The Herald-advocate


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The Herald-advocate
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Herald advocate
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Wm. J. Kelly
Place of Publication:
Wauchula Fla
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Newspapers -- Wauchula (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hardee County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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United States -- Florida -- Hardee -- Wauchula
27.546111 x -81.814444


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Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
55th year, no. 31 (Sept. 2, 1955)-

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University of Florida
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Hardee County herald
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Florida advocate (Wauchula, Fla.)

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The Herald-Advocate Hardee County’s Hometown Coverage 114th Year, No. 373 Sections, 32 Pages 70¢ Plus 5¢ Sales Tax Thursday, August 21, 2014 S UBSCRIBE O NLINE A T T HE H ERALD A DVOCATE COM — I N C OLOR — Former Mayor Recalls Hurricane Aftermath . Story 10B Theft Suspect Arrested . Story 1B Primary Election Concludes Tuesday HHS Vandal Sentenced Manley Sentencing Wednesday School Back In Session BG Qualifying Begins WEATHER DATE HIGH LOW RAIN 08/1391730.0008/1490720.1108/1586720.0508/1686700.4208/1794710.0008/1893720.00 08/1994710.05 TOTAL Rainfall to 08/19/2014 32.24 Same period last year 28.07 Ten Year Average 47.79 Source: Univ. of Fla. Ona Research Center INDEX Classifieds.....................6BCommunity Calendar..11BCourthouse Report.......7CCrime Blotter.................3CEntertainment...............6C Hardee Living................2BInformation Roundup.11BObituaries......................4APuzzles..........................6CSolunar Forecast..........8C PHOTO BY MARIA TRUJILLO At Zolfo Springs Elementary Monday morning students were so excited to begin the day that some were hard at work, even before the bell rang! First graders Haley Ra mos and Rivers Dickey were already getting a head start on the first assignm ent of the year in Sharon Ussery’s class before most of their other classmates filed into the room. HARD AT WORK PHOTO BY MARIA TRUJILLO Paul and Allison Knarr had a great time at the Main Street Tailgate Party on Friday. Both took advantage of the face painting offered at one of the booths and showed off their Wildcat spirit by getting paw prints on their cheek s. Several Hardee County students showed up to the event to enjoy the atmosphere and receive some school supplies The Wildcats play their first game in Auburndale Friday night. (See sto ry C1) WILDCAT PRIDE By JOAN SEAMANOf The Herald-Advocate Nearly 11,000 Hardee County residents had choices tomake. It’s closer to 10,000 now as over 800 people have alreadycast ballots for the 2014 Pri-mary Election. The latest figureson Monday had 4,979 Democ rats, 4,346 Republicans and1,632 Independents registered to vote in Hardee County. According to the Supervisor of Elections Office, in the firstweek of early voting, there were186 absentee ballots and 680people completing early voting at the Elections Office. Earlyvoting continues through Sat-urday, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. at theElections Office in CourthouseAnnex II at the intersection ofU.S. 17 South and Oak Street. After early voting closes on Saturday, all voters will have togo one of the dozen localprecincts to cast their ballots.There are precincts all over thecounty, from Ona to ZolfoSprings, to Magnolia Manor toFort Green and Bowling Green,as well as the half dozen in andaround Wauchula. Four Wauchula precincts, No. 4 at the First Methodist Church,No. 6 at the County Commis-sion Chambers in CourthouseAnnex I, No. 10 at WauchulaCity Hall, and 12 at the NationalGuard Armory, have an extrachore as Commission Seat 6 is achoice between incumbent JohnFreeman and Sheri Albritton. All voters share some choices, while some are party-only bal lots. Democrats, Republicans and Independents can vote for thenon-partisan School Board can didates of their choice and alsofor judges for the 10th JudicialCircuit, which includes Hardee,Highlands and Polk counties. School Board District 1 is a choice for one-term incumbentPaul Samuels and challengerAndrew Smith. In School BoardDistrict 4, 16-year incumbentJanice “Jan” Platt faces a chal lenge from Garry McWhorterand Eugenia Larsen. There are two circuit judge choices on the ballot. One,Group 2, has already been de cided. Christine Thornhill haswithdrawn, leaving MichelleSee PRIMARY 2A By CYNTHIA KRAHLOf The Herald-Advocate A sentencing hearing for a former accountant who stolefrom his clients’ trust funds willconvene next week for the thirdtime in as many months. And it will not adjourn until a punishment is imposed, CircuitJudge John K. Stargel hasvowed. Michael D. Manley, of Wauchula, spent his 55th birth day in the county jail this weekas he awaits his fate nextWednesday in Hardee CircuitCourt. He faces up to 49 years inFlorida State Prison for 23counts of grand theft and moneylaundering. A hearing on June 11 to accept his guilty pleas to all chargesquickly evolved into a sentenc ing hearing, but failed to reach aconclusion. It was continued toJuly 28 but, again, no sentencewas levied. At issue is how much restitu tion is due Manley’s victims andwhether he could ever pay it.The quoted amounts have variedfrom $485,000 to $600,000. Defense lawyer James R. “Rusty” Franklin previouslypresented a witness, business man Richard Dicks, who toldthe judge he would loan Manley$200,000 to help compensate hisvictims if Manley is not sent to prison. Franklin contended Manley should be free in order to workand earn money, which hewould put into a fund to reim burse his former clients. Assistant State Attorney Lori Winstead countered with victimtestimony that their need forrestitution did not outweigh theirdesire to see Manley punishedfor his actions. Meanwhile, Stargel continued the latest proceedings when itbecame clear neither the defensenor the prosecution was pre pared to offer definitive proof ofthe total amount due Manley’svictims. Further, the judge stated he wished to hear from an expertaccountant and from Manleyhimself when court reconvenes. And, finally, Stargel declared this third attempt at sentencingwould be the last. He saidWednesday’s hearing will con tinue until it reaches its conclu sion — even if it takes all dayand night. All agree Manley stole just under $1.2 million from fivetrust accounts belonging to fourclients. They cannot agree onhow much he already paid backto those accounts or what legiti mate accounting fees should beSee MANLEY 2A By CYNTHIA KRAHLOf The Herald-Advocate The last teen to be arrested in the May 20 vandalism at Har-dee Senior High School has be come the first to be sentenced inHardee Circuit Court. Justin Reed Woods, 18, of 855 Pierce Road, Wauchula, was or dered to serve 60 days in theHardee County Jail and wasplaced on supervised probationfor a period of five years. In imposing that sentence, Circuit Judge Marcus J. Ezelleallowed Woods credit for the 42days he already had served be hind bars while awaiting his dayin court. The judge also assessed fines, court costs and fees totaling$1,410. At what originally was set as a pre-trial hearing, Woods anddefense lawyer David Kaylorentered a change of plea to all four counts as charged: trespass ing on school grounds, prevent ing or hindering firefighting byemptying fire extinguishers,grand theft of a fire extinguisher,and damage to property/criminalmischief. The first charge is a seconddegree misdemeanor while thelatter three are all third-degreefelonies. In accepting Woods’ new plea of “no contest,” Ezelle agreed towithhold adjudication ofSee VANDAL 2A Woods By MARIA TRUJILLOOf The Herald-Advocate Monday was the first day back for Hardee County studentsand overall, things went prettywell. The transportation depart ment usually picks up and dropsoff about 2,500 students. Al-though there were some mix-upswhere a few students boardedthe wrong bus, all of the ridersgot to school and back homesafely. With a few new routes and drivers, it was a little slow in thebeginning but transportation de partment officials say it willcontinue to get better day byday. Superintendent David Durastanti went to every school Mon day and called it the “best open ing day ever!” The first day saw a slight in crease in the number of studentsfrom last year’s first day atten dance. Nine more students wererecorded Monday than the 2013-14 school year. Three of the ele mentary schools saw a decreasein the number of students. Bowling Green Elementary had the biggest decrease, goingfrom 413 students to 373. NorthWauchula Elementary wentfrom 508 to 504 and Hilltop El ementary had 337, five fewerthan last year. Zolfo Springs Elementary had the highest increase of 18 students. The school had 537 lit tle ones attending classes thefirst day. Wauchula ElementarySee SCHOOL 2A By JOAN SEAMANOf The Herald-Advocate Two seats are up for grabs as qualifying continues in Bow-ling Green. The two seats are one and three, currently held by StevenSpinks and Stuart Durastanti re spectively. Qualifying beganMonday morning and continuesthrough 4 p.m. Friday. Spinks, who was appointed in February to fill the seat vacatedby the resignation of RandyMink, had to run at the nextavailable election. Durastanti is running for his third term on the commission. He and Charles Dixon had picked up qualifying packets by Tuesday morning. To qualify, a person must have been a registered voter and resi dent of the city for the past sixmonths. A campaign ac-count ata local bank must be establishedand qualifying fees of $40 paidfrom it. That is the city’s $10 feeand $30 election fee. Packets can be picked up and returned at City Hall, 104 E.Main St., Bowling Green. The election is Sept. 30.Whoever wins will join other commissioners Richard Barone,Sam Fite and Shirley Tucker atthe table for the monthly meet ings, which are held on the sec ond Tuesday of the month at6:30 p.m.


2A The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014 The Herald-Advocate Hardee County’s Hometown Coverage JAMES R. KELLY Publisher/Editor CYNTHIA M. KRAHL Managing Editor JOAN M. SEAMANSports Editor115 S. Seventh Ave.P.O. Box 338Wauchula, FL 33873 RALPH HARRISON Production Manager NOEY DE SANTIAGO Asst. Prod. Manager Phone: (863) 773-3255 Fax: (863) 773-0657 Published weekly on Thursday at Wauchula, Florida, by The Herald-AdvocatePublishing Co. Inc. Periodical Postage paid at U.S. Post Office, Wauchula, FL33873 and additional entry office (USPS 578-780), “Postmaster,” send addresschanges to: The Herald-Advocate, P.O. Box 338, Wauchula, FL 33873. DEADLINES: Schools – Thursday 5 p.m. Sports Monday noon Hardee Living – Thursday 5 p.m. General News – Monday 5 p.m. Ads – Tuesday noon SUBSCRIPTIONS: Hardee County 6 months – $21; 1 yr. – $39; 2 yrs. – $75 Florida 6 months – $25; 1 yr. – $46; 2 yrs. – $87 Out of State 6 months – $29; 1 yr. – $52; 2 yrs.– $100 LETTERS:The Herald-Advocate welcomes letters to the editor on matters of public in terest. Letters should be brief, and must be written in good taste, signed andinclude a daytime phone number.SUBMISSIONS:Press releases on community matters are welcome. Submissions should betyped, double-spaced and adhere to the above deadlines. All items are subjectto editing. Kelly’s Column By Jim A Bowling Green community bash will be held Saturday, Sept. 13, at 5042 Martin Luther King Blvd. form 10 to 2. There will befood, vendors, children’s entertainment, a special guest speaker, andhealth screening, reported Rev. Winfred Smith. The sponsor is Church of God and True Holiness Outreach. For more information call 863-294-3660. –––––– The Hardee High Wildcat football team this Friday at 7:30 will play at Auburndale against the Bloodhounds in the kickoff classic.Hardee reached last year’s state quarterfinals, losing to privateschool and eventual state champion American Heritage. –––––– Peace River Explorations on Thursday, Aug. 28, form 5 to 9 will host “Malted Milkshakes & Memories” at the old train depotin Wauchula at 135 E. Main Street. There will be reminiscing aboutthe “good ol’days.” Jessica Prescott is executive director. –––––– The Hardee Chamber of Commerce is releasing responses to local election candidate questionaries. The emphasis is on qualifi cations and positions that would be important to businesses. The textcan be found at, announced chamber presidentSteven Southwell. –––––– Correcting two errors in the Aug. 14 story on page 3A about Byron Stickle and his mother, Frances Crews Stickle ... her first hus band was Olin Cowart. Her son Elton Cowart passed away at age64. –––––– As of late Tuesday 788 people had voted early in Hardee for the primary election that will be on Tuesday, Aug. 26, reported thesupervisor of elections office. Early voting continues through Sat urday from 8:30 to 5. There are ballots for Democrats, Republicans and non-p arti sans. Everybody can vote on the two circuit judge races and the twoSchool Board races. Wauchula voters in precincts 4, 6, 10 and 12can vote on the City Commission race between John Freeman andSherri Albritton. For School Board incumbent Paul Samuels is opposed by An drew Smith and incumbent Jan Platt is opposed by Eugenia Larsenand Garry McWhorter. 631)-&11"0%1 62"2).-&05 6.12$"0%1 6"#&+1 6)$*&071)$*&21 6)$*&071"0%1 6+5&01 6-4.)$&1 631)-&11.0,1 6-4)2"2).-1 6--.3-$&,&-21 6&22&0(&"%1 6-4&+./&1 6"+&-%"01 6"'-&2)$ )'-1 ALL YOUR PRINTING NEEDS IN ONE CONVENIENT LOCATION! T he Herald-Advocate Hardee County’s Hometown Coverage &+&/(.-& rn Quality printing services at competitive prices! Dear Editor: Let me begin this letter with a simple allegory. The Americansand Russians decided to have atwo-horse race to determine whohad the fastest horses. The daycame for the race which theAmerican horse won. When reported in the Moscow newspaper Tass the headline read, “American and Russians have horse race, Russian horsefinished second; American horsefinished next to last”! Did Tass lie — No. Did they tell the truth— Yes. The true story however was not what was said but how it wastold. I personally feel this iswhat drives some of the rhetoricin our local paper ads and themotive of those saying it. Arethey lying — probably not. Arethey being truthful — partiallyso. However, in the telling theyuse half-truths, accusation andinnuendos. There are always two sides to every story. Each time electiontime draws near, as I see the can didate signs, hear the “unoffi cial” platforms in the localrestaurants and the talk on thestreet, I have ambivalentthoughts concerning the electionclaims. In Hardee County most, if not all, of the candidates are goodpeople. Some may overstatetheir qualifications but they areattempting to attract undecidedvoters. Others may relate expe rience which has nothing to dowith the office they are seekingor re-seeking. Others may relyon being hometown “folks” orlocals (read “good ole boys” ). Still others seek office with ahidden agenda in mind. Regard less of the motive(s) negative campaigns really turn me off! So, how does one decide who to vote in or out? I may not bethe sharpest tack in the box, butI personally use character as aguide. I ask myself which candi date will best represent me andHardee County. A number of years ago I at tended state-wide County Com missioner meetings,district-wide MPO meeting anda number of other meetingswhich were more than just localin nature. Hardee County fre quently was the butt of jokingbecause of some of our electedofficials. To my knowledge andexperience these people did agood job at their position butpresentation style, commentsand other communication beliedtheir job performance. The same thing is happening today. I am embarrassed all overagain for our county! If ourcounty and elected/appointed of ficials are so corrupt and this issuch a bad place to live, whydon’t the accusers move back toMiami, Naples or wherever theycame from? The question remains — for whom do I cast my vote? I rec ommend voters examine thepast performance and characterof those seeking re-election. Ex amine the new candidates forcharacter and how well they willrepresent us if elected. Andlastly, seek the guidance of theAlmighty as you mark your bal lot. Thank you for an opportunity to express myself, for what it’sworth! Donnie Autry Wauchula, Florida Letter To The Editor ("0"$2&01.-.+)2)$"+"-%)%"2&1 guilt on the felony charges. Hefound Woods guilty of the mis demeanor. This sentence will run concur rent to a sentence Woods re ceived last month in HardeeCounty Court involving an Aprilarrest for possession of mari juana and possession of drugparaphernalia. In that case, County Judge Jeff McKibben ordered the teento serve 30 days in county jailand one year on probation. Hedismissed the marijuana charge,but found Woods guilty on thedrug paraphernalia count. Mc-Kibben assessed fines and courtcosts of $500. Woods was arrested in the school case on May 27, oneweek after vandalism co-defen dants Carl Kenneth Douglas, 18,of 20640 Farrell Road, ZolfoSprings; Gage Paul Har-barugh,18, of 4850 Freeman Ave.,Bowling Green; and ArmandoDaniel Alamia, 18, of 3493 Mar ion St., Zolfo Springs. A fifth suspect in the vandal ism has yet to be charged. Sher iff’s Det. Andrew Mc-Guckin,however, is still actively work ing the case. Meanwhile, Douglas, Harbarugh and Alamia face upcom ing court dates. Douglas is set to appear in Hardee Circuit Court this com ing Tuesday; Harbarugh is setfor Sept. 2; and Alamia’s nextcourt date is Sept. 16. The five suspects were ac cused of emptying five fire ex tinguishers, coating every inchof flooring and furnishings inthe gymnasium; draining juicebottles on the wooden gym floor; posting pornographic pic tures on walls everywhere; dam aging a golf cart used by theschool resource officer; releas ing five cows from the ag barn;placing a hog carcass in the mid dle of the commons area; andother break-ins and similar dam ages. After the vandalism was dis covered, Dep. Daniel Gibson,the school’s resource officer, re viewed video footage of the in cident as captured by theschool’s surveillance cameras. Itshowed five vandals inside theschool. Sheriff’s Maj. Randy Dey said rumors circulating around cam pus also were investigated, andsoon suspects were developed.Arrests followed shortly behind. The probe allegedly revealed that Harbarugh picked up theother suspects in his 2003Chevrolet Blazer, driving it tothe school and parking it in a cit rus grove on the west side of thecampus. The group then walked through a culvert and enteredschool property, Dey alleged.From there, they gained entryinto the gym through an openwindow in the weight room. Once inside, the vandalism ensued. The spree began at about 3 a.m., Dey said, and lasted forabout two hours.VANDALContinued From 1A charged those clients. Manley was arrested on Nov. 14, 2011, accused of using themoney in trust funds he man aged to pay both his personaland office expenses. Earlier attempts at plea nego tiations with the prosecution col lapsed, leaving Manley to pleadguilty to all charges and seekmercy from the court. The hearing will begin at 9:30 a.m. in Courtroom A on the thirdfloor of the Hardee CountyCourthouse. Court proceedingsare open to the public.MANLEYContinued From 1APRIMARYContinued From 1ASCHOOLContinued From 1A Pinckett as the automatic win ner. In Group 16, the choice isbetween Taylor Davidson andLarry Helms. The rest of the ballot is parti san, meaning one can only votein the party in which he has reg istered. For Democrats, there are choices for Governor and Attor ney General. Democrat Gover nor candidates are former Gov.Charlie Crist and former SenatorNan Rich. Attorney Generalchoices are between GeorgeSheldon and Perry Thurston tosee who will face Republican in cumbent Pam Bondi in Novem ber. The Republican ballot is the longest, starting with candidates for Governor, with incumbentRick Scott opposed by YinkaAbsodede Adeshina and Eliz abaeth Cuevas-Neunder. The key Republican races are for County Commission. In District 2, Republican in cumbent Sue Birge is challengedby Daniel Graham and JudyWilson. Whoever wins the pri mary will face Democrat op-po nent Steven Anthony Plum-merin the General Election on Nov.4. Similarly, In District 4, Re publican incumbent GradyJohnson faces off with RussellMelendy to see who will faceDemocratic opponent Allen El lison in November. had a slight increase going from665 to 666 students. Hardee Junior High had eight more students, making theirtotal 1,096. Hardee Senior Highhad 12 more students in theclassroom, totaling 1,157. In all, there were 4,670 stu dents attending public schools inHardee County on the first day. School principals reported positive first days and talked ofthe joys of having students walkthe halls and fill the classroomsafter summer vacation. Principal Melanie Henderson of Zolfo Springs Elementarycalled it a great first day. “Stu-dents are engaged in meaningfulactivities and teachers were gen uinely excited to get going,” shesaid. At North Wauchula Elementary, Assistant Principal MarySue Maddox said it was anamazing start to the school year.“It’s a pleasure to get to knowthe new little faces and helpthem find their way,” she said ofthe kindergarteners. She alsosaid it was a special joy welcom ing back the familiar faces of re turning students. The initial tears for students at Bowling Green Elementarysoon turned into laughter saidPrincipal Kathy Clark. One ofthe main priorities is gettingeveryone to school and backhome safely, and that goal wasachieved. “It was so good to seethe staff and all of the studentsreturn after the summer. We arelooking forward to a very pro ductive year,” Clark concluded. Dr. Michele Polk, principal of Hardee Senior High, said if thefirst day was any indication ofhow the rest of the year will go,she expects it to be the best yearever. “It is always good to seeour former students return …and fun to meet our new crop offreshmen!” she said. Polk be lieves Hardee students haveamazing potential and looks for ward to seeing what they can ac complish this year. Principals Doug Herron and Sonja Bennett were unavailablefor comment. That’s all it takes to speak up for a child. Volunteer to be aGuardian Ad Litem. n (If office unattended, please leave message.)


August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 3A By MARIA TRUJILLOOf The Herald-Advocate“Volunteers don’t get paid, not because they’re worthless,but because they’re priceless,”said author Sherry Anderson. The Hardee County school district has many of these price less volunteers and recently theSchool Board honored several ofthem at the board meeting. Superintendent David Durastanti said having been an ad-ministrator for many years, heknew the value of volunteers inthe school system. He continuedby saying he was grateful fortheir selfless work and thankingthem. During the meeting, the name and number of hours served byevery volunteer with 100 hoursor more was read by Deputy Su perintendent Bob Shayman. Astheir names were called, eachvolunteer received a plaquefrom the school board and wasgreeting by Durastanti, boardmember Paul Samuels and anadministrator from the schoolwhere they served. There were 38 adults and eight students recognized. At Hilltop Elementary, stu dents with 100 or more hourswere Diana Deloera, Jared Noel,Aubry Rigney and Emily Wol gast. At North Wauchula Elementary, Raven Mosley had morethan 200 hours. Principal TraceyNix praised her for the greatwork she does and said it wasamazing to watch her. Putting in over 100 hours at Hardee Junior High were Court nee Richardson and Shel-bySpencer. Georgeanne Parisserved more than 200 hours. Adults at Bowling Green El ementary who had least 100hours were Judye Mercer, JosieValadez and Fay Williamson.Jessica Morris gave over 300hours to the school. Irma Molina dedicated the most hours out of any other vol unteer. She spent over 900 hours helping at BGE. HES had Harvey Bissell, Jeri Flowers and Fernando Islasserve 100-plus hours. At Wauchula Elementary Katie Bryan, Sylvia Collins,Susan Krause, Stacey Peterson,Suzanne Rickett, Julia Roberts,Stephanie Smith and LeighSouther volunteered for at least100 hours. Claire Cornell’shours added up to over 300. Adults with over 100 hours at HJH were Dot Bell, Angela Her ron, Todd Maddox and HonestyMartinez. Serving more than200 were Derren Bryan, JakeCarlton, Jason Clark, GerryLindsey and West Palmer. Meanwhile, Althea Madronal and Amy Paris dedicated over400 hours to HJH. At Hardee Senior High, Cyn thia Aguilar, Amalia Arista,Larry and Elaine Cook, LoraHenderson, Courtney Norris,David Royal, Hector Sosa andMichael and Rebecca Swear-ingen each gave over 100 hoursof volunteer work. The schools were also recog nized during the meeting. Ad-ministrators from each schoolwere awarded with either theGolden or Silver School Award.These awards were given to rec ognize the schools for exem plary achievement in volunteerhours for adults and students re spectively. Receiving the Golden Award for BGE were Principal KathyClark and Assistant PrincipalStuart Durastanti; for HES wasPrincipal Doug Herron; NWEwere Principal Tracey Nix andAssistant Principal Mary SueMaddox; WES was AssistantPrincipal Jessica Gray; and forZolfo Springs Elementary wasPrincipal Melanie Henderson. Both HJH and HHS received the Golden and Silver Award.Receiving for HJH was Herronand Assistant Principal ToddDurden received both awards onbehalf of the high school. Volunteers Make Schools Better PHOTOS BY MARIA TRUJILLO Volunteers play a big part in schools being able to run smoothly t hroughout the year. To show their appreciation, the Hardee County school board had plaques especially made for adults who spent 100 hours or more volunteering at one of the Hardee schools. A few of the volunteers recognized were (front, from left) Claire Cornell, Cynthia Aguilar, Suzanne Rickett, Stephanie Smith and Amalia Arista; (middle) Katie B ryan, Althea Madronal and Jessica Morris; (back) Leigh Souther; Dot Bell, Angela Herron, Fernando Islas. They are flanked by board member Paul Samuels and Super intendent David Durastanti.All the schools in the district were awarded with either the Golden or Silver School Award. These awards are given for their exemplary efforts. Pictured are (from left) Deputy Superintendent Bob Shayman, Assistant Principal of WES, Jes sica Gray; Principal of BGE, Kathy Clark; Principal of HES and HJH, Doug Herron; Assistant Principal of BGE, Stuart Durastanti; Principal of ZSE, Melanie Henderson; Assistant Princi pal of HHS, Todd Durden; Assistant Principal of NWE, Mary Sue Maddox; and Principal of NWE, Tracey Nix. Although the majority of the volunteers were adults, there were a few students w ho managed to put in 100 or more hours of volunteer work. Recognized with a trophy were (front, from lef t) Shelby Spencer and Raven Mosley. School administrators Todd Durden, Doug Herron, Stuart Durastanti, Kathy C lark, Tracey Nix, Mary Sue Maddox and Jessica Gray along with board member Paul Samuels and Deputy Superintendent B ob Shayman proudly pose with the hardworking young girls. Bowling Green City Clerk Will Retire By JIM KELLYOf The Herald-Advocate Bowling Green City Clerk Pam Northup is retiring soonafter over 36 years. She waspraised at the Aug. 12 CityCommission meeting by MayorShirley Tucker and city commis sioner Sam Fite for her years ofservice to the city. The commission voted to hire Carmen Silva as deputy clerkand to advertise the city clerkposition. The second reading was ap proved for an ordinance and azoning map change to allow anew fire/rescue building on 4.29acres along Main Street west ofHwy. 17, which is the current lo cation of fire/rescue. The prop erty is part of Pyatt Park. The commission approved the first reading of a resolution toraise garbage collection (solidwaste) rates by three percent forthe coming fiscal year. Postponed for lack of public notice was the first reading of anordinance to raise sewer andrates by three percent. Resident Chuck Dixon said he opposed the rate increases andpresented water samples from aditch near his home on EppsStreet. CS&L certified public ac countants and the CentralFlorida Regional PlanningCouncil were rehired for thecoming year for audits and plan ning advistory services respec tively. The renewal for CS&L is$31,000 and for CFRPC,$5,800. Two bids for City Hall im provements were rejected be cause of cost,a nd the projectwill be rebid without coveredparking. Bo Conerly of the engineering firm of Kimley-Horn and Asso ciates spoke about street evalu ations and recommendations.There are 26 areas that can beidentified with causes and coststo repair. The city has $408,000available and plans to spend$100,000 this year, said citymanager Jerry Conerly. The cityalso gets $40,000 in gasolinetaxes annually. A budget workshop was set for Tuesday, Sept. 2, at 5:30 p.m. Commissioner Fite said Doyle Parker Ave. is a priority for roadrepair. Fite asked about the black fire hydrants in the city. The citymanager said the city has 18 in operable fire hydrants and six ayear will be fixed, costing about$2,000 each. Recreation committee chair Jean Kelly said a fall festival isplanned on East Main Street onSaturday, Oct. 18, from 4 to 7. Commissioner Steve Spinks praised the recent landscapingon the medians on Banana Streetand Grape Street adjacent toHwy. 17. Political Candidates!Your advertising deadline is each This will permit us to give your ad the greatest amount of attention. Please do not ask us to make an exception. We desire only to serve all candidates equally &well.The Herald-AdvocateHardee County’s Hometown Coverage Monday at 2 p.m. Keepsake Editions Hurricanes Charley, Frances and Jeanne Original Newspaper Copies In case you lost your copy from 2004 or were in the midst of turmoil and didn’t put one back to save, we have copies available. Packet of All Three Hurricanes including pictures of destruction, all for only $5.00. Come by The Herald-Advocate &&*n th Avenue n" Monday Friday !#)!&#!"$%!) It pays to advertise in your Hometown Newspaper We are saving this space just for Y Y O O U U !The HeraldAdvocate n%r' nn (((#r'!%! ATTENTION SUBSCRIBERS If you are moving orchanging your address,please let our subscrip tion department know assoon as possible so yourservice will not bedelayed. 863-773-3255


4A The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014 Obituaries Obituaries HAROLD B. CHAMPION Harold B. Champion, 69, died Friday, Aug. 15, 2014, inBartow. Born on June 28, 1945, in Huntsville, Ala., he moved toFort Meade from Arkansas, 30years ago. He worked for Amer ican Greeting Cards for manyyears and later retired from TillOffice Supply in Bartow after 30years of dedicated service astheir shipping and receivingclerk. He was aSupply Sergeantserving in the U.S.Army during theVietnam War and was of theBaptist faith. He was preceded in death by his parents, Houston and DulaChampion and his brother,Wayne Champion. Survivors include his wife, Charline Redden Champion ofFort Meade; three sons, JimmyStevens and wife Rena of Bar tow, Phillip Stevens and wifeLisa of Brandon and JohnChampion and wife Amanda ofPocahantas, Ark.; two daugh ters, Connie Sue Stevens of FortMeade and Tina Ann Faultnerand husband Ricky of Osceola,Ark.; 15 grandchildren, Kay-leigh Stevens, Amber Loyd,Kirstin Lee, Taylor Dobbs, A.J.Champion, Brittany Lasater,Lauren Stevens, AndrewStevens, Alex Stevens, JaredStevens, Ryan Stevens, HunterPeckinpaugh, ChristopherBrasher, Jessie Champion andJordan Champion; and threegreat-grandchildren, ColtonHunter Loyd, Piper Ann Lee andCarson Sanderson. Memorial Services were Monday, Aug. 18, 2014, at 5p.m., in the Hancock FuneralHome chapel with Clayton Fra zier officiating. Arrangements by Hancock Funeral Home, Fort Meade In Memory DOYLE WESLEY BRYAN Doyle Wesley Bryan, age 86, of Bowling Green, passed awayat his home on Wednesday,Aug. 13, 2014. He was bornJune 6, 1928, in BowlingGreen, and was a lifelong resi dent. Doyle was in the grocery business for many years includ ing owning Doyle’s Meat Mar ket. He then pursued hislifelong passion of law enforce ment for 20 years, occupyingthe position of Chief of Policeof Bowling Green, then movingon to Sheriff of Hardee Countyfor three terms from 1981 to1993 ending in his retirement. He was a member of First United Methodist Church ofBowling Green. Doyle enjoyedhunting, fishing and cooking aswell as spending time withfamily and friends, sharing withthem the adventures of his life.He was an Honorary memberof the Hardee County RotaryClub and the Florida Sheriff’sAssociation. Doyle was preceded in death by his parents, F.L. and EllaWilliams Bryan; his first wife,Kathryn Thomas Bryan; fourbrothers, Francis, Elmo, Louisand Edward Bryan; and two sisters, Clemmie Judah andOveda Malone. His is survived by his beloved wife, Jean LessleyBryan of Bowling Green; oneson, Derrel (Marci) Bryan ofLake Placid; three daughters,Shuree (Gregg) Rawls of Bowl ing Green, Denice (Mike)Heine of Zolfo Springs andKaren (Ricky) Grice of Zebu lon, Ga.; two step-daughters,Susan (Chuck) Lontine of Den ver, Colo. and Deborah (Jerry)Haynes of Parrish; one sister,Ella Mae Carlton of ZolfoSprings; eight grandchildren,18 great-grandchildren and nu merous nieces and nephews. Visitation was from 6 to 8 p.m., Friday, Aug. 15, 2014, atPonger-Kays-Grady FuneralHome in Wauchula. Serviceswere at 10 a.m., Saturday, Aug.15, 2014, at First UnitedMethodist Church of BowlingGreen with the Rev. AmyHarper and the Rev. Steve Polkofficiating. Interment followedat Bowling Green Cemeterywith the Sheriff’s Departmentrendering Honors. The family has requested in lieu of flowers, donations bemade to the Florida Sheriff’sYouth Ranch at 800-765-3797or to Good Shepherd Hospiceat 863-402-1066. Online condolences may be made at Ponger-Kays-Grady Funeral Home & Cremation Services Wauchula Hardee County’s Funeral Home for over 80 years! Offering Affordable Funeral Services, Cremation Services and Cemetery Markers! Locally Owned & Operated by Licensed Funeral Directors --:40/*3+458/'3;&8#3&0/)'38/'3 Floyd O. Rice, Jr, LFD Location Manager '-.04'840.';*3+45++-((+%'3#/#)'3+/)'3+%' 6/'3#-440%+#5'4'03)'!+-40/;0$$:308/;-#3,'#340/;*#3-'4 +-.#/ 0$'35'+/';#%26'-:/'#7'-0/)'3#:43#&:6/'3#-0.'3'.#5+0/'37+%'4 &'!"''$'%'+( (!n+n+ )))$#%*&%*$"8:14-28c 8:21c R R A A C C H H E E L L G G U U Z Z M M A A N N Rachel Guzman, 38, of Winter Haven, passed awayWednesday, Aug. 13, 2014, ather home. Born on Sept. 25, 1975, in New Castle, Ind., she movedto Winter Haven four yearsago from Wauchula, havingbeen a resident of HardeeCounty for 35 years. Rachelwas a member of St. MichaelCatholic Church. She was preceded in death by her mother, Jesusa Guz-man and brother, Raul Guz-man. Survivors include her fa ther, Gregorio Guzman Jr. ofWauchula; four brothers, Gre gorio Guzman, III and wifeJulie of Bowling Green, Ri cardo Guzman and wife Pennyof Richmond, Ken-tucky,Raymundo Guzman and wifeSheree of Orlando and ReneGuzman of Wau-chula; twosisters, Rosita Rodriguez andhusband Juan of Winter Havenand Rebecca Salazar and hus band Santos of Plains, Ga. Visitation was Friday, Aug. 15, 2014, at Robarts GardenChapel from 6 to 8 p.m. Fu neral Services were Sat-urday,Aug. 16, at St. MichaelCatholic Church at 9 a.m. withFr. Juan Carlos Sack officiat ing. Interment was inWauchula CemeteryExpressions of comfort maybe made at Robarts Family rr In Loving Memory In Memory CADER “C.W.” ALTMAN Cader "C.W.” Altman, 87, passed away Monday, Aug.18, 2014, in Sebring. Mr. Alt man was born Oct. 13, 1926,in Bowling Green, where helived for many years. He was 17 years of age when he volunteered to servein the U.S. Navy duringWWII, where he received histraining to qualify as a UnitedStates Navy AirCrewman, air-to-air gunneryand long dis tance radio com munication. The atom bombbrought the war to an end andhis honorable discharge fromthe U.S. Navy soon followed. After his military service, Mr. Altman enrolled at theUniversity of Florida andearned an Associate of Artsdegree for his work in thegeneral college courses andfinished by enrolling in thecollege of agriculture at UF.At the completion of college,Mr. Altman was hired as arural mail carrier with theUnited States Postal Service.He spent 32 years as a ruralmail carrier, serving a ruralmail route that originated inBowling Green and servedrural residents in Polk, Hills-borough, Manatee and Har-dee counties. After retiring from the USPS, he made his residencein the Charlotte County com munity of Cape Haze for sev eral years. Mr. Altman laterreturned to his home in theCollege Hill area of HardeeCounty and lived out his lifeas a Florida citrus grower, anda member of the AmericanLegion. Being of the Baptist faith, the Holy Bible was a guideand an inspiration in his lifeon earth. In passing, he wouldsay, "May the good Lord blessand keep you." Farewell untilwe meet again. Mr. Altman was preceded in death by his parents, JewellMilton and Annie Laura Alt man and son, Richard M. Alt man. He is survived by his wife, Betty Jo Altman of BowlingGreen; two sons, Vince Alt man of Wauchula and MarkAltman and fiance MeganMcKibben; three grandchil dren, Brett Altman and wifeGenise, Hunter Altman andHollie Altman; and two great-grandchildren, Lucas Altmanand Jasper Altman. Visitation will be held be tween 10 and 11 a.m., Friday,Aug. 22, 2014, at HancockFuneral Home, 945 E. Broad way, Fort Meade. FuneralServices will follow at 11a.m. in the funeral homechapel with Pastor WillieGilliard officiating. Inter-ment will be in BowlingGreen Cemetery. Condolences may be sent to the family at Hancock Funeral Home Fort Meade In Memory RAYMOND CHAMBLESS Albert Raymond Chambless, age 78, went to be withthe Lord on Saturday, Aug.16, 2014, at Hardee ManorHealthcare Center, Wau-chula. He was born Aug. 17, 1926, in Wauchula, where hewas a lifelong resident. Hehad been a member of theFirst Baptist Church ofWauchula for 75 years andvolunteered as a parking at-tendant at the former down town location of the historicchurch. He was preceded in death by his father, Frank AlbertChambless, and his belovedmother, Dorothy HendryChambless. He is survived byseveral cousins. A Memorial Service will be held today, Thursday, Aug.21, at 2 p.m. in the Chapel ofFirst Baptist Church, with theRev. James Stallings officiat ing. Burial will be at a later date in Wauchula Cemetery. S S A A L L I I N N E E L L . H H I I C C K K S S Saline L. Hicks, 78 years young, went to hear the Heav enly choir in person on Satur day, Aug. 16, 2014. She was born Oct. 29, 1935, in Booths Point, Tenn., to Jim mie and Raymond Bri-gance.She came to Wauchula in 2007from Arcadia where she hadbeen a 40 year resident. Saline was known for her cooking. She began as a cook ina Perdue University fraternityand later was a cook on a tug boat along the Mississippi-Illi nois River and then dietarymanager for DeSoto Manor.Her chocolate cakes were great,but her coconut cake is whatshe was well known for atchurch dinners. She loved the Lord and her family, spending time with andcooking for them. They meantthe world to her, second only tolistening to gospel music andgoing to her church. She was adevoted member of the Church of Nazarene in Ar-cadia. Saline was preceded in death by her parents; brothers, Haroldand Tommy Brigance; her mostbeloved husband, Fred Hicks;step-son, Gary Hicks; and step-daughter, Kathy Driskell. Survivors include one daughter, Rebecca Stephens ofWauchula; two step-sons,Roger Hicks and wife Shannonof Oklahoma and John Hicks ofIndiana; one step-son-in-law,Randy Driskell of Fort Myers;one brother, Alton Brigance ofLogansport, Ind.; two grand children, Christy Page and hus band Ira of Wauchula,Raymond Stephens and wifeJeanine of Wauchula and greatgrand-daughter Lauren Page ofTampa; seven step-grandchil dren, 13 step-great-grandchil dren and twostep-great-great-grandchildren. Visitation is Thursday, Aug. 21, 2014, at Robarts GardenChapel, 6 to 8 p.m. FuneralServices will be Friday, Aug.22, at 11 a.m. at Robarts Gar den Chapel with the Rev. TedStanton and the Rev. Jim Davisofficiating. Interment will be inWauchula Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations be made tothe American Cancer So-cietyor American Heart As-socia tion.Expressions of comfort maybe made at Robarts Family rr In Loving Memory MAE MARCELLA ROBERTS Mae Marcella Roberts, 86, died on Saturday, Aug. 9, 2014,at her home. She was born Aug.27, 1927. She was preceded in death by her husband, Dorman Robertsand sisters, Emily Bryan andTiny Johnson. Survivors include four daugh ters, Dorma Muncie (Ted), FranSlaughter (Gary), Linda Woodand Kathy Wilkins (Rob); oneson Chris Roberts (Tonda);seven grandchildren and fivegreat-grandchildren; three sis ters, Valeria "Tullie" Roberts,LuAnn Collins and NancyBecker; and one brother, DavidJohnson. Visitation was Wednesday, Aug. 13, 2014, from 6 to 8 p.m.,at Griffith Cline. Funeral Serv ices were Thursday, Aug. 14,2014, at 11 a.m. at New ZionBaptist Church, 202 SidneyRoberts Rd., Ona. Memorial contributions may be made to The Gideons Interna tional, PO Box 140800,Nashville, TN 37214 or Tide-well Hospice, 5955 Rand Blvd.,Sarasota, FL 34238. Arrangements by GriffithCline Funeral and CremationServices, Bradenton. J,63<#=H/@BE/AG=C<563 traveled to Rome to hear Grego rio Allegri's "Miserere" per formed by the papal choir. Thispiece was performed only oncea year, and the pope had forbid den its performance anywhereelse in the world. There wasonly one copy of the score, andit was kept in a vault in the Vat ican. According to a papal de cree, anyone who reproducedthe work in any way would beexcommunicated from theCatholic Church. After Mozartheard the performance ––only once –– he transcribed the entire piece. When the pope heard ofthis feat of memory and musicalgenius, rather than excommuni cating the prodigy, he awardedMozart the Cross of the Order ofthe Golden Spur. J)632=5B6/B>:/G32)=B=7< "The Wizard of Oz" was actu ally named Terry. JB7A/#=@=11/<;/<@=0/0:G63/@2B63 phrase "long in the tooth" to de scribe someone who's getting upthere in years, but did you everwonder where it originated? Theterm came from horse breeders.As equines age, their gumsbegin to recede; the teeth don'tactually get longer, but they ap pear to. Therefore, a horsewhose teeth look long must begetting old. J4G=C@3:793n;7::7=< other Americans, you read yourhoroscope on a daily basis. *** Thought for the Day: "The nice thing about egotists is thatthey don't talk about other peo ple." ––Lucille S. Harper (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc. STRANGEBUT TRUE By Samantha Weaver BIBLE TRIVIA By Wilson Casey 1. Is the book of Labor in the Old or New Testament or nei ther? 2. From Ecclesiastes 4:9, how many are better than onebecause they have a good re ward for their labor? Two,Three, Five, Seven 3. In 1 Kings 5:13-14, how many thousand men comprisedthe labor force that KingSolomon raised? 1, 5, 10, 30 4. From Exodus 20:9, how many days shalt thou labor anddo all thy work? Two, Four, Six,Seven 5. What son of Abda was in charge of the forced labor inDavid's kingdom? Baal,Adoniram, Cyrenius, Phaneul 6. From Proverbs 14:23, "In all labor there is ..."? Love,Hope, Light, ProfitANSWERS: 1) Neither; 2) Two; 3) 30; 4) Six; 5) Adoniram;6) ProfitComments? More Trivia? (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.


August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 5A Beginning this fall, South Florida State College will offera Bioenergy Education Programto provide students with a foun dation in environmental sciencesand renewable energy. With the rising interest in green chemistry and sustainabil ity, and the escalating oil prices,bioenergy is on the forefront ofthe flourishing biofuels market.Biofuels are a sustainable en ergy source made from organicmaterials or recycled oils con verted into liquid fuels. SFSC’s district of Hardee, Highlands, and DeSoto countieshas the ideal climate, soil com position, available agriculturalland, local infrastructure and po tential workforce to quicklyemerge as a thriving biofuel in dustry. While a number of universi ties provide advanced degrees inbiofuels and biomass produc tion, SFSC is focused on prepar ing individuals for technicianpositions. SFSC’s unique Bioenergy Ed ucation Program is designed toproduce an educated workforcedesigned to meet industry de mands. It offers an Associate inScience degree in biofuels tech nology and biomass cultivation,industry certificates, and a dual-enrollment track for high-schoolstudents. The Biofuels Technology track prepares individuals towork in a biorefinery facility,and the Biomass Cultivationtrack prepares students to workin agricultural production offeedstock. The program will also provide ongoing continuing workforceeducation workshops and semi nars for professionals in the bio fuels industry to maintain andadvance their knowledge base. In recent years, the United States has begun to focus on al ternate sources of energy to curbits dependence on foreignproviders. Central Florida, withits warm, moist subtropical en vironment, is ideal for the pro duction of energy cane, sweetsorghum, and sugarcane —plants upon which advancedbiofuel production relies. Com pared to corn-based methods,they produce a higher yield percultivated acre, incur lower pro duction costs, and have asmaller carbon footprint. The most common types of liquid biofuels are ethanol, an al cohol made from plant biomass,and biodiesel, a combination ofhydrocarbon chains with somesimilarities to petro diesels, butwithout the pollutants. “What makes SFSC’s pro gram so unique is that we arepreparing the technicians togrow feedstocks, plants or algaethat will be used for fuel produc tion, or produce biofuels,ethanol or biodiesel, from feed stocks,” said Dr. Beth Burch,lead instructor of SFSC’s Biofu els Education Program. “Otherenergy-related programs may in clude a course or two on biofu els, but our curriculum isdesigned around the productionof biofuels from plant or algaefeedstocks.” “This program will benefit our region by preparing theworkers needed to staff the bio mass growing operations andfuel production facilities,”Burch said. “The jobs pay well,help our local economy, and canhave a positive impact on the en vironment, if developed and op erated carefully. These aregreen-collar jobs that are future-focused, high-tech, and whereone can contribute to improvingsociety.” Students in the Bioenergy Ed ucation Program will be re quired to complete an industryinternship with businesses suchas biogas generation plants,feedstock growers or biofuelsproduction companies. After completion of the twoyear program, graduates can goon to earn a Bachelor’s Degreein a biofuels-related field suchas agricultural operations man agement, agricultural and bio logical engineering,environmental management inagriculture and natural re sources, chemical engineering,natural resources and sustain ability studies. The Bioenergy Education Program was funded by a$900,000 grant from the Na tional Science Foundation in2012. SFSC is one of a smallnumber of community and statecolleges across the United Statesto have been awarded an NSFgrant. For more on the Bioenergy Education Program, contact Dr.Beth Burch, lead instructor, at(863) 784-7230 or Bioenergy Program New To SFSC By JOAN SEAMANOf The Herald-Advocate Probably the earliest ever, the 2014-15 annual contract is al ready in the books. Ratified by the union on Wednesday and School Boardon Thursday, the contract in cludes a lengthy description ofpay levels for every conceivableposition within the HardeeCounty School System. It takes in instructional staff, Educational Support Profession als and administrators and con siders those on 10-month,11-month or 12-month con tracts. The early contract approval involved cooperation throughoutthe process, said Hardee Educa tion Association/United and aSchool Board team of negotia tors. Representing the unionwere Lane, Angela Spornraft,Selden Spencer, Juan CoronadoSr. and Florida Education Asso ciation representative RichFrankhouser. On the SchoolBoard team were administratorsGeorg e Kelly, Marie Dasherand Bob Shayman. “Both teams worked hard and collaboratively to come up withthe tentative agrees that best metand balanced the interests of stu dents, community, the board, theadministration, and HEA/u andthe employees it represents,”said Lane in her memo to unionemployees. Teachers and other instruc tional staff have a beginningsalary of $35,350 and move upto step 26-plus by $750 incre ments per step. There are also$1,200 bonuses for each eligibleemployee and salary supple ments for a variety of additionalduties. The Board contributionto insurance increased by threepercent. Salaries start at the top with those set by the state legislaturebased upon the county popula tion. Effective the start of theschool year, July 1, these are$99, 497 for the Superintendent of Schools and $26,334 for eachof the five School Board mem bers. In addition, each also re ceives up to $8,328 towardinsurance costs and the usualFlorida Retirement System andSocial Security benefits. The basic teacher salary schedule is for a 10-month, 196-day schedule of 7.5 hours perday, with a signing bonus of$500. Those with a Reading En dorsement on the teacher’s pro fessional certificate will get aone-time bonus of $1,000. Anyone working more the basic schedule receives an addi tion to their salary schedule. It is6.67 percent increase for work ing an eight-hour day for that 10month, 196-day schedule and13.78 increase for an 11-month,223-day schedule of 7.5 hours aday. There are also supplements for a vocational agricultureteacher, guidance counselor,speech therapist, annex teacheror someone with a master’s, spe cialist’s or doctorate degree.These vary from a low of $3,200to a high of $4,739 a year. There are also supplements of up to $800 for a teacher with anoverall rating of Highly Effec tive and up to $600 if an overallrating is Effective. There is a three-page list of supplements for everything fromhigh school and junior high ath letic coaches and assistants, clubor activity sponsors, Honor So ciety, Student Council, Schoolnewspaper and other special re sponsibilities. Substitute salaries vary by ex perience. For someone with abachelor’s or higher it is $75 perday or $10 per hour. A teacherwith a short-term contract of atleast 30 consecutive days maybe paid $16 per hour or $120 perday. With a two-year or associ ate’s degree, it is $67.50 per dayor $9 per hour and for someonewith a high school diploma it is$60 day of $8 an hour. The lengthy salary schedule covers everything from mechan ics to bus drivers, from custodi ans to food service workers,maintenance staff to tutors. Eachhas its own 25-plus step sched ule to account for years of expe rience. All staff receive the$8,328 toward the Board-ap proved insurance program, sickleave, vacation leave, Social Se curity and Florida Retirementcontributions. There is also a system of re wards or supplements for Edu cational School RelatedPersonnel who receive addi tional certifications or collegecourses. School Contract A Done Deal South Florida State College is moving even more into the mod ern world with a new way forstudents to access course re sources and registration. Starting with this fall term, students can securely get infor mation on their smartphones ortablets or other mobile applica tions for Android, Blackberryand Apple devices. The college’s new mobile app, Panther Den D2L, will allowstudents to obtain informationon course content, the schoolcalendar, grades, discussionboards, quizzes, library and di rectory information, weather, thecollege’s social media and cam pus maps. They can receive updated no tifications for updated grades,courses and campus news usingtheir own mobile devices, says acollege press release. “The college reviewed several mobile application products andthe Desire2Learn Mobile Appli cation Campus Life was the onlyone that seamlessly integratedwith SFSC’s learning manage ment system,” said Dr. ChrisVan Der Kaay, chief informationofficer at the college. “Mobile applications have demonstrated their ability to en gage students and facilitate bet ter communication with facultyand staff. … It will provide a farmore convenient way for stu dents to participate in theirclasses via the college’s learningmanagement system,” he contin ued. To get the app, students and staff must access their mobiledevice’s app store and search for“South Florida State College,”and then download the appl.Students can log into the mobileapp using their existing accountcredentials for Panther Centraland should be available on oraround Sept. 1. “Many opportunities are available for students to engagewith content through a variety ofmedia,” said Melanie Jackson,director of electronic learningfor the college. “Twenty-firstcentury classrooms haveevolved, and this generation ofstudents prefer to use mobile de vices in their educational pur suits,’ she added. Jackson said faculty has had the ability to use mobile applica tion of D2L just as they wouldfrom their office computers.Now the college’s students canuse their own devices to com plete course assignments, take quizzes, access grades, commu nicate, research and connectwith the college from within themobile app. “Research tells usthat students who are more en gaged in their courses have ahigher academic success rate,”she concluded. Among courses for the fall of 2014 are child care classes, lead ing to a Florida Child Care Pro fessional Credential. Class I andII address the eight core areas ofknowledge and skills necessaryto deliver quality education topreschool children and builds onthe early state-mandated coursesfor the caregiver. Child care Course I is offered in English from 6 to10 p.m. onTuesdays and Thursdays, Aug.26-Oct. 14 at the Avon Parkcampus. Cost is $300. Course II,also in English will continuedon from 6 to 10 p.m. on Tues days and Thursdays from Oct.16 to Dec. 16 in Avon Park. Thecost is also $300. Registration for either course is in Building B in the AvonPark campus. For more informa tion on child developmentclasses, contact Debbie Gutier-rez at gutierred@southflorida.-edu or call 784-7032. Go Mobile For College Information RE-ELECT Paul G. Samuels Pol. ad. paid for and approved by Paul G. Samuels Non Partisan for School Board Dist. 1 Leadership –Experience –Dedicated 8:21p School Board District 1 “KEEPING CHILDREN FIRST” “We have a great opportunity to grow and diversify our econ omy while creating more, higher paying jobs. I am truly thankful to the business community for giving me their support and for allowing me to put a sign at their place of b usiness.” Supported by Hardee County Business Men and Women Political advertisment paid for & approved by Russell Melendy, Republican, for Hardee County Commission, Dist rict 4 8:21p MORNING BRAIN We're morning people! Or at least we are when it comes tocompleting challenging tasks.So says a Canadian study doneby Baycrest Center for GeriatricCare and a research group affil iated with the University ofToronto. This must have been a fun bit of research, pairing participantsat opposite ends of the age spec trum: Young adults aged 19-30were tested along with olderadults aged 60-82 to see howmemory works ... and when. Memory tests done two times during the day involved seeingand remembering pictures andword combinations, along withdistractions on the computerscreen. MRI tests were used atthe same time to see what partsof the brain were active and tosee if they correlate with theother results. Here's what researchers found out: During the afternoon, seniors were 10 percent more likely tobe distracted by the extra screeninformation and weren't com pletely engaged on the cognitivetasks. Researchers called it"idling," when the senior brains went into resting mode andweren't focused. Fast-forward the clock to morning, and seniors did muchbetter at ignoring the distrac tions, on par with the youngerparticipants, and focusing oncognitive tasks. The MRIsshowed this to be so, with otherareas of the brain activated. Here are just a few things that might be easier to accomplish inthe morning:I/:/<13163190==9I@/7<>CHH:3AI@7D7<5B3ABI@3/B7<5/A6=>>7<5:7AB4=@/ new recipe I#3/@<7<5/;CA71/:7 One of the researchers noted that this morning brain chal lenge needs to be consideredwhen seniors are being tested.Tests at other times of the daymight not be truly accurate.Matilda Charles regrets that shecannot personally answerreader questions, but will incor porate them into her columnwhenever possible. Send emailto (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc. S ENIOR N EWS L INE by Matilda Charles The Herald-Advocate Hardee County’s Hometown Coverage 4 Telephone (863) 773-3255 10 HOURS A MONTH! That’s all it takes to speak up for a child. Volunteer to be a1."'+r"'0#* 773-2505 (If office unattended, please leave message.)


# )&+()&%("$r'$-*$n'$ (," &+()&%("$'$-#&) 1031 U.S. HIGHWAY 17 N., Wauchula -rrn 8:21c Prices exclude taxes, tag, and $699 dealer fee. Prices include all factory rebates & incentives, assigned to dealer. Ford Credit Rebate subject to credit approval with Ford Credit. Stock photos; actual vehicle may be different color. Vehicles subject to prior sale; hurry in for best selection. Must trade in 1997 or newer vehicle to qualify. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors. Sale end 8/31 /14. NEW 2014 FORD E XPLORER Power Equipment Group, Tilt, Cruise, Aluminum Wheels, 5.0 V8, 6-Speed Automatic5 YEAR/60,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY NEW 2014 FORD F150 R EG C AB 4 X 4 M.S.R.P $ 30,985 1,335 Factory Rebate1,500Plus 0.0% for 60 months $ 28,150 M.S.R.P $ 34,100 2,202 Factory Rebate1,000 Ford Credit Rebate1,000Trade-In Rebate750 $ 29,148 STK#WB33429 STK#WB57321 Power Equpment Group, Tilt, Cruise, Spray-in Bed Liner, Running Boards, Limited Slip Rear Axle 5 Y EAR /60,000 M ILE P OWERTRAIN W ARRANTY NEW 2014 FORD F150 S UPERCREW 4 X 4 Full Power, Leather Seats, Trailer Tow, 3rd Row Power Seat, Driver Vision Package5 YEAR/60,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY NEW 2014 FORD E XPEDITION XLT 4 X 2 M.S.R.P $ 39,695 2,290 Factory Rebate1,500Ford Credit Rebate1,000Trade-In Rebate750 $ 34,155 M.S.R.P $ 48,415 3,017 Factory Rebate4,250 Ford Credit Rebate1,750 $ 39,398 STK#WF02523 STK#WF19738 Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise, Remote Keyless Entry, Automatic 5 Y EAR /60,000 M ILE P OWERTRAIN W ARRANTY NEW 2014 FORD F USION Full Power, Leather, Fog Lamps, Perimeter Alarm, Automatic, Ambient Interior Lighting5 YEAR/60,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY NEW 2014 FORD F OCUS SE M.S.R.P $ 22,795 1,150 Factory Rebate2,000Ford Credit Rebat e 1,000 $ 18,645 M.S.R.P $ 24,240 1,541 Factory Rebate2,000Ford Credit Rebate1,500 $ 19,199 STK# W350597 STK#W142266 Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise, Remote Keyless Entry, 6-Speed Automatic 5 Y EAR /60,000 M ILE P OWERTRAIN W ARRANTY NEW 2014 FORD E SCAPE Full Power, Aluminum Wheels, Convenience Group5 YEAR/60,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY NEW 2014 FORD E DGE SE M.S.R.P $ 23,505 870 Factory Rebate1,500Ford Credit Rebate1,000 $ 20,135 M.S.R.P $ 30,245 -1,495 Factory Rebate -2,500 Ford Credit Rebate1,000 $ 25,250 STK#WD98759 STK#WA89210 Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise, Remote Keyless Entry, 3.5 V6, Automatic 5 Y EAR /60,000 M ILE P OWERTRAIN W ARRANTY 6A The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014


"(%*'(%$'!#r&#,)#n&# '+!%*'(%$'!#&#,"%()Prices exclude taxes, tag, and $699 dealer fee. Prices include all factory rebates & incentives, assigned to dealer. Must own or lease a 1999 or newer GM product to qualify for loyalty rebate.Stock photos for illustration purpose s only: actual vehicle may be different color. Vehicles subject to prior sale; hurry in for best selection. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors. Sale ends 8/31/14. We Buy Cars! 8:21c nr* *",rrnrnn NEW 2014 CHEVROLETIMPALALS Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise, 6-Speed Automatic, Remote Keyless Entry5 YEAR/100,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY NEW 2014 CHEVROLET1500 4X2 DOUBLECABLT M.S.R.P$27,550 1,050 Factory Rebate1,000OR 0.0% for 72 Months$25,550 M.S.R.P$34,880 2,382 Factory Rebate3,750 OR 0.0% for 72 Months$28,748 STK#E117755STK#E288833 Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise, Remote Keyless Entry, 8-Way Power Driver Seat, Turn By Turn Navigation5 YEAR/100,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY NEW 2014 CHEVROLETTRAVERSELS Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise, Remote Keyless Entry, 6-Speed Automatic5 YEAR/100,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY NEW 2014 CHEVROLET1500 4X4 DOUBLECABLT M.S.R.P$32,235 1,237 Factory Rebate2,000OR 0.0% for 72 Months$28,998 M.S.R.P$38,330 2,432 Factory Rebate3,750 OR 0.0% for 72 Months$32,148 STK#E197329STK#WF19738 Automatic, A/C, Remote Keyless Entry, Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise5 YEAR/100,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY NEW 2014 CHEVROLETSPARKLT Automatic, A/C, Remote Keyless Entry, Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise5 YEAR/100,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY NEW 2014 CHEVROLETCRUZELT 39 Miles Per Gallon!M.S.R.P$15,820 825 $14,995 M.S.R.P$21,075 1,077 Factory Rebate2,000OR 0.0% for 72 Months$17,998 STK#E571752STK#E231908 Automatic, A/C, Remote Keyless Entry, Front & Rear Floor Mats, Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise5 YEAR/100,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY NEW 2014 CHEVROLETMALIBULS Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise, Remote Keyless Entry5 YEAR/100,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY NEW 2014 CHEVROLETEQUINOXLS M.S.R.P$23,465 750 Factory Rebate2,000OR 0.0% for 72 Months$20,715 M.S.R.P$25,330 -1,332 Factory Rebate -1,500 OR 0.0% for 72 Months$22,498 STK#E185310 STK#E117783 Automatic, XM Radio, Power Windows & Locks, Tilt, Cruise, Remote Keyless Entry5 YEAR/100,000 MILEPOWERTRAINWARRANTY August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 7A


nnrnnrr Tailgate Party 8A The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014


August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 9A By chance did my friends and family out there in paperville see the movie “The Day The Earth Stood Still”? Well, I have. I seen itsix times on the same day, and I still don’t know who hit the brakes,do you? –––––– I really should not be kidding my mother-in-law Harpoon about riding around town on a broom, because that is really the only brushshe’s ever had with the law. –––––– My friend says, Truman, that must have been a bad dude you tangled with because he blacked and blued both of your eyes. I toldhim my eyes weren’t half bad, that he ought to see the other guy’sfists. They were bruised all over, both of ‘em. –––––– When me and Sugar Possum first met, temporarily we were to tally intoxicated with each other. Unfortunately for me, Sugar Pos sum sobered up shortly thereafter. –––––– It has never been proven that a smart mouth is feeding off the fumes from an intellectual brain. –––––– Is it the Internal Revenue Service or the Infernal R evenue Serv ice? –––––– I am certainly not a slave to fashion. –––––– Those poor indignant souls who are so wrapped up in them selves rarely have enough wrappings to share with others. I do hopeyou understand. –––––– In order to further help my fellow man along life’s journey, I have recently begun a support group for the criminally insane.Crowbars and log chains would be greatly appreciated. –––––– Recently I was told by a political icon in Washington that wh en the first U.S. astronauts landed on the moon they had their rocketloaded down with fishing poles, reels and rods, and fishing tackle,because they heard the sea of tranquility was a pretty good fishinghole. –––––– I think I have wrote another country hit. The title of it is “Just Because I Ask A Friend About Her, She Thinks I’m Still Sheriff.” –––––– Shakespeare once said, first to thine own self be true. Well, I tried that, but now me and myself are enemies for life. Thanks,Shakey Spear. –––––– Thank goodness at last in our times of high legal bills, not counting the astronomical cost of an attorney or two from the finan cial crunch that we are in, has emerged a phrase wh ich covers all the bases absolutely free––gofer it.Truman A. Thomas, 77, is an Avon Park resident with many friendsand associates in Hardee County. He is the father of Sherry Whiteof Wauchula, and is a retired salesman and former r adio disc jockey whose morning show topped the Nielsen Ratings. A self-described“little boy captive in an old man’s body,” he can be reached at 453-3589 or by writing 1098 Memorial Dr., Avon Park, FL 33825. Jokes & Philosophies With A Little Dab Of Common Sense By Truman A. Thomas DEAR DR. ROACH: I am 75-plus-year-old female in ex cellent health. My doctor'scomment on my most recentannual physical test resultswas: "Great results on all tests.Excellent report." My ques tion: Is it necessary to have an other colonoscopy at my ageand with my good health. Mymother died of colon/rectalcancer at age 85 in 2002, andall family members were ad vised to have this procedure. My initial results were two or three polyps removed thatwere not the type that wouldrecur and were not cancerous.The recommended follow-upwas five years. The results ofthat exam showed no polyps,slight indication of diverticulo sis and no recommendation forfuture follow-up. My previous doctor has re tired, and I just received a let ter from his replacement that Iam due for another procedure.I am not inclined to do this atmy age, and considering the"all clear" reports of the pre vious exams and my generalgood health. I would appreci ate your thoughts and recom mendation. ––B.J.M. ANSWER: The odds are low that the colonoscopy would findsomething there, but there is stilla small chance, especially withyour mother having had coloncancer. Not having it is reason able. But since you seem to beotherwise healthy and can expecta longer life than average, Iwould still say to get it. In fact, Iwould encourage you to have it.The booklet on colon cancer pro vides useful information aboutthe causes, diagnosis (colonos-copy) and treatment of world'sthird most common type of can cer. Readers can obtain a copy bywriting: Dr. Roach –– No. 505W, Box 536475, Orlando, FL32853-6475. Enclose a check ormoney order (no cash) for $4.75U.S./$6 Canada with the recipi ent's printed name and address.Please allow four weeks for de livery. DEAR DR. ROACH: My grandson, who is 8 years old,twitches in his sleep. He is tiredduring the day, but he sleepseight to 10 hours. While he issleeping, his body just jerks. Some nights are good andsome not. Do we need to ad dress this to the doctor? ––C.G.J. ANSWER: Muscle jerks or twitches at nighttime are normal.There is a very, very small riskthat this is a type of epilepsy, butif it is occurring only at night,and there is no family history ofepilepsy, it is almost certainlynormal. It may lessen as he getsolder, but is probably nothing toworry about. DEAR DR. ROACH: I am 68 and take seven to eight pillsdaily, including lisinopril,Caduet, a beta blocker, goutmedicine and Flomax. Myquestion is, Can I take them allat once in the morning, orshould they be spaced outthroughout the day? Does tak ing them all at once diminishtheir effectiveness? ––B.H. ANSWER: The medications you list are commonly taken to gether with no problems. How ever, your pharmacist is the best source for questions about druginteractions and when to takewhat. Although there are excel lent pharmacists at national chainstores, my patients generally re port a better relationship withpharmacists at smaller mom-and-pop pharmacies.Dr. Roach regrets that he is un able to answer individual letters,but will incorporate them in thecolumn whenever possible.Readers may email questions toToYourGoodHealth@med.cor To view and orderhealth pamphlets, visit www.rb, or write to P.O. Box536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. (c) 2014 North America Synd., Inc. All Rights Reserved Good Health By Keith Roach, M.D. To Your M EET I NG T H E C H A LL E NG ES F AC I NG T H E I SS U ES Hardee County Comes First! Political Advertisement approved and paid for by Sue Birge, Republican for Hardee County Commissioner District Two Are we ready to trust third party groups who weknow nothing about to spread false andmisleading propaganda?I trust you to make the right decisions. Perseverance, Honesty, Cooperation, Patienceand Integrity!You know me. I know you. Teamwork is the key to our success. 8:21p Sue Birge Re-Elect Think About It! County Commissioner District 2 8:21p 8:7pPol. Adv. Pd. For and Approved by John D. Freeman For Commissioner City of Wauchula, Dist. 6I have been a local realtor for the past 10 years and have enjoyed the Wauchula area for the last 44 years. I would appreciate the chance to continue to represent you in the Wauchula City Commission. Early Voting August 11 23 Primary Election August 26 See You At The PollsFOR WAUCHULA CITY COMMISSION DISTRICT 6 8:21p Dear Editor: Many in America are grieving for the loss of thousands of in nocent people in Iraq. Manymore will be slaughtered unlesssomeone intervenes. Non-Mus-lims are being killed for not con verting. Those doing the killingbelieve they are doing a servicefor their deity. Certainly there are many peace-loving people in Iraq. Buthow can any peace-loving per son in Iraq, or anywhere, sit anddo nothing while innocent men,women, and children are beingslaughtered? America was founded with the worldview that God createdeveryone equal. With this under standing of the value of eachperson, there's a need to protectlife from the moment of concep tion to the last breath. Peace-lov ing people cannot sit idle whileinnocent people are being de stroyed. Jihad has been witnessed in many nations including Amer-ica, as on 9/11. It was also seenat Fort Hood and at other loca tions, but the media has been re luctant to put the right label onit. For sure, it is terrorism, but they rarely share the worldviewmotivating the killings. Let's re member that Iran is gettingcloser to having an atomicweapon. Some say all deities are the same — that would make allworldviews equal. Our Found-ers knew better. They acknowl edged our Lord and the Bibleexclusively. Our Lord tells us tolove one another, as He loved us.What a wonderful worldview. While we're focused on a worldview that protects every one, we don't want to forget ouryoung people and the marijuanaissue coming up on the Novem ber ballot in Florida. We alreadyhave a medical marijuana provi sion. Many leaders help us un derstand that Amendment 2 isreally about legalizing re-cre ational marijuana. Our Lord's worldview is good for us and for others. He gives uscourage for today and confi dence for eternity. Virgil Ullom, D.D.S. P. O. Box 300Babson Park, FL 33827 Letter To The Editor America Was FoundedBased On God, Bible It pays to advertise in your Hometown Newspaper We are saving this space just for Y Y O O U U !The HeraldAdvocate 115 S. 7th Ave. 773-3255


ZSE’s Engaging First Day nrn 10A The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014


August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 11A Kelly’s Column By Jim My wife Jean and I on Friday evening, Aug. 7, rode on the Mur der Mystery Dinner Train aboard the Seminole Gulf Railway in FortMyers. the website is There was a five-course dinner which we enjoyed. There were five actors who did a good job weaving the murder mystery of a richman stabbed in the heart with a letter opener. Four actors had motive. There are several different mysteries during the year. The train runs five nights a week, Wednesday through Sunday. There is a hotel package available at the nearby Marriott which in cludes a breakfast the next morning. Our total cost was $129 a per son. Fort Myers is about 90 minutes from Wauchula. The trainstation is located at 2805 Colonial Blvd. The murder mystery was entitled “Royal Palm Noir.” The cast included John Repa as William Bailey, a local private eye with adark history and reputation with the dames; Wende Gilmore as TaffyGrierdan, a gold digger and love interest of a private eye; Susan Dolan as Rhonda Carlson, a sultry singer for the Royal Palm SupperClub; Lew Phillips as Archibald Leech, a banker and friend of Wal ter Lunsford; and Ron Kelly as RW Lunsford, the ne’er-do-wellnephew of Walter Lunsford who was killed. The dinner trains were started in 1991 by the Fay family and Seminole Gulf Railway and have hosted over 500,000 patrons andpremiered over 100 new murder mystery productions. In 1885-86 the Florida Southern Railroad built the rail line from Arcadia to Punta Gorda. The Atlantic Coast Line (ACL) built therail line over the Caloosahatchee River into Fort Myers in 1903-04.The Fort Myers Southern Railway and ACL extended the railroadinto Bonita Springs in 1924 and to western Naples in 1927. For years ACL and Seaboard each had rail lines going to Naples. In 1967 theACL and Seaboard Air Line merged into one company, the SeaboardCoast Line. Duplicate tracks and stations were eliminated. By the late 1960s the golden age of railroad passenger service was over, replaced byairplanes, highways, automobiles and buses. SCL ended passengerservice in southwest Florida in 1971. In 1980 SCL and the ChessieSystem and other railroads formed CSX. The next day we had a guided tour of the Thomas A. Edison and Henry Ford Estate in Fort Myers at 2350 McGregor Blvd. Edi son was one of America’s most famous inventors who had over1,000 patents, including at least one for 65 consecutive years. Among his most famous inventions are the light blub and the phonograph. He had a winter home in Fort Myers. His close friendHenry Ford later had a winter home on the estate located on theCaloosahatchee. In Indian language Hatchee means River. The historic Edison and Ford winter estates are open year-round 9 to 5:30 but closed for Thanksgiving and Christmas. The websiteis There are several hundred thousandvisitors annually. Ford only stayed in Fort Myers about two weeksa year. Edison-Ford is one of the nation’s top ten most visited historic sites. The top site if for Elvis Presley in Graceland, TN. There are science, history, arts and education programs, special events and activities. There are newly restored buildings, Edison’scaretaker house, the plant research laboratory, museum, gardens andfruit trees. Pilings remain from an old dock built into the river. Thereare poles in the river’s edge that used to support purple martinhouses that Edison used for mosquito control. When Ford first came to visit Edison in Fort Myers about 2,000 people gathered to welcome him. Many drove their Model Ts. Fordperfected the manufacturing assembly line, making cars affordableto the average person and doubling the daily wage from $2.50 to $5. Edison’s inventions changed movies, film, lighting, electricity, sound and communications. The nation’s second largest banyan treeis there, the largest being in Hawaii. Edison’s first wife died at age 29. His second wife Mina liked planting flowers and trees, such as oranges, limes, mangos, grape fruit and palms. Edison and Ford often rode a passenger train through Wauchula enroute to Fort Myers. They were close friends with tire manufac turer Harvey Firestone and writer/naturalist John B urroughs. The four held annual camping trips. Murder Mystery Dinner Train arrives on Aug. 7 in FortMyers. The Model A Ford was faster than a Model T and praisedby John Dillinger and Bonnie and Clyde. A statue of Thomas A. Edi son. Statue of Mina Edison sit ting on a bench. A statue of Henry Ford. A Model T. Ford. Banyan tree is secondlargest in U.S. The Bougainvillea bush is believed to be nation’s largest. Henry Ford’s winter home. Thomas Edison’s winter home. 1. Name the last team before the 2013 Chicago Cubs to beshut out five times in sevenhome games. 2. Who was the first Colom bian native to play in the majorleagues? 3. When was the last time be fore 2013 that the first two over all picks in the NFL Draft wereoffensive linemen? 4. How long was the Michi gan State men's basketball teamabsent from the NCAA Tourna ment before Magic Johnsonhelped take the Spartans there in1978? 5. Who was the last Boston Bruins player before PatriceBergeron in 2014 to record aseven-game goal-scoring st-reak? 6. Name the first pair to have two Olympic ice dancing goldmedals. 7. In 2014, golfer Miguel Angel Jimenez became the thirdplayer to lead from start to finishin his Champions Tour debut.Name either of the other two. ANSWERS 1. The 1963 New York Mets.2. Luis Castro of the Philadel phia Athletics in 1902. 3. It was 1968, when Ron Yary and Bob Johnson were thefirst two picks. 4. It was 19 seasons.5. Geoff Courtnall, in the 1985-86 season. 6. Russia's Oksana Grishuk and Evgeni Platov, in 1994-98. 7. Rod Funseth (1983) and Bruce Fleisher (1999). (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc. Sports Quiz By Chris Richcreek _______________________________ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR HARDEE COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO. 252014CA000207 KENNETH W. VALENTINE ANDKATHRYN A. VALENTINE, Plaintiff, vs.AUGUSTINE C. GARCIA,CHRISTINA H. GARCIA, and VIC-TORIA L. ROGERS, CLERK OFCOURTS FOR HARDEE COUNTY,FLORIDA, Defendants. ______________________________/ NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO F.S. CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant to Final Default Judgment andSummary Final Judgment of Fore closure and for Attorney’s Feesand Costs entered by the Court onJuly 28, 2014, in the above-styledcause, I will sell to the highest andbest bidder for cash on the Sec ond Floor Hallway Outside ofRoom 202 of the Hardee CountyCourthouse located at 417 WestMain Street, Wauchula, Florida, onthe 27 day of August, 2014, at11:00 a.m., the following-de scribed property: W-1/2 OF SW-1/4 OF NW-1/4 AND N-1/2 OF NE-1/4OF SW-1/4 OF NW-1/4 OFSECTION 5, TOWNSHIP 34SOUTH, RANGE 25 EAST,HARDEE COUNTY, FLOR-IDA. DATED this 30 day of July, 2014. VICTORIA L. ROGERS As Clerk of the Court By: Connie Coker As Deputy Clerk 8:14,21c _______________________________ CITY OF WAUCHULA NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC The General Pension Advisory Committee of the City of Wauchula wil l hold a Meeting on Monday, August 25, 2014 at 3:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as it reason ably can be held. Items on the agenda are as follows: Update on Pension fund, and any other business that may come before the Committee. The meeting will be held at the Administrative Building located at 1 26 South 7th Avenue, Wauchula, FL 33873. Pursuant to Section 286.0107, Florida Statutes, as amended, the City Comm ission hereby advises that if any interested person decides to appeal any de cision made by the City Commission with respect to any matter considered at the proceedin gs, he will need a record of the proceeding and that, for such purposes, he may need to insure that a verba tim record of the proceeding is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. The City Commission of the City of Wauchula, Florida does not di scriminate upon the basis of any individual’s disability status. This non-discriminatory pol icy involves every as pect of the Commission’s functions, including ones access to, p articipation, employment, or treatment in its programs or activities. Anyone requiring reasonable accommodation as provided for in the Americans with Disabilities Act or Section 286 .26, Florida Statutes, should contact the City Clerk at (863) 773-3131. CITY OF WAUCHULAS/Richard K. Nadaskay Jr.Mayor ATTESTS/Holly SmithCity Clerk 8:21c Giving schoolchildren a chance to learn all about Floridablack bears is a great way toteach them about wildlife, whilesharpening their skills in read ing, math, science and problemsolving. For that reason, the Florida Fish and Wildlife ConservationCommission (FWC) has up dated its Florida Black BearCur-riculum, and put it onlinefor the first time at The revised Florida Black Bear Curriculum is free, easy forteachers to use, and meets thenew Florida Standards for edu cational curricula. The curriculum offers 10 les sons on topics such as “TheBlack Bear Necessities” and“Oh Where, Oh Where is the Florida Black Bear?” and in cludes hands-on activities suchas mapping and role-playing.There are also videos for stu dents to watch such as theFWC’s “Living with Florida Black Bears.” “The Florida Black Bear Cur riculum takes children’s curios ity about black bears into theclassroom, where learning aboutblack bears can improve kids’skills in basics like reading,math, science and problem solv ing,” said Sarah Barrett with theFWC’s black bear managementprogram. “When-ever FWCstaff talks to kids about Floridablack bears, the response isoverwhelmingly positive be cause kids are eager to learn andask great questions about bears.” With more encounters today between people and bears inFlorida than in the recent past, itis increasingly important forchildren to learn about thestate’s bear population. The Florida Black Bear Curriculum was designed for chil dren in grades 3-8 and has beenin use since 1999, when it wascreated as a joint project of theFWC and Defenders of Wild-life. Florida teachers who register on the Florida Black Bear Cur-riculum website can gain accessto additional information, partic ularly in regard to how the ma terial fits the Florida Standards. But anyone is welcome to go to and takeadvantage of the educationalmaterial there. Black Bear Curriculum Teaches Kids About Wildlife


12A The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014 Dear Editor: My wife and I had an unfortu nate accident last Tuesday, Aug.12, and rolled about four times.The Hardee County Fire Depart ment was on the scene in notime to cut us out and rescue us. First of all we believe the Lord Jesus protected us fromwhat could have been certaindeath. We walked away withsoreness and bruises. We would like to thank Deputy Fire Chief Dale Delea caes and the entire rescue crewfor taking great care of us. Wewere treated with respect anddignity, making sure we kneweverything that they were doing. We in Hardee County should be very proud of this group of professionals not only for thejob they so proudly do but thepride and personal selves theyput into it. They are caring andcare for anyone they attend to.Fire chief Dale Deleacaes evenpicked up our personal belong ings and took them to our home.He said that was his job, I call it“caring.” I just wanted to let everyone know about our team of profes sional and caring people wehave here. I was born and raisedhere and moved back three yearsago. Its great to be home. SincerelyJimmie and Catherine SimmonsLimestone Letter To The Editor Limestone Couple Gives Thanks toFire/Rescue COURTESY PHOTO 2002 Ford Explorer owned by Jimmie Simmons. Dear Editor: This is in response to the letter to the editor’s note. Mr.Kuhlman raises valid concernsabout phosphate mining thatshould be considered by HardeeCounty residents. What follows Mr. Kuhlman’s letter sounds like it was writtenby a Mosaic employee. The Mo saic corporation has no doubtspent top dollar on thier PRcampaign. They have used envi ronmental speak in their beauti ful TV ads and billboards.Mining, as the editor says, is notpretty. But no billboards showreality. Mining regulations and re quired reclamation have comeinto effect because of the voicesopposing the irreparable damagemining creates and not becauseof the mining company. Florida’s ecosystems are com plex and fragile. The editor goeson to list a variety of claims ofthe goodness of the company “fixing” the havoc they create.There is no “balance” betweenmining and Florida’s ecosys tems. Natural systems are de stroyed; they will never be thesame. Something man-madetakes its place. The much cov eted phosphate is finite and soare the unique lands of centralFlorida. It is naive to think that this corporate giant’s number onegoal is anything else but to makemoney for itself and its stock holders: in essence, the bottomline. That’s why they exist. Con cessions and good PR are simplya cost of doing business. In closing, it concerns me also that Mr. Kuhlman’s personalhistory and property informationare included as I do not see itsrelevance. Thank you. Nancy Armstrong Hardee County resident Ona Letter To The Editor Phosphate Mining Destroys Natural Ecosystems Political advertisment paid for & approved by Russell Melendy, Republican, for Hardee County Commission, District 4 8:21p 8:21p nrnnrn rrn Adv. paid and approved by Janice M. (Jan) Platt for Hardee County School Board District 4 PLEASE RE-ELECTJANICE (JAN) PLATT As YOUR School Board Member H H a a r r d d e e e e C C o o u u n n t t y y S S c c h h o o o o l l B B o o a a r r d d , D D i i s s t t r r i i c c t t 4 4 Y Y O O U U R R R R I I G G H H T T C C H H O O I I C C E E ! YOUR BUSINESS COULD APPEAR HERE TOO!!CNancy Davis, Kim Reas or Trayce Daniels At The Herald Advocate 773-3255 Top 10 Pop Singles This Week Last Week 1. MAGIC! No. 1 "Rude"2. Sam Smith No. 3 "Stay With Me" 3. Iggy Azalea feat. Charli XCX No. 2 "Fancy" 4. Nico & Vinz No. 4 "Am I Wrong?" 5. Ariana Grande feat. Iggy Azalea No. 5 "Problem" 6. Jessie J, Ariana Grande & Nicki Minaj new entry "BangBang" 7. Maroon 5 No. 6 "Maps"8. Meghan Trainor No. 28 "All About That Bass" 9. Sia No. 9 "Chandelier"10. Disclosure feat. Sam Smith No. 7 "Latch" Top 10 Albums 1. Tom Petty & The Heart-breakers newentry "Hypno-tic Eye" 2. Eric Clapton & Friendsnew entry "The Breeze ––An Appreciation Of JJ Cale" 3. Soundtrack new entry "Guardians of the Galaxy: Awe some Mix Vol. 1" 4. 5 Seconds of Summer No. 1 "5 Seconds of Summer" 5. Shawn Mendes new entry "The Shawn Mendes EP" 6. Soundtrack No. 5 "Frozen"7. Sam Smith No. 6 "In the Lonely Hour" 8. Theory of a Deadman new entry "Savages" 9. Jenny Lewis new entry "Voyager" 10. Kidz Bop Kids No. 5 "Kidz Bop 26" Top 10 Hot Country Singles 1. Jason Aldean No. 1 "Burnin' It Down" 2. Florida Georgia Line No. 2 "Dirt" 3. Kenny Chesney No. 3 "American Kids" 4. Dierks Bentley No. 4 "Drunk on a Plane" 5. Lady Antebellum No. 5 "Bartender" 6. Lee Brice No. 6 "I Don't Dance" 7. Florida Georgia Line feat. Luke Bryan No. 7 "This Is HowWe Roll" 8. Tim McGraw feat. Faith Hill No. 11 "Meanwhile Back AtMama's" 9. Miranda Lambert/Carrie Underwood No. 8 "SomethingBad" 10. Sam Hunt No. 9 "Leave the Night On"Source: Billboard (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc. TOPOf TheCharts as of Aug. 18, 2014


B The Herald-Advocate(USPS 578-780)Thursday, August 21, 2014 PAGE ONE By JOAN SEAMANOf The Herald-Advocate A man who wanted to grab money from registers at localstores has been arrested. Joseph Glenn Johnson, 51, of 700 E. Townsend St., Wau-chula, was arrested on Mondayby Wauchula Police Depart-ment Sgt. Chris LeConte follow ing investigation of severalsnatching at area businesses. Police are also looking for an other suspect in a similar eventat the Hess Store at Oak Streetand U.S. 17 on Sunday night,Aug. 10. Although they haveseveral leads, they are asking thepublic’s help in providing anyinformation. Tips which lead to an arrest could net a reward of up to$3,000. Information can be pro vided anonymously on the po lice department website or bygoing to the Heartland Crime-stoppers toll-free tip line 1-800-226-8477 (TIPS). According to WPD Chief John Eason, Johnson wascharged following two events. Inone, at Wauchula FamilyRestaurant, Johnson allegedlydistracted someone at the regis ter by claiming he had a take-outorder. When the person went tocheck on it, Johnson opened theregister, grabbed some moneyand ran. Eason said Johnson attempted a similar distraction at Gio-vanni’s Restaurant by saying therestroom needed immediate at tention. However, this time theattendant didn’t leave the regis ter. When Johnson at-tempted toreach in the register to grabmoney, the till was slammed onhis hand and he hurriedly left. At a search of his home after his arrest, methamphetamineand drug paraphernalia wasfound, leading to additionalcharges against Johnson. From the Wauchula Restaurant event, he faces charges oflarceny — theft, a felony. Theattempted robbery at Gio-vanni’s brought an additionalcharge of attempted theft, an ef fort to temporarily or perma nently deprive an owner of hismoney. With the possession of methamphetamine and posses sion of drug paraphernaliacharges, Johnson’s bondsamounted to $3,000. He was re leased early Tuesday morning on bond. In regard to the Hess robbery, Eason said there are severalleads awaiting confirmationfrom the Florida Department ofLaw Enforcement processing ofevidence, including the storevideo. Eason said the call camein at 10:53 and an officer, whojust happened to be nearby, re sponded within 30 seconds. The video shows an older white male, 5’10 to 6’ and 250pounds entered the store wear ing a hat, sunglasses, a red shirtand dark colored shorts and ap proached the clerk who was mopping the floor. He asked fortobacco products to get the reg ister opened, grabbed moneyand left. A officer with his canine part ner trailed the suspect for ablock before losing the scent. Itis believed the suspect entered awaiting vehicle. Eason cautions store employ ees to hit their panic alarm orcall E-911 and not to leave theregister unattended is someoneattempts to distract them. For any other information, call the police station at 773-3265. Snatch And Run Thief Arrested J J o o h h n n s s o o n n By JOAN SEAMANOf The Herald-Advocate Almost two dozen store clerks were arrested following a three-week investigation into sellingalcohol to minors. Wauchula Police Chief John Eason gave a roundup of eventswhich led to those arrests andcharges against one of his topofficers. A joint effort by Wauchula and Bowling Green police andofficers from the Hardee Coun-ty Sheriff’s Office checked 29businesses which sell alcohol.Each was visited at least once aweek over the three weeks of theinvestigation completed under adrug and alcohol coalition grant.Overall, there were 87 visits tosuch businesses. There were 26 charges against 23 people; some found doing thesame thing twice. Clerks weregenerally not ar-rested at thescene. Affidavits were for warded to the State Attorney’sOffice, which decided whatcharges were appropriate. Eason said shortly after the compliance checks were com pleted, a complaint was lodgedagainst Lt. Matthew Whatleyabout how it was handled. Videos and witness statementswere obtained. Following Florida Statute 112 outlining the police officers’ billof rights, Eason set up a Com plaint Review Panel, consistingof someone he named, someonenamed by the officer charged.Those two chose a third personfor the committee. After thor ough review, they exoneratedthe officer on a 3-0 vote. “As a result, I have identified some areas in which we couldimprove procedures and will setthem in action,” said the chief. He said the investigation began as the result of some par ents of alcohol sales to highschool students, especially fol lowing the breakup of a houseparty at which several teens fled.Numerous bottles of alcoholwere confiscated. He said the investigation was really compliance checks, not anenforcement issue. “It was anopportunity to thank those whodid well and stop those who maynot have been careful in the saleof alcohol to minors. It’s up tothe business company policywhat action they may takeagainst an employee,” Easonadded. Underage Alcohol Sales Lead To Arrests 2014 Lady Wildcat Volleyball Aug.25Lake PlacidAway6/7:30 p.m.Aug.26MulberryHOME6:30/7:30p.m.Aug.28Avon ParkAway6/7:30 p.m.Sept.2BartowAway6/7:30 p.m.Sept.4Lemon Bay*Away6/7:30 p.m.Sept.8MulberryAway6:30/7:30 p.m.Sept.9Sebring*HOME6/7:30 p.m.Sept.16DeSoto*HOME6/7:30 p.m.Sept.18Fort MeadeHOME6:30/7:30 p.m.Sept.23Lemon Bay*HOME6/7:30 p.m.S ept.30Sebring*Away6/7:30 p.m. Oct.2Fort MeadeAway6:30/7:30 p.m.Oct.6Lake PlacidHOME6/7:30 p.m.Oct.7DeSoto*Away6/7:30 p.m.Oct.13BookerHOME6/7:30 p.m.Oct.14Avon Park**HOME6/7:30 p.m.Oct.16BookerAway6:30/7:30 p.m.Oct.21 District PlayoffTBA7 p.m.Oct.23District FinalTBA7 p.m. *District Games**Senior Night By JOAN SEAMANOf The Herald-Advocate They start 2014 season with enthusiasm. First-year coaches Stephanie Mier and Amy Monts De Ocastart their 2014 girls volleyballteams on a 17-game schedule,beginning Monday at LakePlacid. Before then, the girls get some pre-season action in with a tour nament at Fort Meade this yes terday and today (Thurs-day). Hardee remains in Class 5A, Region 3, District 11, along withSebring, Lemon Bay and DeS oto. The season stretches fromAug. 25 through Oct. 16, withdistrict playoffs on Oct. 21 andOct. 23. The Senior Night pre sentations will be on Oct. 14when Avon Park visits. Eight seniors will anchor this year’s squad, including Emily Albritton, Makayla Deuberry,Brooke Dixon, Tiffany Flores,Kendall Gough, CourtneeRichardson and Abby Vargas.Joining them will be juniorsPaigelyn Cord, Senida Garcia,Jakaysha Lindsey, Morgan Wal ters and Audra Weeks. There is an equally diverse junior varsity squad, consistingof a mix of freshmen and upper classmen. Coming back for an other season are Claudia Klein,Rayann Kulig, Victoria McGhin,Brenda Miramontes, KatelynRichardson and Sarah Welch,along with frosh Hope Elliott,Rosie Fimbres, Mallory Gough,Destinee Jackson, Adelina Lunaand Ellie Palmer, the majoritywho played under Head CoachBecky Carlton and assistantsMier and Monts De Oca lastspring. Volleyball Girls Take Court From the Desk of Russell Melendy*Family Man Business Man Community Leader*“When it comes to our County Commission, the stakes are t oo high to gamble. Being County Commissioner isn’t about campaign promises. It’s about Experi ence, Leadership and Commitment.” With County Government, there is a delicate balance between d oing the right thing, and creating roadblocks to effectiveness.My Experience: I n r r owner, I have worked with city and county government as well as servin g the local community. I know the value and importance of establishin g and main taining relationships. I believe that working together, we can accomplish any thing. No man can go it alone. It takes collaboration and teamwork.My Leadership Experience: Other than running my own business, I have also served on the Nat ional Propane Gas Association’s Benchmarking Council, currently acting in the ca pacity of Chair with over 180 council members. I have also served in various capacities of leadership within my church. I have served on th e IDA Board and held the seat of Vice-Chair before resigning to run for County C ommission. I know what it takes to be a leader among leaders. I understand that in order to enact any change in County Government, you must first gain con sensus. When experience and leadership come together, you get results My Commitment:Hardee County is where I was born and where I raise my children. M y family goes back 4 generations in Hardee County and 8 in Florida. Hardee County is my history, my home, my future, and my heart. My hope and pas sion for this county is to see it thrive and have a healthy business commun ity. This would support so many other aspects from quality of life, education and social services. A thriving community also supports keeping taxes low while providi ng high lev els of service.My commitment is to foster an environment so we can thrive and grow. Where we can create and develop jobs and infrastructure that will help us attract and retain families that will contribute to our way of life. You need a County Com missioner with deep roots in the community, a Count y Commissioner who cares. You can count on me to continue to invest in this community. You can count on me to be responsible and lead us into our tomorrow. Proven Experience, Leadership and Commitment Political advertisment paid for & approved by Russell Melendy, Republican, for Hardee County Commission, Dist rict 4 8:21p FINAL THOUGHTS FROM: J ustifiable decisions on all issues, U naffected by personal feelings, to D eliver my promises to Y ou, the citizens of Hardee County. W rongs will be righted, with I ntegrity and ethics. Soliciting L ocal input, I will S tand firm on my plan to address O ld and new issues with total commitment. N othing will change without a new voice in this district s eat. You, the citizens of Hardee County, deserve morethan recycled information from the IDA, countymanagement and legal counsel. I can and will make a difference on your behalf. Undecided? Please call me with your questions, (863)445-4080. Judy WilsonforCounty Commissioner, District 2REMEMBER, I’M RUNNING FOR YOU. Pd. Pol. adv. pd for and approved by Judy J. Wilson, Rep. for County Commissioner District 2 Early Voting August 11 23 Primary Election August 26 8:21p ote You, the citizens of Hardee County, deserve morethan recycled information from the IDA, countymanagement and legal counsel. I CANand WILLmake a difference on your behalf. Your Business Could Appear Here!Nancy Davis, Kim Reas or Trayce Daniels The Herald Advocate 773-3255 or


2B The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014 —Hardee Living— Kennith Baucom and Louis Henderson married in 1954. A local couple recently cele brated their 60th anniversary byrepeating their vows in a host offolks. “It was a small village,” proudly said father, KennithBaucom. The Fort Meade native and Louise Henderson of Wauchulawere married on July 10, 1954in the Eagle Lake home of herbrother and sister-in-law. No one remembers who mar ried them as they “lickety split”gathered a preacher, the cakeand flowers for the occasion. Louise Henderson grew up in Wauchula, the daughter ofPhillip G. and Myrtle L. SextonHenderson. Kennith Baucomwas the son of James Velma andLetha V. Twiss Baucom. Renewing their vows was a simple but well-attended affairunder the oaks at their home,with all the decorations and foodprovided by their children. TheRev. Al Blum and his wifeJoAnn Faircloth Blum were inattendance as Rev. Blum pre sented the vows for them. A local cake maker prepared “a beautiful and tasty cake” tocelebrate the occasion. Mr. and Mrs. Baucom have worked well into their retire ment years. He stopped last yearat age 84. She, a mere 76, stillworks part-time for Nu-Hope Elder Care Services. They are the parents of five children: Roxanne Garcia andhusband Reimundo of ZolfoSprings; Loraine Childress andhusband Paul of Fort Meade;Renee’ Faulkner and husbandDon of Wauchula; Mark Bau-com and wife Debbie of Bar-tow; and Windy Burton of NorthCarolina. They have presented their par ents with 16 grandchildren andtheir spouses and 14 great-grandchildren. The grandchildren are Jason Robinson of North Carolina;Capt. Joshua Albritton and wifeCrystal of Oklahoma; JamesRobinson and wife Stephanie ofNorth Carolina; Summer Bar-ber and husband Joe of Bartow;Virginia Hrabal of Wauchula;Brittanie Braxton and husbandDarrin of Wauchula; and BrandiAlbritton and husband Aaron ofWauchula. Also, Don Faulkner III and wife Shevaun of Tallahassee;Reuben Faulkner of Wauchula;Cassie Baucom of Bartow; AmyGarcia and husband Erik ofBrandon; Mark Baucom Jr. ofBartow; Raymond and Mor-ganGarcia, both of Zolfo Springs;Hunter Hannigan of Wauchula;and Madison Cas-selberry ofNorth Carolina. Baucoms Mark 60th Anniversary COURTESY PHOTOS Mr. and Mrs. Baucom recently celebrated their 60th an niversary. JAN PLATT HARDEE COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 4 YOUR School Board Member RE-ELECT Pol. Adv. paid for and approved by Janice M (Jan) Platt for Hardee County School Board, District 4 8:21p soc8:21,28c Billy Newell, pastor at Faith Assembly of God in BowlingGreen, recently a variety of aca demic honors. Newell was chosen for mem bership in Who’s Who AmongAmerican Universities and Sem inaries recently. He was nomi nated to receive the esteemedhonor by being nominated by hisprofessors at Luther Rice Uni versity & Seminary in Atlanta. They noted his involvement in university activities and his dis tinguished academic perform ance of a 4.0 Grade PointAverage. Nominations of graduate or seminary students are submittedby faculty, staff and student or ganizations and then reviewedby the office of dean of studentdevelopment. Recipients arechosen on a GPA requirement,leadership in academic and co-curricular activities as well as in volvement in community serv ice. The University also requested Pastor Newell’s permission touse his research on the resurrec tion of Christ for teaching futures tudents. Pastor Honored For Academics Newell Junior Destiny McCauley re cently attended a four-day na-tional conference inPhiladel-phia, Pa. A student from Bowling Green, McCauley was among138 students from 26 states andCanada who attended the “Fore fathers & Farmers” conference,where they sharpened their lead ership and interpersonal skillswhile learning more about thebeef industry. McCauley and other National Junior Angus Association mem bers from around the nationshared what life is like in otherparts of the country. Officially the Leaders Engaged in Angus Development(LEAD), sponsored by theAngus Foundation, brought to gether students for the annualevent, held this year on July31-Aug 3. Local Student Among National Angus Leaders PHOTO BY CARRIE HORSLEY, AMERICAN ANGUS ASSOCIATION Destiny McCauley (left) of Bowling Green and Josie Chan dler of Polk City were among 138 high school juniors at tending a national beef industry conference. COURTESY PHOTO Mr. & Mrs. Christian Cochran Bill and Beth Jernigan of Wauchula and Craig and AngieCochran of Bon Aqua, Tenn.,announce their children, Kath-erine Jean “Katie” Jernigan andChristian Cochran. There will be a reception for Katie and Christian in the socialhall at New Hope BaptistChurch in Wauchula on Thurs-day, Sept. 4, from 6 to 8 p.m.Family and friends are welcome. The couple were married on Aug. 9 at the home of thegroom’s parents, with the Rev.Justin Worden officiating. Thebride was given in marriage byher parents as the couple ex-changed vows under a beauti fully decorated vintage-stylepavilion in the family’s backyard, followed by a receptionthere. Serving as her maid of honor was Hannah Jernigan, thebride’s sister. Bridesmaids werefriends Jessica Sconyers, ClaraDurrance and Alyssa Steger, allof Wauchula, Cindy Hamiltor ofInverness and Shelby Ben-in gston of High Springs. Theflower girl was Emma Lee War ren. Serving as best man was Daniel Jonston of Columbia,Tenn. Groomsmen included IanCochran of Bon Aqua, Tenn.,Billy Combs of High Springs,Isaac Vasquez and Jared Jern-igan, both of Wauchula, JefferyDickenson of Springhill, Tenn.,and Zack Hatton of Lake Tox-away, N.C. The junior grooms man was Jason Kirkland and thering bearer was Abel Elenzer. Katie graduated in 2009 from Hardee Senior High School withhonors and graduated from TheBaptist College of Florida in2014 with a degree in ministrystudies. She is employed at theCracker Barrel and Zack’s Fam ily Restaurant, both in Dothan,Ala. Christian graduated in 2007 from Hickman County HighSchool and earned an associate’sdegree from Columbia StateCollege in Tennessee. He is cur rently a student at The BaptistCollege of Florida with a con centration in Christian counsel ing. The couple will reside in Graceville. Katie Jernigan & Christian Cochran Exchange Vows


August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 3B NEW 2014 CHEVROLET CRUZE LS Auto, Air, PW/PL Stk.#E198 $17,995 NEW 2014 CHEVROLET CAMARO LS Auto, Air, PW/PL Stk.#E169 $23,995 NEW 2014 CHEVROLET SONIC LT Auto, Air, PW/PL, Tilt/Cruise Stk.#E253 $16,599 NEW 2013 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 REG CAB LS 4X4 V8, Auto, Air, PW/PL, Tilt/Cruise Stk.#D1661 $27,995 NEW 2014 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 DOUBLE CAB Auto, Air, PW/PL, Stk.#E1349 $26,995 C C O O M M E E S S E E E E T T H H E E L L A A R R G G E E S S T T S S I I L L V V E E R R A A D D O O S S E E L L E E C C T T I I O O N N I I N N T T H H E E A A R R E E A A Financing Available at Greenwood Chevrolet *All rebates and incentives assigned to dealer. APR is W.A.C. for up to 60 months. All prices are plus tax, tag and $249.90 dealer fee. Our selection of trucks, prices and customer service makes it worth the drive to Bob Elliott’s Greenwood Chevrolet! We are here to handle all your GM Service, Parts and B ody Shop needs. 8:21c Fort Meade, Florida 205 N. Charleston (863) 773-2530(863) 285-8131 OVER100 USEDCARSANDTRUCKSTOCHOOSEFROM V ISIT U S 24 H OURS A D AY A T 2013 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 2500 HD EXT CAB 4X4 V8, Auto, Air, PW/PL, Tilt/Cruise Stk.#E1509A $31,995 2011 CHEVROLET MALIBU LT Auto, Air, PW/PL, Tilt/Cruise Stk.#5196 $15,995 2003 NISSAN XTERRA V6, Auto, Air, PW/PL, Only 51,000 Miles Stk.#6351 $8,995 2007 CHEVROLET TAHOE LT 4X4 Leather, 3rd Seat, Dual Air, PW/PL Stk.#F1056A $21,995 2011 DODGE RAM 3500 CREW CAB DUALLY Diesel, 6-Speed PW/PL, Tilt/Cruise Stk.#E1361A $38,995 2011 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE LTZ Leather, Auto, Air, PW/PL, Tilt/Cruise Stk.#F1099A $26,995 2010 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT Auto, Air, PW/PL Tilt/Cruise Stk.#D249B $18,995 2011 CHEVROLET SILVERADO EXT. CAB LT V8, Auto, Air, PW/PL, Tilt/Cruise Stk.#E1258A $27,995 M EET I NG T H E C H A LL E NG ES F AC I NG T H E I SS U ES Momentum and Growth?ORGridlock and Finger-Pointing Political Advertisement approved and paid for by Sue Birge, Republican f or Hardee County Commissioner District Two As your County Commissioner I am absolutely committedto focusing on who we are as a people and what we canbe. I do trust our county employees, our boards and allwho are working so hard to create a better way of life.I do question and I do seek the truth rather than rumor regarding all county matters. I don’t believe in fingerpointing, it solves nothing. I ask for your support to helpus keep the momentum. Change is not easy and it doesn’t come fast. It does come with Perseverance, Cooperation, Patience and Honesty Teamwork is the key to our success. 8:7p Sue Birge Re-Elect You Decide! County Commissioner District 2 Young families and young adults are concerned about their future in Hardee County. PAUL’SSMALLENGINEREPAIR 829 BOSTICKRD'OWLINGGREENRoad Runs Beside Torrey Oak Golf Course1.3 miles off Hwy 17773-4400soc8:21c Don’t wait two weeks to get your mower fixed.We will have it back to you quickly!Some cases, same day!Come see us for our fast & friendly services! As election time draws near I would like to say thanks to thos e who spent their lives visiting with me, offering great advise, and wo rds of encouragment that carried me thru. Please don’t forget to make your vote count #=69.=D820?6;:E@4@>?r SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 1 for Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Andrew B. Smith for School Board District 18:21p #=69.=D820?6;:E@4@>?r ANDREW B. SMITH COURTESY PHOTO Club Leader Doris Ware (center) is pleased at the accomplishments of students Justin Davidson (left) and Jacob Pakovich at the national conference. DUO Represents Hardee High Nationally A pair of Hardee Senior High School students were amongmore than 10,500 from aroundthe nation. Justin Davidson and Jacob Pakovich went to Future Busi ness Leaders of America-PhiBeta Lambda leadership confer ence in Nashville on June 29-July 2. FBLA-PBL, the largest and oldest student business organi zation, hosted some of thebrightest young talent to show case their talents are the annualnational event. The Hardee duo competed in Computer Games & SimulationProgramming. “The competitionwas rough, and there were somany different levels of skills,also so many teams competingagainst us. There were 53 otherteams just in our category” saidPakovich. They faced students from all over the U.S. and two countries in the four-day opportunity tosharpen core business skills, ex pand their networks and partici pate in more than 60 businessand business-related competitiveevents. The national competitive events program is a comprehen sive recognition of excellence inthe broad range of business andcareer-related areas. For manystudents, the competitive eventsare the capstone activity of theirpre-college academics. In addition to their actual competition, students were ableto immerse themselves in educa tional workshops, visit the infor mation-packed exhibit hall andattend motivational key-notes ona broad range of business topics. Over 20 local sponsors made it possible for these students toattend this challenging eventwhich, hopefully, will lead toothers competing in behalf ofHardee Senior High. New Arrivals ONE PINK, NO BLUE Mr. & Mrs. Robert (Miranda) Sunday, Zolfo Springs, afour-pound, two-ounce daugh ter, Kenzie Lou Sunday, bornJune 21, 2014, at Sarasota Me morial Hospital, Sarasota. Ma ternal grandparents are Lockeand Debbie Harlan of Jourdan ton, Texas. Maternal great-grandparents are R.D. Polaski ofJourdanton, Texas, and JoanHarlan of San An-tonio, Texasand the late Guy Harlan Sr. Pa ternal grandparents are DennisJung of Zolfo Springs andDorothy Sunday of ZolfoSprings. Paternal great-grand parents are Murtis Sunday ofZolfo Springs and the late LewisSunday. Your Business Could Appear Here!Nancy Davis, Kim Reas or Trayce Daniels The Herald Advocate 773-3255 or


4B The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014 Fort Green News By Rilla Cooper 773-6710 Greetings from Fort GreenEveryone knows that Sheriff Doyle Bryan went to his eternalhome last week and our sinceresympathy is extended to all thefamily. His son, Darrell, gave anoutstanding and very interestinghistory of his life. As we have discussed before, the only time you see some peo ple is at funerals or the visita tion. I saw Brenda Griffin andthat is not her married name butthe one I knew about in the longago past when working at Har-dee Memorial. Sherman had to go to the doc tor last Friday morning as he hadgotten the gout in addition topain from the surgery. We wentto the funeral of Doyle and thenSherman thought he could walkover to the cemetery, which isnot far. After walking and stand ing he got to weak to walk back.Joan and Jeff Maddox really dida good job in raising their onlychild, Todd. Todd saw and real ized Sherman’s condition andhelped him get to one of the fu neral chairs to sit down. He of fered to go get his car but I toldhim I could go get ours but as Iwas leaving his cousin Beverlysaw us and, after hugs, said theywould take us to our car as theirvehicle was right there! Got tosee family and experience goodfriends and family. I took a guava cobbler to the house Friday and it brought backmemories. Usually I have guavashells in the freezer but hadsome fresh guavas and sinceSherman is still incapacitatedand was just sitting around hegot the lovely task of peelingand removing the seeds. It brought back memories when Annette and RaymondKazen lived in Fort Green in arental house of Jane and EddieKennedy on John Gill Road.Annette is the one who showedme how to make the cobbler. Ofcourse, it took all day be-causeshe never used anything butfresh guavas and it does taketime to prepare them, and shewould never use a store boughtpiecrust so this took longer. Inthe end, it was worth all that ef fort when we all sat down to abig bowl of cobbler! Those aregood memories that we all have; something has to trigger ourmind. Everyone who attends Fort Green Baptist, and those whodon’t, need to mark their calen dar right now for our spring re vival in March. Scott Roper isgoing to preach and Scott usedto live down here but now livesin North Carolina. One fall Earland Mary Bargeron and Sher man and I were in NC and Earlwas reading one of the freebrochures that give all the inter esting things to do, when he no ticed about a mile from ourcampground Scott was having arevival. You can imagine thelook on his family’s face whenwe all walked in. More goodmemories. I have been having some dif ficulty with my bleach doing ajob on the ugly frogs but I wastold recently to use householdammonia! Now that smellshould make anything not wantto stay around. Of course, I wastold to be careful or the “do-gooders” who love all animalswill be on my case. Let’s justhope they don’t read the Herald! Mr. Dewey Waters had a pretty little dachshund namedRusty. At Mr. Dewey’s deathRusty mourned and slept on hispillow for some time. Finally hetransferred all his love to BettyWaters but had to go through themourning period again whenBetty made her final trip. Hecried when they took her awayfrom home. Her great-grand daughter, Karson Goodwyn hadbeen spending the nights withher Nana and Rusty was used tosleeping with them. Rusty wentto live with and be Karson’sdog. Dogs do have feelings andloyalty. Hopefully Rusty willnever have to get used to anotherowner! We all love our dogs andLee Chancey told me theirdachshund had hernia surgerylast week. Jane Kennedy is under the weather still. I saw FlorenceHeath and Roxie the other dayand they said they read about herbeing in the hospital and hadthey known sooner they wouldhave gone to see her. Pleasepray for Jane. Pray for one another and our nation. This week in history, as re searched from the archivalpages of The Florida Ad-vo cate, the Hardee County Her ald and The Herald-Ad-vocate. . 75 YEARS AGO Mickey Rooney, whose steady climb to film stardom hasbeen in progress since he waseleven months old, today frownsdarkly on modern girls whousurp the time-honored prerog atives of the male. ––––– The Kiwanis club had a live meeting last Tuesday with pro gram in charge of Al Ellis whogave a talk on the origin ofbanks and their functions. Mr.Ellis also described the differentkinds of financial institutions. ––––– I am well pleased with the re sponses I have received from mymany friends throughout Floridawho are going accompany me toNew York for “Florida Week”,leaving Jacksonville 8:00 p.m.,Sunday night, August 27, aboardGovernor’s Official Special trainoperated by the Seaboard Rail way. 50 YEARS AGO Some of the downtown mer chants have sparked a move ment to eliminate parkingmeters in the business district inconjunction with the city’s proj ect to place electricity circuits inunderground conduits this week. ––––– The job of converting a 100acre cattle pasture into a moderngolf course is underway at theHardee County Golf As-socia tion’s new layout near ZolfoSpring’s. ––––– Three Bowling Green Boy Scouts went through a bonafide“ordeal” last weekend. The trio,Derrel Bryan and Jim and FrankZajicek, endured 24 hours with out opening their eyes or sayinga word. 25 YEARS AGO The Wauchula City Council Monday night voted 4-2 to offerto pay the Hardee County Sher iff’s Office $350,000 to pur chase law enforcement servicefor one year beginning Oct. 1. ––––– “Going once … going twice … sold!” was the refrain Satur day night as eight brave youngbachelors literally gave of them selves to benefit the county’sALS emergency service. Theletters stand for Advanced LifeSupport, a function of theHardee County Fire-Rescue De partment that is in danger offalling victim to the county’scurrent budget crunch. ––––– Derrel Bryan, chairman of the Hardee County Democratic Ex ecutive Committee, has an nounced plans for selecting fourdelegates to represent thiscounty at the 1989 Florida Dem ocratic Party State Con-ference. 10 YEARS AGO Angels of mercy descended on Hardee County last week.Wearing all kinds of disguises,they were men, women and chil dren of all ages who put theirhands and hearts into HardeeCounty. The youngsters wereparticipating in the SummerOrder of the Arrow Ordeal atCamp Brorein held last week end. At the end of the 24 hours,the boys received their order ofArrow sashes. They are nowmembers of the Seminole Lodge85. ––––– Florida Gov. Jeb Bush visited Hardee County on Friday andsaid 38 portable school class rooms will be in Hardee Countyquickly. He said power will berestored in Hardee by the timeschools open here on Monday,Aug. 30. ––––– Early this week light began coming on in Wauchula. It willtake some time to get everyone’sutility lines serviceable, with anestimated $3 million electricityrepairs and $100,000 inwater/sewer repairs. Way Back When SALMON STEAKS WITH NECTARINE SALAD 1 tablespoon brown sugar2 teaspoons vegetable oil1 teaspoon ground coriander1 1/2 teaspoons fresh thymeleaves1 1/4 teaspoons salt1/4 teaspoon coarsely groundpepper4 salmon steaks, 3/4 inch thick(about 6 ounces each)3 ripe nectarines (about 1pound), pitted, quartered andthinly sliced crosswise2 Kirby cucumbers (about 4ounces each), each cut length wise in half, then thinly slicedcrosswise1 green onion, thinly sliced1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice 1. Prepare charcoal or gas grill for covered direct grilling overmedium heat. 2. Meanwhile, in cup, com bine sugar, oil, coriander, 1 tea spoon thyme, 3/4 teaspoon salt and 1/8 teaspoon pepper. Rub onboth sides of salmon steaks. 3. In medium bowl, stir nec tarines, cucumbers, green onion,lemon juice, remaining 1/2 tea spoon thyme, 1/2 teaspoon saltand 1/8 teaspoon pepper. Makesabout 4 1/2 cups. 4. Lightly grease grill rack. Place salmon on hot rack. Covergrill and cook salmon about 8minutes or until it just turnsopaque throughout, turningonce. Serve with NectarineSalad. Makes 4 main-dish serv ings. F,.3>0=A492-:@?r calories, 29g protein, 18g carbo hydrate, 18g total fat (3 g satu rated), 2g fiber, 80mgcholesterol, 800mg sodium.For thousands of triple-testedrecipes, visit our website (c) 2014 Hearst Communications, Inc. All rights reserved Good Housekeeping ElectGarryMcWhorter for SCHOOL BOARD DIST. 4 NEW PERSPECTIVE 8:21pPol. adv. paid for and approved by Garry McWhorter for School Board District 4 WEEKENDSPECIAL18 Holes w/cart$1500 The Bluff’s Golf Course7 miles north of Arcadia on Hwy. 17For more information call(863) 993-4310It’s Worth The Drive Now –Aug.31 st soc8:14-28cAfter 12:00pm 8:21c 2014 Honda Civic$159*per month for 36 months2014 Honda Accord$199*per month for 36 months2014 Honda CRV$209*per month for 36 monthsRobert L. Shiver Jr.Sales Manager(863) 508-2400 x8430 HOT LEASE OFFERS 863-508-24006395 Cypress Gardens Blvd. ~ Winter HavenJavier Cruz(863) 651-6696 Se Habla Espaol!! Llame hoy a Javier Cruz al 863-651-6696. Pagamos el mejor precio por su intercambio.For Secure Credit Approval nr2014 Honda Pilot$259*per month for 36 months2014 Honda Oddyssey$269*per month for 36 months Over 150 Used Cars Starting At $2,995 Going Fast!* 2 Year, 100,000 Mile Warranty2013 Hyundai Sonata SE $16,7782013 Honda Odyssey EX-L $30,3992012 Honda CR-V EX-L Navigation $21,9982012 Dodge Charger R/T $25,3672012 Dodge Ram 1500 ST Crew Cab $25,5982012 Honda Civic LX $13,8872012 Honda Accord LX 2.4 $16,4982011 Honda CR-V EX-L $19,3992011 Honda Fit $11,9982011 Toyota Avalon Limited $20,887 2011 Honda Accord EX-L $18,3992011 Honda Oyssey Touring Van $27,9982011 Kia Sedona LX $11,9872010 Honda CR-V EX-L $16,6872010 Honda CR-V-EX $15,4882009 Honda Accord LX 2.4 $9,9872009 Honda Civic LX $11,4982008 Chrysler Town & Country Limited $13,7992007 Honda CR-V EX $11,9882007 Toyota Avalon XL $9,9982007 Toyota Sienna CE $9,997*Excludes down payment, taxes, titles and dealers fees. For well qualified lessees. The best deals under the sun are happening now! SOLDSOLDSOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLDSOLD Selected Year & Model, Limited Warranty 8:7pPol. Adv. Pd. For and Approved by John D. Freeman For Commissioner City of Wauchula, Dist. 6I have been a local realtor for the past 10 years and have enjoyed the Wauchula area for the last 44 years. I would appreciate the chance to continue to represent you in the Wauchula City Commission. Early Voting August 11 23 Primary Election August 26 See You At The PollsFOR WAUCHULA CITY COMMISSION DISTRICT 6 8:21p Daniel A.GrahamforHardee County CommissionDistrict 2 -n#$#'($#'&*( *# #%##($ $& change -n# (+ (#$( '$&$"" ("#('($'% interests -r $#'((& #('(#(&'($& $)#(, Qualifications: '(&'r& #)' #''n" # '(&( $#*&,&'')' #''$+#& #&$)#(,Served on a variety of local boards NO BIG SIGNS F NO BIG ADS Only A BIG DESIRETo Serve Hardee County Political Advertisement approved and paid for by Daniel Graham, Republican for Hardee county Commissioner District Two + !!'&*$#'(!,# ## !!,$#'&*( *!, 8:21p F Stephanie Gugle Computer Tech Phone (863) 781-9720 ')!)!'$"%)(&'&* '$" +++)!'$"%)(&&* '$" soc8:21c I N H OME S ERVICE


August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 5B Wauchula News By Jan Wilkins 773-0618 “School days, school days—Dear old Golden Rule Days,Reading and Writing, and Arithmetic, Taught to the tune of a hickory stick”, was usually sung bymany of us when we returned toschool in our younger years, justas we joyfully sang “School’s out, school’s out,The teacher let the monkeys out”, at the end of that schoolyear. Everyone — administration, teachers, staff and students allreturned to school this pastMonday, the 18th. For many theend of summer is only the begin ning of many new adventures —those of making new friends,getting to know new teachers, orfor the teachers learning thenames of each of their students.For everyone, here’s to a fantas tic 2014-2015 school year! In our community, with our small population, it is not un-usual to see someone that per haps you haven’t been in contactwith for quite awhile. We usu ally joke about seeing family atreunions, weddings or funerals,but more often since people aremore mobile we may meet themwhile shopping, at the doctor’soffice or just stopping to get gasfor our vehicles. This has hap pened to me several times overthe last two weeks. Bonnie Hinerman drives for our local community transporta tion services, so we normallyjust wave in passing. We wereable to spend a few minutes up dating on each of our familiesand ourselves several days ago.The same happened with Henri etta Benson, school bus driverand Virginia Belcher, former re ceptionist at the Hardee HealthDepartment, Jackie Gauger —former Sun-day School class mate at Bow-ling Green FirstBaptist Church and several oth ers that just said “Hi, how areyou?”, or “How’s everythinggoing?” I really don’t believelarger communities are asblessed as we are, not only in thegood times, but especially whenthere is a need, Hardee Countypeople step up and care for ourown. My family believes that I know everyone or that they arerelated to everyone in HardeeCounty, which sometimes isoverwhelming for them, when Itry to make the connections forthem. This is definitely not true,although after living here off andon for several years beginning in1960, and then returning toHardee County in 1975 whenmy husband, Jack, Sr., retiredfrom the Army, I do know manyof our locals, especially since Ihave done various volunteer ac tivities, as well as being em ployed at several businesses. I cast my early votes follow ing my party affiliation on Mon. the 11th. I was allowed to attendvoting poll worker training onTues, the 12th, with the condi tion that I might be able to workon our regular voting day onTues, the 26th, if there was aneed for a person to fill in.Please, everyone, make yourvote count! Being at the training session, I was able to spend just a fewmoments with our Supervisor ofElections, Jeff Ussery. Jeff hashad a rough time with his healthlately, but reassured me that heis well on the road to full recov ery. Please continue, as you havedone, to keep him in yourprayers. Elizabeth Greene, one of our former HSHS Blue Star Bri-gade percussion members, hasleft for college as have manyothers. She has become suchbeautiful person inside and outas she has allowed the Lord tolead her. She will be attending aBible college to become a mis sionary. I did not get the name ofher school, but if the family willgive me a call, I will try to getthe name and perhaps even hermailing address so if you chooseyou will be able to keep intouch. I have shared with you about my new fondness for the TampaBay Rays. The newest area inwhich they have touched me ishow after the games Joe Mad den tells of how they are sup porting the community bydesignating one group in a spe cial outreach. Another thing theRays can be proud of is that for every home run that the playersmake funds are donated to allowcancer victims to receive other wise care that would be unavail able. They also have interviewswith players about the gameswhich always seem to be posi tive. This and their personallives are brought to the publicletting us know more about eachplayer. Go Rays! Amanda Abbott again requests that anyone interested inparticipating in the newWomen’s Bible Study —“Ne hemiah: A Love That Never LetsGo”, which will have twoclasses each week and began onSunday, Aug. 17th and on Wed.,the 20th, NOT the 29th at NewHope Baptist Church, pleasecontact her at (863) 245-5139. Last week when I was sending out birthday greetings, I over looked one special little fellow-my next door neighbor, LeviBowes, who turned five and hada really nice birthday party withfamily and friends. Happy Birth day, Little Man! I know many others of you are also celebrating your birthdaysand anniversaries or those ofyour family and friends. Godbless each of you now and in theyear that lies just ahead! I have heard of many prayer needs and many answeredprayers over the past few days.God is still on His Throne and infull control. We just need to re member to thank him for all Hehas done for us — daily! Thatwill be it for this week! Takecare and God bless! DEAR PAW'S CORNER: I recently met a guy who waswalking his beautiful chocolateLab in the park several blocksaway. While petting his dog (Iasked permission first, ofcourse), I mentioned that Ihave a dog, too. He said,"Great! We should meet up atthe dog park sometime." Iwould love that, but myspaniel, "Jamey," is not well-behaved and doesn't play nicewith other dogs. I like this guy.What should I do? ––Single in Boston DEAR SINGLE: If you like the guy, be honest with him. Ex plain that Jamey doesn't socializewell with other dogs, and thatyou're nervous about how hewould fare at the dog park. Sug gest another neutral spot alongthis guy's walk route, such as acoffee shop –– or even just meet him at the park without Jameyand get to know his dog better.Most experienced dog ownersunderstand the frustration thatcan come with training and so cializing their pets, and will re spect your concerns with bring ing Jamey to a dog park. That'sbecause you're being a responsi ble owner. Now, should this first meeting blossom into additional meet-ups, and this guy wants to meetJamey, you decide when it's timeto introduce them. If you thinkJamey will behave when there isjust one other dog around, sug gest a meeting place where thereare few distractions and intro duce the dogs to each other,keeping both on leash the entiretime. Meantime, continue working with Jamey, emphasizing hisbasic obedience training. Onwalks, train him to stay at yourside even when passing otherdogs, and don't allow him to runahead or wander. Once you areconfident he will obey your com mands, begin socializing him toother dogs gradually.Send your questions or com ments to (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc. Paw s Corner By Sam Mazzotta NEWPATIENTSWELCOME M ARK D. S EVIGNY O.D. R ONALD O. S EVIGNY O.D. C.N. T IMMERMAN O.D. R OBYN R USSELL O.D. J ANE B UCCI O.D. 735 N. 6 th >/7=/A)+=-2=5+A 863-773-3322 Walter E. Moscoso, MD 8:21,28c Sevigny Eye Care is pleased to announce that Walter E. Mosco so, MD, is now working with our Wauchula office. Walter E. Moscoso, MD is board certified by the American Board of Ophthalmology, is a member of the Amer ican Academy of Ophthalmology and the American Society of Retina Specialist s. He is a fellowship-trained, board certified retina specialist with specific expertise in the treatments of vitreo-retinal diseases. He examines and treats patients with flashes and floaters, distortion of vis ion, diabetic retinopathy, macular degeneration and retinal detachments. Because he is very familiar with the leading ophthalmologists in our area, he can also refer patients to the appropriate non-retina specialist eye physician. Since Dr. Moscoso does not perform cataract surgery, he offers unbiased second opinions and asse ssments before cataract surgery. Dr. Moscoso graduated with honors from Seton Hall University and earned his medical degree from Rutgers University in New Jersey. This was followed by his residency at the Ramon Castroviejo Eye Clinic at St. Vin cent's Hospital in New York City. He completed his vitreo-ret inal fellowship at the Edward S. Harkness Eye In stitute at Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center also in New York C ity. Dr. Moscoso embraces the philosophy of treating patients as if t hey were members of his family and estab lishes a good relationship with all of them so that there is mutual t rust. To him, medicine is as much an art, as it is a science. He has been proudly serving the residents o f Manatee, Sarasota and Hillsborough Counties since 1993. Welcomes Board Certified Vitreo-Retinal Surgeon Come Camping With Us! Labor Day n Camp fire games and music at the fire pit !"#$"" 1:00p.m. Ceramics in rec hall 4:00p.m. BBQ (we supply chicken and hot dogs and everyone bring a dish to share) 8:00p.m. Movie in meeting hall u u n n d d a a y y u u g g u u s s t t 1 1 9:00a.m. Pancake breakfast in meeting hall 11:00a.m. Games 1:00p.m. Ice Cream Social 2 2 5 5 5 5 5 5 U U S S H H w w y y 1 1 7 7 S S o o u u t t h h Z Z o o l l f f o o S S p p r r i i n n g g s s 863-735-8888 8:21,28c 4:3-3:26,2015c Hanchey’sCarpetEst. 1968 !" We are still Hardee County’s #1Beware of Deals that sound too good . If it sounds to o good to be true . it probably is!! nrrnnrrFull-timecarpet, vinyl and wood flooring center!Need Samples?or Visit our showroom at 1185 Hwy. 64W, Zolfo Springs8:21c 863-781-4027Jimmy Hanchey We Carry: Carpet: Mohawk & Beaulieu All Makes of Vinyl Plank Flooring Roll Vinyl All Brands of Wood Flooring . all at GREAT Reduced Prices! soc 8:21c Found Monday Morning on Alec Hendry Rd. Call All Creatures 773-9215 soc8:21p


6B The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014 —The Classifieds— ABOUT ... ClassifiedsDEADLINE.... Tuesday noon RATES.......... Minimum of $4.50 for 10 words. Each addi tional word is .25 cents. Ads in all capitals are.35 cents per word. Headlines are $2 a line.Blind ad box numbers are $3 extra. BILLING........ Ads must be pre-paid. CLASSIFICATIONS: AgricultureMobile HomesAppliancesNoticesAutomobilePersonalBoatsPetsFurniturePlants/ProduceGunsReal EstateHelp WantedRecreational HousesRentalsLivestockRentals, Commercial Lost & FoundServicesMiscellaneousWantedMotorcyclesYard Sales DIESEL INJECTION repairs,pumps, turbo, injectors, removeand install available, 863-3810538. 8:21p 98 CHEVY EXT CAB Pickup, $2,000 cash, 863-781-1062. 8:21c KING SIZE BEDROOM suite, 6pieces, wicker design, trimmedwith bamboo edging, mediumwood tone, $450, 863-773-2321. 8:21p AUTO REPAIR FACILITY hiringHVAC and driveability technician.Paid holidays and vacation, M-F, 863-491-8500 Arcadia. 7:31-8:28p Help Wanted Furniture Automotive Agriculture Help Wanted Help Wanted INTERACTIVE CAREGIVING iswhat separates COMFORT KEEP ERS from other caregivers. Ourfocus is on engaging the mind,body, and safety of our clients.CNA, HHA and Homemaker Com panion positions are available inthe Hardee County area. Flexible,full-time or part-time. Learn moreabout a rewarding career enrich ing the lives of others with COM FORT KEEPERS. Apply or call863-385-8558. HHA#299992766. 2013 CK Franchising, Inc. Mostoffices independently owned and operated. 3:6tfcHELP WANTED FOR small, fastpaced office. General duties to in clude phone, filing, organizing,some data entry into Quickbooks.Bi-lingual and Quickbooks experi ence a plus, but not necessary.Start $9-10/hr, 30-40 hours perweek, no benefits. Fax resume to 863-773-6193. 8:21,28c INSTRUCTIONAL AIDE, ELECTRI CAL DISTRIBUTION (PT) OpenUntil Filled. Please visithttp://sfsc.interviewexchange.comfor detailed position posting. 863-784-7132. EA/EO/VETERAN’S PREF.8:14,21cWANTED: SOMEONE TO cleanour office Tuesday through Friday,1-5. Experience a plus. Apply atFlorida Fertilizer Co. We are a drug free workplace. 8:21c WHY RENT MAKE US ANOFFER!! Constitution Avenue 3/2concrete block, $73,000. DowningCircle 3/2 mobile home, $33,000.Sally Place 3/1 1 Q 2 concrete block, $34,000. 3/2 MH ON 5 ACRES INDeSoto, with nice barn. 863-4128932, 941-627-2769. 8:21,28cDOUBLEWIDE MOBILE HOME inBowling Green with 4 bedrooms,1.5 baths with extra lot next doorwith well and septic where secondhome could be put. $28,000, 863224-4790. 8:14,21 Houses NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION You are hereby notified that Wauchula State Bankwill sell the vehicle described below “As Is” to thehighest bidder for cash, free of prior liens, to satisfylegal obligations. 2002 Olds 4Dr Id# 1G3NK52F12C198605 Contact Shannon for details at Wauchula StateBank 863-773-4151. The sale will be held on Friday,August 22, 2014 at 10:00 a.m. at the Wauchula StateBank parking lot located at 106 East Main Street,Wauchula, FL. 8:14,21c H HA A R R D D E E E EC CA A R RC CO O M M P P A A N N Y Y (Across From First National Bank) 773-6667 B B u u y y H H e e r r e e P P a a y y H H e e r r e e New InventoryStop By Today! cl8:21c NEW HOURS Monday –Thursday 10AM –7PM Friday –Saturday 10AM –7:30PM Closed On SundayBilly Hill Owner DIRECTOR, ADULT EDUCATION A full-time, year-round, partially grant-funded position to coordi nate ABE, GED, and ESOL programs. Bachelor's degree re quired; Master's degree preferred. Must possess and maintainSFSC professional standards. Minimum of five years experiencein adult education, K-12 or higher education required. Supervi sory experience preferred. Experience working with Banner orother similar educational software system preferred. Understand ing of Florida GED and high school graduation regulations re quired. Starting salary range: $48,000-$51,000 plus acomprehensive benefits package, including retiremen t, health/life insurance, and vacation/sick leave. Application deadli ne: August 28, 2014. Please visit for details. SFSC IS AN EQUAL ACCESS/EQUAL OPPORTUNITY INSTITUTION cl8:21c600 West College Drive Avon Park, FL 33825 (863) 784-7132 HELP WANTED L.P.N. $35,360 00 The Hardee County Sheriff’s Office is taking ap plications for a L.P.N. You must be at least 19years of age, have a high school diploma orequivalent, never been convicted of a felony ora misdemeanor, be willing to be fingerprinted,pass a drug test and work shifts. Applicationsmay be obtained and returned at the Sheriff’s Of fice, 900 E. Summit St., Wauchula, FL, by 4:00p.m., Friday, August 29, 2014. If other arrange ments are necessary, call 863-773-0304 ext. 211.EOE 8:14,21c H H E E L L P P W W A A N N T T E E D D C C O O N N T T R R O O L L R R O O O O M M O O P P E E R R A A T T O O R R $ $ 2 2 2 2 , 5 5 0 0 5 5 The Hardee County Sheriff’s Office is taking ap plications for a Control Room Operator. You mustbe at least 19 years of age, have a high schooldiploma or equivalent, never been convicted ofa felony or a misdemeanor, be willing to be fin gerprinted, pass a drug test and work shifts. Ap plications may be obtained and returned at theSheriff’s Office, 900 E. Summit St., Wauchula, FL,by 4:00 p.m., Friday, August 29, 2014. If otherarrangements are necessary, call 863-773-0304ext. 211. EOE 8:14,21c $99 Move In Special through Aug 31st Plus $1200 FREE RENT (*One year lease @$100/mo reduction) Spacious 2, 3 & 4 BR Garden Apts. Rental Office Hours Monday –Friday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM cl8:7-28c Equal Housing Opportunity Employer & ProviderTHE PALMS 701 La Playa Drive, Wauchula THE PALMS 701 La Playa Drive, Wauchula (863) 773-3809 TDD 800-955-8771 Farm Workers Welcomed H H a a r r d d e e e e C C o o u u n n t t y y : : 1.876 acres on Hwy 17 north in Wauchula. Great lo cation. Property previously used for auto sales. 37 00 sq ft metal steel building. 1200 sq ft office space in side building. Also large pole barn with metal roof ing. Chain link fencing around property. $225,00021.20 acres on Cecil Durrance Rd. Great place for anew home. Currently used for cattle. 12 acres inHemarthria grass, balance Bahia and some woods.Good perimeter fencing and board fencing on theroad frontage. Priced at $106,000 or $5,000 per acre.Beautiful Gated Country Home on 10 acres. 3 bed room, 3 bath plus extra large rooms. 3286 sq. ft. liv ing. 2 large wells. Fenced with horse barn and stalls.2.7 miles east of Wauchula. Reinforced concreteblock, metal roof, Pecky Cypress, large deck, manymore extras. Excellent condition. Only $279,000. CallMark @ 863-832-0401.800 acres +Gentlemen's Ranch. All new buildingswith 3 homes, barn, 8 horse stalls, and tack room.New fencing. Small lake with creek frontage. 370acres of Hermathia, 70 acres in Jiggs grasses. 65%+improved pastures. Good road access and could beused for farming. Also good hunting for deer, turkey,hogs and other wild game. H H i i g g h h l l a a n n d d s s C C o o u u n n t t y y : : 28.35 acres on Lake Grassy. 1116 ft. lake frontage.2388 ft. of frontage on Hwy 29. Mostly cleared andfenced. Beautiful rolling property. Asking $225,000.2.02 acres with three beautiful homes on LakeGrassy. Great property with a great price! $975,000.This property joins the 28 acres for sale. With an other 9.29 acres available also. Call for all the de tails!300 acres LOCATION LOCATION LOCATION Onthe Corner of Payne Rd. and Lake Josephine Dr..Currently used for an exotic game ranch along withnative game. Exotic game can be purchased withsale of property. All property is high fenced. Veryhigh demand area for quality homes. Call me for in formation!Po o l l k k C C o o u u n n t t y y : : 211 +acres on Pool Branch Rd.. 50% improvedpasture currently used for cattle with small lake.Good fishing and hunting deer, turkey, wild hogsand other wildlife. Great recreational or get away,Priced to sell at $3,200 per acre. Owner says sell!Make an offer! P P R R O O P P E E R R T T E E S S F F O O R R S S A A E E Advantage Realty743 US 27 S. Sebring, FL 33872 Office: 863-386-0303 Fax: 863-386-1112 Private and Confidential Listings and SalesVISIT US AT w w w w w w . a a d d v v a a n n t t a a g g e e h h i i g g h h l l a a n n d d s s . c c o o m mMark LambertRealtor863-832-0401mark33862@gmail.comCharley cl8:21c (863) 773-2128 REALTORS JOE L. DAVIS JOE L. DAVIS, JR. JOHN H. O’NEAL REALTOR See more listings at REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS NEW LISTING! 28 grovew/dble rd frontage; Ratliff Rd.$249,000!4BR/3BA home & Hamlin groveon 20 acs. 2 pole barns, in-ground pool and ac fish pond. $499,00089 acs fronts Peace River & in cludes cabin, barn, 3 wells, &35 ac grove. Excellent pasture& majestic live oaks w/plenty ofdeer & turkey. $735,000!1.3 ac commercial lotw/3,766SF restaurant & drive-thru has 130+ ft frontage onN&S bound Hwy 17. $357,000!PRICE REDUCED! 9.8 acsfronts SR 64 near Popash. Greatfor homesite or agriculture.NOW $80,000! REALTOR ASSOCIATES AFTER HOURS KENNY SANDERS...............781-0153KAREN O’NEAL........... 781-7633JESSICA PRESCOTT...941-737-6502KEVIN SANDERS..........368-1926 MONICA REAS....................781-0888 DAVID ROYAL................781-3490HIGHWAY 17 SOUTH, WAUCHULA, FL 33873 cl8:21c 3/2 home in Wauchula close tobusiness area w/3 sheds & abarn for your storage needs.$39,000!4BR/3BA Lake June home, boatdock, 125 feet of Lake Junefrontage. $549,000PRICE REDUCED! 4BR/2BACB home on Hawaiian Dr inWauchula. $68,000!PRICE REDUCED! 20 acszoned industrial on Hwy 17.$399,000!Commercial lot (zoned C-2) in side Wauchula City Limits.$14,000!PRICE REDUCED! 9 ac groveon Main Street East, 4” well,micro-jet irrigation. $55,000! John O’Neal State of Florida Contractors Lic# CACO51502 State of Florida Warranty Insurance Lic#P206975 $2000OFFYOUR NEXT REPAIR Limit 1 per customer. No cash value. Cannot be used for maintenance. Not valid or to be combined with any other offers or discounts. NEVER EXPIRES CUT & SAVE Branca’ Air Conditioning, Inc. Hardee County 863-767-1887 Highlands County 863-382-3300 or 863-452-2929 cl8:21c R RO O B B I I N N’ ’S SN NE E S S T TP PR R E E S S C C H H O O O O L L8 8 1 1 5 5 E EA A S S T TM MA A I I N NS ST T W WA A U U C C H H U U L L A ALearning Center looking for qualified teacherswith staff credentials and your FCCPC. Only qual ified persons need apply. Must apply in person. No Phone Calls Please!Open: Monday Friday 7:00am 5:30pm&"(# "(# cl8:21,28cCIOHA0520 HELPWANTED


August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 7BThe Classifieds LOST: 2 MALE Cur dogs with tracking collars on Murphy Rd. Jimmy Simmons 863-781-6106. 8:21p LOST: 8-13-14 COW east of SR664 south of Polk County Line Road. Black and white head with #24 ear tag. 863-781-4314, 863-448-5243. 8:21p FOUND: SMALL BROWN/WHITE dog. Monday morning on Alec Hendry Road. 863-773-9215. 8:21nc HAVE YOU LOST A PET? Contract animal control in Bowling Green at 863-375-2255 to see if we have your cat or dog. We also have pets for adoption. dh/tfc ULLRICHS WATER Conditioning, 409 Goolsby Street, Wauchula. Swimming pool chlorine for sale, 863-773-6448. 8:21tfc STORAGE WARS Cabinet Shop complete with tools, saws, wood everything you need, too numer ous to mention. What A Deal! $10,000 OBO for all contents. 863-735-1289, 863-832-9993. 7:31-8:22p Miscellaneous Lost/Found ZOLFO SPRINGS, in park, 2/1 with porch, shed, central AC, appli ances, $7,000. 352-228-7770. 8:21p ADOPT A PET! If you have lost a pet or are looking for a new one, the City of Wauchula invites you to come and see if you can find the pet youre looking for. The Wauchula Animal Control is lo cated at 685 Airport Road. Please call 863-773-3265 for more infor mation. tfc-dh ATTENTION! State Statutes 828.29 requires that all cats and dogs sold in Florida be at least 8 weeks old, have an official health certificate, have necessary shots and be free of parasites. tfc-dh ULLRICHS STORAGE UNITS, several sizes, corner of 9th Ave. & Goolsby St., 773-6448 or 7739291. 8:21c HOUSE FOR RENT, 863-773-6667. 8:21c Rentals Pets Mobile Homes Rentals3 BR, 2-1/2 BA, HOME, CAH, large yard, carport, Wauchula, 1 mile from town, $1,100/month, 1st & last, 863-781-1128. 8:21c 1/1 APARTMENT $500 monthly plus security. 507 N. 9th Ave. NO pets. NO smoking. 863-781-0514, 863-781-1282. 8:21tfc PERFECT LOCATION for home AND business! 600 Sq ft commercial Bldg AND nice 3BR, 2 B Mo bile Home with screen room on Hwy 62, close to Hwy 17. Sepa rate central air/heat units for each. $800/mo for both + utilities + $800 security deposit. Call 863773-3839 today! 8:14,21c 1/1 55+ Gated community, $700. Everything included, 863-2456812. 8:14,21p 3 BEDROOM HOUSE built 2008 large yard, $850 plus, 863-8321984. 8:14-9:11p 2 BEDROOM APARTMENT, cen tral, no pets, $550 plus $400, 863773-4855. 8:14-9:11p 2-3-7 BEDROOM HOUSES, ware houses, stores, cantina/bar, rent/own 863-773-6616. 7:24-8:21p *RENT-TO-OWN* MOBILE HOMES 1, 2, 3 Bed rooms. Cheaper than paying rent. Close to schools and hospital. Lot rent $300. Se habla espanol. 863698-4910 or 863-698-4908. Call today. 7:5tfc ATTENTION! The Federal Fair Housing Act prohibits advertising any preference or limitation based on race, color, religion, sex, hand icap, familial status or national ori gin, or the intention to make such a preference or limitation. Familial status includes children under 18 living with parents or guardians and pregnant women. tfc-dh ROGER DARTYS LAWN & Tree Service. Low rates. Call 863-7351444. 8:14,21p ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS, Thursday 7:00 p.m., Grace Fellow ship Church, 131 S. 8th Ave., Wauchula. Bill 727-326-3816. tfc-dh *** NEED A WELL OR HAVE PUMP TROUBLE? CALL ULLRICHS PITCHER PUMP For complete well, sales, service and installation, call 863-773-6448. 7:18tfc THE WAUCHULA LIONS CLUB collects NOT broken prescription eyeglasses, cases and sun glasses. Please drop of at 735 N. 6th Ave. tfc-dh DO YOU HAVE a problem with drugs? Narcotics Anonymous meets Monday and Thursday night 7:00 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, at the corner of Palmetto and 7th Ave., Wauchula. tfc-dh IS ALCOHOL CAUSING a problem? Call Alcoholics Anonymous in Hardee county at 863-781-6414. Several weekly meetings. tfc-dh ATTENTION! State Statutes 489119 Section 5 Paragraph B and Hardee County Ordinance 87-09 Section 10 Paragraph D require all ads for any construction-related service to carry the contractors li cence number. tfc-dh MOVING SALE, Bedroom furni ture, love seats, swing set. Lots of misc. Everything Must Go! 863773-4464 after 4:00 for details. 8:21,28p FRIDAY, SATURDAY, 122 Cracker Lane, Wauchula. 8:21p Yard Sales Services Yard Sales Yard SalesBEAUTIFUL BLACK GAS stove, $100; white electric stove, $62.50; nice queen bed, $100; lots of odds and ends, a lot are 1/2 price. Ednas Place beside Double J. 8:21c SATURDAY, 8-? Multiple family. 1684 Dena Circle, Golfview of Hwy. 64 W. Washer, clothing, porcelain dolls, beauty products, DVDs, books, much more. 8:21p MULTI-FAMILY, SATURDAY, 8-?, 2594 Heard Bridge Road. Lots of bargains. 8:21p COUNTRY LIFE CONSIGNMENT Shop, 106 S. 4th, Wauchula. Tues day Friday, 10-5. Saturday, 10-2. 8:21p FRIDAY, SATURDAY, 8-? Huge yard sale, 607 Saunders Street, Wauchula. 8:21dh NEW FURNITURE, many TVs, lots of headboards to choose from. 20 tires. Hannahs Hope Chest, 226 West Main Street. M-F, 9-4. 8:21,28c Country living! 10 ac fenced, 2BR, 2B mobile home, paved road. $125,000 River frontage! 38.5 ac fenced, 2BR, 2B mobile home, barn, trails. $367,000 Investors! CB 2BR, 1B home in Wauchula, fenced yard. $51,000 Wooded homesite! 2.6 ac on paved road. $28,000 TIP OF THE DAY: A clean, well-kept home is a great way to attract buyers! SANDY LARRISON, Broker (863) 832-0130 cell cl8:21c SANDY LARRISONBroker BRIARWOOD NEIGHBORHOOD!! This lovely 3 bedroom, 2 bath CB/Stucco home is offered in Briarwood Estates. Large living room, 2 car garage, screened porch and over 2000 SF of living area. Briarwood is the most desirable neighborhood in Wauchula. NATURAL LAND!!! Nice wooded 2.25 acres in Fort Green FL. Out in the country a get away from the city life. Owner financing available. Priced at $25,000 PRICE REDUCED!!! HOME LOCATED IN FORT MEADE!! This 3 bedroom, 1 bath CB home in historic Ft. Meade has large family room, dining room, living room with wood laminate flooring. A short drive to US Hwy 17 for access to Bartow and Lakeland. A large back yard for family entertaining. Priced at $39,900 to $35,950 PRICE REDUCED!!! VERY NICE MOBILE HOME!! This 2005 2 bedroom 1.5 bath mobile home is move in ready with furniture. Perfect for a newly couple or someone look ing to escape the cold weather up north. Priced at $70,000 to $68,000 NICE MOBILE HOME!! This home is within minutes of town but feels like country living, sitting on almost half an acre. Interior looks like brand new with 4 bedrooms and 2 baths, perfect for a growing family. Come by and take a look today, because it wont last long. Priced at $59,900 to $54,900 GO TO: for More Fannie Mae Properties PRICE REDUCED!!!! GREAT BUY!!! This 3bedroom, 2 bath home has a lot of space with plenty to spare, kitchen is huge with a move able island. This home is in the very back of Sunset Park a peaceful neighborhood. Priced at $95,000 to $92,000! AFFORDABLE FIXER-UPPER! This house has a lot of square footage for a small price, lo cated conveniently close to Schools, Restau rants, Parks, Shopping and other services. Come by and take a look to see what you can afford! Priced at $58,000 PROPERTY! This one acre tract of land is close to schools and shopping! Perfect conditions, size and location for a family-conve nient starter home to be built! Priced at $19,900 NEWLY LISTED!!! This beautiful 239 acre tract of land is abundant with oak hammocks, cabbage palms, and wildlife! The property has Horse Creek frontage and is currently a cow/ calf operation. Great building site for your DREAM HOME and will offer plenty of PRIVACY! Priced at $6,500/acre NEWLY LISTED!! BEAUTIFUL HOME IN CITY LIMITS!! This 4 bedroom, 1 bath home has a fenced in backyard with a storage shed! This corner lot is close to shopping and downtown Wauchula! With nice tile floors, upgraded windows, beautiful wood grain ceilings and walls this home is Priced at $89,900 to $79,900 NEW LISTING!!! Come see this 3 bedroom, 2 bath, concrete block home built in 2008. Home has a screened in front porch for those hot summer days! Convenient to schools, shopping, restaurants and other activities. This is a must see at $75,000.00 702 SOUTH6th AVENUE, WAUCHULA Gary Delatorre Each office independently owned and operated. Robert Hinerman 227-0202 Nancy Craft 832-0370 Richard Dasher 781-0162 Victor Salazar 245-1054 cl8:21c LA M B E RTREALTY INC. Colon Lambert Associate NEW LISTING! Perfect starter home in excel lent location. Large fenced yard and screened in Gazebo for entertaining. 3B/1Bth Wauchula. $85,000 NEW LISTING! This little beauty is just right for a growing family in a terrific neighborhood in Wauchula. 3B/1Bth, large oak tree in fenced back yard. Many upgrades and porcelain tile throughout. Call today to make an appointment. $80,000 NEW LISTING! 10 Acres including an active blueberry farm, 4,000-5,000 lbs. annual harvest! Excellent and desirable location. $135,000. Owner financing available. STORAGE SHEDS 2 metal buildings; 20x14 and 59x24; easy access, close to downtown Wauchula. $35,000 150+ Acres with approximately 1 mile of river frontage. $7,500 per acre Commercial building located downtown Wauchula, 840 sq. ft. $65,000 PRICE REDUCED! EXCELLENT BUILDING LOCATION close to town, pond on property. $95,000 Lovely trees on this exclusive subdivision lot; un derground utilities and convenient location. $30,000 STRATEGICALLY LOCATED COMMER CIAL 3.19 Ac. Hwy. 17 across from Walmart; 4B/3Bth main house with caged, in ground pool and 2 apartments; ideal for small shopping center or multi-tenant park. $695,000 INCOME PRODUCING PROPERTY! 20 Acres with 19.5 acre citrus grove, Earlies and Hamlins; 30 amp pump on timer; 6 inch well; house lo cated on property has potential rental income of $850 per month. $425,000 Hwy 17 frontage! See this 1B/1Bth, frame with metal roof home located in Bowling Green. $50,000 343.9 ACRE GROVE! Located in Lorida, FL; 61 ACRES VALENCIAS, deep well, large barn with concrete floor, 1.4 miles CSX Railroad frontage; remaining acreage pastureland. $2,500,000. PERFECT EQUESTRIAN ESTATE! 118 Acres of pasture land, fenced and cross fenced; 5B/2Bth home, 2290 square ft., 6 stall barn, stor age sheds, hunting camp, ponds and scattering of huge oaks. $1,475,000 30 Acre Tract! Pasture and woods, secluded and fenced. $170,000 Single wide M/H, 3B/2Bth, central A/C, fur nished. $45,000 COMMERCIAL 5.6+Acres, 746 feet highway frontage; spacious 4B/3Bth residence located on property. Call today to see. PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE previously used as medical facility; 15,471 sq.ft., blk/brick, carpet and vinyl floors; easy access. LOVELY HOME AND 20 ACRES situated on 20 acres of native Florida this property is a must see for quiet country living at its best! 3B/2.5Bth home built in 2002; 4899 square feet, amenities galore, in ground caged pool, one acre pond with dock. Call Colon to make an appointment. $980,000 SERVICE YOU CAN COUNT ON DORIS S. LAMBERT, G.R.I., Broker KENNETH A. LAMBERT, BrokerDelois Johnson Associate 781-2360 Steve Johnson Associate 781-0518 Beverly Allen Associate 863-448-6610 Sue Birge Associate 781-3536 Colon Lambert Associate 781-1103cl8:21c Family Owned & OperatedServing Central Florida For Over 20 Years $50 Off Any Job $500 or More Licensed & Insured CCC 1325523NOT VALID WITH ANY OTHER OFFER cl3:13tfc 863-453-5565 BOWLING GREEN QUICK LUBE& AUTO REPAIR Foreign and Domestic Cars Diesel Engines Gas or Diesel Manual or Automatic Transmissions 375-4461TERRYMIKE YOURTIREHEADQUARTERS Licensed and Insured Reg.# MV-40625 MONDAYSATURDAY8 am6 pm cl6:21tfc New Tire Changer & Balancer Can Do 26 Wheels 735-01 883505 US HWY17 S ZOLFOSPRINGSMon. Wed. 10am 6pm Fri. & Sat. 10am 7pmC& SDH Hills Auto WorldB BU UY YH HE ER RE E! P PA A Y YH HE ER RE E! NO ORC cl2:6tfc


8B The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014 —The Classifieds— cl1:12tfcI BUYHOUSES781-1062CALLBILLYHILLAT The Hardee County Chamber of Commerce has released theresponses from its local electioncandidate questionnaires. The chamber developed the questions to highlight the quali fications and positions of thecandidates for local office thatwould be most important tobusinesses. “We appreciate the commit ment to local business shown by the candidates that chose to pro vide thoughtful responses,” saidchamber president StevenSouthwell. The full text of the responsive questionnaires can be found onthe website The chamber is grateful to the opportunity to provide the serv ice to its members and the com munity. Chamber Posting Candidate Questionnaires Q: While doing a quick vi sual scan of the roof, I noticeda couple of areas where the as phalt shingles were chipped oreven lifted a little. I didn't findany leaks in the attic. Do I needto completely replace theseshingles? —Don C., via email A: If a shingle is chipped but mostly intact, and the surround ing shingles are OK, you can getaway with patching it. The repairmay last only a couple of sea sons, but it can protect your roofin the short term. To patch a shingle, take a spare shingle of the same material andcut it to the size of the damagedarea. Remove any dangling orjutting pieces from the damagedsection. Tack the new piece ofshingle into place using roofingcement. Shingles that are torn or buck led, missing, or areas with sev eral damaged shingles willbenefit more from replacementthan patching. Purchase replace ment shingles at the home-im provement store, along withrepair tools and supplies includ ing roofing cement, tack hammeror roofing-nail gun, pry bar andspare roofing nails. Check out the YouTube video titled "Replacing a DamagedRoof Shingle" for a quick-and-dirty primer on replacing shin gles. As you can see, the shingles above the damaged area need to be lifted slightly (be careful notto break them) so the roofingnails holding the damaged shin gle in place can be removed.Once the nails are removed,loosen and slide the damagedshingle downward and out. Slide the replacement shingle into the same spot. If holding theshingle in place is difficult, put acouple dots of roofing cement onthe underside just to hold it inplace while you secure it. Work your way back up, put ting new roofing nails near thesame spots that you removed theold ones from. Re-secure theloosened shingles above withnew nails. As always, remember that safety comes first when workingup on the roof. Always have apartner helping to steady the lad der, and use a safety line. Movealong the roof in a crouch, ratherthan standing up, which couldcause you to lose your balance.If you don't feel confident inworking at that height, contact aprofessional roofer to handle therepair. The National RoofingContractors Association can pro vide advice and guidance in find ing a contractor. HOME TIP: Check the weather forecast before startingroofing repairs: The materialsneed several days of dry, warmweather to cure completely.Send your questions or home tipsto (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc. This Is A Hammer By Samantha Mazzotta Dear Editor: I would like to thank the City of Wauchula for spraying formosquitos. Every time there isan overabundance, I hear the lit tle skeeter truck coming by. It takes about a day to seep in, but it sure does help destroy thelittle buggers. Thanks a lot. It re ally helps. Connie Rowe Wauchula Letter To The Editor Wauchula Give Thanks For Mosquito Spraying Got a Pool Green or Clean? Need Your Pool Repaired? 5:1tfcCALLCarol’s Pool Service for weekly pool service 863-449-1806 REVELLAUTOSALES BUYHEREPAYHERE8 8 6 6 3 3 3 3 7 7 5 5 4 4 1 1 1 1 3 3A A f f t t e e r r H H o o u u r r s s C C a a l l l l : : Travis Revell 'Sandra Miller863-245-0383 863-781-4577n%&'!% "!##"!Se Habla EspaolWE ACCEPT CREDIT CARDS 6:19tfc $ $5 5 0 0 0 0 O O F F F FA A n n y y V V e e h h i i c c l l e e I I n n S S t t o o c c k k ! M M u u s s t t P P r r e e s s e e n n t t C C o o u u p p o o n n ( ( o o n n e e c c o o u u p p o o n n p p e e r r c c u u s s t t o o m m e e r r ) ) $ $5 5 0 0 0 0 O O F F F F $ $5 5 0 0 0 0 O O F F F F Your Business Could Appear Here!Nancy Davis, Kim Reas or Trayce Daniels The Herald Advocate 773-3255 or L;>>;DFL*A5=L+3@6L+:7>> L(A@6;99;@9L;F5:>73@;@9 Lamar GilliardHome: (863) 735-0490 Zolfo SpringsMobile: (941) 456-6507cc G"$$"*ILLD"*,INC. Sam Albritton Electri cal Services, Inc.863-767-0313 Office 863-781-0377 Mobile Residential and Commercial Wiring Electrical Inspections Electrical Preventative Maintenance Ground Testing Lightning Arrestor Serving Hardee County Since 1994 8:21tfc EC13002737 24 Hour Emergency Service 116 REA Rd. Wauchula(across from Wal-Mart)7 7 7 7 3 3 0 0 7 7 7 7 7 7OR7 7 7 7 3 3 0 0 7 7 2 2 7 7 hanic On DutyFast, Quality Servicenrr–BILLYBOB’STIRES cl8:21c B BE E A A T T T T H H E E S S U U M M M M E E R R T T I I M M E E H H E E A A T T! !H H A A V V E E Y Y O O U U R R A A I I R R C C O O N N D D I I T T I I O O N N E E R RC C H H E E C C K K E E D D& & S SE E R R V V I I C C E E D D 30 Day WarrantyMotor & TransmissionNOINTERESTORFINANCECHARGES3 3 7 7 5 5 4 4 4 4 4 4 1 1US HWY17 S OWLINGGRnrrrn Sandra Jimmy Hill’s Auto WorldB BU U Y YH HE E R R E E! P PA A Y YH HE E R R E E! norn rrnncl3:13tfc !'-+/",! *'."&'%rr35D7EP35;@9DAH7476DAA?43F::AGE7E=;@9$195,000.5 Acres on Main Street. Partially zoned commer cial. $75,000.3 Bedrooms 2 Bath cedar home. Large detached93D397%&1-( *+rr10.96 ac building site. Scattered trees & well.7@5768AD5AIE%3@3F77AG@FJrr%"&+,*,EFADJ4G;>6;@9A?B>7F7>JD7 modeled and upgraded. $250,000. Lot – Zoned C-2 City water and sewer availableNorth & South bound Hwy 17 frontage. $86,500.'%%*"$(*'(*,1rrE84G;>6;@9A@35D7;@5;FJ>;?;FEA8/3G5:G>3G>>5A? ?7D5;3>=;F5:7@*-FArrCommercial 1.5 ac with buildings. Highway 17frontage.Price reduced to $199,500.:GD5:4G;>6;@9rE84G;>6;@9$3D97B3D=;@9area with street on 3 sides. $275,000.Commercial Building With over 4,800 sf $149,000. 206 North 6th Avenue, Wauchula, FL 33873 ++.(*rnnr?;*3.3,rnnn James V. See, Jr., Broker *73>FADEEA5;3F7E *;5=#@;9:Fn GEFJ>4D;FFA@nr+:3@7A@>7Jn cl8:21 n rn Heartland Real Estate Corp.3200 US Hwy 27 S, Suite 201 +74D;@9>AD;63rn &r nnn( To View Available Properties Visit Our Website cl8:21c ",*-+ *'.'*+$ 25 acres with 22 acres planted citrus. 19 acres Hamlins 3@635D7E.3>7@5;3EE:3>>AII7>>E?;5DAn<7F;DD;93F;A@ great location/close to town. AD?AD7;@8AD?3F;A@53>>%;=7JA>6;@9nn *'+',,*$,'* Call Direct: 863-781-0846 Member of the Bryan Team *%0*$,1($-+ 1032 BLUE JAY ROAD VILLAGE AT CHARLIE CREEK $39,900. 2 Bedroom 2 Bath Mobile Home with Hot Tub, Open Porch, Screened Porch AND Motor Home Slab With Power and Septic Hook-Up! No Park Fees! MLS#231034 3>>%7AD%AD7"@8AD?3F;A@'@,:7E7 !3D677AG@FJ(DAB7DF;7E cl8:21nc Bill & Cyndee Bryan, Realtors809 US 27 South, Sebring, FL 33870863-381-4092 & 863-381-6574 RE/MAXREALTYPLUSE'E/MAXREALTYPLUSE'E/MAXREALTYPLUS RE/MAXREALTYPLUSE'E/MAXREALTYPLUSE'E/MAXREALTYPLUSE'E/MAX RE/MAXREALTYPLUSE'E/MAXREALTYPLUSE'E/MAXREALTYPLUSE'E/MA RE/MAXREALTYPLUSE'E/MAXREALTYPLUSE'E/MAXREALTYPLUS 2928 OAK HILL PARK $59,800. 2 Bedroom 1 Bath Home With Large 1 Car Carport and Open Patio! No Park Fees! Conventional Frame Construction! No Need To Evacuate During Storms! MLS#228100 954 sq ft Commercial Office Space For Rent Great Location Just Across From WS Bank Address: 111 East Main Street ; Wauchula, Fl. $800.00 Monthly plus applicable sales tax Contact: Elene Salas @ 836-735-0999 8:8tfc C C I I A A L L I I T T S S a a l l a a r r y y : : $ $ 3 3 3 3 , 0 0 5 5 8 8 . 9 9 0 0 ( ( $ $ 1 1 5 5 . 8 8 9 9 / / h h r r . ) ) $ $ 4 4 5 5 , 5 5 7 7 2 2 . 0 0 6 6 ( ( $ $ 2 2 1 1 . 9 9 1 1 / / h h r r . ) ) $&39*)+479-*&7)**4:39>++.(*4+&3&,*2*39&3):),*9"-.8.8&3&);&3(*)574+*88.43&1548.9.439-&9.87*85438.'1*+47&88.89.3,9-*.7*(947.39-*&((4:39.3,&3)+.8(&12&3&,*2*39+:3(9.438"-.8548. tion will work closely with departmental officials and the,*3*7&15:'1.(:89-&;*034<1*),*4+&((4:39.3,57.3 (.51*857&(9.(*8&3)574(*):7*8*38:7.3,9-&9.9.8&( cordance with Florida Statues. Must be proficient in the:8*4+(425:9*784+9<&7*8:(-&8.(7484+9$47)=(*1&3)4<*74.39884(.&9*8*,7**.3.3&3(.&1((4:39 .3,:'1.(47:8.3*88)2.3.897&9.43<.9->*&7*= 5*7.*3(*.314(&1,4;*732*39&)2.3.897&9.;*57&(9.(*85&79.(:1&71>.39-*+.*1)4+':),*957*5&7&9.4347.,-!(-441.5142&&3)n"-7**>*&78*=5*7.*3(*.37* lated field. Complete job description and applicationforms posted on County website @ www.hardee-(4:39>3*91*&8*8:'2.9&551.(&9.438949-* *5&79 ment, 205 Hanchey Road, Wauchula, FL 33873. Phone:( !"# $%&'' *+, -#*#+.#05, 2014. cl8:21c %%#


August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 9B A A F F a a v v o o r r i i t t e e S S i i s s t t e e r r Among all the fruits and veg etables that are abundant in sum mer, there is a group of gourdsliterally named after the season.Summer squash is a colorfulfamily of yellow, patty pan, scal loped and zucchini squash thatflower prolifically and fruitthroughout the warm months. This particular clan got its name due to its short shelf life,which differs from the hard-skinned, long-lasting wintersquashes such as butternut oracorn. In essence, all summersquash are really just a hard-rindsquash that is picked in its imma ture state Squash gets its name from an Indian word, "askutasquash,"meaning raw or uncooked. It'sbelieved that Native Americanswere growing varieties of squashas one of their "Three Sisters"crops: a combination of corn,beans and squash grown togetherin a mound. This was to take ad vantage of their symbiotic rela tionship. The corn provided astructure on which the beanscould grow, the beans nourishedthe soil with nitrogen, and thesquash plant provided shade forthe planting bed. These indige nous people then introduced theplant to the early European set KitchenDivaBy Angela Medearis & Gina Harlow tlers. But while squash as agroup has its roots firmly in theAmericas, zucchini, as we knowit now, was developed as a vari ety by the Italians, who eat it incountless preparations. In much of the country, most types of summer squash are rel atively easy to establish in thehome garden. Often, home gar deners find themselves over whelmed with a continuoussupply of the crop. Hence, thenumerous recipes for squash thisand zucchini that. And whilemost of us are familiar withcrook-neck squash or zucchini,summer is the time to try thelesser-known varieties that areavailable as well. Because the fruit of the sum mer squash grows fast once itstarts, a common mistake ofmany growers, homegrown andcommercially, is picking themtoo late. In their young state, stillrelatively small, the flesh andskin are tender, and the seeds un developed, yielding the most de licious fruit. So, when growingyour own squash, check yourplants daily once flowering be gins, and harvest the fruit early.When buying them at the store,choose the smallest specimenswith well-colored skin. Because summer squash has such a mild flavor, it lends itselfto many dishes, both savory andsweet. And while summer squashmost often is eaten cooked, freshtender squash is delicious inmany raw preparations as well.For an unusual way to preparesquash, try my recipe for Sum mer Squash with Sweet Corn andOrzo Pasta. Try using differenttypes of summer squash. It's de licious hot or cold!SUMMER SQUASH WITHORZO PASTA1 (16 ounce) box of orzo pasta4 summer squash (cousa,zephyr, costata romanesco andround zucchini)3 ears of sweet corn4 tablespoons olive oil3 green onions, green andwhite parts, root ends dis carded, chopped3 cloves of garlic, finelychopped1 teaspoon salt plus 1/2 table spoon more for the pasta water1 teaspoon black pepper1/4 teaspoon nutmeg1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper2 large tomatoes, dicedJuice of 1 large lemon1 bunch of fresh basil, tornShaved Parmesan cheese1. On high heat, cover a large potof water (per package directionsfor the orzo pasta) and bring to aboil. Meanwhile, rinse squashand trim off ends. Slice in half,lengthwise and then crosswiseinto half moons of the same size,so that they cook evenly. Setaside.2. Peel back corn husk and silkytassles. Pop husk off the cob anddiscard it. Place an ear of corn,cut side down, in a shallow bowl,in the circle of a Bundt cake pan,or on a cutting board. Hold itnear the top of the ear, and usinga sharp knife, start at the top and cut downward with a gentle saw ing motion; cut until all the cornis removed. Reserve the corncobs to place in pasta water formore corn flavor, if desired. 3. When pasta water comes toboil, add 1/2 tablespoon salt,pasta and the naked cobs to theboiling water. Cook, uncovered,per package directions.4. In a large saute pan onmedium-high heat, add two ta blespoons olive oil. Add onionand garlic, salt, pepper, nutmeg and cayenne pepper. Saute 2minutes. Add the squash andcorn. Saute until tender, about 5to 7 minutes. Turn off heat. 5. Drain the cooked pasta. In alarge bowl, mix pasta with thesquash mixture and toss with thetomatoes, lemon juice and re maining olive oil. Add additionalsalt and pepper, as needed.Sprinkle the basil leaves andParmesan on top. Serves 4.Angela Shelf Medearis is anaward-winning children's author, culinary historian and the authorof seven cookbooks. Her newcookbook is "The Kitchen Diva'sDiabetic Cookbook." Her web site is To seehow-to videos, recipes and much,much more, Like Angela ShelfMedearis, The Kitchen Diva! onFacebook and go to may not be reprintedwithout permission from AngelaShelf Medearis. (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc., and Angela Shelf Medearis 8:21p Political advertisment paid for & approved by Russell Melendy, Republican, for Hardee County Commission, District 4 NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION You are hereby notified that Wauchula State Bank will sell the ve hicle described below “As Is” to the highest bidder for cash, free of prior lie ns, to satisfy legal ob ligations.2006 Lee Boy 1000B PaverId# 1000R22742006 Hyster C350BD Steel Wheel RollerId# 9C146033182010 John Deere 5105 Broom TractorId# LV5155C51320G2010 Lee Boy 785 Motor GraderId# 4TEXL20102389AAF 2010 Lee Boy DistributorId# LB114361997 International LW2000WT Water Truck Id#1HTSCAAM6VH44 5104 1999 EZ Lowboy TrailerId# 1DA72CX93XM0139112009 REX MixerId# HK6312002 Etnyre Truck & Distributor Id# 2FZAASAKX2AJ88419Contact Shannon for details at Wauchula State Bank 863-773-4151. T he sale will be held on Friday September 5, 2014 at 10:00 am at the W auchula State Bank Repo Lot located at corner of Orange Street and North Bound 17. 8:21-9:4c PUBLIC NOTICE THE BOWLING GREEN CITY COMMISSION WILL HOLD A BUDGET WORKSHOP TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2014 AT 5:30 P.M. CITY HALL 104 EAST MAIN STREET BOWLING GREEN, FLORIDA In accordance with the ADA, persons with disabilities requiring acc ommodations in order to participate in this public hearing should contact the Office of the City Clerk at 863-3752255 no later than two business days prior to such proceedings.Pamela S. NorthupCity Clerk 8:21c


10B The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014 Dear Editor: Ten years ago my family and I took cover in a closet in ourhome. The hurricane had turnedand headed straight for Wau-chula. I was not prepared forwhat I would see when I hurriedout to check on our town. Our community was devas tated by Hurricane Charley onAugust 13, 2004. It left us look ing like a warzone. Our countywas one of the hardest hit percapita. Did you notice we werebarely ever in the news? I al-ways believed that was becauseHardee County folks went towork immediately to take careof their own. We also receivedhelp and appreciated others will ingness to help our community. Let’s take a look at those who helped Wauchula immediatelyfollowing the storm. There werethe personnel for the county andmunicipalities who worked tire lessly day and night. Who elsewas here to help? I am lookingback at the events as they are re lated to the City of Wauchula be cause this is where I wasinvolved during the aftermath ofthe storm. Prior to Hurricane Charley threatening Wauchula, LarryMartel and the crew at FreedomPipeline were working on theHighway 17 project. When thehurricane approached town theyhunkered down in their office onHighway 17. As soon as thestorm passed they were on theirloaders clearing streets to allowa vehicle to pass. They workedthroughout the night and thenext day to get our streets incondition for vehicles to travel. The Hillsborough County Sheriff’s Office had deputiesalong with FDLE officers scat tered throughout the county giv ing assistance in every waypossible. There were many othercounty sheriff departments andother cities’ police departmentsthat sent officers on a rotationalbasis to help. The City of Key West sent two electrical line crews. Theydrove all during the night inorder to arrive and begin work ing first thing Saturday morning.The City of Homestead arrivedon Sunday. Several other munic ipalities came to our assistancethroughout the weeks that fol lowed. We all remember what a wel come sight it was when theGeorgia Power Crew rolled intotown with Charley’s Angelswritten on their trucks. Theyused our community as theirbase as they worked with othersrebuilding over 700 miles ofmain transmission lines. How can we ever forget the Georgia Baptist Disaster ReliefTeam 95% volunteers? Theycame in early Sunday morningprepared to feed 22,000 peopletwo meals a day. Their first mealwas lunch on the day they ar rived. We all remember the feel ing of having one of their goodhot meals. They also had work crews who came to clean yards of treelimbs and other debris for theelderly. This group was an inspi ration and a gift from God. Theystayed until Hurricane Francisdecided to visit, and they had tomove on. The National Guard arrived on Sunday. They were here toprotect us during the night andto help at all the food distribu tion centers. The Forestry De-partment ran the fooddistribution centers. They all ranvery smoothly and were organ ized. How many people knew that the City of Plant City had moreemployees working in our com munity than our own city did?They were an answer to prayeras they gave assistance to ourgreat group of city employees.An anonymous citizen fromPlant City sent a semi tractor load of food to provide lunch tothe City of Wauchula employeesand the Plant City crew daily. Lieutenant Governor Toni Jennings flew in and met withmany of our business owners. Iknow we were all devastated,but I felt she brought hope to ourcommunity and gave the busi ness owners encouragement; shewas willing to help in any waypossible. She called weekly toget up-dates and to inquire aboutwhat we needed. Homestead sent a team here to visit with the city to advise us ofwhat to do and what not to do.They were experienced becauseof how Hurricane Andrew dev astated their community. I re member they brought cases ofBeanie Babies, and I sure couldnot figure that out. They saidgive the beanies to your officersand let them pass them out to thechildren. They will give the chil dren security and a smile. Theywere sure correct about that.Some-thing this simple andsmall truly made a difference inso many children’s lives. The Mennonites had crews who rotated here for months andtargeted the elderly to help gettheir homes repaired, yardscleaned and new roofs put on.There was a group of collegestudents who drove from Texasand spent several weeks helpingout in any way possible. Therewere numerous church groupsand civic organizations whocame to our aide throughout thethree storms that visited ourcommunity. Did you know a radio station from a small community outsideof Chattanooga, Tenn., decidedto adopt our city? They did notknow anything about Wauchula,but one morning on the air theymade a plea for supplies to send a truck full to our communityand by the end of the day filledthree semi trailers full. Bi-LoFoods volunteered to deliver allthe goods, and a district man ager drove one of the trucks. I know I have not mentioned all by name, and I am sure Ihave left some out because Icould go on forever about thepeople who came to help andgive us assistance. Now I wantto talk about our community.Watching neighbor helpingneighbor cleaning up theiryards, doing minor repairs totheir property, along with seeinghomes sharing generators, ice,water and food restored my faithin mankind. People at the distribution cen ters took only what they neededto make sure there was plenty.Many individuals took waterand food to those who came tohelp us and were always saying“thank you” and sharing howmuch they appreciate them forhelping us. I remember standing on Main Street Saturday morning Aug.14th, with FEMA, and they toldme in a community like ours that68 percent of businesses wouldnever re-open. I replied, “Youdon’t know us very well. We area community with a big heart, alot of determination, and we willcome back strong.” Even though our community was a disaster and our lives werechanged in different ways, wewill never forget how we werehelped by so many in so manyways. The saying “neighborshelping neighbors” was love inaction and will always be re membered. Those who came to help our community and neighborsacross the county displayed thetrue meaning of mankind takingcare of one another. We truly are a blessed com munity. God Bless,David B. RoyalWauchulaFormer Mayor Letter To The Editor Former Wauchula Mayor ThankfulFor Help After 2004 Hurricane JAN PLATT HARDEE COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 4 YOUR School Board Member RE-ELECT Pol. Adv. paid for and approved by Janice M (Jan) Platt for Hardee County School Board, District 4 8:21p Call today for a free estimate! !' !' !863-414-8333 8:7-28cLicensed & Insured &% "&r& New Furniture For Less New Furniture For Less Support Local Economy Support Local Economy Mattress SALE&?26nG=44n $=..626260@.-9775 $&#;*6-:@<927: Living Room Highpoint Furniturenr(across from Home Depot)3 3 8 8 2 2 0 0 6 6 0 0 0 0 Cash For Gold! Instant Delivery NO HIGH PRESSURE SALESMAN! *Items may not be similar to pictures. 8:21c Keepsake Editions Hurricanes Charley, Frances and Jeanne Original Newspaper Copies In case you lost your copy from 2004 or were in the midst of turmoil and didn’t put one back to save, we have copies available. Packet of All Three Hurricanes including pictures of destruction, all for only $5.00. The Herald-Advocate ##& th Avenue %# !"% Hardee County Industrial Development Authority Bid Notice The Hardee County IDA, through construction manager Halfacre Const ruction Company, is soliciting qualified subcontractor bidders for limited scopes of work for the Hardee County Commerce Park Shell Building for Lot 16 and 17 (Phase 1). This building will be *6*88:7@25*<.%8:..6026..:.-5.<*4+=24-260 The limited scopes of work include: concrete, pre-engineered metal building erection (metal buildi ng supplied by Halfacre Construction), OH doors / dock equipment, and storefronts. You can request electronic copies of the invitation to bid, bid forms and plans with the Hardee County IDA (Sarah Pelham or Kristi Schierling, 863-773-3030, or online ), or Halfacre Construction Company (Greg Witt – rn There is no pre bid meeting.The bids will be due in a sealed envelope to the Hardee Count y IDA office or Halfacre Construction Company office on September 5, 2014 at 1:00 PM.Note: All prospective bidders/respondents are hereby caut ioned not to contact any mem ber of the Hardee County Industrial Development Authority or Halfacre Construction other than the specified contact persons.The Hardee County Industrial Development Authority/Halfacre Construction reserve the right to reject any or all bids.76<*,<;:.0(2<<*4/*,:.76;<:=,<276rn Sarah Pelham/Kristi Schierling, Hardee County Industrial Development Author ity, 863-773-3030 8:21c HW#"& !! r!!"# SUPER MATTCoin LaundryLarge Washers & DryersUp To 125 lbs. WashersSPECIAL/ESPECIALMONDAY-FRIDAY6AM-6PMN NO O R R M M A A L L/ / N NO O R R M M A A L L E E N NT TE ES SP P E E C C I I A A L L/ / E ES S P P E E C C I I A A L L$ $2 25 5 0 0D DO OU U B BL L E E/ / D DO OB BL L E E$ $ 2 2 $ $4 4 0 0 0 0M MA AX X/ / M MA AX XI I$ $2 2 $ $6 60 0 0 0L LA A R RG GE E/ / R R A A N N D D E E$ $3 3 $ $7 7 0 0 0 0S SU UP P E E R R/ / R R A A N N D D E E$ $3 3 n

August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 11B _______________________________ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR HARDEE COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 25-2013-CA-000077 JPMORGAN CHASE BANK NA-TIONAL ASSOCIATION Plaintiff, vs.INDALECIO ZAMARRIPA; AN-GELA M. ZAMARRIPA; UN-KNOWN TENANT I; UNKNOWNTENANT II, and any unknownheirs, devisees, grantees, credi-tors, and other unknown personsor unknown spouses claiming by,through and under any of theabove-named Defendants, Defendants. ______________________________/ NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned Clerk of the CircuitCourt of Hardee County, Florida,will on the 3 day of September,2014 at 11:00 AM Hardee CountyCourthouse, 417 W. Main St., Sec ond Floor Hallway Outside ofRoom 202, Wauchula, Florida33873, offer for sale and sell atpublic outcry to the highest andbest bidder for cash, the follow ing-described property situate inHardee County, Florida: LOTS 3, 4 AND 5, OFBLOCK “F” OF PAYNESPARK SUBDIVISION OFBOWLING GREEN,FLORIDA, AS PER PLATBOOK 2, PAGE 84HARDEE COUNTY,FLORIDA. pursuant to the Final Judgmententered in a case pending in saidCourt, the style of which is indi cated above. Any person or entity claiming an interest in the surplus, if any,resulting from the foreclosuresale, other than the propertyowner as of the date of the LisPendens, must file a claim onsame with the Clerk of Courtwithin 60 days after the foreclo sure sale. WITNESS my hand and official seal of said Court this 13 day ofAugust, 2014.AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIESACT. If you are a person with adisability who needs any accom modation in order to participate inthis proceeding, you are entitled,at no cost to you, to the provisionof certain assistance. Please con tact the Office of the Court Admin istrator, 255 N. Broadway Avenue,Bartow, Florida 33830, (863) 534-4686, at least 7 days before yourscheduled court appearance, orimmediately upon receiving thisnotification if the time before thescheduled appearance is lessthan 7 days; if you are hearing orvoice impaired, call 711. VICTORIA L. ROGERS CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT By: Connie Coker Deputy Clerk 8:21,28c _______________________________ In Other Action The Wauchula City Commissionapproved the following itemsduring its nearly two-hour meet ing on Aug. 11. All seven com missioners were present. + presented the July curb ap peal award to Jim Kelly for re cent improvements to the homeat 121 S. Seventh Ave, whichwas among those featured in“Watch Wauchula Win, noting itwas built in 1912. Restored in1950, the current renovationsmaintain the historic features inthe home the Kellys purchased in1973. H41->0!-71-958@;: Mayor Marlene Wagner andMulberry Councilman CollinsSmith encourage participation in@41&5031!1-3A1;25@51?which presents four scholarshipsannually and holds youth leader ship programs. It also represents->011-:0%;87/;99A:5@51?5:lobbying in Tallahassee Wagner,president ,and Smith, vice presi 01:@;2&5031!1-3A14;<1@;hold one annual meeting of the-5:1?5@E.-?10;>3-:5F-@5;:in Wauchula. H?-@-?1:1>-8%1:?5;: Board and approved the thirdquarter report of assets and lia bilities. H-<<>;B10@41-::A-8-A05@ presented at the July 26 budgetC;>7?4;< H-<<>;B10@41/4-?1 agreement for one of the finalthree parcels needed for theWauchula Municipal Airportconstruction project, which in cludes a federally mandated east ern fence. The landowner will begiven new ingress/egress ease ment outside that new fence line. H>-:710@41-<<85/-@5;:? for funding under the EconomicDevelopment Authority fundingcycle. H-<<>;B10-:5:@1>8;/-8 agreement with the county on thenatural gas line right-of-way onAltman Road. In turn the citywill have access to the proposednatural gas fueling station at the;A:@E->:;:-:/41E&;-0 H4-081:3@4E05?/A??5;:C5@4 a resident about the $100 tempo rary connection fee and bill whena landlord needs water/sewer/-electric/trash services to clean upand show a rental property. Itwas explained that this coversonly basic costs. If there is anyleft over from the $100, it is re imbursed to the landlord. *met as the Community Rede velopment Agency board and considered several items. One was a commercial revi @-85F-@5;:3>-:@2;>@41<>;<;?10A.-:>1?@-A>-:@!-%5:->1:-Caf, which hopes to open at 705S. Sixth Ave. (U.S. 17 South).Two other businesses have beenthere, a small restaurant and a@-/781?4;<(41:1C>1?@-A>-:@will employ about eight people.%>;<1>@E;C:1>&;E>;C:C-?questioned about previous CRAcontributions to restoration ofvarious properties around town(at least $15,000) and this build ing in particular. In 2012, CRA approved an up @;>1B5@-85F-@5;:3>-:@2;>this property, which now againneeds interior, exterior and land ?/-<5:3C;>7>;C:?-50-<>5;>owner stole the fire suppressionequipment. Finally, the commis sion approved the balance of theunused $5,000 previously ap proved. About $2,700 was usedin 2012, leaving about $2,200 re imbursement for property up grades. &1?@-A>-:@<>;B501>%10>; ->/5-5&19535;?-50414-0-Cuban restaurant for over twoyears in Venice, but lost it whenthe property owner sold the prop 1>@E1?-5041218@5@C;A80:;@compete with existing restau rants but offer a new cultural ex perience and service, and bringin visitors to the community. H&n"-5:'@>11@5>1/@;> Jessica Newman also presented arequest from the Wauchula Ma ?;:5/!;031@;418Salon, which had moved inshortly before the reconstructionand paving of the adjacent city<->75:38;@!;031>1<>1?1:@-@5B1&5/7 :534@?-50B5.>-@5;:2>;99-/45:1?0;5:3@4-@C;>7/-A?10ceiling tile to fall and loosenedthe floor tiles, creating a safetyissue. The entire floor has to bereplaced. After lengthy discussion, the commission agreed to reimburse@41!;031A<@;;:14-82;21D penses, about $7,000. H#1C9-:?4;C10-.>512 B501;;2@41%-5:@@41(;C:event last month, announced the(-583-@1%->@E-8;:3"-5:'@>11@on Aug. 16 and a Sept. 42A:0>-5?1>-@+-A/4A8-5@E-88auditorium. (5/71@?->1;:?-81-@@41"-5: Street website. It is $10 for justthe program at the auditoriumand $25 for a reception atWauchula Depot and the pro gram, arranged through the8;>50-A9-:5@51?;A:/58: titled Dreamers & Schemers, an1B1:5:3C5@4>1-@8;>50-5@2; cuses on three Florida historiccharacters: Jacob Summerlin, 5:3;2@41>-/71>?C4;1?@-. lished the cattle industry here;%10>;"1:1:01F01B581?founder of St. Augustine, the old est European settlement in NorthAmerica; and Zora NealA>?@;:2-9108;>50-C>5@1>-:0<5;:11>;22;878;>1/;881/ tions. H#1C9-:-8?;-::;A:/10 @41;>3-:5F-@5;:K?-::A-8911@ ing would be held at the Main'@>11@>5881-@:;;:;:'1<@The next Wauchula workshop is5 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 2 due tothe Labor Day holiday. The next regular commission meeting willbe Monday, Sept. 8 at 6 p.m. bothwill be held in CommissionChambers in Historic City Hall,225 E. Main St., Wauchula. RE-ELECT Pol. ad. paid for and approved by Paul G. Samuels Non Partisan for School Board Dist. 1 School Board District 1 Paul G.Samuels 8:21p Thursday8:30 pm –CloseKaraokewith B Food Fun))&&!2r)'*!-$-$)(-1&!+-,2r)+(#)&!2$"$-&.(%)0 & & G G r r i i l l l l e e nr 863-773-2007O O p p e e n n s s a a t t 1 1 1 1 a a m m T T u u e e s s d d a a y y – –S S a a t t u u r r d d a a y yC C l l o o s s e e d d S S u u n n d d a a y y s s & & M M o o n n d d a a y y s s Wednesday4 pm –Close50¢ WingsTuesdayKIDS EAT FREE .( !+n(!!+1$("r.,-)'!+D D J J A A d d a a m m N N e e w w m m a a n n Saturday9 Ladies Night Saturday, August 30r+.,#Come Rock Out With Us!UrE soc8:21c FRIDAY C C o o m m e e d d y y O O p p e e n n M M i i c c N N i i g g h h t t (Sign-up Early) 1 st nn nd nn 8:21c )(3-!#1)$(((#! /!(-.+!FOR RESERVATIONSCall Trey 863-832-2102or email soc8:21c L L a a b b o o r r D D a a y y F F u u n n !W W h h a a t t b b e e t t t t e e r r w w a a y y t t o o s s p p e e n n d d t t h h e e w w e e e e k k e e n n d d t t h h a a n n o o n n t t h h e e b b e e a a u u t t i i f f u u l l P P e e a a c c e e R R i i v v e e r r ? ?Join us on Saturday for a guided half day trip.Meet us at Pioneer Park at 9am and join the fun. For Saturday’s Adventure $2500 Boat RentalShuttle service available for those with their own boats at the cost of $1000 Jazzercise Heartland soc8:21,28cor Start for $0 with 12 month option (auto registration) LIMITED TIME (new customers only) Roundup Pesticide Test Class Tuesday A three-hour pesticide li cense review and testingclass will be held on Tues-day, Aug. 26, at the HardeeCounty Extension Service Of fice, 507 Civic Center Drive(behind the Agri-Civic Cen ter), Wauchula. The class be gins at 9 a.m. and continuesthrough noon. Testing is at 1p.m. The class and test is to ob tain or renew a private appli cator pesticide license. Threecredit units are offered to in dividuals with a current pesti cide license who have torenew credit units. A registra tion fee of $45 per personcovers study manuals and re freshments. Attending theclass for credit units onlycosts $5. To register, call theExtension Service office at863-773-2164. Health Seminar On Achy Joints A one-hour free presenta tion next Thursday, Aug. 28,at 10 a.m., “My Achy Joints:Exploring MAKOplasty andOther Treatments for JointPain,” will be held at Confer ence Room I, Florida Hospi tal Heartland Medical Center,Sun ‘n Lake Blvd., Sebring. Orthopedic Nurse Coordinator Christene Griffin andDirector of RehabilitationMaggie Bobe will present theseminar. Call the Florida Hos pital Helpline at 863-402-3627 to register for theseminar. r Calendar THURSDAY, AUG. 21 Hardee County Commission, monthly eveningmeeting, Room 102, Court-house Annex I, 412 W. Or ange St., Wauchula, 6 p.m. TUESDAY, AUG. 26 Southwest Florida Water Management District,monthly governing boardmeeting, Tampa Service Of fice, 76-1 Hwy 301 North,Tampa, 9 a.m. THURSDAY, AUG. 28 Hardee County School Board, regular meeting,Board Room, 230 S. FloridaAve., Wauchula, 5 p.m.


12B The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014 GATORHEATING& AIRCONDITIONINGREFRIGERATION& ICEMACHINESTHINKGREEN SAVEENERGYAVEMONEY863-832-3399FAMILYOWNED 8:21c Licensed & Insured CAC 1815095 CALLFORSERVICETODAYLLMAKES SALE ONCHANGEOUTSG G o o o o d d m m a a n n A A M M e e m m b b e e r r o o f f D D a a i i k k i i n n G G r r o o u u p p Daikin Industries, Ltd. (DIL) is a Fortune 1000 company with more than 49,000 employees worldwide, making it the number one residential and commercial HVAC manufacturer in the world. Daikan is engaged primarily in the development, manufacture, sales and aftermarket support of heating, ventilation, air conditioning and refrigeration equipment, refrigerants and other chemicals, as well as oil hydraulic products. FREEESTIMATES ONCHANGEOUTS Week Ending: August 17, 2014 High Temperatures, Scattered Rainfall Weather Summary: According to Floridas Automated Weather Network (FAWN), rainfall ranged from 0.07 of an inch to 4.15 inches this past week. Carrabelle (Franklin County) received the most rain with 4.15 inches, followed by Alachua (Alachua County) with 3.72 inches. Per the U.S. Drought Monitor, Florida was 82 percent drought free this past week. The highest temperature was 96 degrees in Sebring (Highlands County). The lowest temperature in the State was 51 degrees in Monticello (Jefferson County). Field Crops: There were an average of 6.3 days suitable for field work, down slightly from 6.4 days the previous week. Hay con tinued to be cut in the Panhandle, north, and central Florida as weather permitted. Army worms were starting to come under con trol. In the Panhandle, seasonal production practices continued and preparation for fall harvest was underway. Cotton in Walton County was starting to bloom. Rain was scattered in the Panhandle and dry land crops are showing symptoms of drought stress. Sugarcane was 8 -10 feet tall. Peanut pegging was at 98 percent, behind the previous year but ahead of the 5-year average. Peanut condition was mostly good for the State. Citrus: Rainfall in the citrus producing area this past week was widespread and generally heavy. All stations received some precip itation. Twenty-one stations received more than an inch and seven received more than two inches. Indian River (Indian River County) received the most at 3.18 inches, followed by North Port (Sarasota County) with 3.15 inches. Lake Alfred (Polk County) recorded the least with 0.07 inches of precipitation recorded. Daytime high tem peratures were warm, reaching the low to mid 90s in all citrus pro ducing counties. As per the U.S. Drought Monitor, last updated August 12, 2014, the entire citrus producing region in Florida re mains drought free. Next seasons crop is progressing well. Growers and caretakers were applying summer oils, fertilizing, irrigating, and in some cases resetting new trees. Fruit and Vegetables: Bradford County farmers were harvesting okra, squash, and field peas. Farmers in Polk County were preparing fields for strawberries. Farmers in southwest Florida experienced several days of heavy rains, raising water levels in wet lands. Preparing land for fall planting continued and the laying of plastic started in southwest Florida. Fruits and vegetables being planted in Miami-Dade County included okra, boniato, bitter melon, and malanga; harvested included okra, boniato, bitter melon, avo cado, mango, longan, and malanga. Livestock and Pastures: Statewide, the cattle and pasture con dition was mostly good. Pastures in Jackson and Jefferson counties were challenged by limited rainfall, some ranchers were feeding hay. In southwest Florida, water levels were beginning to rise in ponds, wetlands, and standing water was evident in low lying areas. The Hardee County School Board approved the following items during the 40-minute long meeting last Thursday. Board member Mildred Smith was ab sent. The items on the action agenda included: deleting the item talking about the district facilities work program. The state did not pro vide the district with the neces sary information on this item in time for the meeting. public hearings before deciding whether it would be a good idea for the district to implement a universal free breakfast program. The program is required to be of fered at all schools that have 80 percent or more students eligible for free or reduced priced meals. If approved, two schools would not be eligible to offer free breakfast. Also based on last years student participation, the food service department would lose about $13,083 in revenue. Board members will decide what action to take during the next board meeting. vising chapter seven of the board policy manual. Board member Teresa Crawford commented on possibly changing the wording on a few of the sections in the chapter. Crawford also mentioned that Rule 7.33.1, which talks about the general educational develop ment (GED) test, has to be changed. In order to take the official GED exam, applicants need to have a passing score of 150 in four sections, instead of having a 500 on each of the five sections. Board members will later vote to make these changes in the manual. The following items on the con sent agenda were approved with a single-vote: Heartland Workforce to provide adult basic education, GED and English for speakers of other lan guages training. Soto County to provide a teacher for visually impaired students that will serve DeSoto and Hardee counties. The contract is for 2014-15 and 2015-16 school years. Hardee school district will receive $20,000 per school year. ties from Hardee Rewinding 50s and 60s Reunion, to use the old high school (most recently the old Hardee Junior High campus) for guided tours for previous alumni. The tours will take place on Jan. 17, 2015. er than $25,000 including milk and dairy products for the 201415 year equaling $239,500; iReady reading and math licenses and training for six schools total ing $109,460; English books and other related material for Hardee Junior High for $135,117; inter net access district-wide for $88,788; and food and non-food supplies for cafeterias at $692,035. Albritton from Hardee Senior High, Kimberly Islas from Hilltop Elementary, Anita Reyna from HHS and Vincent Valletutti as English department chair at HHS. Abbott and Tylar Alden at Hardee Junior High, Lynzi Carlson and Dusty Mendoza at HHS, Thomas Decent and Joan Risner at HES, Chantelle Garcia at North Wau-chula Elementary and Laura Hayden at Zolfo Springs Elementary. sery, Helen Albritton, Judy Albritton, Linda Barrington, Katie Bryan, Lauren Chester, Mer cedes Cisneros, Lisa Barlet Coker, Robert Crews, Robert Davis, Pablo Delaperre, Sharon Dixon, Amber Doyle, Betty Durastanti, Samantha Edwards, Mae Gambler, Allison Garcia, Florence Gobble, Stephanie Goodwyn, Amanda Graham, Christina Graham and Justina Michelle Graham. Also as substitutes Rhonda Griffin, Yuri Guiterrez-Munoz, Chrystal Ham, Victoria Hino josa, Mary Ann Holton, Emily Ibanez, Virginia Kersey, Heather Kouns, Jane Laughlin, Jakarius Lindsey, Lynda Lowe, Paige McCoy, Michael Minegar, Irma Molina, Taylor Pohl, Stephanie Ruiz, Michelle Saldivar, Victoria Sanchez, Sherri Shaw, Toni Simpson, Betty Spearman, Olga Torres and Danella Turner. Before ending the meeting, the board members thanked all the separate people and organi zations that have had events in order to celebrate the beginning of the school year as well as hand out school supplies to Hardee County students. The next School Board meeting will be on Thursday, Aug. 28, at 5 p.m. in the board meeting room at 230 S. Florida Ave. in Wauchula. Stop by and see why I have won Fords customer service award several times. Sales Manager 8:21c Raji Sonni, MD, FAAPMarcela Jativa, MD, FAAP Denise Mueller-Barker, ARNP Megan Ramirez, ARNP Lunes Viernes 8:30 am 5:00 pm1125 S. 6th Avenue, Wauchula (Complejo de Tactor Supply)8:21cPor favor llama a 863-767-1616 para hacer una cita! Your Business Could Appear Here!Nancy Davis, Kim Reas or Trayce DanielsThe Herald Advocate


C The Herald-Advocate(USPS 578-780)Thursday, August 21, 2014 PAGE ONE 8:21c "-/(*!340 %0( 4 (863) 767-8920(Road North of Aaron’s Rental. Next to Heartland Pediatrics) 8:21c May be covered completely or in part by insurance — contact the pharmacy to see if you may qualify. HeartlandPharmacy “We put our into our service” line positions will be DevinPearson, Jose Gonzalez, TylerBragg, Noah Coronado, ZachCoronado and Roby Paris. Expected starters at line backer will be Parker Carlton,Keyonte Holley, Derrick Gra-ham and Deshawndre “Debo”McMillian. The secondary will have Tre quan Holley and Cavaris Snell atthe safety positions and Sah maud Blanding and Jaqu-aviousKimbrough at the corners. Junior Marco Deleon, who was injured in the spring game,will also see time in the second ary when he returns during theseason. The offense will have a good mix of returning starters andsome young faces as well. Sophomore Hayden Lindsey will get the nod at quarterback.Martin said Lindsey has a strongarm and is a really good runner. The strength of the offense will definitely be the stable ofrunning backs that will carry theball this season. Keyonte Holley will be the starter but Carlton, Blandin andAlex Clark will all play a bigpart in the running game. Plowing the way for the run ning backs will be left tackleBlaiaine Molitor, left guardPearson, Thomas Atchley andNoah Coronado battling for the center position, Kevin Whitewill play right guard and Gonza lez will start at right tackle. Full backs this season will be Bragg and Ryan Ramirez. Paris, Graham and McMillian will be sharing time at thetight end position. The wide re ceivers will be Snell, TrequanHolley and Dalton Bethea. Theslot receivers are Jordan Jones,Kimbrough, Chauncey Riversand Dionte Faulk. In addition to winning the district championship, Martintold the team he wants to be thechampions of U.S. Highway 17by beating DeSoto and FortMeade and Heartland champi ons by beating all the HighlandsCounty teams. Two Wildcats already have offers from Division 1 collegesand a few others could get moreattention as the season pro gresses. Keyonte Holley has offers from Florida International andthe University of Massachusettsand has some interest from sev eral other schools. Graham has more than 20 Di vision 1 scholarship offers inhand from teams such asFlorida, Nebraska and Missis-sippi State. Martin said Pearson and Tre quan Holley should catch somepeople’s attention this season after they have more tape forteams to see. After Auburndale, Hardee will start the season with a roadtrip to Tampa Jesuit followed bya short trip up to Fort Meade. The first home game is Sept. 12 when Sebring comes to townfollowed by the bye week onSept. 19. The Cats then have another pair of road games with a trip toFrostproof on Sept. 26 followedby the first district game of theseason on Oct. 2, a Thursdaynight game, at Sarasota Booker. The Cats then finish the last half of the season with four outof five home games. Avon Park comes to town on Oct. 10 followed by two districtfoes in Bradenton Bayshore onOct. 17 and Bradenton South-east on Oct. 24. The Cats make their last road trip of the regular season anddistrict finale with anotherThursday night contest againstthe Desoto Bulldogs, which stillstands as the oldest ongoing ri valry in the state. North Port will come to town on Nov. 7 for the last regularseason game of the year. If the Cats are successful on their quest to make the playoffs,games would begin on Nov. 14. By MICHAEL KELLYOf The Herald-Advocate After a busy summer of prac ticing and conditioning fourdays a week, the 2014 HardeeWildcats are ready to take to thegridiron Friday night when theyvisit the Auburndale Blood-hounds for the annual KickoffClassic at 7:30. Head Coach Buddy Martin, entering his fifth season, said heis excited about defending the5A, District 13 Championshipand has his eyes set on winninganother title this season. Martin has 42 players on his varsity squad. The team has a lotof experienced players with 21seniors on the roster along with10 juniors and 11 sophomores. During the summer the Cats had seven-on-seven passingscrimmages with various areateams to prepare for the upcom ing season. Martin expects Auburndale to be a good opening test. He saidthe Bloodhounds should be astrong, fast and physical teamthat will run the Wing-T offensewith three really good runningbacks. The Cats will have to replace the entire defensive line, twolinebackers and a cornerbackthis year. Martin expects thestrength of the defense to be thesecondary and linebackers. Vying for the three defensive Wildcats Ready To Tackle Bloodhounds By JOAN SEAMANOf The Herald-Advocate A dozen girls and 14 boys ea gerly look forward to the start ofthe season. The 2014 girls and boys swimming and diving teamsopen the season Monday with ahome meet against Avon Park.The meet begins at 5:30 p.m. atthe Recreation Complex pooljust north of the high school. Agood crowd could get the teamsgoing in great fashion. Hardee competes in Class 2A, Region 3, District 9, along withAvon Park, BradentonBayshore, Sarasota Booker, En glewood Lemon Bay, Brad-enton Southeast and Sebring. First-year coaches Tracy Pate and Tammy Pohl have a mixtureof returnees and newcomers, up perclassmen and frosh. JuniorHigh student Hugh Pate will bemanager. For the girls squad, returnees include seniors Caitlin Du-fresne. Haley Edenfield andAlex Johnson, juniors ReynaKirkland and Cheyenne Pohl and soph Desiree Ford. New-comers are Victoria Borjas,Bridgette Conley, Monica Gra-ham, Atasha Johnson, JoleyPleger and Danielle Weeks. The boys team is also a vari ety. Returnees are seniors CodySpencer and sophs KeithChoate, Kyle Choate, BrandonFranks, Vaughn Kirkland, LeviLovett, Jared Scheel and WyattZeigler. Joining them are JosephCrawford, Carlos Gar-cia, MarioGomez, Livingston Metayer,Will Roberts and Gustavo Vil lalva. After Monday’s meet, the teams have eight regular-seasonspread over the two-month sea son. As always, there is theHeartland Invitational, this yearon Oct. 17-18, a tune-up for areateams heading into the districtand regional competition. A half dozen advanced to re gional competition in Dun-edinlast season, and perhaps morewill this year. For the four sen iors, it’s the last chance to maketheir efforts count. Swim Teams Dive In Monday 2014 Wildcat Swimming Aug.25Avon ParkHOME5: 30 p.m.Aug.28Avon ParkAway5:30 p.m.Sept.2Winter HavenAway5:30 p.m.Sept. 11 LakelandAway5:30 p.m. Sept.16FrostproofHOME5:30 p.m.Sept.18Avon ParkAway5:30 p.m.Sept.23SebringHOME5:30 p.m.Sept.25Lake PlacidAway5:30 p.m.Sept. 30Avon ParkHOME5:30 p.m.Oct.7Bartow**HOME6 p.m.Oct.17HeartlandAwayTBAOct.18HeartlandAwayTBAOct.27District 9Away9 a.m.Nov. 3-7Regional 3TBATBANov. 14State 2AStuartTBA ElectGarryMcWhorter for SCHOOL BOARD DIST. 4 “Together We Can Make A Difference” 8:21pPol. adv. paid for and approved by Garry McWhorter for School Board District 4 Frankie’s773-5665"$ $(%%Hours: Tuesday Friday 9-6; Saturday 9-3 Now Accepting H AIR S ALON8:21c


APOSTOLIC LIGHTHOUSE UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 310 :+71/#<:///7=/Cnr Morning Worship ................ 10:30 a.m. Youth Group Sunday .......... 6:00 p.m. CHURCH OF GOD '/;<:8?+:.#<:///7=/Cn Misa (Espanol) Sunday ........ 7:00 p.m. IGLESIA DEL DIOS VIVO 3@3+7+#<://.C Sense Sunday ........................ 3:00 p.m. “Making Sense of the Non-Sense” Sunday Bread of Life ............ 3:15 p.m. 2nd Sunday Communion ...... 3:15 p.m. PRIMERA MISION BAUTISTA n=::+A"8+.Cn Domingos Escuela Dom. ...... 9:45 a.m. Servicio de Adoracion .......... 11:00 a.m. Servicio de Predicacion ........ 5:00 p.m. Miercoles Servico .................. 6:30 p.m. REAL LIFE CHURCH nnr%#?ACnn Morning Service .................. 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Study/Learning .. 6:30 p.m. #$ %" n' :+71/#<://< Sunday Church School .......... 9:30 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship .... 11:00 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study ........ 6:30 p.m. VICTORY PRAISE CENTER +37#<://< Sunday School .................... 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 6:00 p.m. Thursday Night Services, Evening Worship. .................. 7:00 p.m. Kidz Club. .............................. 7:00 p.m. IGLESIA PENTECOSTES VISION POR LAS ALMAS +.1/:889Cn Martes: Oracion .................... 7:00 p.m. Jueves: Ensenaza Biblica ...... 7:00 p.m. Domingo: Servicio .............. 10:30 a.m. LIMESTONE BAPTIST CHURCH r/A;<87/>/C36/;<87/ n Sunday School ...................... 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer ................ 7:00 p.m. '* !$#$%" #3.7/A"8,/:<;"8+. nn Sunday School ...................... 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting .. 6:30 p.m. ONA BAPTIST CHURCH n/+:+7/Cn Sunday School .................... 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship ... ............. 11:00 a.m. Wednesday Prayer ................ 7:00 p.m. UNION BAPTIST CHURCH r35A2=:-2".Cr Sunday School .................... 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 6:00 p.m. Wednesday SHINE for Kids ................ 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Time.........7:00 p.m. APOSTOLIC ASSEMBLY r98;<853-"8+.Cnn Sunday School .................... 10:00 a.m. Englishg Service .................. 11:30 a.m. General Worship Service ...... 1:30 p.m. Tuesday Prayer ...................... 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Service ................ 7:00 p.m. BAYSIDE COMMUNITY CHURCH HARDEE COUNTY CAMPUS r"+37/A5>.C ???,+A;3./-866=73/ nr Sunday School .................... 10:00 a.m. Morning Service .................. 11:30 a.m. Evening Service .................... 7:30 p.m. Wed. Bible St. & Yth. Gath .. 7:30 p.m. Friday (Holy Ghost Night) .... 7:30 p.m. FAITH PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH <2>/7=/Cn Sunday School .................... 10:00 a.m. Sunday Worship .................. 11:00 a.m. Wednesday Supper ................ 6:15 p.m. Wed. Youth Fellowship .......... 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study ........ 7:00 p.m. FAITH TEMPLE CHURCH OF GOD <2>/7=/Cnn Sunday School ...................... 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship .................. 10:30 a.m. Children’s Chuch ................ 10:40 a.m. Evening Service .................... 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study ........ 7:00 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH '+37#<:///7=/ nrr Sunday School ...................... 9:30 a.m. Morning Service .................. 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 4:00 p.m. Wed. Prayer/Bible Study ...... 7:00 p.m. FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH #/>/7<2>/7=/Cnr Coffe and Fellowship ............ 9:15 a.m. Sunday School ...................... 9:45 a.m. Blended Sunday Worship .... 10:55 a.m. Wednesday Night Dinner ...... 6:00 p.m. Youth (0-18) & Adult Programming .... .............................................. 7:00 p.m. FLORIDA’S FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH n#8=<258:3.+>/7=/ nnr Sunday School ...................... 9:00 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 10:00 a.m. Wed. Family Night ................ 7:00 p.m. Adult, Children & Radiate Youth Church THE GOSPEL TABERNACLE !/77;A5>+73+>/7=/Cnnn Sunday Morning Service .... 10:00 a.m. Wednesday Service ............ .... 7:00 p.m. HIGHER GROUND INTERNATIONAL MINISTRY '/;<+37#<://< Sunday School Adult & Youth .............. ............................................ 10:00 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship .... 11:00 a.m. Wed. “Night in the Word” .... 7:00 p.m. Wed. Extreme Kids ................ 7:00 p.m. Thursday Prayer .................... 6:00 p.m. IGLESIA ADVENTISTA DEL SEPTIMO DIA 3;2871"8+.Cr #./ # ALFA Y OMEGA #<+703/5."8+. Sunday School .................... 10: 00 a.m. Evening Service .................... 6:00 p.m. Tuesday (Bible Study & Prayer Night)................................ 7:30 p.m. Friday Worship Service ........ 7:30 p.m. IGLESIA HISPANA FUENTE DE VIDA 8:<2 <2 Avenue Martes.................................. 7: 30 p.m. Jueves.................................... 7:30 p.m. Domingo.............................. 10:30 a.m. IGLESIA HISPANA !"#./38; '/;/Cnr Domingos Escuela Dominica .......................... 10:00 a.m. Servicio..... ........................... 11:00 a.m. Lunes Oracion ...................... 6:00 p.m. Miercoles Servicio ................ 7:00 p.m. &E#'$### 5<6+7"8+.Crn # Sunday Service ...................... 2:00 p.m. #!# Sunday Service .................... 10:00 a.m. $ $' MINISTRIES '86+7;/7/7=/ Friday Evening ...................... 6:00 p.m. !$#$%" n/+:.:3.1/"8+. nrr Sunday School ...................... 9:45 a.m. Morning Service .................. 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer ................ 7:00 p.m. MINISTERIO INTERNACIOAL +6,:3+.8:/;./=7.8 '+37#<://< Wednesday Service................7:30 p.m. )'"#$ CHURCH '/;/7=/ rn Morn. Worship (1st & 3r Sun.) .................. 8:00 a.m. Sunday School ...................... 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 11:00 a.m. 2nd Sunday Youth Service .... 4:00 p.m. Allen Christian Endeavor ...... 4:00 p.m. Wed. & Fri. Bible Study ........ 7:00 p.m. NORTHSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH <2>/7=/Cnr Sunday School ...................... 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer ................ 7:00 p.m. &!$#$%" n'+37#<:///7=/Cnr Sunday.................................. 9:30 a.m. Holy Days ............................................ #$ CATHOLIC CHURCH /+:.:3.1/"8+.Cn Saturday Mass (English) ...... 5:00 p.m. (Spanish)...... 7:00 p.m. Sunday(English).................... 8:30 a.m. (Spanish) .................. 11:30 a.m. (Creole)...................... 1:30 p.m. Catecismo.............................. 9:45 a.m. Daily Mass in English .......... 8:30 a.m. SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH #8=<2<2>/7=/Cnr Sabbath School .................... .9:30 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 11:00 a.m. Tues. Prayer Meeting ............ 7:00 p.m. SOUTHSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH #8=<2<2>/7=/Cnnr Sunday School ...................... 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer ................ 7:00 p.m. #!"$'$" r 5.:+./7<87"8+. Sunday School .................... 10:00 a.m. TABERNACLE OF !"# ) >/7=/ Sunday School .................... 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 11:30 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 7:00 p.m. Tues. Bible Stdy. & Child Train .................... 7:00 p.m. Friday Prayer Service ............ 7:00 p.m. '%%%" n+:<37=<2/:371:>/ n Sunday School .................... 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 11:15 a.m. Evening Worship ..... ............. 6:00 p.m. Wed. Night Fam. Training .... 7:30 p.m. Thurs. Youth Bible Study ...... 7:00 p.m. Friday Night Worship ............ 7:30 p.m. '%%# SPANISH CHURCH OF GOD #<+7;03/5.". Sunday School .................... 10:00 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 7:30 p.m. Tuesday Prayer ...................... 7:30 p.m. Thursday Worship .................. 7:30 p.m. Saturday Worship .................. 7:30 p.m. "'#&$ BAPTIST CHURCH :/?;>355/"8+. 2=:-2n!+;<8:nrr Sunday School ...................... 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship ................ 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Prayer ................ 6:30 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH n<2#<:///C M-F Family Services ............ 8:00 a.m. Friday Bread of Life .............. 3:15 p.m. '" '" ONA '%% '%% '%% Peace River GrowersWholesale Nursery Donnis & Kathy BarberHwy. 66 EastP.O. Box 760 (863) 735-0470 Zolfo Springs, FL — #-2/.=5/80'//45A#/:>3-/;D #!"# #!"# !:373-/ ,A $2//:+5..>8-+/7=/+;< Escuela Dominical .............. 10:00 a.m. Servicio del Domingo .......... 11:00 a.m. .............................................. 7:00 p.m. Servicio del Miercoles .......... 7:30 p.m. PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCH !387//:!+:4 2nd Sunday .......................... 10:30 a.m. Evening Service .................... 6:30 p.m. 5th Sunday ............................ 6:00 p.m. REALITY RANCH ) '#! 35/;/+;<80 *8508#9:371;87?Arr rn Sunday Service .................... 11:00 a.m. #$!%E### ") BAPTIST CHURCH nrr%#?A#8=<2nrnr Sunday School . ................ 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship ..................... 11 a.m. Wed. Prayer Service .............. 7:00 p.m. SAN ALFONSO MISSION n#-288528=;/+7/Cn Domingo, Misa en Espano .. 10:00 a.m. SPANISH MISSION n Escuela Dominica . ........ 10:00 a.m. Servicio................................ 11:00 a.m. Pioneer Club .......................... 6:30 p.m. Servicio de la Noche ............ 7:00 p.m. Mierecoles Merienda ............ 6:00 p.m. Servicio.................................. 8:00 p.m. Sabado Liga de Jovenes ........ 5:00 p.m. Come Worship With Us $2//:+5..>8-+8-+8-+

August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 3C HARDEE COUNTY COMMISSION The Hardee County Commission will hold its regular morning meeting today (Thursday) beginning at 6 p.m. in Room 102, Courthouse Annex I, 412 W. Orange St. Wauchula. The meeting can be following on computer by going to and following the link just above the picture of the courthouse. It, and past meetings, can also be seen at that link any time. Each contains an information packet for the items discussed during the meeting. The following is a synopsis of agenda topics that may be of public interest. Times are approximate except for advertised public hearings. --Zoning, 8:35 a.m. changing 1,204 acres west of Bowling Green from Agriculture to Rural Village (Shadowlawn) and Conservation Future Land Use (Payne Creek area). --Proclamation on 40th anniversary of Central Florida Regional Planning Council, 9:20 a.m. --Update on Little Charlie Creek corrective action plan, 9:25 a.m. --Legislative appropriation to expand Wauchula Hills Water/Sewer, 9:40 a.m. --Waiver of sign ordinance for Sheriffs Office Crime Stoppers Trailer, 9:55 a.m. --BioNitrogens Economic Development Proposal, 10:05 a.m. This agenda is provided as a public service of The HeraldAdvocate and the Hardee County Commission for those who may wish to attend. On The Agenda Crime Blotter During the past week, sheriffs deputies and city police officers investigated the following incidents and made the following arrests: COUNTY Aug. 17, Benjamin Lazo, 24, of 415 S. First Ave., Wauchula, was arrested by Dep. David Cruz on a charge of withholding support of children. Aug. 17, a residential burglary on Steve Roberts Special, and thefts on Hill Street and on Peeples Lane were reported. Aug. 16, Brandon Farabee, 20, of 1728 Roberta Ave., Sebring, was arrested by Dep. Chris Albritton and charged with possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Aug. 16, Gabrial Zamarripa, 21, of 1180 Meadow Lawn St., Fort Meade, was arrested by Dep. Chris Albritton and charged with possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Aug. 16, Walter Earl Watkins, 56, of 1725 Gibb Gallaway Rd., Lakeland, was arrested by Dep. Chris Albritton and charged with possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Aug. 16, Darrell Gene Fisher, 51, of 7111 Harvard St., Lakeland, was arrested by Dep. Chris Albritton and charged with posses sion of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. Aug. 16, Maria Margarita Kosters, 64, of 1311 Shady Cv. Rd. W., Haines City, was arrested by Dep. Aron Thomas and charged with DUI. Aug. 15, Ruddie Lee Lopez, 28, of 2188 Ralph Smith Rd., Wauchula, was arrested by Dep. Skylar Clark on a charge of withholding support of children. Aug. 15, Raul Molina, 40, of 1094 Downing Cir., Wauchula, was arrested by Dep. Skylar Clark on a charge of violation of probation. Aug. 15, Aurelia Lozano, 31, of 518 Fifth St. E., Zolfo Springs, was arrested by Det. Shane Ward and charged with larceny and fraud attempting to use the ID of another. Aug. 15, a residential burglary on Poplar Street was reported. Aug. 14, David Eugene Rickett, 35, of 418 NW Josephine Rd., Lake Placid, was arrested by the Drug Task Force (DTF) on three out-of-county warrants. Aug. 14, a theft on East Main Street was reported. Aug. 13, Joseph Edward Vasquez, 19, of 3209 Deerfield Dr., Tampa, was arrested by Sgt. Mark McCoy and charged with pos session of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia and producing Schedule I marijuana. Aug. 13, Robin Yvonne Lewis, 45, of 296 SR 64 E., Zolfo Springs, was arrested by Dep. Aron Thomas and charged with battery. Aug. 13, Shannon Lee Stewart, 38, of 4715 N. Church Ave., Bowling Green, was arrested by DTF and charged with possession of methamphetamine, possession of drug paraphernalia and destroy ing/tampering with evidence. Aug. 13, a residential burglary on Edison Avenue and a theft on Keene Road were reported. Aug. 12, Curt Richardson, 28, of 880 Griffin Rd., Wauchula, was arrested by Dep. David Cruz on two counts of failure to appear in court. Aug. 12, Barbara Wyatt, 71, of 1799 Popash Rd., Wauchula, was arrested by DTF and charged with possession of marijuana. Aug. 12, April Marie Kenyon, 23, of 1216 David Ct., Wauchula, was arrested by DTF and charged with possession of methamphetamine and possession of drug paraphernalia. Aug. 11, William Danny Ford, 46, of 6165 Doris St., Alturas, was arrested by Fish and Wildlife Commission Ofc. A. Tyer and charged with trespassing on a posted agricultural chemical manu facturing site. Aug. 11, Jose Sabatino Molinaro-Alvarez, 45, of 317 S. Ninth Ave., Wauchula, was arrested by Dep. Chris Albritton on an out-ofcounty warrant. Aug. 11, Ruddie Lee Lopez, 28, of 2188 Ralph Smith Rd., Wauchula, was arrested by Dep. Chris Albritton on a charge of fail ure to appear in court. Aug. 11, Sergio Gabriel Benavidez, 37, of 2951 Red Bird Lane, Zolfo Springs, was arrested by Dep. David Cruz and charged with battery. Aug. 11, a residential burglary on Riverside Drive, a business burglary on CR 664 and a theft on Lily Lane were reported. WAUCHULA Aug. 14, burglary of a conveyance on Carlton Street was re ported. Aug. 11, a theft on Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue was reported. BOWLING GREEN Aug. 16, a business burglary on U.S. 17 North was reported. Aug. 14, Brittany Michelle Herrin, 23, of 5013 Willow Ave., Bowling Green, was arrested by Ofc. Sean Guthas on a charge of withholding support of children. Aug. 14, a vehicle stolen on West Main Street was reported. Aug. 12, a vehicle stolen on Myrick Avenue and a theft on U.S. 17 North were reported. Aug. 11, Sergio Rodriguez, 37, of 611 Harvey St., Wauchula, was arrested by Chief John Scheel on a charge of violation of probation. ABOUT ...Letters To The EditorThe Herald-Advocate welcomes letters to the editor on matters of public interest. Letters should be brief, and must be written in good taste and include the writers full name, address and daytime telephone number for verifi cation. Letters must be received by 5 p.m. on Monday to be considered for that weeks edition. Submissions should be typed or legibly written. Send letters to: Letters to the Editor, The Herald-Advocate, P.O. Box 338, Wauchula, FL 33873. Fax letters to (863) 773-0657. VOTING IS A PRIVILEDGE AND A RESPONSIBILITY Be An Informed Voter And Vote Sue BirgeDan Graham Judy Wilson Grady JohnsonFor County Commission District 2For School Board District 1For School Board District 4 For School Board District 4 For School Board District 1 For County Commission District 2 For County Commission District 2 For County Commission District 4 For County Commission District 4 For City of Wauchula Seat 6 For City of Wauchula Seat 6John Freeman Sherri Albritton 8:14,21p In the August 26, 2014 Primary Election Paul Samuels Andrew Smith Eugenia Larsen Jan Platt Chet Huddleston, Chairman 781-1514Pol. adv. paid for and approved by HC Rep. Party Russell Melendy T he Hardee County Republican Party Supports These Local Candidates _______________________________ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR HARDEE COUNTY CIVIL ACTION CASE NO. 252014CA000175 UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, ACTING THROUGH THE UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, RURAL DEVELOPMENT, F/K/A FARMERS HOME ADMINISTRATION, A/K/A RURAL HOUSING SERVICE, Plaintiff, vs. MAXIMINO MACEDO; EUNICE A. REYNA; and MIDFLORIDA FEDERAL CREDIT UNION, Defendants. ______________________________/ NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered on July 28, 2014, by the above entitled Court in the above styled cause, the undersigned Clerk of Court or any of her duly author ized deputies, will sell the prop erty situated in HARDEE County, Florida, described as: THE EAST 1/2 OF THE FOLLOWING: BEGIN AT THE SOUTHWEST COR NER OF BLOCK 17, HIGH LAND PLACE, A RESUBDIVISION OF BLOCK 17, OF PACKER'S ADDITION TO THE CITY OF WAUCHULA, AS PER PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 121, PUBLIC RE-CORDS OF DES OTO COUNTY, FLORIDA, OF WHICH HARDEE COUNTY WAS FORMERLY A PART, AND RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 2121, NOW KNOWN AS PLAT BAR A-40, PUBLIC RECORDS OF HARDEE COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND RUN NORTH ALONG THE EAST LINE OF SAID BLOCK 17, 69.00 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89 01'38" WEST 150.00 FEET TO THE WEST LINE OF LOTS 13 AND 14 OF SAID BLOCK 17; THENCE SOUTH AND ALONG SAID WEST LINE, 69.00 FEET TO THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID BLOCK 17; THENCE NORTH 89 01'38" EAST AND ALONG SAID SOUTH LINE, 150.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash on August 27, 2014, in the second floor hallway outside Room 202, of the Hardee County Courthouse, 417 West Main Street, Wauchula, FL 33873, beginning at 11:00 A.M., subject to all ad valorem taxes and assess ments for the real property de scribed above. ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN SIXTY (60) DAYS AFTER THE SALE. REQUESTS FOR ACCOMMODATIONS BY PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommoda tion in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please con tact the ADA Coordinator, Court Administration Office, Polk County Courthouse, 255 N. Broad way Avenue, Bartow, Florida 33830, (863)534-4690, at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appear ance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. DATED on August 6, 2014. VICTORIA L. ROGERS Clerk of Circuit Court P.O. Drawer 1749 Wauchula, FL 33873 BY: Connie Coker Deputy Clerk 8:14,21c_______________________________


T T O O P P F F I I V V E E M M O O V V I I E E S S 1. Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (PG-13) Megan Fox, Will Arnett 2. Guardians of the Galaxy (PG13) Chris Pratt, Vin Diesel 3. Into the Storm (PG-13) Richard Armitage, Sarah WayneCallies 4. The Hundred-Foot Journey (PG) Helen Mirren, Om Puri 5. Lucy (R) Scarlett Johansson, Morgan Freeman 6C The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014


August 21, 2014, The Herald-Advocate 7C 8:14-28c Courthouse Report COUNTY COURT The following marriage li censes were issued recently inthe office of the county court: Austin Lee Tish, 25, of Ona, and Ashley Renae Norton, 22, ofAvon Park. William Wayne Thomas, 28, of Zolfo Springs, and TheresaSue Adams, 30, of Zolfo Springs. Miguel Cosme OlveraOlvera, 31, of Wauchula, andMelinda Gail Davis, 43, ofWauchula. Jose Christian Gutierrez, 18, of Bowling Green, and AdrienneAlicia Parks, 17, of BowlingGreen. Leonard Edward Miller, 53, Wauchula, and Leslie CollinsLocklar, 49, of Wauchula. James Barnell Royal, 53, of Wauchula, and Tamie LadellAnderson, 40, of Wauchula. The following small claims cases were disposed of recentlyby the county judge: Credit Acceptance Corp. vs. Vernon Greene and ColletteGreene, voluntary dismissal. Capital One Bank vs. Lester Fulse et al, judgment. Cavalry SPV I vs. Jimmie R. Richardson, default judgment. The following misdemeanor cases were disposed of recentlyin county court: Misty Candance Alloway, do mestic battery, not prosecuted. Patrice Marchelle Baker, sell ing/giving alcohol to a personunder 21, transferred to pretrialintervention program, returnOct. 1. Crystal Dawn Framer, sell ing/giving alcohol to a personunder 21, transferred to pretrialintervention program, returnSept. 17. Leon Fulse, selling/giving al cohol to a person under 21,transferred to pretrial interven tion program, return Sept. 17. Charlene Allison Richard, selling/giving alcohol to a per son under 21, transferred to pre trial intervention program,return Sept. 3. Carmen Vega, obtaining property by worthless check,transferred to pretrial interven tion program, return Sept. 3. Chevee Leigh Cole, disor derly conduct, probation sixmonths, $475 fines, costs andfees, 50 hours community serv ice. David Eugene Bull, retail theft, completed pretrial inter vention program, not prose cuted. CIRCUIT COURT The following civil actions were filed recently in the officeof the circuit court: Miguel Avalos vs. Adrian Santoyo, petition for injunctionfor protection. MidFirst Bank vs. George Matthew Pierce, Kimberly N.Pierce, et al, petition for mort gage foreclosure. Nola Tompkins and George Tompkins, divorce. Tabitha Hinojosa Prieto and Felix Salinas, divorce. Nina Cordero vs. Luis Rocha, petition for injunction for pro tection. Victoria Juarez Medina and Cesar Abdul Medina, divorce. NationStar Mortgage vs. John E. Sharp, Stacy D. Sharp et al,petition for mortgage foreclo sure. E.L. Davis vs. BioNitrogen Plant Florida I, petition for mort gage foreclosure. The Mancini Packing Co. vs. Diamond Touch Clearing andAntonio Navarro, damages—contracts and indebtedness. Florida Department of Trans portation vs. The Mancini Pack ing Co. et al, petition foreminent domain. ATP Logistics Inc. vs. Charles Patterson, damages—contracts and indebtedness. Dusty M. Jones and the state Department of Revenue (DOR)vs. Patricia Ann Beaver, petitionfor administrative child supportorder. Bernadette Moore and DOR vs. Frank Alamia, petition toregister out-of-state child sup port order. Maria Badillo and DOR vs. Hector D. Patino, petition forchild support. Gabriel Medina vs. Joey Nickilas Ragusa, petition for in junction for protection. The following decisions on civil cases pending in the cir cuit court were handed downrecentl by the circuit courtjudge: Jesus Adan Mendoza and DOR vs. San Juana CalderonMendoza, order on child supportcontempt. Ashley Marie Moore Kilgore and DOR vs. James RidaleCook, order on child supportcontempt. Samantha Lynne Morris and DOR vs. Edward DelmarThompson, order on child sup port contempt. Savanah J. Polk Munoz and DOR vs. Alexander Jackson Jr.,order on child support contempt. Stephanie Kelley and DOR vs. Robert Murphy Jr., modifica tion of child support. Stephanie Montoya and DOR vs. Paulino Rodriguez Jr., mod ification of child support. Jamie Thompson and DOR vs. Macjaveus Thompson, orderon child support contempt. Shannon Knarr and DOR vs. Michael Martinez Jr., order onchild support contempt. Jaimes J. Reyes Lopez vs. Michelle Greer, order. The federal Housing and Urban Development Office vs.Maximo Macedo and Eunice A.Reyna et al, judgment of mort gage foreclosure. Ariel Lopez and DOR vs. Erasmo Perez Jr., voluntary dis missal. Jessica Lynn Ward and DOR vs. Christopher Robert Poole,order on child support contempt. Veronica B. Garcia and DOR vs. Enrique Garza III, order onenforcement of administrativechild support order. Jami I. Santos and Manuel Santos divorce. Kristina Lynn Santos and DOR vs. Joel David Gutierrez,order on child support contempt. The following felony crimi nal cases were disposed of re cently by the circuit judge.Defendants have been adjudi cated guilty unless noted oth erwise. When adjudication iswithheld, it is pending success ful completion of probation.Sentences are pursuant to aninvestigative report by and therecommendation of the stateprobation office and also statesentencing guidelines. Finaldiscretion is left to the judge. Patrick Keith Thomas, viola tion of community control —house arrest (original chargepossession of ammo by a con victed felon), supervision termi nated. W.L. Wilson, possession of cocaine, possession of metham phetamine and felony drivingwhile license suspended or re voked, probation four years,$1,568 fines, costs and fees;possession of marijuana, posses sion of marijuana within intentto sell and possession of drugparaphernalia, not prosecuted. Naomi Esquivel, possession of methamphetamine, adjudica tion withheld, and possession ofdrug paraphernalia, probationthree years, $1,381 fines, costsand fees. Jenise Lopez, grand theft, ad judication withheld, probationthree years, $1,106 fines, costsand fees; burglary of dwelling,not prosecuted. Santos Luna, grand theft, pro bation three years, $1,306 fines,costs and fees; dealing in stolenproperty, not prosecuted. Kelly Ann Norman, grand theft auto, one year one dayFlorida State Prison, concurrentwith Polk County sentence,$1,020 fines, costs and feesplaced on lien. Thomas Angel Trevino, do mestic battery and contributingto the delinquency or de-pen dency of a minor, probation 12months, $1,772 fines, costs andfees, 50 hours community serv ice; showing obscene material toa minor, not prosecuted. Wesley Whitmore, possession of methamphetamine, 364 daysin jail, $1,270 fines, costs andfees placed on lien. The following real estate transactions of $10,000 ormore were filed recently in theoffice of the clerk of court: James D. and Barbara A. Holmes to Billy E. and Judy A.Roose, $27,500. Citimortgage Inc. to Phillip E. Caldwell, Octavia Caldwell etal, certificate of title to Citimort gage Inc., $31,000. Sheri D. Judah to John William and June Judah,$16,000. Thelma Albritton Hendrix to South Fort Meade Land Man-agement Inc., $130,000. Bee Vang and Chai Lor to South Fort Meade Land Man-agement Inc., $110,000. Ella Mae Williams to South Fort Meade Land ManagementInc., 518,500. Fannie Mae AKA Federal National Mortgage Associationvs. Jose Luis Patino Romero,$20,500. Ashleigh Logan Harned and Dennis Shane Harned as trusteesto Daniel Eugene and KimberlyBrook Canary, $160,000. James A. and Jackie L. Hawkins to Chad H. and TashaM. Coates, $70,000. Little Charlie Creek RV Park Inc. to Michael Scheipsmeier,$100,000. Stump The Swami By John Szeligo Well, Football Fans, the wait is over! It is now FOOTBALL SEASON! All of the preseason books have been bought and ana lyzed. Fall camps are completed and preparations for the openinggames are underway. Time to get out the car flags and clean off theBBQ grill for the new season is upon us. Will FSU repeat? Will the Gators rebound? Can Willie Taggart bring USF back to the level Jim Leavitt left it? Was 2013 a fluke forUCF or will the Knights keep it up? Will the Bucs be better post-Schiano? The draft brought some good talent to the Ray Jay. Hope fully, the rebound will take the Buccaneers back to contention in2014. Time will tell but regardless, we are back to the best time ofthe year! 2014 will see the new-9 person committee choose the four teams for a playoff in college football. This will replace the contro versial BCS System. The question remains though, “will we get thetop four teams in the playoff?” or will it be politics as usual? The Playoff Committee is made up of nine diverse people from different walks of college football life. Jeff Long, Arkansas AD, isthe Chairman. Archie Manning of Ole Miss fame is also on the com mittee, score 2 votes for the SEC. Andrew Lucks’ dad, Oliver, is theWest Virginia AD. One vote Big 12. Clemson’s AD gives the ACCone vote. The PAC 12 has USC AD Pat Haden but Condoleeza Riceis also on the committee — Stanford influence? Then there is a for mer Big East Commissioner, an NCAA executive and one sports writer. Hopefully, this group comes up with a consensus. However,the BYUs, Boise St. Marshall and UCFs of the football world willbe excluded by the new Power 5 Conferences more than likely. Thelandscape looks like an eventual split by the “Power 5”. There arecertainly doubts that this is what is best for college football. Who will the four playoff teams be? ESPN says five teams have the best probabilities to finish unbeaten. FSU has the highestprobability. The Noles host Oklahoma St., Notre Dame and Florida That is a formidable slate for ranking purposes. The restof the schedule, though, has the Citadel and the others that make upthe All Cupcake Conference. If FSU wins those three at home itshould be clear sailing to the playoffs. The Oregon Ducks are picked second to go unbeaten. The Ducks host Michigan St the probable Big 10 Champion, along withStanford. Their trap game is at UCLA. Those are major obstaclesfor the Ducks. The PAC 10 should be very competitive in 2014. Marshall is the third most likely to finish unbeaten, according to ESPN. TheThundering Herd returns 59 letterman from a 10-win team that beatMaryland in the Military Bowl. QB Rakeem Cato is a Heisman Can didate. He has thrown for over 10,000 yards in his first three years.Add to that Marshall has the best center in college football in ChrisJasperse. He should win the Rimington Award, and then there isTommy Shuler who is looking for his third straight 100-catch seasonas Cato’s top receiver. Shuler is the probable Bile tnikoff Award win ner. No receiver in history has ever had 100 receptions in threestraight seasons. The ONLY team that can beat Marshall is Marshall.Avoid the “on any given night “and the Herd rolls unbeaten. Ohio St. and Oklahoma are ranked 4th and 5th by ESPN to go unbeaten. It is doubtful if either goes unbeaten. Ohio St. could finish9-3. The Sooners are ranked high based on the bowl win over Ala bama However, Oklahoma always seems to be overrated. It isdoubtful any Big 12 team will make the Top 4 based on the historyof beating each other during the regular season. There is more parityin the Big 12. Baylor could win the Big 12 when all is said and done.Bryce Petty is a Heisman Candidate following in the footsteps of RG 3 at Baylor. Now, here is the Swami’s Top 20 teams for 2014.1. FSU — Until someone dislodges them, the Noles led by a Heisman Winner have to be here. 2. Alabama — 2013 ended with a bad taste in the mou ths of the Tide. They will “Roll” back. 3. Oregon — Heisman Candidate QB Marcus Mariota leads the “Quack Attack.” 4. Auburn — Win or lose the Iron Bowl, both Heart of Dixie teams make the Top 4. 5. South Carolina — The Ole Ball Coach has one more great year! 6. Baylor — Bears repeat as Big 12 Champions.7. UCLA — Keep an eye on Westwood in 2014.8. Oklahoma — Solid season and maybe better. They do have Baylor at home. 9. Michigan St. — Spartans will again rely on defense and ball control to win the Big 10. 10. Marshall — WE ARE MARSHALL echoes across a 14-0 record in 2014! 11. Stanford — always a formidable running game and smart play. 12. LSU — Tigers are always in the hunt.13. Ohio St. — usual easy schedule makes a 10-win season probable. 14. Georgia — Dawgs will be sniffing at a good season.15. Mississippi — Rebels defense will keep them in most games. 16. Southern Cal — Still a player in a tough Pac 10.17. Clemson — Tigers still chasing FSU. 18. Florida — Gators win one of Alabama, LSU, South Car olina or FSU to go 9-3. 19. Wisconsin — Grind it out play defense, it’s always worked here. 20. UCF — Defense returns 9 starters to win the AAC. Your Business Could Appear Here!Nancy Davis, Kim Reas or Trayce Daniels The Herald Advocate 773-3255 or Know What’s Coming? Read The Great Controversy by E.G. WhiteDownload a free copy of The Great Controversy. Available in both audio and visual or write to The Great Controversy P.O. Box 2385, Wauchula, FL 33873 8:7-21p


8C The Herald-Advocate, August 21, 2014 Q: Can you tell me about the actress who plays Lucia on"Graceland"? She looks famil iar to me. What else has shebeen on? —Patrick J., via email A: Jamie Gray Hyder is per haps best known for playingDanielle, a werewolf in Alcide'spack, last sea son on "TrueBlood." Afterher "TB" stintended, shewent on to co-star on "Grace land" as LuciaSolano, who is just trying to livelife on the straight and narrow —unlike her brother, Carlito, andthe rest of her family. I spokewith Jamie recently about hernew role, as well as what we canexpect as "Graceland" wraps upits second season on the USAnetwork. "Lucia wants to get a real job and be independent and prosper ous, in a legal way. She wants tobe able to live a normal life andhave normal relationships. Shedoesn't get to have friends orlovers, because those relation ships are constantly ruined by theantics of her brother and the restof her family. She's just strivingfor normalcy and is constantlybeing dragged through the mud." She did give me a little tease as to what to expect in the finale:"It's a two-part finale, and it'sdefinitely designed to leaveeveryone wanting more. I justgot done shooting it, and it's allvery fresh in my mind. I'll tellyou this, when I read the finale,I was shocked." Q: Is it true that there is going to be another "Termina tor" movie? —Kalli R., Modesto, Calif. A: Arnold Schwarzenegger will be back on July 1, 2015 as the aforementioned Terminatorin "Terminator: Genisys." Thefifth installment of the futuristicaction series also stars EmiliaClarke (Daenerys Targaryen of"Game of Thrones") as SarahConnor, Jason Clarke (no rela tion to Emilia) as John Connor,and Jai Courtney (Eric in the"Divergent" trilogy) as KyleReese. I am curious as to thetimeline of this film, becauseEmilia and Jai are in their 20s,and Jason, who plays their son,John, is in his 40s. So, I'll guessthat some crisscrossing time-travel component definitely willplay a part in this movie (as in allthe "Terminator" films). Q: What has Adrien Brody been doing lately? —Gina T., via email A: Next up for Adrien is star ring as the great magician-showman Henry Houdini in"Houdini," the History Channeloriginal miniseries, which airsSept. 1 and 2 at 9 p.m. ET/PT.The miniseries follows the epictales of Harry Houdini as heemerges as America's first bona-fide world-renowned superstar."Houdini" delves deep behindthe curtain into his life throughhis stunts, visions and mastery ofillusion. Q: Will my favorite summer series, "Suits," be back for an other season? —Fallon F., via email A: USA's hit legal dramedy, which had its midseason finaleAug. 20, has indeed been re newed for a 16-episode fifth sea son. Also, look for the secondhalf of season four in spring2015.Write to Cindy at King FeaturesWeekly Service, P.O. Box536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475; or e-mail her at (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc. Celebrity Extra By Cindy Elavsky Collecting Q: My Uncle Her bert was a golfer, andhe recently gave me aPGA program from1946 signed by BenHogan. The event wasat the Portland GolfClub in Oregon. Al though I have no plansto sell it, do you haveany idea of how muchit might be worth? —immy, Lakewood, Colo. A: I contacted several golf collectors, and they seem toagree that your signed PGA pro gram could be worth as much as$1,500. Q: I have a copy of Life magazine dated March 1, 1937.I read a recent question in yourcolumn from a reader who hada copy of Time magazine from1951, which you claimed wasworth about $15. If his is worth$15, what is the value of theLife that I have? —Florence, South Daytona Beach, Fla. A: The first issue of Henry Luce's Life appeared Nov. 23,1936. Most issues from 1937currently sell in the $15-$25range, depending on conditionand content. Keep in mind thatthis magazine had a press runeach week in the millions. As Ihave often written in this col umn, there are always exceptionsto every rule, especially when itcomes to antiques and col lectibles. Q: I have a Cola-Cola bench with iron arms, legs and frame. I would like to knowits value. —Dorothy, Coventry, R.I. A: With the scant in formation you sent,your question is impos sible for me to answer. Ihave no way of deter mining the age or rarity of your bench. CocaCola items are, indeed, col lectible, but most of the itemsI've seen have been reproduc tions. You might contact theCoca-Cola Collectors Club,PMB 609, 4780 Ashford-Dun woody St. A, Atlanta, GA 30338; I have 19 Edison DiamondDiscs, which I would like tosell. How do I go about doingthis? —Mary, Deltona, Fla. A: Edison Diamond Discs are a little difficult to sell since theycan only be played on an Edisonmachine. Most of the Edisonrecords I've seen at shops and inmalls are priced in the $5-$10range. I suggest you contact an tiques shops in your area to seeif there is any interest.Write to Larry Cox in care ofKFWS, P.O. Box 536475, Or lando, FL 32853-6475, or sende-mail to Due to the large volumeof mail he receives, Mr. Cox can not personally answer all readerquestions, nor do appraisals. Donot send any materials requiringreturn mail. (c) 2014 King Features Synd., Inc. By Larry Cox 8/21/2014 Sun Data Rise: 7:01 AM Set: 7:59 PM Day Length 12 hrs. 58 mins. Moon Data Rise: 3:39 AM Set: 5:19 PM Overhead:10:31 AM Underfoot:10:54 PM Moon Phase Solunar Table Moon Phase is 13% percent waning 13% Waning Crescent Major Times 10:31 AM-12:31 PM10:54 PM-12:54 AM Minor Times 3:39 AM 4:39 AM 5:19 PM 6:19 PM Prediction Solunar Prediction is for a Average day of Hunting or Fishing Average Time Zone UTC: -4 8/22/2014 Sun Data Rise: 7:01 AM Set: 7:58 PM Day Length 12 hrs. 57 mins. Moon Data Rise: 4:29 AM Set: 6:01 PM Overhead: 11:17 AM Underfoot:11:40 PM Moon Phase Solunar Table Moon Phase is 8% percent waning 8% Waning Crescent Major Times 11:17 AM 1:17 PM11:40 PM 1:40 AM Minor Times 4:29 AM 5:29 AM 6:01 PM 7:01 PM Prediction Solunar Prediction is for a Good day of Hunting or Fishing Good Time Zone UTC: -4 8/23/2014 Sun Data Rise: 7:02 AM Set: 7:57 PM Day Length 12 hrs. 55 mins. Moon Data Rise: 5:21 AM Set: 6:39 PM Overhead: 12:03 PM Underfoot: --:-Moon Phase Solunar Table Moon Phase is 3% percent waning 3% Waning Crescent Major Times --:---:-12:03 PM 2:03 PM Minor Times 5:21 AM 6:21 AM 6:39 PM 7:39 PM Prediction Solunar Prediction is for a Better day of Hunting or Fishing Better Time Zone UTC: -4 8/24/2014 Sun Data Rise: 7:02 AM Set: 7:56 PM Day Length 12 hrs. 54 mins. Moon Data Rise: 6:11 AM Set: 7:16 PM Overhead: 12:47 PM Underfoot:12:25 AM Moon Phase Solunar Table Moon Phase is 1% percent waning 1% Waning Crescent Major Times 12:25 AM -2:25 AM 12:47 PM 2:47 PM Minor Times 6:11 AM 7:11 AM 7:16 PM 8:16 PM Prediction Solunar Prediction is for a Best day of Hunting or Fishing Best Time Zone UTC: -4 8/25/2014 Sun Data Rise: 7:02 AM Set: 7:55 PM Day Length 12 hrs. 53 mins. Moon Data Rise: 7:03 AM Set: 7:52 PM Overhead: 1:30 PM Underfoot: 1:09 AM Moon Phase Solunar Table Moon Phase is 0% percent new 0% NEW MOON Major Times 1:09 AM 3:09 AM 1:30 PM 3:30 PM Minor Times 7:03 AM 8:03 AM 7:52 PM 8:52 PM Prediction Solunar Prediction is for a Best day of Hunting or Fishing Best Time Zone UTC: -4 8/26/2014 Sun Data Rise: 7:03 AM Set: 7:54 PM Day Length 12 hrs. 51 mins. Moon Data Rise: 7:54 AM Set: 8:26 PM Overhead: 2:13 PM Underfoot: 1:52 AM Moon Phase Solunar Table Moon Phase is 1% percent waxing 1% Waxing Crescent Major Times 1:52 AM 3:52 AM 2:13 PM 4:13 PM Minor Times 7:54 AM 8:54 AM 8:26 PM 9:26 PM Prediction Solunar Prediction is for a Better day of Hunting or Fishing Better++++ Time Zone UTC: -4 8/27/2014 Sun Data Rise: 7:03 AM Set: 7:53 PM Day Length 12 hrs. 50 mins. Moon Data Rise: 8:45 AM Set: 9:00 PM Overhead: 2:56 PM Underfoot: 2:34 AM Moon Phase Solunar Table Moon Phase is 4% percent waxing 4% Waxing Crescent Major Times 2:34 AM 4:34 AM 2:56 PM 4:56 PM Minor Times 8:45 AM 9:45 AM 9:00 PM 10:00 PM Prediction Solunar Prediction is for a Better day of Hunting or Fishing Better Time Zone UTC: -4 8/28/2014 Sun Data Rise: 7:04 AM Set: 7:52 PM Day Length 12 hrs. 48 mins. Moon Data Rise: 9:37 AM Set: 9:36 PM Overhead: 3:39 PM Underfoot: 3:17 AM Moon Phase Solunar Table Moon Phase is 8% percent waxing 8% Waxing Crescent Major Times 3:17 AM 5:17 AM 3:39 PM 5:39 PM Minor Times 9:37 AM -10:37 AM 9:36 PM 10:36 PM Prediction Solunar Prediction is for a Good day of Hunting or Fishing Good Time Zone UTC: -4 Solunar Forecast ATTENTION HARDEE COUNTY DISPOSAL, INC CUSTOMERS Due to the Labor Day Holiday on Monday, September 1st, there will be NO garbage pick up. Monday routes will be serviced on Thursday, September 4th.A A L L L L o o t t h h e e r r r r o o u u t t e e s s f f o o r r t t h h e e w w e e e e k k w w i i l l l l r r e e m m a a i i n n t t h h e e s s a a m m e e . 773-6079 Disposal HardeeCounty Happy Labor Day 88 8 SERVING HARDEE COUNTY 5 YEARS Snn nr Pressure Washing #&(!%##&% #&(!%+)##&%) #&(!%+!####&%)nr .+(!*!!(##&% .&&# $!##!,(.&$'#*&,(&+%&&#") .&$'#*!%&&,(&+%&&#+''#!) Sebring Podiatry Center6801 US 27 North, Suite D3Sebring, FL 33870863-314-8600 Dr. Dale C. Anderson Podiatric Physician & Surgeon Wauchula & Lake Placid Appointments Available! Toenail Fungus?Laser Solution!Sebring Podiatry CenterRequest a complementary consultation!Call 863-314-8600 Laser Nail Fungus Treatment kills the fungus that lived in and under the toenail. The laser light passesthrough the toenail without causing damage to the nailor surrounding skin. There is a warming sensation andsome patients may feel a pinprick. Just walk in and walk out. The laser nail fungus procedure only takes15-20 minutes. Shoes and nail polish can be wornimmediately after the treatment. 8 ATTENTION SUBSCRIBERS If you are moving orchanging your address,please let our subscrip tion department know assoon as possible so yourservice will not bedelayed. 863-773-3255