The West Orange times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028310/00146
 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: October 18, 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: UF00028310:00146

Full Text





A chef on a mission i

I cooks-for fireflghters


*T ^***************ALL FOR ADC 320
Library of Fl. History/Univ. of Fl.
205 Sma U. of Ft.
Gainesville FL 32611


Orange


Times


* SS o~ow l- *a


County postpones
rezoning for new
Evans High
Last week, the Orange
County Comnmission
held a public hearing on
a proposed rezoning of
property next to the Evans
Ninth-Grade Center on
North Apopka-Vineland
Road near Ocoee. Orange
County Public Schools
representatives have asked
for the acreage just north
of the Ninth-Grade Center
to be rezoned for the
Evans replacement high
school.
After a public hearing in
which residents protested
the move of Evans from
the Pine Hills community
to the Rural Settlement
area on Apopka-Vineland.
the commission decided
to postpone a decision on
this rezoning until Dec. 4
at 3:30 p.m. and scheduled
a %workshop to discuss
Rural Settlements for No\.
27 at 3:30 p.m


Photo by Michael Laval
History Walk honorees
Winter Garden Village at Fowler Groves celebrated the unveiling of its public art program
last Friday under the clock tower. Sembler Co. President and CEO Craig Sher (behind
podium) introduces honorees of the History Walk, which commemorates great city leaders
with plaques mounted on brick columns lining the shopping center's central area, known
as The Grove. Standing (1-r) are honorees Herbert Pounds (for Hoyle Pounds), Mary Ann
McMillan (for Lt. Col. George McMillan),.Richard Kannon and Grace Mary Cooper (for Dot
Kannon), Tex Brown Meachem, Dr. Albert Gleason and Isabel Fowler.


Ocoee to host 14th Annual
Founders' Day festivities


By Mary Anne Swickerath

The stages are up, the fire-
works are ready, and volunteers
are lined up all in prepara-
tion for the 14th Annual Ocoee
Founders' Day Festivities this
Friday and Saturday at Starke
Lake. The two-day event will
begin Friday at 6 p.m. with a
concert by the Tremors featur-
ing the Earthquake Horns and
a variety of food vendors.
The big day on Saturday will
kick off with a 9 a.m. home-
town parade from the Ocoee
Little League Complex on
Flewelling Avenue down Blu-
ford Avenue to Ocoee Middle
School. From 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
the historic Ocoee Christian
Church will be open for visi-
tors, and the Withers-Maguire
House and Museum will fea-
ture guided tours by the Ocoee
Historical Commission from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The Classic
Car Show will be on display


on McKey Street in down-
town Ocoee from 10 a.m. to
3 p.m., and the Woman's Club
of Ocoee will be the scene of a
student art show from 10 a.m.

(See Ocoee, 2A)


Relay For Life
of West Orange
kicks off Tuesday
The American Cancer
Society is kicking off its
2008 Rela\ For Life of
West Orange on Tuesday,
Oct. 23. The celebration
starts at 6 p.m. at Tanner
Hall on Garden Avenue in
Winter Garden.
Participants can
form a team and start
fund-raising. For more
information, contact Chad
Buschell at 407-843-8680.
Ex t. 2534. or chad.
buschell,-'cancer.org. The
Web site is events.cancer.
orgirflw estorangefl.
The Relay For Life of
West Orange is held at.
Ocoee -hgh School.

Library group
holding book sale
at Oakland festival
The Friends of the
West Orange Library are
holding a book sale at the
Oakland Heritage Festi\al
on Saturday. Oct. 27,
and are looking for book
donations.
Books will be collected
until Thursday. Oct. 25.
To make a donation, call
Ellen Youngblood at
407-654-7906.
All monies collected
%% ill go to support the new
Winter Garden Library on
East Plant Street.

Take slow
educational stroll
through Oakland
Nature Preserve Sun.
The Oakland Nature
Preserve docents are
conducting monthly
"'nature creeps" slow
strolls through variouss
portions of the preserve.
Docents take their time
and identify native
and non-native plants.
animals and reptiles: and
discuss past and current
restoration acti= cities
and any other points of
interest.
The next nature creep is
this Sunda., Oct. 21, at 2
p.m. Those participating
can-meet at the ONP office
at the preser% e. For mole
information, contact ONP
at 407-905-0054.

Autism Gym
Program
at Beech Center
The Autism Gym Pro-.
gram at the Jim Beech Rec-
reation Center, 1820 A.D.
Mims Road in Ocoee, is
held Tuesday evenings from
6:15-7:15. All ages and all
disabilities are welcome.
For more information,
contact Jo-Anne Houwers
at 407-234-7456.


SII ll 11111111 o
8 93739 00100 o


Qualifying for 4 seats

to begin in Oakland
The first-phase qualifying-- those of the mayor and
period for the town of Oakland seats 2, 3, and 4. Coming
2008 municipal election begins to an end are the four-year
Monday, Oct. 22, at 8 a.m. terms of Mayor Kathy Stark
Qualifying ends Friday, Nov. and town commissioners
2, at 5 p.m. Mike Satterfield and Willie
In Oakland, candidates can Welch. Joseph McMullen's
qualify in one of two ways: by seat is up because he filled
obtaining 100 signatures from a vacancy left when former
residents who are registered Commissioner Bill Sullivan
voters or by paying a $100 resigned after taking a position
fee. with the Winter Garden Police
Those who opt to pay the Department.
fee can qualify during the For more information about
second phase from Nov. 5-8. the election, which is set for
Four Town Commission Jan. 29, call Town Hall at
seats will be on the ballot: 407-656-1117.

Lightning detection system
coming to Winter Garden
You don't have to be a recently purchased the Thor
rocket scientist to figure out Guard lightning detection sys-
that Florida sees more than its tem. Used by other municipal
share of lightning. Data from park and recreation depart-
NASA studies does confirm, ments, this system is frequent-
however, that lightning strikes ly installed on golf courses and
are more frequent in Central Little League baseball loca-
Florida than anywhere else. tions throughout the country.
in the United States. To help The system is based around
warn residents of this potential a' sensor that is composed of
deadly threat, new products two metal plates that detect
using advanced technology the amount of static electric-
have been developed to alert ity in the air. Once a certain
youth athletic teams and other level of electricity is reached,
people who find themselves a lightning strike is certain and
frequently outdoors of an im- an alarm is triggered giving
pending lightning strike, those within earshot of the air
The city of Winter Garden, horns an eight- to 20-minute
thanks to a generous donation
by the Bond Foundation, has (See Lightning, 2A)


Windermere's planning committee
unveils Town Square master plan


The Town Council will
discuss the proposed plan at a
workshop in January.

By Kathy Aber

Windermere now has a vision plan for its
Town Square and administrative complex.
John Fitzgibbon, chairman of Windermere's
Long-range Planning Committee, presented'
his committee's conceptual plan to the Town
Council at its meeting Oct. 10.
The committee prepared two designs -
one for Town Square, the downtown block
from Fifth'to Sixth Avenues between Main
and Forest streets, and the other for the
administration and maintenance buildings
in the block from Sixth to Seventh avenues,
also between Main and Forest streets.
Existing Town Square features include the
Town Hall, the Windermere Library, the Cal
Palmer building (Finders Keepers antique
shop), the community room and the town
basketball courts.
Major changes suggested by the LRP
committee are the addition of a 5,000-square-
foot community building on the current site
of the basketball courts. The courts would
be relocated behind the new building, and
the current community room would be
eliminated.
Fitzgibbon said there is a future recognized
need in Windermere's long-range plan for
a building that could seat 300 for holiday
events, meetings and seniors' activities with
support facilities such as a kitchen, storage
and breakout rooms.
The proposed new community building
has been designed as a multi-use facility


that would have a seating capacity of 300.
It c6uld be sectioned off into three meeting
spaces and has a 500-square-foot kitchen and
480-square-foot restroom area.
The new basketball courts would feature
a college court (50x84 feet), a half court
(35x50 feet) and a kid's court (35x35 feet).
Fitzgibbon said the courts could also be
tented to create an outdoor event space
90x100 feet.
Fitzgibbon said the community building
design would complement the Town Hall
and have wraparound porches to make it
consistent with the library.
The committee suggested reorienting the
library parking lot with'a single entry from
Sixth Avenue. The redesign creates additional
parking spaces. Parking along Fifth Avenue
would be expanded and landscape buffers
would be added along Forest Street.
Fitzgibbon also presented a drawing of the
. block between Sixth and Seventh avenues,
the site of the town administrative complex
and police department. The proposal provides
ample expansion of the office space with
-4,375 square feet 'of existing space and
another 3,125 square feet that is currently
being leased out. Security gates are proposed
for the police yard.
The committee made suggestions on
improving the town maintenance yard with
landscaping and fencing to make it visually
appealing from Main Street and reorganizing
it for efficiency. The plan includes restoring
the historic old schoolhouse and WPA
outhouse and creating a town orchard,
along Seventh Avenue and Forest Street.
Fitzgibbon said residents would be able to

(See Windermere, 2A)


From tin-can tourist to year-round resident:

70 years of waterfront living' in Trailer City
By Amy Quesinberry By "everything," the city In addition to the'pier, Trailer with them in cans. Over bingo, shuffleboard and other


In 1938, an advertisement
announced that the State
Board of Health had given its
seal of approval to a camp on
the southern shores of Lake
Apopka a new place that
was opened two years prior
called Trailer City.
Rates weren't bad, either.
Campers could pay a daily
fee of 50 cents for two people
per unit (and an extra dime for
each additional person). Or
they could agree to the weekly
'rate of $1.50 per unit for two
people plus 25 cents for each
additional person. Campers
could also pay 50 cents for
a week's use of electricity
(three-ampere fuse) or $1 (10
amps). For those who felt like
splurging, they could get full
electrical service for $2.
In a move designed to bring
travelers to Florida and,
more specifically, to Winter
Garden the city advertised
this camp as "one of the
most modern and completely
equipped locations ever offered
trailer travelers" and claimed
it had "everything for the
trailer tourist convenience and
pleagire."


meant a swimming pool; tennis,
shuffleboard, horseshoe and
croquet courts; an auditorium
with "one of the largest dance
floors in the state"; trailer


lots with sod,
electricity
and running
water; modem
restrooms
and laundry
facilities; and,
even an onsite
grapefruit
grove.
Trailer City
was opened in
1936. Tourists
were already'
familiar with
Winter Garden
and Lake
Apopka and
its reputation
for being one
of the finest
bass-fishing
spots in the


ample shade,


country. Prior to the existence of
Trailer City and the surrounding
fish camps, fishermen often
camped out on the lawn by the
newly constructed pier.
Now tourists had another
reason to sfop in Winter Garden.


City was another of the city's
many lakefront beautification
projects funded by President
Franklin D. Roosevelt's Works
Progress Administration. (The
project also included the


construction of seawalls, boat
basins, bridges and Farnsworth
Pool, as well as what's known
today as Little Hall and Tanner
Hall.)
The winter "tin-can" tourists
were so named because they
brought much of their food


time, they
camping an
trailers.
Trailer p.
in appearai
as more


decided against tent
nd upgraded to travel
arks began changing
since around the state
and more winter
visitors parked
permanent
trailers and
drove their
cars to Florida
every year.
The first
trailer owner
who planned
to stay year-
round did so
in 1942 and
asked the city
for permission
to build a room
on his trailer.
Those
sta ying
became more
like residents
- instead of
travelers. Over


time, those residents became
more like family.
Through the years, the close-
knit community has staged
weekly potluck suppers and
holiday parties and participated
in card parties, hobby clubs,


scheduled activities.
It was in the early 1940s
during World War II when
the United States Army set
up a military camp at Dillard
and Division streets in Winter
Garden for training purposes.
Because of the camp's close
proximity to Trailer City, the
soldiers living in the barracks
were allowedaccess to the
trailer park's facilities.
Trailer City was praised
in a 1945 issue of the Winter
Garden newspaper: "There
are innumerable beauty spots
in Florida, but one of the
most beautiful is Trailer City,
according to residents who have
lived there since 1939. It is not
a Garden of Eden but akin to
paradise where cultured people
park their traveling homes for
a season."
A newsletter on file at the
Winter Garden History Center
was written in December 1947
by former Camp Manager M.O.
Bacon. It called Winter Garden
"an ideal trailer headquarters"
because of the opportunities
for day trips that would take
guests to Sanlando Springs, the
(See Trailer City, 15A)


Trailer City photo

exhibit opens Fri.
The Winter Garden Heritage Foundation will open a new
photography exhibit this Friday, Oct. 19, that documents the
70-year existence of Trailer City. A public-opening reception
is from 7-9 p.m. The three-month exhibit of photographs
and oral histories was created by Peter Schreyer, executive
director of Crealde School of Art in Winter Park.
The display will be set up in the lobby of the Edgewater
Hotel on Plant Street in downtown Winter Garden.
In addition, the artist will present a free slideshow this
Thursday, Oct. 18, at 7 p.m. at the Winter Garden Library,
805 E. Plant St. The show is titled "Looking at Florida's

(See Exhibit, 15A)


er







2A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007


bituaries


JOAN CHOW BUCKLEY, 69,
Winter Garden, died Sunday,
Oct. 14. Baldwin-Fairchild
Funeral Home, Winter Garden.
MARTHA R. CHRISTIE,
79, Ocoee and formerly of
Tallahassee, died Oct. 9.
Memorial donations can be
made to the Alzheimer's
Association. Collison Carey
Hand Funeral Home, Winter
Garden.
LARRY ALLEN CROUCH, 59,
died after a long battle with
colon cancer. He was a lifelong
resident of Winter Garden. He
was born in Elmore County,
Ala., to Daniel A. Crouch and
Louise Hollon Crouch. He was
Presbyterian. He was preceded
in death by his mother and
father; son, Michael Brandon


Windermere
pick the fruit.'
The council scheduled a
workshop Jan. 28 to discuss
the plan in more detail. In ad-
dition, a community meeting
will be set to allow residents
to give their input on the plan.
The design will require ap-
proval by the Town Council
before it officially adopted.
On another matter, the
council voted unanimously to
move forward with gathering
signatures for an involuntary
annexation of Isleworth.
The procedure is compli-
cated and involves collecting
signatures from the owners
of at least 50 percent of the
acreage not owned by regis-
tered voters. There are 1,175
acres in the subdivision and
375 registered voters. The
registered voters own 196.68
acres, less than 30 percent of
the total acreage.
This situation requires a pe-
tition signed by corporations,
other entities and individuals
who own property but are
not registered voters. Once
the petition is complete, the
town plans to proceed with ai
referendum of the registered
voters. A tentative date for
the referendum is March 11,
2008. Annexation could oc-
cur with approval of the ref-
erendum by a majority of the
registered voters.
As part of its action last
week, the council authorized
the town attorney to prepare
an ordinance for the'proposed
annexation.
Mayor Gary Bruhn reported
to the council that Tavistock
and Veranda Partners had
expressed interest in annex-
ing the southwest and north-
west comers of the Apopka-
Vineland and Conroy-Win-
dermere intersection, which
they own. In a straw vote, the
council unanimously agreed
that the mayor should con-
tinue this discussion.
Council Member Jennifer
Roper, who has opposed an-
nexing gated communities,
said she supported the annex-
ation of Isleworth because it
has so much shoreline along
the Butler Chain of Lakes.
With the annexation, the town
would be in a better position
to protect the water quality in
the lakes.


Crouch; and sisters, Peggie A.
Blanchard and Mary E. Turner.
Survivors: sisters, Evelyn K.
Paterson and husband Tommy,
Clermont, Faye Russell,
Groveland, brother, Daniel W.,
nephews, Daniel Paterson,
Marcus Paterson, Matthew
Paterson of Clermont, Marvin
Petty and wife Ruth, Clermont,
niece, Brandy Fox, Nashville,
Tenn., great-nieces, Summer
Petty, Sierra Petty, brother-in-
law, John Blanchard, Clermont.
Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral
Home, Winter Garden.
GLADYS- E. KUCERA, 68,
Windermere, died Sunday, Oct.
14, at her home after a long
illness. She was born Gladys
E. Milam in Culp, Ark., on Aug.
19, 1939. She was preceded
in death by her son, Daniel,


In other business, the coun-
cil:
held the first reading of
three ordinances. The first
clarifies circumstances under
which certain substandard lots
in town may be subdivided or
platted and still be eligible for
construction of single-family
homes. The second amends
the minimum setbacks on cer-
tain corner lots. The third or-
dinance changes speed limits
on areas of Main Street and
on Sixth Avenue that were
recently annexed to 30 mph
from 35 mph for consistency.
unanimously adopted
two recommendations from
project engineer Tom Kelley
for a pedestrian crossing and
sidewalk installation with
signage and striping at Main
Street and Second Avenue
for $5,550 and a similar im-
provement at Main and First
'Avenue for $7,882. Several
other proposals for road and
sidewalk improvements were
deferred until next month.
granted a variance request
for Tom Price, 133 Main St.,
to split three 50-foot lots into
two 75-foot lots so he can
build a residence on each lot.
The vote was 4-1 with Coun-
cil Member Roper voting no.
discussed problems with
the building permit process.
The town has been using a
new system that has been tak-
ing from two to eight weeks to
process a permit. The council
deferred the matter to Coun-
cil Member Burns Hovey, a
contractor, and asked him to
review the system with the
town manager and make sug-
gestions on how to streamline
the process at the next meet-
ing.
unanimously agreed to
purchase and install two signs
to mark the entrances to the
Lake Bessie Walking Trail.
by a vote of 4-1, donated
$15,000 of accumulated funds
from the 5K Run Among the
Lakes to the Windermere Lit-
tle League. The league is un-
dertaking a $150,000 project
to add lighting, fencing and
other upgrades to the fields
adjacent to Windermere El-
ementary School.
accepted a revised major
issues list submitted by the
Evaluation and Appraisal Re-


Ocoee (Continued from IA)


to 4 p.m.
There will also be a Fab Five
Family Fishing Tournament at
Starke Lake, and more than 100
vendors along BlufordAvenue,
carnival rides and games, arts
and crafts, a dog costume con-
test, a beer garden and all type
of food (barbecue, gumbo, piz-
za, Greek specialities, Chick-
fil-A, ice cream and desserts).
But what draws the biggest
crowds each year is the free
Saturday night concerts on the
main stage. This year this bill is
topped by country stars Blake
Shelton, Darryl Worley, Heart-
land and Jim Van Fleet and the
Reign.
Ocoee City Commission
Rusty Johnson, who has served
on the Founders' Day Commit-


tee for more than half of its ex-
istence, helps coordinates the
musical talent, and he told The
West Orange Times that this
year's lineup is the best yet.
Besides the main stage, a sec-
ond smaller stage will be used
this year for a day full of local
talent.
Founders' Day, said Johnson,
is an "opportunity to give back
to the citizens for their help in
making the city what it is and
to show how the city came to
be."
He added that the event has
received $70,000 in sponsor-
ships to help make this com-
munity weekend possible.
Topping off Saturday night
will be a huge fireworks dis-
play at 9:15 p.m.


Veterans Services Office in Ocoee


American Legion Post 109
has arranged assistance for
veterans who need to file for
benefits.
Through the post's efforts,
Orange County Government
has established a Veterans
Services Office in Ocoee and
agency representative Tommie
Maldonado will be available
Monday and Thursdays to
help answer questions and file
forms.
His services will be offered
at the Tom Ison Seniors 'and
Veterans Center, 1701 Adair St.,


Ocoee, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
He will help veterans file new
claims;yreopen denied claims;
review old claims, rating
decisions and appeals; apply
for increases, widows benefits,
burial benefits, pensions,
survivor benefits program
claims and to prepare notice
of disagreements and appeals.
Counselors are also available
for group benefits briefings.
To scheduled a briefing, call
407-836-8990.
For more information, call
,407-654-8493.


in 1999. Survivors: husband,
Joe; daughters, Tammi,
Susie, Kathy; grandchildren,
Zeb, Caleb, Sarah, Jillian,
Cris, Colby, Bailey; great-
grandchild, Presley Grace King.
Services are pending. Sunset
Cremations, Orlando.

NORMAN W. MOY, 82, Ocoee,
died Friday, Oct. 12. Memorial
donations can be made to
Maranatha Fellowship Church-
Foreign Missions Fund, 1820 E.
End Ave., Winter Park 32789.
Woodlawn Memorial Park and
Funeral Home, Gotha.

LULA WALKER, 94, Ocoee,
died Oct. 8. Marvin C. Zanders
Funeral Home, Apopka.


(Continuedfrom 1A)

port committee. Items includ-
ed in the list are future annex-
ations, future land use, traffic
circulation, infrastructure, in-
tergovernmental coordination
and capital improvements.
voted not to proceed
with involuntary annexation
of Lake Crescent Reserve
(Butler Bay) by a vote of
3-2. Council members Bob
Sprick, Hovey and Roper
voted no. Later in the meet-
ing, a property owner from
the area under consideration
for annexation asked to be
heard. He said he arrived late
because the agenda item was
incorrectly identified. The
council agreed to rediscuss
the annexation next month.
at the recommendation of
the town manager, transferred
$72,000 from the Parks and
Recreation Committee bud-
get to expenses for legal fees
and $34,000 from Code of
Ordinances Consultant bud-
get to utilities expense for
the 2006-07 budget year. In
addition, the town manager
estimates that the town has
a surplus of approximately
$225,000 for last year. At next
month's meeting, she will ask
the council to move the sur-
plus into Reserve Funds once
the auditor has completed the
year-end audit.
on the advice of the town
attorney, asked the Develop-
ment Review Board and the
town planner to look at Ordi-
nance 2007-07 and consider
if the lot size specified, 130
feet wide, is appropriate.
denied a right-of-way use
agreement with Deon John-
,son, 801 W. Second Ave.,
to install a paver driveway
because the request did not
include drainage plans and
approved a right-of-way use
agreement for James and Peg-
gy Keown of 515 W. Second
Ave., also for brick pavers.
under the consent agen-
da, approved an annual con-
tract with the Orange County
School Board for its resource
officer program and a request
to post signs in town for the
Windermere Union Church
Preschool's annual, Pumpkin
Patch.
deferred a discussion of
the rental rates for Town Hall
until the November meeting.

Goodwill needs
donated goods
Goodwill Industries of
Central Florida urgently
needs donations of gently
used clothing, jewelry, small
appliances, working TV
sets and radios, furniture in
acceptable condition, shoes,
linens, housewares, sports
equipment and books.
Donations are accepted
at any of its retain stores or
donation centers. For locations
and hours, call 407-857-0659
or visit the Web site at www.
goodwillcfl.org.

Health Central has
volunteer openings
Health Central Auxiliary in
Ocoee is in need of volunteer
help in many areas of the hos-
pital.
Support positions available
include the information desk
and medical office building desk
(greeting and directing patients
and visitors), medical/surgical
floor (assisting nurses and pa-
tients), outpatient lab (assisting
nurse/technician with patients),
pharmacy, radiology, support
services (with such skills as
computer knowledge, piano-
playing and secretarial support)
and surgical waiting (assisting
families of surgical patients).
For shift hours and details of
duties and responsibilities, call
Paulina Wolfe, director of volun-
teer services, at 407-296-1148.


Man faked story
of carjacking at
W.G. mall
Winter Garden police
were summoned to the new
Winter Garden Village at
Fowler Groves early Fri-
day, Oct. 12, in response to
a carjacking and stabbing
near the Lowe's store.
Police said Monday that
the man cut himself with
his own knife and fabricat-
ed the story of the carjack-
ing. The bloody knife was
found in the glove box of
the man's car.
Police said he was Baker
Acted for psychological
evaluation and could be
charged with filing a false
police report pending the
outcome of his evaluation.

Ocoee fire report
The Ocoee Fire Depart-
ment responded to 67 calls
for assistance during the
period of Oct. 4-10:
Fire-1
EMS-34
Vehicle accidents--8
Hazardous materials-4
Public Service- 13
False alarms-7
City calls -57


Lightning
advanced warning of a strike.
The initial warning is signaled
by one 15-second blast from
the horns and can be heard
up to 700 to 800 yards away.
When the static electricity
levels have lowered to an
acceptable level and no further
strikes are probable, the system
will give one short "all clear"
blast to signal the "OK" for
participants to return to their
activity.
The Thor Guard system is
already in use locally at one
Winter Garden location. The
West Orange Soccer Park,
located on Windermere Road
and operated by the Orange
County Park and Recreation
Department, currently utilizes
this system.
The initial hardware was
installed at three Winter


County calls-5
Winter Garden calls--2
Windermere calls- 3.

Ocoee police
report
For the period of Sept.
25-Oct. 8, the Ocoee Police
Department reports the fol-
lowing crimes (10 of them
cleared by arrest):
Aggravated battery- 2
Robbery- i
Burglary of a convey-
ancq-5
Burglary of a busi-
ness-0
Attempted burglary of a
business-1
Burglary of a resi-
dence-5
Attempted burglary resi-
dence-2
Burglary of a struc-
ture- 2
Grand theft-4
Grand theft/motor ve-
hicle-7
Doinestic violence-4.

Winter Garden
fire report
The Winter Garden Fire
Department responded to
49 calls for assistance from
Oct. 7-13:


A complimentary brunch will be provided
beginning at 9:00am. For directions please call

(407) 654-7217


Fires-4
Emergency
calls-57


medical


Auto accidents--7
Automatic fire
alarms-2
Public assist- 1
Hazardous condi-
tions-2
Miscellaneous- 5.

Winter Garden
police report
The Winter Garden Po-
lice Department reported
752 calls for service from
Oct. 8-14:
Arrests Adult, 13; ju-
venile, 3
Robbery-2
Sexual battery-0
Child abuse-1
Assault/battery- 10
Burglary, residential and
business-8
Burglary, vehicle-3
Vehicle thefts- 3
Thefts--8
Criminal mischief-7
Drug violations- 1
DUI-1
Vehicle accidents-28
Alarms-51.
Police also conducted 84
foot patrols and 338 secu-
rity' checks.


(Continued from 1A)


Garden park locations Oct.
15. Software and other support
systems will be installed Oct.
25, at which time the Park and
Recreation Department hopes
to go live with the system.
"We looked at several other
products and felt this was
superior because of its ability
to detect a strike out of the
blue," said Park and Recreation
Director Jay Conn. "Other
similar products simply warned
you of an approaching storm.
We felt this will offer the best
protection to our youth athletes,
spectators and park patrons."
The alarms will be located
in three place: Newton Park/
Farnsworth Pool on Garden
Avenue, the Little League
complex/Walker field on
South Park Avenue and
Zanders Park/Bouler Pool on


Klondike Avenue. Literature
will be distributed to residents
surrounding these locations
to notify them of the systems'
usefulness in determining
a potentially threatening
situation.
Winter Garden also hopes
to install this system in the
new Southside Park Athletic
Complex that will open in fall
of 2008.
"We'll have soccer, softball,
as well as some other athletics
at that site where a lightning
warning will be very useful,"
Conn said.
Operational times of
this system are still being
determined. Residents are
encouraged to contact the Park
and Recreation Department if
they have questions regarding
the alarms at 407-656-4155.


I


406 Lakeview Rd. Winter Garden, FL 34787 ALF License #9626


Local police and fire reports


GOLDEN POND COMMUNITIES


I


I






Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 3A


Winter Garden to amend site plan approval procedures


By Michael Laval

Winter Garden is taking
steps to change its protocol in
granting site plan approvals.
The City Commission unan-
imously approved a proposed
ordinance at last Thursday's
meeting to amend site plan ap-
proval procedures. The mea-
sure could be passed at a sec-
ond reading and public hearing
scheduled for the Oct. 25 com-
mission meeting.
Since last year's passage of
the Development Review Com-
mittee ordinance, certain site
plan procedures in the city's
zoning code need to be up-
dated in order to comply with


the ordinance, according to a
report submitted by city Plan-
ning Director Ed Williams.
The proposed ordinance
requires City Commission
approval for site plans with
25,000 or greater square feet of
land area. It also adds language
concerning the expiration of
site plan approvals.
The city is finding, Williams
wrote, that as certain state,
county and local actions re-
garding development approv-
als change over time, it would
be unwise to allow a site plan
to proceed with construction
if those prior approvals were
based on .procedures that are
no longer in effect.


Town of Oakland to adopt

irrigation zone ordinance
The town of Oakland and Thursday.
will consider amending its The new irrigation days will
irrigation code by adopting be monitored by increased
three irrigation zones within code enforcement. After a
the town's service area. The warning notice is issued, a
purpose of this ordinance is first appearance before the
to minimize peak demands for Code Enforcement Board
water by spreading out use over is a mandatory $50 fine.
the entire week. The irrigation Subsequent appearances might
zones will maintain the hours cost up to $500.
and twice-per-week irrigation The first reading of the
requirements of the St. Johns ordinance will be Tuesday,
River Water Management Oct. 23, at 7. p.m. in the
District. Oakland Meeting Hall, 230 N.
The three zones and days are Arrington St. Oakland residents
as follows: old town on Friday and interested parties are being
and Monday; Johns Landing encouraged to attend the public
subdivision on Wednesday and hearing and make comments.
Saturday; and the remaining For more information, call
portion of the town on Sunday Town Hall at 407-656-1117.


Coast Guard inspecting

boats at Oakland festival


.When was your boat or Jet
Ski last inspected for safety?
The U.S. Coast Guard
Auxiliary will be at the Oakland
Heritage Festival on Saturday,
Oct. 27, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
to conduct complimentary
safety inspections. Cmdr. Andy
Arsenio, marine safety officer,
and his vessel inspectors will
award safety stickers upon
completion. Owners must
bring the registration.
The auxiliary's booth at Speer

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

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


Park will have information
and literature on boating and
federal, state and county laws
and regulations. A schedule
of one-day safety classes for a
lifetime Florida boating license
will be available. This Saturday
class is ideal for senior boaters
and children.
To prepare for the inspection,
boat and Jet Ski owners should
pick up a booklet on federal
requirements and safety tips at
the Oakland Post Office lobby.

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


The proposed ordinance
would allow a 365-day exten-
sion of the approval, provided
that the applicant submits a
request in writing to the city
engineer.
In other business, the elected
officials:
granted permission for beer
and wine to be sold at Health
Central Foundation's A Day in
the Park event on Nov. 10.
approved a development
agreement with Foundation
Academy at Tilden and Avalon
roads.
authorized the human re-
sources department to dispose
of surplus vehicles and equip-
ment.

Jerry Chicone Jr.
to be honored by
Historical Society of
Central Florida
The Orange County Regional
History Center will honor Jerry
Chicone Jr. as the recipient of the
2007 Donald A. Cheney Award
at the History Center on Nov. 8
at 5:30 p.m.
The award is given to a Cen-
tral Floridian who has worked
to preserve local history and
. improve the community through
civic engagement, as Cheney did
in founding the Historical Soci-
ety of Central Florida.
The Orlando Central Business
District named Chicone as Man
of the Year in 1981 for his dedi-
cation to preservation of down-
town Orlando. He has served
-as vice president of the Histori-
cal Society and as president of
the Orange County 01' Timers
Club.
He is the creator of the "Good
Things Happen Downtown"
campaign, which helped estab-
lish the University of Central
Florida's downtown Orlando
campus. He is also a founder of
the Winter Garden Heritage Mu-
seum, an avid Gator Booster and
a member of the University of
Florida President's Council. He
continues to be active in vari-
ous political, civic and charitable
organizations around Central
Florida.
Previous honorees include Bob
Neel (2006), Russell V. Hughes
(2005), Grace Chewning (2003),
Dann Pottinger (2002), Andrew
Serros (1994), Orville R. Davis
(1993) and Jean Yothers (1992).
The Regional' History Cen-
ter is located at 65 E. Central
Blvd. in downtown Orlando.
The Cheney Award celebration
is free for members and $10 for
non-members.
To RSVP for the event, call
407-836-8580.


Sports Authority to open in Winter Garden


Sports Authority will for-
mally open a 42,000-square-
foot store in the new Winter
Garden Village this Satur-
day, Oct. 20, according to
Greg Waters, Sports Au-
thority CEO.
In addition to Winter
Garden, the Colorado-based
sporting goods retailer will
open five other stores the
same week from Mas-
sachusetts to Oregon,
bringing the total number
of retail outlets to 431 na-
tionwide.
"Our nationwide pres-
ence gives us the ability to
bring the world's top sport-
ing goods brands to all our


Starke Lake Baptist
plans homecoming
celebration
Starke Lake Baptist Church in
Ocoee will host a homecoming
celebration on Sunday, Oct. 28,
at 11 a.m. Dinner will follow the
morning services, and everyone
is welcome.

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


locations across the coun-
try," said Waters. "We're
excited about expanding
our presence in the Winter
Garden community, given
the area's strong empha-
sis on athletics from its
youth leagues up through
the pros."
The new store will cater
to the myriad interests of
area shoppers, from camp-
ing and hunting to cycling
and soccer. It will offer the
latest items for team and
individual sports and will
feature dedicated sections
for such items as footwear,
apparel, winter sports, golf
and fitness.


Haunted house at
Colonial Lakes
Colonial Lakes Health Care in
Winter Garden is having a haunt-
ed house on Friday, Oct. 26, from
6:30-8 p.m. There will be a cos-
tume contest for children, along
with games and prizes.
Families are invited to par-
ticipate. Contact the Colonial
Lakes Activities Department at
407-877-2394 for more informa-
tion. The healthcare center is at
15024 W. Colonial Drive.








A. REAL

ESTATE


Libby
Central Florida Tomyn
Native

HOW REALTORS WORK
How do real estate agents sell hous-
es? When a professional real estate
agent is hired to sell a home, the agent
will initiate a sequence of activities that
has proven effective for selling homes
quickly for the maximum market price.
The real estate professional will do a
market analysis by comparing the
home-with similar homes recently sold
in the area to establish the asking price.
The next step will be to guide the own-
ers in the preparation of their home for
showing. A description of the home
will be uploaded into the local Multiple
Listing Service.
By doing so, real estate agents use
leverage to attract buyers through
other real estate offices. MLS expo-
sure is one of the most valuable ser-
vices a real estate agent can provide
sellers. Real estate professionals also
have other agents in their office they
can notify when they bring new listings
to the market. They can also call, fax or
email agents they have had transac-
tions with in the past to let them know
about new listings as well. Additionally,
real estate agents make marketing
efforts to attract .buyers directly. They
can use a wide variety of media, includ-
ing newspapers, direct mail, Internet,
or paper flyers.
If you would like to talk further about
buying or selling real estate, please
.contact Libby Tomyn CRS at Century
21 Professional Group. Call me on my
personal message line, 321-293-2160.

Do'tfogei t isi
my webi IIat


For Your Small Business Needs


REGIONS

Rose Pina
Branch Manager/Small Business Lender

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


FL 0 RI D A

NOTICE OF MUNICIPAL ELECTION
AND CANDIDATE QUALIFYING

Notice is hereby given that the City of Winter Garden, Florida will hold a
municipal election on Tuesday, January 29, 2008, from 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.,
at which time the following two officers are to be elected to serve a 3 year
term:

Mayor/Commissioner District 5 (Citywide)
Commissioner District 1

Candidates for the City Commission shall have been a resident of the city and
district in which they run for one (1) year and shall have been a registered
voter in the district they run for one (1) year prior to the end of the qualifying
period. Those elected to office shall maintain their district residency and
voter registration while in office.

Individuals may announce their candidacy by completing forms as provided
by the City Clerk at City Hall, 251 W. Plant Street, Winter Garden anytime
prior to the qualifying period.

The candidate qualifying period will' begin at noon, Tuesday, November 6,
2007 and will close at noon, Tuesday, November 20, 2007. Additional
qualifying papers will be made available at that time.

If you should have questions or require additional information, please contact
the office of the City Clerk at 407-656-4111, extension 2254.


Kathy Golden, CMC
City Clerk/Supervisor of Municipal Elections


......






4A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007


Opinion


In our opinion

Editorial


---- -----. F....rom our archives-

Old Times


Doctors, nurses, paramedics, fel-
low administrators, Health Central
employees, local residents and busi-
ness owners, friends and family gath-
ered last Friday in the Health Central
atrium to honor hospital CEO Richard
Irwin for 20 years of leadership and
commitment to excellence.
Community leaders, including Dr.
Albert Gleason (who turns 96 next
week), one of the founders of Winter
Garden Memorial Hospital, offered
words of praise and gratitude for Ir-
win's leadership over the past two
decades. Other speakers recognized
his foresight and diligence in bringing
about the hospital's move from Dil-
lard Street to Ocoee.
It took a very special person to be
able to steer transformation from West
Orange Memorial to the Health Cen-
tral of which we are all so proud. The
people of West Orange had been work-
ing for years to establish a community
hospital and it was a good one.
But with Irwin's experience and vi-


sion, he was able to build a hospital
with high visibility and easy accessi-
bility with a broadened base to serve
its approximately 200-square-mile
district.
In addition to his duties as CEO of
a major hospital, Irwin has found time
to involve himself in community or-
ganizations and events. He has been
a leader in the West Orange Chamber
of Commerce, the Committee of One
Hundred and One, the Rotary Club of
Windermere, St. Luke's United Meth-
odist Church...to name just a few that
have benefited from his time and tal-
ent in the past 20 years.
The West Orange community and
its Central Florida neighbors owe Ir-
win a debt of gratitude for his hard
work and perseverance in maintaining
and improving our community hos-
pital. When there's a life-threatening
emergency, it's reassuring to know we
have excellent healthcare close to our
homes and families. We congratulate
Irwin for anticipating our needs.


65 years ago
Every high school pupil in Orange County
will soon have the opportunity to take a defi-
nite place in the war effort by enrolling in the
National Victory Corps. The National Of-
fice of Education has called upon every high
school to make the necessary adjustments for
boys and girls to obtain the understanding and
skills most essential for wartime service.
W.H. Wurst, Ocoee city clerk, treasurer, tax
assessor and collector since 1935, resigned
following his enlistment in the U.S. Navy
where he will serve as a petty officer. Doro-
thy Wurst will handle her husband's general
insurance business.
The Tildenville PTA rummage sale proved
to be a big success. Proceeds amounted to
$50.

60 years ago
Before a crowd of about 1,200 football
fans, Jim Mobley's Lakeview Red Devils put
the skids under the Umatilla Bulldogs in a 6-0
game. Gene Spears and Roger Wallace were
standout players for Lakeview.

40 years ago
From "Barbs & Bouquets" by Don Barnes:
Are we ashamed, for some reason, of the name
of our city, Winter Garden? There are about 20
businesses in the city carrying the name West
Orange something or other, and our school is


Lakeview. We certainly lose the identity of the
city in news stories and in many other ways.
The statewide sailing regatta held on Lake
Apdpka, sponsored by the Orlando Sailing
Association, was a big success. Sail boat
enthusiasts from all over the state brought
more than 100 crafts to Winter Garden. The
colorful event drew large crowds of people to
the city's waterfront park.

25 years ago
Opening ceremonies were held for Walt
Disney World's Epcot with more than 4,000
special guests from all over the world enjoy-
ing a three-day round of parties and celebra-
tions. Among the many international perform-
ers who participated was Woody Herman,
who led his big band and was pictured with
Bob Matheison at the Space Mountain black-
tie event.

20 years ago
Holy Family Catholic Church in southwest
Orlando is holding a celebration of 10 years
of service and blessings. Holy Family began
serving the Walt Disney area in July 1977.
Father F Joseph Harte was named by Orlan-
do Bishop Thomas J. Grady to serve as the
founding pastor.
The town of Oakland is marking its 100th
birthday on Oct. 24 beginning with a parade
through the center of town.


Health Central CEO Richard Irwin was all smiles as he entered the reception last week
that celebrated his 20 years at the helm of the medical center. Escorting him into the
Health Central atrium: Susan Jackson (left) and Trisha Synder.


100
YEARS OUJ,
oemn toKInIT,'B
EDITORIAL........................................ (407) 656-2121
ADVERTISING ......................................... (407) 656-2121
FAx ........................ ........................ (407) 656-6075
E-MAIL .............................................. WOTIMES@ AOL.COM


PUBLISHER............................ ANDREW BAILEY
EDITOR ....................MARY ANNE SWICKERATH
STAFF WRITERS
KATHY ABER, GAIL DRESSEL, MICHAEL LAVAL,
AMY QUESINBERRY
ADVERTISING
JANNA CROUCH, KAREN SHIPP
AD DESIGN................................ ANDRES TAM
PAGE DESIGN ....................LAINE RICHARDSON
The West Orange Times (USPS 687-120) is published weekly for $21.50
per year ($35.00 outside of Orange County) by The Winter Garden Times,
Inc., 720 S. Dillard St., Winter Garden Florida 34787. Periodical postage
paid at Winter Garden Florida. POSTMASTER send address changes to
THE WEST ORANGE TIMES, 720. S. Dillard St., Winter Garden, Florida
34787. Opinions in The West Orange Times are those of the individual
writer and are not 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. Letters to the editor are subject to editing for
space and grammar and become property of the newspaper.


Branding I IdentitytLogos I Retail Environments


I CFWETISR~


I signage Packaging I Advertising I Production










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Congratulations to CEO Richard Irwin
on his 20th anniversary at Health Central







Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 5A




S-reen West Orange,


Recycling business is


booming for local family
By Michael Laval or many years at the comer of construction and garbage com-
Hennis Road and Plant Street. panies and bailers Wallick has


Six days a week, nearly 100
people a day pull through the
Robert Wallick Associates re-
cycling plant in Winter Garden.
Hauling aluminum cans, card-
board and much more, Wal-
lick's patrons are reimbursed
with cash and the satisfaction
of knowing they're helping the
environment.
A family-owned business
since 1972, Robert Wallick
Associates is one of West Or-
ange County's great indepen-
dent-business success stories.
Wallick first began recycling
newspaper in an old Dr. Phil-
lips fruit-packing house, and
today, his company is a lead-
ing supplier of recycled mate-
rials to major markets around
the globe.
Wallick's four grown chil-
dren, most of whom work at
the plant, are now equal part-
ners in the company with Wal-
lick and his wife.
About 20 years ago, Wallick
and his family settled in Ocoee
and brought the business with
them to the corner of Bluford
Avenue and Geneva Street. In
1989, the company settled in
Winter Garden, where it thrived


Wallick Associates expanded


further about two years ago
by moving to its current loca-
tion in Britt Business Park off
East Crown Point Road where,
Wallick said, business has been
booming ever since.
"When people think of us,
they think of cans," Wallick
explained, "but cans is just
a miniscule part of the busi-
ness."
Cans amount to only about
15 percent, to be exact. The
majority (37 percent) of the
products recycled by Wallick
are old corrugated cardboard
materials. Roughly 400 pounds
are delivered each week.
"Cardboard covers the over-
head," Wallick said.
Aluminum not originating
from cans, along with copper
and brass, each represent 20
percent of the products pro-
cessed. Less than 10 percent is.
derived from vehicle batteries
and motors and other miscel-
laneous items.
Although, Wallick's drive-
through lane often has a line of
customers, it accounts for only
a quarter of the business. The
majority, he said, comes from


scattered across the state.
Once unloaded, materials
are broken-down, processed
and compressed by an array of
machinery. Wallick's plant fea-
tures a variety of compactors,
saws, conveyor belts and bail-
ers, many of which have been
pioneered by Wallick over the
years and are now being used
across the nation.
Within minutes of arriving,
materials are weighed and pa-
trons are paid in cash.
"Prices are determined by
world markets," Wallick said.
"We change the rates as soon
as they come in."
The local, family-owned
business has become integrat-
ed with the global marketplace.
Much of the aluminum, copper
and brass processed in Winter
Garden. is shipped to buyers
in China, while cardboard is
sent to mills in Mississippi and
Alabama. Wallick also said his
company ranks among the top
10 suppliers to Alcoa Inc., one
of the world's leading produc-
ers of primary and fabricated
aluminum.
While doing business across
the world, Wallick Associates


Robert Wallick sits at the base of mountains of compressed aluminum cans and corru-
gated cardboard at his Winter Garden recycling facility, Robert Wallick Associates.


has remained focused on serv-
ing the West Orange commu-
nity. The facility hosts tours
for students and other groups
with an emphasis on educating
youths.
"We want to get kids in-
volved," Wallick said. "Instead
of throwing trash in the street,
bring it to us."


To the Wallick family, en-
vironmentalism is not a trend
but something rooted in their
heritage.
"I was raised on the farm,
so I've always been for the
environmental cause," Wallick
said. "We've got to take care
of the world. If you don't take
care of the environment when


you're a farmer, then you're in
deep trouble."
Robert Wallick Associ-
ates, located at 531 Susan B.
Britt Court, is open Monday
through Friday from 8-11:45
a.m. and 1-4:45 p.m., and on
Saturday from 8-11:45 a.m.
For more information, call
407-656-5060.


Robert Wallick (above) peers through a horizontal band saw used to break down met-
als. A patron (below) arrives at the Winter Garden facility with a trailer full of aluminum
cans.


Crotty, Dyer lead Green Partnership Pledge


Orange County Mayor Richard Crotty,
Orlando Mayor Buddy Dyer and Lonnie Bell,
president of the Orlando Utilities Commission
(OUC), came together last Friday to sign
the Green Partnership Pledge, establishing
initiatives to protect the region's air, water and
land resources.
Over the past year, the city of Orlando,
Orange County and OUC have each worked
to develop individual Green 'plans. Each
of these plans contains strategies to make
positive environmental strides as individual
organization. The respective plans also call
for a sharing of resources and information and
a commitment to partnering with other local


governments and organizations in an effort
to make the region more environmentally
friendly.
The Green Partnership Pledge is intended to
cement that commitment and serve as a catalyst
for leveraging each entity's leadership position
to build regional partnerships, share resources
and promote environmental stewardship.
Last Friday's signing ceremony kicked-
off the 2007 Florida Renewable Energy
Expo, a two-day event hosted by OUC.
Saturday's festivities at Lake Eola included'
live music, renewable energy demonstrations
and a free screening of Leonardo DiCaprio's
environmental documentary The 11th Hour.


"Bravo" & "Nature's Variety"

Benefits of feeding Raw Diet:
Shinier, -healthier skin and coats, improved
digestion, reduced allergy symptoms, decreased
hyperactivity, increased mobility in older animals.

Store Hours: Mon-Fri 8:30-6:00 Sat 8:30-2:00
WINTER GARDEN FEED STORE 4 S. MAIN ST. WINTER GARDEN, FL 34787 407.877.2553


Three Disney hotels receive Green Lodging designation
The Florida Department ticipation in the Green Lodging by utilizing high quality air-
of Environmental Protection Program, as well as other envi- conditioning filters, using envi-
(DEP) recently welcomed three ronmental initiatives, Disney is ronmentally preferable cleaners
additional Walt Disney World conserving and protecting Flor- and following a preventative
Resorts to the Florida Green ida's natural resources for mil- maintenance schedule for all
Lodging Program. lions of residents and visitors." air-conditioning systems.
The Contemporary, Old Key The hotels conserve energy On July 13, at his Serve to
West and Saratoga Springs re- through Energy Star-rated Preserve Florida Summit on
sorts are the 34th, 35th and 36th equipment, programmable ther- Global. Climate Change, Gov.
to be designated in the Green mostats, indoor and outdoor Charlie Crist signed three ex-
Lodging Program, a voluntary lighting sensors, a computerized ecutive orders initiating state
state initiative that provides the energy management system and energy-use policies, including
lodging industry with technical high energy-efficient lighting, one that requires state agencies
assistance, encouraging hotels Waste is reduced by recycling and departments to hold meet-
and motels to adopt cost-saving office paper, newspaper, alu- ings and conferences at hotels
"green" practices that reduce minum and steel cans and cor- participating in DEP's Green
waste and conserve natural re- rugated cardboard; purchasing Lodging Program starting Jan.
sources. products with 30 percent post 1, 2008, whenever possible.
"We applaud Disney's com- consumer content; and institut- For more information on the
mitment to environmental stew- ing policies, such as bulk pur- Green Lodging Program, visit
hardship said Michael W. Sole, chasing and reduced packaging.. www.dep.state.fl.us/greenlodg-
DEP secretary. "'With its par- Indoor air quality is improved ing.







6A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007




Winter Garden


o f -. -v Rubino to be profiled

I ,i ... ....- in Who's Who publication


A prayer for the animals
The Church of the Messiah celebrated the Feast of St. crabs, a beta fish, donkey, miniature horse and partridge.
Francis of Assisi with a Blessing of the Animals on Oct. 7. The church is on the corner of Main and Tilden streets in
Pictured with their humans are 14 dogs, 4 cats, 2 hermit Winter Garden. Photo by Craig Brown.


It's a boy!
Doug Cowley and Julie
Sheehan of'Winter Garden are
the parents of a baby boy, Seth
James Cowley, born Sept. 24
at Health Central. He weighed
7 pounds, 12 ounces and mea-
sured 22 inches in length at
birth.
Grandparents are Catherine
Klauzowski, Todd Paquette,
Diane Otarsons and James
Sheehan, all of Winter Garden.
Great-grandparents are Flo-
rance Day and Frank Morris.
Winter Garden Restaurant
and West Orange Pools wel-
come their grandson.


SETH JAMES COWLEY


A spirited celebration
Briana Guthrie of Winter Garden celebrated her 11th birthday with a crazy makeover
slumber party and 11 of her friends. The girls enjoyed pampering each other and making
a trip to Friendly's in Clermont for an ice cream dessert and the chance to show off their
crazy makeovers.


Carol Rubino of Winter Gar-
den was selected for inclusion
in the 2006-07 honors edition
of the Manchester "Who's
Who" Registry of Executives
and Professionals and has also
been selected for inclusion in
the 2008-09 edition of Mont-
clair Publishing's "Who's
Who" in nursing.
Inclusion in the Manchester
"Who's Who" provides its
members with both an exten-
sive and powerful networking
forum, where members can
be recognized by their peers.
The Montclair "Who's Who"
recognizes and highlights men
and women of leadership and
distinction within various in-
dustries throughout the United
States and Canada.
It is currently the fastest-
growing collection of bio-
graphical registries in the
world. Inclusion in the Mont-
clair registry is an honor
bestowed upon the most
distinguished healthcare pro-
fessionals.
Rubino is a health educator
and registered nurse who, dur-
ing her career, specialized in
health education, professional
staff development and strate-
gic program implementation
planning for educational insti-
tutions, business and industry.
She is president and owner
of Rubino Associates, which
provides organization and
education consultant services.
She graduated from St. Peter's
Hospital School of Nursing,
Albany, N.Y., holds a bach-
elor's degree in social science
and a master's degree in health
science education from Rus-
sell Sage College, Troy, N.Y.
She has completed courses
at Adirondack Community
College, Albany State Uni-
versity, Yale University and
John's Hopkins University.
She holds national certifica-


tions as a family life educator
and health education special-
ist.
For 10 years, Rubino was
the administrator of the New
Your State Education Depart-
ment's Family Life Education
program and considers de-
signing that program, the sub-
seqpent SPARCS (Students,
Parents, Community Repre-
sentatives and School Staff)
program for implementation
of the comprehensive school
health education and assisting
in the design, implementation
and evaluation of the New
York State Department's team
formation process for school
site-based planning, the high-
lights of her career.
Rubino is a member of
several professional organi-
zations. Locally, she belongs
to the West Orange Women's
Group and facilitates the orga-
nization of numerous activi-
ties of the Stoneybrook West
"Over 50" group. She has two
daughters, one son and 10
grandchildren.


Fall festival Sat. at Children's Lighthouse Learning Center
Children's Lighthouse good per person, which will in Trunk-or-Treat and the
Learning Center of People be donated to the West Orange costume contest. Silent auction
of Faith in Winter Garden Christian Service Center. baskets will be available for
is holding a fall festival this Families can enjoy kid- bid.
Saturday, Oct. 20, from 9 a.m. friendly games, music, bounce Children's Lighthouse is at
to noon. The event will include houses and food. 220 Windermere Road, Winter
family fun and games. Children can also wear Garden. For more information,
Admission is one canned their costumes and participate call 407-395-0077.


Crafters, vendors,
Health Central Foundation
is hosting a Veterans Day Cel-
ebration, "A Day at the Park,"
on Saturday, Nov. 10, and is
looking for holiday crafters,
vendors and sponsors. This
family event is held in con-
junction with Dillard Street


sponsors sought for HCP celebration
Elementary School and Health the Patriot Wing renovation at
Central Park. HCP.
The event includes food, Craft ,booths start at $25,
entertainment, display booths vendor booths start at $75, and
and a fall carnival. All pro- sponsorships are available for
ceeds go to the School Nurse $500 and up.
Funds for Dillard Street El- Call 407-296-1837 for.more
ementary and expenses for information.


DECK THE HALLS FOR
A CHANGE
AND BOOK YOUR HOLIDAY
PARTY NOW!!


(-OL'RTI' 4RD BY
MARRIO rf
10971 W Colonial Drive
Ocoee, FL 34761
407-573-1010

To reserve your Holiday Party,
Luncheon or Event, call the Sales
Department at 407-489-5305 or
email: dfelice@flmorlando.com


Garden club shares proceeds
Bloom 'N' Grow Garden Society recently distributed funds to local groups. Above, BNG
President Betty Anne Griffin (left) presents a $1,000 check to West Orange Habitat For
Humanity in memory of Jerry VanDyke. Accepting the check are Peg Thomas and Mary
Lyn VanDyke. Also present is BNG Past President Janet Woodcock (right). Below, a
2007-08 scholarship check was presented to Westside Tech. At the presentation are, I-r,
BNG Past President Janet Woodcock, Westside Floral Design instructor Edna Holzworth
and Assistant Director Andrew Jenkins, BHG President Betty Anne Griffin and Westside
Financial Aid Coordinator Andrea Burnett. All the funds were generated from the club's
2007 Spring Fever in the Garden festival. For more information on the 2008 festival, go
to www.springfeveringarden.com.


OURTYAR
* A\arrioll I







Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 7A


Civitan learns about Habitat
Bill Criswell of West Orange Habitat For Humanity recently spoke to members of the
West Orange Civitan Club about his organization and a home that will be built for an Iraq
veteran. West Orange Habitat is sponsoring the building of a home for U.S. Army Sgt.
Joshua Cope and his family. Cope was seriously wounded when his vehicle ran over an
improvised explosive device in Baghdad. Habitat is asking all of the West Orange County
community to co-sponsor the Home at Last project. To help, go to www.woh4h.org for
details. Above, Cindy Baker of Civitan presents Criswell a thank-you gift for speaking to
club members.


Troop elevates 5 to rank of Eagle
Boy Scout Troop 785 of father, Assistant Scoutmaster generation Scout, following
Montverde announces the Harry Morrison, received his father, who earned the
advancement of five Scouts to his Eagle Award in 1969 equivalent of the Eagle rank
the rank of Eagle. A ceremony and attended the National in Middlesbrough, England,
was held in their honor at Jamboree the same year. As and his grandfather, who was
the First United Methodist an adult leader, he earned the a Scout in Connecticut.
Church of Winter Garden last District Award of Merit and George Foley, son of
month. the Silver Beaver Council Bob and Gloria Foley of
Each of these Scouts shares Award. Montverde, has a strong
strong family histories in the Matthew Larmore, son of generational history of Scout
Scouting program. Ron and Gwen Larmore of leaders and has a cousin who
Zachary Creson, son Clermont, is the first in his reached the rank of Eagle. His
of Jeff and Linda Creson family to attain the Eagle father was a Cub Scout, served
of Clermont, is a third- rank. His family history as den leader for George's
generation Eagle Scout, contains several generations Webelos Den and currently
following in the footsteps of of Scouts, including his holds the title of assistant
his father, Scoutmaster Jeff grandfather, who was a Scout Scoutmaster for Troop 785.
Creson and his grandfather, in Holland, and attended the The Eagle award recipients'
Richard Creson. 5th World Scouting Jamboree mothers and sisters have
Jack Morrison, son of held in 1937. served in leadership positions,
Harry and Lila Morrison Brendan Mulholland, son of as well, and received high
of Clermont, is a second- Kevin and Rosi Mulholland honors within the Girl Scout
generation Eagle Scout. His of Clermont, is also a third- program.


1 ';,
Day of fun at Beulah Midway
Beulah Baptist Church will host its Carnival 2007 on Sat-
urday, Nov. 10, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The event is free
and will offer fun for everyone with midway games, a rock
wall,,inflatables, face painting and magician clowns, crafts,
food, adult bingo, and door prizes. Florida's Blood Centers
will have its mobile there for participants wanting to make
a blood donation. New this year is a pet adoption booth
and a counter-drug booth. The carnival'will also host a si-
lent auction and bake sale. A free pizza/hot dog lunch will
be served throughout the day. The church is at 671 Beulah
SRoad, Winter Garden. The event is open to the public. For
more information, call the church office at 407-656-3342.


Get your costume ready

for W.G. Halloweenfest


The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department
is preparing for its annual
Halloweenfest on Wednesday,
Oct. 31. Thousands of
participants will gather on
Plant Street starting at 6
p.m. to take part in family-
friendly costume contests,
hay rides, trick-or-treating,
bounce houses and cakewalks,
entertainment and more. Food
will be available as well.
A costume contest will take
place on the main stage. The
youth contest starts at 7 p.m.,

Middle school dance
The Winter Garden Parks
and Recreation Department is
hosting a middle school dance
Friday, Oct. 26. It will take
place at Tanner Hall from 7-10
p.m. and is open to all sixth-,
seventh- and eighth-grade
students. There will be a disc
jockey and snacks available for
purchase. Students can enjoy
games, prizes, music, friends
and fun.
School dress code is required.
Each student must present a
current school ID at the door
to be admitted. Cost is $5, and
tickets can be purchased at the
door. The dance is limited to
the first 250 students.
For more information, call
407-656-4155 or go to www.
wintergarden-fl.gov.

Duplicate bridge
N-S: 1. A. Scott-B. Shelton
2. M. Black-C. Baldwin 3.
M. and G. Czarnecki 4. B.
Burch-L. Dennis 5. D. and J.
Schweiger; E-W: 1. B. and R.
Blair 2. V. Oberaitis-J. Muzeni
3. C. Sniegowski-E. Kalember
4. D. Carty-R. Seidner 5. N.
, Fortin-M.A. Cunqmings.


followed by the adult contest
at 8:15. Cash prizes will be
awarded to all winners. There
are categories for all youth
ages and prizes totaling $300
for the adult winners.
Live entertainment will be
on stage all night long, and the
games and activities take place
on South Boyd Street.
The Rec Department is
looking for non-profit groups
to host game booths. Call
the Parks and Rec office at
407-656-4155 for a vendor
application.


HILLCRESTT
INSURANCE AGENCY


Library program
on managing health
The Winter Garden Library
will offer a program on staying
healthy through exercise,
nutrition and chiropractic care.
Dr. Jo J. Reeves, a specialist
in chiropractic care, will share
information during the program
Tuesday, Oct. 23, at 7 p.m.
The library is on East Plant
Street.

Artwork on display
The Winter Garden Library
is displaying the artwork
of fourth- and fifth-grade
students from Whispering Oak
Elementary during October.
The library is on East Plant
Street.

Mommies in
Motion starts
Tri & Run of West Orange
has started a fall Mommies in
Motion group that meets at 9:15
a.m. on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays. The group meets
for 45-60 minutes of walking
or running with strollers or
children on bikes.
For more information on this
free activity, contact Tri & Run
in downtown Winter Garden
at 407-905-IRUN or run@
trinrun.com.

Downtown fall art,
craft festival set
Winter Garden's historic
downtown Fall Art and Craft
Festival is planned for Nov.
17-18 along Plant Street.
Vendors will be set up from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. both days and
will be selling items like art,
photography, jewelry, pottery,
wood, metal and glass.
Entertainment, music and
food are part of the weekend
as well. Parking and admission
are free.
Event organizers are still
accepting applications from
vendors wanting to participate.
Call 352-344-0657 or go to
www.tnteventsinc.com.

Diabetes screening
CholestCheck Corp. will
conduct a free diabetes
screening this Thursday, Oct.
18, from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
at the Walgreen's at 3600
Winter Garden Vineland Road.
A screening session was also
planned for Wednesday, Oct.
17, during the same hours.
For details, call
800-713-3301. No appointment
is necessary.


37 N. Boyd St. 407-656-2211
Historic Downtown Winter Garden
www.hillcrestinsurance.com
\.


Eagle Scouts George Foley, Matthew Larmore, Brendan Mulholland, Zachary Creson
and Jack Morrison (from left) stand with their Scoutmaster, Jeff Creson.


Students invited to
enter VFW contests
West Orange VFW Post 4305
and Ladies Auxiliary invite youth
in grades 6-8 to enter the Patriots
Pen contest. The theme is "Why
I am an American patriot." The
first-place award is a $10,000
savings bond and a trip to Wash-
ington, D.C. The deadline to en-
ter is Nov. 1.
Youth in grades 9-12 can enter
the Voice of Democracy contest.
-The theme is "My role in honor-
ing America's veterans," and the
top prize is a $30,000 scholarship.
State winners will receive a trip
to Washington, D.C., in March.
The deadline to enter is Nov. 1.
For complete details, call
407-656-5586.


First United Methodist Church
The Place for Children

-Camp Son Shine
- Open School Holidays, K-5th

.The Learning Center
Preschool
Opening 4 yr. old Class
Monday, Wednesday, Friday

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







8A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007



Ocoee

I-a Local talent to play at Talent Showcase Friday


By Victoria Laney


Besides the family rock
band Seeking Laurels, the free
Talent Showcase this Friday at
the Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints in Ocoee will
feature a variety of local talent.
The showcase begins at 6:30 in
the Cultural Hall of the church,
which is located at Silver Star
and Good Homes roads.
Beginners in this week's
showcase include 10-year-old
Maria Allison of Winter Garden,


Flag presentation
Caroline Krieger (center), a member of the VFW Post 4305 Ladies Auxiliary, shown with
Jessica Williams (left) and Lexey Gonzalez, donated a new American flag to Citrus El-
ementary recently. The presentation was made both an on the schoQl's in-house televi-
sion program and at the flagpole in front of the school.


Ocoee Lions set
turkey shoots
The Ocoee Lions Club will
host Saturday turkey shoots
this year on Oct. 27, Nov. 3 and
Dec. 8. The location for these
shoots will be 881 Ocoee-Apo-
pka Road, north of Silver Star
Road on the south side of the
West Orange Girls Club Softball
Complex. The shoots begin at 9
a.m. and finish at 4 p.m., and the
cost is $2.50 per shot.
There will also be a raffle of
shotguns.
Evening line dancing
at Community Center
Lindy Bowers of Ocoee is
teaching Tuesday night line
dancing classes from 6:30-8:30
in the Ocoee Community Cen-
ter, 125 Lakeshore Drive. Her
dancers, known as lindy's lines,
include beginners (who practice
at 6:30) and advanced beginners
(who practice at approximately
7:30).
Dancers are also invited to
come for the whole time for ex-
ercise and fun. The cost is $3 per
evening. For more information,
call 407-721-5106 or e-mail
KickNBoot@cfl.rr.com.


Wal-Mart supports
Bread of Life
The Ocoee Wal-Mart Super-
Center has given a $1,000 grant
to Bread of Life Fellowship to
feed Central Florida's needy.
Other area Wal-Mart stores
have made donations to Bread
of Life, but this is the first time
the Ocoee store has awarded
the money to this particular
non-profit organization.
The Bread of Life ministry
gives food to 85 organizations
in five Central Florida coun-
ties. Several are located in
West Orange County. Approxi-
mately 725 food boxes must be
packed each month.
Mark Anthony, Bread of Life
founder, said about 95 percent
of the food is donated, so mon-
etary donations are, needed to
buy the remaining food items
and to pay the two part-time
employees. There are no huge
overhead costs for the building
and trucks, which are paid for.
To find out about local food
programs, call Anthony at
407-697-2386. For more about
the organization and ministry,
go to breadoflifefellowship.
com.


Home
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General Liability
Workers Compensation
RV's *,Motorcycles
Boats ,
And more!

407-905-5080
www.westorangeins.com.


Howl-O-Ween Doggie
Contest
West Side Wags, Vet Pets and
Kids Crisis Center of Florida
Inc. is hosting a Howl-O-Ween
Doggie Costume Contest at the
Ocoee Founders' Day Festival
this Saturday, Oct. 20, at 10:30
a.m. The event will be located
at the Second Stage next to City
Hall.
An entry fee of $10 will
benefit Vet-Pets and Kids
Crisis Center, and all entries
will receive goody bags.
First, second and third prizes
have been donated from such
businesses as Best Buy, Orlando
Pet Pantry, Gators Dockside and
Pet Supermarket.
To pre-register, call
407-578-2988.

Better Breathers
Better Breathers is a support
group for those with chronic ob-
structive Pulmonary Diseases,
such as asthma and emphysema.
It is held the second Tuesday of
every other month in the Glea-
son Room at Health Central. For
more information, call Leslie
Schero at 407-296-1595.
Health Central has
volunteer openings
Health Central Auxiliary in
Ocoee is in need of .volunteer
help in. many areas of the
hospital.
Support positions available
include the information desk
and medical office building
desk (greeting and directing
patients and visitors), medical/
surgical-floor (assisting nurses
and patients), outpatient lab
(assisting nurse/technician with
patients), pharmacy, radiology,
support services (with such
skills as computer knowledge,
piano-playing and secretarial
support) and surgical waiting
(assisting families of surgical
patients).
Orientation and training are
provided, and flexible hours
are available.
For shift hours and details
of duties and responsibilities,
call Paulina Wolfe, director
of volunteer services, at
407-296-1148.


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who will sing and dance; 6-year-
old Mariah Pilcher of Ocoee,
who will play the piano; 9-year-
old Noah Lavoie of Ocoee, who
will play the recorder; and his
7-year-old sister Sydney, who
will display her paintings.
Bruce Baltich of Windermere,
who has intrigued audiences in
past showcases, will play the
guitar and piano and sing.
Lisa Truitt of Ocoee, a
physician at Health Central
who is well known for her
beautiful voice, will sing, as


Ocoee firefighters to host Charity Golf Tournament
Ocoee Professional player (with a $25 shipping
Firefighters Onion Local 3623 charge).
will present its Third Annual Four hole-in-one prizes
Charity Golf Tournament are a 2008 Harley Davidson
to benefit B.A.S.E. Camp motorcycle, a Sharp flat-
Children's Cancer Foundation screen television, Big Bertha
on Friday, Oct. 26, at Legends Irons 3-PW and two roundtrip
Golf and Country Club, airline tickets. In addition,
1700 Legendary Blvd. in there will be many raffle
Clermont. prizes.
The entry fee is $60 per Sponsorships are available
player and includes.access from $4,000 to $300.
to the driving range and Tee-off time will be 8:30
putting green, complimentary a.m., with registration from 7
goody bag, GPS distance a.m. to 8:15 a.m.
Measurement golf cart, For an application or more
lunch with beverage after the information, call Fred Bowman
tournament, closest-to-the-pin at 407-466-4679, Keith Collins
and longest-drive contests and at 321-663-3444 or James
an Upswing golf club for every Kelley at 407-947-5948.

Summerville at Ocoee Care for the
events planned Caregiver program
Summerville at Ocoee assisted- The West Orange Christian
living facility has planned Service Center in Ocoee hosts
community events this month. a Care for the Caregiver wom-
An on-site flu shot clinic en's program Mondays from 6-7,
will be held at Summerville on p.m. Dinner is served, and child
Thursday, Oct. 18, from 9 a.m. care is available.
to 1 p.m. The cost is $30 for flu This program supports those
shots and $40 for pneumonia who provide care to others and
shots. There is no co-pay for focuses on renewing energy for
Medicare Part B. Time slots are caregivers through humor, shar-
limited. ing and developing new inter-
Just in time for Halloween, ests. For more information, call
youngsters are invited to trick or Casandra at 407-721-3982.
treat at Summerville on Tuesday,
Oct. 30, at 7 p.m. West Orange Teen
Summerville is located at 80 Group
NSi Clarke Road, just south of The West Orange Christian
Silver Star Road. Service Center in Ocoee pres-
For more information or toentsoaWestOrangeTeenGroup
Rfor teens in middle school (15 or
younger) on Wednesdays from
Gator Seafood Gumbo 6-7:30 p.m. In this program
at Founders' Day teens have the opportunity to
Boy Scout Troop 198 of Ocoee learn how to take control, of
will have a fund-raiser at the their lives through discussions
Ocoee's Founders Day Festival and activities that promote a
on Saturday, Oct. 20. The troop positive attitude.
will be selling its famous Ga- For more information, call
tor Seafood Gumbo in order to Casandra at 407-721-3982.
raise money for summer camp
in 2008.
The troop meets Wednesdays at Veterans Services
7 p.m. in the Ocoee Lions Club. Office in Ocoee
American Legion Post 109
Ocoee Rotarians has arranged assistance for
veterans who need to file for
meet at Ison Center benefits. "
The Rotary Club of Ocoee Through the post's efforts,
has a new home. The Rotarians Orange County Government
now meet each Wednesday ata Veterans
the Tom Ison Center on 1701 has established a Veterans
Adair Street at 7:30 a.m. Services Office in Ocoee and
agency representative Tommie
Maldonado will be available
American Legion Mondays and Thursdays to
Post 109 meets on help answer questions and file
2nd Friday forms.
The American Legion Post His services will be offered
109 of Ocoee is now meeting at at the Tom Ison Seniors and
the Tom Ison Veteran and Senior Veterans Center, 1701 Adair
Center at 1701 Adair St. The St., Ocoee, from 8 a.m. to 4
meetings are held the second p.m.
Friday of each month at 7 p.m. He will help veterans file


new claims; reopen denied
claims; review old claims, rat-
ing decisions and appeals; ap-
ply for increases, widows ben-
efits, burial benefits, pensions,
survivor benefits program
claims and to prepare notice
of disagreements and appeals.
Counselors are also available
for group benefits briefings.
To scheduled a briefing, call
407-836-8990.
For more information, call
407-654-8493.


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will Ilda Spurgeon of Ocoee
and Elder Lloyd, a missionary
from Jerome, Idaho.
Two other guitarists
performing are Linda Moir and
Damon Elder of Orlando.
Artistic displays include
crafts by Gladys Waters and
hand-made quilts by Mary
Opificious, both of Ocoee. Ilene
Owens, also of Ocoee, will
demonstrate cake decorating,
and the audience members will
then work their own magic by
making the cakes disappear.

Ocoee Halloween
Carnival set for Oct. 27
The City of Ocoee Parks
and Recreation Department is
hosting a Halloween Carnival
on Saturday, Oct. 27, from 7-9
p.m. Games and activities will
take place at the Jim Beech Rec-
reation Center, 1820 A.D. Mims
Road. Admission is free.
Families are invited to at-
tend and have a hauntingly
good time. Activities include a
haunted room, games and treats.
Goblins and ghosts of all ages
are encouraged to get into the
Halloween spirit and come in
costume for a costume contest.
For more information, call the
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment at 407-905-3180.

Join the Ocoee
Historical Commission
Interested members of the
community are invited to at-
tend the meetings of the Ocoee
Historical Commission on the
second Thursday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the Ocoee Woman's
Club on Lakewood Avenue.
Woman's Club of
Ocoee rentable
I The Woman's Club of Ocoee
Clubhouse is available for wed-
dings, showers, birthday parties
and club meetings. To inquire
about availability and rental
rates, call 407-656-7115 or
check out the club's Web site at
www.womansclubofocoee.org.

City Hall hours
Ocoee City Hall is open from
7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday
through Thursdays and 8 a.m. to
5 p.m. Friday.

Cholesterol
screenings
at Health Central
Cholesterol screenings are
held every Monday in the
Rehabilitation and Wellness
Center, Suite 381, at Health
Central for a $20 fee. An ap-
pointment is required by calling
407-296-1398.

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

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.


I






Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 9A


Blake Shelton (left) will headline the Ocoee Founders' Day concert this Saturday. The
,eclectic group The Tremors (above) will perform this Friday night at Starke Lake.


Jim Van Fleet & The Reign will also play Saturday at Ocoee Founders' Day. Darryl Worley's latest CD is 'Here and Now.'


Top acts to headline 2007 Ocoee Founders' Day


By Mary Anne
Swickerath


The Ocoee Founders'
Day Festival, set for this
Friday and Saturday, draws
big crowds to its big-name
musical performances at
Starke Lake. Headlining this
year's Saturday night concert
will be Blake Shelton,
along with Darryl Worley,
Heartland and Jim Van Fleet
& The Reign. Shelton, who
is only 31, has had three
No. 1 hits on Billboard's
country charts, including
"Austin," "Some Beach"
and "The Baby." The Ada,
Okla., native, who records,
for Warner Bros. Records,
has also had several top 20
gongs off his three albums,
Blake Shelton in 2001, The
Dreamer in 2003 and this
year's Pure BS, which was
second from the top of the
country charts,
In addition, Shelton has
been invited to be a judge.
on the television singing
competition Nashville Star.
Worley, who made his


JAKFIE


Grand Ole Opry debut in
June 2000, also has had three
No. 1 songs, as well as four
best-selling albums in six
years. "I Miss My Friend,"
"Have You Forgotten" and
"Awful Beautiful Life" were
his top hits, and his album
titles are Hard Rain Don't
Last, I Miss My Friend,
Have You Forgotten and
Here and Now.
The six-man country
group Heartland hails from
Alabama, and its members
are Craig Anderson, Keith
West, Jason Albert, Chuck
Crawford, Todd Anderson
and Mike. Myerson.


ROTARY CLUB


OF OCOEE


Heartland's debut single, "I
Loved Her First," reached
the top spot on the country
charts, and the group was
nominated by the Academy
of Country Music for Top
New Duo or Vocal Group.
The opening act on
Oct. 20 in Ocoee will be
Florida's own Jim Van
Fleet & The Reign, the band
that won the 2005 Central
Florida Country Battle of
the Bands championship
out of 45 entries. Fox 35
morning meteorologist Van
Fleet.is. the front man and
lead vocalist of the group,
which has played a lot of


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


----IF R ATO AL 7- 85- 0754--1


M--'-. .. ,-,'-"--- .,-- ,' '1M
T& _]






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local festivals in the past
two years.
Earlier in the day, West'
Orange Countian Eric
Clinger and his band will
entertain.
But Saturday isn't the, only
musical evening offered by
the city of Ocoee. On Friday,
Oct. 19, the eclectic Tremors
will kick off Founders'
Day with a wide variety of
music, including, Top 40,,
soul, rock, Motown, dance


disco, funk, country and
R&B. The nine-piece high-
energy dance and show band
works out of Winter Springs
and has been performing
since 1990.
The concerts both nights
are free and will be held
at BiU Breeze Park on the
shores of Starke Lake.
Besides music, Founders'
Day highlights include a
Saturday morning hometown
parade, more than 100 arts


and crafts vendors, games,
rides, an antique car
show, tours of the historic
Withers-Maguire House
and Museum, a fishing
tournament, food booths and
an art show all topped off
with a brilliant fireworks
display on Saturday night.
For more information
on Ocoee Founders'
Day, visit www.
ocoeefoundersfestival.org
or call 407-905-3100..






10A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007


WOHS students present

'Aladdin Jr.' to area schools


By Vina Mogg

"Great, Cecelia, you got
your wish." The smiling
Maxey Elementary first-grad-
er, Cecelia Valdez, beamed as
she had her picture taken with
Jasmine, one of many wishes
granted as the West Orange
High cast of Disney's Alad-
din Jr. cast its magic upon
the young audiences of local
elementary schools in a week
of performances.
The young theatergoers
giggled over the antics of the
Genie, oohed over the magic
carpet ride and clapped for the
dancing gypsies. For many in
the audience, this was their
first time at a live production.
"It was fun," Valdez said.
"Jasmine [Kristen Cervone]
is a great actress."
Genie (Rob Mobley)
worked his magic on both
students and teachers.
"The Genie was phenom-
enal," said Mrs. Bastian,


a first-grade teacher from
Maxey Elementary. "He had
so much personality. I did not
expect that from a high school
performance. I'm going to be
watching out for him."
Students from Bridgewater
Middle had a list of favorites
from the Genie's performance
his fake dying scene, his
running one-liners and his
send-off to Disney World.
Eve Seibold,. a. chaperone
from Bridgewater, enjoyed
the dance numbers, including
the dancing genies from "A
Friend Like Me."
"I was surprised at their
ability and impressed with
their dance skills," she said.
Another chaperone, Sheri
DeLuzio from Windermere
Elementary, was impressed
with the costuming.
She said: "I had no idea the
students made the costumes. I
, didn't realize they did all of
it."
Young students were able


to discover what happens
behind the scenes during the
question-and-answer session
after the performance with
questions like how did the Ge-
nie appear? Is he really bald?
How do the lights work?
Windermere Elementary
teacher Linda Gold valued the
performances for her class.
She said: "It was fabulous
everything from the danc-
ing to the. costumes to the
scenery. It is so important for
these kids to see. We have our
own little plays at school, and
this helps them to see they
have to really work hard for
it."
During the opening night
introductions, Director Ken
Rush noted that more than
1,000 students had seen the
show in the in-school perfor-
mances.
Rush said, "We are thrilled
to be able to introduce the
magic of the theater in these
performances."


Aladdin (Andrew Tongue) greets guests from Windermere Elementary.


Third-grade teacher Linda Gold of Windermere Elementary congratulates Queen and
costumer Giany Beltran on a job well done.





InestOrange



I-lnvestments


First-grader Cecelia Valdez of Maxey Elementary gets her wish a picture
with Jasmine (Kristen Cervone) after the WOHS production of 'Aladdin Jr.'






Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 11A


Touring


Tuscany


by bike

Linda Smith of Winter
Garden spent a week riding
through Italy with other
members of Women's Quest and
wrote about her experiences.
Tuscany in the fall is like nowhere else on the
planet. I've spent a week immersed in the best
of Italy and left renewed, inspired and with a
passion for life.
Sunday: Pick up from Pisa Airport. Once
checked in at the hotel it was followed by a 20K
ride to Bolgheri. Mostly flat head through the
infamous vineyards of Sussicaia and Ornellia.
Bolgheri is, an ancient walled town with a great
view of the surrounding area and even greater
gallateria gelati! Caspastrello Sport has a
25-meter swimming pool. '
Monday: ...The ride today was to Suvereto -
50K. We started our climb up through Castagneto
Carducci with beautiful views of the surrounding
hills and the Maremma (flat expanse from the sea
and hills). Continued our climb up to Sassetta,
and the descent was absolutely perfect along a
one-and-a-half-lane road dotted with red bark
cork trees. A visit to the best bike shop around
Circliosport. A visit to the charming enoteche
(wine and gourmet shops) and other local
treasures.
Not to forget a visit to Fonte di Foiano (olive
oil farm and press) between Castagneto and
Bolgheri. Michelle (the patriarch) left a lucrative
hair-styling practice in Milan in the early '70s to
try and restore an overgrown olive farm. Michelle
now produces some of the finest olive oil in Italy
and has won the prize for the best oil in- central
Italy.
Tuesday: Two-hour drive to explore the
infamous Siena. A visit to the Duomo. The floor
tiles of the Duomo and unraveling the secrets of
these tiles. After an exhausting day in Siena, we
are off to Trequanda. Here, we stayed at Fottoria
del Colle. Old farm-style homes, vineyards and
olive trees. This vineyard is owned by females
and totally run by women.
Wednesday:. A 65K run to Pienza. It felt like
riding into a postcard. Lone cypress trees on
hillsides, small churches on ridges and rolling
hillsides with undulating earth tomes greeted us
along the way. 4
Pienza is called the jewel of the Renaissance.
The ride to Colle was beautiful but not without
hills. Rode past the Abbey Sant'Anna in
Campregna; the film The English Patient was
filmed there. A ride along two ridgelines that


The Italian countryside is dotted with historic buildings.


Linda Smith of Winter Garden toured Italy by
bicycle last month.
dropped into a valley. Made our way to Abbazia
di Oliveto Maggiore the abbey of the Oliveto
monks. The ride was followed by a wine tour and
tasting at Colle. The vineyard is known for its
brunellos.
A hike up the hills to Castegneto Carduzzi with
some shopping. Here, our transport picked us
up to make our way to famous world-renowned
sculptor Rolando Stefannacci. It's a 10-hectar
estate situated just outside Montverdi Marittimo.
Rolando renovated some of the rural buildings
creating stone-built houses finished off with
travertine, bronze sculptures and numerous
artistic ceramics in every room.
Saturday: Ride to Baratti Bay, 50K. Past the
seaside town of San Vincenze along the coast road
to Baratti. A short visit to Populonia, a seaside
castle village above Baratti Bay (Mediterranean
Sea).
Our final event with the most outstanding
cuisine was at Chicca's farmhouse. Chicca is


I I I1
Th Ws OaneTie
(Ade* aly


Nww OFc e.co/

407-656-1304
www.woc.hamber.com


Orange Chamber focuses on the issues that matter
most to the business community: improving quality
of life, promoting economic growth, and making West
Orange County a brand name that means opportunity.-


AHOY MATEYS!


Pirate's dinner Adventure to Host

Girl Scouts' 95th Anniversary Celebration


Entire parking lot at 6400 Carrier Drive,

Orlando, will be

transformed into a child's safe play

environment to include:


Family fun activities

Food and beverage options

Goodie bags and more!!


Service Units can have table displays to

share troop arts and crafts and swaps.


Saturday, October 27, 2007

9 a.m. 3 p.m.


ONLY $5.00 for children and

$3.00 for adults


For more information, call 407-228-1609 or

407-206-5100, ext. 227.


Girl Scouts.


AXA Advisors
(Michael Hanley)
Handles financial services
for Plaudits!


Gossel in Realty
(Bob Gosselin)
Advertises inThe West
Orange Times


1-800-Got-junk
(Brian Fultz)
Picks Up unwanted junk
from Gosselin Realty's hOLISeS


Salt island Restaurant
(George Rovira)
Hosted Busiriess After Hours
for the Chamber


Plaudits!
(Dianne Southwell)
Makes gift baskets for
AXA and Mortgage Solutions


I I I I
Alarie Design Associates
(Joe Alarie)
Created the Salt island
identity and signa8e


Mortgage Solutions
(Linda Osterberg)
Buys -ift baskets from
Plauaits' for closings







12A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007



Windermere


Windermere Union
book club to meet
Windermere Union Church,
United Church of Christ, has
book club meetings at 7 p.m.
at Border's bookstore.in Ocoee
every third Thursday of the
month. Border's is at 9441 W.
Colonial Drive. The church
is at 10710 Park Ridge Gotha
Road.
All are invited to participate.
Call 407-876-2112 for more
information.
The following books will
be discussed at upcoming
meetings. .
The Oct. 18 book discussion
will feature Glass Castle
by Jeannette Walls. This is
a memoir of resilience and
redemption and a revelatory
look into a family at once
deeply dysfunctional and
uniquely vibrant..
The Treasure of Montsegur
by Sophy Burnham is the
book for the Nov. 15 meeting.
This novel about the Cathars
mixes romance with religious
history.

Veranda Park Artisan
Market Art Festival
set for Nov. 3-4
Veranda Park at 2295 S.
Hiawassee Road in MetroWest
will sponsor its annual Artisan
Market Art Festival Saturday
and Sunday, Nov. 3-4.
Festival hours are 10 a.m. to
7 p.m. on Saturday and 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. on Sunday.
Exhibits include art, fine
- crafts, entertainment and food
concession with free admission
and parking.
For more information, call
Ternd at 352-344-0657.

Artists and vendors
needed for Arbor Day
event Jan. 19
The Windermere Tree
Board is currently looking for
artists and vendors interested
in participating in the town's
2008 Treebute, a Florida Arbor
Day celebration, Jan. 19.
For more information, send
an e-mail to treeboard@town.
windermere.fl.us.

Town Council
qualifying to open
Qualifying for the
Windermere 2008 Town
Council electiori will open
Oct. 31 and will continue until
4 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 20.
Packets for three
Windermere Town Council
positions will be available at
the town office.
Positions held by two
council members, Ron Martin
and Jennifer Roper, and Mayor
Gary Bruhn are open and are
slated for the ballot Jan. 29.
The Town Council voted
to move the Town Election
from March to January in
order to piggyback with.
the Presidential Preference.
Primary on Jan. 29.
Anyone who is 18 years old,
a U.S. citizen and a permanent
resident of the town for .1.2
months .as of, election day.
is eligible to be a council
member. In .the open council
election, the candidates with
the highest vote totals will
be elected to two-year unpaid
terms.
A signature petition by
registered voters is 'part of
the qualifying process. Town
Clerk Dorothy. Burkhalter
reminds potential candidates
that it takes several weeks for
the Orange County Supervisor
of Elections Office to verify
petition signatures.
For more information, call
Burkhalter at the town office,
407-876-2563, Ext. 23.


Orlando-K Life
fund-raiser is Oct. 25
Orlando K-Life is holding
a banquet and auction called
"Hooking Hearts for Christ" on
Thursday, Oct. 25, beginning at
6:30 p.m. at Camp Down.
The featured speaker will
be Mark Merrill, president of
Family First.
Auction items will include
a week at a timeshare resort in
Hawaii, time at a New Smyrna
Beach condo and a miniature
dachshund puppy.
Tickets are $25. Call Angie
Ross at407-876-8255fortickets
or for more information.

Etiquette, dance
academy open house
An open house will be held
at Windermere Town Hall this
Thursday, Oct. 18,from7-8 p.m.
to introduce the community
to the American Academy
of Etiquette and Dance. Call
407-876-8811 to register or for
more information.
Academy classes teach,
manners while at the table, on
the phone or in conversation;
overall respect; and' how
to conduct oneself in all
situations.
Marianna Mutschler is now
in her third year as director of
the American Academy.
Ballroom dancing classes are
also offered for children, teens
and adults.

CFWL to hold
rummage sale Nov. 3
The Central FloridaWomen's
League will hold an upscale
rummage sale on Saturday,
Nov. 3, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at Camp Down, 3409 Maguire
Road, Windermere.
There is no entry fee, and hot
dogs, doughnuts, coffee and
sodas will be for sale.
Funds raised at this event
will be used, to support local
charitable organizations.
Call Sue Goodwin at
407-876-5922 for more
information.

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
nursery 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, Mother Goose rhymes
and flannel board stories will
encourage the development of
verbal and listening skills for
physically active children.
For more information on
any of ,these programs, call
407-876-7540.


Rotary plans annual Lobster, Laughter
and Lend-A-Hand event
The Rotary Club of Windermere will sponsor its
annual Lobster, Laughter and Lend-A-Hand fund-raiser
on Thursday, Nov. 8, at Camp Down Park on Main
Street in Windermere. Festivities begin at 6 p.m.
Tickets are $65 person and include a lobster dinner,
silent auction, art show and comedy entertainment.
Proceeds will benefit three local organizations selected
by the club.
To purchase tickets, contact any club member or call
Norma Sutton at 407-876-6209.
Last year's event was a sellout.


Town sets annual Halloween
costume parade and festival


Windermere's Parks and
Recreation Committee is host-
ing the town's annual Hal-
loween Costume Parade and
Festival on Saturday, Oct. 27.
It will include a costume pa-
rade for the children, a short
story reading program, carved
pumpkin contest, hayride and
free refreshments.
All parade participants will
need to meet on the basketball
court at 9:45 an.m.; parade be-
gins at 10 a.m. sharp. Parade
participants will receive trick-
or-treat goodies. There will be


refreshments and a short pro-
gram in the Town Hall imme-
diately following the parade.
All pumpkin-carvers must
bring their pre-carved pump-
kins to Town Hall no later than
10:30 a.m. Awards. will be
handed out in three, different
categories: funny, spooky and
most original. Prizes, will be
given around noon. and win-
ners must be present to receive
their award.
This is part of Orange
County's National Week of
the Family.


Town plans upcoming events
The town of Windermere Lakes is April 12. Many run-
has planned a number of events ners compete for the best
for the coming months. times, but it's OK to stop and
The Windermere Fall Festi- absorb the natural beauty as
val is Saturday, Oct. 27, from you run along the shores of
10 a.m. to noon. the Butler Chain of Lakes. Ev-
The second Christmas Walk ery year, more than 1,000 run-
in Windermere is Dec. 15 at ners enjoy .the route, which is
6 p.m. Enjoy the spirit of the composed of sandy roads and
season. All age groups are in- no hard pavement. Among
vited to the second Christmas those who might be running
Walk in Windermere, where alongside you are Elvis, the
everyone can participate in a Red Hat Ladies or the Mul-
casual stroll at their own pace let Marathoners. This event is
to enjoy the town's decora- for all ages, and after the 5K,
tions and holiday spirit, special events are planned for
Windermere's Seventh An- youth. Refreshments and en-
nual 5K Run Among The tertainment follow.


UMW begins
work 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
participate in craft workshops
to prepare for this year's
bazaar. Interested individuals
can come to a craft session
on any Monday at 7 p.m. or
any Tuesday at 9 a.m. in the
Fellowship Hall of the church.
The UMW will supply
the craft materials and give
instructions on how to create
the projects.
Area residents are invited to
join the group and make items
to be donated to the bazaar
while meeting new friends.
For more in formation,
call the church office at
407-876-4991, Ext. 221.

Library to host
Spooktacular Oct. 27
The Windermere Library
will host a special Halloween
Spooktacular on.Saturday, Oct.
17, at 2 p.m. The program will
include spooky stories, crafts
and trick-or-treating. Children
are invited to wear costumes.
* The library continues to
offer computer classes free
to Orange County Library
System cardholders. Interested
individuals can register online,
at the library or call for
schedule of classes and further
information.
For details, call
407-835-7323.


Windermere Union
plans Family Fun Day
Windermere Union Church,
United Church of Christ, will
have a unique Family Fun
Day on Sunday, Oct. 28, with
a trip to Scott's Corn Maze in
Zellwood.
'Interested individuals will
carpool from the. church,
10710 ParkRidge-Gotha
Road, at 12:30 p.m. follow-
ing the Sunday service. Tick-
ets are $8 for children and
$10 for adults. The public is
invited to participate. Tickets
will be available the day of
the trip.
For more informa-.
tion, call Pastor Karen at
407-876-2112.

Upcoming activities
at Windermere Library
A "Caring for Houseplants"
workshop will be presented
at the Windermere Library by
Master Gardener Penny Potter
on Saturday, Oct. 20, at 10:30
a.m. Learn tips and tricks to
make houseplants healthy and
thriving..
An American Girl Party
will be held Oct. 20 at 2 p.m.
Come celebrate Julie, the
newest American Girl, with
an afternoon filled with fun,
games and refreshments.


Pumpkin Patch at Windermere
Union opens this Thursday


ThepreschoolofWindermere
Union Church, United Church
of Christ will host a Pumpkin
Patch from this Thursday, Oct.
18, to Wednesday, Oct. 31.
There will also be a Fall
Fun Day on Saturday, Oct. 27,
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. with
inflatables, hayrides, face-


painting, food and vendor
tables. Classes from local
schools will be there, also,
for story time and pumpkin
picking.
The church is located- at
10710 Park Ridge-Gotha
Road. For information, call the
preschool at 407-909-0464.


Windermere Little League plans fall fund-raiser


Windermere Little League
invites the community to
participate in its annual fall
fund-raiser Friday, Oct. 26, at
Windermere Country Club.
Organizers say this is the
best Halloween costume party
in town.
: There will be a silent
auction with items such as
trips, resort stays, attraction
tickets, autographed sports
memorabilia and more than
'50 gift baskets created by the
teams in the league.
Tickets are $45 per person
and are available online at
www.windermerell.org. To


purchase tickets, look for the
clicknprint symbol. Tickets
purchased less than two weeks
in advance are $50 each.
The ticket price includes hours
d'oeuvres, pasta stations, mini
crabcakes, calamari, lemon
pepper and Buffalo wings,
complimentary beer and soda
and assorted desserts.
An 80s band called Switch
that plays frequently at
Dexter's in Winter Park will
provide live entertainment.
For more information, send
an e-mail to Anne Richie, the
event chairman, at akrichie@
aol.com.


Sunshine Singers seeking altos and sopranos


The Sunshine Singers is
now practicing Mondays at
9:30 a.m. at St. Luke's United
Methodist Church at Apopka-
Vineland and Windermere-
Conroy roads near
Windermere. These women
entertain at various senior
residential, assisted-living and


nursing homes, as well as at
senior and civic groups around
Orlando.
The group is always seeking
more altos and second and
first sopranos. Anyone who
enjoys singing can join the
group. Call Mary Ellen Boice
at 407-299-5244 for details.


Health Central has volunteer openings


Health Central Auxiliary in
Ocoee is in need of volunteer
help in many areas of the
hospital.
Support positions available
include the information desk
and medical office building
desk (greeting and directing
patients and visitors), medical/
surgical floor (assisting nurses,
and patients), outpatient lab


(assisting nurse/technician with
patients), pharmacy, radiology,
support services'(with such skills
as computer knowledge, piano-
playing and secretarial support)
and surgical waiting (assisting
families of surgical patients).
For more information,
call Paulina Wolfe, director
of volunteer services,' at
407-296-1148.


QwikPack & Ship.
SCR 535 Vine Village Plaza :.
I .1201 S. Winter Gardei Viiieland Rd .

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awaits you.


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for our residents when their
resources run low."

Sometimes just a little assistance
can enable more independence leading,
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Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times


A belly dancer entertained at a fund-raising event at Tav-
erna Opa earlier this month.

Taverna Opa raises funds for children


Two local charities dueled for
donations recently at a fund-
raising event that brought in
nearly $2,000 for local youth.
Caring for the Children won
the charity showdown hosted
at Taverna Opa, Orlando's
newest Greek restaurant,
located in Pointe Orlando at
9101 International Drive.
Caring for the Children
collected $1,000 from 120
supporters attending the event
and an additional $500 in gift
cards donated by Tavema Opa.
Junior Achievement earned

Community
Health Screening
The Walt Disney World
Swan and Dolphin Resort is
sponsoring free cholesterol
and diabetes screenings from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. this Saturday,
Oct. 19, at the resort at 1500
Epcot Resorts Blvd., Lake
Buena Vista. No appointments
are needed.
For more information, call
800-713-3301.

Southwest Library
hosts events for kids
Storybook Fun for Your
Little One is offered weekly
at 12 Orange County Library
System locations, including the
Southwest Library Thursdays
at 11:45 a.m.
These free programs are
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.
Tiny Tales: Rhyme Time
for You and Baby is presented
Thursday at 10:15 a.m. This
program is especially for
infants from birth to 18 months
and lasts approximately 15
minutes.
Groups, families and
childcare providers are
welcome to participate.
Toddler Time is offered
Thursday at 10:45 and 11:15
a.m. This program is especially
for children from 18-36 months
old and lasts approximately 20
minutes.
. The use of picture books,
finger plays, songs, poetry,
Mother Goose rhymes and
flannel board stories encourage
the development of verbal and
listening skills for physically
active children.

Valet parking
Valet parking services are
now available for patients and
guests of Dr. P. Phillips Hospital
on Turkey Lake Road. The ser-
vice is available Monday-Friday
from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the hos-
pital's main entrance. The cost
per vehicle is $5 day.


$760 from 62 attendees.
Caring for the Children
is an advocate for abused
and neglected children in
communities throughout the
state. Junior Achievement uses
hands-on experiences to help
young people understand the
economics of life.
Taverna Opa provided a
selection of dishes, including
tzatziki, spanakopita, kebabs
and complimentary samples
of signature menu items and
desserts at this fund-raising
. event.

Learn public-speaking
skills at Toastmasters
weekly meetings
Do you have a fear of speak-
ing in front of an audience?
Adults can easily learn public
speaking and leadership skills
by attending Vista Toastmas-
ters Club 7250. The group
meets weekly in the commu-
nity room at the Southwest
Library, 7255 Della Drive, off
Dr. Phillips Boulevard. Meet-
ings take place each Thursday
from 6:45-8 p.m.
New members are welcome,
and there is no charge. For
more information, go to www.
vistatoastmasters.com.
The purpose of the club is
to help members become bet-
ter speakers and leaders while
enjoying the process. Toast-
masters International is the ,.
world's largest educational
organization devoted to com-
munication and leadership de-
velopment.


Award-winning
aquatics
professional
to lead YMCA
Aquatic Center

Stephen Corrie has joined
the YMCA Aquatic and
Family Center as executive
director. He will be
responsible for leading the
Aquatic Training Academy
and the management of daily
operations for the center,
located at 8422 International
Drive.
Corrie brings more
than 14 years of aquatics
management experience to
the Central Florida YMCA.
Most recently, he served as
the aquatic risk management
consultant for the YMCA of
the USA.
Prior to this position,
Corrie served as the senior
aquatics director and
association aquatics product
group manager for the
Guilderland YMCA branch
of the Capital District YMCA
in Albany, N.Y. Under his
leadership, the Family Center
received the 2005 National
"Best in Aquatics" Award
from Aquatics International
Magazine.
He has held similar
positions for both the Upper
Main Line YMCA and the
West Chester YMCA in
Pennsylvania. His credentials
include a bachelor's degree
in humanities from the
Polytechnic of Wales in
South Wales, UK, where
he also received a minor in
philosophy.
"Steve is a great and
welcome addition to our
leadership team. We are
thrilled to have him join
us," said Dan Ickes, Central


STEPHEN CORRIE


Florida YMCA executive
vice president. "His extensive
aquatics background will be
vital in continuing to lead
the region in water safety
programs and education."
The YMCA Aquatic Center
has been the training site for
many Olympic athletes and
nationally competitive teams
since 1994. With Central
Florida's only indoor dive
well, a retractable roof,
three indoor pools and more
than one million' gallons
of water, the world-class
training facility is committed
to swimming safety and'
accessibility for all.
It is also home to a full-
service fitness/wellness
program, including state-of-
the-art exercise equipment,
spinning, kick-boxing, four
racquetball courts, a golf
,center and a new cardio-
theater, complete with a
plasma screen.
For more information about
the Central Florida YMCA
Aquatics Training Academy
and its programs, call Corrie
at 407-363-1911.


Realty Executives celebrates 5 years


Realty Executives Central
Florida recently celebrated
its fifth anniversary with
its executives at a cocktail
reception at Antonio's.
The partners Bob Bowman,
Mary Turner, Bob Tenaglia
and Steve Amburgey hosted
the event and honored the
executives who have been
with them since their first
year.
Realty Executives Central
Florida has grown from 12


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Before you deride, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience.


International Festival
celebrates cultures


St. Jude Maronite Cath-
olic Church is holding its
third annual International
Festival Oct. 26-27. Peo-
ple with roots in Lebanon,
Puerto Rico, South Af-
rica, France, Colombia,
the Philippines, India,
Mexico and many other
countries join people from
New York to California
who now call Orlando and
St. Jude "home." Father
George Zina, a natural-
ized United States citizen
of Lebanese decent, is the
pastor of St. Jude.
The festival will of-
fer food from around the
world. Participating res-
taurants include T.G.I.
Friday's, Le Caf6 de Paris
and Cedar's Restaurant,
and there will be Filipino
foods and Brazilian des-


serts.
There will be con-
tinuous entertainment
throughout the festival,
including performances
by Dreey C, Cassandra
Simpson and Alejandro
Kartal. Bingo will be held
Friday and Saturday from
7-10 p.m. On Saturday af-
ternoon, there will be both
a men's and a women's
tarneeb tournament.
A raffle and midway-
style games are also part
of the event, which takes
place Friday from 6-11
p.m., Saturday from 11
a.m. to 11 p.m. and Sun-
day from 11 a.m. to 5:30
p.m. For more informa-
tion, call 407-363-7405.
The church is at 5555 Dr.
Phillips Blvd. in south-
west Orange County.


Church of the Lakes to hold fall festival


Presbyterian Church of the
Lakes will hold its annual fall
festival on Saturday, Oct. 27,
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
There will be a rummage sale,
crafts, baked goods, homemade
jams, jellies and pickles, as
well as a silent auction of gift
baskets, a car wash and activi-
ties for children. South African


pancakes, hot dogs and ham-
burgers will be sold. The blood
mobile will be on site, also.
The church is located off
Conroy-Windermere Road on
Lincoln Avenue, about one-half
mile east of Apopka-Vineland
Road.
For information, call the
church at 407-291-2886.


Jazzercise classes at Windermere Union


In keeping with the church's
theme of strengthening the
mind, body and spirit, Wind-
ermere Union Church, United
Church of Christ, at 10710
Park Ridge-Gotha Road has
started Jazzercise classes in the
church sanctuary every Tues-
day, Thursday and Saturday at
9:30 a.m. and every Tuesday
and Thursday at 6 p.m.


The first month is $20 with
electronic fund transfer, and
joining fees apply. Childcare is
available Tuesday and Thursday
at 9:30 a.m. All ages and fitness
levels are welcome.
For more information, go
to www.jazzercise.com or
e-mail Jodie at jodieritter@
hotmail.com or call her at
407-234-6165.


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14A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007




Oakland


Heritage Festival links

Oakland's past, future


The Oakland Nature Preserve
and the town of Oakland will
present the 10th annual Oakland
Heritage Festival on Saturday,
Oct. 27, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at Speer Park in Oakland.
The festival will offer fun
for the entire family, including
Model A car rides, hay rides,
local history tours, live music,
dessert and chili cook-off
contests, a children's area, a
variety of food, craft and plant
vendors and displays by various
community organizations and
businesses.
One highlight of the event
will be narrated eco-boat
tours of Lake Apopka. A
silent auction will provide
opportunities to purchase an
array of items and services.
All proceeds from the boat
tours, silent auction and canoe
raffle will go to benefit the


Oakland Nature Preserve,
a 501(3) not-for-profit
organization whose mission
is to promote understanding
of the fragile balances among
land, water, mankind and the
environment.
For more information about
ONP or the festival, call
407-905-0054 or go to www.
oaklandnaturepreserve.org.

This year's festival sponsors
include the following: Lake
Apopka Sponsor, Oakland
Park and DeWitt Excavating;
Wetlands Sponsor, Progress
Energy; Ecotone Sponsors,
town of Oakland, Health
Central and Brentwood Custom
Homes; Uplands Sponsors,
Ace Hardware- and Friends
of Lake Apopka; and Oak
Hammock Sponsors, Biosphere
Consulting Inc.


Take slow educational

stroll through Oakland

Nature Preserve Sun.


The Oakland Nature Preserve
docents are conducting monthly
"nature creeps" at the preserve.
These nature walks are called
"creeps" because they are slow
strolls through various portions of
the preserve. Docents take their
time and stop and identify native
and non-native plants, animals
and reptiles; they discuss past and
current restoration activities; and
any other points of interest.


State awards certificate to school
Commissioner of Education Jeanine Blomberg (right)
presents a certificate to Marcia Cason, principal of Oakland
Avenue Charter School. The presentation was made at this
summer's Just Read, Florida! Conference, and Oakland
received it for raising its grade from a D to an A 2 years
ago.


Library group holding book Sunday morning bike ride planned
sale at 8akland festival The Central Florida Chapter Sunday, Oct. 28, starting at
sale at Oakland festival of the Florida Trail Association a.m. Participants should bring


The Friends of the West Or-
ange Library are holding a book
sale at the Oakland Heritage
Festival on Saturday, Oct. 27,
and are looking for book dona-
tions from the community.
Books will be collected until
Thursday, Oct. 25. To make a

Activities at
W.O. Baptist
The youth at West Orange
Baptist Church, 200 Tubb St.,
Oakland, are selling Christian
calendars as a fund-raiser for
the 2008 summer camp. The
large wall calendars are $10,
and wallet size are $5.
The WMU is collecting new
white socks (without tight elas-
tic) and new stuffed animals.
They will be given to some of
the residents in the local nurs-
ing homes.
Formore information, call the
church office at 407-656-9749.

Scouts invited to
volunteer at ONP
The Oakland Nature Preserve
is on the lookout for Girl Scouts
and Boy Scouts who would like
to volunteer at ONP. The preserve
welcomes boys working toward
their Eagle Scout badge and girls
working on their Bronze, Silver
and Gold awards.
Many opportunities exist for
completing a project that would
benefit the community and ONP
visitors. Those interested can
contact ONP at 407-905-0054.


donation, call Ellen Young-
blood at 407-654-7906 and
leave a call-back name and
number.
All monies collected will
go to support the new Winter
Garden Library on East Plant
Street.

Help church fill
shoeboxes for
Christmas program
NEXT Community Church
is participating in the Opera-
tion Christmas Child program
and will collect shoeboxes full
of goodies for children in other
countries in time for Christmas.
Standard-size shoe boxes or
similar-size plastic containers
can be filled with school sup-
plies, toys, personal items and
hard candies. The box can also
include a personal note to the
child and a photo of the donating
family.
A $7 donation must accom-
pany the box to help cover ship-
ping. For more information on
the project or where to drop off
boxes, contact Pastor Scott Billue
at pastorscott@nextcommunity-
church.com or 407-654-9661.

Share your
Oakland news
The West Orange Times wel-
comes news from the town of
Oakland, Residents with a story
or picture to share or an event
to promote can e-mail the infor-
mation to %notimes('aol.com


is planning an 18-mile bike ride
on the West Orange Trail from
the Orange-Lake County Line
trailhead (off Highway 50) to
Clermont and back. The ride is


8
ng


During recent nature creeps,
participants saw a fence lizard
hanging out on a tree and a go-
pher tortoise taking a stroll. Sev-
eral dozen residents take part
in the walks. The next nature
creep is this Sunday, Oct. 21, at
2 p.m. Those participating can
meet at the ONP office at the
preserve. For details, contact
the Oakland Nature Preserve at
407-905-0054.


Oakland meeting hall available to rent
Residents and organizations To download a rental con-
can rent the Oakland meet- tract and price list, go to www.
ing hall on North Tubb Street. oaktownusa.com.
Rental 'includes use of the For information, call
kitchen facilities and a seating Oakland Town Hall at
capacity of 108. 407-656-1117.


water and sunscreen. Helmets
are required at this free event."
For more information, call
the leader, Rodney Posey, at
321-436-2349.


Sponsors needed for Oakland's Triple 'A' Festival


Organizers of the Triple
"A" (African-American
Arts) Festival in the town
of Oakland are seeking
sponsors for the June 2008
event. The purpose of the
festival is to encourage
Central Florida's black
youth and amateur and
professional artists to
display their talent at one
venue.
This year's event
attracted 20 different artist
groups in a wide variety of
disciplines: jazz, drama,
poetry and visual arts.


Sponsorship levels for
the June 14 celebration are
$3,000 for Gold, $1,500 for
Silver, $1,000 for Green,
$500 for Red and $250
for Yellow. Advertising
opportunities are also
available in the event
brochure, and prices range
from $25 to $125.
To become a Triple "A"
Festival sponsor, send
checks c/o Cando Event
Planning, 20 S. Rose Ave.,
Kissimmee 34741. For
more information, .e-mail
cando01 @earthlink.net.


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Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 15A


Trailer City-
Sanford Zoo, Silver Springs,
Mount Dora, Weeki Wachee,
Cypress Gardens, Tampa/St.
Petersburg and the beaches.
In the early '60s, residents
had a brush with danger
when two convicts escaped
from a prison road crew
working nearby and hid out
near Lake Apopka. Guards
with hound dogs searched the
area but didn't find the men.
The prisoners were found in
Apopka the next day.
It was suggested in 1966
that the name Trailer City be
changed to reflect "one of
the most beautiful sections
of this area," according to a
newspaper article at that time.
Many residents were in favor
of changing the name to a more
pleasing one, such as Garden
City or Winter Garden Mobile
Estate. No one ever moved
forward with this idea.
Other naming opportunities
that year centered around two
new streets that were created


(Continued from 1A)


in Trailer City. Residents were
asked to suggest names. Today,
those roads are called Junellen
Lane and Beverly Drive.
During this time period,
Grace Lash put out a weekly
newspaper, Trailer City News,
that sometimes ran 10 pages.
Florida Power Corporation,
in one of its 1969 quarterly
publications, said, "Trailer
City Mobile Homes Park is
also located in the [recreation]
complex and includes the
retired Senior Citizens Center
and winter visitors center
where planned recreation
programs are carried on from
October through April."
"On the Shore of Lake
Apopka" was a column printed
in The Winter Garden Times
in the 1970s. In the April 27,
1972, issue, it stated that one of
the many reasons why Trailer
City residents and visitors
were happy was because of the
park managers, Pat and Leon
Acton. The Actons' philosophy


was this: "Their problems
become our problems, and it's
grand, the congeniality and
compatibility of citizens in our
park."
That year, there were
approximately 300 families
in the park, with 50 percent
being winter visitors coming
from all over the United States
and Canada. All trailer spaces
in the park were filled, and
several names were on the
waiting list.
In 1981, the city changed the
way it operated Trailer City.
Instead of leasing it to someone
to manage, the city hired its
own trailer park manager.,/
In 2000, Trailer City became
an "over 55 years of age"
mobile home park.
Residents own their own
mobile homes and pay rent to
live in the city-owned trailer
park. A rental increase of $15
- the first in many years -
occurred in August 2001. At
that time, residents who paid


Trailer City was once a vacation spot for campers. Through the years it evolved into the
permanent mobile home park it is now.

=vhihit (Continuedfrom 1A)


L-- lMA II11L
Changing Communities."
Schreyer and local historian
Kay Cappleman will conduct
a free hands-on photography
workshop and field trip this
Saturday, Oct. 20, from 10 a.m.
to noon in downtown Winter
Garden. Space is limited to 20
participants, and those inter-
ested can sign up by calling the
Winter Garden History Center
at 407-656-3244.


"I've seen previous works tary photographer, instructor
of Peter's, and he has done a and administrator who has
great job in the past capturing found a livelihood uniquely
different Florida lifestyles," tailored to his passion. For 25
said City Manager Mike Boll- years, he has amassed a collec-
hoefer. "I'm looking forward tion of images exploring disap-
to seeing it." pearing Florida. It is a tribute
This project, titled Trailer to the heritage and history of
City: Portrait of a Community, rural communities and diverse
was funded by a United Arts neighborhoods.
Professional Development For details, about Schreyer,
Grant. Schreyer is a documen- go to www.crealde.org.


their own utility bills were
paying $100 to $102 monthly
and people who didn't pay
their own bills had a rent range
of $132 to $155.
There were 164 trailers in
the park that year.
Residents have stuck together
during damaging hurricanes
and a potential closing of the
trailer park in recent years.
In September 2004, Trailer
City residents were under a
mandatory evacuation during
Hurricane Frances. Winds
damaged several homes and
ripped the doors off a number
of sheds.
Earlier that year, the Winter
Garden City Commission


created quite a stir when it
announced it was considering
closing Trailer City because
of code violations and fire
safety issues. Residents rallied
against the commission and put
up a strong fight. In November,
the commission instead
proposed a five-year removal
plan to reduce the number of
homes in Trailer City. The
city later amended the park
prospectus and eliminated the
last remnants of the Density
Reduction Plan.
There are currently no plans
to reduce the number of mobile
homes in the park, said City
Manager Mike Bollhoefer.
Today, there are 141 mobile


homes in the 13.35-acre Trailer
City and 193 residents (127 of
whom live there year-round).
All residents in the community
have paid a monthly rate of
$123 since the city got the
entire trailer park hooked up
to individual meters about four
years ago.
Tony Brienza is the current
park manager and was hired in
July following Johnny Clark's
retirement. Prior to Clark,
managers included Hughlan
Martin (1994-2004), Bob
DeWeese (1988-1994), Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Acton (from
1956 until at least 1972) and
Mr. and Mrs. M.O. Bacon in
the 1940s.


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16A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007



Dining


Robert Scambia is a chef with a special mission


He is preparing to publish
The Hero's Cookbook to buy
needed equipment for Central
Florida firefighters.

By Mary Anne Swickerath

The very first time Chef Robert Scambia
walked into a fire station after 9-11 and asked if
he could cook dinner for the whole department,
he did not receive a warm welcome. It was so
far out of the firefighters' experience they were
more than a little suspicious.
But Scambia, a Clermont resident who
formerly cooked at the Swan and Dolphin at
Disney Resort, explained that he was deeply
touched by the heroism of the firefighters during
the attack on the World Trade Center in New York
City on 9-11 and he wanted to do something for,
local heroes. He wanted to give back to those'
who risk their lives for their communities, and
the best thing he could offer was a great meal
prepared just for them.
A native of New Jersey, Scambia was living
in South Florida at the time, having moved there
to be near family in the Palm Beach-Boca Raton
area. He had previously spent eight years in
Italy where he had studied in a culinary school
there.
He began his cooking for firefighters at Station
No. 51 in Boca Raton and made it his mission to
cook for all 40 stations in the area.
"It took about a year," he said. "But I did it."
He also graduated from the Florida Culinary
School in West Palm Beach in 2003 before
moving to Clermont, where he continued his fire-
station cooking for the Lake County departments,
including Clermont, Minneola and Mascotte, and
pursued his regular job of recruiting students for
Florida Culinary School.
His work was interrupted when he suffered
a stroke two years ago, but he was determined
to make a comeback to continue his work for
firefighters.
Two weeks ago, Scambia and his assistant,
Bryan Reed, came to Ocoee Fire Station No. 1 on
South Bluford Avenue, and they have been busy
in the department's kitchen serving up London
broil, lasagna, pork loin, alligator tail (a special
request), chicken gumbo, crayfish casserole and
jalapeno cornbread.
Reed said he had made 12 gallons of the gumbo
(he's the Cajun chef) and only had one gallon left
at the end of the evening.
While I was visiting with the chefs and Ocoee
Fire Chief Richard Firstner in the kitchen of Fire
Station No. 1 near the end of last week, a first-
class dinner on the stove and in the oven included
Asian pork ribs, crab Rangoon, Szechuan,
vegetables and chow mein, and a mouth-watering
chocolate mousse cake sat on the islandcwaiting
to be decorated.
Scambia and Reed will be preparing five-course
meals for all three Ocoee fire stations, which will
keep them busy through all of October.
Chief Firstner explained that the Fire
Department only pays for the ingredients;


Chef Robert Scambia (left) and his assistant, Bryan Reed, both of
finished chocolate mousse cake baked for the Ocoee firefighters.


the chefs volunteer
their time and the
firefighters love it.
"It's just a fantastic
way for someone to
show his appreciation
to the fire service,"
said the chief. "He is
using his profession
to appreciate our
profession."
Do the crews enjoy
the chef-inspired
meals?
"These guys can't
wait for Chef Robert
to come around. They
really look forward
to it. We'd all be 400
pounds if he cooked
for us every day."
For his part,
Scambia said his
reward comes in
seeing the firefighters
smiling.
"Good food can


/' ? ; l"1Ba's^*^*^ -." .

Ocoee Fire Chief Richard Firstner talked with Chef Robert Scam-
bia as he decorated the chocolate mousse cake he baked for the


make people happy," Tirefighners dinner laE
he added.
When he first began cooking at firehouses, he
expected to be in charge of the total experience,
including cleaning up, but he quickly learned the
firehouse rule: Cooks don't clean up.
But in spending so much time with firefighters,
Scambia has learned some departments could
use additional equipment, so he has come up
with a plan to raise funds to purchase what is
needed. He has written a cookbook entitled A
Hero's Cookbook filled with firefighters' favorite
recipes and is hoping to have it published soon.,
A special benefit dinner will be held Saturday,
Nov. 10, at 6 p.m. at East Ridge High School,
13322 Excalibur Road in Clermont, to help
cover the publishing costs. The tickets are on
sale for $25 per person, $40 per couple and $10.
for children 3-10 years old. For ticket purchases
or donations, contact Lt. Jeremy Hendrix of
Lake County Fire. Rescue at 352-516-1622. It
promises to be a culinary feast with room for
600 people.
"With the sales from the cookbook, we plan
to buy equipment for any department that
needs it," said Scambia, including new helmets
and emergency escape packs for the Ocoee
firefighters. "This is how I can give something
back to them."
And he will be continuing his special mission
in Leesburg fire departments after his stint in
Ocoee with plans to begin making chef-inspired
meals for Orange County firefighters. They
don't yet know how lucky they are.


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Small bites
Restaurants at WG Village:
The announced eateries at the new ,
Winter Garden Village at Fowler Grove
are Bonefish Grill, Chick-fil-A, Chili's,
Cracker Barrel, Coldstone Creamery,
.D'Angelos Subs, First Watch, 5 Guys
Burgers, Longhorn Steakhouse, Maca-
roni Grill, McDonalds. Mimi's Cafe,
Panda Express, Panera Bread, Peter- '
brooke Chocolate, Pizzeria Uno, Planet.
Smoothie, Quizno's. Starbucks and Ur-
ban Flats.
The official grand opening of the
Winter Garden Village at Fowler Grove
is Saturday, Nov. 10. though stores and
. restaurants hale been opening all this
month. The center is located at Country
*.Road 535 and the Western Beltway.
PJ party at Sweet
Tomatoes
The Sweet Tomatoes restaurant on
Kirkman Road is throw ing a children's
pajama party this Sunday. Oct. 21, to
celebrate the launch of its new Sunday
-Morning Menu. Children 12 and under
dressed in their pajamas and slippers and
armed with tedd\ bears and blankies
.will earn themselves a free meal with
the purchase of an adult meal from 9
a.m. until noon.
The new Sunda\ Morning Menu in-
bludes such items as Zucchini Egg Frit-
tata. Belgian Walffles,. Potatoes O'Brien,
Egg Scramble Focaccia. Mediterranean
;.,.Pasta and Make-Your-Own Breafast
Burritos.

Wend 's now serving
breakfast
Wendy's, 13304 West Colonial Drive
Sin ter Garden, is expanding its break-
fast menu with both a la carte and corn-
bo meals. Included are Steak and Egg
` Breakfast Sandwich, Grande Breakfast
..Burrito and the Buttermilk Frescuit
(with egg, cheese and hickory-smoked
bacon).

Wine-tasting to honor
- Pavarotti :
, Loews Portofmo Bay Hotel at Univer-
'9sal Orlando is hosting its Autumn Hiarb .
Nights this Friday, Oct. 19, from 6:30-9.
--ji.-n The event will feature gourmetfo64
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-Sj-ieeia1 musical tribute to the, late Lncia-1
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ot is$3S. Call 407-503-120to
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Chef Robert's Norcina
One recipe, that will be featured in A
Hero's Cookbook is Chef Robert Scam-
bia's Norcina.
Ingredients
1 pound of penne rigate
1 quart heavy cream
1 quart half and half
1 pound of hot or mild Italian sausage
with fennel seed in it.
Take the sausage out of its casing and
brown in a tall saucepan. Add heavy
cream and bring to a boil. Add half and
half and bring to a boil. Be careful not
to let the cream boil over. Reduce heat
to a simmer for one and one-half hours
then serve over the penne pasta and top
with a couple of tablespoons of freshly
grated Parmesan cheese. It's a firefight-
ers' favorite.






Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 17A



Teacher retires after 35-year career at Windermere Elementary School


Travel, spending
time with family and
friends and
working in her yard
in Christmas top
Wanda Fischer's
retirement to-do list.
By Kathy Aber
The coming of fall has special
significance for veteran Wind-
ermere Elementary School teach-
er Wanda Fischer this year. She is
eagerly anticipating a relaxed trip
to the North Carolina mountains
to feel the crisp, cool autumn air
and take in the vibrant, foliage
hues.
Making a slow-paced autumn
trip is an abrupt departure from
Fischer's usual October plans.
For the past 35 years, when
summer vacation ended, Fischer
headed back to teaching and her
students at WES.
But this year, as autumn leaves
begin to turn color, Fischer is en-
tering retirement.
Never before'was there time
for Wanda and her husband,
Dick, to make a leisurely leaf-
peeking trip.
"We're going to enjoy fall col-
ors and not feel any pressure,"
Fischer said in a recent interview
with The West Orange Times.
After more than three decades
of teaching at Windermere Ele-
mentary School, Fischer said her
good-byes to students, faculty
and staff on Sept. 28.
A few days later, she was hon-
ored at a retirement party hosted
'by her cousin, Mary Frances
Howard, and Sharon Turk, an-
other retired Windermere Ele-
mentary School teacher. Friends,
co-workers, former students and
their parents, former principals
and staff gathered to honor Fis-
cher and present her with a mem-
ory book at the Howards' home
in Windermere.
Fischer started her teaching ca-
reer with Orange County Public
Schools at Windermere Elemen-
tary in 1972 under the school's
first principal, Robert Clark.
The school opened on Park
Avenue in 1967, relocating from
the building in downtown Wind-
ermere that now houses the Win-
dermere Police Department.
During her tenure at WES,
Fischer worked with eight prin-
cipals and 12 assistant principals
and saw students transferred to
numerous elementary schools,
including Dr. Phillips, Palm
Lake, MetroWest and Windy
Ridge, as more schools were
built .to accommodate the grow-
ing student population in the
Windermere area.
For all but two of her 35 years
at WES, Fischer was a classroom
teacher. She taught grades one
through four at different times
and, for the last two years, has
been a reading coach, observing
other teachers and giving sugges-
tions to improve their teaching
techniques.
One of her most rewarding
experiences was the opportunity
she had of advancing to the next
grade level with her students.
She taught the same students in
first and second grades and then
taught some of them in a second-


Veteran Windermere Elementary School teacher Wanda
Fischer (seated) was honored at a retirement party given
by her cousin, Mary Frances Howard of Windermere (left,
standing) and her friend Sharon Turk of DeLand, another
retired WES teacher. Friends, family, co-workers, former
principals, students and parents presented Fischer with
a memory book.during the celebration Sept. 30 at the
Howards' home in Windermere.


third combination class. Fischer
said it was very fulfilling to be
able to observe their progress
firsthand over the three-year pe-
riod.
Now, one of those students has
children at the school. Two for-
mer students have come back to
WES as teachers.
"I haven't had an opportunity
to teach any of my students' chil-
dren, .but I see my students com-
ing back as parents and volun-
teers," she said.
Fischer said the most notewor-
thy achievement of her teaching
career was earning her master's
degree at Nova University, along
with fellow teacher Turk. They
spent every Saturday for 18
months in classes and wrote an
extensive paper, while teaching
full time during the week.
Fischer said she always put a
strong emphasis on reading and
had a large personal classroom
library.
"I love reading, and reading
takes you anywhere," she said.
"If I want to read about fall,
I want to pull a book off the
shelf and read it. I think children
should have plenty of books
around, and I liked to have books
to give away."
For more than 25 years, Fis-
cher and her husband lived in
Gotha, and, in addition to teach-
ing, they operated Fischer's
Country Store, now the Yellow
Dog Eats restaurant.
Students living in the area often
found Fischer's familiar face be-
hind the cash register when they
came in for candy or a soda.
Her husband taught political
science and economics at Colo-
nial High School and Valencia
Community College. He was
also an Orange County commis-
sioner, representing the West Or-
ange area.
Ten years ago, the Fischers
moved to Oviedo and then re-
located to Christmas two years
ago.


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Despite a round-trip commute
of one to two hours, Fischer
loved the family-like atmosphere
at WES and never considered
teaching anywhere else.
"The faculty has become a
family that cares for students, as
well as each other," she said.
"We have a Guardian Angel
Fund, and that's how we work
together as a family a team."
WES has a diverse student
body, Fischer said, with children
from all types of economic back-
grounds. She said it is a miscon-
ception that all WES students
come from affluent homes.
"If we find a poor family, we
buy clothes and a backpack. It
just appears. They don't know
where it comes from from
heaven," she said.
"I had a little girl that didn't
have a Christmas dress, and we
bought her a dress. When she
wore it, she was the sweetest
thing."
Fischer praised the strong
sense of parent cooperation that
exists at WES.
"[They] are very generous to
our school," she said. "One par-
ent gave $1,000 each year to the
grade-level her child was in, not
to a specific class."
When asked to name some
memorable occasions, Fisher re-
plied, "All the Maypole events."
For 10 years, Windermere El-
ementary celebrated the first of
May with an outdoor Maypole
celebration. Refrigerated trucks
brought in buckets of fresh flow-
ers to decorate the throne for the
May Queen, and a large number
of Maypoles were set up around
the playground for the traditional
spring dance.
"I was the only teacher who
could show the young girls how
to wrap the Maypole," said Fis-
cher.
There have been some signifi-
cant changes at WES in the past
35 years.
Today, "there is much more


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accountability, making the pa-
perwork overwhelming," Fischer
said.
Currently, tests and work
sheets are reproduced by com-
puterized copy machines. But in
the 1970s, copies were made on
purple-inked, hand-cranked ditto
machines, a slow and messy pro-
cess that sometimes turned out
less-than-perfect duplicates.
Classroom televisions and
VCRs have been replaced with
audio-enhancement technology.
Overhead and opaque projectors
have been changed to document
readers.
Class sizes have been re-
duced.
At one time, "I know I had 30
first-graders," said Fischer.
Later in her career, she had just
19 students in a class.
Elaborate paper decorations,
once common additions to bul-
letin boards and doors in many
classrooms, are now limited by
fire regulations.
"Only 20 percent of the walls
can have paper on them," said
Fischer.
Years ago, teachers had to
spend their own funds for special
classrooms activities like teach-
ing children how to make apple-
sauce.
"Now there is a special fund
for extra projects," Fischer ex-
plained.
The school's enrollment has
grown from approximately 600


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students in the early years to
more than 1,400 when growth
was at its peak.
"Shortly after I started teach-
ing, there were three portables
at the end of the building," said
Fischer.
Prior to the school's recent
renovation and the construction
of a relief school this year, the
enrollment required 42 portable
classrooms.
Fischer grew up in Arkansas
on a rice farm and is one of five
children. She and her husband
have two sons and three grand-
daughters.
She earned her bachelor's de-


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gree in elementary education at
Concordia University, River For-
est, Ill.
Her retirement plans include
traveling, working in her five-
acre yard, visiting friends and
enjoying her grandchildren.
In addition to the fall foliage
trip, Fischer's immediate plans
include a trip to Arkansas to at-
tend an aunt's 90th birthday party
and see part of the rice harvest.
At WES, Fischer was known
for the mottos she posted on her
classroom door.
"Smile and be happy give
someone one of your smiles" is
one of her favorites.


I







18A The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007




Entertainment


Montverde Day
is Nov. 3
The town of Montverde will
hold its 28th Annual Montverde
Day from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. on
Saturday, Nov. 3, at Kirk Park
on Franklin Street. Admission
is free.
The celebration will feature
125 vendor booths with food,
crafts, plants and collectibles.
The Montverde Academy
Choir will perform, as well'as
the Orlando Cloggers, country
singer Rob Nichols and the
Jason Thomas Bluegrass
Band. A midway for children
will feature slides, games and
obstacle courses.
The proceeds from the day
will be used for improvements
to the park and the library.
For more information, call
407-469-2681.

Model Rail Fest
at the fairgrounds
The Orlando Model Rail
Fest will be held Nov. 3-4 at
the Central Florida Fairgrounds
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on
Saturday and from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. on Sunday.
The fest will feature more
than 200 tables of model trains
with accessories and related
items for sale all scales, new
and used, for beginners to
experts. A riding train will be
available for the children.
Admission is $6 for adults
and free for children under
13. Family admission is $12
and includes both days. Active
military personnel in uniform
get in free.
Visit www.modelrailfest.
com for more details.

Party spirit
continues at Disney
, The party spirit heats up at
Disney World Resort as the
summer temperatures cool with
various activities and events.
Mickey's Not-So-Scary Hal-
loween Party continues on se-
lect nights through Nov. 2 at
the Magic Kingdom. Guests
can dress in costumes and
trick-or-treat in the park. The
party begins at 7 p.m. (after
park closing) and ends at mid-
night. Tickets are $45.95 (ages
10 and up) and $39.95 for ages
3-9. For more information, call
407-W-DISNEY.
The Epcot International
Food & Wine Festival, contin-
ues through Nov. 11. More than
25 international marketplaces
serve tapas-sized portions of
regional specialties with wine
and beer pairings, seminars
offer tastes of :wine, beer, and
food from around :the world
and nightly Eat to the Beat!
concerts are performed. :
The 32nd annual' Festival
of the Masters is Nov. 9-11 at
Downtown Disney Market-
place. More than 200 award-
winning national and local
artists will showcase their cre-
ations, and live music, chalk art
sidewalk displays and a chil-
dren's activity area will also be
featured. Admission is free.
ABC Super Soap Weekend
is Nov. 10-11 at'Disney-MGM
studios. More than 30 stars
from ABC daytime dramas
will be on hand to meet-and-
greet guests. Admission to the
event is included in regular ad-
mission to the park.
Mickey's Very Merry Christ-
mas Party begins Nov. 12 and
continues on select nights
through Dec. 21. Admission
requires a separate ticket.


Orlando Ballet's Family Series opens with 'Rumpelstiltskin'
Orlando Ballet opened Director Peter Stark and music educational component and/or
its Family Series with by Francois Couperin. narration.
Rumpelstiltskin recently at the The Family Series, a unique Tickets are $16 and are on
Carr Performing Arts Center. way to introduce children sale now. A subscription for
The production was developed to ballet, is for families all four ballets is $48.
at Boston Ballet and premiers and their children ages 3-9. For ticket information,
in Orlando with choreography Each performance lasts less call 407-426-1739 or visit
by Orlando Ballet School than an hour and features an ticketmaster.com.

Academy Premier Players offers risqu6 cabaret 'After Hours'


Aubrey Connelly and the
Academy Premier Players will
present After Hours, a bawdy
cabaret show that celebrates
the risqud, at the Moonlight
Players' Warehouse Theater in


Clermont.
The show runs Nov. 2, 9 and
16 at 11:15 p.m. Songs from
shows like Avenue Q and Spring
Awakening are included.
No Way to Treat a Lady is of-


Festival of Trees at OMA opens Nov. 10


Photo by Tim Schultheis
'Wedding Singer' opens Oct. 23
The Tony-nominated Broadway musical comedy, 'The
Wedding Singer,' will open Oct. 23 for one week at the
Carr Performing Arts Centre. The high-energy musical is
based on the 1998 film that starred Adam Sandier and
Drew Barrymore. Pictured during rehearsal is Merritt David
Janes (at right) as Robbie Hart For performance times
.and ticket information, call 407-839-3900.

Costume Parade and Halloween Festival set for Oct. 27


The Windermere Parks
and Recreation Committee
will host its annual Costume
Parade and Festival on Sat-
urday, Oct. 27, beginning at
.10 a.m. Parade participants
should meet at the basket-
ball courts in Town Square
at 9:45 a.m. A short program
will follow the parade, and
children will receive trick-
or-treat goodies and refresh-


ments.
Festivities also include a
hayride and pumpkin-carving
contest. Entrants are asked
to bring a pre-carved pump-
kin to Town Hall by 10:30
a.m. Prizes will be awarded
in three categories funny,
spooky and most original.
Volunteers are needed; to
help, call the town office at
407-876-2563.


'Shylock' offered at Orlando Shakespeare Theater


The 19th season of the Or-
lando Shakespeare Theater,
in partnership with the Uni-
versity of Central Florida,
continues with Gareth Arm-
strong's in-depth study of the
character of Shylock from The
Merchant of Venice. The show
runs through Nov. 11 at the
Goldman Theater inside the
Lowndes Shakespeare Center.
The one-man play, fresh
from a successful run Off-
Broadway, explores the con-
troversial character, Shylock,
through the eyes of his en-
during friend, Tubal, the only
other Jew to appear in all of
Shakespeare.
Tubal explores with the
audience the persecution of
the Jewish people throughout
English and European history,
the effect on Elizabethan Eng-
land, the performance history
of Shakespeare's play and its
effect on today's world.
New York actor Steven Pat-
terson returns to Orlando to
take on the one-man dramatic
challenge. Audiences will re-
member him from last year's
show, Frankenstein., Special
programming around this play
includes post-show discus-
sions with leaders in the Jew-
ish community every Thurs-


day night after the show.
Current talk-back speakers
include Eric Zivot, Rollins
College, Oct. 18; and Rabbi
David Kay of Congregation
, Ohev Shalom, Oct. 25.
Tickets are $20-$37 with
discounts for students and
groups. Special Wednesday
matinees for seniors cost $12.
Call the box office at
407-447-1700, Ext. 1, or visit
www.orlandoshakes.org for
performance times and reser-
vations.


The 21st Annual Festival of
Trees at Orlando Museum of
Art will be held Nov. 10-18.
General admission is $10 for
adults and $6 for children
Parking is $4.
A special event this holi-
day season is Toyland Town,
where children can make,
crafts, e-mail Santa from the
town post office and purchase
gifts for family and friends at
child-sized prices.
The festival will include
many special events, begin-
ning Friday, Nov. 9, with the
elegant "Patron's Gala," a
black-tie affair. Children have
an evening all their own with
Santa, food and fun at "Rein-
deer Romp" on Wednesday,
Nov. 14.
The popular "Holiday Jazz
Stroll," sponsored by WLOQ
Smooth Jazz 103.1, is Friday,
Nov. 16.
Mary Evans Seeley, author

Winslow Homer
celebrated
at Rollins College
The Cornell Fine Arts
Museum at Rollins College is
celebrating the visual arts with
the exhibit, "Winslow Homer:
Joys of the Day" through Dec.
30.
This original CFAM exhibit
features 45 woodcut engravings
illustrating Americans at work,
school and play.
For more information, call
407-646-2526.


of the book, Seasons Greetings
from the White House, will ex-
hibit her collection of presi-
dential Christmas memorabilia
and speak to participants at the
festival on Monday, Nov. 12,
at 11 a.m.
She is a Tampa resident and
an expert on Christmas cel-
ebrations in the White House.
Her collection includes the
Kennedy Family Christmas
card that was never mailed af-
ter President Kennedy's assas-
sination in November 1963.
The collection will be on dis-
play throughout the whole fes-
tival.


fered at 8 p.m. Tickets for After
Hours are only $10 with the
purchase of seats to the Moon-
light Players' production and
$15 without. Call 407-319-1116
to reserve tickets.

'Science of Milk'
exhibit at OSC
Got milk? The "Science of
Milk" exhibit at the Orlando
Science Center opened last
week and runs through Jan. 2.
Presented by the Dairy
Farmers Inc, the exhibit
provides a behind-the-scenes
look at how milk goes from the
inside of a cow to the outside
of your cookies.
The exhibit is included with
general admission to OSC,
which is $14.95 for adults and
$9.95 for children ages 3-11.
OSC is located at 777 E.
Princeton St. in Loch Haven
Park.


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Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 19A




Social

SAustin-Baumgartner engagement


Mr. and Mrs. Robert Austin
of Winter Garden announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Melissa Ann, to David Dax
Baumgartner, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. John Baumgartner of
Seattle.
Melissa is a 1997 graduate
of West Orange High School.
She received a bachelor's
degree in zoology from the
University of Florida. She


is currently employed as a
veterinary technician at the
Ocoee Animal Hospital.
Dax moved to Florida from
Springfield, Ill., at age 15. He
toured with the vocal group
N'Sync from 1997-99 as
its keyboardist. For the last
eight years he has owned and
operated DaxMusic Production
Inc., an audio production
company in Orlando.


MR. AND MRS. DIEGO HENRY JR.

Henry-Harris wedding vows spoken


MR. AND MRS. DAROL BOUTON


Bouton-Scura exchange wedding vows
Lois Dennis of Windermere in Orlando at the firm of
announces the marriage of her Wright, Fulford, Moorhead
grandson, Darol Bouton, to & Brown. The groom is
Stefanie Scura. The wedding an electrician at Clermont
ceremony was held Feb. 9 in Electric.
Clermont The couple resides in
The bride is a legal secretary Minneola.

Windermere Little League
plans fall fund-raiser Oct. 26


Windermere Little League
invites the community to par-
ticipate in its annual fall fund-
raiser Friday, Oct. 26, at Win-
dermere Country Club.
Organizers say this is the
best Halloween costume party
in town.
There will be a silent auc-
tion with items such as trips,
resort stays, attraction tickets,
autographed sports memo-
rabilia and more than 50 gift
baskets created by the teams
in the league.
Tickets are $45 per person
and are available online at
www.windermerell.org. To


purchase tickets, look for the
clicknprint symbol. Tickets
purchased less than two weeks
in advance are $50 each.
The ticket price includes
hors d'oeuvres, pasta stations,
mini crabcakes, calamari, lem-
on pepper and Buffalo wings,
complimentary beer and soda
and assorted desserts.
An 80s band called Switch
that plays frequently at Dex-
ter's in Winter Park will pro-
vide live entertainment.
For more information, send
an e-mail to Anne Richie, the
event chairman, at akrichie@
aol.com.


Kimberly Nicole Harris and
Diego Lopez Henry Jr. were
joined in holy matrimony Aug.
25. The ceremony was per-
formed by the groom's grand-
father, the Rev. Harold Hen-
derson of Tildenville Baptist
Church.
The bride is the granddaugh-
ter of Eva Harris of Apopka.
The groom is the son of Diego-


L. Henry Sr. of Orlando and Joy
Henderson-Stribling of Ocoee.
The couple exchanged per-
sonal wedding vows with a
double-ring ceremony wit-
nessed by five generations of
family and friends.
Kimberly is a 2002 graduate
of Apopka High School, and
Diego graduated from the same
school in 2003.


MELISSSA AND DAX


Lakeview High
Class of 1958
Forty-nine years have
gone by, and the Lakeview
High School Class of 1958 is
starting to work on -its 50-year
reunion for next year. It will
be a chance to reconnect with
classmates and renew old,
friendships.
To help in the planning of this
event, call Connie Simmons
Reeves at 407-656-4811 or
Sybil Scroggins Morgan at
352-978-3790. Those with,
information on classmates are
asked to pass this along:

Ocoee High
Class of 1962
to include '63-'66
The Ocoee High School
Class of 1962 will hold its
45-year class reunion Friday,


Nov. 9, from 4-7 p.m. at the
Ocoee Woman's Club. The
graduates are inviting the
classes of 1963-66 to join
them from 7-10 p.m. as they
continue in the celebration of
memories from Ocoee High
School.
For more information, call
Pat Ferguson at 407-877-7875
or Paul Maddox at
407-656-4371.

West Orange High
Class of 1988
The Class of 1988 at West
Orange High School is in
the organizing stages of its
20-year reunion next year. To
provide classmate names and
contact information, e-mail
Mike Sullivan at msullivan@
atclawfirm.com or Valerie at
vsdenn98@hotmail.com.


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Windermere Union plans Family Fun Day
Windermere Union Church, United Church of Christ,
will have a unique Family Fun Day on Sunday, Oct. 28,
with a trip to Scott's Corn Maze in Zellwood.
Interested individuals will carpool from the church,
10710 ParkRidge-Gotha Road, at 12:30 p.m. following
the Sunday service. Tickets are $8 for children and $10 for
adults. The public is invited to participate. Tickets will be
available the day of the trip.
For details, call Pastor Karen at 407-876-2112.


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Sports


B
SECTION


Thursday, October 18, 2007


A Dr. Phillips High defensive back leaps for a sack on Olympia quarterback Dr. Phillips picked up its 3rd consecutive victory and will resume its district
Trevor Siemian during DP's 36-0 victory over the rival Titans last Friday night. schedule this Thursday by hosting Freedom.

Panthers pounce on rival Olympia, 36-0.


By Michael Laval
The Dr. Phillips Panthers
(3-3) are on a roll, winning
their third straight game and
third in a row over rival Olym-
pia with last Friday night's
36-0 victory.
The Titans (4-2) fought hard
to trail DP 7-0 at halftime,
but came undone in the third
quarter when the Panthers
pounced for 22 points.
"I think they came out and
played harder than us in the
second half," said Olympia
Head Coach Bob Head. "The
momentum changed and we
did not respond."
After a scoreless first quar-
,ter, Dr. Phillips marched 95
yards on a 16-play drive.
Thomas Shuler carried a Ti-
tan defender on his back as he
muscled his way for a 5-yard,
touchdown run.
On Olympia's first posses-
sion of the second half, DP
Defensive tackle Charles Fa-
vors scooped up a fumble and
raced for a 32-yard touchdown
return. Dr. Phillips capital-
ized again on mistakes during,
Olympia's next possession.
After DP's Udarrious Slater
sacked the Olympia quarter-
back for a 14-yard loss, a long


snap sailed over the punter's
head. Jeff Nezius recovered
the loose ball at the 1-yard line
to set up fullback E.J. Carter's
touchdown plunge.
"Everything went downhill
after that," Head recalled.
Dr. Phillips continued roll-
ing in the third quarter with a
10-yard touchdown pass from
Chris Wilkes to Damion Allen
in the back of the end zone,
followed by a 2-point con-
version run by Rolando Car-
rero. The score was set up by
a 20-yard Ricardo Miller run,
a 12-yard Allen reception and
a 22-yard catch by Demetrius
Hart.
A tough Titan defense
sacked DP for 29 total lost
yards, but the Panthers seemed
to answer each sack with an-
other big gain.
In the fourth quarter, Nick
Bishop. grabbed a 17-yard
reception on 2nd arid 13, fol-
lowed later by a 57-yard catch
by Johnny Silfrain on 3rd
and 26. Bishop closed out the
scoring with a 27-Nard touch-
down catch.
Dr. Phillips brought a bal-
anced attack with Wilkes
throwing for 177 yards on
8-13 passing, and eight backs
totaling 150'yards on 25 car-


ries.
While the DP's offense
shined, its defense won the
game, holding Olympia's
potent rushing attack to mi-
nus-13 yards. Six of Olym-
pia's nine drives totaled four
plays or less.
Favors and Thomas Good-
en were in the Titan backfield
all night, while Nezius had 1
interception and a fumble re-
covery.
Austin Dier led Olympia's
defensive effort with 12 tack-
les, including 2 for losses,
and 2 sacks. Also leading in
tackles were Cornelius Ster-
ling (9), Joseph Precht (7) and
Christian James (5). Jonathan
Reed added a sack.
The Titans resume district
play this Friday by hosting
Apopka.
"We are not sustaining
blocks and making plays,"
Head said. "We are not exe-
cuting on every play as a unit.
We will work to get it right for
Apopka this week."
'The Panthers celebrate
Community Night as this
Thursday marks DP's -final
home game of the regular
season. The Panthers take on
district opponent Freedom at-
7:30 p.m.


Dr. Phillips fullback Thomas Shuler carries an Olympia defender on his back while mus-
cling is way to a 5-yard touchdown run.


Shuler breaks tackles against Olympia last Friday. Shuler and 7 other DP running backs
Olympia quarterback Trevor Siemian drops back for a pass as a DP rusher closes in. combined for 150 yards on 25 carries.


DP girls swim team wins

Metro championship


The Dr. Phillips High varsity
girls swim team captured the Metro
Conference title last Wednesday at the
YMCA Aquatic Center. It marked the
Lady Panthers' first Metro championship
since 1,998.
DP won 1st place in the 200 IM and
the 100 fly (Cristina Sanchez), and had
a 1-2 finish in the 100 breast stroke by
Ashley Alliano and Halie Lacey. The
Lady Panthers beat-out rival Olympia,
which finished as runner-up.
The Panther varsity boys swim team
also had a strong showing at the Metro
meet, placing 5th overall. Ben Ohe and
Austin Ward finished 1-2, respectively
in the 500 freestyle.
The DP varsity girls golf team
came up short vs. Winter Park last
week despite strong performances by
Stephanie Lewis and Cierra Hong.
The Panther varsity boys cross-
country team competed in Alabama
at the National Level Great American
Cross Country Festival. DP was led by


Alex Mund, Ryan Dey, Sean White,
Kyle Cox, Josh Boggs and Justin
Schwartz.
The Dr. Phillips freshman football
team remained unbeaten by beating
rival Olympia 14-8 last week, while the
junior varsity football team fell to the
Titans 32-8.
The Lady Panther varsity slowpitch
softball team crushed rival Olympia
20-0 on its own field last week. Susie
Stimmel went 4-for-4 with a home run,
a double and 3 RBIs. Stimmel has gone
an amazing 17-17 at the plate with 18
RBIs in her last 5 games. Devin Carr,
Sarah Poss, Lauren Hartman, Jamie
Pindulic and Samantha Randazzo
accounted for 18 of the team's season-
high 25 hits.
The DP varsity girls volleyball
team swept Colonial last week. Megan
Hodges served up 12 straight points and
finished with 9 kills, 7 aces and 3 digs.
Allison Heaney and Grace Walters also
performed well.


The Dr. Phillips High varsity girls swim team celebrate winning the Metro Conference
championship last week, the team's 1st Metro title since 1998.


I I I i I t i, t






2B The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007


West Orange softball continues tear -


The West Orange High var-
sity slowpitch softball team
won four straight games last
week. The Lady Warriors
opened by crushing Colonial
15-4. Key players for WOHS
were Jasmine Butler (4-for-4, 3
runs, 3 RBIs), Shahlisa Shirley
(2-or-4, 3 runs, 2 RBIs), Laci
Schwenneker .(2-for-3), Val
Proulx (3 runs) and Rheann
Zielinski (2 RBIs). West Or-
ange opened up the game in
the fourth inning with 8 hits.
West Orange edged out the
Edgewater Eages 9-8 thanks
to great performances by Dan-
ielle Brewer (3-for-4), Sch-
wenneker (3-for-3), Shirley
(2-for-3) Emily Ross (2-for-3)
and Zielinski (2-for-4). In a
back-and-forth game, West
Orange scored 2 runs to tie
the score in the bottom of the
sixth. In the bottom of the
seventh, Ianeave hit the game-
winner with a shot down the
third-base line
"We lost last time we played
them, and they came back
against us in this game," said
Coach Bobby Brewer. "But
our girls were just not going
to be beat in this game. They


I


showed so much heart."
The Lady Warriors contin-
ued to roll with a 7-2 win over
Colonial. Proulx went 2-for-3,
while Missy Harvey and
Brewer each added an RBI.
Shirley knocked in 2 runs.
The West Orange varsity
boys cross-country team
placed 14th out of 18 teams at
the Cypress Creek Invitational
last week. Patrick Hartman and
Morgan Earp were the top two
finishers for WOHS, followed
by Josh Larsen and Ian Ander-
son, who both posted person-
al-best times. John Spear and
Bryan Denmark were the top
runners for the junior varsity
boys cross-country squad.
Nicole Zananski and Julie
Spear both ran personal-best
times in leading the Lady War-
rior girls cross-country team
at the Cypress Creek Invita-
tional. Allison Mitchell ran
3rd, followed by Ariana Pu-
chalski and Bree Brasch. For
the junior varsity girls squad,
the top finishers were Chelsea
Hankins, Kaitlin Meadows,
Brittany Gibson and Jennifer
Young.
The Warrior junior varsity


football team lost to Edgewa-
ter 35-0 last week. Alex Allen
and Gerin Meissen performed
well on offense, while Andrew
Lumbert made a sack and tack-
les for losses on defense.
The West Orange varsity
girls volleyball team celebrat-
ed Senior Night last week. The
Lady Warriors lost to Colonial
in a tight, four-game match.
Maia Pegues led in serving
and aces, while Torii Koester
led in kills and Liz Burrow set
the table with assists.
West Orange also fell to
Edgewater in three games last
week. Bree Brasch led in serv-
ing and aces and Taylor Faw-
bush led in kills and blocks.
The Lady Warriors finished
the week vs. Jones by rack-
ing up team-highs of 20 aces
and 31 kills. Elizabeth Burrow
led in aces, while Fawbush led
again in kills.
The junior varsity girls
volleyball team beat Colonial
(25-19, 25-19) and Edgewa-
ter (13-25, 25-21, 15-10) with
strong play by Brynn For-
sythe, Shonda White, Maggie
Seketa, Morgan Lloyd, Allison
Mitchel and Molly Billue.


drives, the Ocoee defense
allowed only 14 yards rush-
ing and negative-3 yards
passing.
Tymiller Newton led the
Knights with 12 tackles,
followed by Sean Tidmus
(9), Blaine Cockcroft (8)
and Kenny Martin (7 tack-
les, 1 sack).
"As far as execution
- we played a game the
previous Monday and still
had a couple of key play-
ers banged up, we made a
couple of assignment errors
in blocking and the Evans
defense is a talented bunch
that played hard," said
Ocoee High Head Coach


Clint Moles.
Ocoee scored its lone
touchdown on a pass from
Ryan .Wilder to Rickeem
Jackson. Wilder finished
with 67 yards on 6-for-12
passing, while Jackson
hauled in 4 catches for 50
yards. Seven Ocoee tail-
backs combined for only
46 yards, with D.J. Gary
providing a team-high 22
yards on 7 carries.
The Knights resume their
district schedule this week
with the annual Battle for
the Shield game vs. the ri-
val Warriors. Ocoee plays
at West Orange this Thurs-
day, Oct. 18, at 7:30 p.m.


The WOHS varsity girls volleyball team honored its seniors last week during their last
home game. Gathered during the pre-game ceremony are (l-r) Stefanie Carrier with par-
ents David and Denise Carrier, Megan Palmer with Will and Sherri Palmer and captain
Maia Pegues with mother Lydia Bailey.


The Olympia High varsity boys golf team won an 18-hole tri-match last week with an
11-stroke victory over West Orange. The Titans scored 296, beating WOHS (307) and
Timber Creek (328). The victory clinched the Metro Conference championship for Olym-
pia. Celebrating their victory are (l-r) Chase Sargent, Davis Hall, Alex Donaldson, Paul
Schmidt, David Marx and Eor Soun.


The West Orange High junior varsity cheerleaders and the WOHS drumline corps joined
together to cheer on the J,.V. football team during last week's game vs. Edgewater.


Olympia golf wins 4th Metro
The Olympia High varsity slowed DP's attack.
boys golf team defeated West The J.V. Titans have out-
Orange and Timber Creek in scored their opponents 139-55
an 18-hole match last week. for the season and have im-
Chase Sargent led the team proved'to 4-1. Olympia plays
with a 4-under-68 game. Alex at Apopka this Thursday
Donaldson shot even-par-72, night.
while Paul Schmidt and David The Olympia boys and girls
Marx also contributed, cross-country teams traveled
The win clinched the team's to Greenville, S.C. last week-
fourth Metro Conference end to compete in the Furman
championship in its history. Invitational meet. The Lady
The Olympia junior varsity Titans finished 9th out of 45
football team pounded rival schools and were led by Ka-
Dr. Philips 32-8 last week. The cei Briggs (38th place), Erica
Titans racked up 297 yards and Boccumini, Paige Otto, Kris-
4 offensive touchdowns. Olym- ten Webley and Mary Cath-
pia added a kickoff return for a erine Kelley. The boys team
touchdown, while the defense came in 11th place with strong


championship
performances by Jon Risovas,
Scott Tungate, Charlie Ander-
son, Grayson Moore and Ryan
Zayac. Both teams will com-
pete Oct. 24 at Trotters Park
for the Metro Conference title.
The Olympia junior varsity
cross-country squad ran at
the Cypress Creek Open last
weekend. The girls team won
the meet with their top seven
runners all placing in the top
21. The J.V. Lady Titans were
led by Brianne Ferone, Winter
Davenport and Nicole Smith.
The boys team took 3rd place
and were led by race champion
Matt Campo, Rocco Zagra and
Damien Brumley.


JV Titans improve to 8-2
The Olympia junior varsity girls volleyball team has had a successful season, entering
the week with an 8-2 record. Celebrating following a recent win are (l-r): front row, Ce-
lie Weaver, Erica Boccumini, Jamie Petkov, Jaime Fan; 2nd row, Paige 'Pompa, Kayla
Shoener, Lindsey Jackson, Teylor Emch, Stephanie Sanchez; back row, Assistant Coach
Kelly Burke, Abby Peele, Darrah Mathews and Coach Dale Bovich.


Cuhaci & Peterson, AVID sponsor charity tourney at Disney
Cuhaci and Peterson Architects will co-sponsor a golf tournament on Oct. 19 with
AVID Group to benefit the Hospice Foundation of America.
Lonnie Peterson, chairman of Cuhaci and Peterson, said the tournament will be held at
Walt Disney Resort's Magnolia and Palm Coast golf courses. Registration begins at 10:30
a.m. with a shotgun start at 1 p.m. All proceeds from the tournament will be contributed
to the Hospice Foundation of America.


, Ianminna'u Torres, NMI),
Board Certified ii Pediurics
SInflnts, Children and Adolescents


.; .. i ;
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* EMended evening and Saunrdax hours available
* Imniunnizaiuons, %\el and sick clidd care
* School and Sports Physicals
* X-rayv ib, and Phamunacj on site
* BI h-bniu Sill


K .
I.. ii ;.


CAl f-r-- or an apphintlment
2!1 L~i VlII.irii m Wiiwer Crdtfn, I':1i~
I,-I!uii d mitUii Fu ~I u hCire BU~didLi. 1


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Ocoee Subway Scholar-Athletes
Ocoee High recently honored Subway Scholar-Athletes of the Week Alyssa Burkert (Oct.
1-6) and Ashley Hindes (Sept. 24-28). Gathered at OHS are (1-r) Athletic Director Bill
Chambers, Subway representative Jean Legere, Burkert, Hindes and Assistant Principal
George Morse.


Ocoee Knights lose defensive battle to Evans, 9-7


By Michael Laval

Ocoee High dropped its
fourth straight game, slid-
ing to 1-5 on the season,
with last Friday night's 9-7
loss at Evans.
The Knights and Trojans
spent the event locked in
a defensive struggle with
neither side giving ,an inch.
Ocoee produced 113 yards
of total offense while al-
lowing 139 yards for Ev-
ans.
Most of Evans' produc-
tion came at the very begin-
ning and end of the game.
With the exception of the
Trojans' first and final






Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 3B


WOHS Subway Scholar-Athletes of the Week
West Orange High School's cheerleading squad and had a
Subway Scholar-Athletes of 4.66 GPA.
the Week are Jordan Schlosser Drum competes for the girls
and Sarah Drum. Schlosser swim team and had a 3.86
is a member of the varsity GPA.


Ocoee softball pounds Wekiva


The Ocoee High varsity
slowpitch softball team blew
out Wekiva 11-1 in 5 innings
last week. Brittany Spencer
had 2 hits for the Knights,
while Kristen Crowe and
Miranda Isbell added 1 hit and
2 RBIs apiece.
The following day,
Ocoee hosted Boone in a
doubleheader, losing the first
game 8-5 but fighting back to
win the second game 3-1. In
the opening game, Isbell went
3-for-4, and Taylor Skipper
and Spencer had 2 hits each.
Shortstop Devin Crabb led the
defense with 12 assists and 6
put-outs.
The Knight varsity boys
bowling team defeated Jones
2,305-1,378 last week. Rich
Rambaran set two new school
records, bowling a 256 game
and a 603 series. Shawn Baker
posted a 507 series, and Brad
Hamilton added two games of
176.
The Knights fell later last
week to Circle Christian
2,791-2,225 and to Wekiva
2,559-2,337. Strong
-performances were turned in
by Hamilton, Kevin Boethner,
William Tindall, Travis Cook
and James Taylor.
The Ocoee varsity girls
bowling team lost to Wekiva
2,043-1,817. Brittany Harris,
led the Lady Knights with
a 406 series. Kayla Switzer
bowled a 373 series, followed
by Casey Pyles with a 371
series. Amber Opdahl had a
high-game of 134.
The Knight junior varsity
football team defeated Evans
27-14 last Thursday. The
defense forced 3 turnovers, led
by Rahmal Workman, who had
an interception and a fumble
recovery for a touchdown. On
offense, Micah Smith threw 2
TD passes a 45-yarder to
Adrian Riley and a 10-yard
strike to Smith.
The freshman football
team beat Wekiva 22-0 last
week. Dylan Lanier scored 2
touchdowns and Olex Eliacin
made the third score. Marquis
Henderson had an interception
for the Knight defense that held
Wekiva to negative yardage.
The freshman Knights
also played Evans last week,
prevailing 33-8. Kyle Emerson
scored on a 3-yard TD run and
by recovering a blocked punt
in the end zone. Travis Barnes
threw a 30-yard touchdown
pass to Robenson Roche.
Eliacin put the nail in the coffin
with a 2-yard TD run. Brandon
Thompson, Robert Decosey
and Ackeve Anderson led a
solid defensive effort.
The Ocoee varsity boys
and girls cross-country team
competed in the Cypress Creek
Invitational last week. The
Lady Knights took 6th place
out of 17 schools, while the
boys finished 18 place even'
though all runners ran season-
best or personal-best times.
Alyssa Burkett captured 1st
place in a runaway victory with
a new OHS record. She was
followed by Shenequa Fisher,

Sanctuary Ridge to
host C&W Trucking's,
6th Golf Classic
C&W Trucking will host its
6th Annual Golf Classic, Drive
For A Cure, on Saturday, Oct.
20, at Sanctuary Ridge Golf
Club in Clermont. The tour-
nament is a benefit for Tampa
Shriners Hospital for Children.
The tournament will follow
a four-person scramble format
with a shotgun start at 12:30
p.m.
The entry fee is $75 per per-
son and includes range balls
before play with dinner and
awards afterward.
Sponsorships and donations
can be mailed to C&W Trucking
Inc., 703 Hennis Road, Winter
Garden, FL 34787, in care of
Charles "Bill" Creeden.
Sponsorships range in price
from $500 for a hole sponsor to
$10,000 for a title sponsor.
For more information, call
the C&W Trucking office at
407-877-2600, Ext. 232.

Mommies in Motion
Anew group called Mommies
in Motion meets Mondays,
Wednesday and Fridays at
Tri & Run of West Orange in
downtown Winter Garden.


Those participating meet .at
9:15 a.m. for 45-60 minutes
of walking or running with
strollers or children on bikes.
For information, call Tri &
Run at 407-905-IRUN.


Lutrisha Altidor, Kristen
Smith, Jordyn Cummins,
Nicloa Daley, Brianna
McPhee, Roesha Thomas and
Dana Alcin.
For the boys team, Jeffrey
Wood ran a season best time.
Edgard Colon, Ryan Murphy,
Ralph Barden, Nicolas Daley,
Michael Levins, Tyler Scott,
Morris Henry, Kevin Do and
Hoa Le all performed well.
The Ocoee varsity boys
golf team scored 183 in
falling to Wekiva (178) and
Edgewater (164) last week.
Low scorers for Ocoee were
Johnathan Jenkins (41), Blake
Rainer (46), Taylor Williams
(46) and Dylan Conner (50).
The Knights (184) also fell
to Olympia (159) and Circle
Christian (150) last week.
Jenkins led the way with
42, followed by Rainer (45),
Williams (48) and Bellinger Y
.(49). L
The Ocoee varsity girls a
volleyball team defeated 2
Evans in three games last week. s
Sarah Lucas had 12 assists and
6 aces. Ardelia Morris had
5 kills while she and Bianca
Carattini had 9 aces apiece.
Kim Corbitt scored 9 kills, and
Courtney Tarpley racked up 5
aces and 2 kills.
The Knights also crushed
Oak Ridge in straight games
last week. Morris dominated
with 2 aces, ..4 blocks and a
record-setting 19 kills. Lucas
set the table with 15 assists.
The junior varsity girls
volleyball team defeated
Evans 25-23, 26-24 last week.
Chelsea Whitlatch led the way
with 7 aces. The J.V. Lady
Knights also defeated Oak
Ridge last week 11-25, 25-23,
15-11.
The Ocoee High Subway
Scholar-Athlete of the
Week nominees were Rich
Rambaran (bowling), Jeff (
Woods (boys cross-country), O
Shinequa Fisher (girls cross- c
country), Tymiller Newton t
(football), Ardelia Morris P
(girls volleyball).


Youth Games runner-up
iz Good of Bay Hill coached the Orlando Tennis Team to
a 2nd-place victory at the Walt Disney World-sponsored
2007 U.S. Youth Games. Good and her team were awarded
silver medals and the trophy.


Ocoee powder-puff players
)coee High seniors (1-r) Chelsea Dickerson, Courtney
Seaver and Melanie Shepherd gather on the field before
he seniors defeated the juniors 18-12 in the OHS Powder
Puff game.


Ocoee Baseball car wash
The Ocoee Junior Knights Baseball team, which competes
in the Central Florida Baseball League, held a car wash
fund-raiser earlier this month. The Knights are comprised
of 8th-grade boys and compete against other Orange and
Seminole county teams. The car wash helped raise money
for uniforms and fees for umpires.









Oakland Presbyterian Church
218 East Oakland Avenue 407/656-4452
Kindergarten through Sixth Grade
$58 per player includes:
Player T-Shirt
Reversible Mesh Jersey
Individual Award after each Game
End of Year Award
Playing time for Everyone!
Winners Magazine
Parent Brochure
One hour practice per week, one hourgame on Saturday!
Price increases $5 after Registration Night.



REGISTRATION DATES
Oct. 15 & 16: 6:30-8:00pm Oct 20: 9:30-11:30am
Practices begin January 3, 2008
Your first Game will be January 19, 2008
Your Awards Night will be March 9, 2008

FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL
Daytime'407-656-4452 .
Kindergarten Players need to also register.


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4B The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007


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Indicate in this box the I
I TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS I
to be scored in the tie-breaker game:

I INDIANAPOLIS @ JACKSONVILLE I
Participants in the Subway/West Orange Times Contest should select the team
they feel will win each game and clearly circle their choice. Fill out the entry
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telephone number. Limit one entry per person.
All entries must be post marked by FRIDAY 10/19/07, or turned into
I The West Orange Times office by 10:00 am SATURDAY 10120107
(mail slot available at the front door).
$50 cash and I Party Platter from Subway-OcoeelWinter Garden will be presented
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Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 5B



Schools


I I T l d e n v l l e


Former Ocoee High Teacher of the Year Chris Stenger, along with Principal Mike
Armbruster and a group of staff and students, congratulates Band Director Bernie
Hendricks on his recognition as the 2007-08 Teacher of the Year. Hendricks has done an
incredible job of helping to bring OHS together these past 2 years with his band and his
commitment to students and staff.


Tildenville Elementary answered its 'call of the wild' when the 5th-grade students received
an up-close lesson on Florida environment. Students visited the 57-acre Mead Garden,
where they learned about wild life in Florida and identified animals they would find in
swamps and ponds. Pictured are students observing some of the many organisms found
in a pond with the help of Mrs. Burry, supervisor of the Environment Education Center.

Dillad Sree


Former OHS Staff Person of the Year Linda Blood, along with Principal Mike Armbruster
and a group of staff and students, congratulates Nellie Chung, Princeton office manager,
on her recognition as the 2007-08 OHS Staff Person of the Year. Chung is passionate
about making a difference in all that she does. She impacts students, staff members and
parents in a positive, professional way every day.

Dr.PhilisHig


Students in Elaine Pace's 5th-grade reading class at Dillard Street Elementary pose
with Judge Faye Allen. Pictured are: (front) Tyler Livingston and Jamyl Thomas; (middle)
Nicholas Gallegos and Nadine Curtis; and (back) Cessia Castillo, Pace and Judge Allen.


Special visitor
The fifth-grade students in
Elaine Pace's reading class at
Dillard Street Elementary were
privileged to have The Hon.
Faye Allen from the Orange
County 9th Judicial Circuit
Court visit them and conduct a
justice teaching session. Allen
reviewed the Bill of Rights, and
students participated in a role-
play that showed the impor-
tance of the rights of citizens of
the United States.
Hispanic heritage
A Hispanic Heritage Cel-
ebration will be held at the
school this Thursday, Oct. 18,
from 5:30-7p.m. There will be
a variety of foods to sample,
Panamanian dancers, a ma-
riachi band and songs sung by


Dr. Phillips Elementary recently held its McTeachers Night at the World's Largest
Entertainment McDonald's on Sand Lake Road. This fund-raising event was a big
success, and Kim LaRae's class won a free apple pie party for having the largest turnout.
First-grade teacher Angela Layman and Assistant Principal Rob Strenth worked behind*
the counter, and other school personnel did cheers for a dollar each. Pictured are (1-r):
Carol Shirley, Gail Hurst, Michelle Pignolet and Principal Jackie Rigsby.

OlypiaHig


Parent Leadership
Council
At a recent Parent Leadership
Council meeting at Frangus
Elementary, Mr. Grnya gave
a detailed description of the
various ESOL models at the
school. He and the principal,
Dr. Bauer, also explained the


the second-grade classes. The
Scholastic Book Fair will also
be open in the media center.
Wellness Wednesday
Wellness Wednesday is a
10-week fund-raiser to support
the School Nurse Program.
The school is asking each stu-
dent who hasn't already paid
the $20 nurse fee to bring in $2
each Wednesday for the next
10 weeks.
Each child who makes the
goal of $20 will receive a Dil-
lard Dragon Pride bracelet and
be visited in the classroom and
thanked personally by Nurse
Karette.
Wellness Wednesday will
make it easier for parents to
send in smaller amounts of
money each week.


I F r a n g us "I


assorted accommodations
ESOL students receive in the
classroom and during testing
situations.
The council elected Rafael
Guerrero as PLC chair and
Mary Irizarry as co-chair.
The next meeting will be
held Dec. 4 at 6 p.m. in the
media center.


A.Day in the Park Festival
A Day in the Park Festival, a
partnership with Health Central
Park and DSES, will be held
Nov. 10 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
at Health Central Park. Arm-
bands will be pre-sold soon.
Mark the calendar
Parent-teacher conferences
will be held in October. Look for
information about this coming
home soon with students.
Special Area Night for kin-
dergarten and first-grade fami-
lies will be Thursday, Oct. 25.
Report cards go home with stu-
dents Oct. 25.
There will be no school or
students on Friday, Oct. 19,
and Friday, Oct. 26.


Home school
group forming
A multi-ethnic Chris-
tian home school group
is forming for children of
preschool and elemen-
tary age. For details, e-
mail flhsmom@yahoo.
com.


Olympia High senior Christopher Santostefano has been recognized as a National Merit
Scholarship Semifinalist. That achievement qualifies him to continue in the competition
for some 8,200 Merit Scholarship Awards offered next spring. Seniors Andre Alexander
and Jennifer Blocker are Semifinalists in the National Achievement Scholarship Program
and will have their names included in a roster of outstanding National Achievement
Program participants being referred to almost 1,500 U.S. colleges and universities in
recognition of their potential for academic success in college. Pictured are (l-r): Amy
Wunder, guidance counselor; Santostefano; Jenny Gibson-Linkh, principal; Blocker; and
Alexander.


National Merit
Semifinalist
Olympia High senior
Christopher Santostefano has
been recognized as a National
Merit Scholarship Semifinalist.
He is now qualified to continue
in competition for a Merit
Scholarship Award.
He entered the 2008
National Merit Scholarship
Program by taking the 2006
PSAT/NMSQT, which served
as an initial screen of program
entrants.
To become a Finalist, a


Semifinalist must have a
high academic record, be
recommended by the principal
and earn SAT scores that
confirm the earlier qualifying
test performance.
National Achievement
Scholarship
Semifinalists
Seniors Andre Alexander
and Jennifer Blocker have
been named 2008 Semifinalists
in the National Achievement
Scholarship Prqgram.


Their 2006 Preliminary SAT/
National Merit Scholarship
Qualifying Test scores
places them among the top
five percent of more than
140,000 black Americans
who requested entry to the
program.
Their names will be
included in a roster of National
Achievement Program
participants being referred to
about 1,500 U.S. colleges and
universities in recognition for
their potential for academic
success in college.


Personal Attention, Caring Faculty...The Crenshaw School
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Ocoee--igh






6B The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007


ChinofLaesMidl


Seanna Bailey, a 7th-
grader on the Bobcats
Team at Chain of Lakes
Middle School, displays
her Outstanding Osprey
certificate following the
recognition ceremony.

Osprey celebration
Chain of Lakes Middle
recognized students who
are good citizens with a
recent Outstanding Osprey
celebration. Each of the 50
students was balled forward
and presented with a certificate
and several gift items.
Parents and students then
enjoyed a breakfast provided by
the PTSA. The Chain of Lakes
Orchestra provided music for
this special event.


Mrs. Ralph and 2 Clarcona Elementary kindergarten students, Naphka Noelsaint and
Alden Teagne, help the class make a monster sandwich after reading the book 'A Monster
Sandwich.'

st e H- ig


The West Orange High Warriors for the month of August are: (front row) staffer Nancy
Fontanez-Reyes, senior Nangelys Reyes and freshman Robin Baker; and (back row)
junior Ashley Alexander, Principal Dan Buckman, faculty member Timothy Blaszczyk and
sophomore Pauline Ngueyen.


Former CES
student selected for
- National Leadership
Conference


. Jeremy Smith, a student at
. Robinswood Middlp School,
- has recently been selected to
attend the 2007 Junior National
i. Young Leaders Conference
(JrNYLC) this. month in
Washington D.C. I
He was nominated by Jeanne
Bellochi, one of his teachers
at Citrus Elementary, for his
scholastic, merit, maturity and
responsibility.
"The aim of the JrNYLC is
to inspire students to recognize
their own leadership skills,
measure their skills against
those 'of current and former
leaders and return home
with' new-found confidence
in their ability to exercise
positive influence within their
communities," said Mike
i Lasday, executive director
of the Congressional Youth
Leadership Council, the
organization that sponsors
JrNYLC.
During the six-day program,
the scholars take part in
educational activities and
presentations, meet with
elected officials, visit sites
such as the historic district of
Philadelphia, Harpers Ferry
and the museums, monuments
and memorials in Washington.
Students also study the
impact of leadership throughout
critical periods of American
history, including the Civil War
and Reconstruction, World War
II, the Great Depression and
the Civil Rights Movement.
After successful completion
of the conference, Smith will
receive the official JrNYLC
Certificate of Merit.



Library programs
for children
The Winter Garden
Library has programs for
children on Wednesdays.
Tiny Tales is presented
at 10:15 a.m. to infants
from birth to 18 months.
Toddler Time is at 10:45
a.m. for children 18-36
months. Storybook
Fun for those ages 3-5
is at 11:15 a.m. Call
407-656-4582 for more
information.


Volunteers needed
The West Orange High
School PTA is looking for
people to be a part of the
community of volunteers
' who make a difference in the
lives of WOHS students.
If you can share your job/


career path with students,
help someone struggling
with reading, donate food or
drinks for teacher events or
set up a Warrior Family Night
at your restaurant, contact
.the PTA at wowptsa@cfl.
rr.com.


Volunteers needed
West Orange High needs
volunteers to help in the
classroom with students with
autism. To volunteer or for
more information, contact
the PTSA at wowptsa@cfl.
rr.com.


Citrus Elementary students participated in the annual Safe Kids Walk This Way event.


Staying safe
Students at Citrus Elementary
promoted pedestrian safety by
participating in the annual Safe
Kids Walk This Way internation-
al event. The event also brought
together community leaders,
business partners, parents and
students.
Some of the children were
even interviewed for WESH-TV
news and performed skits about
safety for the student body.
Alisa Grace, the school's
event sponsor, said: "I thought
the day was wonderful. In addi-


tion to the kids having fun, they
also learned about pedestrian
safety."
Citrus reminds everyone in
the community to obey school
zones and to reduce their speed
during school hours.
PTA news
Citrus PTA is sponsoring its
second school carnival/Fall Fes-
tival on Saturday, Nov. 10, from
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The commu-
nity is invited, and fun activities
are being planned for the whole
family.


Wristbands for the inflatable
and games will be on sale the
week before the event at a dis-
counted price. Citrus 'families
are asked to send in donations
of gently used toys for the Busy
Bee Prize Store.
The school is also seeking
corporate sponsors and items
for the silent auction. Proceeds
from the festival will help the
school pay its portion of the
school nurse fund. To help or for
more information, call Debbie
Jackson at 407-445-5475, Ext.
532.


By Mindy Carstensen
Looking for a place to ex-
plore your talents or discover
new ones? If you are, then Win-
dermere Prep just may offer
what you are looking for. Not
only does the school offer a va-
riety of courses to its own stu-
dents, but it is also opening its
arms to the outside community.
"The Community School at
Windermere Prep will be a cen-
ter for learning and growing,"
said Toni Bellini, business de-
velopment director.
The diverse offering of
courses at the Community
School should interest just
about anyone. The school now
has a dancing school,, screen
acting workshops, art courses,
voice lessons and horseback
riding and is slated to include
adult classes like stained glass,
yoga and parenting workshops,
which will be open to students
both within and outside WPS.
"I think that the programs we
offer will inspire people to get
involved in the community,"
said David Laniewski, the di-
rector of bands.
In particular, the Commu-
nity School is a good place for
those interested in the arts. The
school brings in workshops and
seminars in which profession-
als offer their assistance. For
example, the executive produc-
er of Nickelodeon's Zoey 101
recently visited the school to
give the students a taste of the
television industry.
Music is also a distinguished


organization at the Community
School. Particularly, Laniewski
recently established a commu-
nity band. Upcoming rehearsals
were set for Wednesdays, Oct.
17 and 24, and on Thursdays
after that from 6:30-8 p.m. The
fee will be $50 per semester, and
anyone, regardless of age, who
plays a band instrument and is
looking for a good time is wel-
come to join.
This area has never had a
community band, according to
Laniewski.
He said, "I would like people
to join this group just for the
enjoyment of playing beautiful
music."
Laniewski's goal is to create
an outlet different from that of
a classroom ensemble and to
bring together people from all
walks pf life.
"Windermere Prep aspires to
make an even greater contribu-
tion to the local quality of life
by providing opportunities to
be inspired and connected,' said
Bellini.
Anyone interested in joining
the community band or in re-
ceiving more information about
the courses offered at the Com-
munity School can visit its Web
site at www.windermereprep.
corn and click on the link to
the Community School or call
407-230-7011.
For those not finding a course
that appeals to them, Wind-
ermere Prep is always open to
'suggestions.
"At Windermere Prep, the
sky is the limit," said Bellini.


I O a k l n d A v n u e -


Ms. Sutan's Ist-grade class at Oakland Avenue Charter
School celebrates Johnny Appleseed with an apple-
tasting table. Participating are, Toba Adebimpe (left),
Austin Edwards, Jordan Alicea, Ariez Westbrooks, Princess
Ledezma, Kyler Bigelow, Judah Collins and Caoilfhionn
Bacon (front).

Sprin Lak


I~ WidyRdg-


Every year the Windy Ridge ADDitions and the PTA sponsor a morning of fun and
doughnuts for students and their dads. It is a good opportunity for fathers to share some
time at school with a child. A big thank-you goes to the dads who attended. A special
thank-you goes to Mindy Bender and Sally Sawyer for coordinating the event and to
Sharon Anderson for helping serve and welcome families. Pictured are Lauren Mayhercy
and her dad, Jeff; Abigail Thomas and her dad, Eric; and Terry Schultz.


Spring Lake Elementary would like to thank the community
for all its support and donations during the recent garage
sale, which was held during Meet the Teacher and the
Friday before school started. Shown are some of the
shoppers taking advantage of the big sale.


Upcoming
Don't forget the School Ad-
visory Committee and the PTO
meetings are held on the sec-
ond Thursday of each month.


The PTO is planning a fall
festival on Thursday, Oct. 25,
from 5:30-7:30 p.m. There will
be games, food, contests -and
face-painting.


David Laniewski directs the band at Windermere Prep. He
is also currently forming a community band for people of
any age who play a band instrument.

Windermere Prep offers

new Community School


6W r nT a o 8


Citrus






Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 7B


I -. LkeviewMiddl


The children of Windermere Union Church Preschool were visited by the Windermere
Police Department recently. The children in Mrs. George's Pre-K class are shown taking
ride around the school parking lot in a police car.

Ocoee-Middl


The Tidal Waves Team at Lakeview Middle School enjoyed a day of fun during their
team's mini-field day recently. This field day was created as a reward for students who
have maintained a C or above in all of their classes and currently have no referrals on file.
In addition, it served as a team-building activity that both teachers and students enjoyed.
Above, Mrs. Collado guides students in the balloon race.

WhipeingOa


AVID students at Ocoee Middle participated in a team-building activity titled 'The
Wooden Puzzle' recently. Students were put into teams and had to assemble a puzzle
with wooden pieces with grooves. The activity focused on effective communication and
positive ways to work with a team. AVID is an elective class for students who have the
desire to go to college, and in the class they focus on strategies to help them.



The middle and high school students
at Foundation Academy participated
in the annual See You at the Pole stu-
dent-led prayer session on Sept. 26.
The students prayed for a variety of
things, including our country and our
leaders, each other and many other
important subjects. This is a nation-
wide event held at both private and
public schools the 4th Wednesday
of September around the flagpole
and is entirely led by students. The
Foundation Academy crowd was so
large that the group had to move to
the front of the parking lot to accom-
modate all who wanted to pray. At
left are teachers Mr and Mrs. Ben-
nett, Melissa Worley and Headmas-
ter Shawn Minks.



SThe students at Children of
the Messiah Preschool just
completed a unit called 'All
About Me.' Pictured are the
children in Brett Lydon's
3-year-old class (l-r): Kyle
Binkley, Jacob Johnson,
Brandon Imes, Courtney
Simmons, Liam Klingburg,
Sean Dunagan, Madelynn
King and Brandon Robb.


W 0ind -me- Pre


Windermere Prep kindergarten classrooms recently
resembled apple orchards as students studied Johnny
Appleseed. Students learned about the man, John
Chapman, and the legend of his ,planting apple trees
throughout the Northwest Territory. They also dressed
like him in white shirts, jeans and stewpot hats. Johnny
supposedly wore a pot on his head that served as both
protection from the sun and something in which to cook
his food. Above, students from Sharon Leach's class -
Taylor Ellis, Jack Mayfield and Bobby Lorrey dressed as
Johnny Appleseed, complete with pots.


Ocoe-


Learning about earth
science has never tasted
better. Halle Phillips, an
Ocoee Elementary 5th-
grader, shows the cross
section of her edible earth.
Students demonstrated their
understanding by creating a
model to observe the layers
of the earth, compare them
and then, best of all, eat
them.


Greg and Suzanne Simpson, owners of Once Upon a Child consignment shop in Ocoee,
were among a dozen businesses that shared information, professional advice and
samples of their products at Whispering Oak Elementary's September open houses.
Serving as Partners in Education, these patrons volunteered twice during weekday
evening hours to make new contacts with families and with each other: CAL Child-Safe
Locks, 'Count Me In!' Community Agreement, Goin' Postal & Copy Center of Ocoee,
H&R Block of Winter Garden, LA Acting Workshop, Penguin's' Paradise Restaurant,
Publix No. 1158 Supermarket, Shyshades Canopies, Star Child Academy Child Care,
Steckfigures Illustrations, Stephany's Creations and Mary Kay, Subway of Stoneybrook
West, White Tiger's Shotokan Karate-Do and Windermere Realty Group.


PTA meeting
Whispering Oak Elemen-
tary PTA will meet Tuesday,
Nov. 6, at 7 p.m. The PTA will
be hosting a general member-
ship meeting open to all par-
ents, teachers and community
members. PTA members and
non-members are invited to
attend.


For information, call the PTA
office directly at 407-656-7773,
Ext. 2317.
SAC meeting
The Whispering Oak El-
ementary School Advisory
Council will- meet Tuesday,
Nov. 6, at 6 p.m. Parents,
teachers and members of the


community are invited and en-
couraged to attend.
SAC is a diverse group of
parents, teachers and con-
cerned community members
who meet monthly to discuss
educational improvement op-
portunities at the school.
For more information, call
the school at 407-656-7773.


I Montg *- AcdmI


Montverde Academy's students in Roberta Siler's and Shannon Lewis' 1st-grade classes
learned about Johnny Appleseed recently. They ended the week with an apple-themed
Fun Friday with the help of the parents.



Kristin Phillips (left)
and Ann Kraemer
diligently count the
profits from a recent
Hat Day fund-raiser
at Windermere El-
ementary. Students
were eager to pay
$1 to wear their fa-
vorite hat for the en-
tire school day. All
proceeds went to
the Guardian Angels
Fund, which helps
.0 provide basic neces-
sities for the less-
fortunate families in
a time of need and
"',.-"-at Thanksgiving and
...,-Christmas.


WidemreUno






8B The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007


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,eA 6L 1' .


010
ANNOUNCEMENTS

GET COVERED....RUN
your ad STATEWIDE! You
can run your classified
ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers for $475.
Call this newspaper or
(866)742-1373 for more
details or visit: www.
florida-classifieds.com.
fcan18
DIV0RCE$275-
$350*COVERS CHIL-
DREN, etc. Only one
signature required! *Ex-
cludes govt. fees! Call
weekdays (800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta
Divorce, LLC. Established
1977. fcan18
WOODLAWN MEMORIAL
two cemetery lots. Sec-
tion F Lot 69, spaces 5
and 6, $1800 each or best
offer, call 407-9?4-4422.
11/1sg
GOING TO ALASKA?
Check Out The Alaska
Value Experts First! www.
alaskaoffers.com or Call
(800)922-9000. fcani8


035
SCHOOLS AND
INSTRUCTION

ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from home. Medical,
business, paralegal, com-
puters, criminal justice.
Job placement assistance.
Financial aid and com-
puter provided if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121, www.
OnlineTidewaterTech.
com. fcan 18


040 BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

AVON INDEPENDENT
Sales Representative.
Make your own sched-
ule, FT or PT. Work from
home. 888) 4-AVON-411;
JDaniels38@GMail.com.
10/18jd
DATA ENTRY Work from
Anywhere. Flexible Hours.
PC Required., Excel-.
lent Career Opportunity.
Serious Inquiries Only!
(888)240-0064, ext. 100.
fcan18
STORE FOR LEASE ap-
proximately 4000sq. ft. lo-
cated at lot 5810 Old Win-
ter Garden. Road 32835.
Please call 407-578-6332
for more information.
11/1hd
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!
fcan18
AMERICA'S FASTEST
Growing Business Be
your own Boss. Earn
$50K -$250K/yr. Call Now:
(888)871-7891 24/7.
fcan18
DRY CLEANING Busi-
ness: Great Dry Cleaning
Business Opportuni-
ties! Locations Available.
Equip. Packages Starting
at $170,000. Gulf States
Laundry Machinery. Equip
Sales/Engineering/De-
sign. ronsmith@gslaun-
dry.com; (770)343-8455:
(800).875-4756;
(404)935-8972. fcani18
NOT THE RETIRING
'TYPE? Looking for ener-
getic retires who would
like to supplement their
income and have fun do-
ing it. Must enjoy people!
Call Jan: 407-325-6174.
11/8jg


100 GENERAL
OFFICE

COLLECTIONS/AC-
COUNTS RECEIVABLE;
Seeking motivated indi-
vidual to maintain col-
lections and Accounts
Receivables for a 3 Branch
Carpet Cleaning/Water
Damage Company. Call
customers daily, faxing,
emailing,court mediation,
legal knowledge and or
experience a plus. Ben-
efits, Insurance, Paid Va-
cation, Holiday Pay, Etc.
Phone 407-290-0567, Fax
407-293-8641.10/18h
OPTICAL ASSISTANT/
WORK-UP Tech needed.
Will train must be motivat-
ed and have natural ,om-
municative skills. Great


I GENERAL I


for the following
Full Time Positions:
S* Bldg. Inspector I & II
Collection Field Tech I
Course Instructors
Records & Info. Mgr.
*Public Service Worker III
Landscape Specialist
Firefighter
Assistant Director of
Operations
Chief Planner
Community Relations
Coordinator
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.

120 LABOR

PART TIME labor to clean
'stalls and do barn repair.
Please call Judi Brown
407-294-1050. 10/18jb
FT/PT GOLF COURSE
maintenance. Help needed
at Windermere Country
Club. 407-876-1814.
10/18wcc
CARPET/WATER DAMAGE
Technicians Carpet Clean,
Repairs, Dyeing Water
Remediation. Must have
Clean Florida Driver Lic.
Benefits, Insurance, Paid
Vacation, Holiday Pay, Etc.
Phone 407-290-0567, Fax
407-293-8641.10/18h
DRIVER: DON'T JUST
START YOUR CAREER,
START IT RIGHT! Com-
pany Sponsored CDL
training in 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CDL? Tuition
reimbursement! CRST.
(866)917-2778. fcanl 8
DRIVERS-MORE MONEY
Sign-On Bonus 36-43
cpm/$1.20pm $0 Lease
/ Teams Needed Class A
+ 3 months recent OTR
required (800)635-8669.
fcani8
DRIVER-BYNUM TRANS-
PORT- needs qualified
drivers for Central Florida-
Local & National OTR po-
sitions. Food grade tanker,
no hazmat, no pumps,
great benefits, competi-
tive pay & new equipment.
(866)GO-BYNUM. Need 2
years experience., fcan1i8
NOTICE: POST Office
Positions Now Available.
Avg. Pay$20/houror$57K
annually including Federal
Benefits and OT. Get your
exam guide materials now.
(866)713-4492 USWA.
Fee Req. fean18
WE'RE RAISING pay for
Florida regional drivers!
Home every weekend!
Home during the week!
Solid weekly miles! 95%
no touch! Preplanned
freight! $.43 per mile,
sometime, money &
morel Heartland Express
(800)441-4953 www.
heartlandexpres .com.
fcanl18


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


MERCHANDISE:
200 ITEMS FOR SALE
220 COLLECTIBLES
240 GARAGE/YARD SALE
280 ITEMS WANTED
prES:
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 HOMESAND 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


FRCASSIFIDADS A C ALL476622 AXl407-56607 EDI NE: UESAY gIO


Benefits. Call Jerome
407-656-3755 or fax re-
sume 407-656-5362. TF-
Nmec
DISPATCHER: 3 Branch
Carpet Cleaning/Water
Damage Company, Seek-
ing (Multi-Task)individual
with experience in answer-
ing multi-line phones, typ-
ing, customer service
skills, Dispatch. experi-
ence a plus. BENeFITS:
Health Insurance, Paid
Holidays/Vacation, etc...
Phone 407-290-0567, Fax
407-293-8641.10/18h
REAL ESTATE ADMIN-
ISTRATIVE ASSISTANT
PART TIME WITH FULL
TIME POTENTIAL SOUTH-
WEST ORLANDO LOCA-
TION NO LICENSE OR
EXPERIENCE REQUIRED,
COMPUTER SKILLS,
PROFESSIONAL PHONE
VOICE, 407-472-1803.
10/18pt



NOW HIRING
Leaps and Bounds id
Learning Centeor

Pre-School and
Pre-Kindergarten
Teachers
CDAor CDATrack
preferred. Great pay and perks.
Contact Vanessa
407-808-3513






HIRN


160 GENERAL
EMPLOYMENT

EXPERIENCED KITCHEN
Manager, Deli Cook,
Cashier, needed. .GOOD
PAY. Mon-Thurs. Food
Service at Auto Auction.'
407-947-6327 for an appt.
TFNafs
PROFESSIONAL BODY-
GUARDS STATESIDE/
OVERSEAS, Earn Up To
$350-$750 per day. No
Experience Needed. Free
Training for those who
qualify! (866)271-7779
www.bodyguardsunlim-
ited.net. fcan18 .
AIRLINES ARE HIRING
- Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement
assistance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387. fcan 18
FACILITY/BUILDING
MAINTENANCE Mgr. Self
motivated; Exp. w/exc fol-
low through skills to over
see maint & repairs for re-
sort style community near
Disney. A/C knowledge
a +. Exc bnft pkg. Email:
maintmgrkissimmee@ya-
hoo.com,10/18mf

TEACHERS AID NEEDED
3yr old class, expri-
ence preferred CDA a
plus. Call for interview
407-296-4299. 11/1mw,
FULL TIME guest ser-
vices position in theme
parks. Starting at $7.50
an hour plus commission.
407-224-511010/25rc
LIVE IN CAREGIVER
NEEDED. Small assisted
living in residential home
needs caregiver to, as-
sist a couple elderly resi-.
dents. For more info call
407-654-038710/18kk
STOCK ROOM CLERK-
Fast- growing' company
provides hard workers
with opportunity for ad-
vancement. PIrimary
function of this position
is to organize and main-
tain stock room and stor-
age areas, receiving and
counting' materials and
parts, stocking and oper-
ating a forklift. We are a
Drug Free Workplace. Fas
resume to (407)656-6813
or email to ecruz@teak-
isle.com. 10/18ti


130 MEDICAL

ORTHODONTIC ASSIS-
TANT NEEDED Universal
Studios area ortho office
seeks chair-side assistant.
Dental experience pre-
ferred, but will train per-
son with right qualities.
Excellent salary & ben-
efits. Call 407/363-4800,
E-mail resume to gloria@
goldieortho.com or fax
resume to 407/876-6085.
11/29gg
OPTICAL ASSISTANT/
WORK-UP Tech needed.
Will train must be motivat-
ed and have natural com-
municative skills. Great
Benefits. Call Jerome
407-656-3755 or fax re-
sume 407-656-5362. TF-,
Nmec
MEDICAL ASSISTANT for
pediatric office in Ocoee,
bilingual A+, fax resume
to 407-290-8333. 11/1 drc
BOOKKEEPING ASSIS-
TANT F/T for 120 bed
skilled nursing facility in
Winter Garden. Must have
basic accounting skills
and be detail oriented.
Medical billing experience
preferred. Great wages
and benefits. Please fax
resume to 407-877-2639.
10/18qhc


135
PROFESSIONAL

INSIDE SALES REP. An
independent wholesale
food distribution com-
pany in Winter Garden
needs a full time inside
sales rep. Responsibilities
include calling existing
customers for their food
orders. NO COLD CALLS,
entering orders into the
computer, must be able
to work in a faced paced
environment, bilingual a
must and computer liter-
ate ((Excel, Word). Good
pay + benefits. Hours
Tues-Sat 8:30am-5pm.
Apply Kelly Foods 650
Carter Rd Winter Garden,
FL 34787 or fax resumes
407-654-2469.11/1 kf
-LOVE HORSES? Known
nutritional company seeks
Equine Sales Agent. Train-
ing provided. Define your
own territory. It's your
business on your terms.
Commission-based. Call
(877)788-4448. fcan18
ACCOUNTING ADMIN-
ISTRATIVE ASSISTANT
needed for natural gas
company. A/P and admin-
istrative experience re-
quired. Immediate open-
ing. Competitive pay and
benefits. Call Dahlia @
407-656-2734, ext. 113.
E0E 10/18dr


136 RELIGIOUS

A GROWING pentecostal
church seeking a minis-
ter of music. Keyboard
and organ experience
needed. Great pay. Travel
expenses aslo consid-
ered. Call Pastor Hol-
loman 863-852-6446.
10/25nmcm
HELP WANTED- Christian
Preschool located in SW
Orange.407-876-2874.
11/1pm


150 RETAIL

SALES PERSON want-
ed, Mattress Store.
Self-directed, respon-
sible person. Fax resume
407-859-1934 or call
407-859-6007.10/25mg
PHILLIPS VAN-HUESEN is
now hiring for all positions
full time and part-time for
the following stores, IZOD,
Van-Huesen, Jeffrey Bean,
and BASS. Apply within at
booth located at Fowler's
Grove, in front of IZOD.
Booth will be Friday, Oc-
tober 19th, from 10-4:30.
10/18jb


right away 407-290-6188.
11/15ks
$$$ STUDENTS $$$ Ages
14 years and up. Work af-
ter school and Saturdays.
Average earnings of $100
to $150 per week. Earn
bonuses and prizes as
well. Transportation pro-
vided from your home in
most areas. Now hiring
in the Ocooe and Winter
Garden areas only. Call
407-347-7073 today!!
10/25rw


170
EMPLOYMENT
WANTED

REMOTE SECRETARY/
OFFICE CLEANING word
processing, faxing, mail
outs Post Office/Bank
runs, office supply runs
and I can clean your of-
fice too confidential many
references quick turn
around call me or e-mail
Tracy (407)-595-4236 or
Tracylynn0007@aol.com
10/25t
LIVE IN CAREGIVER for
elderly lady in wheelchair.
Medical experience not
necessary. Please call
407-325-7045. 10/18fc
NANNY- MATURE, de-
pendable, loving, excellent
refercences, for toddlers
and new borns, live out,
407-292-5396.10/18dr



\ ^^


200 ITEMS FOR
SALE

CRIBS-2 Different Styles
of Dark Cherry' Ragazzi
Cribs w/storage drawers.
Great condition/hardly
used. $250 each. For in-
terested buyers please
e-mail koontsrt@aol.
com for photos or call
407-876-8436.10/18rk
METAL ROOFING. SAVE
$$$ buy direct from manu-
facturer. 20 colors in stock
with all accessories. Quick
turn around. Delivery
Available.. (352)498-0778
Toll free (888)393-0335
code 24. www.GulfCoast-
Supply.com.fcan18
STEEL BUILDINGS: Be-
fore Price increase sale.
30x40 to 100x100. Seri-
ous Buyers Only Limited
(772)595-9002. fan18
BEDS ALL brand new
pillow top sets, 2 piece
queen $165, 3 piece king
$265,2 piece full $145, all
with warranty, can deliver.
407-340-375111/1 dr



JOWERS
BATTERIES
Now
Purchasing

SCRAP
BATTERIES
500 EACH

510 E. HWY 50
WINTER GARDEN
656-6588

CLOSING SALEIII Bob
and Elliotts Piano Shoppes
is closing their South OBT


NOW HIRING
Management Help wanted. Apply in person
at any Ocoee/Winter Garden location or at
Subway.com Benefits include vacation,
health plan. For more information call

407-656-9358


store. Over 100 new and
used pianos have been re-
duced as much as 70%!!!

ALL PIANOS include war-
ranties. Immediate.deliv-
ery is available,or you can
layaway your instrument
FOR THE best Christmas
ever!!! Financing avail-
able!!! 10/18be


240 GARAGE/
YARD SALE

HUGE YARD SALE Furni-
ture, knick knacks, kitchen
stuff, tools, misc., 237
East Gulley Ave., Oakland,
Saturday, Oct. 20, 7am-
1pm. 10/18ac
ESTATE SALE, 1036 Roy-
al View Circle, Hyde Park
in Winter Garden, tools,
household goods, Friday
and Saturday 10am 3pm.
10/18ed

GARAGE SALE 15722
E.Oakland Ave,Oakland.
Clothing,house hold
items,furniture and many
other things. Friday 10/19
8 to 2, Sat 10/20 8 to 12.
10/18
GARAGE SALE in ROSE
HILL, all must go! 9163
Floribunda Dr. Teens/kids
clothes, ceramics, boys
bike, too much to name,
Friday Oct.19 and Sat-
urday Oct.20, 8am-lpm
10/18

MOVING SALE, dining
table solid wood 4x6,
large corner computer
desk w/ keyboard tray, ect.
407-287-9875.10/18
GARAGE SALE Fullers
Crossing sid 1106 Juniper
Hammock Ct; W.G., High
Chair, Stroller, Fire Truck
Toddler Bed (assembly re-
quired), Maternity Clothes,
and more Friday 10/19
8am-3pm. 10/18dp
MULTI FAMILY Garage
Sale-Home Decor, Collect-
'ibles, Clothes, and much
morel Wintermere Pointe
Subdivision, south of the
429, on CR 535. Saturday
October 20, 8am-lpm.
10/18
GARAGE SALE, 424 Tim-
bercreek Drive, Kings Bay
Subdivision, off Park Ave.,
Everything must go, Fri-
day 10/19 and Saturday
10/20, 7am-2pm. 10/18
GARAGE SALE, sofas,
tables, beds, clothes,
plants, and much more,
3355 Avalon Road, Friday
10/19 and Saturday 10/20,
8:30am-2pm. 10/18


340
FREE TO GOOD
HOME

BASSETT HOUND FREE
TO LOVING HOME. LACY
IS A GREAT PET FOR
CHILDREN BEAUTI-
FUL HONEY AND WHITE
COLOR 10 MONTH
OLD FEMALE, SHOTS,
PEDEGREE,AKC REGIS-
TRATION PLEASE CALL
TERRI 407-731-5153
10/18tft
FREE TO a good home
Pure Bred Rat Terrier. 4
Years Old Moving and
must give away. ASAP
10/18


380 PET
SERVICES &
SUPPLIES

HORSE BOARDING -
North Orlando. Full or
partial boarding available.
407-294-479010/181w,
MODERN CENTER aisle
barn with 4 stalls .for rent
in North Orlando. Excel-
lent facility for lessons
or 'training. Lighted rid-
ing arena and pasture for
turnout. 407-294-4790
10/181W.






400 AUTOS FOR
SALE

2002 SILVER Ford Tau-
rus, 93k miles, very clean,
great condition. $3999
obo. 407-947-2803. TF-
Njc
1996 MERCURY Sable-
low mileage, new tires,
cold AC, remote entry,
power windows, $1000
OBO. Call (407) 376-0233.
10/18nb
MERCURY SABLE Station
Wagon, 96, low mileage,
very clean, runs great, au-
tomatic, power windows,
power locks, keyless,
407-654-9011.10/18ed
FOR SALE: 1966 Ford
P/U 300 6cyl. Needs work,
$400/obo. 11/8rb


455 EQUIPMENT

COMMERCIAL LAWN
EQUIPMENT w/ trailer
$9,000, MUST SELL!
407-656-1712. 10/25hc


460 BOATS

AIR BOAT 12ft., 4 cylin-
der carbon fiber 'prop,
$6500obo, MUST SELL!


407-656-1712. 10/25hc


500 MEDICAL &
HEALTH

SENIOR HOMECARE
By Angels: Our caring
home companions help
Seniors stay at home!.
Respite care, hygiene as-
sistance, meal prep, light
housework, errands. Up
to 24 hr care. Reason-
able rates. We do things
your way! VISITING AN-
GELS 407-888-5999.
Lic.30211299 TFNva
CAREGIVER NEEDED
in your house? Care-
giver/Home Health,
13 year. experience.
References -available.
407-905-9203.10/18ab


540 CLEANING

CLEANING SERVICE
home/office/tenant move
-outs, licensed, bonded
insured- (407)595-4236.
10/18ty -
HOME, OFFICE, Apt.
Reliable, thorough clean-
ing 15yrs Exp. Refer-
ences 407-312-8014 or
352-227-4078.11/8cc


560 HOME
IMPROVEMENT

ASSEMBLE INSTALL
repair. Fence Special-
ist. Home improvement
projects, sheds, furniture,
etc. Licensed & insured,
free estimates. Drakes.
407-448-9749. 10/18dd


585
MISCELLANEOUS



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 Flodda


600 HOMES FOR
RENT

4 BEDROOM 2 bath
Close to Winter Garden
Mall. Available October
1st. $1,800/mo. plus
security deposit. Call
407-947-9998. tfnew
WINTER GARDEN, large


W


/


3 br/2ba upstairs apt.,
completely refurbished.
New kitchen. Includes
fridge, stove, microwave,
dishwasher, new washer
and dryer. Central air/heat,
large closets. 1200/mo.;
first, last and sec. dep.
No pets. Perfect for re-
tired couple. Near down-'
town. By appt. only call
407-748-2904.tfnsd
3BD/2BA JOHNS Lake
Area $ 1150mo w/2car
garage water included
range refrigerator and
dishwasher, screened
porch. call Bill Straugh
407-716-3010 Windsor
Realty Group, Inc.wrgTFN
3/2, OCOEE, parking
space available for com-
mercial vehicles or trail-
ers, pets okay, $950,
321-948-0808.10/18
DR.PHILLIPS HOME;
Orange Tree. Near comm
pool; gated sub-div. 3 bed-
rms,3 baths,3 car garage.
$1,800. .unfurn; $1,900
furn.. Call 386-409-3824;
MUST SEE!.
WINTER GARDEN, PRICE
REDUCED, 3/2, carport,
laundry room, stove, re-
'frigerator, dishwasher,
fenced yard, $900 month,
$975 security, no pets,
407-399-1440. 10/25wl
WINTER GARDEN His-
toric honie (3/1/2) totally
restored with all amenities
1 block from downtown
shopping. Hardwood
Floors, Chef Kitchen with
3 ovens all new premium
appliances; and so much
more. Owner looking
for long term lease with
possible renewal. Great
location 130 N. Lakeview
Ave. Ideal for retired cou-
ple. As seen in the 2007
W.O. Chamber Business
Magazine; under beautiful
properties.407-405-1u536.
10/18cy
QUAINT COTTAGE style
apt. 2 blks. from down-
town Winter Garden.
A/C, W/D, wood floors, 1
bedroom. 675/mo +util.
407-694-8598.10/25CP
NEWLY REMODELED
HOME 2BD 1 BATH
FENCED IN YARD. FOR
RENT $900 A MONTH.
$1,800 TO MOVE IN. CALL
321-299-4352. 11/1hl
LAKEFRONT 3 Bedroom 2
Bath, Fireplace, Nice Open
Floor Plan, vaulted ceil-
ings, screened front porch
and huge rear, screened
lani. $1,500 per month.
Call LisaBennett/Wind-
sor Realty Group, Inc.
321-948-9296. TFN
HUD HOMES! 4BR/2BA
$199/mo! 5/BR 1 Fore-
closurel $298/mo! Stop
Renting! 5% dw, 20 yrs
@ 8% apr For Listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5853.
fcan18
3BR/2BA FORECLO-
SURE! $14,000! Only
$199/Mo! 5% down 20
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 5/
BR $298/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5798.
fcan18


610 CONDO
AND TOWNHOUSE

CONDO WINTER GAR-
DEN 2BD/2BA Range,
Refrigerator, Dishwasher,
COMM POOL $800 mo
Contact: BILL STRAUGH
WINDSOR REALTY GP
407-716-3010. TFNwr

SOUTHERN PINES, gated
community, 2/2, garage,
luxury amenities, 535


COMMISSION
from

45%-55%
11807
Contact Neil at
407-580-4002
or email resume to
naturalimageSS@Gmail.com

165 PART-TIME

MAKE TOP PAY Cleaning
Houses. No Nights! No
Weekends! Have more
time for your kids. We're
looking for high-energy
people to clean houses
and make up to $15 per
hour. All you need is high
integrity, verifiable job
history, a car, and English.
skills to qualify. We'll train
the rest! Call today, start


.


.I


I I


I PETS


DEPLOYMENT







2C The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007


close to shopping, avail-
able Dec.1 407-592-2719.
11/ler
2/2 CONDO for rent Win-
ter Garden, great neigh-
borhood, location, and
schools, near Health
Central Hospital. $825/
mo 407-296-4166 or
407-488-3296.10/25gb
3/2 TOWNHOME, pool,
lake access boat ramp,
two story, West Oaks Mall
area, $1200 p/month,
407-353-6018.10/18rl
3BD/2BATH TOWN-
HOUSE, 407-877-9026,
references required. 10/
25to




Winter Garden
1,2 & 3 Bedroom. The ultimate
in ammenities. Units 2/Garage
Available from $850.
Clermont
4/3 w/2500 plus sq. ft. Conve-
nient location. Great views. 2 to
choose from. Asking $1,400.
Orlando
Metrowest 2/2 Condo. Conve-
nient central location. Asking
$1,100. More homes & Condos
Available.

407-905-3630
ERA Advanced Realty.Associates
advancedrealty-era.com
Email: advancedreal@yahoo.com
Vine Village Plaza,
CR 535 & 50, Winter Garden

620 APARTMENT
& DUPLEXES

1/1 APT. NEWLY refur-
bished. W.G. No pets.
$550 p/mo. Move in spe-
cial, $200 off security.
Near historic downtown.
407-376-8763. TFNmec
DUPLEX. 2/1 Rent $800,
Deposit $1000. 1 Month
Free Rent. Winter Garden.
407-656-9762. TFNwgg
LAKE APOPKA AREA,
land 2 bedroom mo-
bile homes and cot-
tages. Starting at $150
per week. Laundromat
on site. 407-697-2111,
407-889-4094. tfnfp
$301/MO! 4BR/2BA HUD
Home! (5% down 20
years @ 8% apr) More
Homes Available from
$199/Mo! For listings call
(800)366-9783 Ext 5669.
fcan18
DOWNTOWN- WINTER
Garden- Vacant, Charm-
ing, 1 bed, furnished
apartment. Adults,
no smokers, no pets.
$800 plus deposit. Call
407-656-4029. 10/18rm


625 ROOMS/
EFFICIENCY

CLERMONT, NEAR LSCC,
female preferred, non
smoking, private bath,
gated, cable and utilities
included, references, $450
p/month, $190 deposit,
407-877-9450. 10/25rl
WINTER GARDEN -
CLEAN, VACANT Studio
Apt., Furnished. 1 Adult,
No Smoking, No Pets,
near West Orange Trail,
$600.00 Plus Deposit
407-656-4029 or Mc-
Frenzie@gmail.com.
10/11mmm
LK. FT. Eff. 165wk or
675m, all utilities includ-
ed. 407-461-5332.10/18
W.G., GATED Community,
.Room for rent/contem-
porary, includes utilities,
cable, W/D, 60" HDTV,.
close to lake, $500/Dep,
407-448-9994. 10/25gp


640 WAREHOUSE

WAREHOUSE/OFFICE
APPROX. 700 sq.ft. Pri-
vate bath, $550 P.M. L.A
Grimes Agency, Realtors.
Call Larry Grimes Owner/
Realtors 407-656-2223.
TFN


650
COMMERCIAL
FOR RENT

OFFICE SPACE, PRICE
REDUCED: 1600 Sq-Ft,
2 Bath, $1495 Rent/Plus
Security, 509 S. Dillard St
W/G Call 407-292-3877.
tfnsp
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
SPACE for rent. North
Dillard St. 407-656-2812.
tfnmab
OAKLAND OFFICE
Space for Rent Charm-
ing Downtown location,
18'x18' $650/mo util incl,
1st Fir. Avail now. Call
407-656-8090. tfnjdp
SELL OR RENT OPTION.
Excellent for Elderly Care,
Attorneys Office, Bed/
Breakfast, Animal Care,
Etc. All rooms furnished,
Fireplace, hardwood
floors. $650,000, Call for
details, 407-656-4029 or
McFrenzie@gmail.com.
10/18rm


690 MOBILE
HOMES

1 BR Furnished Mobile
Home- Adults Only. No
pets. $110 p/wk. plus
deposit. 407-656-2595.
10/18jw
2BR/2BTH UTILITY
Shed, large screen porch,
no pets, rent $700.
407-656-6543 11/8wwv


695 WANTED

RV PORT needed, Hook-
ups available. 40' long.
Will be, in Orlando most
of the time, but will travel.
Please call 407-435-6060.
11/1 rc







700 HOMES/
OPEN HOUSE

MUST SELL, Must
see in Legends Golf
Comm.,Clermont, brand
new home, 5/3, 2-story
walk out, 3800 sq.ft. fin-
ished, 1000 unfinished.
warranties available, was
$550,000 now $389,000.
Call 407-394-4295
10/25kc


CO


HISTORIC DOWNTOWN
CLERMONT, zoned retail
with special exception
for resteraunt 1925sq. ft.
building. Possible lease
purchase located in cer-
tral business district. Just
reduced to $349,000.
Call Windsor Realty
407-877-3463. TFN
BEAUTIFUL HOME in
fabulous lakefront gated
comm. 1874 Sq Ft fea-
tures upgraded kit w/42"
cabinets, partial conser-
vation, french doors of
huge lanai, spacious lot
and all amenities nestled
in secluded community
of upscale homes. Ex-
tremely well priced at
$275,000. Glenda Mass-
ie, Watson Realty Corp.,
407-697-879610/18gm






1901 Adair St.

Ocoee, FL 34761

407-877-2670
Senior Citizens
Complex
1 & 2 bedroom apts.
Some handicapped
units periodically
available.
Mon-Fri 9:30-12:00




3BR/2BA FORECLO-
SURE! $15,900! Only


$199/Mo! 5% down 20
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 5/
BR $298/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5760.
fcanl18
DIRECTLY ON JOHN'S
LAKE! ACROSS FROM
DEER ISLAND. 2 BED 2
BATH. LARGE LOT.ROOM
FOR EXPANSION. 30 LIVE
OAK. WINTER GARDEN.
DALE MARX REALTORR)
407-342-6098 10/18dm
3/2/2, $219,000, or make
offer, beautiful established
neighborhood in Winter
Garden, owner/agent,
407-493-0057. 10/18et


710 CONDO &
TOWNHOUSES

2/2 TOWNHOUSE Must
Sell. Drastically Re-
duced. Make Offer!
407-948-2392.10/25mb


720
COMMERCIAL

WINTER GARDEN Two
buildings both zoned C-3.
One is used for residen-
tial rental income (can be
easily converted to busi-
ness) and other is set up
as commercial use with
handicap ramp & park-
ing. $485,000 WINDSOR
REALTY GROUP, INC
407-877-3463. TFNwr
HISTORIC DOWNTOWN
CLERMONT, zoned retail
with special exception
for resteraunt 1925sq. ft.
building. Possible lease
purchase located in cer-
tral business district. Just


reduced to $349,000.
Call Windsor Realty
407-877-3463. TFN


750
OUT OF STATE

BEAUTIFUL N. CARO-
LINA. ESCAPE TO BEAU-
TIFUL WESTERN NORTH
CAROLINA MTS FREE Col-
or Brochure & Information
MOUNTAIN PROPERTIES
with Spectacular views,
Homes, Cabins, Creeks,
& Investment acreage.
CHEROKEE MOUNTAIN
GMAC REAL ESTATE...
cherokeemountainrealty.
com Call for free brochure
(800)841-5868. fcanl 8
1ST TIME OFFERED Colo-
rado Mountain Ranch. 35
ACRES $49,900. Priced
for Quick Sale. Overlook-
ing a majestic lake, beau-
tifully treed, 360 degree
mountain views, adjacent
to national forest. EZ
Terms. (866)353-4807.
fcanl18
THE BEST investment is
buying land. 1-20 acre
beautiful homes sites lo-
cated in central Georgia.
Great weather. Starting at
$3900 per acre. Financing
Available. (706)364-4200
fcanl18
VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS
5 acres riverfront on Big
Reed Island Creek near
New River State Park,
fishing, view, private,
good access $89,500
(866)789-8535. fcanl18


RETIRE TO So. Carolina!
4BR/2BA/ $229,000. New
home on 18 hole champi-
onship golf course. Golf
Digest Schools facility.
Blue Ridge Mtn setting,
comfortable 4 season
climate. Enjoy low taxes
& low cost of living in
top- rated cultural & rec-
reational location. Perfect
vacation/ retirement. Call
now (866)334-3253 ext.
1344. fcanl18
BUILD YOUR dream
retirement home Land
starting at $79,900. On 18
hole championship golf
course. Home of Golf Di-
gest Schools. Blue Ridge
Mtn setting, comfortable 4
season climate. Enjoy low
taxes & low cost living in
top- rated cultural & rec-
reational location. Perfect
for vacation/retirement.
Call now (866)334-3253
ext. 1336. fcan18
COSTA RICA Ocean, river,
and mountain view estate
lots. Affordable paradise,
Starting at$60K. Calltoday
for info or appointment
with a representative in
your area. (800)993-0962
www.joyapacifica.com.
fcan18,
NORTH CAROLINA
Mountains NEW! E-Z to
Finish Log Cabin w/.85
acre $89,900, also Big
Mountain View & River-
front Home Sites Avail-
able. Call For FREE INFO
(828)429-4004. fcanl18
BREATHTAKING NORTH
Georgia Mountain Cab-


PA R MA M AIAS = IS L I P PLO0
1 D E AL E RILE A TT I C A R E B
P E AIR L0 N 1lOIN R A Y G U NNEN E
E ND U R IAH LU L E A SASISY
REA- ARABY-_TA I LS
I S ABE L L A ASA J UNE U G
A WILS B AM 0ORES RAM
MA P BO B B I L YIE T
BR A I-N-U-R E0 N I S0 IDPE
SAC G EL ON ET K E G
JAY WALKER CANDYD I S
AI L 0OR A T E IRO 1MAES
CLANG DANE SANTA LAT
OINKESC I GENIEPOOLEAVA
EA SHEA-IWET N OMEIN
A R L I 0SR SKSITNAR AV I ENG
CRATE PA T I IR I S
LEHAR BOOM NANC YOIR B

MAS~ E A T INR E D I AN A
ANT ELAY B ERMHARIEM


ins, land & lake homes
of Blue Ridge. Call FOUR
SEASONS REALTY your
hometown specialists,
(877)BUY-MTNS or www.
buymtns.com. fcan18
AFFORDABLE LAKE
PROPERTIES On pristine
34,000 acre Norris Lake
Over 800 miles of wooded
shoreline Four Seasons-
Call (888)291-5253 Or
visit Lakeside Realty
www.lakesiderealty-tn.
com.fcan18


760 MOBILE
HOMES

1 BEDROOM frunished
Mobile home. New car-
pet, stove & refrigerator.
Central A/H with Lakev-
iew. 55+ park. Low lot
fee. $8500. Must see! Call
407-654-9076.11/8bs
NEWLY REMODELED
older mobile home.
Nice park. $41,000. Call
352-429-4582.10/18bp
MOBILE HOME -2bd/1bth,
central heat and air, ap-


pliances, screen room,
storage shed, quiet lake-
side park, near Winter
Garden, 55+, $12,000.
407-656-2525 or www.
killarneycourt.net 10/18js
DOUBLE-WIDE 1194
Meadow Finch Dr., Winter
Garden.Westwood Village.
$42,000. 321-662-4039.
10/18cm


I*f1HTeritage The donation Is tax deductible.
"r t(eBlinfd : Pick-up is free.
the ifin *'- We take care of all the paperwork.

1-0-D NTECR (-0036-82


It's addictive!


Checking our

weekly Classifieds in

The West Orange Times

uld make you an ad junk


For information, call


407-656-2121


HouseFor Sale?

Place your real estate ad in

The West Orange Times

and sell your home today!


For information, call

407-656-2121
14,


9

de!








Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 3C


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE NINTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.:
2007-DR-014572-0
Division: 42
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF THEO-
DORE ORVILLE SMITH AND
HAZEL WILLIAMS JONES

NOTICE OF ACTION
FOR PUBLICATION
TO:
Hazel Williams Jones
Sienna Place,
4830 S. Conway Rd. Apt
#18,
Orlando, FL 32812
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage, Including claims for dis-
solution of marriage, payment
of debts, division of real and
personal property, and for pay-
ments of support, has been
filed against you. You are re-
quired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to this
action on Eugene Stilianopo-
ulos, Esq., Petitioner's attor-
ney, whose address is PO Box
2078, Windermere, Florida
34786, on or before November
15, 2007, and file the original
with the clerk of this court at
Orange County Courthouse,
425 N. Orange Ave., Room
320, Orlando, Florida 32801,
either before service on Peti-
tioner's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in
the petition.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Failure
to comply can result in sanc-
tions, Including dismissal or
striking of pleadings.
DATED this 4th day of October,
2007.
Lydia Gardner
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT

Yadira Aguilar
Deputy Clerk
10/11,10/18,10/25,11/1



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.
48-2007-CP-002371-0
Division
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIS J. ACIERNO A/K/A
LOUIS J.ACIERNO, M.D.A/K/A
LUIGI ACIERNO
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administra-
tion of the estate of LOUIS J.
ACIERNO A/K/A LOUIS J. ACI-
ERNO, M.D. A/K/A LUIGI ACI-
ERNO, deceased, whose date
of death was August 9,2007,
and whose social security
number is XXX-XX-2243, is
pending in the Circuit Courtfor
Orange County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of
which is Clerk of the Circuit
Court, Probate Division, 425 N.
Orange Avenue, Room 340,
Orlando, Florida 32801. The
names and addresses of the
personal representatives and
the personal representatives'
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is 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 AFTER
' THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS







DEADLINE

FOR
LEGALADS

3




For more info

call

407-656-2121


SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTERTHE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is October 11,
2007.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentatives:
STEPHEN D. DUNEGAN
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentatives
Florida Bar No. 326933
DEAN, MEAD, EGERTON,
BLOODWORTH,
CAPOUANO & BOZARTH,
P.A.
P. O. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-2346
Telephone: (407) 841-1200
Fax: (407)423-1831
Personal Representatives:
DOROTHY ACIERNO
245 Salvador Sq.
Winter Park, Florida 32789
STEPHEN D. DUNEGAN
Dean, Mead, Egerton, Blood-
worth,
Capouano & Bozarth, P.A.
P.O. Box 2346
Orlando, Florida 32802-2346
10/11,10/18


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
Auction for the following
vehicles) will be held on No-
vember 3, 2007 at-8:00 a.m.
at, 1510 N. Forsyth Road, Or-
lando, FL 32807 for the towing
and storage pursuant to F.S.
#713.78. Terms are Cash.
1991 Honda Accord Vin#
1 HGCB7651 MA059465
MD Towing, LLC reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and all bids.
10/18


NOTICE OF SALE
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc. Will
sell at Public Sale at Auction
the following vehicles to sat-
isfy lien pursuant to Chapter
713.78 of the Florida Statues
on November 1, 2007 at 10
A.M. AUCTION WILL OCCUR
WHERE EACH VEHICLE IS
LOCATED
2001 HYUNOAI,
VIN#KMHCG35COU1370711
1993 SATURN, VIN#
1G8ZE1597.PZ254553
1994 TOYOTA, VIN# JT3VN-
39W7R0129905
2002 NISSAN, VIN# 3N1CB-
51 D42L653784
2001 FORD, VIN# 1FAF-
P38311W204428
Located at: 151 Taft Vineland
Rd Orlando, Fl 32824 Orange
DEALERS ONLY Any persons)
claiming any interests) in the
above vehicles contact:
Rainbow Title & Lien, Inc.
(954) 920-6020..ALL AUCTIO
ARE HELD WITH RESERVE.
Some of fhe vehicles may have
.been released prior to auction
LIC # AB-0001256
10/18



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION

File No.
48-2007-CP-002458-0
Division


IN RE: ESTATE OF
CRYSTAL NICOLE DICKER-
SON
Deceased.

NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the es-
tate of CRYSTAL NICOLE DICK-
ERSON, deceased, whose date
of death was August 14,2007,
Is pending in the Circuit Court
for Orange County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address
of which is 425 N. Orange Av-
enue, Orlando, Florida 32801.
The names and addresses of
the personal representative
and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is 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 AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OFTHE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is October 18,
2007.
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
Gregory W. Meier
Attorney for Daniel Coleman
Dickerson
Florida Bar No. 65511
Shuffield, Lowman & Wilson,
P.A.
1000 Legion Place, Suite
1700
Post Office Box 1010
Orlando, Florida 32802
Telephone: (407) 581-9800
Fax: (407) 581-9801
Personal Representative:
Daniel Coleman Dickerson
20 West Pierce Avenue
Orlando, Florida 32809
10/18,10/25


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE
ON 10-29-07 @ 9:00AM AT
RALPH JOHNSON TOWING,
11409 W. COLONIAL DR.
OCOEE, FLORIDA. THE FOL-
LOWING VEHICLES WILL BE
SOLD FOR bASH FOR THE
TOWING AND STORAGE PUR-
SUANT TO SUBSECTION
713.78 OFTHE FLORIDA STAT-
UES. SOME OF THE VEHICLES
POSTED MAY HAVE ALREADY
BEEN RELEASED AND NOT
ELIGIBLE FOR SALVAGE
SALE.
1999 CHEV S/W
VIN#1GNEC13R8XJ400137
1998 FORD S/W
VIN#1 FMZU32P9WZC28375
RALPH JOHNSON'S TOWING
SERVICE RESERVES THE
RIGHTTO ACCEPT OR REJECT
ANY AND ALL BIDS. BID-
DING
BEGINS AT THE AMOUNT
OWED. ALL VEHICLES SOLD,
AS IS. NO WARRANTIES AND
NO GUARANTEE OF TITLES.
CALL 407-656-5617.


NOTICE OF SALE
Slys Towing & Recovery gives
Notice of foreclosure of Lien
and intent to sell vehicles pur-
suant to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes that on
10/30/07,10:00 am at 119 5th
St Winter Garden, Fl
34787-3613. Slys Towing &
Recovery reserves right to ac-
cept or reject any and/or all

1990 ACURA INTEGRA 2DR
JH4DA944XLS808203
1993 LINCOLN 2DOOR 1LN-
LM91VXPY688712
10/18


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Orange County Towing & Re-
covery, Inc..gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles on
11/1/2007, 08:00 am at 1820
N. GOLDENROD ROAD OR-
LANDO, FL32807, pursuantto
subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statues. Orange Coun-
ty Towing & Recovery, Inc.
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
1B3ES47C5TD679916 1996
DODGE
820335887 1978 APACHE
JH4DA9342LS003796 1990
ACURA
10/18


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Orange County Towing & Re-
covery, Inc. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and Intent
to sell these vehicles on
11/5/2007, 08:00 am at 1820
N. GOLDENROD ROAD OR-
LANDO, FL32807, pursuantto
subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statues. Orange Coun-
ty Towing & Recovery, Inc.
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
1GNCS18W7VK237318 1997
CHEVY
6MMAP67PX2T004831 2002.
MITSUBISHI
10/18


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Orange County Towing & Re-
covery, Inc. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles on
10/31/2007,08:00 am at 1820
N. GOLDENROD ROAD OR-
LANDO, FL 32807, pursuantto
subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statues. Orange Coun-.
ty Towing & Recovery, Inc.
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
1B3ES47Y4VD252791 1991
DODGE NEON
1FALP52UXRA179344 1994
FORD TAURUS
1XKAD29X3LS546566 1990
KENWORTH
2B4GP45G2YR857412 2000
DODGE CARAVAN
JTEGD21AX40096646 2004
TOYOTA
10/18


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC SALE:
Orange County Towing & Re-
covery, Inc. gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent
to sell these vehicles on.


11/2/2007, 08:00 am at 1820
N. GOLDENROD ROAD OR-
LANDO, FL 32807, pursuant to
subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statues. Orange Coun-
ty Towing & Recovery, Inc.
reserves the right to accept or
reject any and/or all bids.
1FAFP6632WK296927 1998
FORD
10/18



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
ORANGE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.
48-2007-CP-002320-0
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MONICA WELLS
Decedent.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The-administration of the es-
tate of Monica Wells, deceased,
whose date of death was Au-
gust 31, 2007, is pending in
the Circuit Court for ORANGE
County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is
425 N Orange Avenue, Room
325, Orlando, FL 32801. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and
the persona/ representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice Is 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 AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of
this notice is October 18,
2007. '
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:
Vonya Z. Lance
Florida Bar No. 628581
Julia L. Frey
Florida Bar No. 0350486
Attorneys for June Carol Bris-
tol Krueger
Lowndes Drosdick Doster Kan-
tor & Reed, P.A.
215 North Eola Drive
Post Office Box 2809
Orlando, Florida 32802
Telephone: (407) 843-4600
Fax: (407) 843-4444


Personal Representative:
June Carol Bristol Krueger
3709 Chelsea Street
Orlando, Florida 32803
10/18, 10/25



IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
NINTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR ORANGE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 06-CA-1910
NETTASADIN
Plaintiff,
v.
ELIZABETH FRANCIS
Defendant .

NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE is given that pursuant
to an Amended Final Judgment
of Foreclosure dated
9/28/2007, in Case No.
06-CA-1910 of the Circuit
Court of Orange County, Flori-
da in which NETTA SADIN is
the Plaintiff and ELIZABETH
FRANCIS Is the. Defendant, I
will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at the third
floor: Self -Help Center, Room
365 of the Orange County
Courthouse, 425 North Orange
Ave., Orlando, Florida 32801,
at 11:00 a.m. on November 2
2007, the following described
property set forth in the Final
Judgment of Foreclosure:
Lot 1, Block D, EVANS VIL-
LAGE, according to the plat
thereof as recorded in Plat
Book W, Pages 140 and 141,
Public Records of Orange


County, Florida, LESS, a trian-
gular parcel of land located in
Lot 1, Block D., EVANS VIL-
LAGE, according to the plat
thereof as recorded in Plat
Book W, Pages 140 and 141,
Public Records of Orange
County, Florida, described as
follows: Begin at the intersec-
tion of the South right of way
line of State Road 438 and the
East right of way line of King-
sland Road, thence run East
along said right of way line of
State Road 438, a distance of
10 feet, thence run Southwest-
erly along a straight line to the
said East right of way line of
Kingsland Road at a point 10
feet South of the Point of Be-
ginning, thence run North
along said right of way, a dis-
tance of 10 feet to the Point of
Beginning.
DATED this 8th day of October,
2007.
LYDIA GARDNER
CLERK OF COURT
BY: Deputy Clerk
10/18, 10/25



NOTICE OF SALE
Pursuant to Fl. St. 713.585;
Auto Lien & Recovery Experts,
Inc. w/Power of Attorney, will
sell the following vehicles to
the highest bidder to satisfy
lien. All auctions held with re-
serve, as is where is, Cash or
Certified funds. Inspect 1 week
prior at lienor facility. Inter-
ested parties call
954-893-0052. Sale date
11-01-07 @ 10:00 am. Auction
will occur where each vehicle


is located under License
AB0000538. Be advised that
owner or ilenholder has a right
to a hearing prior to the sched-
uled date of sale by filing with
the Clerk of Courts. Owner/
Lienholder may recover vehicle
without instituting judicial pro-
ceedings by posting bond as
per FL. Stat. 559.917; 25%
buyer premium additional. Net
proceeds in excess of lien
amount will be deposited with
the Clerk of Court.
#0ORGD822 lien amt
$3187.58119987 FORDt 4Dt
vin#1FAFP52U4WA175945t
lienor: R B STAR, INC., 6618 N
ORANGE BLOSSOM TR, OR-
LANDO.
#0RGD823 lien amt
$4839.49t1993 FORD UTt
vin#1FMEU15N6PLA90148
lienor: TECH 1 AUTO, 918
SOUTH ORANGE BLOSSOM
TR, ORLANDO..
#0ORGD846 lien amt
$2696.95tl1997 DODGE 4Dt
vin#2B3HD46T6VH698103t
lienor: MR. FIX IT MOBILE
AUTO REP, 130 BARLOW ST.
#16 & 17, ORLANDO. Phone:
407-298-7286.
#0ORGD847 lien amt
$3015.16t1998 SATURN 4Dt
vin#1G8ZH5285WZ203500
lienor:MR. FIX IT MOBILE
AUTO REP, 130 BARLOW ST.
#16 & 17, ORLANDO. Phone:
407-298-7286.
#ORGD821 lien amt $4822.60
2001 ISUZU UTt
vin#JACDJ58X117J10401t
lienor: DR TRANSMISSION &
AUTO REP, 2028 W. WASH-
INGTON ST., ORLANDO,
Phone: 407-426-9488.
10/18


Super Crossword APTLY NAMED


ACROSS
1 Ohio city
6 "Serpico"
author
10 Long Island
resort
15 Arafat's grp.
18 Perfect
19 Perry's
creator
20 Ancient
Greek
region
21 CSA soldier
22 Pungent
person?
24 Hit man?
25 Compass
pt.
26 Goal
27 Horrid
Heep
28 Swedish
port
29 Fresh
31 Length X
Width
32 Sheik site
34 Coin-toss
-call
36 Actress
Rossellini
40 Sly fox
41 Annoying
woman?
43 Hole
punchers
44 Impact
sound
46 Smeltery
stuff
47 Merino
male
49 Cartog-


rapher's 97 Industrious
creation fellow?
50 Sharp guy? 99 Fleur-de- -
55 Author 101 Ravenous
Wallace 105 Pack
56 He's peppers
abominable 106 Austin or
57 Bikini part Smith
58 Harden 108 Rainbow
59 Puppy bites goddess
61 Horse show 109 "Paganini"
62 Cul-de-- composer
63 Solidify 111 Flourishes
64 a 113 Sluggo's
customer sweetie
65 Beer barrel 115 Scepter's
66 Avid hiker? sidekick
70 Good- 118 Clay, today
looking girl? 119 Happy guy?
74 Sneeze and 121 Tool man?
wheeze 123 Bell and


75 Declaim
77 "Le -
Soleil"
(Louis XIV)
78 Loser to
DDE
80 Trolley
sound
83 Great -
84 Toy toter
86 Geog. term
87-Sty cry
88 Part of B.S.
90 Billiards
player?
92 Actress
Gardner
93 LAX letters
94 New York
stadium
.95 Veneration
96 Pres.-
protectors


rendition
8 Maui
greeting
9 DC figure
10 Pasta
peninsula
11 Eye -
problem
12 Toumlquet,
e.g.
13 Hosp.
area
14 Garden
flowers
15 Egged on
16 Beam
bender
17 Toe the line
20
Oranjestad'
s locale
23 Baseball's
Hershiser
28 "Viva -
Vegas"
('64 film)
30 Clerical
garb
31 Pecs'
partners
33 Inclined
plane
35 Once again
36 Poetic feet
37 Self-
govern-
ment, in
India
38 Llama kin
39 86 Across
or 9 Down
41 "Swanee"
singer
42 Corral


feature
45 Assent at
. sea
48 "0 Sole -"
50 VIP
51 Hoopster
Shaquillel
52 Zodiac
animal
53 Hostelry
54 Sib's kid
56 Bear or
Berra
60 School grp.
61 Phone
button
64 Shy primate
65 Former
Japanese
capital
67 Pull
sharply
68 Alaskan
bear
69 Epoch
71 Bond foe
72 Deli meat
73 TV's
"Highway
to -"
76 Golfer's
gadget
79 Comedian
Arnold
80 Runner
Sebastian
81 Ford or
Grey
82 Revolution-
ary
84 Create a
caftan
85 Imitates
88 Worn-out


89 Cognitive
91 Publisher
Conde
94 Behaved
like bees
96 Watching
machines?
98 -la-la
99 Living-
room
accessories
100 "- Too
Late"
('71 hit)
102 Fiddle
(with)
103 Roman
structure
104 Saudi city
106 Sullen
107 Absurd
109 Tibetan
monk
110 Dash
112 Tulsa's st.
114 Farm
measure
115 Actor
Epps
116 Magritte or
Descartes
117 Spooky
Stoker
120 Bunyan's
whacker
121 Triangular
sail
122 Actress
Farrow


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Barker
124 Glorifies
125 Memo
words
126 Rigg or
Ross
127 Tiny
colonist
128 Hold up
129 Pilsner
130 Seraglio

DOWN
1 dream
2 MIdeastem
gulf
3 Devour
Dickens
4 Cal. page
5 Entice
6 Servile
7 "La
Rondine"


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4C The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007


0 -V- IL wumU N Vw Mw a, ,


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Fax 1407) 656-9362
Ricnard Hudson TFN Regie Hudson
2 1i1iI f1"11weo wl0 0I I
I DOG TRAINING WITH JANICE
HAVE FUN TRAINING YOUR DOG!
TFN SPECIALIZING IN: BASIC OBEDIENCE
S TRICK TRAINING & BEHAVIORAL ISSUES
NO DOG OR HUMAN IS TOO 'rOuNG
1 OR TOO OLD TO LEARN NEW TRICKS'
Janice DeMadona Animal Behaviorist
S863-c55-0564 Email Iourlegs4.'jaol com
g www.dogtrainigwithjanice.com


TF Aaron's
Painting & Home Repairs

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


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

MORE THAN JUST
TIRE VALUES
* Bridgetone Michelin Cordovan Lee Tires
ALINMET -BRAKES
SHCK IF UB EVC


(WENqL


MV03215
Stop. Go.
Pennzoil.


AIRETRONICS, INC.
Air Conditioning
& Heating Service
"For Quality & Dependabilty"

0 r RM. MAYTAG
T TRAl ,1.

Servicing most brands

*Serving Central Florida"
Residential & Commercial
State Lic .A (i01-44871

407-656-0792


DAVE'S METAL
GARAGES, INC.
Cuslom sizes styles, & colors
Tolal turnkey operation from permits to corrpleltion
Less e penswve than Iraditional construction
Hurricjne resistant
Call 407-469-2124 today for a free estimate!


WEST ORANGE

ROOFING
BOB SWINDLE

Lic. #RC0033054
Bonded & Insured

Residential or Commercial
TFN
FREE ESTIMATES
407-656-8920
Shingle Build-Up One Ply
5 Year Workmanship Warranty on New Roofs
1 Year Warranty on Repairs


Keystone Builders, Inc.
We can provide new homes and room
additions for everN one's taste.
""' David Buckles
General Contractor CGC060737
310 Dillard St Ste 2i00 \\ inter Garden. FL 347S7
Ph. 407-877-9779
Fax 407-877-9760
\\ .ke stonebuildersfl.con


LOCKSMITH
HOME OFFICE COMMERCIAL
Licensed Bonded Insured FREE QUOTES
[ MOBILE
SERVICE
ODCK&SAFE EMERGENCY
SI LOCKOUTS


piper & Soers

I r.,4d C I ,.ufi:i l
I. ,,h-nal 0 Conmmcrtu l
Laown CoRe
321-388-1101
Fire Fighter Owned and Operated TFN


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


Bi
c
w
16
4V


AVERY'S FREE
Home Improvement Estimates
Specializing in Remodeling
* Pressure \VWhing & Pantinng Residential
& Comnmericl Tile & Carpentr :Door &
\\ irnJow lnItallduon
* Drv. all Te\turing James Cardwell
I V r E'0 P--r 2E Ce
_r jg Cell 407-929-7263


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






Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 5C


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ICE.


Over 20 Years Experience


Steam or Dry Method
Carpet Cleaning Odor Control
Carpet Repairs Kool-Aid Stains
Tile a Grout Cleaning Grease Strains
Upholstery Cleaning Pel 8 Smoke


I


t

frI


20% Discount For:
*Senior Citizen's
.Churche.;
Public Ser..ants
Licensed & Insure


Call Mike at 407 294 341f4
For a Free In Home EstimateM


DEMOLITION
.et us help you demolition
services! IeI e!
S also offer a 8 iles I
20 yard const




RJ.RIZZO/[[


Asphalt, Seal Coating,
Striping, Driveways
and Parking Lots
R ii-r.,I j,, d r r Cu iiico il

P.O. Box 770263
\\ inter Garden. FL
34777
Ralph Rizzol
office 407.292.5795 Cell 407.460.3167


MASTER KEI'S MADE LOCKS REPAIRED
OLOCKSWTH) EMERGENCY OPEIljIrJGS
VKIM LOCKS
MARTIN'S LOCK & KEY SERVICE
Residential Commercial T
CERTIFIED LOCKSMITH


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

Licensed & Insured', TFN


Steve Parr s


Specializing in Remodeling
HANDYMAN SERVICE
* PAINTING TILE CARPENTRY
* DOOR/WINDOW INSTALLATION
PRESSURE WASHING

PH. 407-905-0395
CELL 407-616-0467


Mobile 407-761-0793 Shop 407-656-8240


130 CHARLOTTE ST WINTER GARDEN, FL 34787

1OMMY 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 ._ .
------ -- -- -- -- ------- -
PREVENT A FIRE!:
CHIMNEY SWEEPING TFNJ
1000 OFF F
MENTION THIS AD
)ryer Vent Pipes Cleaned as well 4'
ic, Certified, Insured ROB I
Star-Clean, Inc. 407-719-1263 j






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

LIFE SMALL BUSINESS
HOME AUTO
RV. MOTORCYCLE
Craig L. Coleman, Agent
(407) 445-1991
colemanc'4@eanhlink.net TrFN


I


SWest Olram 7Janna
MS Crouch
IrJ Advertising
Representative
407-656-2121
720 N. Dillard St. Winter Garden, FL 34787


JAY'S QUALITY TREE SERVICE
Hurricane season is here! FREE Estimates
We're prepared.. .- Firewood
Are you? Lir e d
TLicensed
* Thinning & Insured
*Topping C
* Trimming -,- CALL JAY
* Removal rFN Cell 407-948-1463
* Stump Grinding Office 407-880-2221

Serving West Orange Since '82 -.
Phone (407) 656-6812
FAX (407) 656-6830
oQualify servnce at
M assey's a reasonable pnce
Paint & Body Shop
Michael D. Massey
Owner 249 Capital Court
TFN Owner Ocoee, FL 34761


puppy dreams pet hotel
your pet's home away from home
a unique no-cage facility
daycare and
overnight boarding
(407) 654-8885 ,
703S.VindandRd. P
MmWnter 6rd.FL 34787 i',
TFN

THE
ORIGINAL


bisson Hoofinq
OF CENTRAL FLORIDA. INC.
PH. (407) 656-3169
Fax (407) 656-1172
Roofing of all types
Celebrating 50 ears of Service!
Licensed & Insured i.r si.re (.-(cc,3f.'4-
F 4jpicai b ATFN
Chriss Sisson, President
306 Ocoee Apopka Rd. Ste. 5. Ocoee, FL 34761









24n Emergency service


Lakefront Clearing,
Planting and Maintenance
1 213(07

FLORIDA WEIAND ENHANCEMENT
407-877-9640
Licensed Insured


Smeinekek
car care center 1o0o
10810 W. Colonial Dr. OCOEE
407-877-0770 MV #45689
Meineke offers options!


I I I I
AL A--------



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M1...i r l rI i ri1 .l.arjd.rd rl:r E: on.nom pad! f tic e .
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l .i ir l.. E \p ,re 2 1 0- E .p ,r.; I "

-- -------- ------ -


7. Karen
Shipp
Advertising
Representative


[
0I


-4--


We provide inspections
for new construction,
construction ligitation,
forensic investigation and
construction documents
(Lie Certified General Contractor and certified b\
AWCi. FCP.,ASTM and a member of the CBOA )
David Buckles (407) 230 5052



Call for
Pr all your
pest control
MA CEMENT needs!
SERVICES, INC.
TERMITE
CONTROL

PH.D. ENTOMOLOGIST ON STAFF


Corteous, Professional Service
TFN Locally Owned 25 Years


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

r r Dave Stewart
Electrical Services
Lightning Protection with Warranty & Generators

R s. -elepo 0e -
407-82-986


I


West Or&*

TIMEN







6C The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007


Wayne Shelton at 407-484-0306 m ,yo, ame
CENTURY 21 Professional Group, Inc. Realtor


3 bedrooms / 2 baths, 1927sf, 5 acres fully fenced
in the country. Only $385,000 Don't miss out!
Apryl Clark (352) 874-8871 or Alicia Roehn (352) 516-3544
Minneola Realty, Inc.
Lake County Estate Lots (4+acres each) also available
starting at $295,000&


Great location. Immacu-
late 4br/2ba. Beautiful
screened pool w/lanai.
New hardwood floors &
tile. French doors in ._
Master Br and living rim.
New remodeled kitchen 4 i
w/42" cabinets, granite ?-14
counter tops and stain-
less steel appliances. No 2218 Alclobe Cir.
rear neighbors. New Off Silver Star & Clarke FSB0
roof: Bright contempo- in Silver Bend Subdivision
rary home. Listing price 40 .3532 3
$389,900 (Negotiable) 4u7,353.2936


Winter Garden historic district. Home is a 3/1/2 totally
restored back to its 1921 era. Hardwood floors, ceiling fans.
Chef kitchen with 3 ovens. Long term lease. Location,
location. Ideal for retired couple. 10/18

407-405-1536


The perfect hideaway on pristine Lake Butler. Very quiet 3/2
cottage home includes new dock. Beautiful location. Asking
$1,250,000. Call for more information. Brokers welcome.


407-947-3637



Christy Clark
Christina S. Kurtz-Clark, CCIM

3 5 2 2 2 3 0817
Commercial Real Estate Investment Professional


Hwy 27 Exposure Warehouse/Office Condo $299,900 Per Unit
704 Galena Avenue, Minneola. Project with 11 units available (1800 sq. ft. each)
in a fantastic Minneola location. Perfect for the small business owner who needs
the ability to have a shop and office. Zoned Industrial. MLS#G4612496


Hwy 27 Exposure
$1,125,000 Exceptional
Location and Exposure
.55 acre parcel on Cluster Oaks
Drive in Clermont. Fully entitled /
& ready for building. CAD plans "
available for 3400 sq. ft. building.
Complete package available.
MLS#G4624424
Sitp Selectinn Develnnment BRrkerange


leasing Valuation Investment Analysis


na-A.iuae ire c t" is .tcasr.av ,


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


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
4 1 www.SonPointe.orao
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.
W- inter Garden, FL.
Pastor T.J. Klapperich
(407) 656-3001
wana/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.
SWinter 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 7:00pmr


Is W.HcnL
/ atHDiar


M !iDonald ls


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

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
'SOCIETY OF CLERMONT
Clermont, Fifth and Minneola streets-
Sunday service is at 10:30 a.m.
Details: (3521 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
(4071 858-8011


COMMUNITY
OASIS COMMUNITY CHURCH
Meeting at:
West Orange Charter School,
Oakland Ave, Oakland, FL.
11:00 am Worship Service.,
www.oasis-t:c.org
407-905-4931,
HARVEST CHURCH
Gathers Sundays at 10:05am at
Lake Whitney Elementary School
1351 Windermere Rd.
Come as you are. 407-383-3022
www.harvestfl.org
VINELAND ROAD
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
890 Vineland Rd. Winter Garden
407-656-3949 Pastor Jim Crayne
Sunday: 10:30 am & 6:00pm
Wednesday: Family Night 7:00pm
Friday: Youth 7:00pm
www.vrcfellowship.org
WHERE EVERYONE FEELS LIKE FAMILY


EPISCOPAL


CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH
On the corner of Main St. and Tilden.
(407) 656-3218
unday services at 8AM, 9:30AM
11AM & 7:00PM with Sunday School
for all ages at 9:30. Child Care &Youtht
Ministry.
www.churchofthemessiah.com
EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE
ASCENSION
4950 S. Apopka-Vineland Rd. Orlando,
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.ora

INTERDENOMINATIONAL
CHRIST COMMUNITY CHURCH
5425 South Apopka-Vineland Rd.
9:45 AM, Sunday School,
11:00 AM, Worship Service.
www.christcommunitychurch.cc
407-909-9495

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

LUTHERAN
PEOPLE OF FAITH CHURCH
220 Windermere Rd, Winter Garden
Serv. 8:30am & 10:45am
407-877-3937
Pastor Rev. Johan Bergh
www.PeopleOfFaith.ORG
ZION NEW LIFE LUTHERAN
Paul Faust, Pastor
Worship Service 8 am & 10:30 am
Sunday School Bible Study 9:15
Corner of Hempel/Gotha Rd. Gotha

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
4p7-293-0700
ST. LUKE'S UNITED METHODIST
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.org

NON-DENOMINATIONAL
THE CROSSINGS,.A COMMUNITY
CHURCH
Corner of McKinnon Rd. and Lake
Butler Blvd, 1 mile west of Windermere
Elementary School. 10:30 am Worship
Service. 407-656-6044
GRACE CHURCH
Sunday 9:30am 407-877-8665
Meeting at Dillard St. Elementary
Winter Garden
www.GraceChurchOrlando.org


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


"Peace I leave with you; My peace I give
you. I do not give to you as the world gives.
Do not let your hearts be troubled and do
not be afraid. John 14:27

It seems these days with all the threats of war,
immorality, rising cost of gas, food, drugs, med-
ical care, etc., that we lose sight of the fact that
God is always in control. The Bible teaches that
we already possess God's peace.
Do you have doubts about your future? Just
take a look at your past. InMatt. 1:1-17theHoly
Spirit is making a point. Matthew gives us a
picture of Jesus' lineage. It reads of a not-so-
great grandparent list. If this had been our lin-
eage, most of us would prefer it not be told! But
the Holy Spirit wants us to see that the common
bond between the individuals on this list was a
promise...a promise from heaven that God would
use these people to send His Son.
Why does God give us a testament filled with
blunders and stumbles of His people? Because
He knows we will stumble, fret, and worry. Be-
cause He wants us to know that when the world


LIBERTY LIGHTHOUSE CHURCH
125 N. Lakeview Ave.
Saturday 6:00 pm,
In the chapel 407-656-0316
NEXT COMMUNITY CHURCH
Pastor Scott Billue
Worship 10:00am & 6:00pm
Town of Oakland Meeting Hall
Phone: 407-654-9661
www.nextcommunitvchurth.com

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




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






CLERMONT* ORLANDO WRhER GARDEN


goes wild, He stays calm. Want proof? Read the
last name on the list! In spite of all the slips and
blunders, Jesus, the blessed Savior, the last name
on the list, was the first one promised. The fam-
ine couldn't starve God's promise, four hundred
years of Egyptian slavery couldn't oppress God's
promise, wilderness wandering couldn't lose
God's promise, Babylonian captivity couldn't
stop God's promise. The promise of the Messiah
threads its way through forty-two generations of
"stuff" to bring us a King, just as promised!
God keeps His promise. Sometimes we just
need to look for ourselves. In the manger, He
was there, in the tomb, He was gone! He is alive,
His promises still hold. The engineer has not
abandoned the train. Nuclear war is no threat to
God. Ayo-yo economy does not intimidate the
heavens and deranged men have never derailed
the plan. God did and does keep His promises.
Be of good cheer, for God is always near.

From the believers at First Baptist Winter Garden


ADV.


OAKLAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
218 E. Oakland Ave. Oakland, FL
407-656-4452 www.oaklandpres.org
Near exit 272 off the FL Turnpike
Worship at 8:45 am and 11 am
Sunday School for all ages at 9:45am.
Nursery provided during worship.
Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr.,Pastor.
Call about our preschool.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF THE
LAKES, USA
Conroy-Windermere Rd. @ Lincoln Ave.
Sunday School 9:00AM, Worship 10:30
407-291-2886
Worship on Wed. 7:00 7:30 PM
"Come hear the Gospel"
Rev. Ferdinand Brits
www.pcol.oro

PENTECOSTAL
GRACE WORSHIP CENTER
1132 E. Plant St. Winter Garden.
k407) 656-3727
oa tnr Rink Fai rlnth


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


UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST


ST. ANDREWS CATHOUC CHURCH

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


Ak REGIONS
Rose Pina/Business Banking Officer
14705 W. Colonial Dr.
Winter Garden
407-656-3633


JILC JCICLLIUII UCVCIU JIMIL .1-1. c


I







Thursday, October 18, 2007 The West Orange Times 7C


LET'S (
CHOICE LOCATION, OCEAN FRONT!!!! TAKEALOOKATTHIS
OCEAN FRONT CONDO ON SATELLITE BEACH, WATCH THE SHUTTLE ON 2.61 ACRES OVEF
FROM YOUR OWN BALCONY! IMMACULATE CONDITION, 5TH FLOOR, FORMAL LIVING & DI
OPEN FLOOR PLAN WITH 2 BDRMS., 2 BA., LIVING ROOM, DINING AREA, BREAKFAST NOOK, EL
EAT IN KITCHEN, NEW CERAMIC TILE, NEW CARPET, NEW HURRICANE CENTER, SPLIT BEDR
SHUTTERS, ALL FURNITURE STAYS, INCLUDING WASHER & DRYER. DETACHED CUSTOM
HEATED POOL, RECREATION BLDG., TENNIS COURTS, PRIVATE EN- WORKSHOP, OFFICE,
TRANCETTO THEDBEACH.THISISABEAUTYOFABUYANDAMUSTSEEI PLENTY OF ROOM F
YOUR GETAWAY DREAM COME TRUEII ASKING ONLY $299,900 i.A L-s 5IE11ATIJ] HEHI


A TERRIFIC BUY!!!
BEAUTIFUL IS THE WORD FOR THIS 3 BR/2 BA., SPARKLING POOL HOMEII MOVE -IN CONDITION AND AFFORDABLE!
COMES COMPLETE WITH ALL APPLIANCES INCLUDING WASHER & DRYERII! 5BR/2BA,EXTENSIVE CERAMIC TILE AND FRESHLY PAINTED IN-
DECORATORS DELIGHT, ROOMS HAVE BEEN PAINTED WITH RALPH LAUREN SIDE AND OUT... WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE IN LIVING/GREAT
PAINT,GORGEOUSWOODFLOORING, BRICKWOODBURNINGFIREPLACE, FRENCH ROOM, FORMAL DINING, BREAKFAST AREA, KITCHEN COMES
DOORS HAVE BUILT IN BLINDS--NO DUSTING HERE!!! LARGE SCREENED LANAI WITH ALL APPLIANCES, WINDOW COVERINGS STAY, BRAND NEW
W/SPARKLING POOL & PRIVACY FENCED YARD--GREAT FOR ENTERTAINING. ROOF WITH ARCHTECTUAL SHINGLES, NO HOMEOWNERS AS-
HOME HAS BEEN FRESHLY PAINTED & IN IMMACULATE CONDITION. NO HOA SOCIATION, NO REAR NEIGHBORS, DIRECT ACCESS TO THE WEST
HERE!!! WALK TO THE WEST ORANGE TRAIL, CLOSE TO 429,408 & TURNPIKE, ORANGE TRAIL. LANDSCAPED YARD WITH STATELY TREES, THIS
ONLY MINUTES AWAY FROM DOWNTOWN W.G. ASKING ONLY $264,900 IS A BUYII! ASKING ONLY $269,900.

*4a~s*BI


FAMILY COMFORT FOR LITTLE MONEY!
GORGEOUS 3 BDRM. 2 BA. FORMAL LIVING & DINING, FAMI-
LYRM. WITH BRICK WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE, SPLIT BDRM.
PLAN, INSIDE LAUNDRY RM., BONUS ROOM, HUGE PATIO
WITH SPARKLING HTD. POOL/SPA, ROCK WATERFALL, PRI-
VACY VINYL FENCED YARD. ALL APPLIANCES AND WINDOW
COVERINGS STAY...OVER 2200 SQ.FT. OF LIVING II ENTERTAIN-
MENT PARADISE, YOU WON'T BELIEVE YOUR EYESIII ASKING
ONLY $294,900.


TERRIFIC PRICE CUT! A GREAT BUY!!!
HISTORIC WINTER GARDEN, WALK TO DOWNTOWN, CORNER LOT
AND A BEAUTY OF A BUYIII TAKE A LOOK AT THIS 3 BDRM. 2 BA. WITH
REAL HARDWOOD FLOORS, LIVING RM., DINING RM.,BREAKFAST
NOOK, FAMILY RM. W/BRICK WOOD BURNING/GAS FIREPLACE, WET
BAR AND NEW BONUS ROOM. FENCED AREA FOR AN R/V'OR BOAT,
NO HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION111 ALL APPLIANCES AND WINDOW
COVERINGS STAY NEW KITCHEN CABINETS & COUNTER TOPS, OVER
2100 SQ. FT. OF LIVINGIII NEW 19 SEER A/C..MUST SEEIIl ASKING
ONLY $289,000.00


VACANT LAND www.128NHiohlandAve.com WINTER GARDEN
Almost 5 acres in area of rapidly devel- TiredofSubdivisionliving?HistoricN.Win- PRIDE OF OWNERSHIP
hoping residential churches and new ter Garden Bungalow. 2300+/- sq. ft., Spacious floor plan in this 3br/2bawith
school. On a busy road with nice road Detached Workshop w/electric. Hardwood over 1700 s ft. French doors and wood
frontage. Asking $624,000. Call now. Floors, 9' ceilings, Granite in kitchen. To- floors plus fresh paint. 2 car garage.
tally remodeled. $399,900. Asking $289,000.
Aw1 wf


WINTERGARDEN OCOEETOWNHOUSE WEST ORLANDO $199,900
WINTERGARDEN OCOEE TOWNHOUSE Hidden beauty. Quiet neighborhood. New-
CREAM PUFF $219,900 er upgradedJ rof Large fenced and treed
3br/2ba extremely\ well kept home \ol. 3br[.2ba 2006 built one 'torn tow house backNard. Screened porch with all w eaher
ume ceiling, kitchen island and break- ith 14115 sq ft living area 2car garage ,arwdoi Did I renn n3r.'2ba plus 2 cu
fast nook n ithmetered glass Screened ancd comm pool. New on the market oLer-.zed garage.'
porch 137x 14j. Asking $289.500 Immaculate condition

*iir- 77717mn ^


OCOEE POOL HOME $184,900 WINTER GARDEN $179,000 VACANT LAND IN OCOEE
3br/lba with remodeled kitchen tile 3br,'2ba plus a denioffice and large DANTYLADREAMHOME
floors. Even a tiled Florida room, in- fenced \ard. 2 storage shed and a 2car BUILD YOUR DREAM HOME
ground diamond bright pool and work- garage. Seller w ill help with buyers *Ox nerfinancing aailable Propery had
shop wiLh AC Fenced vard closing Cost" been, cleared and re6d to build on. Not in
shop wth C Fened yard losing ost. subdivision Near West Orange Bike Trail
Asking $91.900

407-877-FIND (3463)
S.,; 160 S. Main St. Winter Garden, FL 34787 1-M I
www.FindWindsor.coin www.Rent-in-FL.con


LEASE PURCHASE
$1800 I Depoit. eotalel


CLOSE TO NEW
WINTER GARDEN MALL
4Br/2Ba Den and activity room, Formal Living
room and Dining room, Master suite w/garden
tub. Cul-de-sac. Lot backs up to conservation
area. Many numerous upgrades see on line.
133 Doe Run Dr Winter Garden, FL 34787

407-947-9998

To view more details visit:
www.iggyshouse.com search listing #173114


Are you looking for a warehouse for your business?
Located in Minneola this metal building is 2400 sq. ft., Roll up
doors in opposite ends of the building, built in 1996. There are 2
bathrooms and an office area. Great location at the end of a
street with easy access to Highway 27. Priced at $500,000. Call
Mark today to schedule a time to see the building..
MLS#o4795719


Are you looking for a place to build your dream home?
Approximately 5 acres. Just around the corner from the 429.
You have no deed restriction so you can have your boats, RVs
and other toys right on your property and stop paying for
storage. This is a great piece of land in a great location. Call
Mark for more information or to see this property. 'Priced at
$399,900. MLS#o4795441


Cons./Lake View lot. 3/2 split bedroom ranch w/1884 sf. Formal LR & DR
plus Family Room. Wood firs. Many upgrades. Exc. cond. Comm. pdol.
Priced to sell. $285,000. Call Mary 321-663-8263


.11


Mary Lamoray, Realtor
407-352-4020 office
866-574-4020 direct f rS
321-663-8263 mobile -


A Premier Class Realty
7009 Dr. Phillips Blvd, #130
Orlando, FL 32819
407-352-9678 Ext. 107
Mark Lott & Sharon Lott
Lott Team, Inc.
407-948-5857 or
407-247-3224
www.MarkLott.com


L '
NEW DEADlN FOR.j.

'F


NEW DEADLINE FOR

CLASSIFIED ADS







For more info call

407-656-2121


Across from Deer Island. 2 Bed 2 bath.
Large lot..Room for expansion. 30 Live oak.
Winter Garden.

Dale Marx, Realtor 407-342-6098



Sc| Prudential
,, Florida WCI Realty


IFRLASEAvalaleNO6


OCOEE
2br/2ba Condo in Bour-
deaux near West Oaks
Mall. $875/Mo

OCOEE
3br/2ba Patio Home
in Lake Olympic
Community pool
and Beach $1,100/Mo

OCOEE
4br/2ba Pool home. Pool
service incl. $1600/Mo

330 E. Plant St.
Winter Garden, FL 34787
www.serenorealty.com


WINTER GARDEN
3br/2ba in Stone Creek
Close to new mall
$1,300/Mo

WINTER GARDEN
4br/2.5ba in Stone Creek.
' Near new mall.
$1,300/Mo

MINNEOLA
3/2/2 in Quail Valley.
$1,000/Mo



(407) 654-8222
Mtz z.9









8C The West Orange Times Thursday, October 18, 2007


The Weat Orange Chamber oi .omnlriarce presents

OCTOBER BUSINESS

AFTER HOURS

Tastes from Around the World


Sponso-ed and hosWe by


SA11t40

14EARTS


Saving Young Hearts will be accepting donations to help fund
placing automated external i.. tl:,iI- ,r, (AEDs) in our area schools.




S c a' t ,-r taste buds to
"7Tistr fotrmn .-4r.r nl the World" -
r. all',U t lc i'!lgi the Tr..., Kit Ihcni; --" "Ar-' B | '
pt', l.\g',r.in:, L Aiplun nd check


.111 li.-n 'e,. -n ulih fo .Ir hom e. .-.'l-. ....




THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18,2007
5:30 pm 7:00 pm

AGGRESSIVE APPLIANCES
617 Mercy Drive Orlando, FL 32805

S S S .


MORTGAGE BROKER
Edgewater Financial Group, LLC
Scott Fosgate
PO Box 547697
Orlando, FL 34787
(407) 253-0811
www.edgewaterfinancial.net

MORTGAGE LOANS
Countrywide Home Loans
Philip Gallina ,
158Tuskawilla Rd.,Ste 2328
Winter Springs, FL 32708
(407) 922;5641
OFFICE SUPPLIES
Staples
Monte Dickey
3065 Daniels Road
Winter Garden, FL 34787
(4071656-3210
www.staplescom

PERSONAL CHEF
Let s Eat
Deborah Westbrook
286 Moore Road
Ocoee. FL 34761
1407) 351-0309
www letseatdlnner.com

PHYSICAL THERAPIST-
REGISTERED
Super Slow Zone
Yolanda Ruisell
284 Moore Road
Ocoee FL 34761
(4071877-7117
www.superslowzone.com/usal022

REAL ESTATE
GMAC Real Property Croup
Kevin Earnest
1555 N Maitland Ave
Mainland, FL 32751
1321J 397-4622
www.gmacrpg.com

REAL ESTATE-ASSOCIATES
Byron N.Carter
1925 Brantley Court
Clermont, FL 34711
(407) 361-6730


James K. Densmore
7309 Forestwood Court
Orlando, FL 32835
(407) 739-1821

William C. Pellatt
12830 Cloverdale Lane
Clermont, FL 34711
(352) 404-4338

RESTAURANTS
Quizno's of Winter Garden
Jeffrey Montalbano
3119 Daniels Road.
Winter Garden, FL 34787
(407) 654-3700
www.qulznos.com

RETAIL
Wal-Mart Neighborhood Market
Tasha Renfro
7818 W.Colon;al Drive
Orlando, FL 32818
(407) 522-4552

SCHOOLS
Valencia EnterpriseL
Joe Batista
2411 Sand Lake Road
Orlando. FL 32809
(407) 582-6622

SKIN CARE PRODUCTS
Beau Visage
Monique Roullier
5338 Derrngton Lane
Orlando, FL 32821
(407)922-1215
www.beauvisageinc.com

TILE & GROUT CLEANING
ACM Services
Mike Leahy
PO Box 22125
Ocoee.FL 34761
1407) 294-3414

WINE RETAIL
Cork & Olive
Doreen Ferendo
368 Moore Road
Ocoee FL 34761
1407) 877-9800
www.corkandolive corn


The WOCC.ffers numerous ie!p?'Lenllse wot's to get tthe itordour obout
your business. Remember, the Chamber can proi ide you at' th mailing lists,
fax blasts, web ads and :ui.'rple core) i,;tin,,.s on ou' it Eb'itreC ond
,nrnbership directory.


E-WOW sponsorships ,re at Cilable noin as n ell!


Fo a lote intoon these great cpportunitres please contact
Vicki Ferber 407-656-1304
Sor -
vferber@wochamber.comr






THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 2007

TIME: 3:30 PM-4:30 PM -LOCATION: CHAMBER BOARDROOM





Our Mission: To Develop, Support & Promote

Chamber Member Businesses and Our Communities

Our Vision: To Enhance the Quality of Life in the Community


BEAUTY SALONS
Candlce & Co. Salon
Candice Moan
1101 S. Park Avenue, #700
Winter Garden, FL 34787
(407) 654-7370

BOOKKEEPING SERVICE
Simply Balanced Books
AntonetteTestman
701 Clancy Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787
(321) 279-4563
www.simplybalancedbooks.com
BUSINESS CONSULTING
EOS Entreprenurial
Operating System
Michael Goodman
15'20 Pebble Ridge Street
Winter Garden, FL 34787
(407) 963-7765
www.eosprocess,com
CONSULTING
West Orange Enterprise Incubator
Richard Gurlan
505 Buckhaven Loop
Ocoee, FL 34761
(407)484-4248
www rgmanagement net

DRY CLEANERS
Couture Cleaners
Al Ibrahim
348.Moore Road
Ocoee, FL 34761
(407) 656-0292

FINANCIAL SERVICES
Ameripise Firancial Services
James Wasserman
655 W.Highway 50,#103,
Clermont, FL 34711
(352) 394-8453
MENTAL HEALTH SERVICES
Global Counseling Associates
Lucllle D Amico
120W 6th Avenue
Aindermere, FL 34786
(407) 405-5514
www globalcounselingassockates corn


L ,Join. Meet. Grow.
61fo 407-656-1304 | www.wochamber.com


The West Orange Chamber of Commerce, with over 1000 member businesses and organizations, is the catalyst for a vibrant
community. The West Orange Chamber focuses on the issues that matter most to the business community: improving
quality of life, promoting economic growth, and making West Orange County a brand name that means opportunity.


I ~, ,, I


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BankHRIT

lriqELECTRC











EMBARGO

First
Commercial
Bank aiMb


GRAY[ROBINSON


SHealth Cenal



Doster ,
KantprC(

I 'T






McCree

Miller
South&
Mllhausen, PA.




A REGIONS



e Step2
TecnKnowledgies
Croup


SuNTRUSTr






VERANDAPARK


R2 1 ;1. WorldCo.



0 0 iiiiil



Ace Hardware
Alarie Design Associates, Inc.
AT&T
Dyer, Riddle, Mills & Precourt, Inc.
Fishback, Dominick, Bennett, Stepter,'
Ardeman, Ahlers & Bonus, LLP.
Plauditsl
Shutts & Bowen LLP
Sines, Girvin, Blakeslee & Campbell
The Huber Group
The Robins & Morton Group
/ The Sembler Company
The West Orange Times
Universal Orlando.
University of Central Florida
Waste Management Inc., of Florida


mbqr,
M P ..... ....... ........... .. ...... ..
. ..... Q .. fg`'


AXA Advisors
(Michael Hanley)
Handles fmancial sorvice
fOr NaLlditS'


The West Orange
Chamber of Commerce
(Stina D'Uva
Coordinates all
Chamber activities



Gosselin Realty
(Bob Gosselin)
Advertises in The West
Orange Times



Plaudits!
(Dianne Southwell)
Makes gift baskeis for
AXA and Mortgage Sol(itions


The West Orange Times
(Andrew Bailey)
Provides advei tistng sp,ce
to Gosselin Re-Ity



1-800-Got-junk
(Brian Fultz)
Pi(ks tip unwanted JLJIII<
from Gosselin Realt y,. house


I I I I
Mortgage Solutions
(Linda Osterberg)
B" yjilt from
PC its! fol closifl)",


LI-i


I


L---4




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