcome the opportunity to perform at his Also on his Web site is a link forlhis
alma mater., song "Just Memories Within," written
After he became confident in his song- after a close friend of his was killed in an
writing, he felt the next step was to make accident. This link allows fans to addlthe
an acoustic demo of his work, and all names of lost loved ones to the site as a
seven songs on the demo were his orig- memorial to them. i
inal compositions; along with two he co- Gibson has been asked to play the song
wrote with WOHS classmate Adam Lan- at funeral services, which he was happy
gan. to do.
Nashville record producer Andy An- "Just Memories Within" has touched
derson of Blue Ridge Records liked his so many people who have thanked him
songs and produced his Florida CD with for writing the song, he said: "It will nev-
seven Gibson originals out of 12. It was er be No. 1, but it means so much to!me
a heady experience for the Florida Crack- the feeling is probably better than [hav-
er Country Boy. ing] a No. 1 song."
"The whole experience was amazing," (To find out more about submitting an
he said. "The pickers [Nashville pros] entry for the state song competition, long
were great. It's really a great album all on to www.justsingflorida.org.)


ii V



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7
FL 34778-3007
34
371
dig


Ocoee


a new


United Methodist Church

is coming to


West Orange County!


www.hopespringfl.org


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The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007


Opinion


,I

' .








Editor:

In response to last wee
the future be Windermere
following comments. M
residents who spoke in
bpment did not live "nea
derstand the relevance
pther two, but I was exp
f the town. I didn't real
qwn district that my op
'act is, I live four blocks
wo blocks. Is his opinie
cause he is two blocks c
qo his opinion, and I an
where we live in town.)
-qually entitled to be he
roving this redevelop
commerciall developers
i6wntown business dist
The mere thought of o
;ause of what a future


F
ditor:

The recent report of Cy
)f positive memories for
Lakeview High School d
he late 1950s. I consider
lope I model some of th
students .
As a gentleman, Cy h
tents. Even if there wasz
mew how to handle these
and putting himself on a 1
he most demanding ban


Look at
ditor:

1 This is one of those
things. Let me begin w
ing our data, based on 1
vhich now includes the
ent in math and the ad
tasting, as best we can,
receiving the letter gre
grade does not do justice
High School this year.
Here is the good new
showed gains in all six
is the percent of student
other high schools, ou
growth across the boar


Reading
Reading
Math
Math
Writing
Science


9th grade
10th grad
9th grade
10th grad
10th grad
11th grad


The point of this letti
share that what we are
working. The turn-arou
ond year, has been incre
hard to create addition
dents by expanding ou
reading programs and cri
"Ink Well" for students
tinually aligned, staff d


Reader


opinions


Letters to the editor



Windermere resident questions
letter writer's 'geographical' point
my opinion, shortsighted.
I view this project as having great potential for Win-
-k's letter to the editor titled "Will dermere and its residents. It provides a more diversified
e Among the Shoppes," I offer the tax base, employment opportunities for our residents, a
[r. Krens indicated that the three place to foster a better community. Who knows, maybe
favor of the downtown redevel- some of our own residents will choose to call Winder-
ar downtown." I am not sure I un- mere not only their "family" home but their "business" home
of his point. I can't speak for the as well. Oh, by the way, that actually could decrease traf-
ressing my opinion as a resident fic through town.
ze that if I lived outside the down- I agree that Windermere residents have not done a good
)inion should be discounted. The job historically supporting businesses that have chosen
from Sixth and Main; Mr. Krens, to call Windermere their home. We have no one to blame
on more important than mine be- but ourselves. Many of us recall Chatham's and what a great
closer? I think not. He is entitled place that was. We should embrace and support anyone,
i entitled to mine, regardless of family or business, that chooses to call Windermere home.
We are both residents, therefore, After all, isn't that what being a community means?
ard. I also don't agree that by ap- As to Mr. Krens' patronizing suggestion to "kindly"
ment necessarily leads to more move to Winter Park, sorry, it's not going to happen.
nt outside of the already-defined
rict. David Sharpe
objecting to the proposed plan be- Windermere
council may be faced with is, in (4 blocks from downtown)


Remembering Cy Hawn at Lakeview
he instilled in his students the love of music and the joy of
working together for positive goals. To him, integrity was
y Hawn's death triggered all kinds more important than producing the perfect performance.
r me. Cy was the band director at I don't recall ever hearing a student having a negative com-
during the late 1940s and through ment about Cy, and that says a mouthful in itself. Although
him to be my first mentor and still it's been many a year since I had seen him, he is in my
ie examples he so ably set for his mind almost daily so great was his influence. He went
on to become a school principal and a college professor,
ad a unique way of handling stu- but a part of him seemed to always stay at Lakeview High,
an occasional disruptive pupil, he and for that we are grateful.
situation without raising his voice
ower level of conduct. He was not Irv Lipscomb
d director I have encountered, but Orlando


whole educational picture, principal says
the Curriculum" was implemented, data was utilized,
and students were pushed beyond their comfort levels
good news/bad news kinds of and successfully took their first Advanced Placement
ith the bad news. After analyz- Courses and Honors Courses, proving to themselves
the new FCAT grading criteria, that they could do it.
performance of the lowest 25 per- Like a cross-country runner, we are in a place where
addition of science, we are fore- we are running against our own time right now, as we
that we do have the potential of work to improve and become the best. In looking at it
ade of a D. Unfortunately, the from that point of view, there is much to be proud of in
e to what has occurred at Ocoee our students and our staff. Yes, it is frustrating to be in
a position where we improve across the board yet drop
vs. Looking at the raw data, we a letter grade because of a moving target. Please know
areas of the FCAT scores. This that while the target continues to move, we will con-
ts in levels 3-5. We joined eight tinue to aim for the target.
it of the district's 16, to show However, I would ask that you look at the whole pic-
d. ture and not only use the final grade as the basis of judg-
ing the performance of our students or our staff in this
36%-40% +4% year of a moving target. To do that would be to do a
e 24 %-27% +3% disservice to the professionals who worked so hard for
54 %-58% +4% your students and to do a disservice to our students who
e 57%-62% +5% are working hard to truly reach our vision that "Every
e 72%-74% +2% Student Will Graduate."
e 23% -29% +6% As we take time this summer to reflect on what we can
improve to get us to hit the target and score that "A"
er is not to make excuses but to one day, please take the time to also reflect on all that
doing at Ocoee High School is was accomplished by everyone involved with Ocoee
nd of the culture in this, the sec- High School. Regardless of what our grade is this year,
dible. The teaching staff worked there is much to be proud of and much to be appreciat-
il learning opportunities for stu- ed.
r math tutoring, improving our
eating a writing center called the We are moving forward,
to utilize. Curriculum was con- Mike Armbruster
development in "Reading across Principal


Prepare now for 2007 hurricane season


Editor:

We at Castle & Cooke appreciate the accuracy of the
recent article concerning the clearing of vegetation on
land adjacent to the Keene's Pointe community in Win-
dermere. We merely wish to put a finer point on the
facts reported in the article.
We first became aware that vegetation had been
cleared in an area adjacent to Lake Tibet Butler when we
received a notification call from Orange County in late
April. Allow me to state categorically that the vegeta-
tion was cleared without our knowledge, the clearing
was done without our authorization and no agent or sub-
contractor for Castle & Cooke was involved in the clear-
ing.
We still do not know who cleared the vegetation, and
we are cooperating with Orange County's investigation
of the matter. We have agreed to assume responsibili-


Editor:

I want to say thank you to you and all the staff that make
The West Orange Times a treasure. It is a special newspa-
per that focuses on not only the tragic but also the happy
and successful happenings of a community. These events
would mostly go unnoticed on the national level and even
in our local news coverage, but with The West Orange
Times, everything from birthdays to schools plays is im-
portant. That is what I love about this paper it brings the
community together in a unique and balanced way.
Most of the time, the news media focuses on the bad
things that are happening. The Times, however, focuses
on the exciting and good things that ensue. You don't have
to wade through the darkness of horror stories to find a
small beam of sunshine when reading this paper. Instead,
from the front to back, you can't escape from discovering
an exciting occurrence: a local youth baseball team ad-


Editor:

The State Legislature's Safety and Security Council,
chaired by Rep. Charlie Dean, is charged with deliberat-
ing the policy and budget matters for our law enforce-
ment and other security programs.,
This year, the Safety and Security Council sent a bud-
get to the governor that was just under $5 billion dollars.
While the overall state budget went down from last year
by more than $1 billion, the House and Senate request-
ed the governor's approval for a $364 million increase in
safety and security programs from the previous year.
One of the most pressing issues to be addressed in the
budget, the number of prison beds available to house
Florida's criminals, received a big boost with $164 mil-
lion for 8,000 new prison beds.
As an alternative means to reducing overcrowding in
prisons, this number includes 1,296 work camp beds that
will provide a lower-cost program for short-sentence in-
mates.
Additionally, there will be funding for 1,200 more
work-release and transition beds so that reformed con-
victs can re-enter society with the skills and knowledge
they need.
Another important funding item requests $2 million
for the Department of Children and Families for special
services for the mentally ill in our jails.
A second executive branch agency under the Safety
and Security Council budget, the Department of Juve-
nile Justice, received $6 million for juvenile redirection
programs, a course that keeps non-violent youth offend-
ers from entering secure, residential detention programs.
These initiatives have shown good results and save
taxpayers money when compared to typical youth cor-


ty for restoring the damage that was done. We are prepar-
ing a restoration plan and will implement the plan as
soon as it is approved by the county.
We are extremely disappointed that this violation oc-
curred. It is contrary to Castle & Cooke's commitment
to preservation of our natural environment. As the Times
has previously reported, our new community, Oakland
Park, has been officially certified as a Green Develop-
ment by the Florida Green Building Coalition. We fur-
ther are working to eventually restore more than one-third
of a mile of shoreline along Lake Apopka, which we
believe to be one of the largest shoreline restoration pro-
jects in Orange County's history. We are proud of our
environment track record, and we will continue work-
ing to demonstrate that commitment in the years to come.

John Rinehart, vice president
Castle & Cooke Florida, Ltd.


vancing to the state tournament or a school participating
in service projects. You can't help but smile when reading
some of the articles in this paper.
I love seeing pictures of local friends and reading about
their accomplishments in your school section. It is a great
way of keeping the community involved in the school sys-
tem. Keeping us informed about different events and lo-
cal organizations gives the community a chance to partic-
ipate by attending school plays, cheering at local football
games or helping with community service opportunities..
Thank you for giving us the opportunity through The.
West Orange Times to engage in knowing more about our
community and making the West Orange area a better,
place to live.

A thankful student,
Jennifer Headley^
Ocoee,


rectional programs. i
Other community-based juvenile justice prevention;
programs received $12.3 million in total, which will be:
divided between various local organizations.
The Safety and Security also contributes around $1.1'
million each year in a recurring item for Florida's PACE'
Centers, a program to help Florida's seniors maintain'
their independence while getting the care and services'
they need.
Also in this year's allocations bill is $8 million for'
small county courthouses and $7.4 million for the oper-,
ation of our itate courts.
Our state attorneys and public defenders will also see,
an increase this year to the tune of $15.1 million.
Another important measure, a supplement to the Cy-'
bercrimes Protection Act supported by Attorney Gen.
Bill McCollum, will provide the Attorney General's of-
fice with $2.4 to expand the cybercrime unit and to hire
around 50 new employees to handle these new duties.
Please call my office with any questions about funding
levels or items in this year's Safety and Security Coun-
cil budget.
Next week's letter will focus on the relief and reform
measures that were discussed and voted on during the
Legislature's special session on property taxes and what
you can expect from your tax bill and from the Jan. 29 pres-
idential primary and constitutional amendment vote. Also,
please contact my office at 407-880-4414 or by email at
bryan.nelson@myfloridahouse.gov, for any property tax
updates or with any specific questions on your property
tax situation.

State Rep. Bryan Nelson:
District 38


Editor,

We are at the beginning of hurricane season, and Flori-
da Gov. Jeb Bush made it clear after Hurricane Wilma hit
South Florida that it is necessary that we be responsible
for ourselves for three days after a hurricane.
Now is the time to prepare for the worst. One of the most
difficult issues is providing safety during a hurricane for
people having special needs.
The Office of Emergency Management is part of Or-
ange County's Fire Rescue Department. The Office of
Emergency Management is responsible for the operation
of all shelters that are opened during a hurricane or oth-
er weather events.
Shelters are only opened as they are needed and where
they are needed. Most all of us have been through the
storms of 2004 and 2005. We followed faithfully on TV
or radio the announcements of shelter openings. There
are other alternatives. The information regarding shel-
ters will be placed on Orange County's Web site when an
emergency occurs requiring the opening of shelters. The
Citizen's Information Line (311) will know that shelters
are opened. That information is then available by enter-
ing 311 on any phone.
Orange County presently has three locations that are des-
ignated for people with special needs (PSN). The PSN
shelters are located at Olympia High School, Freedom
High School and University High School. Olympia High
School is located at 4301 S. Apopka-Vineland Road.
Freedom High School is at 2500 Taft Vineland Road.


University High School is at 11501 Eastwood Drive.
It is imperative the people with special needs make ar-
rangements now for this hurricane season. That makes it
all the more important for those that have particular re-
quirements or their caregivers to plan early.
This is the time to create the checklist of items that one
must gather when they leave for a shelter. For people
with special needs, it is important to add to the list of
items the location of the item in the household. The care-
giver may not have time to search the house for needed
items at the moment of emergency.
People with special needs should go to the Orange
County Emergency Medical Services Web site at
http://www.orangecountyfl.net/cms/DEPT/hfs/health-
services/ems/default.htm for PSN information, brochures
and a PSN questionnaire. The site has practical step-by-
step explanation on how to be ready for the emergency.
The Orange County Office of Emergency Manage-
ment Web site is at OCOEM.com. This site has Orange
County's All Hazards & Hurricane Preparedness guide.
That publication has a preparedness checklist for all fam-
ilies. Now is a good time to see whether your hurricane
plan is complete.
For technical questions on weather warnings, Keith
Kotch of the Orange County Office of Emergency Man-
agement is available at 407-836-9151 or
Keith.Kotch@ocfl.net.

Frederick C. Brummer
Orange County Commissioner


65 years ago
Thirty-two students were presented diplomas at Lake-
view High School graduation. The graduating class was
entertained by the Winter Garden Welfare League with
a dance at the municipal auditorium.
Twenty-three graduates received diplomas at Ocoee
High School. Six of this year's class joined the Armed
Forces before graduation.
Winter Garden had its first surprise blackout and was
blacked out as quickly as at the previous times when cit-
izens had been warned.
Malcolm McMillan has received orders to report to
Camp Blanding and from there will enter the Army as a
flying cadet.,

40 years ago
Ground-breaking ceremonies will take place for a new
150-unit Ramada Inn on the southwest corner of State
Highway 50 and Maguire Road in Ocoee. With the pre-
dicted growth of this area and the coming of Disney
World, the large chain of motel operators has made this
a first project in Central Florida.
Winter Garden Lions were given an insight to what
can be expected with the coming of Disney to our area when
John W, Rynerson, president of the Mid-Florida Pub-
lishing Company, was the guest speaker.
Boathouses that extend off the public waterfront in
Windermere are under consideration for removal.


35 years ago
Vivian Woodard, one of the youngest members of the
upcoming senior class at Lakeview High School, will
participate in a summer program for exceptional stu-
dents at Cornell University. Fred Savage, Lakeview sci-
ence teacher, was helpful in finding financial support.

30 years ago
Editorial: "Happy 25th birthday to West Orange
Memorial Hospital. We're grateful to those early lead-
ers who worked so hard to establish the hospital L.
Frank Roper, Grace Mather-Smith, Bill Story, Joe
Fairchild, C.O. McRae, Dr. Albert Gleason, Harry Smith
and many others." Robert L. Barber is administrator, Dr.
Jessp E. Castleberry is chief of staff, and D.E. "Dal"
Duppenthaler is chairman of the board of trustees.
Lois Dennis, director of the West Orange Duplicate'
Bridge Club, presented prizes to the winners of the nine-'
month-long tournament: Betty Burch, Marge Clough-
ley and Ruth Tyndal. The women pooled their winnings'
to give a cocktail party after the regular bridge session.,

25 years ago
To sneak a peek into the future, Florida residents will
be able to enjoy the Walt Disney World Tencennial and
catch a free glimpse of the new Epcot Center project by
monorail as part of a special offer for Floridians.


[S


a n eekA-t nen paper
720 S. Dillard St.
Winter Garden Florida 34787


E D ITO RIA L .................................................................................................. ......(4 0 7) 6 5 6 -2 12 1
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E-M AIL ......... ...... .......................................................w otim es@ a o l.c o m
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-
riodical postage paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER send address changes to THE WEST OR-
ANGE TIMES, 720. S. Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida 34787. Opinions in The West Orange Timesare
those of the individual writer and are not necessarily those of The West Orange Times, its publisher
or editors. Mailed letters must be typed and Include the author's signature and phone number. Let-
ters to the editor are subject to editing for space and grammar and become property of the news-
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PUBLISHER................Andrew Bailey
EDITOR ...... Mary Anne Swickerath
STAFF WRITERS
Kathy Aber, Gall Dressel,
Michael Laval, Amy Quesinberry
ADVERTISING
Lisa Butler, Janna Crouch, Karen Shipp

AD DESIGN ..................Andres Tam
PAGE DESIGN......Lalne Richardson


Developer clarifies vegetation clearing issue


Student looks forward to weekly newspaper editions


Rep. Nelson discusses Safety and Security Council


From our archives

Old Times


TI:








Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 5A




Business


Children's resale store opens in Ocoee


Once Upon a Child has opened
in Ocoee, and owners Suzanne and
Greg Simpson are eager to buy gen-
tly used and new children's items
for the resale store.
According to the Simpsons, the
store located at 8915 W. Colonial
Drive in the Good Homes Plaza -
provides parents with a unique, cre-
ative and economical solution to
their ever-growing children's needs,
a solution that makes great sense for
their kids "and even more sense to
their budgets," said Suzanne.
"Children are constantly out-
growing their clothes, toys, books,
furniture and equipment," she said.
"The dilemma is what to do with all
that stuff. We have come up with
ah solution for the Ocoee commu-
nity by providing a resource for
them to bring their kids' stuff in and
receive cash in exchange."
This is not a consignment shop;
customers who bring in items are
paid on the spot.
The Simpsons will accept cloth-
ing size newborn to 16 (including
costumes, dress wear, sleepwear,
outerwear, shoes and boots), furni-
ture such as cribs, dressers, chang-
ing tables, bassinets, cradles and
toddler beds; toys of all sizes and
books; and equipment such as
strollers, joggers, high chairs, en-
tertainers, swings and play yards.
"Customers love that they can
bring merchandise in to sell to me
and trade out for new merchandise,"
Simpson said. 'They love this con-
cept."
Simpson said the clothing should
be in good condition, of current
style, freshly laundered and neatly
organized. Toys, equipment and fur-
niture must include all original parts,
be clean and in good working con-
dition. All items are checked for re-
calls to make sure they meet current
government safety standards.
Suzanne said she has always
wanted to own her own business
and knew "it had to pertain to chil-
dren.
"After I had my son, I realized
how expensive nice toys and cloth-


The staff at Once Upon a Child, I-r: Joanna Buma-Sterpetti, owners Suzanne and Greg Simpson, Vivian
Gabanzo, Amanda Juarez, Angela Blankenship, Karen Dobbs, Peggy Martinez and Herman Martinez.


ing are for children," she said. "I am
a bargain shopper, but at the same
time wanted the best for my
son... .Children grow out of clothing
so quickly, and their interest in toys
change so quickly."
Her son, Caden, had toys he nev-
er played with and clothes that were
never worn. That gave her the idea
that a children's resale store "would
be a great asset to our community."
After researching the topic, she
discovered Once Upon a Child, end-
ed a seven-and-a-half-year career
as a second-grade teacher and
opened this business.
Though she misses the daily in-
teraction with the students, some
have come into the new store with
presents they made for her.
"My staff and I have received
great comments from the community
and realize our hard work is paying
off," she said.
For more information on Once
Upon a Child, call Suzanne Simpson
at 407-297-9499.


U


Once Upon a Child offers many choices of clothing, furniture and toys.


Plato's Closet opens
to buy used clothing
A clothing store in Ocoee is provid-
ing a venue for locals to sell gently used
apparel.
Heidi Koch, owner of Plato's Closet,
asks, "Do you have clothing that you
can't wear anymore but is still in style -
hanging in your closet, taking up valu-
able space?"
Koch offers a solution that could help
teens and young adults clear up some
closet space and put some extra cash in
their pockets. To prepare their invento-
ry for the store's grand opening, Plato's
Closet is currently open to buy unwant-
ed brand-name clothing from the local
community.
Located at 11107 W. Colonial Drive
in the Old Time Pottery Plaza, Plato's
Closet is part of a nationwide recycling
retail store chain that specializes in
clothes for teens and young adults, with
a focus on being fashion savvy and shop-
ping smart.
"We look for the latest look in gently
used clothing and accessories from the
hottest brand-name designers," Koch
said. "We're not your typical second-
hand clothing store. We buy top brands,
cool, hip, trendy and clean merchan-
dise."
There are-currently more than 200 in-
dividually owned and operated Plato's
Closet locations throughout the nation.
"We encourage the community to go
through their overflowing closets, bring
in their cool clothes and walk out with
money in their pockets," Koch said. "Our
most popular brand names include Aber-
crombie & Fitch, Hollister, Express,
American Eagle and a host of others."
Plato's Closet even purchases other
items such as footwear, books, DVDs,
CDs, jewelry, belts, purses and other ac-
cessories. (
For more information or store hours,
call Koch at 407-877-0099.

County resort tax
collections for April
Orange County Comptroller Martha
Haynie announced last week that re-
sort tax collections received by the
county in May for the hotel collection
month of April were $15,874,400. Of
this amount, $13,228,700 represents
collections of the first five cents and
$2,645,700 represents collections of the
sixth cent.


Central Florida Native

WHAT TO DO
ABOUT TERMITES
j(
Most real estate offers require an in-"
spection by a licensed exterminator td-
determine that the house is not infest-'.
ed with termites or other wood boring'
insects. The inspector will look for two".
things in the process of deciding)
whether or not a house passes inspec-,',
tion--an active infestation and evidence)-
of a past infestation. p
If your house does not pass the termite,.
inspection, get a list of qualified local)
exterminators from your real estate
agent. Call them to ask about the treat-,
ment options they offer and ask for es-
timates on their charges for the service.
Exterminators are usually quite com-
petitive. If your home was treated for
a past infestation, the company that per-'
formed the extermination may be will-
ing to re-certify your home without a
second treatment. Arrange for the ter-,
mite inspection as early as possible, so,
you will have time to determine the best i
way to eliminate the problem of wood-'r
boring pests, if they are found. r
If you would like to talk further about
buying or selling real estate, please con-'
tact Libby Tomyn CRS at Century 21h
Professional Group. Call me on myti
personal message line, 321-293-2 160.


Don' foret o isi m .1bs
atw woiandoibbycom


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





S RICKDIBIASIO


Boomer Planning 101
By Rick DiBiasio CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNERTM
Self-employment...the opportunity to be your own boss, to come and go as you please,
and oh yes, to establish a lifelong bond with your accountant. If you're self-employed,
you'll need to pay your own FICA taxes and take charge of your own retirement plan,
among other things. Here are some planning tips.
As a starting point, make sure that you understand (and comply with) your federal tax
responsibilities. The federal government uses self-employment tax to fund Social Security
and Medicare benefits. You must pay this tax if you have more than a minimal amount of
self-employment income. If you file a Schedule C as a sole proprietor, independent con-
tractor, or statutory nonemployee, the net profit listed on your Schedule C (or Schedule C-
EZ) is self-employment income and must be included on Schedule SE, which is filed with
your federal Form 1040. Schedule SE is used both to calculate-self-employment tax and to
report the amount of tax owed. For more information, see IRS Publication 533.
Employees generally have income tax, Social Security tax, and Medicare tax withheld
from their paychecks. But if you're self-employed, it's likely that no one is withholding
federal and state taxes from your income: As a result, you'll need to make quarterly esti-
mated tax.payments on your own (using IRS Form 1040-ES) to cover your federal income
tax and self-employment tax liability. You'll probably have to make state estimated tax
payments, as well. If you don't make estimated tax payments, you may be subject to
penalties, interest, and a big tax bill at the end of the year. For more information about es-
timated tax, see IRS Publication 505.
If you have employees, you'll have additional periodic tax responsibilities. You'll have
to pay federal employment taxes and report certain information. Stay on top of your re-
sponsibilities and see IRS Publication 15 for details.
Hiring a family member to work for your business can create tax savings for you; in ef-
fect, you shift business income to your relative. Your business can take a deduction for
reasonable compensation paid to an employee, which in turn reduces the amount of tax-
able business income that flows through to you. Be aware, though, that the IRS can ques-
tion compensation paid to a family member if the amount doesn't seem reasonable, con-
sidering the services actually performed. Also, when hiring a family member who's a mi-
nor, be sure that your business complies with child labor laws.
As a business owner, you're responsible for paying FICA (Social Security and Medi-
care) taxes on wages paid to your employees. The payment of these taxes will be a de-
ductible business expense for tax purposes. However, if your businesses a sole proprietor-
ship and you hire your child who is under age 18, the wages that you pay your child won't
be subject to FICA taxes.
As is the case with wages paid to all employees, wages paid to family members are
subject to withholding of federal income and employment taxes, as well as certain taxes in
some states.
Because you're self-employed, you'll need to take care of your own retirement needs.
You can do this by establishing an employer-sponsored retirement plan, which can pro-
vide you with a number of tax and nontax benefits. With such a plan, your business may
be allowed an immediate federal income tax deduction for funding the plan. You can also
generally place pretax dollars into a retirement account to grow tax deferred until with-
drawal. For a complete report on planning for the Self Employed, call my office.
If you would like a complimentary weekly Economic
Update via E Mail, call my office or E Mail me.


Rick DiBiasio CFP
Comprehensive Financial
Planning for Orlando's Boomers
3704 Winter Garden Vineland Rd.
Winter Garden, Fl. 34787 RAYMOND JAMES'
407-656-6510 FINANCIAL SERVICES, INC.
407-656-6510 sMtmbo NASDISIPC
Rick.dibiasio@raymondjames.com Individual solutions from independent advisors


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6A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007



Winter Garden


Montague-Kincade cooks in Italy


Winter Garden resident Amy Mon-
tague-Kincade recently traveled thou-
sands of miles overseas for the ulti-
mate culinary adventure. Accompa-
nied by her husband, Dean Reiser,
she spent eight days in Italy as one of
five grand-prize winners in Olive
Garden's annual Culinary Institute
of Tuscany Sweepstakes, co-hosted
by Colavita Extra Virgin Olive Oil.
At the institute, Montague-Kincade
enjoyed learning the time-honored
traditions of Italian cooking, such as
how to select only the freshest in-
gredients, layer flavors to create the
perfect sauce, perfect al dente pasta
and pair sauces and pasta to create
the most flavorful meals.
"It was exciting to create dishes
from fresh ingredients we handpicked
at the local al fresco market just hours
before," she said. "Everything we
|made was very simple but so deli-
cious and flavorful. Just wait until
my family and friends see what I can
'do now."
The trip included a visit to Olive
Garden's Riserva di Fizzano restau-
.rant, located in the same 1 lth-centu-
'ry village as the culinary institute in
Chianti, Italy, and the source of in-
spiration for many of the flavorful
dishes in Olive Garden's menu. Both
,were established in partnership with
,Sergio and Daniela Zingarelli, a lo-
ical Italian family who owns the Roc-
,ca delle Macie winery, one of Italy's
finest wineries and leading producers
of Tuscan wines, and another stop on
ithe sweepstakes tour.
Winners and their guests were cap-
tivated by the rich history of Italy
and the hospitality of its people.


Cleansing and
detoxifying workshop
Christine Allen, owner of Radi-
antAromas at the Downtown Herb
Shoppe and Day Spa, is holding a se-
ries of summer workshops. They are
held at the Herb Shoppe, 33 S. Main
St., Winter Garden. Pre-registration
is required, and classes are $10 in ad-
vance and $15 at the door. For more
information, call 407-656-9119 or reg-
ister at www.radiantaromas.com.
Summer First Aid Kit is Saturday,
June 16, from 10-11 a.m.
Cholesterol...What Is It and Why
Do We Need It is Saturday, June 23,
from 6:30-7:30 p.m.


Paolo Lafata, Olive Garden senior executive chef, and Romana Neri,
head chef at the Olive Garden Culinary Institute in Tuscany, pose with
sweepstakes winner Amy Montague-K ncade and her husband, Dean
Reiser.


"The people made Italy so mean-
ingful," Montague-Kincade said.
"We felt at home everywhere we
went."
During the trip, they also traveled


Remember the
irrigation rule
The Winter Garden Utilities De-
partment reminds residents of the lawn
and landscape irrigation rule current-
ly in effect. Irrigation is permitted only
on designated days before 10 a.m. and
after 4 p.m.
Odd-number addresses may irrigate
on Wednesday and Saturday. Even-
number addresses can irrigate on
Thursday and Sunday.
/ Violators will receive notification
after the first offense. Fines will be
issued at $50 for the second offense,
$100 for the third, $200 for the fourth
and $400 for the fifth.
For more details, call 407-654-2732
or go to www.wintergarden-fl.gov.


to Florence, to the medieval city of
San Gimignano and to Rome, where
they toured the world-famous Pan-
theon, Piazza Navona, Spanish Steps
and Trevi Fountain.

Dinner A'Fare and
Bee Kidz team up
Bee Kidz. and the Dinner A'Fare'
are holding their first co-sponsored
event Thursday, June 21. Parents can
leave their children at Bee Kidz from
9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., go to the Din-
ner A'Fare in Ocoee for a meal prepa-
ration time from 10 a.m. to noon and
have time for a leisurely lunch before
picking up the children.
Space is limited to the first 12 par-
ents or 20 children to register. Dinner
A'Fare is offering a free meal for those
purchasing a 12-meal package, and
Bee Kidz will have special pricing
normally reserved for members par-
ticipating in the Kidz Night In. Cost is
'$25 for the first child, $15 for the sec-
ond and $.10 for additional children
in the same family.
For information, call Bee Kidz at
321-221-2966.

Bee Kidz adding.
Kidz Night In program
Bee Kidz has added a Kidz Night In
program to its monthly calendar. Reg-
istrations are being accepted for a night
of fun this Friday, June 15. Parents can
drop off their children from 6-10 p.m. for
$30 for the first child and $15 for each
additional child of the same family.
(Members receive a discounted price.)
The cost includes pizza, drinks, a
snack and crafts and/or movies. The pro-
gram will be offered twice a monthly
on the first Saturday and third Friday of
each month. Upcoming nights are July
7 and July 20. Parents should register
in advance by calling 321-221-2966.


'I?


Cr'


.1
'I.."



11


1101-/or phta/.


i rF-J


* Janinna Torres, MD,
Board Ceiilied in Pediatrics
* Intuns, Ciildren and Adolescents
* ExCended evening and Saturday liours available
* Ininniniuzainns, well mand sick child care
* School miand Spoils Physicals
* X-ray, Lab, and Plianiacy onl sile
* Bi-lingual Staffl


'I I'' .''


(,alI 407)-S'--' ." 0tori an appointmleml.
1211) List imPniSWinter f(.ird-n. 11i:L1-8-
w- ni. l-dl ~~n-I-ni eMdi-


Kids invited
to parade along
Plant St. July 4
The 4th Annual All-Ameri-
can Kids Parade and Breakfast
will take place July 4, and chil-
dren are invited to participate
in the parade.
The Winter Garden Mason-
ic Lodge, along with the Win-
ter Garden Heritage Founda-
tion and the Downtown Win-
ter Garden Merchants Guild,
are hosting the event. Break-
fast will be served from 8-10
a.m., and all kids eat free. Pa-
rade lineup begins at 9:45, and
the parade starts at 10.
Spectators are needed for the
parade to make it more fun for
the children. The procession
will start on West Plant Street
at the Masonic Lodge, head
east to the clock tower and back
to the lodge.
The WGHF will have a sta-
tion set up for children to dec-
orate their bikes, scooters, wag-
ons and strollers, and there will
be fun and games for everyone.
The Winter Garden Police
Department will take children's
fingerprints, and the Masonic
Lodge will offer its child iden-
tification program, which cap-
tures children on DVD.
For more information, call
the Winter Garden History
Center at 407-656-3244.


Winter Garden
Recreation activities
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment offers activities and classes.
For more details or to register, call
407-656-4155.
Acting Classes are Tuesdays
from 6:30-7:30 p.m. at the Old Fire
Station Rec Center, 127 S. Boyd St.
The cost is $65 for city residents, $68
for others.
Preschool tennis A hands-on
introduction for preschoolers Tues-
days from 9-10 a.m. at Chapin Sta-
tion. The cost is $60 for city residents.
Youth soccer Clinics are of-
fered in conjunction with Empire Soc-
cer Academy at Walker Field, 415 S.
Park Ave., on Tuesday evenings. The
cost is $90 for a six-week session for
city residents, $95 for others.
Adult keyboard Lessons take
place at the Old Fire Station Rec Cen-
ter, 127 S. Boyd St., Wednesdays from
9-10 a.m. The cost is $50 for a five-
week session for city residents, $55
for others.


Asma to practice law
Nick Asma receives congratulations from his grandmother, Mary Anp
McMillan, for his graduation from the University of South Carolina
School of Law last month. He plans to join thepractice belonging to his
father, Bill Asma.


Musicians, vendors
can sign up now
for Music Fest '07
The Winter Garden Music Fest
2007, produced by the Winter Gar-
den Heritage Foundation, is seeking
vendors and musicians for its three-
day event Oct. 5-7.
Organizers are looking forward to
building on last year's, success with
more stages, more music and more
fun. To participate, contact Frank
Siano at 407-292-7922 or mu-
sicfest2007@aol.com.

Donate to troops
stationed in Iraq
West Orange VFW Post 4305
Ladies Auxiliary continues to collect
toiletries and other items to troops
overseas. The auxiliary has adopted
two troops stationed in Iraq and is
asking for items for men and wom-
en.
Anyone wanting to donate items
can drop them off at 1170 E. Plant
St., Winter Garden.

Young adult
ministry continues
A young adult ministry meets Mon-
days at 6:30 p.m. at the Attic Door on
.Plant Street in downtown Winter Gar-
den. Tr6 Gravenstein, minister of
young adults at NEXT Community
Church, leads the group..
For details, call 407-654-9661 or go
to www.nextcommunitychurch.com.


LA


Diana Gil awarded
childcare credential
Diana Gil of Winter Garden his
been awarded a Child Development
Associate credential in recognition of
her outstanding work with young chil-
dren. The credential was awarded by
the Council for Professional Recog-
nition in Washington, D.C., whiah
represents the early childhood educa-
tion profession.
CDA is a major national effort to
improve early childhood education
and care by evaluation and recogni-
tion of the skills of individuals pro-
viding care. The first credential was
awarded more than 30 years ago, and,
now, 49 states and the District ;of
Columbia include CDA in their child-
care licensing regulations.
The CDA assessment process in-
cludes observation of each candidate
working with young children or fam-
ilies by an early childhood profes-
sional. The candidate must also
demonstrate the ability to work with
families to develop children's physi-
cal and intellectual capabilities ina
safe and healthy learning environment.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. Y. Peabody-M. Voorhees
2. L. and T. Saulino 3. B. Burch-J.
Mitchell 4. M. Black-C. Baldwin 5.
B. and R. Blair; E-W: 1. J. and G.
Woltman 2. T. Britt-M. Brown 3. R.
Seidner-R. Cummings 4. V. Oberaitis-
J. Muzeni 5. E. and T. Quinn.


Putting history on display
Staff and volunteers from the Winter Garden History Center and Heritage Museum set up a heritage dis-
play at Meadow Marsh at the request of Castle and Cooke, who liked the display so much that they have
asked for a much larger one at their model site for Oakland Park. Above, volunteer Jackie Robertson and
staff members Leslee Stephens and Linda Severance ready the new display at Meadow Marsh on Tildenville
School Road.

.------------------------------------------------ -.

NOW OPEN ! Aventore by
Michelle Gentry
(ON SUNDAY TOO!) & Alicia Gerhart


I Io .



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First United Methodist Church
The Place for Children

SVacation Bible School
June 11-15, 9:00 a.m.-noon
*Camp Son Shine -
NO Kid's Summer Camp
SThe Learning Center
Preschool

Call 407-656-1135
Website: www.fumcwg.org
In Historic Downtown Winter Garden


t 2'







Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 7A


2nd Starlite Movie Night planned for
July 14 indowntown Winter Garden


The Winter Garden Heritage Foun-
dation and the Garden Theatre will pre-
sent a second Starlite Movie Night on
Saturday, July 14, with the showing of
E.T.: The Extra-Terrestrial. Showtime
is at 8:30 p.m. in front of the theater
on Plant Street in downtown Winter
|Garden. The movie nights are being
held in anticipation of the old theater's
renovation completion in early 2008.
, The film will be shown on a two-


story-tall inflatable screen with state-of-
the-art outdoor sound equipment.
Guests can bring their lawn chairs and
enjoy face painting, snow cones, pop-
corn and cotton candy during the
evening.
The event is free, but sponsorships
will help support the program. For
sponsorship information, contact Alau-
na McMillen at alauna@wghf.org or
407,-408-8660.


Teen group meets at W.G. Library


i The Winter Garden Library is host-
ling BLT's (Book Loving Teens), a sum-
mer teen group, Thursdays at 7 p.m.
Those attending will read and discuss
the newest young adult fiction, fantasy

Lakeview High
Class of 1972 reunion
Sat.-Sun., July 7-8
The Lakeview High School Class
f 1972 is holding its 35-year re-
union July 7-8. On Saturday, the ca-
'sual evening will be held at the Win-
'ter Garden Elks Lodge from 6-11
.m. On Sunday, a family picnic is
from noon to 5 p.m. at the Engstrom
Camp on Lake Butler. Classmates
can contact Laura Lasseter Liggett
at 770-956-9461 or
Lliggettl@mac.com, Chris Warden
?,pears at 407-948-1546 or cs-
jpearsl954@yahoo.com or Peggy
IReeves Cross 407-595-7933 or peg-
_gyrtr@yahoo.com.

-West Orange High
Class of 1982
-_W The West Orange High School
Class of 1982 is planning its 25-year
reunion and is inviting the classes of
^ 81 and '83. The event is Sept. 28-30
-at the Rosen.Plaza Hotel in Orlan-
-do. The cost is $105 for the week-
end. Register at www.wohs82.com
.hnd send registration form and
kthecks payable to West Orange Re-
-hnion to P.O. Box 89484, Tampa
33689-0408.
i"For $99 room accommodations,
:call 407-996-9700. For details, e-
-fmiail Julie Sawyer Dern at BowCurt-
-gey@aol.com.

(West Orange High
Class of 1987 to
'include other classes
The West Orange School Class of
1987 20-year reunion is June 29-30
and July 1 and is for anyone in class-
es 1985-89.
Friday: Moon Cricket Cafe, Win-
ter Garden. Saturday: Gaylord Palms
Resort, Kissimmee. Sunday: OUC
Park/Camp Down, Windermere.
-Prices are $125; $80 for Saturday
only; and $25 for Sunday only. Con-
tact westorangeclassof87@yahoo.com
for.Allison Butler Painter at 407-656-
|3137 or ALPainter68@yahoo.com.

Yest Orange High
"Class of 1992
e The Class of 1992 at West Orange
Oligh School is holding its 15-year re-
'n ion Oct. 12-13 and is looking for
.lumni. For details, go to
vwa .wvoh I 1992.com.

West Orange High
Class of 1997
The West Orange High School
PClass of 1997 is holding its 10-year
reunion Aug. 3-5. Friday: Bar Night at
Universal CityWalk. Saturday: Main
,Event Banquet at West Orange Coun-
try Club in Winter Garden. Sunday:
iFamily Day at Bill Frederick Park at
_Turkey Lake.
For information, go to
'I ohs.97@hotmail.com and visit the
.WySpace page (display name: wohs
,glass 97). The main event and family
Iay require prior reservations.


and science fiction and graphic novels.
Teens can also find out about possi-
ble community service hours.
The library is on East Plant St., Win-
ter Garden.

New Horizons church
announces move
New Horizons Christian Church
moved from its meeting place on the main
campus of West Orange High School to
the Ninth-Grade Center cafeteria on June
3. For the past year; the church has been
meeting in the main cafeteria, but con-
struction of the new school made it dif-
ficult to use the old building.
Pastor Philip Walter said: "We are ex-
cited about the move. We like the south-
east campus cafeteria, and it seems to
suit our needs very well. It offers us a
nice place to have both of our worship
services, nursery, children's program and
senior adult Bible class in one location.
"I hope local people will check us out,"
he said.
The WOHS southeast campus (Ninth-
Grade Center) is on Warrior Road, a quar-
ter-mile east of Beulah Road. For more
information about the church and its
meeting times, contact New Horizons at
407-654-5050 or Info@NHCChome.org.

Birth Place offering
thermograms Fri.
The Birth Place is offering thermo-
grams, a safe, painless, non-invasive al-
ternative to mammograms. Appoint-
ments can be made for this Friday, June
15, at 1130 E. Plant St., Suite F, Winter
Garden. Call 407-656-6938 and leave
your name, phone number and time of
day that's best for the appointment.
During a thermogram, pictures are
taken of the breasts using digital infrared
thermal imaging. This offers the oppor-
tunity for earlier detection of breast dis-
ease.
Carol Chandler, A.P., will conduct
the testing. The cost is $175 for a breast
thermogram and $395 for the entire
body. This might be covered by some
insurance companies.

Summer events
at W.G. Library
aimed at all ages
The Winter Garden Library is holding
a number of events this summer.
School-age.children are invited to
Summer Reading Fun with Bionic Bill
on June 18 and Centre for Dance & the
Performing Arts on June 25.
Other events are "This is Our Florida"
this Thursday, June 14, at 2 p.m.; Jig-
gleman this Saturday, June 16, at 10:30
a.m.; Teen Gaming Night on Thursday,
June 28, at 7 p.m.; and Super Theater
Games on Saturday, June 30, at 2 p.m.
(register now).
Teen Camp Savvy computer classes
include Media Player for kids and teens
(set for this Wednesday, June 13, at 3:30
p.m.), Meez Avatar for kids and.teens on
Monday, June 18, at 10:30 a.m.; and
Goo'gle Sketch Up for kids and teens on
Wednesday, June 20, at 3:30 p.m.
An instructor uses the ELLIS (En-
glish Language Learning and Instruc-
tionSystem) for residents wanting to
learn English or improve their skills.
Classes are Mondays at 7 p.m., Tues-
days at 10:30 a.m. and Saturday,,June 16
and 23, at 3:30 p.m.


Payne to attend
Air Force Academy
Daniel Stewart Payne, a native
Floridian and 2006 West Orange
High School graduate who ex-
celled in academics, AFJROTC,
band and football, has been ac-
cepted to the U.S.A.F. Academy
in Colorado Springs, Colo., this
month. He graduated from Mari-
on Military Institute in Marion, Ala.,
with a full scholarship from
U.S.A.F. Academy Falcon Foun-
dation. His family expressed its
pride in this achievement.


DARLENE FRITZKE


Fritzke joins HCP
Health Central Park has a new,
face and a new position with.
Darlene Fritzke joining the team
as the director of Business Office
Services. Fritzke has more than
14 years of financial office ex-
perience and more than eight
years in long-term care and ex-
tensive knowledge in Access
Florida.
'Hailing from Fleming, N.J.,
Fritzke has been a Florida resi-
dent for more than 17 years and
has two children ages 10 and 2.
When asked what she liked
about the Park, she said, 'This is
a very positive, relaxing envi-
ronment to work in and for the
residents to live."


Going on safari
Children at Camp Son Shine enjoyed a safari adventure this week, including the small herd of 'elephants' tram-
pling the grounds of the First United Methodist Church of Winter Garden. At the same time, little 'tigers' roamed
the nursery, 'eagles' were busy with arts and crafts and 'pythons' played basketball. The camp runs through-
out the summer with a different theme each week. For more information, call the church at 407-656-1135.

Day trips for seniors
The Winter Garden Recreation De-
partment has planned a series of day
trips for its Active 50 and Over pro-
gram. Registration and payment are
due in advance. The cost includes a i
transportation and the show.
June 24-American Voices at Mad
Cow Theatre.
July 22-Always...Patsy Cline at
the Ice House Theatre. Cost is $24 for
residents, $26 for others.
Aug. 15 Nunsense II at the
Starlight Theatre. Cost is $51 for res-
idents, $53 for others.
Seniors can call the rec office at
407-656-4155 for details. ::

Make a rain barrel
The Winter Garden Public Services
Department is hosting a do-it-your-
self workshop for building a rain bar-
rel irrigation system. It takes place Turek speaks to Rotary
this Saturday, June 16, at 10 a.m. at
Biosphere Nursery, 14908 Tilden Cindy Turek spoke to the Winter Garden Rotary Club recently about her
Road, WinterN Garden dream to compete in the horse Olympics that are being held in Sara-
RoAll tools and supplies will be pro- sota June 18-22. Her horse, Hemi, is a retired police horse. Turek is
Allvided. For more information, cawill th be pro- an accomplished rider and has competed for 8 years. A deputy with the
vided. For more information call the Orange County Sheriff's Office, Turek is in need of financial donations
ci407-654-2732. Conservation office at and is trying to raise $3,000 fbr this competition. BankFirst is assisting
by accepting donations on her behalf due to the efforts of club mem-
ber Lauren Parrish, vice president/financial center manager with the bank
at 13207 W. Colonial Drive. With Turek (far left) are, I-r, Rotary club mem-
bers Shalley Moman, Lissa Munroe and Parrish.


Kiwanis learns about auto insurance
The West Orange Kiwanis heard Nicole Farquharson, exclusive agent
of the Exact Financial Group LLC Allstate Insurance Company, speak
about the many nuances of automobile insurance. Farquharson han-
dles auto, home, business and life insurance and answered members'
questions about various situations. Dianna Huggins, Kiwanis secre-
tary, invited Farquharson to speak. Above, President Lenny Stark wel-
comes the guest speaker. On another note, the club is asking members
to bring guests to the summer meetings for the camaraderie and net-
working opportunities. For information about the Wednesday morning
breakfast meetings at the Winter Garden IHOP, call Pat Foreman at 407-
-293-6101.


SHILLC REST 37N.Boyd St. *407-656-2211
Historic Downtown Winter Garden
INSURANCE AGENC Y www.hillcrestinsurance.com


FREE


OIL
CHANGE


FREE!







8A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007


Festival
a dynamic role in her life.
To honor Cordie Walker, Ray
Forsythe of Mercedes Benz of South
Orlando has offered to chauffeur her
to the Triple A Festival on Saturday.
The festival, sponsored in part by
Wellcare, Oakland Park and the town
of Oakland, will showcase the talents
of black artists from the state of Flori-


da. The original art of the Highway-
men will be featured, with two of the
Highwaymen, Isaac Knight and Al
Black appearing with their art. Other
artists include the Divine Steppers,
Willie Lowman, Evolushon, Tjaylily,
Sista Flalme, Michael Magee,
Yvonne Jackson and Deep Soul, Ko-
longi, Kakimalon Arts and the gospel


sounds of Mount Zion AME Church
and the St. Paul Missionary Baptist
Church.
The winners of the youth literary
contest will also be presented during
the festival.
"I am extremely proud of the in-
terest that has been generated for our
first Triple A Festival," said Com-


(Continued from front page)
missioner McMullen. "We look for-
ward to a great turnout on June 16
from around Central Florida because
we are showcasing some of the best
African-American talent of the state."
The festival will be held at the Oak-
land Avenue Charter School, 456
Oakland Ave., Oakland, from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m.


Boyd
work to build consensus on Orange
County's shared future," he said.
.Scott Boyd's family arrived in Oak-
land in the 1880s. He attended
Tildenville Elementary, Lakeview Ju-
nior High and West Orange High
schools. At the age of 19, he was di-
agnosed with cancer. After success-
fully completing treatment, he earned
his Associate in Arts degree from Va-
lencia Community College and his
Bachelor of Science degree in crimi-
nology from Florida State Universi-
ty.
After graduation, he interned with
the Florida Department of Agricul-
ture and Consumer Services, Law En-
forcement Division. There, Boyd
worked on assisting in the imple-
mentation of law enforcement guide-
lines for law enforcement officers on
agricultural-related crimes.
Boyd has been vice president of


Youth do their part
to remember the fallen
The Winter Garden Police Explor-
er Post 905 participated in the
city's recent Memorial Day cere-
mony at Veterans Memorial Park.
At left, Kathryn Keating plays
'Taps.' Above are Explorers
Jonathan Kozak, Aaron Martinez,
Cameron Lehrer, Cody Peve-
house and Zachary Hammock.


(Continued from front page)

McKinnon Corporation, an agri-busi-
ness/citrus company, for 14 years and
a real,estate broker for 10.
He is currently vice president of the
Orange County Farm Bureau; on the
advisory boards for Florida Farm Bu-
reau Water and Natural Resources,
Florida Farm Bureau Citrus, Orange
County Agricultural and West Orange
Airport Citizens; a member of the Or-
lando Aero Club, Orlando Regional
Realtor Association, Roper YMCA
New Construction Project Team and
the Orange County Sheriff's Office's
Rural Enforcement Communications
Network; and a participant on the Rop-
er Y Scholarship Campaign.
He is the son of Gretchen and Mau-
ry Boyd of Oakland and a lifetime
member of Oakland Presbyterian
Church. He and Erin, his wife of sev-
en years, have two sons, Riley, 5, and
Mason, 2


I


"Keep wour Winter Garden Growing.


!Z3


HWater Conservation is at the Root"

Before the rains get heavy check your
rain sensor to make sure it's working.
Not sure how to...we can help.
Call for a free inspection. (407) 654-2732
Every automatic irrigation system -
installed since 1991 must have a fully
functioning rain sensor.
It's not only the law...it's smart.


piC you know...yoU pay more
for water than gasine...
16 ozbottle of w e 1O
16 oz of 8

Water your lawn only when it needs it...
not just because its your day!
The amount of rainfall your area receives
should dictate how often you water your
lawn and how much water you apply.
Check your rain gauge after each rainfall.
Watering only when your lawn and
landscape needs it will create a healthier
more drought tolerant yard.

16 June starting at 10:00 a.m. a do-it-yourself


workshop for building a rain barrel irrigation
system will be held at Biosphere Nursery
14908 Tilden Road, Winter Garden.


Shearwater Estates
Mascotte
From the $180's 352-429-3767

Lake Jackson Ridge
Mascotte
From the $180's 352-429-3433

Osprey Cove
Groveland
From the $180's 352-429-5994


* Marina Del Rey
Groveland
From the $200's


352-241-8567


* Windstone
Close Out!
Ocoee
407-253-1717

* Se habla espanol


3Maronda 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.


Prviinaor Hre orLssMoe- I'sth ayWeDoBsilws


Water Conservation is everybody's business.
For more information call (407) 654-2732

or visit www.wintergarden-fl.gov
p MA


ffif-Ia 1-.






Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 9A


Learning about Bible heroes
Community children of all ages recently attended Vacation Bible School at First Baptist Church of Winter
Garden. Attendees participated in activities and Bible studies featuring the sports theme 'Game Day Cen-
tral: Where Heroes Are Made.' Above, some of the members of the 4- and 5-year-old class with VBS teach-
er Cinrdy Baker (front) and youth group assistant VBS teachers Sammie Bolar (2nd row) and Sarah Smith
(back). For more information about the children's program at the church, call Will Blaine, pastor of children
and recreation, at 407-656-2352.


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10A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007




Ocoee


Heart screening to be held at the West Oaks Mall


Saving Young Hearts is part-
nering with HeartScreen America
to present a heart-screening event
at the West Oaks Mall in Ocoee on
Friday, Aug. 17, and Saturday,
Aug. 18, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. in
the mall's community room. Sav-
ing Young Hearts is an affiliate
of Parent Heart Watch, a nation-
al group whose goal is to protect
children from sudden cardiac ar-
rest.
According to Martha Lopez-
Anderson, president of Saving
Young Hearts: "Each year thou-
sand of children, teens and young
adults die suddenly due to cardiac
arrhythmias Many victims have
no prior history of heart disease
and are stricken without warning.
The real tragedy is that many of
these deaths could have been eas-
ily prevented with a quick, af-
fordable test."
HeartScreen America provides
safe, non-invasive heart screen-
ing for children and young ath-
letes between the ages of 6 and
18. These screenings, which in-
clude personal and family history,
12-lead EKG, blood pressure
reading and body mass index, can
detect risk factors associated with
sudden cardiac arrest. Up to 500


iVacation Bible School
'at Starke Lake Baptist
From June 18-22, Starke Lake Bap-
tist Church, 611 West St. in Ocoee,
twill host Vacation Bible School for
children 4 years old through those who
have completed sixth grade. The class-
1es will be held from 6-8:30 p.m. each
of those days, and this year's theme
i is "Game Day Central: Where Heroes
Are Made."
PI re-registration will be held in Sun-
da. School or in the church office..
Parents can also register their child
on June 18, but they are asked to ar-
'rive before 6 p.m. to do so.


I-.





Ocoee Rotary President Lou Forges welcomed Martha Lopez-
Anderson of Saving Young Hearts Inc. as a guest speaker for
the club recently.


children will be screened during
this event.
The cost is $10 per child to be
paid with Visa or MasterCard
only. The first 100 to register
will receive a $10 refund check
at the heart screening. Pre-reg-
istration is required and is avail-


able now at http://savingyoung-
hearts.org/hsevents.htm or
http://www.heartscreenameri-
ca.com/upcoming-events.html.
This heart-screening event does
not promote diagnosis on-site and
will not establish a doctor-patient
relationship.


Safe Sitter classes offered at Health Central


Young children cannot always
communicate their needs or protect
themselves. Left alone, the babysit-
ter needs to be able to handle any
situation that may arise with care
and in a calm manner. Health Cen-
tral medical center in Ocoee will
teach summer Safe Sitter classes.
These classes offer medically ac-
curate, hands-on instruction that
teach both boys and girls ages 11-13
how to handle emergencies when
caring for children.
Safe Sitters learn what to do when
a child chokes, safety for the sitter,
how to call for emergency help,
babysitting business skills, basic


childcare skills and how to enter-
tain children and keep them safe..
The classes, which began June 11
and continue through July, are held
from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the hos-
pital. A fee of $50 covers the two-
day program.
For more information and to reg-
ister, call the Education Department
at Health Central at 407-296-1440.
Classes fill up fast, so register ear-
ly.
To confirm placement, Health
Central must receive the registra-
tion form and the class fee. Regis-
tration over the phone will not be
accepted.


Ocoee High Class of 1967 holds 40th reunion 4
The members of the Ocoee High Class of 1967 held a 3-day reunion in May to celebrate the 40th annive-
sary of their graduation. The celebration included a Friday night catfish and chicken dinner at Vivian Wood
Johnson's home on Cardinal Street, dinner and dancing on Saturday at the Woman's Club of Ocoee com-
plete with music by Jimmy Dee and catering by Rainbow Restaurant in Clermont and a Suriday afternoon
picnic at Magnolia Park. Gathered for a 40th-reunion photo are (1-r, 1st row) Linda Conaway Hunt, Viviaat
Wood Johnson, Linda Wise Simmons, Nancy Maguire and Lindy Skipper Walker, (2nd row) Ray Wood, Lee
Kirkland, Judy Breland Kirkland, Brenda Windham Taylor, Ann Nobles Adkinson, Jerry Gaby, Bob Knight,
Linda Weaver Clark, (Ben) Holly Griffin and Jerry Owens, (3rd row) Ron Aycock, Henry (H.A.) Nobles,
Roger Freeman, John Simmons, Randy Chisolm and Buddy Taylor and (back row) Bill Boon, Joe Stinnett,
Skip Foote and Bill Walberg.


American Legion awards
Four Ocoee Elementary students are the recipients of the American Legion Award sponsored by Ocoee Post
109. Fifth-grade students chosen on the basis of patriotism, citizenship and outstanding character are Kay-
la Keith and C'Andre Codner (center), and runners-up are Connor Wilkins (right) and Annie Davis. Presenting
the award was Lester Dabbs of Post 109.


Learn to swim at the
Family Aquatic Center
The City of Ocoee Parks and Recre-
ation Department will teach swimming
lessons for children and adults from
May 21-Sept. 17 at the Family Aquat-
ic Center at the Jim Beech Recreation
Center, 1820 A.D. Mims Road. The
sessions consist of eight classes eachl
and class days are Monday, Wednesr
day, Thursday and Fridays. All lessons
run from 5-7 p.m. For details on fees
and registration and session dates, call
407-905-3100, Ext. 9-5002.




























DPA annual tea honors senior Brittni Dell
rittni Dell, a recent graduate of Ocoee High School, is the senior dancer at the Centre For Dance and Performing Arts this year. She has been
With the school for nearly 14 years and has studied ballet, jazz, modern, tap, acrobatics, lyrical and Scottish Highland dance. Brittni was honored
May 20 with an afternoon tea hosted by her dance teacher, Kathryn Austin. The tea, which is held at the home of Austin's mother, Andrea White,
s an annual event for the local dance studio's Performing Ensemble. The dancers and their mothers join together each year to honor the ensem-
ble senior or seniors by donning their Sunday dresses and hats for this social occasion.


Family Chiropractic Works opens with ribbon-cutting ceremony
I Family Chiropractic Works, located at 10882 W. Colonial Drive in Ocoee, just celebrated its grand open-
ing with a ribbon-cutting ceremony attended by the West Orange Chamber staff and ambassadors.
"Family Chiropractic Works offers chiropractic care emphasizing family care and trauma care, as well as
.medical massage therapy and spinal decompression. Dr. Craig Silberstein, as heard on 'Ask the Experts'
on WDBO, has years of experience treating young children with accident injuries. Pictured (l-r, in front)
at the grand opening are Krista Compton, Chesta Hembrooke, Ron Garrison, Dr. Silberstein, Virginia
Dana. Sandra Rapp, Ashley Bond, Dr. Vinnie lorio, Dorcas Dillard, Melissa lorio and JoAnne Quarles-
Sikes and (in back) the Rev. Tom Rutherford' and Allan Silberstein. The children are Alannah lorio and
'Arrianna lorio.


SL The key to your
Insurance Needs!
Home, Auto, RV's
Small Business d& More!
For more info. call
407-905-5080
West Orange Authorized Agent
Insurance Agency I1iNFINITY
14101 W. Colonial Dr. U -l
Winter Garden, FL -- *


Christian Service Center
kidsFOCUS Summer
Program underway
The kidsFOCUS Summer Pro-
gram at the West Orange Christian
Service Center offers supervision
and a variety of enrichment activi-
ties for children in kindergarten
through fifth grade. The program is
fee-supported by those using its ser-
vices.
Daily activities include reading
time, and weekly science study with
a field trip to the Orlando Science
Center for hands-on experiences, as
well as field trips to Rock Springs,
libraries, recreation parks, history
and art museums, swimming pools
and Gatorland.
There will also be supervised free
play, art, drama, crafts, music and
organized games.
For more information, call Karen
at 407-656-6678.
The West Orange Christian Ser-
vice Center is located at 300-
Franklin St. in Ocoee.

City Web site
Check out the city of Ocoee's
Web site at www.ci.ocoee.fl.us to
keep up with meeting schedules,
ways to volunteer and ways to ask
questions of or complain to city staff
and officials.


Happy Father's Day Daddy!

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Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 11A


Ocoee awards $5,000 in
Community Merit Awards


Last week, the Ocoee City Com-
mission approved the recommenda-
tions of the Community Merit
Awards Board to grant a total of
$5,000 to 16 organizations.
The recipients of the grants are
American Legion Post 63 ($350),
Autism-Related Disabilities Gym
Program ($375), Boy Scout Troop
198 ($375), Daughters of the Amer-
ican Revolution Project Patriot
($250), Full Faith Inc. ($100), Ocoee
Elementary School ($350 for pur-
chase of Canon Elura camcorder and

Withers-Maguire House
summer closing
The Withers-Maguire House and
Museum in the Ocoee Municipal
Complex will be closed for June and
July. The weekend tours will not be
held during these two months.
Evening line dancing
at Community Center
Lindy Bowers of Ocoee is teach-
ing Tuesday night line dancing
classes from 6:30-8:30 in the Ocoee
Community Center, 125 Lakeshore
Drive. Her dancers, known as
lindy's lines, include beginners (who
practice at 6:30) and advanced be-,
ginners (who practice at approxi-
mately 7:30).
Dancers are also invited to come
for the whole time for exercise and
fun. The cost is $3 per evening.
For more information, call 407-
721-5106 or send an e-mail to
KickNBoot@cfl.rr.com.


ROTARY CLUB






OF OCOEE


$250 for a program to repair broken
glasses), Ocoee Middle School Nurse
Program ($500), Ocoee High School
Junior Civitan Club ($250), Ocoee
High School Color Guard ($250),
Ocoee Lions Club ($250), Rotary
Club of Ocoee ($150), Saving Young
Hearts Inc. ($500), S.T.A.R.S. of
West Orange backpack program
($375), Seniors First Inc. ($375) and
West Orange High School PTSA
($250).
The Community Merit Awards are
granted twice a year by the city.

Vacation Bible School
at Oak Level
GameDay is coming to Oak LeV-
el Church. Oak Level will launch the
2007 GameDay-themed Vacation
Bible School beginning June 18 and
continuing through June 22. Thb
hours are 5:30-8:30 p.m. each day.
Creatively designed for children
from 3 years old to fifth grade, thip
year's VBS will be one to remenm-
ber. W
To sign up, go to the church's We
site at oaklevel.podbean.com. Oak
Level is located at 10564 Second
Ave. in Ocoee.
American Legion Post
109 meets on 2nd Friday
The American Legion Post 109 of
Ocoee is now meeting at the Torn
Ison Veteran and Senior Center at
1701 Adair St. The meetings are
held the second Friday of each
month at 7 p.m.


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


MASSAGE THERAPY
At Dr. Jo Reeves office in Winter Garden
Gift Certificates Make a Great Father's Day Present
* Deep Tissue
* Therapeutic
* Trigger Point
* Medical
" Body Talk
* Zero Point
,,Cranial Stretch


Care for the Caregiver program
The West Orange Christian Service Center in Ocoee hosts a Care for the
Caregiver women's program Mondays from 6-7 p.m. Dinner is served,
and child care is available.
This program supports those who provide care to others and focuses on
renewing energy for caregivers through humor, sharing and developing
new interests. For more information, call Casandra at 407-721-3982.

West Orange Teen Group
The West Orange Christian Service Center in Ocoee presents a West
Orange Teen Group for teens in middle school (15 or younger) on Wednes-
days from 6-7:30 p.m. In this program teens have the opportunity to
learn how to take control of their lives through discussions and activities
that promote a positive attitude. For more details, call 407-721-3982.


R.JOJ. R E Jo 4

"1OOS DIsAL.AR MON


165/Hour

135/ 1/2 hr


N


I








12A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007




Windermere


AMI
*^^ i *^^**t B Ut^HS


WUC presents concert
with dessert June 17
The Music Department of Winder-
mere Union Church, United Church of
Christ, will continue its new concert se-
ries called Sound Sweets with a pro-
gram on Sunday, June 17, at 7:30 p.m.
The concert is free, and the public is
invited to attend. Desserts will be avail-
able for purchase from The Dessert
Lady, a local specialty restaurant at the
intersection of Conroy-Windermere and
Kirkman roads well known for the fan-
cy desserts it prepares for retail and
wholesale markets. Beverages will be
complimentary.
Donations will be accepted to help
the church's youth program and music
and fine arts department.
Future concert dates are Sept. 16, Oct.
21 and Nov. 18.
The church is located at 10710
Parkridge-Gotha Road, Windermere.
For more details, call 407-876-2112.


Pictured at the May 29 Rotary Club meeting are (1-r) Joyce Rose, faculty advisor for the Interact Club at West
Orange High School; Anthony Ards (father of scholarship winners Anthony and Abron), Laura Fanelli (moth-
er of scholarship winner Danny), Anthony Ards, guest speaker Dr. Sarah Layton,, Danny Fanelli, Rotary Pres-
ident Julia Strimple and Abron Ards.


Rotarians learn about Blue Ocean strategy
Dr. Sarah Layton was the guest tomers from the same market as their the national research committee of The
speaker at the Windermere Rotary competitors. They suggest that com- National Speakers Association and is
Club meeting May 29. She is the man- panies break out of the red ocean of also a director of Florida Southern Col-
aging partner of the strategic man- bloody competition by creating un- lege and Junior Achievement of Cen-
agement consulting firm Corporate contested market space in the clear tral Florida.
Strategy Institute., blue ocean that makes competition ir- Other Rotary guests included three
Layton explained a concept called relevant, members of the West Orange High
Blue Ocean Strategy. This marketing Companies such as Callaway Golf, School Interact Club, who thanked club
concept focuses on creating uncon- Cirque du Soleil, NetJets and Casella members for their scholarship awards.
tested market space to make competi- Wines have successfully adopted this The scholarship winners are Danny
tion irrelevant. She' said the concept marketing strategy. Fanelli and Anthony and Abron Ards.
can be used in all forms of business Layton outlined four guiding prin- Fanelli is the son of Laura and Jon
and adapted to government institutions ciples necessary to create the blue Fanelli. He was named Best Writer at
andfnon-profit organizations. ocean strategy. First, break from the the WOHS Awards Night and plans to
The concept directs companies to competition and reconstruct market attend Valencia Community College.
break away from their competition and values. Second, focus on the big pic- Anthony and Abron are the twin
focus on value innovation for the cus- ture, not the numbers. Third, reach be- sons of Anthony and Charlotte Ards.
tomer. The strategy is based on a book yond existing demand, and fourth, get They both will Valencia Community
written by W. Chan Kim and Rene the strategic sequence right. College and the University of Central
Mauborgne titled Blue Ocean Strate- A resident of West Orange County, Florida. Anthony was named the Dis-
gy: How to Create Uncontested Mar- Layton has been qualified by the Blue ney Dreamer and Doer at WOHS.
ket Space and Make the Competition Ocean Strategy Initiative Centre. in The Rotary Club of Windermere
Irrelevant. In the book, the authors de- London, England, and serves on the meets Tuesday morning at Town Hall.
scribe the red ocean as where most national board of the Institute for Man- For more information, call Coert
companies compete, seeking cus- agement Consultants USA. She chairs Voorhees at 407-876-6897.


Lakeside Family Dentistry holds grand opening
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce Ambassadors were on hand to help celebrate the grand opening
of Lakeside Family Dentistry, located at 13402 Summerport Village Parkway in Windermere. The practice
provides patient care to all ages, beginning with preventive care and including emergency treatment. Pic-
tured are (l-r): (front) JoAnne Quarles-Sikes, Linda Osterberg, Jaclyn Whiddon, Dr. Chris Seppi, Jennifer
Barhonovich (dental hygienist), Karen Kent (business administrator) Jenny Sold (office manager) and Stina
D'Uva (WOCC president); and (back row) Daniel Rivera, the Rev. Tom Rutherford and Dianne Southwell.


Windermere Union
book club meets
The book club of Windermere
Union Church, United Church of
Christ, 10710 Park Ridge-Gotha Road,
will continue its monthly meetings for
some fun summer reading Thursday,
June 28, at 7 p.m. at Borders Books and
Caf6, 9441 W. Colonial Drive, Ocoee.
Pick any one of author Bill Brysen's
travel adventures and prepare to be
entertained and informed. Those in
attendance will compare notes on what
has been read.
On Thursday, July 26, the book club
will discuss A Thousand Splendid
Suns by Khaled Hosseini, a riveting
and haunting novel of two victimized
but courageous Afghan women.
All meetings are held on the fourth
Thursday of the month at 7 p.m. at
Borders. For more information, call
407-876-2112.


CARLOS GIRALDO


Entrepreneur to speak
at Windermere Rotary
Carlos Giraldo, an Orlando-area en-
trepreneur who heads online global
hotel reservations system CR-
SHotel.coom, will speak at the Win-
dermere Rotary Club on June 30.
Giraldo is district governor-elect in
the Central Florida area. He will speak
on the real meaning of Rotary Club
membership.

Windermere Union
Preschool has 2 more
summer sessions
Windermere Union Church
Preschool is offering three one-week
sungmer sessions. The sessions are
June 25-29 and July 16-20. Program
hours are 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., and the
fee is $125 per week. Children ages
2-and-a-half, 3 and 4 are invited to
register. To register, call 407-909-
0464. The preschool is located at
10710 Park Ridge-Gotha Road, Win-
dermere.


MATTHEW MOY


Olympia High
grad to attend
Embry-Riddle
Matthew Moy, 17, has been ac-
cepted at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical
University in Daytona Beach, where
he will pursue a degree in civil engi-
neering. He is a 2007 graduate of
Olympia High.
He is the son of Don and JoAnn
Moy.

Seniors First needs
volunteer drivers
The Seniors First Meals on Wheels
department is looking for volunteer
drivers.
Meal routes are located throughout
Orange County with various pickup
locations. Routes are available M6n-
day through Friday, and each route
usually takes an hour.
Seniors First is a non-profit service
agency serving seniors in all Orange
County Meals on Wheels Neighbor-
hood Lunch Programs and Home Re-
pairs, Transportation and Guardian-
ship services.
To volunteer to be a driver for
Meals on Wheels, call Lorraine Shu-
maker at Seniors First at 407-292-
0177, Ext. 260.

Patterson's history of
Windermere available at
Suzi Karr Realty
The recently released Windermere
history book, Windermere Among the
Lakes, The Story of a Small Town, by
the late Carl Patterson Jr. is now avail-
able at the Suzi Karr Realty office,
527 Main Street, Windermere.
One-copy of the book is available
free to each Windermere household.
Books are being distributed during
regular business hours with proof of
residency within the Windermere
town limits.
For other individuals and residents
who would like extra copies, the book
is available for purchase for $29.
For more information, call the real
estate office at 407-876-3688.


OARS hosts
learn-to-row
summer sessions
The Orlando Area Rowing
Society (OARS) has posted a
standout year with wins at re-
gionals and now the rowers are
headed for nationals. In addi-
tion, more than 70 of the OARS
rowers received academic
achievement awards this year.
OARS will sponsor several
learn-to-r9w sessions this sum-
mer. This program will provide
an opportunity for middle and
high school students who might
be interested in joining OARS to
learn the sport.
Upcoming dates are: Session
3 June 18-22 and Session 4 *
June 25-29. Program hours ,
are 4:15-6:15 p.m., rain or shine. ;
and the costs $125 per session,
which includes equipment use A.
and coaching fees. Students may
sign up for one or all sessions.
Participants should bring a
check made payable to OARS to r
the first practice. The OARS
boathouse is located on Main -
Street in Windermere. For more
information, go to www.oars- n
online.com. To register, e-mail
Coach Kirsten Anderson at 3
kmanderson72@hotmail.com,,,
to reserve a place in sessions 2
and 3 or e-mail Coach Whitney
at whittykitty72855@aol.com
to register for session 4. Space
is limited.


Kaleidoscope
meets monthly
Kaleidoscope, a group for the lesbian
and gay community and their straight
allies, of Windermere Union Church
meet monthly for fellowship, fun and
mission work. The next meeting is
Tuesday, June 26, at 7 p.m. at Yellow6
Dog Eats cafe. 1236 Hempel Ave.,
Windermere. Many planned acti\ cities
include attending pool parties, catch-.
ing a movie at Leu Gardens and vol-
unteering for mission work for Habi-
tat For Humanity and Fresh Start, a
division of Orlando Christian Service9
Center, and others. /
For more information, call Linda'
Logan at 407-230-1908 or Winder-
mere Union Church at 407-876-2112..
All are welcome. The church is at
10710 Park Ridge Gotha Road.

Vacation Bible School
registration
opens at Windermere
Union Church
Windermere Union Church x% ill hold
Vacation Bible School July 9-12, and
registration is currently under way.
A morning program for preschool-,
ers will take place from 10 a.m.-noon
Monday through Thursday. An evening
program for older children, as well as
preschoolers, will be offered from 6-9
p.m. the same days. The registration'
cost for either program is $20 for one
child, $35 for two and $50 for three.
Scholarships are available. The theme
for the program is Avalanche Ranch, a
wild ride through God's word.
Each day, Monday through Thurs-
day, the children will take part in Bible
learning activities, crafts, team-build-
ing games, sing Bible songs and enjoy
treats. They will select a daily challenge
to 'live out what they have learned.
Teenagers can participate as crew
leaders to help with the younger children.
The church is located at 10710 Park
Ridge-Gotha Road, Windermere. For
more information or a registration form,
call 407-876-2112 or go to www.win-
dermereunion.org.


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


Windermere Realtor earns
international certification
Julia Anita Strimple has recently earned the Transnational Re-
ferral Certified (TRC) professional certification from the International
Consortium of Real Estate Associations (ICREA).
She is affiliated with ICREA through her membership in the Na-
tional Association of Realtors, one of more than 25 leading nation-
al real estate associations that form the global consortium. In the
U.S., only members of the National Association of Realtors can earn
the TRC.
Strimple is the first agent in the Windermnere area to have this cer-
tification and one of only 22 in the Orlando area to earn it, reflect-
ing the increasing global nature of the real estate industry. Strimple
is affiliated with Main Street Realty International, Windermere.
The TRC was developed to help real estate professionals better serve
clients who are looking to buy or sell real property outside their own
country and who will benefit from working with a real estate pro-
fessional in that foreign market.
"In today's complex market, where people are increasingly buy-
ing and selling internationally, whether for a resort, retirement home
or as an investment, it's important to work with someone who un-
derstands the local market and laws particular those that apply to
foreign ownership," said Strimple. "The TRC helps me to ensure
that my clients receive the same level of service and professional-
ism abroad that I provide them here at home."


PLATO'S


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what's in your closet?



OPEN TO BUY!

Mon-Sat 10-8 Sun 12-5

We buy and sell gently used brand name
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Cash on the spot. No appointment necessary.

Old Time Pottery Plaza, Ocoee 407-877-0099
(Former Drivers License Location)


_ -- - - - f_ - ~







Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 13A


Dr. P


Lps


-- ;-





Chamber Community Trustee luncheon at The Palm
The West Orange Chamber of Commerce Community Trustees and Supporting Trustees were treated to
a meal at The Palm and enjoyed a presentation about Island One Resorts. Pictured are (1-r): Stina D'Uva,
WOCC president; Russ Salerno, Chamber chairman; Deb Linden, president and CEO of Island One Re-
sorts; Michael Martin, general manager of The Palm; Pam Gould, vice president of community development;
and Chef Larry Sinibaldi, The Palm.

Coryell to sign his Registration open for
(ooks, CDs and community day camp at USTA Recreational
perform jazz Thursday Salem Lutheran Coach Workshop
Jazz guitar legend Larry Coryell Salem Lutheran Church, 7900 set at Lake Cane
takes an unflinching look at his life Apopka-Vineland Road at the comer Tennis Center
4nd career this Thursday, June 14, of Sand Lake Road, will host its an- Tennis Center
r.om 6-8 p.m. He will recount his mu- nual Community Day Camp July 9- The United States Tennis
steal journey from his first gigs in 13. The theme for this year's pro- Association will hold its
Washington state, his scuffling early gram is Listen! God is Calling. Reg- Recreational Coach Workshop
career in New York City, his pio- istration started May 6 and is ongo- at Lake Cane Tennis Center,
neering role in the jazz fusion move- ing. 5108 Turkey Lake Road, on
ment up to his current status as a world The program offers classes for chil- Saturday, July 14, from 9 a.m.
ambassador of jazz. dren in pre-kindergarten through mid- to 3:30 p.m. This is one of
"tCoryell will perform and sign books dle school. The pre-kindergarten more than 200 events taking
a CDs at the Barnes and Noblein Dr. group and middle school groups are place across the nation in 2007
Plllips, 7900 W. Sand Lake Road, limited to 10 campers each. Enroll- as part of a national initiative
-ilando. The event is free. ment is capped at 70 children for the by the USTA.
i'k d,, .... ti,.,h ,, ,h-fifthtni, ,,, Recreational Coach Work-


Breast Cancer
Support Group meets
monthly at St. Luke's
,A Breast Cancer Support Group is
meeting at St. Luke's United
Methodist Church on the second Mon-
day of each month from 7-8:30 p.m.
Upcoming meeting dates are July 9,
Aug. 13, Sept. 10, Oct. 8, Nov. 12 and
Dec. 10.
"The group is for those who have
been recently diagnosed, need infor-
mation or want support. The church
is located at 4851 S. Apopka-Vineland
Road, Orlando. For more information,
407-876-4991, Ext. 262.

Meet author of
'New Orleans Vieux'
SMeet author TJ Fisher, who wrote
New Orleans Vieux, this Friday, June
15, from 6-8 p.m. at Bames and No-
ble in Dr. Phillips, 7900 W. Sand Lake
Road, Orlando. The event is free.
The portrayal of the French Quarter
celebrates an uncommon collection
of richly diverse and fascinating pho-
tographs entwined with a poignant
narrative of revelation and promise.
One hundred percent of the pro-
ceeds go to the preservation of the
French Quarter.

Learn public-speaking
skills at Toastmasters
weekly meetings
Do you have a fear of speaking in
front of an audience? Adults can eas-
ily leam public speaking and leader-
ship skills by attending Vista Toast-
nYasters 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-
8p.m.
New members are welcome, and
there is no charge. For more infor-
niation, go to www.vistatoastmas-
ters.com.


Ki lu _lergarten-t1 U Ugn- Ll-gra Ue- U
classes.
Sign-up forms are available at the
church in a box hanging on a post in
front of the covered walkway nearest
the mailbox. Registration requires a
completed health form.
The congregation offers this free
day camp as a joint ministry with
Lutheran Outdoor Ministries of Flori-
da. Community residents are invited
to participate.
For more information, call the
church office at 407-876-4000.

Harry Potter challenge
at Barnes and Noble
Barnes and Noble will host a House
Cup event in which children can com-
pete against other houses in this Har-
ry Potter-themed event. The challenge
is Saturday, July 7, at the Dr. Phillips
location on West Sand Lake Road,
Orlando.
Ages 9-12 will compete from noon
to 2 p.m., and ages 13-17 will com-
pete from 3-5 p.m. Registration is re-
quired by June 25. For more infor-
mation, call 407-345-0900.

Harry Potter gathering
Join other teenage and adult fans
of Harry Potter to discuss theories,
play games and try butter beer at the
Dr. Phillips Barnes and Noble. The
free event is Saturday, 7/7/07, at
7:07 p.m.


SAWYR& LAWYER I A


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


* GUARDIANSHIP & PROBATE
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HOME ISSUES
* SOCIAL SECURITY ISSUES
* WILLS & TRUSTS

TWO LOCATIONS IN
WEST ORLANDO
8913 Conroy-Windermere Rd
407-909-1900
Orlando, FL
10369 Orangewood Blvd.
407-354-0888
Orlando, FL
/r


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 information about our qualifications and experience.


St. Luke's United
Methodist Women
To begin workshops
for fall bazaar
The United Methodist Women of
St. Luke's United Methodist Church
will sponsor the 25th annual bazaar,
called Silver Bells, on Saturday, Nov.
10. All proceeds from the bazaar go to
missions and other UMW charities.
The community is invited to par-
ticipate in craft workshops to prepare
for this year's bazaar. Interested indi-
viduals can come to a craft session on
any Monday at 7 p.m. or any Tues-
day at 9 a.m. in the Fellowship Hall of
the church.
The UMW will supply the craft ma-
terials and give instructions on how
to create the projects.
Area residents are invited to join
the group and make items to be do-
nated to the bazaar while meeting new
friends.
For more in formation, call the
church office at 407-877-4991, Ext.
221.

Next Eco Saturdays
event focuses on
wildlife photography
Area residents are invited to come
to the Tibet-Butler Nature Preserve
Saturday, June 23, for the next Eco
Saturday event beginning at 10 a.m.
Garry Shorter, a renowned wildlife
photographer, will present a program
that includes a display of his images
of Florida wildlife. He will discuss
different techniques for photographing
wildlife and various types of equip-
ment. The program igsopen to all ages
but limited to 50 participants.
The program on June 30 is titled
Recycled Water. Allison Kadlecek
will discuss the cycle of reclaimed
water. Participants will learn how it
is used and the importance of using
reclaimed water and how it affects the
environment and humans. This pro-
gram is open to all ages but limited to
50 individuals.
The preserve is located at 8777
County Road 535, Orlando. For more
information or for reservations, call
407-876-6696. All programs are free,
and participants are encouraged to
bring drinking water for hikes.

Fancy Nancy party
Barnes and Noble in Dr. Phillips
will host a Fancy Nancy Story Time
and Tea Party on Saturday, July 14,
at 10:30 a.m. Little ones can come
dressed in their fanciest ensemble and
join others to read the newest book,
Fancy Nancy and the Posh Puppy.
The event is free.


DP Rotary plans July 4th event


Plan to celebrate the Fourth of July
with the Dr. Phillips Rotary Club. The
event is Wednesday, July 4, from 5:30-
10 p.m. at Bill Spoone Stadium at Dr.
Phillips High School. The event will
feature games, rides, activities, food,
music and prizes for all ages. Guests
can also stay for a spectacular fireworks


display presented by Universal Orlan-
do Resort at the end of the evening.
The admission fee is $5 per vehicle.
Major sponsors are the Rotary, Dr. P.
Phillips Hospital and Universal. Pro-
ceeds for this event will support Ro-
tary scholarships and other charitable
causes.


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treatment


Dr. Phillips Rotary honors 2 members
Dr. Phillips Rotary Club President Dave Lehman awarded the
Paul Harris Fellow award designated by Rotary International to
Sally Kamrada, vice president and incoming president for 2008
for the DP Rotary. The Paul Harris Fellow recognition was cre-
ated in memory of Paul Harris, the founder of Rotary as a way
to show appreciation for contributions to the foundation's char-
itable and educational program. Kamrada (above) received
recognition and a certificate identifying Paul Harris as an advocate
of the foundation's goals of world peace and international un-
derstanding. In addition, Lehman recognized fellow Rotarian
Gerry Blanton (below) as Rotarian of the Month for May.


shops are interactive, on-court
training programs designed for
tennis teachers and coaches
working with players at the
recreational level. Each work-
shop is six hours long and con-
ducted by a certified tennis
professional specifically
trained for the Recreational
Coach Workshop program.
The goal of the program is to
help all teachers, coaches and
those interested in learning
how to become a recreational
coach with instruction, fresh
and innovative ideas and easy-
to-follow resources.
Every workshop participant
will receive lesson plans and
sample equipment in an effort
to make the learning process
fun and easy. The cost is $35,
and participants must bring a
racket.
To sign up for the workshop
on May 19, call Susie Rah at
407-254-9170. Press 2 then 4.


www. wotimes.com


---------------- i


I .imls







14A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007



Oakland


Former Magic star to teach basketball clinic for Oakland kids


The Oakland Police Department,
in cooperation with K-Towne Sports
-Academy and the City of Legends,
will sponsor a youth basketball clin-
ic for Oakland children. The one-
day camp will take place Saturday,
June 23, at Hull Avenue Park in
Oakland.
Former Orlando Magic star An-


thony Bowie will lead the lessons.
City of Legends is an organization of
retired professional athletes cur-
rently living in the Greater Orlando
area. The group provides various
sports training, instruction and pro-
grams offered at K-Towne Sports
Academy in Montverde.
The camp is limited to 30 children


per age group. The two sessions are
from 8:30-10:30 a.m. for ages 6-9
and 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. for
ages 10-13.
Parents can register their children
by picking up a form at the police
department, 540 E. Oakland Ave.
For more information, call Wendy
Miller at the OPD, 407-656-9797.


Billy Kovaly of Orlando Runners Club and Pepperidge Farm handed out tins of cookies to all moms
to celebrate Mother's Day.

W.O. Habitat holds 5K memorial race


West Orange Habitat For Hu-
manity held its annual 5K walk/run
in memory of Jack Fain, who died
last year. He was a devoted volun-
teer for Habitat in the areas of fund-
raising and volunteers and spent
many hours helping physically
build the homes in this area.


The race was held in Oakland
and began at Oakland Presbyteri-
an Church. There was a record
number of 169 registered partici-
pants, and all age categories were
represented, including many fam-
ilies running together.
The top female runners were


Heather King at 20:29, Teresa
Calin and Katie Carbiener. Top
male runners were Craig Dobson at
18:25, Steve Key and Whitner
Chase.
To volunteer or make a dona-
tion, visit the Web site at
woh4h.org.


-


Runners take off at the start line to begin the Habitat race.



Oakland Presbyterian Church hosting music camp


A music camp for children who
have completed second through sev-
enth grades will be held July 30
through Aug. 3 at Oakland Presbyte-
rian Church. Pre-registration is re-
quired; the cost is $50.
The camp is 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday; additionally,
there are required rehearsals on Sat-
urday from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and Sun-
day from 12:30-1:30 p.m.
A performance of the Christian mu-
sical Rescue in the Night will be giv-
en Sunday, Aug. 5, at 7 p.m.
Campers will go on field trips; cre-
ate sets and props; have recess, game
and recreation time; and participate
in classes in Bible study, recorders,
percussion, dance, piano, handbells
and Orff mallet instruments. Children
might also receive individual coach-
ing in voice.
Participants must bring their lunch

Bible school
at W.O. Baptist
West Orange Baptist is holding Va-
cation Bible School on July 8-12. This
year's theme is Avalanche Ranch, "A
Wild Ride Through God's Word."
Volunteers are still needed. To help,
call the church office at 407-656-9749.
Children in the community are invit-
ed to attend.
The church is at 200 Tubb St., Oak-
land.


and should wear comfortable play
clothes and closed-toe shoes.
The music camp is a ministry of
Oakland Presbyterian Church and is
directed by Bonnie Litteral. Regis-
tration forms are available weekdays


at the church, 218 E. Oakland Ave.,
Oakland. Call the church at 407-656-
4452 or Bonnie Litteral at 407-877-
3525 or 407-466-7554 or e-mail her
at litterb@ocps.net for more infor-
mation.


Kathy and Mark Christopher (2nd and 3rd from left) of Oakland went whitewater rafting in Costa Ricawith
the Central Florida Skiers & Snowboarders club.


Social club takes in Costa Rica


Kathy and Mark Christopher of
Oakland have returned from a trip
to Costa Rica with a group of 13.
She was the-trip leader for the Cen-
tral Florida Skiers & Snowboarders,
a non-profit social club that embarks
on ski trips and other adventures.
Other members were from Alta-


monte Springs, Daytona Beach and
Atlanta.
The group participated in many
fun activities, including whitewater
rafting, taking jungle rides in a
swamp vehicle, peering into a vol-
cano and swinging through the jun-
gle in a canopy tour.


The club is planning future trips
to Machu Picchu, Peru, and Whistler
in British Columbia. Eight different
trip leaders accompany club members
on various trips throughout the y6ar.
To participate in the club, contact
Kathy Christopher at 407-654-1876
or kathychris60@cfl.rr.com. 'I


Kathy Christopher of Oakland (far right in front) and her friends pose near a volcano during their trip to Costa
Rica.


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CHIROPRACTOR
407-656-0390
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Come by for a tour
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(352) 394-5549 (Behind the Home Depot) 11







Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 15A



Social


Perri-Nystrom vows spoken
qh, Ingrid R. Nystrom and Richard J. in Richard's hometown of Pittsburgh.
i Perri were united in marriage Jan. 13 at Ingrid is the daughter of John H. and
.the Cypress Grove Park Estate House Barazandeh Nystrom of Eustis. Richard
n.,i Orlando. The bride's sister, Erika is the son of Joe and Donna Perri of
.Nystrom of Cincinnati, served as the ,Pittsburgh.
, jaid of honor. Ingrid and Rich live in Lake Mary
A reception followed at the Estate with their two red miniature
House, and a second reception was held dachshunds, Scoobie and Gus.


JENNIFER AND LEE

Austin-Martin
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Austin of Win-
ter Garden announce the engagement
of their daughter, Jennifer Lynn, to
Lee Andrew Martin, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Calvin Martin of Port
Trevorton, Pa.
Jennifer is a 1995 graduate of West
Orange High School. She received a
Bachelor of Science degree in com-
munication from Florida State Uni-


engagement
versity. She is currently employed as
a second-grade teacher at Orla Vista
Elementary School in Orlando.
Lee completed his education at
White Oak Parochial School in Port
Trevorton. He is sales manager at
American Holtzkraft in Minneola.
The wedding is this Saturday, June
16, at First Baptist Church of Orlan-
do in the Marie Williams Chapel.


West Orange Seniors
attend AARP meeting
The June luncheon for the West Or-
ange Seniors will be held Thursday,
June 21, at 12:30 p.m. Featured en-
tertainment will be Fran's One-Man
Band. The next day trip is planned
for Saturday, June 23, for a Sterling
Casino cruise. The bus will leave the
Ocoee Community Center at 8 a.m.,
and the cost is $5.
Last Thursday, club members at-
tended the June meeting of AARP
Chapter 2518 at St. Pauls Presbyte-
rian Church and enjoyed the ice cream
social and the performance of the
AARP Kitchen Band led by Velda
Eunice, who dueted with Rosemany
Bromhall on electric harmonicas. The
chapter will not meet in July and Au-
gust but will resume its meetings in
September.
Celebrating their 61 wedding an-
niversary were Fran and George
Claflin.
The West Orange Seniors play
cards on Tuesdays and Thursdays
from 8:30 until in the Community
Center and need more players to come
and join the group. The Senior
Crafters meet on the second and
fourth Thursdays at 12:45 p.m. at the
center, and they are currently work-
ing on Christmas crafts for local nurs-
ing homes.
The club also holds bingo there
each Monday from 1-3 p.m., with
snacks at 2 p.m.
For more information, call Helen
Esposito at 407-948-2395 or Mary
Black at 407-656-4813.


Friends cruise 3 rivers in the Northwest
Cruising on the Columbia River aboard the Queen of.the West are Everette Fischer and Gene and Ann Spears,
all of Windermere, and Fran and Dave Stanford of Winter Garden. The 7-day cruise on the paddle-wheel-
er started in Portland, Ore., and covered parts of the Columbia, Snake and Willianetta rivers, stretching from
the Pacific Ocean to Lewiston, Idaho. These are the same waterways that led Lewis and Clark on their
epic journey and introduced America to the far West. The river trip included many natural scenic wonders
like the Columbia River Gorge and Hell's Canyon. In addition to the onboard band and performers, the
group enjoyed educational lectures by local historians and Native Americans. The travelers also took shore
excursions to Mount St. Helen's, historic Astoria, Wash., and several interesting museums.


Dancer awarded scholarship
McKayla Parrott, Lauren Diaz and Allie Schnacky (from left) of Ready,
Set, Dance attended the Dance Educators Convention at the Orange
County Convention Center recently for a statewide competition. Lau-
ren was awarded a scholarship to attend a training session in Las Ve-
gas this summer.


Pat's Pizzeria




FaFmilv Meal Dmeakll


Buy one Lg Pizza or Entree
and get the second of equal or
lesser value for FREE!


(feeds a family of four)
Includes Baked Ziti and
Meatballs, Salad and Bread
for just 999


-I--


1 Lg Cheese pizza -
and 20 wings ;
$* 1Q99
forjust 1
-.


FREE!
Monday Night is Kids Night
Kids under 12 eat free off of
the kids menu when accompanied
by parents (Dine in only)


J Hot 6 Ready Pizza
Available Mon-Thurs 5pm-7pm.
Just drive up, pay and you're on your way. Cash ONLY.
No waiting.18" cheese $10 Peperoni $11.

407-654-4744
--- 1216 Winter Garden/Vineland Rd.
Behind the Publix Plaza. OPEN: Mon-Thur lam-9pm
Fri-Sat 1 lam-10:30pm* Sunday 12 noon-9 pm


m


Above the sweeping vistas of Lake Apopka, Oakland Park is making history all
over again. First settled in 1844 by Carolina pioneers, it's soon to be a beautifully
old-fashioned, but altogether new kind of place. So come home to the roots you
always wished you had.
And make some history of your own.


940 Tildenville School Rd. Winter Garden, FL 34787 407.905.5667


PLEFASE REC4,STER FOR MORE. INFORMATION AT OAKIANDPARK I 844-COM


ORANGE COUNTY CONVENTION CENTER
i\EST CONCOURSE HALL Fi
%00 International Dnre. Orlando
Saturday. Jul\ 14. 2007 8 a m. 3 p.m.

Attend the conference and take part in
Fun & Infornmatie Workshops
Exciting Door Prizes
Community Aw ards Presentations
And much. much more!
For more information. to recei\ regi'(raLnin materials.
*-r to be n ponsor or e\hihi-or plejae call
Orange Couni, Neighborhood Seri ices i 407j S36.-0035
or ,i] % it Oc fl.nev'neighb 'irhood
Para mAs informaci6n, en espafiol, por favor lame al (407) 836-561


9 .
OAKLAND
PARK


m Nor,


-Ole,








16A The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007


11: ii .I -


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THE W(




TI


ie
,q


Winter L~araen, I-orlaa I nursaay, June 14, 2uu/


a weekly newspaper


Clever shopper uses expertise to aid orphans


More than 350 cartons of shoes,
clothes, medical supplies, eyeglasses
and toys fill Lucine Harvey's garage
awaiting shipment to Armenia.
By Kathy Aber
To say Windermere resident Lucine Mardirosian Harvey
is a extreme bargain hunter would be an understatement.
But this super shopper is not using cost-cutting strategies
to reduce her own expenses; she directs her ingenuity to aid
children more than 5,000 miles away.
In a couple of months, Harvey will make her 16th trip to
bring humanitarian aid to needy children in her homeland.
She helps orphaned children and nursing home residents
in Armenia by maximizing cash donations to the limit, by
finding discounts, closeouts and after-holiday sales.
The goal for each trip is to give each of 400-500 orphans
two sets of clothes and shoes. In addition, Harvey has re-
cently added 54 nursing home residents to her list of aid re-
cipients.
Since 1992 when Harvey made her first trip to Armenia
with a Sunday school teaching group from her church, she
has made these Armenian orphans her mission and her
large extended family.
At 67, she is still enthusiastic about the project and her
devotion to the orphans is unwavering.
Harvey, a widow, spends most of the year shopping with
donations for T-shirts, sleepwear, 1,000 pairs of shoes,
medical supplies, blankets, eyeglasses, dental items, stuffed
animals, bicycles and many other things in short supply in
Armenia.
Several rooms in her house and the garage are filled with
items to be shipped overseas.
Harvey's relief project is organized through her church,
St. Garabed Armenian Church, and has been publicized
mostly by word of mouth. Many donations are coming
from the Armenian community across the United States
and with the help of three other women, who usually join
Harvey for the trip. These volunteers pay all their own ex-
penses, so donations benefit the orphans 100 percent.
This week, Harvey is waiting for the delivery of the con-
tainer that will transport more than 350 cartons of supplies
she has packed to Armenia. She prepares an inventory of
each box to meet customs requirements. Once the ship-
ment arrives in eight to 10 weeks and is released by cus-
toms, she makes her travel plans. The trip is tentatively
scheduled for August or September of this year. The Unit-
ed Armenian Fund provides funding for the shipping.
Her trip will include stops in Yeghegnadzor, where 110-
160 children attend summer camp; in Dilijan for 75-175 stu-
dents at a children's health center and 135-150 students at
a boarding school; in Yerevan, the capital of Armenia, at
a baby orphanage; and at nursing home in Vanadzor.
Many of the children lost their fathers in the Krabagh-
Azerbaijan War (Armenia's war for independence). Some
of the children are displaced from their homes because an-
other family member has been diagnosed with tuberctlo-
sis, which is very prevalent in Armenia. Others have come
to the orphanage because their families are too poor to care
for them. A few have lived in one of these homes most of
their lives.
In addition to distributing the clothing, Harvey and her
helpers teach religion and English classes, play games with
the children, provide entertainment and lead field trips dur-


ing their three-week stay.
While donations come from many locations, much of
the support for Harvey's work has originated in West Or-
ange County.
St. Luke's United Methodist Women recently gave Har-
vey a $1,000 donation and routinely offers items from the
annual rummage sale. Several years ago, the UMW also do-
nated funds to purchase a cow so the children could have
milk daily.
Windermere resident Lois Raymond sent in a $300 do-
nation just last week.
Holy Family Catholic Church has donated bears, and
several years ago, Resurrection Catholic Church collected
100 sets of hats, mittens and sweaters for the children in Dil-
ijan.
More than once, the Orange County Sheriff's Office has
given bicycles, musical instruments and tools.
Harvey is grateful to several local businesses that alert
her to markdowns and sales.
She is such a frequent shopper at the Kmart stores on
Turkey Lake Road and at the Florida Mall that the em-
ployees now greet her as the missionary lady.
Harvey's State Farm agent donated towels, and her den-
tist provided toothbrushes and toothpaste.
When the Albertson's on West Colonial Drive was clos-
ing, Harvey found eyeglasses marked down 90 percent.
Recently, she took advantage of the final closeout at
Hancock Fabrics on West Colonial, purchasing knitting
supplies, buttons and fabric priced at 10-20 percent of reg-
ular cost.
When The West Orange Times interviewed her two weeks
ago, Harvey was turning the fabric into bed sheets on her
92-year-old treadle sewing machine.
Harvey said she hasn't ever tallied the cash value of her
16-year aid project but the list of facility improvements
gives a pretty good picture.
The orphanage in Dilijan has come a long way since
1992 with help from Harvey and her friends. The children
now have lights and running water.
The Toufayan bakery in Orlando donated $5,000 to build
and equip a bakery so the children can have bread each
day.
In addition, the orphanage now has a barn to house the
cows, chickens and pigs.
A large donation funded construction of four duplexes
with eight units for the older orphans, and a $20,000 gift
funded a generator for electricity.
The boys and girls at the boarding school now have sep-
arate dressing rooms with three showers. Previously, all
135 students used a single tub for bathing.
With a $15,000 donation, a boiler has been installed at
*the nursing home so there is always hot water. In addition,
showers were built on each floor of the three-story facili-
ty that has no elevator, replacing a single bathtub used by
all 54 residents.
While most of the purchasing for this year's trip is com-
plete, Harvey is still accepting donations that will be used
for larger projects at the orphanages. Donations can be sent
to St. Garabed Arrienian Church, P.O. Box 1242, Win-
dermere, FL 34786-1242.
Harvey's annual visits have become a highlight of the year
for the Armenian orphans. Just as she looks forward to the
welcoming smiles and hugs from her adopted children,
they are eager to embrace their guardian angel from Flori-
da.


Lucine Harvey stands in her garage amid rows of boxes and supplies that will fill a container bound for Ar-
menia. She will make plans to arrive to distribute the items after allowing 8-10 weeks for the delivery of the
shipment.


Lucine Harvey (center, in back) is pictured during a field trip last year. She and her fellow volunteers took
some of the older children from the orphanage out for dinner at a local restaurant.


Some of the youngest children are pictured in the dining room.


Lucine Harvey (center) receives welcoming hugs from many of the young orphans she has been helping
since 1992.


Local residents are shown in front of one of the duplexes built for older orphans with
funds provided by Harvey's relief efforts.


Lucine Harvey sews bedsheets for the orphans in Ar-
menia on her 92-year-old treadle sewing machine.


Among the stacked boxes in her garage, Lucine Harvey works on in-
ventorying the contents in the shipment.


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2B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007


Sports


West Orange High golfers sign scholarships


Recent West Orange High grad-
uates Jimmy Ettore and Kyle Long
both signed athletic scholarships
last week to play golf at Concord
University in West Virginia.
WOHS Coach Peter Abatiello said
Ettore and Long are the first War-


rior golfers to sign scholarships
since 2000.
"This lets the college world
know that the West Orange golf
program is back," Abatiello said.
Ettore and Long led a rebuilding
effort for the Warrior golf team,


which posted a 32-16 record over
the past three seasons. They hope
to continue their success this fall
at Concord, a Division II program
that has advanced to the national
championships for the past two
years.


Strikers win tournament
The Orange County Strikers U-15 girls soccer team won the championship at the 29th Annual Seminole Memo-
rial Invitational. The Strikers posted a 3-0-1 record through the tournament. Celebrating with their trophies
are (1-r): front row, Caitlyn Hamlin, Alisha Sunanon, Sarah Heyl, Lynsey Ham, Paige Sterner, Dana Laccei;
back row, Coach Tom Sterner, Courtney Brown, Hayley Morris, Meghan Hahn, Michelle Labbie, Ariel Arthur,
. Jenny Billings, Julie Chabot, Lara Gagliardi, Coach Kip Lash and trainer John Wilson.


Jimmy Ettore (front row, center), a WOHS Class of 2007 graduate, signs a golf scholarship with Concord
University. He is joined by his father, James Ettore (seated) and (standing, I-r) Athletic Director John Boston,
Principal Dr. Dan Buckman and Coach Peter Abatiello. Fellow graduate and teammate Kyle Long (not pic-
tured) also signed a golf scholarship with Concord University.


Dirt Divas are district champs
i :Windermere Little League's Dirt Divas softball team defeated Dr. Phillips this month to win the District 14
I Top Team tournament. Celebrating with their championship banner are (1-r): front row, Taber Weeks, Hei-
di Obediente, Jessica Chabot, Ana Baker, Katherine Mason, Ivy Matthews; middle row, Christin Sandkuhl,
Beth Fidelo, Madison Paulson, Christi Clarkson, Megan Sullivan; back row, coaches George Paulson, Du-
ane Clarkson, Alan Fidelo and Dave Chabot.

West Orange Foundation holds fund-raising raffle


As part of its continued efforts to
raise money to pay for the artificial
turf at West Orange High's Raymond
Screws Field, the West Orange Foun-
dation will hold a raffle with a Mer-
cedes-Benz as the grand prize.
The foundation will sell up to 1,000
tickets for $100 each. The drawing is
set for Aug. 20 during a party from 5-
6:30 p.m. on the WOHS football field
that will feature food, activities and
other prize drawings.
The grand-prize winner will get a
2007 C230 Mercedes-Benz sports
sedan. Other prizes to be drawn at the
raffle are two $1,200 American Ex-
press gift cards, two $1,300 gift cards


for Gander Mountain stores; and gift
cards worth $1,200 apiece to each of
the following: The Homes Depot,
Lowe's Home Improvement, Bass Pro
Shops, Circuit City, Best Buy and the
Mall at Millenia.
The synthetic turf field at West Or-
ange High was provided at no cost to
Orange County Public Schools or the
state. In addition to providing a safer
playing surface that yields fewer in-
juries than natural grass, the synthet-
ic turf should save the School Board and
tax payers thousands of dollars annu-
ally that would normally be spent on
water, fertilizer and field maintenance.
Raffle ticket holders and one guest


will be admitted to the Aug. 20 festi-
val for free. Admission for all other
guests is $5. Children under the age
of 5 will be admitted for free.
In the event that not all 1,000 raffle
tickets are sold, the foundation reserves
the right to reschedule the drawing
date until at least 75 percent of the tick-
ets are sold.
Anyone interested in buying raffle
tickets should contact West Orange
Foundation board member Joyce
Jensen at 321-689-0314 or log onto
www.westorangefoundation.com.
Checks should be made payable to
the West Orange Foundation. Credit
cards are also accepted.


Martial arts fund-
raiser in Ocoee to
benefit St. Jude
Children's Hospital
Gracie Jiu-Jitsu Academy, located
in Ocoee at 11049 W. Colonial Drive,
will host a fund-raising martial arts
tournament this Saturday, June 16,
'from 9-11:30 a.m. All proceeds will
benefit St. Jude Children's Hospital.
Jonathan Burke, owner and founder
of the Ocoee academy, is coordinat-
ing the event. Admission is $5 and
includes free refreshments.
The event, Burke said, will be an ex-
cellent opportunity to experience a
Gracie Jiu-Jitsu sport tournament and
learn about self-defense while sup-
porting a worthy cause.
St. Jude Children's Hospital works
to find cures for and save children
with cancer and other diseases. No
family ever pays for treatments at St.
Jude not covered by insurance, and
families without insurance are never
asked to pay.
For information on participating in
the event or making a donation, con-
tact Burke at 407-905-9982 or log
onto www.gracieorlando.com.


Get firmed up in
10-day boot camp
Chris Lowe is holding a 10-day in-
tensive boot camp starting Monday,
June 18. Classes take place in Ocoee
starting at 5:45 a.m. Participants will
endure 10 days of training Pilates,
weights, swimming and more for an
overall toned body and receive an
eating plan to jump-start their weight
loss.
To participate, register at 407-782-
6155.


CFCA basketball camp
Central Florida Christian Academy
is hosting its basketball camp this
month for boys and girls in third
through ninth grades.
The final camp session is June 18-
22. The cost is $120 and includes
lunch and a camp T-shirt.
Instructed by CFCA Athletic Di-
rector Jeff Brown, the camp is de-
signed to teach basketball fundamen-
tals, good sportsmanship, team play
and spiritual instruction. For details,
call 407-293-8062, ext. 401.


Cal oay Im80 33G IL w gil-nUo


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Stoneyr olkWest
A GOLF &RECREATION COMMUNITY


i COMML-Rcl







Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 3B



Golf


Ritz Carlton Club hosts charity golf event -
A Cobalt Affaire for Arnold Palmer Hospital


The Ritz-Carlton Club sponsored a
weekend of celebrity golf and enter-
tainment May 11-13 to benefit
Arnold Palmer Hospital for Children
in Orlando.
The weekend festivities included
a celebrity golf tournament and clin-
ic called A Cobalt Affaire, as a part
of Community Footprints, a global


Ritz-Carlton Hotel Company pro-
gram that encourages partnerships
with local organizations to make a
meaningful difference in the lives of
others. The event was created to sup-
port the Kids' Kidney Center at the
hospital through raising awareness
and donations.
Respected PGA names, Ian Bak-


er-Finch and Nick Faldo, offered a
golf clinic for tournament partici-
pants.
British golfer Faldo is one of Eu-
rope's most successful players of all
time. He has won three Open Cham-
pionship titles and three U.S. Mas-
ters titles and is currently an Orlan-
do resident.


Hall of Famer Julius Erving, Dr. J, (left) and Nick An-
derson exchange stories during a gala event in con-
junction with the Cobalt Affaire benefit. Erving dom-
inated the ABA and NBA for 16 seasons, appearing
in an All-Star game every season. Anderson was the
first-ever, 1st-round draft pick by the Orlando Magic
and played in the NBA for 13 seasons.


Golf tournament will support


The Heritage Family Preservation is
organizing its first golf tournament on Sat-
urday, June 23, at Orange County Na-
tional Golf Center;
Play will take place on the Crooked Cat
course beginning with a shotgun start at
7:45 a.m. The enter, fee is $ 1(K) per pla. -
er. Sponsorships are a% ailable and range
in price from $75 for a hole %ponsorship
to $5,000 for a dtle sponsor. Each spon-
sorship has associated benefits, includ-


Celebrities Joe Namath and Johnny Davis (right) en-
joyed the Mother's Day weekend festivities at The
Ritz-Carlton Club to benefit Arnold Palmer Hospital
for Children. Namath led the N.Y. Jets to victory in Su-
per Bowl III, was named to five Pro Bowl teams and
is in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. Davis served as
the head coach of the Philadelphia 76ers and the
Orlando Magic and spent 10 years playing guard in
the NBA.


J


Nick Faldo, a British golfer and one of Europe's most
successful players of all time, presented a golf clin-
ic for A Cobalt Affaire tournament participants. He
resides in Orlando and has won 3 Open Champi-
onship titles, three Masters titles and has topped the
Official World Golf Rankings for a total of 98 weeks.


Heritage Family Preservation


ing advertising and player registration.
Play will follow a four-person scram-
ble format, and there will be prizes for
a hole-in-one, longest drive, closest-to-
the-pin on all par 3s and a putting con-
test, along with team awards for first,
second and third place. The entry fee
also includes a buffet lunch. There will
be a silent auction and door prizes.
Tournament proceeds will benefit the
Heritage Family Preservation Center,


which is aimed at building bridges to
community resources to promote skills
that lead to preservation of the family
unit. The organization is a 501(c)3 non-
profit group that advocates the success
of all families through resources that en-
courage and educate family members to
preserve the family unit. Donations are
tax deductible.
To register for the tournament or be-
come a sponsor, call 407-292-7722.


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Winners in the 1st Twilight Couples event at Windermere CC
Windermere Country Club started a Twilight Couples event o n Friday, May 11. Eighteen couples signed
up to play nine holes of golf beginning at 6 p.m. followed by a buffet dinner. Assistant pro Marty Caifaiio
(center) congratulates winners of the 1st event (l-r) Kim and Michael Hightower and Don and Joan Meachem.
The group meets every other Friday evening.
pie

Doc Rivers Celebrity Invitational to benefit Shepherd's Hope
The annual Doc Rivers Celebrity Golf community is invited to register to play. efit Shepherd's Hope, a system of oln-
Tournament is set for the Villas of Grand For more information, call 407-876- ics to help the uninsured and undefin-
Cypress Golf Resort on July 20. The 6699, Ext. 5. The tournament will ben- sured individuals in Central Florida.'
LI


Why You Can't Lose Weight!

Weight Loss, Hormones and
Blood Toxicity Dr. Patrick St. Germain
Part Two of a Two-Part Series


The answer to this question has more to do
with your individual body, chemistry than
what particular diet works best. In fact, there
isn't one diet perfect for every BODY. Our
individual heritage and genetic makeup
predispose us to what foods are best for our
body's needs.
In our basic nutrition plan, I discuss 3
things that need to be changed in everyone's
diet regardless of your heritage or genetic
composition. These three essential changes
are: the type of fats you are eating as well as
ingesting more of them, switching from
grain-fed to grass-fed meats and eliminating
processed carbohydrates.
As these three changes transcend all
cultures, how much fat, protein and
carbohydrates someone can process largely
depends on where your ancestors are from.
For example, northern descents seem to favor
diets high in protein and good fats whereas
individuals from equatorial regions, which are
wanner climates, seem to thrive on higher
amounts of unprocessed carbohydrates
including fruits, vegetables and whole grains.
This explains why some people lose
weight on a vegetarian diet, Atkins Diet,
South Beach Diet, Weight Watchers etc.
and others are left wondering why the diet they
chose didn't work for them. Chances are that
diet wasn't metabolically correct for their
body chemistry.


Ifyou are unable to
lose weight, even after
eating rght and exercising,
inake plaits to attend
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this could be your
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Another essential
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what diet is best but is
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Leptin is a hormone in your body that tells
your brain when to stop eating, when to burn
fat and regulates the function of other
hormones. If leptin is out of balance despite
your best efforts, you will not lose weight.
Your brain will not get the message to burn fat
for energy; instead you will continue to be a
sugar burner. The problem with this is, you
will not use your fat stores for energy
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Remember, fat doesn't make you fat,
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If you have had problems losing weight,
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Doc Rivers (left), head coach of the Boston Celtics
and former Orlando Magic coach, and John Havlicek
a 16-year player for the Boston Celtics, were among
the celebrity participants in the Cobalt Affaire host-
ed by The Ritz-Carlton Club. Rivers played 13 sea-
sons as a point guard in the NBA. Havlicek was in-
ducted into the Hall of Fame in 1984.


S OCN

Golf Corner







ORANGE COUNTY
NATI("NAL,
Golf Center and Lodge
Winter Garden, FL
Tee Times
407-656-2626
www.ocngolf.com


'"'. .2








4B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007




Entertainment


Ready for the stage
LA Acting instructor Lyle Moon of Cross Creek and Amy Allen Karr of
Windermere, the director of LA Acting Workshop and the Backstage Tour,
congratulate Connor Smith on her graduation from 'The Working Film
Actor, Level I' class.


Angels Trace's 'Bling Bling
Angels Trace, a non-profit, faith-
based organization that provides tem-
porary support for single mothers in
personal and emotional crisis, will
host its second annual Bling Bling Di-
, amond Gala fund-raiser on Saturday,
" Aug. 25.
The semi-formal charity event will
be held from 7-11 p.m. at the Farmers
Market in downtown Winter Park.
Alice Collier, founder and presi-
dent, is hopeful of tripling the nearly
$3,500 the organization raised at its
first Bling Bling event last year.
"People now know who we are and
the outstanding work we do in helping
single moms and their children who are


' fund-raiser set for Aug. 25
struggling," said Collier. "Last year's
event was a huge success, and we're
counting on this year to be even big-
ger and better."
Tickets for the event are $100 per
person. Guests will be treated to live
jazz entertainment, heavy hors d'oeu-
vres, a champagne toast, raffle and
silent auction.
Angel's Trace helps single moth-
ers and their families in Orange, Semi-
nole and Osceola countries restore
their lives through counseling, edu-
cation and spiritual guidance.
For information about the event or
to donate items for the silent auction,
visit www.angelstrace.org.


Orlando Shakespeare's 'Oz' opens June 19
"Home is where you are loved. Shakespeare Theater in Loch Haven
With brains, courage, heart and most Park or by calling 407-447-1700, Ext.
important imagination... you'll 1. All seats are $10, with discounts
walk through life with ruby slippers!" for groups of 10 or more.
This is the message of OZ, the first of OZ is the story of author L. Frank
three Darden Restaurant Foundation Baum as he writes "The Wonderful
Theater for Young Audiences shows, Wizard of Oz." His housekeeper and
which will open the Orlando Shake- a girl named Dot get swept up in his
speare Theater's 2007-08 entertain- magical tale. To ensure children ex-
ment season on June 19. perience the true sense of the Emerald
Show times are Tuesday-Friday at City, everyone in attendance will re-
10:30 a.m., Saturdays at 2 p.m. and ceive special green "magic" glasses,
Sunday at 4:30 p.m. in the Goldman thanks to Borders Bookstore.
Theater. There is no Wednesday per- OZ is directed by Patrick Flick and
formance on July 4. features Lexi Langs as Dot, Melissa
Tickets are available now at the Mason as Bridgey and Brandon
OST box office inside the Lowndes Roberts as Baum.

'World of Harry Potter' to debut at Islands of Adventure in 2009


"The Wizarding World of Harry
Potter" will make its debut at Uni-
versal's Islands of Adventure in late
2009. The partnership between Warn-
er Brothers Entertainment and Uni-
versal Orlando Resort will create the
first fully immersive Harry Potter-
themed environment based on the
best selling books for J.K. Rowling
and the feature films from Warner
Bros.
Inspired by Rowling's stories and.
characters and faithful to the visual
landscapes of the films the at-
traction will provide a one-of-a-kind
opportunity to experience the magi-
cal world of Harry and his friends.


The themed land will enable guests to
visit such locations as the village of
Hogsmeade, the mysterious Forbid-
den Forest and Hogwarts Castle it-
self.
"The plans I've seen look incred-
ibly exciting, and I don't think fans
of the books or films will be disap-
pointed," said Rowling.
The Academy Award-winning pro-
duction designer Stuart Craig, who
has worked to bring the world of Har-
ry Potter to life in all of the feature
films to date, leads the creative de-
sign for the area to ensure it remains
faithful to the look and feel of the
films.


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PG


'A Taste for Habitat' at
Festival Bay is June 30
Festival Bay Mall at International
Drive is hosting "A Taste for Habi-
tat' on Saturday, June 30, from 4-11
p.m. Outdoor musical entertainment,
activities and prizes are some of the
highlights that will take place from 6-
10 p.m.
Habitat for Humanity of Greater Or-
lando has a three-year partnership with
Festival Bay to help raise awareness
and resources for the worldwide char-
itable organization.
Festival Bay started the partnership
with a fund-raising event in April, then
announced a house sponsorship
(which had a ceremonial wall-raising
on May 19) and now has coordinated
with four of its restaurants to donate
10 percent of their total sales from 4-
11 p.m. on June 30.
The restaurants are Bergamo's Ital-
ian Restaurant, Dixie Crossroads
Seafood Restaurant, Cricketers Arms
English Pub & Eatery and Fuddruck-
ers World Famous Burgers.
Participants in the "Taste for Habi-
tat" will have a chance to win a round
of golf for four at Falcon's Fire Golf
Club and at MetroWest Golf Club, a
prize pack from Festival Bay and oth-
er prizes.
"The money raised at 'A Taste for
Habitat' will help fund our mission to
build decent, affordable homes for
hard-working, low-income families
in the Orlando community. We are
excited about the event and grateful
for Festival Bay Mall and the restau-
rants' contribution. It is going to be a
fun event for all who attend," said
Lynn Ivanek, Habitat Orlando direc-
tor of development.

Register now for
Backstage Tour
LA Acting Workshop is offering the
Backstage Tour in Los Angeles Oct.
17-20. This behind-the-scenes tour of
the working entertainment industry
provides actors the chance to audition
for talent agents, casting directors and
managers during peak and pilot sea-
sons.
For more information, call Amy
Allen, director, or Helena Vazquez at
407-876-0006 or visit www.back-
stagetour.com.


Disney-MGM Studios 'Star Wars' Weekends continue through June
The power of the Force and the magic of Disney combine as Star Wars Weekends continue Friday-Sun-
day through June 24 at MGM Studios.
The annual sci-fi fan-fest features celebrities from the films each weekend in Hollywood-style motorcades
and star conversations. Dozens of villains and heroes from the entire Star Wars saga roam the park and par-
ticipate in autograph sessions and photo opportunities.
Young Padawans have the chance to participate in a Jedi Training Academy, where they learn to wield a
light saber and test their skills in battle. Also featured are rides on the Star Tours attraction, Star Wars trivia
contests and a Hyperspace Hoopla party each evening. Guests are invited to wear Star Wars-inspired costumes.
These special activities are included in regular park admission.



Central Florida Ballet to host World Competition


Central Florida Ballet will host
the weeklong World Ballet Compe-
tition July 5-9, a first time event for
Orlando. The competition, which
will be held at the Bob Carr Per-
forming Arts Centre, will feature
dancers, choreographers and teach-
ers from around the world compet-


4 --


ing for the "Grand Prix" $10,000
prize.
Categories will include competi-
tion for ages 18-22, 14-17 and 10-13.
There will also be prizes for group
ensembles and a choreography
award. Monetary prizes will total
more than $62,000, including the


"Grand Prix." Eight judges from all
over the world have been selected
by Central Florida Ballet to judge
the competition.
Tickets are $10 daily or $25 for
an event pass and can be purchased
by calling 407-849-9948 or visiting
www.centralfloridaballet.com.


Watters School of Irish Dancing
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offer or substitute similar services at its sole discretion without notice. Additional restrict ons apply. Requires approved credit. Monthly fee: $74.90 promotional monthly rate applies while customer subscribes to all services. If one service Is cancelled, the
standard monthly rate wil apply for the remaining services. Taxes, fees and surcharges are additional, subject to change without notice, and are based on non-promotional standard monthly rate. Local service: Indcludes loca service plus call waiting,
caller ID and voicemail. Loca and In-state ong distance (including local toll) services are governed by the applicable state tariffs and/or state terms and conditions. See rates, terms and conditions at embarq.com. Unlimited Nationwide Long Distance:
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BARNYARD
WED: 10AM








Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 5B




Schools


At Westside Tech, retired teacher Robert Kloznick waits to donate his
ponytail to Locks of Love.


Summer drama
institute for teens
United Cerebral Palsy of Central Flori-
da, the Orlando Shakespeare Theater
and the University of Central Florida's
Exceptional Education Department are
presenting "Shakespeare with Heart,"
an inclusive summer drama institute for
middle school and high school teens
with and without disabilities.
Led by professional Shakespearean
actors and directors, this two-week camp
teaches participants the fundamentals
of theater while helping each child de-
velop self-esteem and confidence
through accomplishment.
The camp will be held at the Orlan-
do Shakespeare Theater July 23 though
Aug. 3. It will conclude with a perfor-
mance of a Shakespearean play. Cost
is $150, and scholarships are available.
For more information, call 407-852-
3300 or visit www.ucpcfl.org.

Students invited to
enter VFW contests
West Orange VFW Post 4305 and
Ladies Auxiliary are seeking youth in
grades 9-12 to enter the Voice of
Democracy contest. This year's theme
is "My role in honoring America's
veterans." Youth in grades 6-8 are in-
vited to enter the Patriots Pen contest,
whose theme is "Why I am an Amer-
ican patriot." For complete details,
call 407-656-5586.


Thuring, JneI 1


Mrs. Soderlund's 4th-grade class at Spring Lake Elementary was literally all wrapped up in reading this year.
The students made a paper chain of all the books they read and tested on for Accelerated Reading. The
chain measured 125 feet long, representing quite an accomplishment in reading for the class.


Dillad Sree


Westside cosmetology student Amber Wiley is ready to assist in cut-
ting Robert Kloznick's hair as his donation to children who need free wigs
because of loss of hair due to illness.

Westside Tech students learn about
giving back to the community


Jacob Martin is Dillard Street Elementary's 2007 Disney Dreamer and
Doer. He was selected by the 5th-grade team. Pictured are Martin with
5th-grade teacher Hilarie Bessetti.


By Edith Mosley
Snip, snip went the scissors, and
what appeared to be the ponytail of a
gray-haired hippie disappeared. But
Robert Kloznick is no hippie; he's a
retired Westside Tech teacher offer-
ing one more lesson to the cosmetol-
ogy students.
Kloznick laughed as he was teased
about his hair.
"I grew the ponytail just so I could
give the hair to Locks of Love," he
said. "This is not the first time I've
done this, and I like for the students
to see it. They need to be communi-
ty-conscious and to see that the teach-
ers are, too."
Kloznick continued: "I still feel
close to this program and to the stu-
dents. It would be great to return to
the classroom as a substitute to keep my
hand in. I really like working with
young people to keep the 'giving back
to the community' concept going."
Even as he was talking about his on-
going projects, a student approached
and nervously discussed her upcoming
cosmetology certification exam with
Kloznick. He quietly told her to re-
member that the questions always con-
tain word clues.
"Focus on the clues, and you can
answer the questions," he assured her.
After a few minutes of conversa-
tion, she.turned way, comforted.
Debbie Boyles, a regional perform-
ing artist for Hair Cuttery, had the hon-


or of cutting Kloznick's ponytail for the
donation and styling his hair. As part
of the event, she presented a workshop
in hair-cutting basics.
Hair Cuttery has 12,000 employees
nationally and 300 salons, of which
200 are in Florida. The local salons
donate services and product for prizes
and often hire Westside graduates. Lisa
Hoffman-Filipe, associate talent re-
cruiter, was co-presenter.
Jan Davis, Westside cosmetology
instructor, commented on the event:
"This haircut and its significance is
just one of many things Robert con-
tributes to our young people. He
worked at Westside for seven years.
and has served the Catholic Church as
a lay deacon for 22 years. Through the
church, he recently began a storytelling
program for people in the eighth grade
through adulthood. The people will
tell their stories to each other in a way
that makes sense to them learning
to communicate well while making
their points or just having fun.
"It's part of a national program, and
he hopes it will reinforce what he al-
ready tells our students 'Give back
to the community.' Throughout the
ages, storytellers have taught the
morals and the folkways of the peo-
ple. It's kind of like our Star Wars tril-
ogy. Good triumphs over evil, but
worked into all of the glitz are the con-
cepts of training for your job, hard
work and courage. Not a bad story at
all."


The Maxey Elementary Safety Patrol and the News Crew students en-
joyed a special luncheon at Downtown Brown's restaurant, a MES Part-
ner in Education.


Registration
Registration for new Dillard Street
Elementary students and kindergart-
ners will be going on all summer. Par-
ents can avoid the beginning-of-school
rush by registering their children ear-
ly.
Call the school for details at 407-
877-5000.


Registration underway for LSCC's Kids' College in Clermont


For the 19th consecutive year,
Kids' College at Lake-Sumter Com-
munity College is proving an inno-
vative and creative opportunity for
children ages 7-17 to explore many
topics and make new friends.
Many students return year after
year, then again as high school vol-
unteers and then again after gradu-
ating from high school to pursue their
associate's degrees.
Last year, 973 students attended, .
and 18 new classes have been added
this year. Students may participate
according to their age range, with
three levels of learning parameters


Leaps and Bounds


Learning Center

Ocoee Campus DCF License # C07ORP398
* Preschool and Childcare
* VPK Provider
* 4Cs Vouchers welcomed
* After school and extended day
* An engaging learning environment
I w OaKland street, Ocoee
Across from Ocoee police tatlon and City Hall
407-877-3332 w w. IbIC.Org
Submit this original advertisement with your child s first-time registration
documents and SAVE $25 off the first week's tuition. Does not apply to free VPK classes.


and a wide variety for every age.
Those entering second-seventh
grades can choose from classes that
include soccer, basketball, tennis,
baton, archery, dance, crafts, ce-
ramics, songwriting and acting, com-
puter, business and science adven-
ture.
Eclectic classes like kitchen sci-
ence, astronomy, cartooning, crime
scene investigation and a sewing
class called Beads, Bags and Bows
are also offered.
Those entering eighth grade are
offered a leadership program that
will teach an array of skills in the


Ph 4792841.


morning and hands-on training with
younger students in the afternoon.
High school volunteers may receive
75 hours of volunteer service cred-
its.
Two two-week programs are avail-
able in Clermont, and each has both
a morning and an afternoon session.
All classes will be held at Lost Lake
Elementary School. Cost is $80 per
session. Program 1 runs July 9-19,
and Program 2 runs July 23-Aug. 2.
To register and for more informa-
tion, call 352-365-3556 or visit
www.lscc.edu and click on Contin-
uing Education.


Mark the calendar
If a child did not receive a report
card, parents can pick it up in the
school's main office. Summer office
hours are 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., Mon-
day-Friday. Meet Your Teacher will be
held Thursday, Aug. 16, from 3-5 p.m.
The first day of school for the 2007-
08 school year will be Monday, Aug. 20.

UCP now enrolling
students in charter
school programs
United Cerebral Palsy of Central
Florida is currently enrolling students
in its charter school programs for the
2007-08 school year. Tuition is free
for eligible students.
UPC's charter Pre-K and kinder-
garten programs are inclusive, accept-
ing children without disabilities, and
feature support, education and thera-
py all in one location. Before- and
after-school care is available. Centers
are located in Winter Garden and five
other Central Florida areas. To regis-
ter a child or for more information, call
407-852-3300 or visit www.ucpcfl.org.


We s GET 7500OFF
AW e A k1 s Pre-K thru 12th Grade new Student Enrollment
(Formerly HIawassee Christian Academy) Must presentths Ad West Oaks Academy t Ph407_-2928481


I Maxey I I








6B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007


Winy Rdg


, .oreen Carvalho's 5th-graders at Windy Ridge were recognized for their achievements during the 4th 9-
week grading period. Students were recognized for excellence in reading, math, writing, science, social stud-
ies, Most Improved, Teachers Choice and Principal's Award. Pictured are (1-r): (back row) Mrs. Carvalho,
Casey Clark, Niara Gainous, Stephen Hoffman and Christopher Jackson; and (front row) Charlie Keen,
Bianca Martins, Evan Hamel, Allis Michaud and Jay Carcara, assistant principal.

Chan fak s Midl


Ocoee Elementary 5th-graders enjoy being cheered and applauded by the whole school as they 'graduate'
and move on to middle school.
Fifth-Grade Clap-Out for them and cheering them on to mid- just in kindergarten and growing to bet
At Ocoee Elementary, the whole dle school next year. great, kind and smart kids, who will also;.
school came outside and had a big The students walked in a big line make their way throughout the rest of
graduation for the fifth-graders. The while the other grades clapped: Prin- their school grades. But they will al-
Clap-Out was for the fifth-graders to cipal Johnson stood by the road, prob- ways have a warm place in her heart.-f
enjoy having the whole school clapping ably thinking back to when they were By Sierra Kramer
OalndAeneChre
S. -


Oakland Avenue Charter School PTO sponsored a breakfast for 5th-graders. The theme was 'Sailing Off
to Middle School.' The students had a chance to spend time with their friends before heading off to their
new destinations.

S 5- 'Acdem


Chain of Lakes Middle students got friends, families and churches involved in helping a young boy with can-
cer get a record number of birthday cards. Pictured are (1-r): Miranda Rossum, Mariah Ming, Sarah Frith,
Nicolle Junquiera and Rachel Levine.


Students help with
record-setting goal
When Rosie Becker, the Chain of
Lakes Middle School media specialist,
heard about a young boy who is un-
dergoing chemo treatments for cancer
and his one wish to Make A Wish Foun-
dation, she shared with the teachers


and students.
The boy, Shane Bernier from Lan-
caster, Ontario, Canada, wished to
break the record in Guinness Book of
World's Records for number of birth-
day cards received.
The students and teachers all got in-
volved with this project, and Becker
gathered more than 700 cards for


Bernier.
Several students got their friends,
families and churches involved. Nicolle
Junquiera in Diana Lewis' class brought
in more than 50 cards. It was a great op-
portunity for the students to share in
this record-breaking attempt and help
brighten the day for Bernier.


Help needed to replace
playground equipment
Lake Whitney Elementary is cele-
brating its 10th anniversary by kicking
off its "Dive into a New Decade" cam-
paign to replace the original play-
ground equipment.


The PTA Dad's Committee is over-
seeing the capital contribution cam-
paign to raise $50,000 by the start of
the 2007-08 school year.
There are several donor levels, and
all donors will be recognized this fall
at the anniversary celebration. The


levels are Platinum Dolphin ($1,000),
Golden Dolphin ($500), Silver Dol-
phin ($250) and Bronze Dolphin
($100).
For more information, contact Mack
McLaughlin at mmclaughlin@
fxbuilt.com.


A Ministry of Calvary Baptist Church





CALVARY

CHRISTIAN SCHOOL !
1 CHRIST EXAL'P. X
"Your children are important!" RISTO


K3 THRU 12TH GRADE
Science Lab Accredited -Certified Teachers
Strong Academics Fine Arts Athletics
Bible Training Accelerated Reading Program
Extended Care 7am-6pm Summer Camp


/f'fPU!MN~V


Mr. David Hill, Administrator
631 S. Dillard St Winter Garden

Check out our website at www.ccswg.org
Scholarship information available at
www.scholarshipfunding.org


$5000 Credit l
Prsn thi ad wth.ne aplictio
an reciv S000erolen rei.


CCS does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, nationality, or ethnic groups with regard to student admissions,
faculty hiring, finances or other educational programs typically afforded to all CCS students and faculty.


: ^ ., ...



Lisa Spangler's 6th-grade class at Montverde Academy had a special luncheon recently to celebrate their
relationship with their 'grandfriends' from Oak Park Assisted Living. They enjoyed a lunch in the dining hall,
followed by a chocolate fountain dessert bar provided by the students. Then they played bingo and award-.
ed special candy prizes. The students also gave their 'grandfriends' cards with pictures and some flowers.:
The students will miss them during the summer but will continue to write letters and stay in touch. Span-
gler is looking forward to continuing this connection with her 6th-grade class next school year. Pictured are'
(1-r): Kourtney Cooke, Gabriela Barber, Francis Gledhill and Zackery Vetter.

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

Our School Program provides:

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

CRENSHAW school


A GREATER EDUCATION
OUR STUDENTS ATTEND UNIVERSITIES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES
www.crenshawschool.com 407-876-9122


Ocoee


I Lake Whitney I








Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 7B


Thrsda-- 0


4<





After the concert, the WPS Band and Chorus members enjoyed a day at the Magic Kingdom. In front of the
castle are (1-r): (front row) Erika Price and.Avina Harry; and (back row) Zoey Guernsey, Samin Safdari,
Jasmine Espinosa, Serena Holton, Christina Ambrose, Victoria Price, Amanda Torres and Madison Holton.


The Windermere Prep School Band and Band Director John Christian (far right) take a bow after their
Galaxy Palace Theater performance.


Band, Chorus perform
The Windermere Prep Band and
Chorus recently performed at the
Galaxy Palace Theater in Tomorrow
Land in Disney's Magic Kingdom. The
performance Was through Disney's
Magic Music Days Program, which


auditions school and community
groups of all ages bands, jazz
bands, choirs, marching bands and
dance groups.
The WPS Band, under the direc-
tion of John Christian, and the cho-
rus, under the direction of Katrina Gat-


ti, gave a performance that included
songs from Disney's Pirates of the
Caribbean and Spongebob
Squarepants, as well as several oth-
er pieces. The group was made up
of students in fifth through ninth
grades.


Ocoee High Teenagers of the Month were treated to a hot dog dinner at the Winter Garden Elk Lodge No.,
2165, where the Teenagers of the Year were announced. The winners were Alanna Pierlucci and Sam
Walker. The dinner was cooked and served by the Elks Ladies Auxiliary. Pictured are Exalted Ruler Char-
lie Crane, OHS Assistant Principal George Morse, Wendy Wynn, Stephen Bass, Pierlucci, Byron Gordon
Wendy Guajardo, Amanda DaGiau and Laura Vittum, scholarship chairman.


Marching band meeting
for students, parents
There' will be an informational
meeting for all Ocoee High Marching
Band students and parents on Mon-
day, June 25, at 6 p.m. It includes all


musicians, KVE and Golden Girls.
Come to the school and follow the
signs.
The meeting.will provide informa-
tion for the upcoming school year
about schedules, volunteer opportu-


nities, assessments, band camp and,
practices.
Attendance by parents is request-
ed, so the program will be a success
and the traditions of the Marching;
Knights will continue.


ISouthw st i -l


Southwest Middle drama students, Dr. Anne Carcara (principal) and Jen-
nifer Guevara (drama teacher) proudly display the check for $817 for the Su-
san G Komen Breast Cancer Foundation.


Acting for the Cure
The eighth-grade drama stu-
dents at Southwest Middle
School held a schoolwide do-
nation competition for tickets to
their spring play, The Ever Aft
ter.
The grade levels competed.
among themselves, and the topt
five donors from each won tick-c
ets to the show on May 3. All.
the proceeds from the dona-
tions went to the Susan G
Komen Breast Cancer Foun-,
dation.
The donations were collected;
in just one day, and the stu-;
dents raised more than $800.'
The project was called Acting,
for the Cure.


P trv


t i tl o


ASSEMBLY OF GOD

SONPOINTE CHURCH
Casual Authentic
Worship Experience
Meeting in Clock Tower Bldg.
301 S. Tubb St. Oakland, FL 34760
(100 yrds north of the
caution light on Hwy. 50)
Sunday 10:00am
407-340-5351
www.SonPointe.ora

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

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

WEST ORANGE BAPTIST
Tubb St., Oakland, FL.,
(407) 656-9749
www.westorangebaptist.org
Pastor Larry L. Jinks

WEST ORLANDO BAPTIST &
CHILD DISCOVERY CENTER
1006 E. Crown Pt. Rd.
Winter Garden, FL.
www.westorlandobc.org
407-905-9508

CATHOLIC

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

CHRISTIAN

NEW HORIZONS CHRISTIAN
CHURCH
Temporarily meeting at
West Orange 9th Grade Center
12301 Warrior 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 Miinneola
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.ora

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.churchofthemessiah.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,10:30am.
and 6:30pm. Sunday School for all
ages 9:30am and Children's Chapel
at 10:30am. Childcare provided.


.,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-
clerrnont.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

METHODIST

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

FIRST UNITED METHODIST
125 North Lakeview Avenue
407-656-1135
Rev. Russell Belcher
9am-10am Contemporary
10:15am-11:05am Sunday School
11:15-12:15 Traditional
5-7:30pm TNT Youth Group


ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
___ Newell St. a
Post First United
Office Methodist Church .
Plant St. 5

_31 Colonial Dr. IN

4851 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd.
Dr. William S. Barnes, Lead Pastor
Associate Pastors: The Rev. Beth
Farabee-Puckett, The Rev. Jenn
Stiles Williams, Dr David Stephens
Sunday Worship
Traditional 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 am
Contemporary 9:30 am & 5:30 pm
407-876-4991 www.st.lukes.ora

NON-DENOMINATIONAL

THE CROSSINGS,


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


"So let us come boldly to the throne of our gra-
cious God. There we will receive His mercy, and
we will find grace to help us when we need it most."
Gal. 4:16

After viewing the city of London from the top of
a double-decker sightseeing bus, we disembarked
to get a closer look at Buckingham Palace, the city
residence of the Queen of England. The massive
building is surrounded by iron gates, allowing
tourists and citizens alike a view of the palace while
providing the security required in the year 2007.
The armed sentries of the Queen's Guard not only
add color, but assure that no one without the prop-
er credentials passes through the gates.

As we took it all in, someone remarked that the
Queen was in residence, evidenced by the royal
standard flying high above the palace. Though I
knew she was there, I could not see her and could
only imagine her carrying out the duties of her of-


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

GRACE CHURCH
Sunday 9:30am 407-877-8665
Meeting at Dillard St. Elementary
Winter Garden
www.GraceChurchOrlando.org

NEXT COMMUNITY CHURCH
Pastor Scott Billue
Worship 10:00am & 6:00pm
Town of Oakland Meeting Hall
Phone: 407-654-9661
www.nextcommunitychurch.com

THIRD DAY CHURCH
12100 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden, FL
At the Portuguese-American Club
407-761-5791
Join us Sundays 9:00am

NAZARENE

FAITH FAMILY COMMUNITY
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
305 Beulah Rd,Winter Garden
FL 34787
Rev. Rick Page. 877-7735

PRESBYTERIAN

AVALON PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH, PCA
Whispering Oak Elementary School
15300 Stoneybrook West Pkwy.
Winter Garden, FL 34787
(407)905-9391 AvalonPCA.org
Worship Service Sunday 6:00 PM
OAKLAND PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
218 E. Oakland Ave. Oakland, FL


fice. Even my British friend had no hope of entering
the palace that beautiful afternoon. We commented
about how amazing it would be to have tea with
the queen.

While we tarried there for a bit, I recalled an-
other throne room. As a child I knew that God was
on the throne and that He was indeed in residence
in Heaven. But there was a barrier, not of iron
bars, but sin. It was Jesus who removed my sin, and
provided the credentials I needed for an audience
with the King of Kings!

Though I didn't see the lovely and gracious
Queen Elizabeth during my visit to London, I did
see a fresh view of my relationship with Adonia-
Jehovah, the Lord our Sovereign.

From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden

ADV.


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.

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
OF THE LAKES, USA
Conroy-Windermere Rd. @
SLincoln 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.ocol.org


PENTECOSTAL

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


UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST

WINDERMERE UNION CHURCH
10710 Park Ridge-Gotha Rd.
Windermere, FL 34786
407-876-2112 Worship times:
As of November 19, 2006:
9:00am Traditional Service
11:15am Contemporary Praise
Service
10:15am Sunday School
for Adults and Children held
between the two services
www.windermereunion.ora


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


AImSouT* 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.

X 429

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


W. Hwy 50
at Dillard








The Crossings
A Community Church
10:30 am Worship Service 407-656-6044
Hwy 50 Ocoee



Crossings Windemen-Bem. 2
LaeBuer Bvd. Rd.
| Windermere








ACSE
CLERMONT ORLANDO WINTER GARDEN




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


ESTABLSHEDIN19 4


AUTO ELECTRIC CO.
-- 533 W. Plant St
| f' | Winter Garden
656-3307
J COMPLETE
AUTO REPAIR


Winermre re


-1


I


__j






8B The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007


Recital I students are, I-r: front, Jeannette M..Smith (teacher), Whitney Bartemus, Kiley Sandh, Melanie Rod-
dam, Mauie Hoekstra, Makenzie Blodgett, Joanne Millendez; middle, instructor J. LaVerne Smith, Monica
Rassi, Rhea Chitalia, Hannah Beth Neal, Katie Rinaudo, Emily Rinaudo, Sarah Hicks, Amy Hicks; back, Ja-
cob Madawi, Aaron Smith, Kelsey Baron, Hannah Linquanti, Brittney Hazboun, Craig Blodgett, Graham Nix
and Alex D'Amico.


Recital II students are, I-r: front, Drew Mendoza, Michael Nix, Grace D'Amico, Sami Cunningham, Alex
Mendoza, instructor Jeannette Smith; middle, Joanne Millendez, Bobbye Jean Stewart, Hannah Beth Neal,
Katie Rinaudo, Emily Rinaudo, Caleb Crawford, Graham Nix, Andre Alexander, teacher J. LaVerne Smith;
back, Alex D'Amico, Megan Young, Alden Henry, Abigail Henry, Zachary Dale, Katie Howard, Brittney
Hazboun and Elisa Goode-Francois.


Smith School of Music
presents 2 recitals


Students at Smith School of Music
in Clermont presents two recitals at
First Baptist Church of Winter Garden.
A wide variety of music from the clas-
sics, Broadway and sacred were pre-
sented in piano and voice.
J. LaVerne Smith is a vocal 'in-
structor at St. Andrews Conservato-
ry of Music in Sanford. His eight vo-
cal students participate in the recitals
that the conservatory presents so were


not featured in these recitals.
All participating students were
awarded certificates from Smith
School of Music Inc. Students who
are studying with Smith and his wife,
Jeannette M. Smith, are from 10 cities
and communities in Lake and Orange
counties and are of all ages and pro-
ficiency levels. For more informa-
tion, go to www.smithschoolofmu-
sic.com.


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PLACE your /
Classified Ad @ / -

www.wotimes.com :'0 .
--^---*V^\'.- Zt! /A


-..
,:.s*~. *.
'S ~ ,
I;,


* '. .. a v fs


035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION

umer tutoring services for
and/or swim lessons for
ges. Certified Teacher for
PS, Swim Instructor and
guard Experience for 9
*s, Offering a fun and
aingful approach to learn-
$40 an hour, Will travel
our home or public library.
tact Ms Mandy at 302-
-6382 or mariposaman-
'hotmail.com. 6/14an

nmer Speech Therapy
or Tutoring for K-3. MA,
d-SLP (Florida licensed),
ified Teacher for OCPS,
'speech tx session,
hour tutoring. Will travel
>ur home or public library.
tact Stephanie at (407)
4060 or snadler@centu-
i.com 6/14sn


090
MISCELLA-
NEOUS


'losed Private & Secure.
age w/ 24/7 access and 50
electrical service for
rational Vehicle up to 45'
w and 14' high. $125-$175/
Ith. 321-948-0808. TFNch


100
GENERAL
OFFICE


for the following
Full Time Positions:
Bldg. Inspector I
Bldg. Inspector II
Engineering Inspector II
Pool Manager
Additional openings and
applications are available
online at www.cwgdn.com
or apply in person at
City Hall 251
W. Plant St., Winter
Garden, FL 34787
The City of Winter Garden is
an equal opportunity employer.


FRONT DESK/OFFICE
MANAGER for busy. weekly
newspaper. Duties include
customer service, classified
and legal advertising, accounts
receivables and subscriptions.
Candidates must have experi-
ence with Quickbooks, strong
phone skills and be able to
handle multiple tasks. Starting
date is flexible. Send resume to
The West Orange Times, 720
S. Dillard St., Winter Garden,
34787, Fax 407-656-6075, or
E-Mail to
andrewbailey@wotimes.com.
TFN

Customer Service Supervisor-
Responsible for the personnel
supervision, overall job func-
tions and level of service of
our Customer Service Depart-
ment. Requirements: 3 -5
years Customer Service expe-
rience, with 2 years in Super-
vision, computer knowledge-
able: Internet, e-mail, Outlook,
Word, Excel, with Mass 200,
Al and Photoshop a plus. Fax
resume to 407-253-7050.
6/14pe

FT VETERINARY RECEP-
TIONIST- Busy clinic has
opening. Prefer experience,
but will train. Excellent Pay
& Benefits. Apply in person.
Sand Lake Animal Clinic.
8932 S. Apopka Vineland Rd.
6/14sla

KENNEL ATTENDANT-
Vet Clinic has full time open-
ing. Apply at 8932 South
Apopka Vineland Road.
6/21sla


105
DOMESTIC

SERVICE/CLEANING. Need
Individual to Iron my clothes
in their own home. Will de-
liver and pickup clothing. 321-
331-4795. 6/17jm

Caregivers needed. Part-
time/FT. Seeking non-medi-
cal caregivers to assist elder-
ly in their homes. Top hourly
fees. 407-888-5999. 7/19va


110
CRAFT/SKI LLS/T
TRADE




Driver- Apollo Beach
Dedicated Shorthaul



Home Most Nights!
Avg.$750-$850/week
65% preloaded/pretarped
CDL-A'req'd 877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com



Forklift Operator/Driver- F/T,
exp. a must, loading/unload-
ing, local pickups. Benefits:
401k, insurance, uniforms.
Apply in person: 531 Susan B.
Britt Ct., Winter Garden.
6/14rw

FLORAL DESIGNER- Must
be experienced in all phases
of design. Full & part time
avail. Downtown Clermont.
Call Shirley 352-516-3106.
6/14dwf

TOW TRUCK DRIVERS for
W. Orange County. Light and
heavy duty. Will train. 407-
656-2624. 6/14cs

DISPATCHER- NIGHTS,
ORLANDO area. Exp. pre-
ferred. 407-656-2624. 6/14cs

Hiring for FT Maintenance at
the Windermere Country
Club. Call 407-876-1814.
6/28wcc

Drivers Wanted! Must have
valid drivers license. Call 407-
656-1824. TFNdb

Driver Sod Class A Local Pig-
gy $45K plus Benefits Piggy
Back and Off Road Exp. Re-
q'd. WG Grassing. 407-877-
0709. TFNwgg(39238)


130
MEDICAL

MA needed immediately for
Family Practice office on W.
Colonial Dr. Exp. a must. Fax
resume to 407-294-2281 or
call 407-295-5625. 6/14drs.

I am a certified nursing assis-
tant and home health aide will-
ing to be a companion to your
senior family member or a sit-
ter. I have 13 yrs experience
with seniors. Sherry Pearce
407-408-7656. 6/21sp


135
PROFESSIONAL

Preschool teaching assistants
are needed for 2007-8 school
year. All positions are part-
time. Perfect for college stu-
dents. Call 407-291-3292 or e-
mail resume to littlefish-
es@bellsouth.net. 6/141fps

Windermere Union Preschool
needs an experienced teacher
and several assistants part-
time. You must love working
with children. Call 407-909-
0464 for more information on
these positions. 6/14wuc

LICENSED INSURANCE
SALES PRODUCER NEED-
ED We are looking for cus-
tomer focused Licensed Sales
Agents with experience sell-
ing Property and Casualty
lines of Insurance. You will


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


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


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


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


FRCASSIIE 3AS ALL4765-1 oFA 0765-07*oDADLINE:el 3T3U 3SD AY1A


be responsible for helping
walk-in and phone customers
as well as generating new busi-
ness inside of the office.
QUALIFICATIONS: Suc-
cessful Sales Reps need high-
ly effective communication
skills-oral, written and group,
as well as persuasion and ne-
gotiation skills. They should
enjoy meeting and talking with
people, and have the superior
interpersonal skills necessary
to build rapport with prospec-
tive and existing customers.
Organizational skills and ef-
fective time management are
required. This position re-
quires that incumbents attain
and maintain current state in-
surance license in property,
casualty and life. Thorough
training is provided. SALAiRY
LEVEL: Salary commensu-
rate with experience. Top pay
for top people! CALL 407-
654-6068 OR FAX RESUME
TO 407-654-6698. 6/28ei

Account Solicitor- Central
Florida Solid Waste
Hauler/Recycler seeks knowl-
edgeable professional sales-
person to join our marketing
program. Salary & Commis-
sion, Health Vision, Dental,
Life Insurance. Fax resume to:
407-295-5956 or e-mail to Jer-
ryA@orlandowastepaper.com.
6/28owpc

Grow your career by Leaps
and Bounds!! We're current-
ly looking for dynamic lead
teachers for our preschool pro-
grams. CDA preferred. Ex-
cellent pay and perks. Call
Vanessa at 407-808-3513.
7/261blc


136
RELIGIOUS

Church of the Messiah Pre
School Now Hiring for vari-
ous PT Pre School Teaching
positions & Teacher Assis-
tants. Call Barbara Elerbe at
407-654-8415. 7/5com


140
RESTAURANT/,
HOTEL/MOTEL

Best Western in Ocoee is hir-
ing full time Maintenance As-
sociate and full time Security
Officer. Maintenance position
requires experience in A/C,
electrical and plumbing. Good
pay, benefits & work envi-
ronment, flexible work sched-
ule, 401(k), health and dental.
Apply in person at West Colo-
nial Drive just east of FL Turn-
pike in Ocoee. Call 321-239-
8519 for information.
EOE/H/V/M/F/D. 6/14bw

Ready for a Smokin' summer
job? Sonny's Real Pit Bar-B-
Q is now hiring for SERVERS
at 5967 W. Colonial Drive in
Orlando. If interested please
apply in person Monday thru
Friday from 2-4 or Saturday
from 11-2. 6/21sbbq

Hiring for PT Server and PT
Bartender at the Windermere
Country Club 407-876-1112
x213. 6/28wcc


150
RETAIL

Retail/clothing store supervi-
sor. Prior retail experience,
high energy, strong customer
service, clothing brand knowl-
edge, and supervisory exp.
needed. Must be avail day-
times. E-mail resume'/bio to
deals4u@platoscloseto-
coee.com. 6/14pc


155
HEALTH &
BEAUTY


Hair Stylist- Booth Rental
available in upscale Winter
Garden Salon. Call 407-654-
7370. 6/21cm

Stylist/ Nailtech/Esthetician
Needed- Fast Growing Full
Service, Bumble & Bumble,
Goldwell Salon. www.ulti-
masalon.biz or call 407-877-
1892. 6/21us


160
GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

General Office Help, Dis-
patcher, Inventory Clerk, Pa-
perwork Processor & CSR
needed for Winter Garden
business. Interviews held on
Wednesday from 1-4pm.
"About Satellite.Com" locat-
ed @ 1319 Green Forest Ct.,
Ste. 406., Winter Garden. 407-
877-5657. 6/28as

Groomer wanted for boarding
and grooming facility in the
Ocoee area. Experience a
must. Call 407-578-2988.
6/28wsw

Experienced Kitchen Manag-
er, Deli Cook, Cashier need-
ed. GOOD PAY. Mon-Thurs.
Food Service at Auto Auction.
407-947-6327 for an appt. TF-
Nafs


165
PART-TIME

Seeking Exp. Shipping/Re-
ceiving/Inventory Clerk. Win-


ter Garden Warehouse. Part-
Time days. Call 407-497-
1890. 6/14tsg

Glad Tidings Church and
Preschool has two part time
cleaning positions available.
Professional Cleaning experi-
ence is necessary. Please call
407-656-4140 or fax resume
to 407-656-0606. 7/5gtc

Church of the Messiah Pre
School Now Hiring for vari-
ous PT Pre School Teaching
positions & Teacher Assis-
tants. Call Barbara Elerbe at
407-654-8415. 7/5comr






200
ITEMS FOR
SALE

King Size bed frame. Sil-
ver/Gold headboard and foot-
board. Great Condition.
(bought new $1,000) Asking
$150. And Slightly used
Cream colored carpet $100.
Clean/great condition. Please
call 321-947-9739. KS6/14

Gently used 3 person off-white
couch, pillow back, with over-
sized chair to match, very
comfortable. Also, small black
entertainment center. Must
sell! 321-299-2457. JC6/14

Desktop vending machines- 3
soda NIB $400.00 each, 3
snack NIB $300.00 each, 1
used $175.00, 3 dollar chang,
ers NIB $100.00 each. 407 656
6071. 6/14jb

2-Day Sale Brand New Din-
ing Room Sets must go- Fri-
day 9:00 AM 6:00 PM and
Saturday 11:00 AM 3:00
PM. 509 S. Dillard St. W.G.
Dark Cherry Wood Table w/ 4
matching neutral colored par-
sons chairs $395.00, Cherry
Wood Pub Table w/ 4 match-
ing chairs $395, Marble Top
Table w/ 4 matching metal
chairs only $495.00. Please
call Evette for more info. 407-
718-6265. 6/14et

MOVING SALE: Jon boat
with battery motor-$300, 4


SWork for
established
GM dealer
of 31 years!

* Learn to sell Cars and Trucks
* Great Benefits
* We will pay as you train
* Earn $35K to $65K per year
Call Bill Seidle Chevrolet
for an interview.
(352) 394-6176 x223


BlWl SEIDLE
Chevrolet 407-656-9418




DEADLINE FOR

CLASSIFIED ADS









For more info call


407-656-2121


tires off a toy forerunner-$500,
allyoop trampoline-$400, an-
tique singer sewing machine
in wood cabinet-$50, Ma-
hogany double sleigh bed-
$300, Toshiba full size copier-
$500, Stairmaster-$300, Tex-
trix Exer Bike-$300, Large
desk-black/gray-$200 Call
407-298-8806 in Gotha can e-
mail pics. 6/21jp

Hot tub! $1,795 Loaded! 4-
seater with digital Balboa con-
trols, therapy jets, cup hold-
ers, fiber-optic waterfall.
Brand new w. warranty. De-
livery included. Clermont 352-
394-3279 6/21sl

Bedroom set- $1,300 Beauti-
ful 7-piece cherry sleigh bed
set. Brand new. 352-394-5813
Clermont 6/21sl

Mattresses- Brand new sets w.
warranty in twin,full,queen,
and king starting at $100.00.
Memory foams from $495
352-394-3593 6/21sl

Pool Table- $1,350 Beautiful
brand new w. 1" Italian slate,
leather drop pockets, double-
arch design. Delivery and set-
up available! Clermont 352-
394-4372 6/21sl

Futon- $199 Brand new with
wooden arms and plush 8"
mattress. Clermont 352-394-
3279 6/21sl

Dining Room Set- $899 New
mahogany table with 2 12"
leaves and 2 arm and 4 side
chairs with leather. Clermont
352-394-5813 6/21sl

Sofa and loveseat- $799- Plush
micro-fiber. Never used! Cler-
mont 352-394-4372 6/21sl


BEDS- ALL NEW SETS,
KING- $200, QUEEN- $150,
FULL- $119, TWIN- $99.
MEMORY FOAM FROM
$399. CAN DELIVER. 407-
340-3751. 6/21afb

Dining/living room furniture
for sale. Complete Broyhill set
with six chairs and china cab-
inet, $975. Sofa and loveseat,
$550. All in great condition.
7/5rr

COMPUTERS FOR SALE.
CALL ROBERT @ 407-242-
4161 TFNrb(39572)


220
COLLECTIBLES

Robshobbiesandtoys.com-
Plastic, diecast kits, planes,
cars, military, armor, ships,
sci-fi, toys. E-mail: hob-
biestoy@bellsouth.net 6/21rb


240
GARAGE/
YARD SALE

GARAGE SALE- 1620 Ison
lane, Forest Oaks Sub. Sun-
day Only! 8-5. 3 Family sale.
Antiques, baby items, boat,
household, name brand junior
and kids clothing, and much
more. 6/14ch

Moving Sale. Contents of
three rooms must go! Master
Bedroom suite including King
Size Bed w/mattress, dresser
with mirror and chest of draw-
ers. Dining Room table that
seats 8 comfortably and hutch
with glass doors to match, and
large kitchen table with glass
top and 6 chairs. Saturday,


400
AUTOS FOR
SALE


Mercedes 2002 C240, only
$40k miles, white with all
leather interior, sunroof, elec
windows,and much more.
Great for teens first car! 407-
488-9004 for more details.
$19,000 Windermere. 6/2 ljp

2002 Silver Ford Taurus, 93k
miles, very clean, great con-
dition. $4900 obo. 407-947-
2803. TFNjic


June 16th from 7am ?, 2525
Summer Glen Drive, Orlando,
32818. 6/14rr

Yard Sale- 315 S. Boyd St.,
Sat. June 16 from 7-? Lots of
everything! 6/14ah

Multi-Family Garage Sale
with Great Items 206 Audrey
St, Ocoee Friday 6/15 and
Saturday 6/16. 6/14sl

1683 12th St. Clermont. Fri &
Sat 6/15 & 6/16, 8am ?
Stove, dishwasher, mi-
crowave, tools & misc. house-
hold items. 6/14sh

Multi-family garage sale- Fri.
& Sat. 6/15 & 6/16. Apricot
Dr & Ocoee Hill Rd. Furni-
ture, household, clothing,etc.
6/14sv

Huge Yard Sale. Sat. June
16th. 1215 Meadowfinch
Drive, Winter Garden 407-
656-5260 Lots of misc. house-
hold. 6/14dd


280
ITEMS WANTED



JOWERS
BATTERIES
Now
Purchasing

SCRAP
BATTERIES
500 EACH

510 E. HWY 50
WINTER GARDEN
656-6588







300
ANIMALS FOR
SALE

German Shepherd Puppies.
Mom CKC, Full Blooded, tak-
ing deposits, ready 7/10 /07
$500. 407-625-8380 6/21jg


340
FREE TO GOOD
HOME

Hamsters- 2 mo. old, 3 fe-
males/ 1 male. Bring cage &
take home. 407-654-6422.
6/14bh


Experienced Health Care
Worker with references, will
provide love and care, all
shifts available, 407-797-8833
6/21pc

SMALL ASSISTED LIVING
FACILITY OWNED AND
OPERATED BY A REGIS-
TERED NURSE, IS CUR-
RENTLY ADMITTING EL-
DERLY CLIENTS.
RESPITE AND DAY CARE
AVAILABLE. CALL 407-
376-7231 FOR DETAILS.
6/28rgals

Senior Homecare By Angels:
Our caring home companions
help Seniors stay at home!
Respite care, hygiene assis-
tance, meal prep, light house-
work, errands. Up to 24 hr
care. Reasonable rates. We do
things your way! VISITING
ANGELS 407-888-5999.
Lic.30211299 TFNva


540
CLEANING

Experienced, responsible
woman looking for homes to
clean. Reasonable rates, ref-
erences available upon re-
quest. 407-860-2864. 7/5ro,


560
HOME
IMPROVEMENT

HANDYMAN SERVICE
AVAILABLE. Drywall, trim
work, carpentry, painting,
pressure washing, custom tile
work, kitchen cabinetry work,


Full-time, part-time, and seasonal roles are available throughout theiThe
Parks, Water Parks, and Resort Hotels.

Cast Members receive Theme Park admission and discounts at select dining, merchandise, and
recreation locations. Full-time Cast Members may be eligible for medical, dental, and vision
coverage, plus paid vacation and sick leave.


st4cr6 i


For more information, call the
Walt Disney World* Jobline at

407.828.1000
or visit
www.WaltDisneyWorld.jobs


FOE irt'"Ang(,Carisy f-on [ t'ty D1I)'ny


AUTOMOTIVE TECHNICIAN NEEDED

We are now hiring for all level technicians from lube techs up to full
master techs. Our service department is extremely busy and we need
to add to our current staff to keep up with the customer demand.
We offer competitive pay, bonuses, uniforms, health insurance, paid
vacations and 401K. Call today or stop by to join our team!!!


BILL SEIDLE CHEVROLET
14138 STATE ROAD 50 CLERMONT, FL 34711

(407) 656-9418


500
MEDICAL &
HEALTH


IV171HIC,









2C The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007


etc. 321-388-1330. 6/17rp

Kitchen Design & Remodels-
Full Services from Design &
Renovations to completed pro-
ject. Licensed & Insured Con-
tractor. CBC034469. Call
407-877-2338. 6/281e

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


S.E. Dollen, Inc.
Winter Garden longest
established electrical
contractor 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









600
HOMES FOR
RENT

2/1 Duplex in Ocoee- Wa-
ter/garbage/lawn/pest service
included. $750p/mo. $500 De-
posit. Call 407-291-2819.
6/14mn

WINTER GARDEN NICE
HOUSE, 3/2 W/WORK
SHED AND ALL APPLI-
ANCES. WALK TO HIS-
TORICAL DOWNTOWN.
$1,300 MONTH. 'CALL
LORRAINE 407-864-5029.
6/211p


LAK




Wi'~j


PA9VEL


0G1~r
w3jxr


=idot oe


Windermere area 2600sf/
$2500/month, 4bdrm/3bath, 1
acre fenced lot, pool, 2 car
garage. 407-656-8877 6/21zl

WINTER GARDEN NICE
HOUSE, 3/2 W/FAMILY
ROOM AND ALL APPLI-
ANCES. WALK TO HIS-
TORICAL DOWNTOWN.
$1,300 MONTH. CALL OUI-
DA MEEKS, WINDSOR RE-
ALTY GROUP, INC. 407-
491-3000 TFNWR (5/24 -
5/31)





Winter Garden
*4/2.5/2 New home over
2500 sq ft. Asking
$1500.00. Community
pool and park.
Southern Pines Condos
*3/2 w/garage, $1250.
*2/2 for $950. Amenities,
pool, tennis, weight room,
indoor basketball & more.
$1,250.
*Minneola 3/2 with Lake
Access. Screened porch.
$1,200/mo.

401-905-3630
ERA Advanced Realty Associates
advancedrealty-era.com
Email: advancedreal@yahoo.com
,Vine Village Plaza,
CR 535 & 50, Winter Garden


610
CONDO AND
TOWNHOUSE


GATED Bordeaux Commu-
nity West Oaks Mall- 2/2, new
tile, carpet, paint. pool, fitness,
tot lot. $950. mo. $500 deposit.
407-876-6541 or 321-229-
6047. 6/14am

3br/2.5ba Townhouse with all
appliances in Windermere
area. $1300 p/mo. Call 407-
340-7917 6/28gs

CONDO- Winter Garden,
161-T Windtree Lane-
2br/2ba, 1st floor, Communi-
ty Pool, 2 parking spaces.
Sharp. $800p/ mo. References
& Deposit. Call 321-689-
5907. 6/28cb

WINTER GARDEN 2/2
CONDO- 1ST FLOOR, ALL
APPLIANCES PLUS COMM
POOL AND 2 ASSIGNED
PARKING SPACES. $825
MONTH. CALL BILL
STRAUGH, WINDSOR RE-
ALTY GROUP, INC. 407-
716-3010 TFNWR (5/24 -
5/31)


620
APARTMENT
& DUPLEXES

Winter Garden- Furnished
apartment, includes utilities.
$550 p/mo, references and de-
posit required. Non Smoker/
No Pets. One Person Only.
407-656-5586: 6/14js

1/1 APT. NEWLY refur-
bished. W.G. No pets. $500


Call right now to set up an
appointment to see this home!

407-656-1711


Large Lake Access

Parcels $29,900

W/FREE Boat Slips!


Bring this ad and get a

FREE PONTOON

BOAT with land

purchase!*

*limited time offer

Dockable

Waterfront

Available!



1-866-685-2562
ext. 1269
TN Land & Lakes, LLC


p/mo. Move in special, $200
off security. Near historic
downtown. 407-376-8763.
TFNmec

Duplex 2/1 Rent $800, De-
posit $1000. 1 Month Free
Rent. Winter Garden, 407-
656-9762. TFNwgg


625
ROOMS/
EFFICIENCY

MetroWest Furnished Bed-
room with cable, Washer/Dry-
er, Bus Link & 408 access,
walk to shopping. NS.
$115/week 407-299-1811.
6/14am.


640
WAREHOUSE

Enclosed bays for rent. Vari-
ous sizes- 600, 700, 1000 or
1700 sq. ft. Up to 14' high and
45' long w/ compressed air and
electrical. $175- $700/month.
321-948-0808. 6/28ch

LEASING NOW- OF-
FICE/WAREHOUSE UNITS
IN HOT WINTER GARDEN.
ZONED 1-2 CLOSE TO
MAJOR H-WAYS. CON-
TACT RHONDA
MEAGHER 407-721-3306
WINDSOR REALTY
GROUP, INC. TFNwr


FOR RENT- Warehouse/Of-
fice, Approx. 700 Sq. Ft. Roll-
up door, private bath. $650
p/mo, plus 1st & last mo. L.A.
Grimes Agency Realtors,
Owner/Realtor 407-656-2223.
TFNIag


650
COMMERCIAL
FOR RENT

WINTER GARDEN 2 PRI-
VATE OFFICES, RECEP-
TION AREA AND LARGE
OPEN OFFICE SPACE
PLUS KITCHEN AND
BATHROOM. APPROX
1,000 SQ FT. $1,450 A
MONTH ASK FOR BILL
STRAUGH, WINDSOR RE-
ALTY GROUP, INC. 407-
716-3010. tfnwr(39292)

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

Oakland Office Space for Rent
- Charming Downtown loca-
tion, 18'x 18' $650/mo util incl,
1st Fir. Avail now. Call 407-
656-8090. tfnjdp

Office space for rent, 31 S.
Main St., starting at $300.407-
656-6420. tfncp(39264)

2400 SQ. FT. OFFICE/
WAREHOUSE LOCATED
IN OAKLAND. GREAT LO-


Attorneys


NEED A LAWYER? Protect Your Rights Now! Criminal...
Personal Injury... Wrongful Death... Divorce.. Custody.. DUI..
Traffic.. Marital Law.. Wills... Probate... Corporate... Real Es-
tate. ALL LEGAL MATTERS A-A-A Attorney Referral Ser-
vice Private Trial Lawyers Statewide 24 Hours (800)733-
5342.


Auctions


Auction- 27+/- acres offered in 4 tracts, Colquitt County, GA,
Thurs. June 28,4pm. 3 bdr/2.5babrickhome. Timberland, open
land. rowellauctions.com GAL AU-C002594, (800)323-8388.

Sealed Bid Auction Fri. June 29 2PM 3 Lots in Grand
Harbor On 11,400 Acre Lake Greenwood. Ninety-Six (Green-
wood Co.), S.C. All homesites have lake-access. Amenities
galore! Check our website for details or call J.L. TODD AUC-
TION CO. Rome, GA SC# 510-R (800)241-7591
www.iltodd.com.

ABSOLUTE AUCTION Shelby County, Alabama, near
Birmingham- home, 30 +/- acres (fenced, barn), water access to
Lay Lake offered in parcels, combinations- brochure, virtual
tour gtauctions.'corm (800)996-2877 June 23 1:00pm -
Granger, Thagard & Associates, Inc. Jack F. Granger #873.

ABSOLUTE AUCTION 1130+/- Acres Mountains of Ten-
nessee. Minutes from Chattanooga. Offered in parcels Up to
90% financing. Higgenbotham Auctioneers M.E.
Higgenbotharrm CAI FL Lie # AU 305/AB 158 (800)257-
4161 higgenbotham.com.


Business Opportunities


ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/day? 30.
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US: We will not be undersold!

Can You Type 30WPM? Data-Entry Operators Needed for
Immediate Start. Internet Only. http :www.30wpm.com.

Electronics

Fluance 5 Speaker Surround Sound Home Theater System -
NEW. Serious Performance. Amazing Quality. Extraordinary
Value. You'll Agree[ Buy Direct @ www.Fluance com $299.
(888)321-1.110 Ask About Free Gift!


Employment Services


Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available. Avg. Pay $20/
hour or $57K annually including Federal Benefits and OT.
Get your exam guide now. (800)709-9754 EXT.5799 USWA
Fee Req.


HelpWanted


Bank Card Agents: 17 year old Processor is looking for
experienced Bank Card Agents. Guaranteed 4 leads/day. In-
come Potential over $100k + Residuals. (888)637-2426 x227.

DETENTION OFFICER: $17.32-$20.69 per hour to start.
Phoenix, Arizona; Maricopa County Sheriffs office. Excellent
benefits. No experience necessary. Contact (602)307-5245,
(877)352-6276, or www.mcso.ore. 400 vacancies.

ASAPI Drivers Needed $1000+weekly $0 Lease/$1.20pm
Sign-On Bonus CDL-A + 3 mos OTR (800)635-8669.

Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR CAREER, STARTIT
RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CDL? Tuition reimbursement! CRST. (866)400-
2778.

Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT needs qualified drivers for
Central Florida- Local & National OTR positions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat, no pumps, great benefits, competitive pay,
new equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM. Need 2 years experience.

Drivers- Exp. CarHaulers, JoinWAGGONERS! Greathome
time, benefits! EXCITING NEW BONUS PROGRAMS! Call
for Appt. in your area: (912)571-9668.

Driver- CLASS-A CDL DRIVERS- Now Hiring OTR &
Local Drivers- New Equipment; Great Benefits; Premium Pay
Package. Call Oakley Transport, (877)484-3042.

Part-time, home-based Internet business. Earn $500-$1000/
month or more. Flexible hours. Training provided. No invest-
ment required. FREE details. www.K748.com.

OTR drivers deserve more pay and more sometime! $.42/
mile! Home weekends and during the week! Run our Florida
Region! Heartland Express (800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpress.com.


CATION, CONVENIENT
TO TURNPIKE. DOCK
HIGH ACCESS. CALL 352-
394-5364. 7/5clp








700
HOMES/
OPEN HOUSE

FOR SALE: 3/2 home in Min-
neola- Screened porch, fenced
yard, shed. Near parks, schools
& stores. 352-455-6529.7/5cg

Modular home in Hyde Park,
Winter Garden for sale. Adult
community. 1500+ sq.ft. 3
bdrms, 2 bthrms, lanai and
more. Asking $90,000 will ne-
gotiate. 407-925-7800 or 407-
287-9337. Leave a message.
7/5cm


720
COMMERCIAL

WINTER GARDEN:Flex
condos. 1/2 mile off SR 429,
2278 S.F. & up, 20' Ceiling,
Concrete Const., Avail Now.
407-654-8200.
www.APEXDEVELOP-
ERS.net 10/07


AH EAD A WAR E1BAR C R 1 1-|B
L ADDERM AR AT O L EMH ANA
F I D E RON T H ER 0 0F E V AN
AT E A SK E G REN.D
CAL M S|L|E|EPS CA I N E
-_M ASMA Q UA Y T L _LS
POM P PUPP E TONACHA I.N
ROPES B RIE ARON CR'
OR ,R HEROD POKES TA C I
WEE I RAN BODE TERESA
STRANGE RSONATRA IN
I NSERT JE EER FROM T EC
SOILS AMES ND BL B ADE UMA
NA V EXEC SWAY DR A PiE
T- H E CA T I N T H E H A T A T TN
L HASA OMAN BAR N E
S POO L GE I SHA ALAA I
MEATY ZlEE ICON EP OA
R ASH TURKEY Y NTHESTRA-W
E T I L AC SORT I E
DOES RU|ENG NASH MYE RS


Office/Warehouse Oakland
area. New 800sf or 1600sf Of-
fice/Warehouse. For sale or
lease. Great location. Conve-
nient to Turnpike. Call 352-
394-5364. 7/5clp

WINTER GARDEN START
YOUR OWN BUSINESS- 2


Homes For Rent


Annual rental homes in the heart of Central Florida. Beau-
tiful waterfront communities with resort amenities, social events
and on-site activities. Call (800)887-8301 or visit
www.EquityLifestyle.com.

Never Rent Again! Buy, 4BR/2BA $14,000! Only $199/Mol
2BR $10,0001 5% down 20years 8%. HUD Homes Available!
For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5796.

6/BR Foreclosure $27,000! 5/BR Only $28,000! Stop Rent-
ing! More Homes Available from $10,000! For Listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5669.

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $30,000! Only $238/Mo! 5% down
20 years @ 8% apr. Buy 6/BR $215/Mo! For listings (800)3.66-
9783 Ext 5798.

HomesForSale

Palm Harbor Homes 30th Anniversary Sale! Huge Dis-
counts, Easy Financing. 0% Down when you own your land.
Hurry while this offer lasts!!! (800)622-2832.

Instruction

No Cost Job Training and Education for youth 16-24!
Train in automotive, business, electrical, health occupations-
CNA and more! Receive high school diploma or GED at Job
Corps. (888)562-5627.

HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators; National Certification,
Job Placement Assistance; Associated Training Services
(800)251-3274 www.equipmentoperator.com.

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADEMY!! Start your driving
career today! Offering courses in CDL A. Low tuition fee!
Many payment options! No registration fee! (888)899-5910
info@americasdrivingacademy.com.

Heavy Equipment Operator CERTIFIED. Hands on Train-
ing. Job Placement Assistance. Call Toll Free (866)933-1575.
ASSOCIATED TRAINING SERVICES, 5177 Homosassa
Trail, Lecanto, Florida, 34461.

Miscellaneous

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

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, busi-
ness, paralegal, computers criminal justice. Job placement
assistance. Financial aid and computer provided if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121 www.OnlineTidewaterTech.com.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.

WANTED: 10 HOMES To ShowOffOur NewLifetimeExte-
rior Paint. Call Now to see if your home qualifies. (800)961-
8547. (Lic.#CBCO0111)


Real Estate


AUCTION AL-GA-TN 12 Net Leased Properties *Retail -
w/Ntl. Corp. Leases *Mountain Chalets *Retail Land Offered
Individually (800)257-4161 higgenbotham.com
Higgenbotham Auctioneers ME Higgenbotham, CAI
FL#AU305/AB 158.

S. CENTRALALABAMA WATERFRONT LAND SALE!
GRAND OPENING SATURDAY JUNE 23RD. ONE DAY
ONLY! Gorgeous property, great prices, come see for your-
self! Water access from Just $19,900 Paved Roads, U/G Utili-
ties, Excellent Financing! Call Now and reserve a priority
appointment (877)457-5263 ext. 1007.

LAKE SEATON GEORGIA 1st TIME OFFERED. 1.96
Acres $110,900; 3 Acres LAKEFRONT- $147,900. Beauti-
ful views and frontage on Lake Seaton. Black-topped roads,
underground utilities. Only 43 miles to Atlanta, GA. Don't
miss out on Pre-Grand Opening Pricing! (888)952-6347.

So. Colorado Ranch Sale 35 Acres- $36,900 Spectacular
Rocky Mountain Views Year round access, elec/ tele in-
cluded. Come for the weekend, stay for a lifetime. Excellent
financing available w/ low down payment. Call Red Creek
Land Co. today! (866)696-5263 x 2682.

LAKE PROPERTIES Lakefront and lake view homes And
parcels on pristine 34,000 acre Norris Lake in E. Tennessee
Call Lakeside Realty (888)291-5253 Or visit
www. lakesiderealty-tn.com.


BUILDINGS ZONED C-3,
ONE CONVERTED TO
COMMERCIAL USE WITH
HANDICAP RAMP AND
PARKING AND OTHER
USED AS RENTAL IN-
COME. EASILY CON-
VERTED TO NEW BUSI-
NESS. ASKING $485,000.


l1
WINDSOR REALTY
GROUP, INC 407-87-13463
TFNWR5/31


# # #1


BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. WESTERNNORTH CAR9;
LINA MTS FREE Color Brochure & Information MOUNz,
TAIN PROPERTIES with Spectacular views, Homes, Cabink)
Creeks, & Investment acreage. CHEROKEE MOUNTAIN
GMAC REAL ESTATE... cherokeemountainrealty. corn Cai
for free brochure (800)841-5868.

North Carolina CoolMountain Air, Views& Streams, Homes;
Cabins & Acreage. FREE BROCHURE (800)642-5333. Re-
alty Of Murphy 317 Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C. 28906(.
www.realtyofmurphy.com.

Mountain Community on Tuckasegee River, NC. Private
community, dramatic views, exceptional weather and recre,
ation. $250,000+, incentives. Riverfront sites still available!
(866)464-5885 www.waterdancenc.com. High Vision, LLC.

Lakefront Community, Boone Lake, Northeast Tennessee.
Fully amenitized, spectacular views, conveniently l.ctaed
near Tri-Cities. Final homesite release $85,900+, excellent
incentives. www.grandeharbor.info (888)295-2537 Grand
Vision, Inc.

SC Real Estate For Sale Farm, Brick Home,& 8 Acres
$189,500 2 Level Brick Home $379,900 2 Level. Hoiime
$244,900 MearesAuctionscom L. Meares, (864)444-1321.

NC MOUNTAINS 2BD/2BA Log Siding Cabin has great
views FP, Porch, Hot Tub Furnished, Rental History Call:
Ralph Crisp Realty (800)438-8621
www.ralphcrisprealty.com.

LAKE LOT BARGAIN 1 + acres with FREE Boat Slips-
. $34,900. Nicely wooded lake access property in brand new
premier development on spectacular 160,000 acre recreational
lake! Prime waterfronts available. Call (800)704-3154,x. 1241.

Mountain Lifestyle Group now opening 2 GATED commu-
nities in the high country of Western North Carolina. Lots
starting at $26,000 (866)378-4769.

NEW! Gated Coastal GA Community Homesites up to 4.5
acres. Marshfront with long range views & 150 year old live
moss-draped oaks. 14 miles north of the FL state line. Shown
by appointment. Call (866)432-7320.

WATERFRONT & VIEW HOMESITES Nestled alongside
beautiful 45,000 acre Lake Eufaula, Alabama. Gated commu-
nity with I to 3 acres from the $40's. Private Owner amenities
include Clubhouse, Boat Slips, Nature Trails. Call (866)882-
1107.

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log cabin shell on 2 private
acres near very wide trout stream in the Galax area and New
River State Park, $139,500 owner (866)789-8535.

ESCAPE TO ALABAMA SPECTACULARLAKEPROP-
ERTIES From Just $49,900 Private gated community on
70,000 acre Lake Guntersville. Featuring clubhouse, marina,
boat launch, paved roads, u/g utilities and more! No time
requirement to build. Excellent financing available. Call to-
day! (888)525-3725 x 2694 www.theoaks-gpi.com.

1 MILE CREEKFRONT! 55+ acres- $199,900. Beautiful
pasture with 1+ mile along creek. 2 working barns, fenced for
cattle. West Tenn. Potential to subdivide. Excellent financ-
ing. Call now (866)685-2562, x. 1257 TN Land & Lakes.

Timber Company Sell- OW 20 acres- $39,900. Subdivision
Potential! Bigmountainacreagewithviews. 1 miletoNacklaus
designed golf course. Closeto Tennessee River & recreational-
lake. Creekfronts available. Excellent financing. Free call
(866)685-2562, x. 1201.

COASTAL GEORGIA 24+ Acres- $99,900. Was $109,900);
Beautiful trees, pasture for horses, loaded with wildlife. Easy;
access to 1-95. Short drive to GA coast. Long road frontage-
potential to subdivide. Excellent financing. $10,000 Say-.
ings- Limited time. CALL NOW (800)898-4409 x 1295.

Developer's Closeout September 29th- 20% off already lowly
pre-construction pricing. Lots & condos available w/ water,;
marsh, golf, nature views starting at 70k's. lyr. no payment'
options. (877)266-7376 www.cooperspoint.com.






AN F

ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF F -RIDA


Classified Display | M'eo Dally

S,




Week of June 11,2007


For information, call


407-656-2121
:~- --





It' s a dictive


n-I









Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 3C


NOTICE OF SALE
,Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc. will sell
at Public Sale at Auction the fol-
Towing vehicles to satisfy lien pur-
sujnii it Crailii 713.78 of the Flori-
da Statutes on June 28, 2007 at 10
S !A.M.
*AUCTION WILL OCCUR WHERE
EACH VEHICLE IS LOCATED*
*.2001 Daewoo Vin# KLA-
TA52651B639836
Located at: 151 Taft Vineland Rd,
S'ORLANDO, FL 32824 Orange
.'DEALERS ONLY
r.Aty persons) claiming any inter-
est(s) in the above vehicles con-
--ct: Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc.,
A (9Ip4)920-6020
*ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD WITH
RESERVE*
r,--$ome of the vehicles may have
:. 6een released prior to auction.
S fC#AB- 0001256
RAINBOW TITLE & LIEN, INC.
89 Sheridan Street, PMB 221
Ilywood, Fl 33021
954) 920-6020
.W,4


5 NOTICE OF PUBLIC
-T- AUCTION
Si. rsuant to Fl. St. 328.17, Auto Lien
& Recovery, Inc. will sell the fol-
lowing vessels) to the highest bid-
Y Tpr, subject to any liens, and a min-
fimum bid greater than 50% of the
fair market value of the vessel. Auc-
tions will take place on the respec-
tive sale dates at 10:00 AM at the
Lienor facility. Inspection one week
prior at the lienoris shop BY AP-
POINTMENT ONLY. Cash or bank
check only. For further information
call auto Lien & Recovery, Inc. at
954-893-0052. AB0000538
LOT #ORGC116 DATE 6-28-07
,-IfEN TOTAL $1196.531986 WELL-
CRAFT
re: SINTEL BIBBY of 4416 MAR-
STINS WAY APT #6, ORLANDO
ire: JOE P JOHNSON of 5130
FI'ISCO ST, COCOA
;h: UNKNOWN
AtiL POWER MARINE REG#
Si L4880ES HULL#WELC1876B686
2301 FORSYTH RD ORLANDO FL
32807
6/14

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:

Orange County Towing & Recov-
ery, Inc. gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent to sellthese
V '. vehicles on 6/30/2007, 08:00 am
at 1820 N.GOLDENROD ROAD OR-
LANDO, FL 32807, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida Stat-
ues. Orange County Towing & Re-
covery, Inc. reserves the right to
accept or reject any and/or all bids.
S 1G2WH54TXPF293132 1993
PONTIAC
1G4CW54C2K1631502. 1989
BUICK
166KF5794YU337836 2000
CADILLAC
1ZVLT22B7R5100379 1994
FORD
1,Y1SK5366RZ055816 1994
CHEVROLET
6/14

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Slys Towing & Recovery gives No-
tice of foreclosure of Lien and intent
to sell vehicles pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes that on 6/26/07,10:00 am
l I at
119 5th St Winter Garden, Fl 34787-
3613. Slys Towing & Recovery re-
serves right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
1993 CHEVY 2DR
1G1LW13T9PY101906
1995 SATURN 2DR
1G8ZH1278SZ121030
6/14

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following vehicles)
will be held on June 25, 2007 at
8:00 a.m. at MD Towing, 1510 N.
Forsyth Road, Orlando, FL 32807
for the towing and storage pursuant
to F.S. #713.78. Terms are Cash.
2001 Chevrolet S10
Vin# 1GCDT19W1 18142916
MD Towing, LLC reserves the right
to accept or reject any and all bids.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following vehicles)
will be held on June 27, 2007 at
8:00 a.m. at MD Towing, 1510 N.
Forsyth Road, Orlando, FL 32807
for the towing and storage pursuant
to'F.S. #713.78. Terms are Cash.

1993 Chevrolet Astro
: Vih# 1GNDM15ZOPB121619
MD Towing, LLC reserves the right
to accept or reject any and all bids.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE

Auction for the following vehicles)
will be held on June 28, 2007 at
8:00 a.m. at MD Towing, 1510 N.
Forsyth Road, Orlando, FL 32807
for the towing and storage pursuant
to F.S. #713.78. Terms are Cash.
1994 Mitsubishi
Vin# 4A3AJ56G4RE046883
1994 Pontiac
Vin# 1G2WJ52MXRF295658
MD Towing, LLC reserves the right
to accept or reject any and all bids.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Auction forthe following vehicles)
will be held on June 29, 2007 at
8:00 a.m. at MD Towing, 1510 N.
Forsyth Road, Orlando, FL 32807
forthetowing and storage pursuant
to F.S. #713.78. Terms are Cash.
1991 Honda Civic
Vin# 2HGED6452MH554288
MD Towing, LLC reserves the right
to accept or reject any and all bids.
6/14

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.
In re the Estate of: 48-2007-CP-
000365-0
RITA SLAUGHTER,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of
RITA H. SLAUGHTER, deceased,
File Number 48-2007-CP-000365-
0, is pending in the Circuit Court
for ORANGE County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, he address of which
is 425 North Orange Avenue, Room
340, Orlando, Florida 32801. The
names and addresses of the Per-
sonal Representative and the Per-
sonal Representative,s attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the Decedent and
other persons having claims or de-
mands against Decedent,s estate,
including unmatured, contingent,
or unliquidated claims, on whom a
copy of this Notice is served must
file their claims with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the Decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against Decedent,s es-
tate, including unmatured, contin-
gent, or unliquidated claims, must
file their claims with this Court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OFTHE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.

The date of first publication of this
Notice is.
MARGUERITE RIGNALL PATRICK
M. MAGILL, ESQUIRE
Personal Representative Florida Bar
#233481
1550 Gay Road 1234 East Concord
Street
Winter Park, Florida 32789 Orlan-
do, Florida 32803
Telephone: (407) 228-9855
Facsimile: (407) 228-9877
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA

File Number:
48-2007-CP-000833-0
Probate Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CARL D. PATTERSON, JR.
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the estate of
CARL D. PATTERSON, JR., de-
ceased, whose date of death was
October 30, 2006 and whose So-
cial Security Number is 315-01-
2454, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is
425 N. Orange Avenue, Orlando, FL
32801. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and
the personal representatives at-
torney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or de-
mands against decedentis estate
on whom a copy of this notice is
required to be served mustfile their
claims with this court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AF-
TER THE TIME OFTHE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedentis estate
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 FILLED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORI-
DA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PE-
RIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTIS
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
Notice is June 7, 2007.
Personal Representative:
Robert C. Patterson
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive:
Richard A. Wagner
304 East Colonial Drive
Orlando, FL 32801
Telephone No.: 407/423-3401
Facsimile No.: 407-422-2870
Florida Bar No.: 139672
6/7, 6/14

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN RE: ESTATE
OF LUCILA CASTING,
Deceased.
PROBATE DIVISION
File No: 48-2007-CP-001000-0
Division:1

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the estate of,
LUCILA CASTING, deceased,
whose date of death was March 26,
2007 is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida, Probate
Division; File Number 48-2007-CP-
001000-0, the address of which is
425 North Orange Avenue, Room
340, Orlando, Florida 32801. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney ar&
set forth below.
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 this court WITHIN THE LAT-
ER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OFTHIS NOTICE OR THIR-
TY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons who have claims
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 OFTHE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOTISO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PE-
RIODS 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: JUNE 14,
2007.
Personal Representative:
CARMEN SANTOS
5223 Micco Drive
Orlando, Florida 32839
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive:
DAVID W. VELIZ
Florida Bar No. 846368
David W. Veliz, P.A.
425 West Colonial Drive
Suite 104
Orlando, Florida 32804
Telephone: 407-849-7072
Fax: 407-849-7075
6/14; 6/21

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 48-2007-CP-000679-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ERNESTO MEDINA,
DECEASED.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE:
The administration of the estate of
ERNESTO MEDINA, deceased, File
Number 48-2007-CP-000679-0, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Or-
ange County, Florida, Probate Di-
vision, the address of which is 425
N. Orange Ave., Orlando, Florida,
32801. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and
the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSON ARE
NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or de-
mands against decedentis estate
on whom a copy of this notice is
served within three months after
the date of the first publication of this
notice this Court must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OFTHREE MONTHS AFTER


THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIR-
TY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and persons having claims or de-
mands against the estate of the
decedent must file their claims with
this COURT WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT
SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of the first publication of
this Notice is June14, 2007.
Personal Representative:
Maria Medina
3655 King George Drive
Orlando, FL 32818
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive:
Frank G. Finkbeiner, Attorney
Florida Bar No. 146738
108 East Hillcrest Street
P.O. Box 1789
Orlando, FL 32802-1789
(407) 423-0012
6/14, 6/21

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE
DIVISION

IN RE: ESTATE OF
File No. 48-2007-CP-1084-0
John Margadonna
a/k/a John S. Margadonna
Division Circuit Court
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
John Margadonna a/k/a John S.
Margadonna, deceased, whose date
of death was November 12, 2005,
is pending in the Circuit Court for Or-
ange County, Florida, Probate Di-
vision, the address of which is 425
North Orange Avenue, Suite 410,
Orlando, Florida 32801. The names
and addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth
Below.


All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or de-
mands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice is
required to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 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 FILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORI-
DA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME 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 June 14, 2007.
Attorney for Personal Representa-
tive:
Astrid de Parry
Florida Bar No. 0586110
Astrid de Parry, P.A.
107 East Church St.
DeLand, Florida 32724-4323
Telephone: (386) 736-1223
Personal Representative:
Kristin Margadonna
1480 East Hancock Dr.
Deltona, Florida 32725
6/14, 6/21

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE
DIVISION
CASE NO.
48-2007-CP-00-0563-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROBERT LEE HILL
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS


The administration of the estate of
ROBERT LEE HILL, deceased
whose date of death was Decem-
ber 19, 2006, is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Orange County, Flori-
da, 425 North Orange Ave., Orlan-
do, Florida 32801; file number 48-
2006-CP-00-0563-0. The names
and addresses of the personal rep-
resentative and the personal repre-
sentativeis attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons, who have claims or
demands against decedentis 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
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All oth-
er creditors of the decedent and
other persons who have claims or
demands against decedentis estate,
including unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims must file their
claims with this court WITHIN
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OFTHE FIRST PUBLICATION


ACROSS 51 Schoen-
1 Winning berg's
6 In the know "Moses
11 Ingot und -"
14 Nursery 52 -Magnon
furniture 53 Benjamin of
18 Hook's The Cars
mate 54 "Salome"
20 Corday's character
prey 56 Elbows
21 Flamenco 58 Implied
dancer's 60 Like a bairn
shout 61 Persia,
22 Mandlikova today
of tennis 62 Augur
23 "Sunrise 63 Stratas or
Sunset" Stich-
musical Randall
26 Writer 64 Hitchcock
Hunter opus
27 Southern 69 Newspaper
constella- circular
tion 71 Deride
28 New Mexico 72 Starting at
resort 73 Gumshoe
29 Med. test 76 Dirties
30 Statistical 77 Impose
focus Prohibition,
31 Unruffle e.g.
32 Reposes 79 Propeller
36 Michael of part
"Little 80 Actress
Voice" Thurman
37 Noxious 81. Part of
atmosphere USNA
39 Dock 82 Small busi-
40 Unburdens nessman?
oneself 83 Fluctuate
42 Ostentation 84 Dais
43 Alistair covering
MacLean 86 Kiddie-lit
bestseller classic
48 On the 91 Envelope
(defense- abbr.
less) 92 apso
50 Soft cheese 93 Neighbor of


OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.NOTWITH-
STANDING THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENTiS DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
FIRST DATE OF PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE IS 6/14/07.
WILLIAM N. ASMA
P.O. Box 771340
Winter Garden, FL 34777
WILLIAM N. ASMA
Attorney for Petitioner
Fl. Bar No. 340367
884 South Dillard St.
Winter Garden, Fl. 34787
Phone: (407) 656-5750
6/14, 6/21

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE
DIVISION

File No. 48-2007-CP-000900-0
Division: Probate Division
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
Ruby Arbutis Baldwin Perry,
a/k/a Ruby R. Perry,


Saudi
Arabia
94 Rubble
or Fife
97 Bobbin
99 Kyoto
companion
101 Jai -
102 Thought-
provoking
103 Our omega
104 Sacred
image
105 Air-quality
org.
108 Hasty
109 Old folk
song
115 Kitchen
addition?
116 Clay, later
117 Pale purple
118 Combat
mission
119 Carries out
120 Regret
121 Grind one's
teeth
122 Mike of
"Austin
Powers"

DOWN
1 Romeo
2 It grows
on you
3 Snorri's
stories
4 Count up
5 Corinthian
consonants
6"- &
Andrew"
('93 film)
7 Pallid
8 Cunning


Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The formal administration of the
estate of Ruby Arbutis Baldwin Per-
ry, a/k/a Ruby R. Perry, deceased,
File Number 48-2007-CP-000900-
0, has commenced in the Probate
Division of the Circuit Court for Or-
ange County, Florida, the address of
which is 425 North Orange Avenue,
Orlando, Florida 32801. The names
and addresses of the Co-Personal
Representatives and the Co-Per-
sonal Representativesi attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or de-
mands against the decedent's estate,
on whom a copy of this notice has
been served, must file their claims
with this Court at the address set
forth above WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST 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
decedent's estate on whom a copy


of this notice has not been served
must file their claims with this Court
at the address set forth above
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE AS SET
FORTH BELOW.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT
SO FILLED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is: June 14, 2007.
Co-Personal Representatives:
Charlotte Weber
303 Charlotte Street
Winter Garden, Florida 34787
Robert Lee Bentley
2727 Bon-Air Drive
Orlando, Florida 32818
Attorney for Co-Personal Repre-
sentatives:
Blair M. Johnson
Blair M. Johnson, P.A.
P.O. Box 770496
Winter Garden, Florida 34777-0496
Phone number: (407) 656-5521
Fax number: (407) 656-0305
Florida Bar Number: 296171
6/14, 6/21

# # #


9 Stadium part 85 Asian title
shout 44 Spoken for 87 Duds
10 Nice 45 Stress 88 Crow's-nest
season 46 Author cry
11 Where to Murdoch 89 polloi
find 47 "- creature 90 Printer's
romance was measures
12 Easy as stirring.. ." 94 Cantata
falling off 49 Prepares composer
13 Part eggs 95 Fugard's
pugilists 50 Grain husk "A Lesson
14 '66 55 Part of from -"
Association Q.E.D. 96 Liberation
hit 56 Emulated 97 Cold-war
15 Glossy Elle assn.
black 57 Scent 98 Ersatz
16 Pointless 58 up emerald
17 Simple (united) 100 Cartoon
ring 59 "Exodus" cry
19 Domain protagonist 1.02 Hoarse
24 Downey of 62 Submachine horse?
'Touched by gun 103 South
an Angel" 63 Walked African
25 Agt. 65 Aviv native
30 Lauder 66 VCR button 104 Craving
powder 67 Black piano 105 "Harper's
31 Promontory key Bazaar"
32 Cuttlefish 68 Hors artist
kin d'oeuvre 106 Brace
33 Velez of holder 107 Blows
"Mexican 69 "It Right" away
Spitfire" ('56 song) 109 Gob
34 "Annabel 70 First 110 Actress
.Lee" zookeeper? Taina
monogram 74 TV's "- 111 Chinese
35 Pupil's Nest" principle
place 75 Columnist 112 Stevedores'
36 Tribe Herb grp.
37 Opera's 77 Geometry 113 Advisory
Grace term org.
38 Striking 78 Williams' 114 Go for it
41 Cain's. was glass
nephew 79 Botswana
42 Freighter bigwig
front 82 List ender
43 Pitchfork 83 Asian title


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TOWN OF. OAKLAND
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
ANNEXATION
The Town of Oakland Town Commission proposes t6 annex +/- 39.5
acres of land generally located south of Lake Apopka and west of
Hull Island Drive as follows:
Ordinance 2007-07
(ANX 07-02,1003 Hull Island Drive)
AN ORDINANCE OFTHE TOWN OF OAKLAND, FLORIDA, RELATING
TO VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION OF +/- 38.5 ACRES; MAKING FIND-
INGS; ANNEXING TO AND INCLUDING WITHIN THE CORPORATE LIM-
ITS OF THE TOWN OF OAKLAND, FLORIDA, CERTAIN LANDS LO-
CATED IN SECTION 19 TOWNSHIP 22S, RANGE 27E; REDEFINING
THE CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE TOWN OF OAKLAND, FLORIDA;
PROVIDING FOR THE INTERIM PROVISION OF LAND DEVELOP-
MENT REGULATIONS; PROVIDING THAT EFFECTIVE IN ACCOR-
DANCE WITH LAW, THE LANDS TO BE ANNEXED SHALL BE AS-
SESSED FOR PAYMENT OF MUNICIPAL AD VALOREM TAXES; DI-
RECTING THE TOWN CLERK TO FILE CERTIFIED COPIES OF THE
ORDINANCE WITH THE COUNTY COMPTROLLER AND THE SEC-
RETARY OF STATE OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA; AND PROVIDING
FOR CODIFICATION, CONFLICTS, SEVERABILITY, AND EFFECTIVE
DATE.
Ordinance 2007-10
(ANX 07-03, 1032 and 1040 Hull Island Drive)
AN ORDINANCE OFTHE TOWN OF OAKLAND, FLORIDA, RELATING
TO VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION OF +/- 1.0 ACRE; MAKING FIND-
INGS; ANNEXING TO AND INCLUDING WITHIN THE CORPORATE LIM-
ITS OF THE TOWN OF OAKLAND, FLORIDA, CERTAIN LANDS LO-
CATED IN SECTION 19 TOWNSHIP 22S, RANGE 27E; REDEFINING
THE CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE TOWN OF OAKLAND, FLORIDA;
PROVIDING FOR THE INTERIM PROVISION OF LAND DEVELOP-
MENT REGULATIONS; PROVIDING THAT EFFECTIVE IN ACCOR-
DANCE WITH LAW, THE LANDS TO BE ANNEXED SHALL BE AS-
SESSED FOR PAYMENT OF MUNICIPAL AD VALOREM TAXES; DI-
RECTING THE TOWN CLERK TO FILE CERTIFIED COPIES OF THE
ORDINANCE WITH THE COUNTY COMPTROLLER AND THE SEC-
RETARY OF STATE OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA; AND PROVIDING
FOR CODIFICATION, CONFLICTS, SEVERABILITY, AND EFFECTIVE
DATE.
A public hearing will be heard on the request by the Town Commis-
sion at the following time and place:
DATE: June 26, 2007
WHERE: Town Center Meeting Hall
221 N. Arrington Street
WHEN: 7:00 P.M.
All hearings are open to the public. Any interested party is invited
to offer comments about this request at the public hearing or in writ-
ing to the Town of Oakland, PO Box 98, Oakland FL 34760, or by e-
mail to townclerk@oaktownusa.com. A copy of the request can be
inspected at the Town Hall. Any party appealing a land use decision
made at a public hearing must ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings Is made, which includes the evidence and testimony
that is the basis of the appeal.
The time and/or location of public hearings are subject to change.
Changes are announced at the initial scheduled hearing. Notice of
any changes will not be published or mailed.
Any person needing special accommodations to attend a public hear-
ing must contact Linda Balsavage, Town Clerk, at 407-656-1117, at
least 24 hours before the meeting.

ANX 07-02 1003 Hull Island Drive
ANX 07-03 1032 and 1040 Hull Island Drive







anx 2o







4C The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007


- ~
Li 1~u~


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407-968-1873
Licensed & Insured
lawn services, mulch, sod
pressure washing
81607



Arts & Framing
PORTRAIT STUDIO 407-877-7400 81607
1201 Winter Garden-Vineland Rd. (CR 535) Suite 18
Winter Garden, FL 34787 corner of CR 535 & Hwy 50
PORTRAIT ART FRAMING
www.watsonstudiosphotography.com Email: artsandframing@yahoo.com
Bring in this ad for a FREE GIFT!


- -


pipeRz & Soos

icensedInsured
Residential ,m Commercial
Lawn Carze
321-388-1101
Fire Fighter Owned and Operated TFN


And here are some of the reasons why:
* Our 22-Step Healthy Touch' Deep Cleaning System
ensures that you get the healthiest, most thorough
clean every visit
Our professionally trained,
uniformed, bonded
and insured cleaning teams A 7
" And our 100%
Satisfaction Guarantee

The Malis Home Services
8907


Ph: 407-877-0709 0 f
Fax: 407-877-3486 '
Winter Garden Grassing, Inc.
M/WBE ENTERPRISE since 1980
Commercial Seeding and Sodding
Residential Pick Up and Delivery
Hay Seed Bahia St. Augustine
Bermuda Zoysia
-St. Augustine by the piece-
532 N. Bluford Ave, Ocoee, FL 34761
www.wintergardengrassing.com TFN


---

.- -- -" .' - -







Paws here...
and check out our pet listings in
The West Orange Times
You might just find the puuurfect pet!
For information, call
407-656-2121


I


SSt *Karen
Shipp
T I Advertising
...... ... Representative

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


' M K


" Pressure Cleaning
" Tile Work
" Dry Wall
" Carpentry
" Cabinet
Installation
" And More
FREE
ESTIMATES


A a '01


I


rc






Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 5C


A cut above the rest at yesterday's prices.
References available. 20 yrs. experience.
407-395-3741
407-877-7399 TFN


Cuto Reodlig nc
We.emoeI .. II
feiaizigi etrdies
bahoo Btrom
reodls Kithen, *Kithen
inldn tile, ie I

caies vnte *Lmnteforn
Kn-cuner os xeirlntr an
o Prsur lenn


- : ~I -
0.01
J*I%


DOCKS
BOATHOUSES
& SEAWALLS


I











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r- --------------------------------4
-PREVENT A FIRE!I
CHIMNEY SWEEPING TFN

$100 OFF
I MENTION THIS AD
IDryer Vent Pipes Cleaned as well
:Lic, Certified, Insured ROB
15 Star-Clean, Inc. 407-719-1263
L - -- -- -- ------------- -- -- -- -- ---------






8516 Old Winter Garden Rd. Ste. 205
Orlando, FL 32835

LIFE SMALL BUSINESS
HOME AUTO
RV MOTORCYCLE


Craig L. Coleman, Agent


U A',_N,-9--U *P


SPump Installation Irrigation Services Contracts Rain Sensors
* Landscape Installation Valve Locating Repairs Drainage Systems
Guaranteed Lowest Prices 7/26/07
www.aquoticlandscapeandirrigation.com


KiltySnow484@Earthlink.net Likensed Insured State Lk# 15000326












For sale?
Place your real estate ad in
The West Orange Times
and sell your home today!

For information, call
407-656-2121

Established 1986 90607


OMTIWORKSM


11187 W. Colonial Drive Ocoee, FL 34707
407.877.3288


Commercial/Residential
Licensed & Insured
Tim
407-466-0445
James TN
352-536-7258
7TFN

Steve Parr _

Specializing in Remodeling":. ,--,
HANDYMAN SERVICE PAINTING TILE
CARPENTRY DOOR/WINDOW INSTALLATION
PRESSURE WASHING
07-905-0395 CELL 407-616-0467



DOG TRAINING WITH JANICE
HAVE FUN TRAINING YOUR DOG!
SPECIALIZING IN: BASIC OBEDIENCE
TRICK TRAINING & BEHAVIORAL ISSUES
NO DOG OR HUMAN IS TOO YOUNG
^S OR TOO OLD TO LEARN NEW TRICKS! c"
S Janice DeMadona Animal Behaviorist
863-557-0564 Email: fourlegs4@aol.com
www.dogtrainingwithjanice.com I
''<0 ./{~ CZ0 = s/0 .C" c -


Se
Ph-
FA




TFN


























*

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m=


MARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Residential Commercial TFN
CERTIFIED LOCKSMITH
lobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240


130 CHARLOTTE ST WINTER GARDEN, FL 34787


.,' l "e " i ,"


JAY'S QUALITY TREE SERVICE


Hurricane season is here!
We're prepared..
Are you?
* Thinning
* Topping
* Trimming
* Removal TFN
* Stump Grinding 0


FREE Estimates
Firewood
Licensed
& Insured
CALL JAY
Cell 407-948-1463
office 407-880-2221


407-65' 1 IRO6|
24/7 Service
Towing- Tire Changes '
Lockouts- Jumpstarts
71207


MOMMY DON'T TOUCH THAT I'M CALLING BILLY AT
B & S PLUMBING, INC.
TFN 407-656-2843
For All Your Plumbing Services
Lic. # RF 0065289
404 Magnolia Ave. -
Winter Garden, FL 34787 ... =' :


Dan Williford
1AN HOM I33VEEN


TFN



HAWKINS

FENCE Inc.

Hot deals on Fencing,
One FREE gate with minimum of 100 feet installed
WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD
We install all types offence.

Quality work at reasonable prices
FREE ESTIMATES
Licensed & Insured I
407-453-9510 |
Vincent Hawkins, Owner 47 5_ _9 0 ',:



puppy dreams pet hotel
your pet's home away from home
a unique no-cage facility
daycare and
overnight-boarding
(407)654-8885

TFN


THE
ORIGINAL

.7OSVinnceland7d.

bisson HooFing
OF CENTRAL FLORIDA. INC.

PH. (407) 656-3169
Fax (407) 656-1172
Roofing of all types
Celebrating 50 Years of Service!
Licensed & Insured Certificate #CCC036975
Financing Available
Chriss Sisson, President TFN
306 Ocoee Apopka Rd. Ste. 5, Ocoee, FL 34761


PH.D. ENTOMOL




Corteous, ProfE
Locally Own


FIRE TECH
EXTINGUISH
SERVICE
Ocoee, FL
Danny Motes
Cell 407-466-4738
Tel 407-654-2395
Fax 407-654-2986
www.Firetechextinguish


DRflin CL

PLUmBID
Residential Conm

Call 407-654-3581 Win
email: fwcservic


Commo

Heating I
Residential S
Alan Meeks C
Business 352-242-211
P.O. Box 121655, Clermont,


CUSTOM WO
BY DANIEL W. ,
CROWN
BASEBOA
STAIRS
-OVEAR
-REFE
407-884-8368

7/26/07




ROO
5703 Red Bug Lake Rd #2
All of Your R
Reroofs, New Construction, I
[E Shingle
[fTile Roo
[IFlat Roo
[Professi
[WRoof Tu
Warranted Work by Train
Call Toll FREE, No H
office: 866-891-5273


WE BUY J

F


2 K


r-.


- -


(407) 445-1991
colemanc@earthlink.net


7/12/07


rving West Orange Since '82 _=-.
hone (407) 656-6812
AX (407) 656-6830 J6

O Quality service at
assesss a reasonable price
Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey Cit C o
Owner 249 Capital Court
Ocoee, FL 34761


TRI STAR PLUMBING
We get there faster 1 l' "
24 hr. emergency Service CFC1426498
* Repipe Sewer & Water Lines I _B
* Water Heaters Garbage DisposalB
* Tub/Shower Valves Shower Pan
FREE Estimate Lic. Bonded Insure
407-298-3787 : 19,07


KEYS MADE LOCKS REPAIRED
EMERGENCY OPENINGS


LOCKSMITH)
%.S-LOCKS


n Sense

I Air, Inc.
& Commercial
ell 321-436-7147
00 Fax 352-227-4644
FL 34712 St. Cert. #CAC043851


SERVICES, INC.


"CI Ii, .1


. -0- --


ODWORKING
BOONE, JR. LLC
MOULDING, BUILT-INS,
RD, CABINETS, DOORS,
S, MANTELS & MORE
20 YRs. EXPERIENCE-
ERENCES & INSURED-
72607
OR 407-963-3981

FL Lic.#
CCC1327169


3m.
FING
34 Winter Springs, FL 32708
looking Needs
Roof Cleaning, Insurance Claims
Roofs
Dfs
Afs
lonal Roof Cleaning
ne-Ups & Repairs
ied Roofing Professionals.
lassie Estimate Today
3 Cell: 321-332-8980


UNK CARS

REE TOWING
We sell Japanese and
American Engines
407-898-9118
7/26/07




Call for
all your
pest control
needs!

TERMITE
CONTROL

.OGIST ON STAFF




essional Service
ed 25 Years



HER .-'-" !




TFN





EflNInG &

SSERUICES
nmercial Industrial

iter Garden/0coee areas
:es@earthlink.net 7/5/07







6C The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007


I, Looingto uy? I


Of3Z An Inde0entdently owneld ardomearoted mebetof Pfvd~inva ftl I srav, Afilims. In,. t- Company of Alnlc~a Equal NousrlflOppadndy iz~y


WESMERE POOL HOME
Stunning 4/3+den, 2672 sf. For-
mal Living Room & Dining Rm.
Gas FP, Outdoor Kitchen, Hot
Tub. Pool resurfacing just com-
pleted. Updated kitchen cabinets
and Master bath with jetted tub.
$429,500.
Call Mary 321-663-8263
Teamr
ida
FL 32819
20 direct 6/14/07


REDCE


OCOEE. 3/2, new roof, interipr/exterior doors, outlets, paint interior,
master shower tile, bath vanities, Air/Heat, new plumbing, faucets.
Home warranty, great location; quiet neighborhood. $181,900 OBO
taking offers. 407-877-8053


FOR SALE



':Beautiful NEW home located in
4 picturesque Howie-in-the-Hills.
ONLY $349,900
(No brokers please)
4 bedrooms/3 bathrooms
I: 2,289 sq ft heated
So many extras: tile, granite
. countertops, stainless steel
appliances, irrigation, etc.
Call today

407-402-7336
For your
personal showing *.

-e...


LAKE

ACCESS
WITH A.
VIEW


148x200 lot
No HOA
Has well and septic
$85,000

CALL
Madeline
352-267-2779


OCOEE
2br/2ba Condo near West
Oaks Mall. $1,000/Mo


- Call Days ,
or Evenings
www.serenorealty.com
(407) 654-8222


W'iflUor gardenn J t'9
on i IeAsi'.

'.'.I. 4




Z. X NO 3

VOL-__xW EF


m


L


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 TFN
Realty Associates davidbuscall@earthlink.net


DEADLINE
REAL ESTATE ADS




For more info
call
407-656-2121


ILhe,, U. S.

No 49)




.AuicricaL Ds


WINTER SU DE ,LOCALS_


WINT- r YEA S AL,


OF COMMUNITY NEWS


STHE TOWN CRI


ER


in.,ILLA, .*inn.


in .h Fid, LaL


I'_____ ~ -..JCOnmPktcl-5 Cosver, W strnOrangeC county



11500 ~ West OranAge News Fria


OIc4..icdccc I IUw.~~'r~.C~'ei North-rnGateway
l1J\NIr[R GARDEN TIMES.T
i 0 "World Of Tomorr-ow-


The West Orange Times


Contact: LINDA SCHELLER
407-491-8694
407-718-0412
6/28/07
CUTE AS CAN BE in the heart of Winter Garden. 3 bedroom 2 bath. Great starter
home. Newer flooring in the family room, brand new vinyl in the kitchen, living and
dining, wood laminate in the master bedroom, Oversized kitchen with oak cabinetry,
newer stove/oven & even the refrigerator is included. Great storage shed & even
another 18x15 walk in shed perfect for a huge workshop. Freshly painted exterior.
Don't wait...Run to this one. Won't last. Aggressively priced at $174,900


LOSS
MITIGATION
SERVICE
"Foreclosure? On My
Home?!" "What, In The
World Can I Do?"
You have options. Don't go it
alone. But you must act NOW to
save your home. Go to:
www.stopforeclosureassistance
.com/tonyl2007 or call
1-888-547-4465 EXT. 60 7/5/07


I Rdlamm mr.h mm


a-49ga


[ mlmJui lm Jmb bm


L*-.A-


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Thursday, June 14, 2007 The West Orange Times 7C


LIVE THE GOOD LIFE!!
PRICE SLASHED! 9 MINUTES TO THE BEACH!!! ALMOST AN ACRE. PRIVACY FENCED BACK YARD WITH STATELY TREES
THIS CUTIE IS LOCATED IN EDGEWATER FL. AND IS A DREAM. NOTHI-NG AND NO HOA"' TAKE A LOOK AT THIS 3 BORM. 2 BA., LIVINGiGREAT ROOM
TO DO BUT MOVE IN MINUTES AWA, FROM THE BEACH 2 BR 1BA SPA- WITH WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE. DINING AREA INSIDE LAUNDRY RM.
C IOUS LIVING ROOM DIIrNING AREA INSIDE LAUNDRY ROOM ALL AP- MASTER BDRM HAS SITTING AREAWORKOUT AREA WITH WOOD BURN- R37
PLIANCES STAY, ALL WINDOW COVERINGS STAY, SCREENED PATIO, PRI- ING FIREPLACE AND FRENCH DOORS LEADING TO SCREENED PORCH.
VACY FENCED BACK YARD. THE PRICE CAN'T BE BEAT:.. GREAT INVEST- 'WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL, CLOSE TO 429, 408 & TURNPIKE.
MENT... NOTHING TO DO BUT MOVE IN... ASKING ONLY $154,000.00 ASKING ONLY $299,000. ,' -


CLERMONT 4BR/3BA RLANDO-PATIO HOME $219,500
FIRST TIMEON NI RKET EXTRALARGE LOT DUPLEX-NORTH WINTER GARDEN ORLANDO-PATIO HOME $219,500
NO REAR NEIGHBORS 17 14' KITCHEN WITH 2br/2ba each side' Oer 1,000 SF each side' 3/2 single stor) condo withover 1,800 sf living
LOADS OFC.-BINETS A RATED SCHOOLS Sweet imetment Both sides leased Walk to space. Ige screened patio and 2 car attached
PLUS COMMUNINILNT POOL,TENNIS COURT & downtown historic center asking $309,900. garage Commrunity pool. Assoc.fees covers roof
PLAYGROUND ASKING $3I0.YO and exterior of budding.


WEST ORLANDO,4BR/2BA
Newly remodeled kitchen! Newer roof and air
.conditioner. Formal living and separate living
and dining rooms. Home is in excellent con-
dition. Just reduced to $192,900.
Jerry Berner 407-432-1700
Dallas DePee 407-470-8768
Lisa Dunton 407-697-7615
Lillian Feliciano 407-375-9741
Orlando Florez 407-497-4841


WINDTREE GARDENS CONDO
2br/2ba spli plan some with 'crwened porches and both
I st and 2nd floor unmts at ilable Association duei co% -
er ,oof, outside of building and pet treatment Walk to
eerthing Fromi 127.500 to 35,000
Ron Grant 407-468-2952
Paula Harrion 407-293-7750
Rhonda Meagher 407-721-3306
Ouida Meeks 407-491-3000
Carl Parker 407-484-5252


SELLER TO PAY $3,500 OF BUYER'S COSTt
Winter Garden iowinhome 2br/2ba ground lloor.-Al'l
appliances stay AKsociadon dues cover roof, outside
of bldg and grounds. Community pool Asking
$1in 1.500.


IlUana Ramos 407-832-9312
Mary Rich 407-291-6947
Bill Straugh 407-716-3010
Ralph Suggs 407-947-6188
Thelma Willis 352-406-9080


Windsor Realty Group, Inc. 160 S. Main St. Winter Garden, FL 34787 7
www.FindWindsor.com www.Rent-in-FL.com .


WINDERMERE HOME FOR SALE


M K


)n one part ofthe world...



www.wotimes.com


-'- - *-. ,\^ / : /" *- ,


TIMAS
a weekly newspaper







8C The West Orange Times Thursday, June 14, 2007


Carriage p inte
Winter Garden
New Models!
From the mid $300s
(407) 905-4674


Courdea Park O7IZ
Winter Garden
From the mid $300s
(407) 654-1744


Covington Chase
Winter Garden
New Models!
From the high $200s
(407) 654-1744


Crestwood Heights
Townhomes
Ocoee
New Models!
From the mid $200s
(407) 521-6846


Signatmre
Selection Center
Altamonte Springs
(407) 834-7152


MoveInForOneDollar.com


HURRY! THE SUMMER


SAVINGS WON'T LAST LONG!


CGC1507680 al N


REALTORS" Se Habla
Welcome Espafiol


Offen available on homes purchased between 611107 and 7/11/07. Prices, program, plans and availbility lare subject changewihout noce. Prices effeiedive 6107.*$500.00 nest money required at ime ofcont or wichd 4wsi be reunde a doangoncompm h nomesMornson omo
Funding ULC wil required a $500 no-refimdl appliion fee, not crmed toward dcloingo. Mo nm Hom wilpayl allowable closing sand pepaid aem noto ed6% ofe sales pipls Doe Smps m eDea tl nsune.Spedfprgam allowing ms m
seller contribution apply. $1 morvo-in applies for qualifid customers choosingspecifc 100% financing programs for owne-occspied and second homepurbsers. Investor may udlize $1 moat-in with 5% d payment Available to qualified customers utilizin Mporrison Home Funding hLC
and Univesal Land Tue. All fumne prmgreo m ae not available as combined. -For ownser.caplid qu6a puliie1dchasers.Mort e amount up po $417,000 on sele programs. Masimum seller conn buno np to 9% of Purchase Price. Momison Homes pays fi moa e ps and t
payments for 6 months fom the time of closing customer is responsible for second mortgage payment ps all ta, Iinaurance & HOA dues.


WAe
KA


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-IMES
your community newspaper

Address
_______ _______Phone____
Mail to us at: 720 South Dillard St Winter Garden, FL 34787
L.Maw y sq,,J .mA w ,--,------------------- ---"


SUBSCRIBE TODAY!
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