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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028423/00123
 Material Information
Title: The news-sun
Uniform Title: News-sun (Sebring, Fla.)
Alternate title: Sunday news-sun
News sun
Physical Description: v. : ill. ;
Language: English
Publisher: Sebring News-Sun, Inc.
Place of Publication: Sebring Fla
Creation Date: October 14, 2005
Publication Date: 1988-
Frequency: triweekly (wednesday, friday, and sunday)[1996-<1997>]
semiweekly[ former 1988-1996]
three times a week
regular
Edition: Sebring/Lake Placid ed.
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Sebring (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Lake Placid (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Avon Park (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Highlands County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Highlands -- Sebring
United States -- Florida -- Highlands -- Lake Placid
United States -- Florida -- Highlands -- Avon Park
Coordinates: 27.495556 x -81.444444 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 62, no. 21 (Nov. 9, 1988)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Each day's issues carry distinct numbering schemes, <1997>.
General Note: Also published for Avon Park.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579631
oclc - 29858590
notis - ADA7478
lccn - sn 94003669
issn - 1074-8342
System ID: UF00028423:00123
 Related Items
Preceded by: Sebring news (Sebring, Fla.)
Preceded by: Avon Park sun

Full Text









HIGHLANDS COUNTY'S HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1927


50o


FRIDAY * October 14, 2005


� *":' i ; ...". : _ classic hits
/ is weekend
Sports, ID


COMING SUNDAY
IN THE NEWS-SUN


Tuffley gets lost in
his work recycling
aluminum

WHAT'S INSIDE


CLOSE SHAVE

Barber uses a

blade to design

artwork
Lifestyle, 1C


By 2:30-3 p.m., his boat was
seen deserted, about three, quar-
ters of a mile south of the boat
ramp and 100 yards from the
shore, Blackman said.
His beige "U.S.A." cap was
sitting on the deck of the boat
when it was found, as was his
cooler cup, full of Pepsi All his
gear was still in the boat.
His wife, Bernetta James,
said he had to have insulin four
times each day for diabetes, and
would only go without it for


four hours at a time. She and
her nieces believe that he may
have had an episode and fallen
out of the boat.
His fish bucket was empty
when the boat was found. His
niece, Shawanda Joseph, thinks
he may have just gotten started.
He usually catches a lot of fish,
she said, and it was what he
loved to do.
Jimmie James, 64, was wear-
ing a light blue shirt, dark pants
with white paint splattered on


"p...-, r., K.>T\KR -* SIMM" ' Nu, .S..
Bernetta James. of Lorida. holds a picture of her missing husband
Jimms James. while standing next to his boal and baseball cap. JimmI
James %%enl fishing \\ednesda3 morning and ne'er returned. his boat


By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
LORIDA - Jimmie James
went fishing Wednesday morn-
ing and hasn't returned.
His son and daughter joined
the search Thursday morning
on his pontoon boat while his
wife and nieces sat at the picnic
pavilion at the Lake Boulevard
boat ramp, scanning the lake.
Sheriff's Lt. Paul Blackman
said other boaters on the lake
saw Jimmie James in his blue
and white Ranger bass boat
between 12:30-1 p.m.
Wednesday.


to help today.
Bernetta James said Jimmie
had just celebrated his birthday
last week with lots of family
members driving up from Fort
Lauderdale for a seafood dinner
party.
"Thank God, they gave us
that time," Bemetta said.
When asked by her nieces
Jewel Daulphin, Shawanda
Joseph and Naquetti Swinney
whether she planned to stay up
at Lake Istokpoga, Bernetta
said she did. While she doesn't
fish a lot, she still has a lot of
See JAMES, page 7A


them, and the beige cap when
he went fishing Wednesday.
Blackman said deputies were
combing the shoreline, as well
as the water and tussock islands
for any sign he swam to shore.
As of late Thursday, they still
had not found him, despite hav-
ing help for two days from the
Polk County Sheriff's Office
helicopter and a Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission airboat crew.
Blackman has called K-9 units


Maxcy: Clause has Caremark cards on hold


MEMBERS ON RISE

Grace Bible

Church sees

growth
Up Close, 9A

Behind the Wheel . ...2B
Classified ads ........ ,iB
Community briefs ,%.: .11A
Diversions.. . .. . ...2C
Editorial ............ 18A
Lifestyle ........ ..1C
Lottery numbers .... .11A
Movie reviews ........2C
Obituaries ...........4A
Religion ............ 3C
Sports............... 1D
Stocks..............10A

TODAY'S FORECAST
SHighs

0Os


Complete
weather
report on
page 8A


Lows

70s


CONTACTS

Avon Parkt (863) 452-1009
Sebring (863) 385-6155
Lake Placid (863) 465-0426
Fax (863) 385-1954
E-mail editor@newssun.com
Online www.newssun.com



9 90994 0100
SEBRING, FLORIDA
VOLUME 9/NUMBER 4


Macbeth concerned
about 'hold
harmless' clause

By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - Highlands
County does not have Caremark
cards for prescription drug dis-
counts just yet.
The county attorney has an
issue with the contract lan-
guage.
Caremark has a clause in the
contract with the National
Association of Counties, which


states the counties would agree
to hold the company harmless
in any lawsuit brought by card-
holders.
So if a customer sued for any
reason, the company would be
free of it, but the county would-
n't.
County Commissioner Guy
Maxcy, past president of the
Florida Association of
Counties, doesn't see how this
would affect Florida counties.
Under Florida law, no county
can honor such a clause, Maxcy
said.
In April. 2000, then-Florida
Attorney General Robert A.


Citrus crop slowly


recovering from


2004 hurricanes

By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - While citrus production has come up from last
year, it's still down from the high mark before the 2004 storm
season.
According to officials .with the Florida Citrus Mutual, the
industry is still feeling the impact of last year's hurricanes and
the spread of citrus canker.
According to U.S. Department of Agriculture's first crop
forecast for the 2005-2006 season, released this week, the
orange crop will produce 190 million boxes during the 2005-
2006 season. This is up 27 percent over the last season's 149.6
million boxes, but still down from the 242 million boxes pro-
duced in 2003-2004.
Ray Royce, executive director of the Highlands County
Citrus Growers Association Inc., said the estimate was where
everyone expected it to be. Most growers are still feeling the
effect from stressed trees and small fruit size and having lost
10 percent of citrus trees in Florida to canker, as well as losses
to other bacterial diseases.
Royce said there were no new canker finds in the last week,
but a few in the last month, "here and there."
"The pace has slowed dramatically," he said.
See CROP, page 7A


Butterworth said that a county
may not agree to indenmnify -
hold harmless - another party
to a contract or alter the state's
waiver of sovereign immunity.
Therefore, no contract with a
county would alter another
party's liability. If a county
were to get sued for sponsoring
the Caremark drug discount
card, Caremark would, too.
This issue has been brought
up by other counties, Maxcy
said, so the National
Association of Counties insert-
ed extra language into the con-
tract that would make the "hold
harmless" clause null and void.


Maxcy said the Florida
Association of Counties
approves of this change, too.
So far, Hernando and Holmes
counties in'Florida have already
signed the agreement and are
getting cards, Maxcy said.
Highlands County's attorney,
Ross Macbeth, wants to be cer-
tain the contract would not
expose the county to a lawsuit
before giving his recommenda-
tion.
Maxcy %x Ill discuss the mat-
ter with Macbeth and try to get
reassurances from State
Attorney General Charlie Crist
and the attorneys for Hernando


and Holmes counties.
Meanwhile, local residents
have been flooding the county
and local media with calls,
wanting to know when they can
get the cards - even calling
Maxcy's insurance office in
Sebring. One even called the
National Association of
Counties.
Maxcy said it's not been set
up yet. He won't be able to
answer some of the specific
answers before it is. Until then
people will need to wait.
As soon as the contract is in
place, he said the county will be
ready to go with it.


\ No time for talk


CHRISTOPHER TUFFLEY/News-Sun
It's been School Lunch Week at Highlands County schools this week. Giovanni Riccardi (left), a fifth-
grader, and Aldoray Lewis, a kindergartner, enjoy breakfast at Woodlawn Elementary School in
Sebring. Pam Zipperer, the lunchroom manager, and her staff of six full-time, and two part-time workers
turn out 695 lunches a day, and about 300 breakfasts. Giovanni likes the food; Aldoray was too busy eat-
ing to comment.


Call Dan, Dan The Finance Man at
382-2886
Call to be Pre-approved today!
HAMEum & M 's, as


I CAIL TODAY 382-2886 DRIVE AWAY


2001 GMC SONOMA SLS EXT CAB 4X4
V6, AUTO, CD, PWR. LKS./WINS./MIRS.,
CRUISE & TILT, ALLOY WHEELS, TOW PKG.
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^ i3.aoo


.as found in Lake Istokpoga.


James, 64, lost while fishing


----











2A News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


S,,.







HIGHLANDS

inbdef

FHP identifies

pedestrian

killed on 27

SEBRING - Florida
Highway Patrol has identi-
fied a man killed last
Saturday along U.S. 27.
FHP Cpl. Joe Franza Jr.
said Jose Antunez, 21, was
the Hispanic man killed by
traffic at about 4:10 a.m.
Saturday, Oct. 8, at the
intersection of U.S. 27 and
Lykes Road, north of Lake
Placid.
Allegedly, Antunez was
standing in the center of
the northbound lanes
*According to FHP wreck
reports, Beverly Yvonne
Williams, 27, of Lake
Placid, was unable to stop
her 1988 Plymouth mini-
van in time, hitting the man
with the left front of the
van.
. The impact rolled him
up on the hood and into the
windshield. He died from
his injuries.
Franza said the 5-foot, 8-
inch, 149-pound man had
no identification. His
description - black hair
cut close to his head,
brown eyes, a mustache
and a tattoo on his right
chest that read "Melissa"
- was verified by family
Thursday afternoon.
Franza suspects the man
may be a migrant worker,
but there are no migrant
homes or camps near the
intersection.
Franza is still waiting for
toxicology tests on o .
Antunez. At tlib;time,.he
- an't say whether or. kbt
- alcohol had anything to do
with him being in the road.
Charges in the wreck are
still pending investigation.

Logger flown

to Tampa
SEBRING - A logging
accident on Skipper Road
sent one man to the hospi-
tal Thursday.
Israel Gomez, 35, is in
stable condition after a tree
trunk being transported by
heavy equipment came
loose and fell on him.
He was taken to
Highlands Regional
Medical Center.
Highlands. County
Sheriff's Sgt. Jack Bailer
said Gomez, fortunately
wasn't hit on the head or in
his upper torso, but he was
badly injured.
Gomez was part of a
land-clearing operation at
or near 3805 Skipper Road.
A large tree was being
moved by heavy equipment
when, allegedly, the equip-
ment hit uneven ground.
The carriage shook and the
tree teetered and fell.
Gomez reportedly had
his back to the equipment
when it happened, and got
trapped under the trunk.
Commodities

available
SEBRING - Highlands
County Human Services
announced today that the
monthly food distribution
for October will begin
Monday for all eligible
Highlands County resi-
dents. Food will be distrib-
uted Monday through
Thursday, from 8 a.m. to 1
p.m., through Oct. 31, or


until supply is exhausted.
Families may qualify
based on gross household
income.
Human Services is locat-
ed in the Health
Department Building, 7205
South George Blvd., or call
402-6626.
Highlands County pro-
hibits discrimination in all
its programs on the basis of
race, color, national origin,
age, gender, religion, politi-
cal beliefs, disability, or
marital or family status.


Traffic team closes debate on turn lane


FDOT may look

into State Road 17

By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - Some areas of
the .county don't have enough
crash data yet for state agencies
to recommend changing the
road.
That's the case with U.S. 98
in front of the Dollar General in
SpringLake. Debra Stallings
.with the Florida Department of
Transportation said the store
hasn't been open long enough
to say whether or not the state
needs to lengthen the left-turn


lane on the highway.
Back in April, John Ames of
Lorida told the Community
Traffic Safety Team that south-
bound traffic can find turning
left into the parking lot a bit dif-
ficult.
The store, a little more than
seven miles from U.S. 27, does
not have its own left turn lane.
Although the road widens for a
turn lane for nearby commercial
properties, Dollar General is
built toward the end of that
widened strip. There isn't room
there for a turn lane.
Instead, the road has tapering
yellow zebra stripes, which are
not meant to be used as a turn


lane.
The issue has been an action
item for the traffic team since
April, but since nothing can be
done about it right now,
Stallings asked to have it
closed. Other traffic team mem-
bers agreed.
State Road 17
When asked about a more
recent concern with State Road
17, just north of Sebring,
Stallings said she would look
into the matter.
Kimber Sandquist, a resident
along that road was concerned
that a head-on collision on Oct.
4 could have been aggravated
by rain, which allegedly col-


lects on the west side of the
road, on the outside of a curve.
Stallings said that area of the
road had a hedge that FDOT
had to remove to widen it
recently. That may be where the
water is collecting.
Sandquist, oine of the first
people to respond to that wreck,
believes a southbound car
hydroplaned just prior to cross-
ing the center line and colliding
with a northbound car.

No such conditions were
recorded as factors on the
Sebring police accident report,
but Staillin-- said such factors
are not always recorded.
Sebring police cited the


southbound driver with careless
driving.
When roads become wet,
rainy or foggy, Florida law
requires drivers to adjust their
speed, but doesn't specify how
much, Lake Placid Police Chief
and Traffic Safety Team
Chairman Phil Williams said.
On a curvy road, such as S.R.
17 north of Sebring, slowing
down is usually a good idea, he
said, even in dry conditions.
Sandquist said the speed
limit does drop from 55 mph to
45 mph in that area. However, it
jumps right back up to 55 mph,
so traffic may not notice the
change.


Shinholser hospitalized with burns from fire


Teaching trip in

Reno canceled
By PHIL ATTINGER,
News-Sun
SEBRING - Circuit Court
Judge Olin Shinholser will not
be leaving today for Reno after
all.
An accident while burning
brush and trash on his property


Sunday has him recovering at
Highlands Regional Medical
Center from second-degree
burns on both legs.
Shinholser said he was burn-
ing trash with an accelerant
when some of the fluid or
fumes must have gotten under
his feet and ignited.
The flames burned both legs
from the ankles up to his knees.
He's running a fever, is in a lot


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Since 1989

We Warranty All Our Work!
mark@strato.net

863.385.9403
~ ~C5039 B 87l7




NewsSun
2227 U.S. 27 South
Sebring, Florida 33870
SEBRING LAKE PLACID AVON PARK
863/385-6155 863/465-0426 863/452-1009
Fax: 385-1954
RALPH BUSH ROMONA WASHINGTON
Publisher Executive Editor
CRAIG SUTTER
Production Director
The News-Sun (ISSN 0163-3988), a HarborPoint Media publication is pub-
lished every Wednesday,, Friday and Sunday by the Sebring News-Sun Inc. at
2227,U.S. 27 South, Sebring, FL 33870. Periodicals Postage Paid at Sebring,
FL. The contents of this publication are the property of the News-Sun Inc. and
are protected by the copyright laws of the United States. They may not be
reproduced, in whole or in part, without the prior written permission of the
News-Sun.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the News-Sun, 2227 U.S.
27 South, Sebring, FL 33870
CIRCULATION
SUNDAY, WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY EDITIONS: If you do not
receive your home delivered newspaper by 6 a.m., please phone the circula-
tion department before 11 a.m. on publication days and a replacement copy
will be delivered to you. Subscribers who notify us after 11 a.m., will receive
credit to their account. Please call 385-6155, 452-1009, or 465-0426.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 12 mo. 7% Fla. tax Total
HOME DELIVERY $47.50 $3.33 $50.83
IN FLORIDA MAIL 78.00 5.46 83.46
OUT OF FLORIDA MAIL 78.00 78.00
FOREIGN MAIL 105.00 105.00
Deadlines for subscription changes are noon on Tuesday for the Wednesday edition, noon on
Thursday for the Friday edition and noon on Friday for the Sunday edition. Changes received after
the times stated will be processed on the following publication date.


of pain, and got only an hour of
sleep Tuesday night.
Hospital staff have him under
observation in case he's devel-
oped a secondary infection. He
also won't be allowed to travel,
so teaching at the National
Judicial College is out.
He said, after talking to the
college organizers, he may be
able to go back and take pait
next year.
Still, having burnt legs didn't
stop him from putting in time
on the bench.
"The .docket was picrlt
busy," he said. "Monday '..
really busy."
Shinholser reported to ih,
bench Monday morning and
heard a full day of cases, le,. -
ing at 5:10 p.m. He sat on ilie
bench Tuesday until noon.
when his ankles swelled tip
Only then did he go to the hoI-
pital, after having fevei, ,r
three days.
On Wednesday, he wa i-.
groggy from medication, lie
couldn't stay awake. Others I-,c
he's had some papers to read] ,i
work, and a slew of visitor,.
"Someone almost all the tine."
His parents have visited and
he's had a landslide of phone
calls. A number of judges - I (
or more - have called him
from Polk County. Judge P'etici


Estrada was able to visit him
personally, but most of the local
judiciary are busy covering his
docket, and there was a judges'
meeting this week.
"They've been pretty tied
up," Shinholser said.
Meanwhile, Shinholser does-
n't know how long he'll be at
the hospital. Doctors have


-assured him that they don't
need to perform surgery or skin
grafts, but that means he'll have
to wait for the skin to heal and
peel away on its own.
As of Thursday, Shinholser
said his burns looked better. On
Wednesday night, he felt really
nauseous and was just able to
go back to regular food by
lunchtime Thursday, he said.


Official bagpiper

Deputy Sheriff
Robert Campbell
is now Highlands
County's official
bagpiper, while the
current piper,
David Batty, is
now Piper
Emeritus.
Campbell has per-
formed for several
years at Peace
Officer Memorial
Day and Veterans
Day ceremonies, as
well as monument
dedications and
the Jan. 5 swear-
ing-in of Sheriff
Susan Benton.
Currently.
S"Campbell works
out of the sheriff's
office Lake Placid
- - substation.
PHILATTlINGERINews-Sun







News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


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4A News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


OBITUARIES


Jessemae Adams
Jessemae Adams, 95, of Lake
Placid, died Oct. 12, 2005, in
Lake Placid.
Born in Scotia, S.C., she had
been a resident of Lake Placid
since 1996, coming from
Clinton, S.C.
She was a retired clerk from
Dade Gas Company and a reg-
istered nurse. She was a Baptist.
Survivors incluFe her broth-
er, Coleman F. Smoak of
Laverns, S.C.; sisters, Julia
Drinkwater of Fort Pierce,
Juanita Marin of Savannah, Ga.
and Grace Munden of
Belvedare, S.C.; and nephew,
Legree Smoak of Sebring;
A funeral service will be at 1
p.m. Tuesday at Dade Memorial
Park in Miami, with the Rev.
R.L. Polk officiating. Interment
will be in Dade Memorial Park
in Miami.
., Arrangements are being han-
dled by Stephenson-Nelson
Funeral Home, Sebring.

Elaine Bender
Elaine Bender, 82, of Avon
Park, died Oct. 12, 2005, in
Avon Park.
Born in Necedah, Wis., she
had been a resident of Avon
Park since 2002, coming from
Waupaca, Wis.
She was a homemaker. She
was a member of Riverside
Medical Center Auxiliary in
Waupaca, Wis. She was of the
United Methodist faith.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Erwin L.; son, Alan of
Appleton, Wis.; two brothers;
three sisters; and four grand-
children.
Cremation arrangements are


being handled by Stephenson-
Nelson Fuieral Home, Sebring.

Imogene Blauser
Imogene B. Blauser, 77, of'
Marianna, died Oct. 11, 2005,
in Marianna. ,
A native of Graceville, she
lived most of her life in Jackson
County, where she was a home-
maker. She attended Evangel
Worship Center Assembly of
God Church in Marianna.
Survivors include her son,
Larry Eugene Barrentine of
Dellwood; daughters, Dorothy
Jean Vorndran of Lake Placid,
Carolyn F. Raines of Marianna
and Nancy Rogers of Panama
City; sisters, Cleo Slater,
Bonnie Condry, Louise
Shouppe and Lorita Scurlock,
all of Graceville; 12 grandchil-
dren; 25 great-grandchildren;
and five great-great-grandchil-
dren.
A funeral service will be at
10 a.m. today at New Hope
Assembly of God Church in
Graceville, with the Rev. Lavon
Pettis and the Rev. Johnny
Shepard officiating. Interment
will follow in the church ceme-
tery, with James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox Chapel
of Marianna directing.

Richard Gillett
S Richard Charles
Gillett, 71, . of
Sebring, died Oct. 11,
2005, in West Palm Beach.
Born in Washington, Mass.,
he had been a resident of
Sebring since 1990, coming
from.Fort Lauderdale.
He was owner/operator of a
tractor dealership. He served in
the United States Army.


Police
I Highlands County report


Lopez charged
under warrant
for attempt to
elude police
SEBRING- At the
Highlands- County Jail,
deputies charged one of the
inmates under outstanding
warrants for fleeing or
attempting to elude and driv-
ing with a license suspended
or revoked.

Armando
Lopez, 21, of
Avon Park,
was already
in jail on
other felony
charges,
LOPEZ according to
booking
reports. Bond was set at
$26,000 on the new charges.
Phillips
charged with
delivering;
selling cocaine
AVON PARK - A con-
trolled drug purchase resulted
in a local man being nabbed
and charged for delivering
and/or selling cocaine.
On Thursday, Oct. 6, mem-
bers of the Highlands County
.Sheriff's Office Special


Operations Division got a
cooperating civilian to call
Duane Devon Phillips, 28, of
Avon Park, and arrange a
drug purchase: $100 of crack
cocaine.
* At 11:29 a.m., the caller
ordered the crack cocaine.
Phillips allegedly said he
would deliver it to the per-
son's home on Sparta Road
within 15 minutes.
The civilian was searched,
wired with a recording
device, and given $100 to
make the buy.
At 11:46 a.m., he called
Phillips again, who allegedly
said he was in the Sebring
area, and would be right
there.
Three minutes later, he
arrived, arrest reports said.
He parked his black 1998
Dodge truck in the driveway
and honked his horn.
The buyer stood outside
the truck at the passenger
window talking to Phillips,
who was in the driver's seat,
reports said. A black female
was in the passenger seat.
Phillips allegedly took the
money and handed over the
drugs.
Deputies did a traffic stop
on Phillips truck on U.S. 27,
and attempted to arrest him,
but he resisted by flailing and
kicking, arrest reports said.
After a brief struggle, he
was finally placed in hand-
cuffs and taken to the


Survivors include his son,
Ted of Winter Haven; daughter,
Leslie Potter of West Palm
Beach; brothers, David of
Sebring and Bruce of
Clarksville, Ga.; sisters, Phyllis
Roberts of Brooksville and
Leona Smart of Orlando; and
seven grandchildren.
Visitation will be from 11:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. today at
Stephenson-Nelson Funeral
Home in Sebring. A graveside
funeral service will follow at 1
p.m. at Lakeview Memorial
Gardens in Avon Park, with the
Rev. R.L. Polk officiating.

James Miller
James Rubel
Miller, 85, of Avon
Park, died Oct. 11,
2005, in Sebring.
A native of Edmonson
County, Ky., he had lived in
London, Ky. from 1962-1982.
He then moved to Fort Myers
and in 1991 he came to Avon
Park.
He was a warehouseman
with Continental Telephone
Company in Kentucky. He
served in the United States
Army during World War II. He
was a member of McKee Lodge
144 Free & Accepted Masons in
London, Ky. for 50 years and
the First Baptist Church of
Avon Park.
Survivors include his son,
James R. Jr. of Avon Park;
brother, Eugene of Louisville,
Ky.; sisters, Jean Cunningham,
Eva Weikert and Jenell
Basham, all of Louisville, Ky.;
three grandchildren; and three
great-granddaughters.
A funeral service will be at
10 a.m. today at Fountain


Highlands County Jail with-
out further incident.
Once there, reports said, he
had to be seated in a restraint
chair where his movements
were completely restricted.
The crack cocaine tested
positive and weighed one
gram. Reports further said
that it was in several sizes
similar to those of street level
drug sales.
Deputies also recovered the
same $100 in U.S. currency,
that was used to purchase the
drugs, reports said.


Funeral Home Chapel in Avon
Park, with Dr. Vernon Harkey
officiating. Interment will fol-
low in Bougainvillea Cemetery
in Avon Park.

Ruby Paledino-Philpott
Ruby Lea Paledino-Philpott,
74, of Lake Placid, died Oct. 11,
2005, in Lake Placid.
Born in Lizton, Ind., she had
moved to Lake Placid in 1992,
coming from Naples. She was a
Catholic.
Survivors include her daugh-
ter, Sally and Kathy; sons,
Raymond and Joseph; three
grandchildren; two great-grand-
children; one sister; two broth-
ers; and her companion of 21
years, Richard Philpott.
Funeral services and burial
will take place at the Ferguson-
Lee Funeral Home, Bedford,
Ind.
Local arrangements were
handled by Scott Funeral Home
Lake Placid.

Shirley Rivers
Shirley R. Rivers, 68, of
Sebring, died Oct. 10, 2005, in
Winchester, W.Va.
Born in Syracuse, N.Y., she
retired from the state of New
York after 20 years and moved
to Sebring working as an inves-
tigating secretary for the
Highlands County Sheriff's
Office. She was a member of St.
Catherine Catholic Church in
Sebring.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Aldrick (Bill); sons, Mark
of Punta Gorda and Daniel of
Henderson, Nev.; daughter,
Shirley Annw Cormier of
Queensbury, N.Y.; sisters,
Mona and Robin Andler, both


Sweet Adeline's
AVON PARK - The Heart
of Highlands Sweet Adeline
Chorus will be sponsoring, a
fashion show Saturday after-
noon, Oct. 22, at the Jacaranda
Hotel and Restaurant.
The latest fall fashions from
Bon Worth's, The Plum Tree
and Sue's Cubby Hole and the
following women's wear from
Lake Placid Western Wear,
Loie's and the Tropical Island
Wear Shop will be featured.
The doors will open at 11 a.m.
with entertainment before the


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of New York; and 10 grandchil-
dren.
Visitation will be from 6-8
p.m. today at Morris Funeral
Chapel in Sebring. A Mass will
be at 10 a.m. Saturday at St.
Catherine Catholic Church.
Interment will be in Oak Hill
Cemetery in Lake Placid.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the Heart
Association or St. Catherine
Catholic Church.

Leonard Walker
Leonard Guy
Walker, 88, of
Sebring, died Oct.
12, 2005, in Sebring.
Born in Parishville, N.Y., he
came to Sebring in 1979, com-
ing from Rome, N.Y.
He was a mechanic in the
trucking industry. He served in
the United States Army during
World War II. He was a member
of the Masonic Lodge in
Parishville, N.Y.
Survivors include his sister-
in-law, Donna Fields of
Sebring.
Visitation will be from 2-4
p.m. Saturday at Dowden
Funeral Home in Sebring.
Interment will be in Fairview
Cemetery in Parishville, N.Y.,
at a later date.
Taquetta Williams
Taquetta Lafaye Williams,
32, of Wydanch, N.Y., died Oct.
1, 2005, in Wydanch, N.Y.
Born in Avon Park, she had
been a resident of Wydanch,
N.Y, for the past three years,
coming from Lake Placid.
She was a certified nursing
assistant. She was a member of
Soul Saving Church of God in


New York.
Survivors include her sons,
Jude Dartois and Marcus
Sholtz, both of Wydanch, N.Y.;
daughter, Nia Sholtz of
Wydanch, N.Y.; mother and
father, Cleo and Ortland
Williams Sr. of Lake Placid;
and sisters, Shanita and Felecia,
both of New York and Hope of
Sebring; brothers, James
Jefferson, Thomas McKeithan,
Theodore McKeithan and
Ortland Williams Jr., all of Lake
Placid, Roderick McKeithan of
Leesburg and Isaac Williams of
Louisiana.
Visitation will be from 6-8
p.m. today at New Life
Assembly. A funeral service
will be at 11 a.m. Saturday at
the church.


Phyllis Wolf
Phyllis Ann Wolf, 74, of
Avon Park, died Oct. 13, 2005,
in Avon Park.
Born in Shelby, Ohio, she
Was a registered nurse. She was
a member of Christ United
Methodist Church.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Gene S.; sons, Timothy
Hunter of Kokomo, Ind., Joe
Hunter of Loudenville, Ohio,
Wayne W. Wolf and Tony Wolf,
both of Ashland, Ohio and Rex
Wolf of Horseshoe Bend, Ark.;
daughters, Amy Nedds of
Willard, Ohio, Linda D. Taylor
of Horseshoe Bend, Ark. and
Tamela Flem of Dayton; Ohio;
sister, Jane Mesick of Avon
Park; seven grandchildren; and
three great-grandchildren.
Interment will be in Forest
Cemetery in Fredericktown,
Ohio.


selling tickets for fashion show
show. The meal will be served The proceeds goes toward
at noon. The menu will be the scholarship fund for stu
breast of chicken with wine dents studying music. Last year
sauce, vegetables, salad, dessert three young ladies got scholar.
and beverage. There will be ship.
drawings for door prizes.
Tickets are on sale now for "HILRINlR"UCIONS
$15 and can be obtained from
any Sweet Adeline member or EteAuiopr-sl
by calling 452-1927, 699-9426, esLiq .
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� NOTICE TO ALL *


* VETERANS *
SWho Have Honorably Served Their *
Country In Time Of War or Peace *
* "I - '7 . *.
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SBecause of the distance of the National Cemetery In Florida, we *
� are assigning graves spaces In Veterans Garden of Honor as an
honorably discharged veteran of the United States Armed Forces, *
* you may be qualified for free Burial Space. However, you must
* register for this. You must be able to show proof of Honorable
* Discharge. There are a limited number of Veterans spaces avail- *
* able. Certificates for spaces will be issued on a first come, first *
* serve basis. To assure reservation, mail the coupon below to: .
* LAKEVIEW MEMORIAL GARDENS *
* 854 Memorial Drive * Avon Park, FL 33825 *
* 863-385-4942 *

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News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005 5A


Noah's Fall Festival set to sail Oct. 29


By CHRISTOPHER TUFFLEY
News-Sun
AVON PARK - The 10th
annual Noah's Fall Festival is
just over two weeks away. From
5 to 9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29,
the grounds of Fellowship
Baptist Church, at the comer of
Winthrop Street and Anoka
Avenue, will be turned into a
fun filled children's play-
ground. 1
Nine churches have joined
together to create a safe, fun
alternative to Halloween trick
or treating.
"We would love any church
in the area to join,"
Fellowship's pastor Mike
Roberts said.
A core committee has been
planning the event since July,
but it really takes an entire year
to organize, one of the coordi-
nators Brenda Anderson said.
From 45 children who
attended the first year, the festi-
val grew to 4,511 participants
last year.
"But who's' counting?"
Anderson laughed. Then she
added, "We never dreamed it
would come to this magnitude."
Funded entirely by dona-
tions, the entire event is free of
charge, including the food.
In fact, while donations are
welcome up to the last minute,
no money will be accepted at
the event. "Keep the wallet at


home," Anderson said. The
only exception is for festival T-
shirts, which will be on sale to
the general public for the first
time. They cost $10 a piece.
One hundred and fifty local
businesses have helped sponsor
the event.
This year the festival is the
biggest, best ever, the organiz-
ers say.
On arrival every child
receives five food tickets, each
adult two.
There will be concession
booths dispensing Coca Cola,
cotton candy, popcorn, snow
cones and hot dogs.
Around 3,000 hot dogs are
expected to be served, so many,
a special group of eight people
will do nothing but prepare
them all night.
There will be eight inflatable
games and 42 other booths.
These include a 21 foot dual
slide, obstacle courses, a
"bounce house", and games of
skill, like putt-putt golf and
bowling.
The fishing booth, where
children fish for prizes with a
clothespin rigged rod, is a
perennial favorite with the
young ones.
Games are free, and children
can come back to them again
and again. Win or lose, children
will get prizes of candy or small
toys.


Live entertainment, includ-
ing music and skits will take
place the entire four hours.
Clowns will be on hand paint-
ing faces and creating balloon
art.
In addition to fun for the chil-
dren, the festival will host a
mini health fair geared to sen-
iors.
It's a lot of work, but it's
worth it," Anderson said. "A lot
of families can't afford to get
out with their kids. This is A
great night that doesn't cost
anything, and it's safe."
Safety is a big concern for
the organizers. The festival
grounds will be fenced in and
patrolled. The adjacent streets
cordoned off for traffic control.
If a child should become lost,
the only gate will be closed and
no one allowed in or out until
the child is found.
It takes a lot of volunteers to
bring off the event. Organizers
say they'll need at least 300
people.
People are needed to help
with the set-up or to work on
the grounds during the festival.
Set-up will begin at 8 a.m. the
morning of the event.
A worker volunteer meeting
is scheduled at Fellowship
Baptist Church's sanctuary for
7 p.m. Thursday. Volunteers
for the festival will be briefed
on dress codes and safety


PHIL ATTINGER/News-Sun
Assistant County Administrator Tom Portz (left) presents Purchasing Director Gerald 'Jed'
Secory (right) with the National Purchasing Institute's 2005 Achievement of Excellence in
Procurement Award for excellence in his department. Secory credited his staff, among them (in
back, from left) Johanna Feickert, Danielle Gilbert and Sandra Butler for helping implement such
things as a platform lift to use the second story of the building for storage, an Internet-based sur-
plus auction system and a streamlined paperwork process, all of which have helped improve effi-
ciency.



'Happy Days for Habitat' set


issues, and what to expect.
A silent auction will be held
before that meeting, from 6 to 7
p.m.
Volunteers will also be meet-
ing at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct.
25. to stuff the 1,500 goodie
bags that are handed out to chil-
dren as they arrive. "It's a great
time for senior citizens to help
out," Anderson said.
She warns everyone to plan
ahead. Last year 600 people
were already in line, waiting for
the festival to open.
Avon Park High School has
opened Head Field to provide
for parking. There will be a golf
cart available to transport the
disabled to the gate, in addition
to special parking near the gate,
and seating will be available on
the grounds.
Donations can be made up to
the last minute, especially indi-
vidually wrapped candy, ice or
cash. The organizing committee
can arrange to pick up dona-
tions. Certificates of service, to
be auctioned before the volun-
teer meeting, are also welcome.
For more information, or to
sign up as a volunteer or make a
donation, . call 453-4256
between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m.
Monday through Thursday. Or
call Brenda Anderson at 449-
0739, or Janie Ferguson at 453-
4493.


Shrine Club

seeks support
Special to the News-Sun
AVON PARK - Highlands
Shrine Club Hospital Chairman
Harry Lister announced this
week that the annual advance
sales will take place this'year
starting Nov. 1.
This is a once a year effort to
contact businesses in Avon
Park, Sebring and Lake Placid
for donations to support the 22
Shrine children's orthopedic
hospitals and burn centers
around the country, Mexico and
Canada. Children up to 18
years of age are treated free of
charge'.
If anyone knows of any child
needing help, call (800 237-
5055, the Highlands Shrine
Club at 382-2208, or Lister at
452-1480.


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By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - Once again,
Tim and Martile Blackman will
host a fund-raiser for Habitat
for Humanity on Saturday, and
this year it's "Happy Days."
Going with a 1950s theme,
the Blackmans have hired
"Uptown," a band from
Orlando, and an Elvis imper-
sonator from Graceland.
Classic and antique cars will
line the driveway at their home
on Lake Charlotte on Sparta
Road.


"It's four hours of socializing
and fun," Tim Blackman said.
Festivities start at 6 p.m. and
include hors d'oeuvres and a
sit-down dinner. The night will
also feature a silent auction of
such items as paintings, quail
shooting excursions, or a week
at the Blackmans' home in
Boone, N.C.
The guest list already has 210
people on it - "a really good
turnout," Martile Blackman
said.
Two years ago, the event


raised $80,000 for Habitat for
Humanity. This year, Tim
Blackman hopes event pro-
ceeds will meet or break the
$100,000 mark.
Tim Blackman is serving as
president of Habitat for
Humanity of Highlands County.
He enjoys helping both to build
homes and raise the money for
them, he said.
For more information on
how to help, call Habitat for
Humanity of Highlands County
at 453-9695.


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6A News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005




SFCC Learning Lab gives struggling students TLC


Special to the News-Sun
AVON PARK - Years ago,
when students went off to col-
lege, they either passed their
courses or they didn't.
Fresh high school graduates,
still struggling with math or
writing, were left to sink or
swim. Middle-aged people gave
up dreamss of a college educa-
tion, for fear they had been
away from the classroom too
long and forgotten too much to
succeed.
This month, sitting in the
Tutoring and Learning Center
(TLC) at South Florida
Community College's
Highlands Campus in Avon
Park, Vocational Prep instructor
Enrique Ramos remarked,
"There's no reason for anyone
to flunk. There's no reason for
anyone to say, 'Nobody's help-
ing me.'"
Ramos is one faculty mem-
ber who tutors students at the
TLC, which occupies most of
the first floor of the Learning
Resources Center and operates
-low


under the direction of TLC pro-
gram specialist Leotis McNeil
and SFCC's Division of Adult
and Community Education.
SFCC has always had a tutor-
ing center, but in the past in
operated somewhat like a study
hall where tutors were avail-
able. This semester, the TLC
reopened with new computers,
new furniture, and a new focus.
It demands more of students,
but in return it gives them a
higher caliber of personal assis-
tance and a wealth of computer-
based study aids. As always, its
services are open to all enrolled
students and those participating
in approved programs.
For any student, a visit to the
TLC with an assessment using
the computer-based Learning
and Student Strategies
Inventory (LASSI) program.
Among other things, the diag-
nostic software determines how
the student processes informa-
tion and then demonstrates that
knowledge when tested.
The results go to McNeil,


who discusses them with the
student and matches him or her
with a peer tutor. Students can
also use Internet-accessible
computers to do research, finish
homework assignments, review
course materials their profes-
sors have provided, and polish
their math and reading skills by
working with educational soft-
ware programs.
The focus is entirely on
learning.
"It won't work unless they
work," McNeil said. "Once
they take that seriously, there's
no reason they won't be suc-
cessful."
Part of that involves tracking
students. They sign a log as
they come and go. They work
under some staff supervision.
As Ramos emphasized, the
TLC is a place of learning, not a
place for students to drop in and
surf the Internet.
"We try to keep everybody
working in a study environ-
ment," Ramos said.
The main TLC classroom has


26 computer work stations.
Students can get remedial assis-
tance at the nearby Writing and
Mathematics labs or have a
tutor critique a term paper.
Skattershot math, reading,
and writing skills are what hold
most students back. As McNeil
pointed out, these are the basis
for all coursework. Ramos has
observed that once students
finally grasp concepts that had
eluded them their performance
and their attitude improves.
If students have done poorly
on the mandatory College
Placement Test, additional


tutoring can take the necessary
preparatory classes, or come to
the TLC and work at their own
pace. Some of the educational
software can be downloaded to
take home or accessed from any
computer that links to the
Internet.
Faculty volunteers donate
their time. Peer volunteers are
honors students, who frequently
have scholarships and are
required to give two hours a
week to tutoring other students.
Dr. Michael McLeod, dean,
Division of Adult and
Community Education, expects


the TLC to flourish as the
knowledge of its services grows
and the semester approaches the
mid-term. That's when most
students really know whether
they're succeeding in classes or
need extra help.
"Students and learning, that's
what we do here," McLeod
said. "This is a means of
enhancing that."
Appointments are not
required. The TLC is open 8
a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through
Thursday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Friday, and 2-6 p.m. Sunday.


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yO a t .---


Courtesy photo
David Hale (left) helps a student learn to use some of the computer soft%%are at South Florida
Coipmunit_ gCollege's Thitoring and Learning Center. At the revamped TIC. students can eet tutoring in
.. reading, writing and math, or use the computers to work on class assignments.


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they deliver the premier customer premierservic that Publit

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who serve our customers and neighbors. For reaching

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News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


Bankruptcy law tightens


homestead rules in five states


By JOHN PAIN
AP Business Writer
MIAMI - Elona Kaplan
moved to Florida 2 1/2 years
ago after going through a
divorce. She bought a $178,000
bayfront condo in Sunny Isles
Beach, just north of here, where
she hoped to start a new life.
But Kaplan couldn't find a
job, burned through her savings
and started living off credit
cards. Charges for food, cloth-
ing and the mortgage and other
S costs for the condo pushed her
card balances above $27,000,
which led the 43-year-old to file
for Chapter 7 bankruptcy in
May.
Kaplan hopes to keep her
condo under Florida's generous
* homestead law, which bars
creditors from seizing some-
* one's primary residence if the
, homeowner goes bankrupt. But
changes in federal bankruptcy
law may make that harder not
only for her, but also for others
in Florida and four other
debtor-friendly states.
Most of the big changes in
bankruptcy rules, which back-
ers say are designed to prevent
abuse of the financial system


and ensure affordable credit is
available for all, take effect on
Monday. People with above-
average income, as determined
by a standard "means test," will
be barred from filing for
Chapter 7 protection, where
debts may be wiped out entire-
ly. Instead, they will have to file
under Chapter 13, which
require a five-year repayment
plan. Filers also will be
required to get professional
credit counseling with 180 days
of filing.
That's led to a surge in filings
in recent weeks. They averaged
more than 20,000 per day
nationwide last week and are up
almost 20 percent year to date,
according to Lundquist
Consulting, which tracks bank-
ruptcy filings.
But the provisions affecting
home ownership, which over-
ride state laws, went into effect
in April when President Bush
signed into law the federal
Bankruptcy Abuse Prevention
and Consumer Protection Act.
Kaplan's financial problems
were detailed in her bankruptcy
filing. She did not return repeat-
ed phone messages.


Her bankruptcy lawyer,
Richard Birkenwald, said the
law is unfair to people who find
themselves in financial difficul-
ty through no fault of their own.
He said most of his clients file
because of illness, medical
bills, divorce and losing their
jobs.
"They have no choice,", he
said.
Some of the law's supporters
said they were trying to force
changes in Florida and Texas,
which have been called debtor's
paradises and deadbeat havens
because of their liberal
allowances for homestead
exemptions, the amount of a
home's value that is protected
from creditors. Those states,
along with Iowa, Kansas and
South Dakota, allow people in
bankruptcy to protect their pri-
mary residences from creditors
no matter how much the proper-
ty is worth.
Many wealthy people with
financial or legal trouble used
the favorable laws. They sold
all their assets to buy multimil-
lion dollar homes in one of
those states and then filed for
bankruptcy.


KATARA SIMMONS/News-Sun
Jewel Daulphin (from left), Shawanda Joseph, Bernetta James and Naquetti Swinney wait for word on
Jimmy James on Thursday morning at Lake Istokpoga in Lorida.


JAMES
Continued from 1A
good memories of him and the
lake.
She and Jimmie have had a
house on Club Lane along Lake
Istokpoga since 1999, and they
often came up to fish. In
February 2003, they moved up
permanently when he retired
from 39 years working for the
Broward County School Board


and 40 years working for Sears.
Bernetta James said several
members of the extended fami-
ly had planned to travel down to
Miami on Oct. 23 to see their
.nephew, Benny Sapp, 24, play
corner back for the Kansas City
Chiefs against .the Miami
Dolphins.
One time, the family char-
tered a bus and rode up to see
Kansas City play the
Jacksonville Jaguars. The team
treated them all like family,


they said.
Calvin James, 38, and Sonya
James, 37, returned from
searching later with neighbor
Nate Wills, who promised to go
out and look further with his
airboat as soon as he could get
it ready.
The James' other children are
Vincent, 40, and oldest daugh-
ter Deborah, 44, who is married
to Eric-Brown Sr. They have a
son, Eric Brown Jr.


orange juice is expected to be 2.5 million - boxes of
C RO PI 1.58 gallons per 90-pound box. Honeybells.
Florida orange juice production "We expect grower prices to
...ontinued from A of 1.17 'billion ready-to-serve be the same or possibly better
'1ie expects Florida citrus gallons is expected to increase than. last year," LaVigne said.
growers may only have 180- by. 29 percent, or 260 million "However, because of the
185 million boxes this year. gallons, from last season. increased production costs such
Because growers have rela- The USDA forecast for early as fuel and labor, we are unsure
tively small-sized fruit, he and mid-season varieties this of how much improvement
thinks the harvest- will start season, which includes 5 mil- growers will see on returns this
three to four weeks later than lion boxes of Navels, is 93 mil- season."
suaL, Right now, harvesters are lion boxes. Valencias are pro- Royce said a lot of things
picking packihghouse fruit. jected at 97 million boxes. could happen. Labor prices may
Most'of the juice fruit will be Grapefruit estimates drop, as may diesel ftrel prices.
ready by November and will increased _ignificantlI this. The cost of hauling significant-
start moving after year. The'USDA predicts 24 ly impacts the return on citrus
Thaaksgiyina, million boxes will be produced crops, he said.\
Andy LaVigne. e\ecum'e in the coming season, up from "Eieryone's in a pcr'e\ere
vice.president and chef e\ecu- 12.8 million last season. (modei" Royce said. "That'
fio'ofi'fer of Flonda Citrus For special fruit. the USDA the onh\ thing the\ can do."
Mutital aid production is sull predicts 900,000 boxes of


Yield for frozen concentrate lion boxes of early varieties and www.flcitrusmutual.com.


E-Learning by Element K continues at SFCC
South Florida Community College continues individual courses or in bundles. Course bundles
to offer a series of online courses, called E- are a collection of courses specific to an area of
Learning by Element K, to help residents of interest. Students have access to individual cours-
Highlands, DeSoto and Hardee counties get es for,up to 12 weeks, and up to 12 months for
advancement at work, upgrade skills, or indulge course bundles. To check out the numerous E-
in a personal interest. Learning by Element K courses available, visit
These self-paced, non-credit courses, present- the SFCC Web site at www.southflorida.edu,
ed through College's Continuing Workforce click on the "Element K" logo at the bottom of
Education, can be accessed 24 hours a day, seven the screen, and go to the "course catalog" tab.
days a week, through the SFCC Web site. To par- The "FAQ". tab leads prospective students
ticipate in Element K courses, no credentials, test through the easy registration and payment
scores, or diplomas are required. options. After payment is made, the student
"You can go online and register for courses in receives a login and password through e-mail.
several areas of instruction," said Lorrie Key, SFCC's Continuing Workforce Education pro-
coordinator of corporate and continuing educa- vides courses to assist students who are currently
tion. Some of the courses cover word processing, employed but wish to upgrade their skills. SFCC
spreadsheets, databases, Web page design, proj- has offered Certified Crop Advisor seminars,
ect management, workplace safety and business John Deere Tractor training, Child Care Provider
management skills. Those in interested in net- training, Domestic Violence prevention, CDL
work and operating systems can take courses,
such as A+ Certification, Network+ Certification, Class A driver's license refresher; preventing
Certified Novell Engineer, and-CISCO. Certified nJedwcal. error., and more. For more information
Network Administrator. . about Element K or any SFCC.CWEcourse. con-
Element K self study courses can be taken as tact Lorrie Key at ext. 7268.


MARIA L. FORTINGTON P.A.-C. JOIN


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8gA News-Sun. Friday, October 14, 2005

Forecasts and graphics provided by
AC A ,M o !AccuWeather, Inc. 2005,

AAccuWeather.com


Ive-Day forecast for Highlands County


National Forecast for October 14


TODAY





Partly sunny, a t-storm
t-~s.nthe p.m..


SATURDAY





limes of sun and
clouds.


SUNDAY






Sunny to partly cloudy
and pleasant


High 88/Low 70 High 88/Low 65 High 86/Low 65
Winds: NNE at 5-10 mph. Winds: NNE at 5-10 mph. Winds: N at 5-10 mph.






J. , nville


Avon Park
88/70
*


Sebring
88/70



Lake Placid
86/70


Venus
86/70
* I


Regional summary; Inier'.als o:i loud: and sun lrav w'.vilh ran aftrnoon
Ihunderstorm in spols Sunsh ire will pre..ail btAir d ays ,c, thie wee/ernd virh
lower humidity Nightlime temperatures will rJip iri. IIne 605s


MONDAY






Sunny to partly cloudy.


'TUESDAY






Partly sunny.


High 86/Low 65 High 88/Low 67
Winds: NNE at 5-10 mph. Winds: NW at 5-10 mph.

Heat index
For 3 p.m. today
Relative humidity .................... 57%
Expected air temperature ........ 88�
M akes it feel like ...................... 93�


Weather History
On Oct. 14, 1984, 42 separate
accidents occurred on 1-94 around
Milwaukee, Wis., in dense fog. A
cloak of fog combined with impa-
tience on highways can be haz-
ardous.


... Farmnreport
' "'t -'} ..-" Th-.r,- il,1 rl .-f h,,i,ri , - �
sunshine today with an
afternoon thundershower in spots.
Rainfall will average 0.50 of an
, .inch. Dry with 10 hours of sunshine
Saturday and Sunday.


Lorida
88/70


Shown is today's
weather. Temperatures
are today's highs and
tonight's lows


Water restrictions
Even numbered addresses can water on
Tuesday and/or Saturday. Odd numbered
addresses can water on Wednesday and/or
Sunday.


For today
9 a.m. 11 a.m. 1 p.m. 3 p.m. 5 p.m.
0 3 6 53 3
The higher the UV index number, the greater
the need for eye and skin protection.
0-2, Low; 3-5, Moderate; 6-7, High;
8-10, Very High; 11+ Extreme


Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are
highs for the day. Forecast high and low temperatures are given for selected cities.




SShowers
Minneapolis " (FLOODING -
2 V5New\qrkr T-storm
S-6458 Rain
Chicago. ' * Delron Ran
. 721l50 -r" '3150 \
S3 \, Flurries
I' L . Washington
ARMKans'as Cily , 70/57 Snow
_ ,1-A -82/53 ' - - ' Snow


= '~ - -._ I '. Alalania

H FRONTS
1. . . ,- " '-' Cold
v , *\ >Housloni - ' '
S8, 1.2a. Warm
* . .. N " " . Miami
. / -7 8975 Stationary


-10s | -Os Os 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s
National summary: As a storm system lurks offshore and continues to draw tropical moisture into the Northeast,
more rain will cause flooding problems over eastern New York and New England tomorrow. Cloudy and damp con-
ditions will persist over the mid-Atlantic region. Farther south, a few thunderstorms will rumble over South Florida.
Meanwhile, a cold front will trigger spotty showers over the Great Lakes. Abundant sunshine and warmth will domi-
nate the southern Plains, Rockies and Southwest.
~~~~~- --- - - - - - - - - - - - -


Sun and moon

Today Sunrise .... 7
Sunset ...... 6
Moonrise .. 5
Moonset .... 4
Saturday Sunrise .... 7
Sunset ...... 6
Moonrise .. 5
Moonset .... 5


Almanac

:24 a.m. Temperature
:59 p.m. (Readings at Archbold Biological Stat
3:59 P.mT. in Lake Placid)
3:21 p.m. High Tuesday ..........................
4:15 a.m. Low Tuesday ..........................
7:25 a.m. High Wednesday ....................
3:58 p.m. Low Wednesday ...................
5:55 p.m. High Thursday ........................
5:20 a.m. Low Thursday ......... ..........
Precipitation
-- - . Tuesday .............................. 0.
Wednesday ........................ 0.
Thursday ........................ . 0.0
S, Month to date .................... 1.8
Year to date ..... .......... 46.1
First Barometer
Nov 8 Tuesday ........................... 29.8
Wednesday ..................... 29.


- -----------------^^^gs

Thursday ......................... 29.84
tion Tides
(Readings at St. Petersburg)
91 High ........................... 1:13 a.m .
72 Low ............... 6:06 a.m.
91 High ......................... 12:14 p.m.
74 Low ........................... 7:07 p.m.
90 (Readings at Palm Beach)
74 High ........................... 6:34 a.m .
Low ......................... 12:04 a.m.
)0" High ........................... 7:01 p.m .
)0" Low ...................... 12:31 p.m.
|0" Lake Levels
39" Lake Jackson ................. 81.80'
9" Lake Okeechobee ......... 15.60'
Norm al ........................... 14.51'


Full Last New
Oct 17 Oct 24 Nov 1


Today Tomorrow Sunday
City Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
Daytona Beach 85 67 pc 87 64 pc 84 64 s
Ft Laud rBch q99 ' t 85 74 oh 85 73? /
FoitMyers 88 69 86 6.' h i' " -
GaileSvflie E15 60 pC 87 6 F47 85 is AS
Homestead AFB 87 72 t 86 71 sh 85 72 pc
. n sl:k � C'.n n r. :' :.ll p .: M r. n 0 p:.: 1 .l." -i :
KeyW-VesIt 8B 6 I 85 75 in 85 r, -i,
Miami 89 7;5 85 "' -r. 5- 3 '-
Orlando 88 70 sh 88 68 pc 86.68 s
Pensacola 88 63 s 86 61 s 83 62 s
Sgajsota 88 67 sr, 85 66 prc 85 65 6
T eahass.'e 8'-t -,-i'-9 59 pr e '55 -
T.am p a lBm 7 ":r ,. " f72 .: ,r. , -7 :
W.PalmBch 8872 t- 8872 sh 86 72 s


UMS. cities _____
Today Tomorrow Sunday Today
city Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Hi Lo W. City Hi Lo W
'bI~l , .JTrque .3 i0 : 6. a" I O3 4E I H,'r.r:,uiu 87 71 pc
Ait,,a 8, 56 p,. i . , '. 77 .: F H. -u.i,:.r, 88 62 s
Baltimore 69 54 r 77 50 pc 69 43 pc Indianapolis 76 53 s
rI,,r,,,r, . i, , 1 . . " :: .1.71.-.W ,.11 .' ?? 60 pc
.- .1 .,' ' ,E E ' r u .6 r .8 4 6 p .: r ..a i', - ,i I ' 0 ' s
.:r, r.'n.:, , r p.-: 8'.' i E " - 4' : L.o. ,,- .,' , "~e ._ p:
Cheyenne 70 38 s 68 40 s 65 42 s Little Rock 83 59 s
t r.i : I ,.:. -: '-, ,.: , 4 J : 1..: i l.:-l' 88 60 s
Ci'.ran, .4 ir S -47 p: 1 J6 p,: L.vui. ille i i.6 .
,O:uFT'.u. 7 . ') p. 1 4i p.; F ... 4-'. " .lmphi:,, 6i ' A
Dallas 86 60 s " 90 63 s 86 62 s Miami 89 75 t1
r.',-,..r, -4 - . r i4 : -, J . l;-r,, m ....; 4 - s"

H ,5rri3C,'t I," lr l .7 *i p. i I . r e J . p,: r . J l-. l- ..; ' .' '* -


World �ities :
-- _ -_.:. _L .+'C: +..:.:.2~. .+.g�:_ Today, .:m .


Tomorrow
Hi Lo W
C': .1 7
88 62 s
71 44 s
86 60 p.
- 51 s
i,; 45 s
86 57 s
73 56 pc
C 50
83 l ' '
85 72 sh
64 44 s
fj 48 .
84 63 s


Sunday
Hi Lo W
85 72 pc
90 65 s
69 47 s
V3- 60 s
-4 59 s
66 46 s
81 55 s
74 57 :i-.
711 50 "
E1 55 .
87 73 s
r ,- .1, s
-4 48 s
83 64 s


Today
City Hi Lo W
New York City 64 58 r
Norfolk 73 61 r
Oklahoma City 84 54 s
Philadelphia 68 65 .
Phoenix - '4 7':
Pittsburgh A 5E. 1 r.,
Portland 56 51 r
Rai,,.i, 80 51 4 p
Fhi::rier.ler l E 5 r
S 1 L-uL S , i
San Francisco 68 57 pc
*: A311i. I 1 I r
Tampoa 6 i0 6 ,r,
a. hi,-,gr...r. -'C.-, 5- .


Tomorrow
Hi Lo.W
70 56 r
79 60 pc
81 58 s
75 53 pc
?, 6" p.:
.8 4 f ' p:,
60 47 r
80 50 s
6a ' -r.
7' 48 .
67 53 pc
57 4. :r,
r. -0 p."
79 '5 p.:


Sunday
Hi Lo W
66 F. p.:
73 53 p.:
82 59 s
6.r 4, p.:
84 64 I
5.9 4, p.,:
62 40 pc
74 44 s
E" 4': ;r,
74 54 s
73 54 s
4.2 46 pc
8, 68 -
71l 49 pO


City
Acapulco
Berlin
Calgan,
DubOirn
Edmonton
Freeport
HOrirg Kong
Jerusalem
Kiev


Today
Hi Lo W
88 75 pc
66 46 pc
50 36 pc
59 52 pc
53 40 pc
87 71 pc
68 46 pc
84 82 pc
79 64 s
59 45 sh


City
London
Montreal
Nice
Ottawa
Quebec
Rio de Janeiro
Syaney
Tofioro
Vancouver
Winnipeg


Today
Hi Lo W
63 54 sh
59 51 r
74 57 arn
61 51 r
53 51 r
93 75 s
69 59 pc
64 52 sh
55 51 r
56 38 pc


Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy,
sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries,
sn-snow, i-ice.


ted Recliners Starting at jusr 99


DEALER



S: :rn to the Experts"
- CAC023495 A

800 U.S. Highway.27 N. *.Avon


:AccuWeather UV Index 'Moon phases


Carrier:



















'Music in the
Park' starts
SEBRING - The Friends
of Highlands Hammock State
Park will host the first per-
formance of the 2.11 .. 2' 11ii '
"Music in the Park" series at
7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15.
The Highlands Little
Theatre's Zenon award win-
ners will present an evening of
.Broadway show tunes.
Admission is $5 per person;
,accompanied children age 16
and under are admitted free of
'charge. Early arrivals to the
park are welcome; park admis-
sion of $4 per vehicle will
apply prior to 6 p.m.
The concert will be in the
center field of the park's picnic
area. Bring lawn chairs or
blankets and a flashlight. The
Hammock Inn will be serving
dinners, snacks and special
desserts, or bring picnic bas-
kets or coolers. For details,
call 386-6094.

Tanglewood sets
entertainment
SEBRING - Tanglewood
presents a twin bill of enter-
tainment at 7 p.m. Saturday
%\ iih Michele James and David
Glickman performing.
.Tanglewood is 1/2 mile
,north of Wal-Mart on U.S. 27.
,Doors open at 6 p.m. Show
time is 7 p.m. Snack bar will
,be open with popcorn, sodas
and hot dogs. Tickets will be
sold at the door only. All seats
,are $18. It is open seating. For
details, call 402-0763 or 386-
;5442.
Danger Band
performs


Up Close


NEWS-SUN + SEBRING, PLA.


PAGE 9A 4 Ffiday, October 14, 2005


KAIAKA SIMMUNS/News-Sun
Pastor Andrew Katsanis teaches Wednesday evening during a 'bible study at Grace Bible Church of Highlands County
in Sebring. Katsanis was recently'hired as the new pastor of the church.


Katsanis leads Grace Bible growth


By RIC LIUENBERG
News-Sun correspondent


SEBRING


At a time when many
churches are struggling
at zero membership
growth, some churches even in
decline, Andrew Katsanis is
watching Grace Bible Church
of Highlands County's mem-
bership grow at a rate that must
turn the heads of other pastors.
Katsanis is no stranger to


SEBRING - The Danger hundreds of Highlands County
"Bafd will be performing rock, residents who know him as thi
dance, and country music director, of the local Youth For
favorites at The Why Not Christ chapter. They will be
'Lounge, 623 U.S. 27 N., from pleased to know that his work
9 p.m. to 1:45 a.m. today and at Grace Bible is in addition t(
iSaturday. his work with young people.
", There is no cover charge, He has no plan to leave his to]
rnd smoking is permitted with "YFC."
'inside the club. For details, Grace Bible charter mem-
call 471-6200. bers must be even more
LAKEFRONT ON
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pleased that their church seems
to have dodged the demise
some churches have faced,
when for whatever reasons
those churches had to close
their doors.
The church was founded in
1989 by about 65 worshippers
who were seeking a church that
emphasized "God's grace and
also focus on God's word."
Katsanis went on to describe
Grace Bible's 16-year history
that has included "some hard
times and some leadership
changes that led to a numerical
downfall in terms of member-
ship." The original member-
ship of 65 swelled to 145 by
1997, \�hen the church faced
its own possible demise.
During the past three or four
years, only about 15-20 people
met to worship at Grace Bible.


"These people were deter-
mined to stick it out and really
wanted to see Grace Bible
become an effective church in
our commUnity," Katsanis said
And when the 'most recent
pastor, Clarence Johnson,
accepted a position at
Philadelphia Bible College, a
member of the Grace Bible
congregation approached
Katsanis to consider filling the
pastoral vacancy.
Katsanis submitted his
resume to Grace Bible and was
offered the pastorate in May.
"It took a couple of weeks
of pra, ing jb'II ut it, and I
talked w ith the Youth For,
Christ board (of directors) to
make sure they were comfort-
able with me directing Youth
For Christ and also pasturing


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Grace Bible, and everyone was
thumbs up."
Katsanis stood in the pulpit
of his new assignment for the
first time on Sunday, July 3.
That day he ministered to
about 15 worshippers.
"They were just really perse-
vering during those days. and
holding on to-their vision of ,
what their church could be."
That morning he shared his
own vision for Grace Bible.
"They really jumped on
board with it," he said.
By the end of July, the num-
ber of Sunday morning wor-
shippers hiad mor- ilun tripled.
That number doubled again
in August to more than 100,
and in September, the average
Sunday mornifig attendance
had reached about 140.


"A lot of young families are
coming, and we're picking up
about 15 new people each
Sunday," Katsanis said.
Unlike some congregations
that have, blended contempo-
rary political viewpoints with
the Christian gospel, Katsanis
said Grace Bible members
have no interest in this trend.
"We are focusing on God's
grace and mercy and focusing
on God's word, to share God's
love with a hurting world."
"My main job is still direct-
ing Youth For Christ," Katsanis
said. "Grace Bible is my sec-
ond ministry job."
At 4541 Thunderbird Road,
Grace Bible i . a non-denomi-
natnonal, independent church.
Weekly services include
Sunday morning at 10:30, and
Wednesday e ening at 6:30.


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DuraAt pf 9.40 +1.74 +2.3
Silicnlmg 8.35 +1.29 +1.8
Valertis 2.45 +.35 +1.7
US EnSys 2.05 +29 +1.7


Lllus2ols e, - Lo.m(2ornoue) "Lns Vmor ) .")
Name LaS C. o %/oChg Name Last Chg %Ch Name Last Chg %Chg


Refco n 79.00 -29.50
SmedvA 198.00 -37.00
LamSessn 173.60 -26.40
VeritDGC 309.00 -35.60
ChlwlDiv 96.70 -10.70


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


Polyair g 3.64
SterlCons 19.15
CagleA 8.30
TutogenM 3.71
OneTrav rs 4.07



Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows


2,328,250,520 Volume


52-Week
Hiah Low Name


DOMESTIC
10,984.46
3,889.97
438.74
7,667.64
6,111.97
11,000.35
7,526.19
6,545.47
1,752.21
353.35
2,219.91
1,245.86
725.02
688.51
FOREIGN
5,138.02
15,508.57
1,176.86
16,120.08
13,783.60
,244.27
2,377.13
4,627.60
6,455.57
11,081.19
7,042.26
3,468.24
26,912.00
905.38


9,708.40
3,272.60
297.81
6,493.18
5,437.17
7,400.98
6,603.79
5,493.49
1,186.14
245.62
1,889.83
1,090.19
580.67
562.82


3,854.41
12,818.10
869.73
10,876.00
10,657.15
808.14
1,950.55
3,694.40
5,650.97
8,720.53
5,309.70
2,771.55
21,341.00
686.33


Dow Jones Industrials
Dow Jones Transportation
Dow Jones Utilities
NYSE Composite
US 100
NYSE Energy
NYSE Finance
NYSE Healthcare
AMEX Index
AMEX Industrials
Nasdaq Composite
S&P 500
S&P MidCap.
Russell 2000


Frankfurt
Honk Kong Index
Madrid
Mexico
Nikkei 225
Seoul
Singapore
Sydney
Taipei
Toronto
Zurich
New Zealand
Milan
Stockholm


ORANGE JUICE
15,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Nov 05 104.30 102.25 104.00 +.1
Jan 06 105.85 104.00 105.60 +.5.
Mar06 107.40 106.95 107.20 +.7
Wed's sales 5682
Wed's open int 27114, off 439
CATTLE
40,000 Ibs.- cents per lb.
Oct 05 91.52 90.80 91.45 +.(
Dec 05 92.15 91.10 91.95 +.,
Feb 06 93.80 92.95 93.75 +.;,
Wed's sales 15626
Wed's open int 168623, off 376
FEEDER CATTLE
50,000 Ibs.- cents per lb.
Oct05 119.75 118.35 119.57 +1.(
Nov05 118.00 116.65 117.87 +1.(
Jan06 115.00 113.65 114.97 +1.(
Wed's sales 4598
Weds open r.1 i8575 oF 227
LUMBER
110,0l.;bd.'ft--S per,.1000 bd, ft.
Nov05 2,96 C- 281 3 .283.5 +
Jan 06 305.0 299.6 301.3
Mar 06 317.1 313.6 316.9 +3
Wed's sales 690
Wed's open int 3977, up 94
SOYBEANS-MINI




Stock Exch 52+-ek PE Last Chg
High Low
AutoZone N103.94 73.32 1.10 81.45+.63
CSX N 47.82 33.81 1.00 43.45 -.18
Checkers 0 15.36 11.40 1.50 14.49 -.12
Citigrp N 49.99 42.10 1.10 44.72 +.11
CocaBtl 0 57.86 44.09 1.90 44.12 -.47
Dillards N 28.60 18.77 1.40 19.56+.02
Disney N 29.99 22.90 1.70 23.43 +.09
ExxonMbi N 65.96 48.18 1.30 58.16 -.78
FPLGps N 48.11 33.67 2.00 44.19 -.73
IlaPUtils A 16.84 11.23 1.90 15.24 -.22
FlaRocks N 67.98 30.53 2.70 55.65 -.10
GenElec N 37.75 32.57 2.00 34.02 +.22
GnMotr N 42.22 24.67 ... 27.15+.45
HltMgt N 27.00 18.80 1.60 22.52 -.08
HomeDp N 44.30 34.56 1.50 37.95 -.17
:HuntBnk 0 25.41 20.97 1.30 21.32+.13
Intel 0 28.64 20.20 1.70 23.20 -.04
LennarA N 68.86 41.37 .80 55.03+.67
LockhdM N 65.46 52.19 1.80 59.29 -.20
McDnlds N 35.03 27.31 1.70 32.05 +.38
NY Times N 41.62 27.79 1.20 28.01 -.02
OffcDpt N 31.52 13.87 2.40 26.90 -.22
OutbkStk N 47.75 35.06 1.70 35.11 -.01
PapJohn 0 52.25 30.69 2.30 51.29+1.24
Penney N 57.99 34.03 1.80 49.69+1.31
PepsiCo N 58.15 47.65 2.50 57.47 -.24
ProgrssEnN 46.10 40.47 1.70 41.16 -.61
SprintNex N 27.20 19.82 ... 22.99 -.18
SunTrst N 75.77 65.32 1.30 66.84+1.04
TECO N 19.30 13.81 ... 16.27 -.30
WalMart N 57.89 42.33 1.80 44.76 -.17
Wendys N 53.62 31.74 9.00 44.21 -.15
Wrigley N 74.35 61.79 3.00 71.08 -.26


Market watch
Oct. 13,2005


Dow Jones
Industrials


Nasdaq
composite

Standard &
Poor's 500


Russell
2000


-0.32

10,216.59

+9.75

2,047.22

-0.84

1,176.84

+1,71

623.28


NYSE diary
Advanced: 1,154 New highs

Declined: 2,150 New 5
- New lows
Unchanged: 120 321

Volume: 2,347,985,520

Nasdaq diary

Advanced: 1,498 New highs
15
Declined: 1,488 New lows

Unchanged: 158 171
Volume: 1,802,490,157


283
658
87
1,028
2
70
459,754,632


BellMic
Navarre
USUme
Natlntst n
MeadowVy



Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


1,498
1,488
158
3,144
15
171
1,802,490,157


Net YTD 12-mo
Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg


10,216.59
3,589.50
389.11
7,293.12
5,786.92
9,776.06
7,261.77
6,264.08
1,594.79
330.58
2,04722
1,176.84
672.12
623.28


4,950.07
14,621.83
1,141.29
14,924.73
13,449.24
1,193.44
2,320.70
4,431.00
5,960.11
10,429.71
6,868.11
3,362.96
25,436.00
873.94


-.32
-37.39
-11.12
-29.62
-5.84
-223.14
+5.19
+12.19
-28.08
-.99
+9.75
-.84
-2.91
+1.71


-31.70
+46.81
-17.18
-178.43
-14.50
-23.62
+.17
+1.60
-27.29
-63.40
-50.86
-55.03
-390.00
-8.83


-525 +3.26
-5.49 .+8.68
+16.17 +30.08
+.59 +11.92
-3.51 +4.4!
+23.21 +30.03
-3.10 +8.03
+2.37 +12.25
+11.19 +24.81
+11.56 +33.56
-5.89 +7.58
-2.89 +6.67
+1.33 +15.29
-4.34 +10.34


+16.31+2450.00
+2.75+1101.00
+18.94+3008.00
+15.5443639.00
+17.06+2013.00
+33.21+3939.00
+12.32+1773.00
+9.32+1895.00
-2.92 -5.00
+12.79+1947.00
+20.64+2573.00
+9.74+1782.00
+8.08+1829.00
+17.80+2068.00


1,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
Nov 05 596 586 5880 -fi
0 Jan 06 6060 599 601 -+0e
0 Mar 06 612 6050 606 -0
0 Wed's sales 2622
Wed's open int 15817, up 386
CORN
5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
7 Dec 05 205a '" 202fl 203e -20
5 Mar06 218 215e 2160 -2
2 May 06 225o 2230 224 -2
Wed's sales 103015
Wed's open int 774126, up 8333
COFFEE C
37,500 Ibs.- cents per lb.
0 Dec05 101.10 99.00 100.35 -.95
5 Mar06 104.20 102.50 103.45 -.95
0 May06 105.80 104.25 105.35 -.95
Wed's sales 13447
Wed's open int 87617, off 245
SUGAR-WORLD 11
.2 12,.3O0 sIbs �-cents, per ib
2 Mar06 11.74 11.51 11.69 -.04
2 May 06 11.68 11.46 11.64 -.02
Jul 06 11.41 11.30 11.40 +.01
Wed's sales 40417
Wed's open int 455653, off 692




GrcpFiT 104 Tl M 00Mi0 0 m Pa&T t
mi %RiA 1m laOWd Pit
VanguparldxFds500 .SP 74.406 -4.0 +725A -7.5A NL 3.000
AmeicanFundstAGvhAp XGO67,792 -4.1 +142/B +2.11A 5.75 250
AmericanFcudskA p LV 66,081 -3.9 +8.1C +1&68C 5.75 250
AneicanFundsA:WshAp LV 63,153 -4.3 4.3E +30.(YB 5.75 250
Fideliy Invest Magin LC 53,890 -4.1 +5.D -152D NL 2.500
Idey Invest Contra XG 53,436 -347 +16.71/ +21.A. NL 2,500
PIMCOInslPdMS: TolR IB 52.708 -12 +2.7/A +422JA t ,000.000
DodgeCcStock XV 46.634 4-8 +15.11A +812/A NL 225M0
Amedcanu undsklncoAp MP 47,439 -4.0 +6.3C +53.A 5.75 250
AeicanrudsA.:CapDlBAp MP41232 -3.1 +9.71 +63.8/A 5.75 250
American FundsA EupacAp IL 40,348 ,1.9 +24.4/A 28.3 5.75 250
Vanguard Ins Fds:nstldx SP 38,877 -4.0 +7.7A -7.0A NL5.000,000
Fiddly Invest LwPr MV 37,347 -52 +15.5/B+125.3/A NL 2,500
A redcanFundsA:CapWGAp GL35.676 -2.0 +20.(6A+629A 5.75
250
AnecanFndskts NPerAp GL 34,643 -11 +15.8/C +252B 5.75 250
ineican FundsAkBalAp L 32.489 -1.0 +4.44D +48.6A 5.75 250
VanguadAdmirsl:500Adm SP 31,457 -4.0 +7.6/A S NL,100.000
Fidely nest Groanc LC 31,117 -3.2 +4.9D .6.118 NL 2,500
Vanguard Idx Fds TalSk XC 30.492 -4.4 +92C -1./C NL 3.000
VanguardFs:WndsII LV 29.674 4.5 +12.0/A +375/A NL 3,000
Fiddly nest: Dint IL 28,697 -.7 +22.01 48.3/A N1 2,.500
0madg2Fds:Wean 9 BL 27,382 -2.7 .8/A +442A NL 3a00
Fidefy Invest EqInc El 26066 42 +7.3D +19.7/C NL 2.00
Fidelity invest GroCo XG 25,056 -4.5 +14.618 -292C NL 2.500
Rdeiy Invest Puin BL 24,146 -3.0 +5.7/1D +26.9/A NL 2,500
Dodge&lCcBaanced BL 23,263 -2.7 +99/A +70.3/A NL 2.X
AmencansFandseALFdInvAp IV 22,978 -4.4 13.7/A +179C 5.75 250
FRdey frwest BeChGr LC 22,429 -3.4 6.0 -26.11E NL 2.005
FidetySpaladtEqkl SP 22"79-4.0 +7.6/A -7.7/A N.100,000
Frankr nrpF kAIn comAp PP 21,452 -4.7 +6.0C +53.91A 425 1,000
Vaguard Idx FdxTodl IB 21,177 -1.0 +1.7/B 335C NL 3,000
VanguardFdsPmPcpr XC 21,017 -3.4 +9.7/C +1/C NL 25,000
FranilampalTempAGrwlApGL. 20,756 -3.0 +152C +59.3fA 5.75 1,000
AmerCert1ylnv. U1 LG 19,537 -3.1 +5.4tE -219 NL 2X50
PIMCO mini PIMS:TolIAdIB 19,013 -12 +.34/A .49.4/A N.5,00,000
VanguardFds:HhCe HB 17377 -3.0 .+19.51 +8.4/A L 25000
Pr ceFundo Eqinc El 17800- 4.8 +7.3/0 40.7/A N1 2,500
DavisFunds k NVenA LC 17652 -34 +11.3/A +20.4/A 4.75 1,000
Mein FundsA: BdAp AB17,506 -12 +2.5 B 39.111 3.75 250
FRidetyl mstDivGh LC 16,809 -3.0 +5.3D' -0.2/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Admral TSAn XC 16.718 -4.4 +9.3/C NS NLI,00000
Vangard Fds:GNMA MT16,033 -0.6 +2.71A .32.9A Nl. 3000
Frnk/rerpTaempAFornApIL 15512 -2.0 +19.1D +47.9/A 5.75 1,000
Fdelty est Balamc 81L 14,9 -3.5 +11./A +41.71A NL 2.CW
LorAblbelItAAflAp LV 14,893 -32 +7.9/C +18.9 5.75 250
AericanFundsA nAmcpAp XC 14,682 -4.3 +7.01E +12.B 5.75 250
VanguardFds Wndsr XV 14,405 -4.4 +9.0/D +40.6B NL 3,000
Vanguad lM Fds: alsPI SP 14X87 -4.0 +7.6A -69A NL2,000,0003
AnesicanFuidsAAIAp XV 13,982 -4.0 +6.3/E . a9.9B 5.75 250
Pce Funds: MidCap MG 13,%7 4.3 +172M .35.8/A NL 2.500
Fidaly twvest Vae MV 13,090 -5.7 +15.M/ +99.11A NL 2500
Rde/lySpaa:35001n SP 12,852 -4.0 +7.6/A -7.6/A NL 10,000
FrankerempFinkACaITFApSS 12623 -0.8 +5.5/A .315/A 425 1,000
Fidelity Invest EQII El 12,313 41 +6.7/ +19.8/C NL 21500
AmeranFundskSmCpAp GL 12,153 -33 +20.SA +10-.C 5.75 250
PunamFundsAcGdnAp LV 12,079 -4 .7 2/C +13.30 525 500
Janus:Fund LG 11,660 .4.0 +7.11D -36.93D L f25CC
VarguaIdFdP STAR BL 11,651 -.8 +92/A +31.7/A NL .1,00
CalamosFudskGmrhAp XG 11,601 -5.4 �9.1 .17.7/A 4.75 2500
VanKampFidsikACmslAp LV 11,274 -4.0 +6.3D 39.1/A 5.75 0
LeggMasotVarrrlT p LC 11248 -3.6 +9.4/ 11.6/A NL 21,000
RdkeilyFrebIt:FF202 XC 113227 -3.0 +94.1 D 4./C L 2.500
Vanguad insr TSIns XC 11,114 -4.4 +9.4 -1.31C N15,000,000
VanguaidFde STm Cie SB 11,-11 3 +.9/ +252.6B NL 3,000
Vanguard k&FdsTMI IL 10,86 -2.3 +21.3/B +22.0B NL 3,000
Vanu akIFdsEn EL U 10,681 -346 +180.7A 20.1 NL 3.000
VangualdAona:Wds Ad2 LV 10,608 4.5 +12.1/A S HL00,000,
Fidey Inwest A Mgr MP 10.315 -.1 +4.6/13.4,1 N1 2,500
HaaordHLS[.A:CapApp XC 10,308 -2.8 +19.1A +33.4/A NL 0
OppedriemAerA-GcoAp GL 10,159 -3.4 2205/A +23.3 5.75 1,000
Fty W est F LC 10,137 43.7 +6.7C -10.6C NL 2500
VanguardAdmnil:Welbd BL 10,077 -2.8 +9.11A NS 1.100,00
Pie Funds:t wt LG 9,972 -3.7 +9.36 4.0/A L 215900
FrantriempFlnpkC:.tenC P 9,897 -5.1 +5.4C + 48.2/A NL 1,000
HarborFds: Irr IL 9,B52 -1.0 +2369 +575/A NL 50,000
Cdumb ClassZAcoIZ MC 9,784 4.0 +17.39 B +8 1A NL 50,000
PMCO Funds A; TotJA 69,748 -12 +22/A .38./A 3.75 5.000
DodgCa.r hIt II . 9.694 -2.0 +28.0A NS NL 2500
Jars :Talty LG 91,691 -4.7 +15.09A -3.4/C NL 2500
PFMCO8Inst lrPMS:L Cu S 9583 40.4 .012C +268.3 W N5,000,000
Van Flalr-unds*kEqtncApEl 9551 -2.7 +11.9/A +33.41B 5.75 0
Vang.ardFds:AssA MP 9,459 -4.1 +69C +11.5/C L 3,000
FdeityFreedoiFF2010 6L 9,436 .2.3 +44/C +11.4C L 2.500
FPdeky nest llCap MG 9,352 -.2 +16.3/ +0.9/ 8 L 250
Dodgeo&Cox: Income AB 9263 49 +I.C .403 L 2.500
FBrt Eg *.G0A MP 9225 -0.7 +19./A+130.41A 0.01 2,500
OatmaikFunds1l:6Eqy r BL 81. 63 -22 +10.6/A +74.7/A NL 1.,000
Lolroeal Padners: Ptners XV 8,76.97 -3.4 4.71 E 672A NL 10,000
Vaguarld lFdsF&TB IB 8,698 -1.0 1.8 234.31,C 1,NL5,000.000
VanguadAdmk.GNMAAd MT 8 6565 -0.6 .2.7/A NS 1LI.00,00
Vanuarrd F&W ldMy M IP 8541 -25 +42/0 .43.1A NL .3000
HarfodlHLSlA:Adsis 8e L .8,432 -24 +6./C .4.419 NL 0
Mutual Sees SlaresZ XV 8,343 -3.0 +13.8/A 53.3/B NL 1.00
VanguardrFd-pt E S 8.248 -.5 39 .+222A NL 3,.000
vanguarlF:lntGr IL 8,181 -Z.7 +169.4 .16.1/C NL 3,000
J2sBaer Fun.s: .nlEqlr I 6.8,133 -3.0 +2&2/A +492/A P )2.,000.,
FraPn/Temp A lT. WoddApGL 7,993 -310 +1926 +362/A 5.75 1,000
Fdey invest OTC XG 733 -4.4 .114V -34/C NL 2.500
OppereirneAkMnSIFdA LC 720 -3.9 +7.6C -6.718 5.75 1,000
VanguadFPf ieMod BL 7,764 -3.1 +7.61 +16.01 NL 3,003


Call Today!! N S S I



863-385-6155
"The Local Paper"


AMEX


A
ABB Ld N 7.73 5.33 . 726 -.70
ACE Lid N 4.45431.0 12 47.96 +620
ACM IonN 8.45 7.85 .. 8.13 -.90
ADCTeldrsO 271412.67 13 1801 -6.60
AESCpi0N 18.1310.47 22 15.67 -5.80
AFLAC N 46.3333.5 17 44.74 -.90
AGCO N 22.6916.50 11 1727 +30
AKSteel N 1822 623 15 6.45 -.90
AMBPr N 46.4635.85 21 41.64 +2.60
AMR N 14,95 6.34 ... 11.71 +3.70
AMSHftlh A 6.00 129 ... 1.00 -3.50
ASMLi 18.8412.50 ... 1728 +7.90
AT&T N 20.3015.15 ... 18.34 -130
ATIlTach 0 20.6610.47 .. 13.50 -2.10
AUOplrnN 16.77 84.... 11.48 +.70
Aastan 0 436 .84 .. 1.94 -.80
Ab0Lab N 50.004025 19 4257 +4.70
Abeftc N 74.1035.90 18 48.49 +2.50
AdAsPacA 6.90 5.75 .. 6.01 -1.10
t 12.90 6.45 .. 1000 +3.90
S N 7.05 3.44 3.38 -.60
Atl6ea6 A .99 29 .40 +.10
Abras 925 1.92 10 6.97-2.80
Acm mt N 27.60 21.00 16 25.00 +220
A-cHme 0 50.7531.72 5 32.48 +1.90
AcaidenN 15.90 8.50 .. 11.81 -6.90
Advisns 0 23.07 9.3634 19.66 +5.90
A.om '0 27.1416.1528 18.63 -1.30
Adpt 0 8.42 3.12 ... 3.66 +.40
Ado sO 34.4824.87 26 2.30 +.10
Adir O 33.4815.75 35 30.81 +.40
AdvAutosN 47.732228 19 36.95 -2.70
MvJEnda 0 12.87 6.80 ... 10.88 +2.30
AAMOpP N 44.5332.04 ... 33.6 -1.40
AMD N 26.07131 ... 21.63 +6.30
Ado N 38.7223.44 17 24.33 -1.10
AeOrotex 0 13.42 6.45 40 8.74 +.90
AOaOth N 35.4618213 13 18.83 +2.60
Aestb N 67.11 4130 1080.92 -2.80
Airt-. N 61245.81 15 4753 -3.70
: N 15.12 9.61 .. 9.51 -2.00
A,rr.i 0a 59.73 28,89 43 43.85 +5.00
Agerers N 16.90 9.19 .. 925 +.10
Ag/it N 34.4520.00 40 30.58 +1.90
go3 N 16.7310.80 ... 14.4 +1.00
N 9.30 6.56 ... 7.68 -.10
AirlFrod N 65.81 51.85 18 54.64 .50
AirTro N 14.30 7.40 ... 13.36 +4.40
AkamaT O 16.8910.6441 15.89 +3.70
Alamosa 0 18.41 8.90 ... 15.75 -.60
Al0O2161 0 17.15 6.01 20 12.0.+11.80
Ato N r 26.511926 172322 -5.40
AbdsnunSN 26.7421:30 .. 23.88 -2.10
Hcan N 47.0928.75 51 31.86 +.70
Aalel . N 16201044 .. 12.78 -1.00
Alcoa N 34.9922.39 16 22.54 -1.70
AP/e N134.1564.00 40123.O0 -3.00
Aeen 019.87 9.68 .- 1554 +6.50
AEngy N 31.4316.66 ... 2750-11.50
fTi N 31.381422 13 26.81 -6.40
AlagnN 595.4366.78 369 728 +7.90
ANlSitn N 14.15 5.84 ... 6.90 -6.90
A=iancOoN 7.51 2.90 .. 3,00 +.10
Aianfrch N 782956.05 16 68.89-11.10
Cap N 29.6824.02 6 26.96 -5.50
fWaeN 9.46 6.90 24 7.83 -.70
A/ielFn N 43.3024.35 10 37.82 +.30
Algscpts 0 19.09 8.55 ... 15.99 .-320
A0stat N 632245.50 11 53.82 +320
AItel N 66.955224 1460.52 -520
AlpiaNRsnN .321.65 ... 24.70 -9.90
8aius N 27.67 9.39 ... 2426 +5.40
A=0iraCoO 6.52 1.71 ... 228 -1.30
Al/raCp 0 242616.97 25 17.66 +1.80
Alia N 74.6045.8815 9.60-1320


I-. - -h 14 U - th I' LA '�


3.Xa IJ -:�.. 4 IS, ,'',

Er.h1a N c4.M Ii.4 ... i.1O i.
BlackD N 937175.6 12 7708 -.30
BlIboard 0 25.94 13.54 72 23.71 +7.90
BIckH-RsN 30,0022.57 12 23.10 -1.30
B/O/bstr N 10.65 4.17 .. 529 +120
Blounl N 19.60 1320 42 17.63 +130
Boeing N 68.4848.1031 66.49-11.60
BokhamO 6.401.56 ... 5.11 -1.40
Borders N 27.4720.62 14 21.17 +3.70
=BoslPr N 766756.3021 65.11 -2.50
Bos N N 38.6722.89 19 24.30 +8.20
Bowatr N 44.4325.00 ... 24.84 -2.40
B.4 s, N 592527.35 21 38.31 -1.30
B N 26.602226 18 22.45 -.70
B8dcom 0 48.0025.61 77 44.05 +5.50
BroadWngO 9.79 3.46 5.08 +120
BrcdeCm llO 8.17 3.68 17 3.70
BmosAutk O 18.911229 .. 1323 +5.10
Bronswick N 49.85 36.02 10 36.14 -8.10
BucyrsA 0 49.7126.8641 3984-10.10
BkIgMal 0 99.1925.3111 72.60-62.40
ugeLL N 67.9939.79 13 5452-10.00
BuriSF N 60.3039.2021 56.84-11.90
BudRsc N B2.9939.19 15 68.37 -26.70
C
CDCCpAO 5.28 2.37 3.36 +.40
CDWCorpO 68 .2651. 86 19 56.30 +290
CF Indsn N 18.0011.80 ... 11.30 -6.40
CHA obn 0 65.6345.57 32 62.43-13.70
CIGNA N119.82 5.00 7109.60 +7.40
CITpG N 47.1835.4 1 4367 +.50
CKEO s N 17.1511.33 19 13.01 +10
CMGI 0 3.00 1.1632 1.61 +20
CMSEng N 16.80 8.80 10 14.70 -2.50
CNET 0 14.24 86.04 ... 12.92 +,60
CPShipN 22.95 11.75 1821.34 -.60
CSX N 47.8233.81 10 43.45 -100
CVThera 0 29.7912.08... 25.04+1480
CVS CpsN 31.6020.6922 24.70 -.50
Cabelas N 2.7516.3116 16.80 +250
CaUGNYN 33.8619.21 ... 28.33 +430
CabotMic 0 41.9825.50 19 28.59 -1.00
CabotOGsN 53.4927.13 20 43,92-17.80
Cadence N 16.9212.01 58 15.67 +.80
CalDive 0 64.8233,89 23 54.38-32.20
CaUGoll N 15.95 9.28 ... 13.67 -2.60
Ca'hne N 4.06 1.32 ... 2.65 +.70
Cal ype BhA .49 .13 ... 21 ..
Cam gA 323 1.51 ... 98 -.80
CasdeP N .5643.90 12 52.70 -450
CamecogsN 562425.70 .. 5009-11.60
CanpSp N 31.6025.47 17 28.85 +.10
CdnNRygN 73.3548.63 .. 71.02 -8.90
CdnNRsgsN 50.7318.56 ... 38.17-18.30
CPRwygN 43.8726.15 ... 41.83-13.80
CdnSngA 2.54 1.30 ... 2.07-1.60
CanAgo A 2.25 .65 .. 1.31
CAu 0 40.4230.6721 38.29 +1.30
CapOne N 85,9767,62 13 72.01 -720
CapiSrnetN 25.9817.95 16 21.69 +.40
Cps.Trb 0 5.89 .89 ... 2.68 -.10
CardHIthN 64.5036.08 25 62.92 +6.70
CareeEd 0 43.0926.22 17 33.84 +3.50
CaremlbxN 50.572829 28 47.88 -4.80
CarMax N 34.8021.94 23 27.32 +520
Carnival N 5B.98 46.35 18 46.64 -1.10
CaqpTech N 70.1138,35 10 53.41 +7.70
CafierAccO 10.90 4.18 .. 4.58 -1.00
Camizo 0 31.63 9.00 42 23.23-11.80
Caleqapls N 59.8838.38 16 54.00 -7.60
Celetosic g N 16.0610.43 .. 10.79 +2.50
Celkoe sO '58.8224.70 84 47.61+17.00
C 0l hera 0 10.85 1.97 ... 2.68 +2.00
Cemex N 53,8527,14 .. 48.49 -520
Cendalnt N 23.5419.04 17 19.43 -1.00
CentenesN 37.91 20.43 19 22.50 -4,50


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AmbacF N 84.73620 10 6925 +2.40
Amrdocs N 30.9620.70 20 25.96 +.30
0 44.4326.8720 34.50+10.40
25.01 16.15 22 22.00 +120
Am N 142.50 76.13 13115.77 -27.00
Ameren N 56.7746.01 16 49.93 -9.60
nAmedgpsN 49.3017.5410 17.61 -1.50
AMovs N 26.5312.76 ... 23.15 -.60
AmAxe N 31.06 1857 11 21.63 4.80
AiCapStrO 39.61 2923 ... 3527 +1.00
AECg5sO 34.0418.36 13 23.32 +4.60
AEP N 40.803125 11 36.78 -7.50
A nvUL N 12.92 9.4110 11.85 +2.30
N 52.08 43.3416 4825 +.40
A iwysO 46.7726.53 43 39.61 -8.50
AmIntGOpIN 73.8049.91 14 6227 +7.50
AIlPCi N 30.01 5.65 .. 7.00 +8.30
AmrMedsO 24.4016.31 81 1831 +220
AmOBioenA 5.92 1.75 ... 4.89 -1.30
APwCnv 0 28.5615.70 24 24.01 -.40
AmStand N 48.3934.41 24 43.88 -1.30
Am1SIP3 N 12.7510.16 ... 1029 -1.50
AmSOpr 0 15.13 6.91 ... 6.64 .420
AmlTow N 252015.58 .. 2324 +.10
Ar/ioat N 27.5917.65 13 2251 +1.80
AnediprsnN 3B.1532.72 ... 32.5 -2.20
AmerisBr N 79.055023 23 74.88 +1.20
AmeritradeO 22.25 9.91 27 1950 -2.40
T 0 86.92 52.00 34 75.82+10.50
T 0 6.90 2.87 .. 3.79 +1.30
A-ho4 N0 46.20323 19 3958 +1.30
N 28U923.85 15 24.41 +1.40
A ON* 0 39.1714.50 ... 23521+13.80
Anikkk N 98.9760.02 12 86.57-37.10
AnalooDevN 41.66 31.71 26 33.01 +.50
Andrew 0 15.4910.38 57 10.84 +1.30
AndrxGp 0 24.4712.74 14 14.70 +.30
AngM in 0 30.492138 O . 28.02 -7.90
dAN 44.453050 .. 41:65. -3.60
N 51.3241.80 1642.06 +1.10
AnnTayr N 28.7519.9 67 24.04 -.B0
Aaly N 20.5311.71 7 11.76 -1.90
AnOgn 0 11.30 451 5.32 +1.60
Amr N 11.52 7.40 7 7.57 , -.80
AonCorp N 332418.15 15 31.09 +2.60
Apacs N 78.1547.45 10 63.59-21.20
Apll N 44.1434.17 19 3554 +120
Aponc 0 87.4559.1926 61.91 +20
AppleCs 0 55.3518.83 34 53.74+44.90
o N 23.7518.3719 22.73 -1.60
a 0 18.6014.3321 17.36+4.10
0 4.37 2.50 ... 2.71 -.10
Apda N 36.7524.36 12 24.55 +.60
&AraN 38.9620.7735 32.09 -2.70
eanve 21.11 728 28 17.99 -25
Aquia N 424 2.90 ... 3.60 -.70
Ammar N 28.6721.18 17 24.97 -20
Ad/Coal.N 69.9331.865 ... 6524 -19.90
ArchDan N 25.3716.72 15 23.84 +.40
ArsolSaN 43.0332.32 16.3751 -1.40
AesCap 0 20.0215.00 ... 15.48 +.10
dadP 0 8.75 523 ... 628 +.80
Arba Inc 0 17.50 5.40 .. 6.73 +2.00
OAsihayd 0 10.00 5.61 ... 6.80 +5.30
S0 12.79 4.34 10.15 -770
AsowBE N 323920.851629A0 -.90
AdTech 0 1.61 .84 ... .96 -.10
AnhroCr 0 41.7425.32 ... 37.33 +3.30
AvMedt N 22.83 11.74 ... 1442 +2.80
Asand n N 67.6150.45 252.04 -6.00
AspenTc 0 7.16 427 .. 5.93 -.80
Aanor A35 2628.93 13 2931 +2.20
Assuran N 38.9624.92 13 2635 -.10
Aspsar N 49.3934.72 19 47.32 -2.10
Alhic 0 39.0910.50 9. 15.63 +1.30
AISros 0 14.00 6.65 .. 8.70 -1.50
Atnel 0 4.03 1.97 ... 225 +.80
ATMOS "N 29.9724.60 14 2621 -5.108
AutCNail N 22.001624 9 19.01 -.10
AiUlto0dss O 47.14232636 4221 -7.70
AUolK N 52.1138.76 12 41.56 -2.70
AutoData N 46.31 39.79 24 42.78 +3.30
Auaweo N103.9473.32 11 81.45 +.30
AvalonBayN 88.2362.02 21 80.17 3.70
Avanx 0 3.72 .73 ... 79 -.30
AvanirPr A 3.85 2.10 .. 255 +.40
AZ ch N 17.76 7.76 15 11.56 +5.40
A .1&1 0 68.3535.78 20 40.54 +1.80
Avita N 20.2016.31 21 1825 +3.10
AvBel N 28.9715.80 17 23.83 +1.90
Avon N 45.6625.8713 26.52 -.20
Axceis 0 9.49 5.05 29 5.48 +1.00
AXISCap N 31.0022.30 9 27.31 -1.60
Axonyx 0 7.49 .99 ... 1.03 -.20
B
BBUTCp N 43.2537.04 13 38.12 +3.10
BEASys. 0 9.86 6.78 24 828 6
BHPBillUN 34.4819.80 ... 30.17 -6.0
BJSvcss N 36.7021.1326 32.36 -6.30
BJsWhIs N 34.7025.30 15 26.06 +2.10
BMCSiO N 21.6814.44 ... 19.03 +1.90
BPPIC N 72.6656.60 13 65.46 -9.60
BPPru N 79.9941.84 15 69.00-23.00
Baidu n 0153.9860.00 ... 6222-13.80
Ba/t/ N 61.9039.7725 53.38 -11.70
BalardPwO 8.59 3.40 ... 4.92 -2.35
BanColumrN 24.40 820 20.33 .+8.00
BcooradesN 51.8518.79 48.88 +1.10
BnooltausN 24.75 11.07 ... 23.00 -2.50
Bkoalrn N 47.4741.13 10 42.00 +1.10
BkNY N 34.0926.93 15 2921 +4.10
BrnkUtd 0 32.9520.18 26 20.73 +2.90
Bankrate O0 29.00 920 29 23855-15.10
Bard N 72.7951.67 20 63.63 -2.90
BamN sanN 42.4922.55 19 36.68 +8.00
BanPn N 56.9035.07 27 54.33 -420
BarickG N 29.9620.1750 2727 -3.80
BauscalL N 87.8957.1722 70.99-21.60
Baider N 41.0729.3525 37.42 -6.90
BaconP 0 5.35 38 ... 2.16 -.70
BearSt N1102586.51 1010130 +.40
B ngPN 9.98 4.65 720 -50
Baz sN 67.5032.55 7 53.97 +2.40
BebeStmsO 30.9710.96 22 16.10 +420
Bec8Coul N 73254.84 16 50355+12.50
BecDck N 60.3749.44 21 50.87 +3.60
BeldBath 0 46.993550 21 37.17 -1.10
Belc 0 11.00 7.11 13 7.36-24.40
BeiSoulh N 28.962432 11 24.91 +2.30
BemaGoIdA 3.87 1.70 ... 2.40 -20
Bosnl ynN 53.17315 21 47.76 +7.60
Beey N 13.44 7.75 15 11.77 -.40
B Is N 142910.06 61 10.93 +1.00
nBaia N 41.9925.90 . 32.95-13.80
Bd'ew 0 4.36 252 ... 39 -.10
B.by9 0 15.42 3.68 ... 14.37 +8.30
BioesAsn 0 11.74 5.17 .. 62 5 -6.10
BeogldctO 70.0033.18 90 37.06+1120
B20,1 0 49.6433.64 22 3422 +130
B/si/a 0 67.5045.6023 63.39+23.80
BotaechT A20120127.79 .18428+25.70


CenterPnt N 15.1310.31 ... 13.41 -1.30
Celtex N 79.6645.44 8 60.13 +3.10
CntyTel N 36.5029.55 13 32.57 -.70
Cenveo N 11.01 2.0 ... 9.72 -.10
Caphin 0 522437.35 ... 44.50 +7.70
Comer 0 87.5043.18 47 84.26 +8.16
Cearel N 41.01 32.35 17 37.76 -1.40
p N 15.85 8.3344 12.71 -1.80
C/RvLab N 53.0941.65 25 42.16 +4.00
ChadtCm 0 3.03 .88 .. i ? -.10
ChkPoint 0 26.2117.45 18 .- -1.00
ChkFree 0 42.1227.55 71 r- -2.20
Cheeseck sO 37.3627.58 33 ' 4.40
Chemura N 17.95 8.09 ... " 'i -.40
ChooieresA 4328 9.96 ... 34.75-14.50
ChiesEng N 4020 15.06 19 31.75-14.30
Chevron N 65.98 49.50 10 59.54-14.20
ChicB&Is N 33.0014.49 33 27.98 +4.30
ChiMera N346.50160.8140310.40-86.00
Chicoss N 41.6717.87 40 36.83 +2.40
ChildPIc 0 52.9423.59 30 36.71+13.00
ChinaMbleN 24.8814.21 ... 22,26 +5.60'
Chliron. 0 45.0729.1 ... 43.17 +1.30
Chubb N 90.7863.00 9 84.47 +.60
ChungTel N 22.35 17.59 ,. 17.45 -3.00
0Clenap 0 3.50 1.64 .. 2.47 +.70
Cimarx N 46.31 33.35 10 39.52 -9.00
CinciBell N 4.88 3.14 ... 4.22 +.80
CinnFin 0 43.9236.57 12 40.35 -.50
CINergy N 45.9538.0819 39.67 -630
Cintas 0 46.8737.51 22 39.20 4.20
CiaCity N 18.7113.4045 16.28 -.40
Cius 0 8.04 3.70 37 6.69 -.60
Cisco 0 20.35 16.9720 17.30 -1.30
CitadBrN 16.60 11.09 14 13.83 11
CitadelSecO 5.00 .36 ... .39- .
MCir N 49.9942.10 11 44.72 '.."
.CirN 14.6312.1650 12.47 . ,
C/tiSy 0 26.002022 27 23.95 -
ClairesStrsN 27.4118.04 17 26.04 +1.60
ClearChanN 35.0728.75 24 30.95 -1.60
CoevCits N 88.6733.40 5 73.15 -8.40
Clorox N 66.0452.50 9 53.71 +1.50
Coach N 36.4219.5429 29.24 +3.00
CocaCl N 452638.3021 41.72
CocaCE N 23,9218.46 14 19.18 +.10
Coeur N 525 2.70 .. 4.00 -.50
Cognex 0 33.7621.40 44 29.77 +8.30
CogTeah 0 51.4530.25 51 43.80 -2.60
Conrsg 0 47.4033.36 25 37.49 +.90
C/ rsO 31.4712.79 65 24.18 +1.80
ColPal N 55.4342.89 23 51.78 -1.80
ol N 23.7219.56 15 21.64 +.60
C . 0 26.00 6.80 15 21.37-21.30
Comcast 0 34.5027.66 45 -'' -7.20
Come sp 0 34.1627.2544 ' -6.00
Comedca N 63.80.53.17 12 :' ' +.70
CmcBNJsN 35.9826.87 16 :,+ -220
CmidCap8024.5514.62 11 '," -.70
CrndMIr s N 39.0016.35 7 28.38 -5.30
CmDHI N 39.5225.51 23 35.71 -13.60
C D N 44.9220.24 11 39.10 -2.70
CVRDpf N 39.5517.50 ... 35.02 -1,00
CompCrd 0 46.0017.97 11 40.00-16.50
CompAs N 31.71 25.91 ... 26.51 +2.80
CompSci N 58.0042.31 11 45.70 +3.00
CompuwreO 9.98 5.03 30 7.76 +.30
ComAtkRsN 33.9819.6331 28.43 -3.00
Conmtech sO 43.3617.38 27 39.06 -1.40
Covers 0 27.9318.80 52 23.87 +1.60
ConAgra N 30.2422.05 14 23.77 -.70
Conexant 0 2.23 .95 .. 1.77 -.10
Conmed 0 32.61 22.33 24 23.77 -5.40
Connecs 0O 30.41 15.1042 15.12 -2,60
ConocPhll sN 71.48 40.74 8 61.05 -24.30
-Conseco N 22.75 1.16 11 19.84 -1.70
ConsolEgyN 79.81 32.11 37 69.69-10.00
ConEd N 49,2941.10 18 44.48 -9.60
ConstllAsN 31.60 18.11 17 22.25 -4.90
ConstllEnN 62.6039.90 16 54.35-14.30
CtAhrB N 16.60 7.63 .. 11.17 +4.10
CoopCam N 75.584724 29 7.97-14.10
CoopeCo N 84.7058.12 27 70,63+10.60
CooperireN 22.5013.63 8 14.13 +1.70
Copel N 8.05 3.36 ... 7.85 +4.70
CoDnthC 0 20.25 11.00 20 12.75 -2.50
Coming N 2195 10.18 ,. 17.70 +1.60
Coslinc 0 10.34 4.40 9.99 +1.10
CostPus 0 37.1916.05 15 17.18 +2.20
Costco 0 50.4639.4821 45.37 +1.20
CntwdFnN 40.31 29.86 9 30.00 -1.00
CovadCmnA 1.40 .80 ... .89 -.60
Coveny N 88.1036.99 20 84.72 -10.30
CredSys 0 1127 5,76 ... 7.60 +1.70
CredSuissN 46.5832.63 ... 43.10 -7.70"
Creenc 0 42.4420.68 19 22.15 +.70
CrknmCse N 25.4314,60 ,. 24.15 -.80
CrownHodN 17.37 9.77 54 1580 -1.00
Crucll 0 30.47 841 .. 25.91-13.40
CrsllgA 4.68 1.01 .. 1,60 -.50
C 0istPh 0 21.99 8.64 17.47 +2.70
Cummins N 93.8863,59 8 80.43
CumMed 0 1632 11.08 27 11.09 -.40
Cur/s 0 5.94 3.14 .. 3.67 -1.70
Cyrner 0 36.43 22.65 30 34.20+25.90
CyprSBo 0 14.72 4.31 ... 4.42 -.90
Cy'pSe N 16.85 8.51 ... 13.32 +220
D
DJIADianA109.839727 .101.96 -.70
DOVPh 0 21.4912.79 .. 14.79 -.20
DPL N 2834202515 25.26 -6.70
DRHonosN 42.8220.40 8 31.30 -.70
DRDGOLDO 22 0 .30 ... 1.30 -.10
DSLnet h A .37 ,06 ... .08
DSTSys N 55.464230 13 52.65 -2.30
DSW IncnN 27.501751 ... 17.72 +.10
DTE N 48.31 41.44 21 42.55 -5.10
DaMirC N 55.1538.77 ... 50.69 +210
DanaCp N 17.56 5.50 ... 6.21 +2.10
Danaher N 58.904832 20 51.54 .6.90
Oarden N 34.9823.03 16 30.37 +4.20
DuSlar 0 17.50 224 .. 9.09 -1.10
Dor N 24.4813.00 49 19.72 -1.60
DeanFds N 39.5823.97 20 36.77 -9.20
DeckOud 0 49.1220840 10 20.16 -9.00
Deere N 74.735672 9 5933 -530
Dellanc 0 42.5731.5424 33.11 +4.60
DftaPtr 0 21.65 8.99 50 17.33 -5.00
Denbury N 51.4224052140.18-19.90
Drdreon 0 13.36 4.31 .. 6.11 +130
OeulTel N 22.7317.56 ... 18.23 +.20
DOvDv N 49.4938.74 1842.31 .6.40
DeonEs N 70.3534.55 12 60.42-28.60
DoxMeodia N 29.2119,99 .. 26.95 +.40
DIaOlls N 63.1931.38 81 52.80-17.00
N 40.4227.57 27 27.55 -3.50
SN 57.813310 14 33.55 -.40
DgP/sr 0 44.51 22.43 29 33.88+12.40
d N 28.6018.77 14 19.56 +.20
DirecTV N 182513.88 . 14.38 -.40
DiscHkIdAnO 16.0513.51 .. 14.25 +2.30
Disney N 29.9922.90 17 23.43 +90
DtlEnSy 0 8.88 187 ... 7.16 +.40


Exelon N 57.4637.28 16 47.08-1420
ExpedarnO 27.5018.61 ... 19.76 +1.10
ExpdInd 0 58.4047.17 36 54.74-11.00
Exptor 0 8.84 3.90 ... 6.5 -5.10
ExpScptsO 65.5829.15 28 60.15 +2.90
E 0tNetw O 7.25 4.02 44 4.43 +.30
ExxonMbl N 65.9648.18 13 58.16 -7.80
Eyetech 0 47.92 10.93 .. 17.36 +1.80
F
F5Netw 0 ' . ,'' , 40.98 +7.70
FURSyssO ... .- . 4 24.13 +4.30
FMCTch N 43.152850 24 37.18 -6.30
FPLGps N 48.11 33.67 20 4419 -7.30
Fairlsaac N 45.2428.31 27 41,45 -.70
Fairch/dS N 17.9912.80 ... 14.64 -1.80
Falconbrg N 30.4215,42 14 28.61 -7.40
FamDIr N 35.2519.40 16 21.10 4.80
FannieMIfN 73.8141.34 7 43.48 +1.40
Fastenal 0 66.6551.07 31 6689 +7.80
FedExCp N101.8776.81 18 86.58 -5.10
FedrDS N 78.0544.39 14 63.20 +9.30
RdlNFns N 4 ' o N n 7 40.01 -9.80
FithThid 0 ' . -," 14 36.03 +6.30
nisar O . : ... 1.30
AnLines 0 , '' ' , . 12 15.02 +.40
FstAmCp N 4 4,'. , 9 40.86 -6.90
FtBcPRasfN ' " i" 7 14.02 +.20
RrsIData N '" ' 19 38284 -5.20
FstHorizonN n11 n'43 10 35.17 +.10
FstMarb N "',. . "" . 22.77 .4.50
FstlFed N - -_- ' '" 1 49.95 +2.60
ars/Engy N "1 r 14 4832 -7.80
Rserv 0 .', . . 44.72 -1.90
R ishrSi N " , ' :59304.50
FlagstarB N 23.17 13.75 8 13.88 -1.00
ReedEn N 14.49 - 4 10.47 -2.60
Flexts O 15.01 ,Y .' 11.88 +2.00
RaRocks N 67.983u.j; 27 55.65 -1.00
Fluor N 65.7742.77 40 59.93 +5.70
FLYi O . ... .25
FootLockr N . - n, 12 20.00 -2.00
FordM N i .,,1,8i 7 8.99 +3.00
FdgCCTgsN 44.6917.92 40.72 -24.10
ForestLab N 48.4532.46 16-36.25 -7.00
ForestOil N 54.7628.17 17 46.30 -2.70
FormFac 0 29.9818.90 36 20.66 +2.70
ForuneBrN 96.1870.35 14 76.65 -.50
Forward 0 29.85 2.02 18 17.13 -9.80
FdinCoal nN 39.5819.85 ... 34.56 -5.10
Found 0 14.28 7.95 54 12.46 +2.50
FrankRes N 84.7255.77 22 78.24-10.50
FredMac N 74.2054.46 58.30 +4.60
Fredslnc 20.04 11.68 19 13.20 +4.00
FMCG N 49.4831.52 16 4587 -1.50
Freescale N 259914.30 33 21.61 +2.70
FreescB n N 26.25 16.20 ... 21.83 +2.10
Fremont N 26.99 19.11 4 19.47 -1.50
FPedBR N 20.46 8.54 6 9.07 +3.60
FrontOils N 4618 11.12 16 35.77-23.60
Frontline N 57.9736.10 3 37.65-14.90
FuelCell 0 13.45 7.05 ... 8.92 -.80
FumBrds N 25.60 16.47 12 16.78 +1.80
Ftrmda 0 1.21 .34 ... 54 +.10
G
GFI Grp nO 42.5022.32 27 38 .70 -9.00
GSICmmrcO2125 8.77 ... 19.69 -6.10
GabETrt N .28 .12 ... 11 -.10
GameStp N 38.41 18.33 26 30.66 -.90
Gannett N 85.17 64.50 13 65.30 +6.30
Gap N 23.75 15.90 12 '16.09 -.90
Garmin 0 70.68 39.04 29 62.45 -.60
GascoEn nA 7.51 2.85 5.87 -1 00
Gateway N 6.92 2.43 ... 2.57 +.70
Gemslar 0 6.15 2.75 ..2.84 +.40
GeneLTc 0 140 .36 ... 51 -.20
Genentch N 94.994100 78 83.78+16.50
GenDyn N1222796.25 18119.14 -.00
GenE ec N 37.75 32.57 20 34.02 +2.20
GnGrthPrpN 47.4731.38 52 40.38 -520
GnMaidt N 53.9833.00 5 35.26 -2.80
GenMills N 53.8943.01 14 47.86 -.80
GnMotr N 42.2224.67 ... 27.15 +4.50
GMdb32BN ?31a /t ... 17P 1 .Q"-
GMdb33 N " -,', ... 1,: : W .
GenBiotc 0 i i-1 ... "- .
GenesMcrO ' - . ,' ;i .' ' - ,
Genta 0 . 5 1.34 +20
Gentexs 0 :' .': i 1 26 15.39 -3.60
Genwodah N " . - 12 30.32 +210
Genzyme O ' - ... 68.09 +6.30
GaGull N 58.7521.40 8 23.56 +3.60
GaPacif N 38.4530.69 12 30,76 -3.90
Gerdaus N 15.25 8.72 ... 171 11n0
GeronCp 0 12.18 5.61 .. I"
Giantln N 6050 22.00 18 :"', :,.'
GlieadSci 0 49.4530.39 38 ,' .' -,
Glamis- N 22.65 12.82 ... 203.5 -3.10
GlaxoSKInN 51.9241.12 . 50.46 -270
GtobInd 0 15.20 5.5023 12.54 -520
GtobalSFeN 48.3427.22 52 40.87-1140
GlobeTelnA 4.05 1.14 . 1.42 -.10
GoldFLtd N 15.25 9.40 . 1368 -420
GoldKist 0 23.95 10.15 . 19.00 +5,90
Goldcrpg N 21.0612.04 36 18.94 -6.30
GoldS/ g A 5.57 2.33 .. 2.82 -.70
GoldWFs N 69.4953.35 13 56.05 +3.40
GoldmanSN 122.3690.74 11113.18-2470
Goodrich N 45.82 29 39 24 43.06 +.20
Goodyear N 18.59 9.15 9 13.60 +3.00
Googe 0321.28133.4087297.44-3530
8 Grace N 15.49 6.98 . 6. 594 -1.60
GrafTech N 12.53 3.21 71 497 -.30
GranlPrdeN 41.4917.83 41 34.44-10.70
GIP/ainEn N 32.7827.86 14 27.94 -5.00
GreyWoff A 8.60 4.59 24 7.18 -2.00
GTelevsaN 73.6951.95 ...81 -5.70
Gtech N 35.002229 21 31.45 +.50
Gudant N 75.555994 44 71.18 -140
Gymbree 0 1774108789 1597 +160
H
HCAInc N '-,'. - '. 15 46.53 -160
HCC s N ., . 15 27.14 -1.6
HRPTPrpN ', "- 18 11.30 -.30
HSBC prAN 25002462 24.73
Halibtn N 69.7833 0864 59.48-1610
Hanover N 15.61013 . 13.30 -210
Hansens 0 54.00 1137 27 42.46 +4.80
Harken A .98 37 .65 -50
HadeyO N 62.494440 15 40.60+1700
Harman N131.74 68 5430 98.92 -610
Harmonic 0 12.40 425 74 5.19 +80
HarmonvyGN 13.92 5.96 1067 -140
HarahE N -'-'4. i 17 6031 -440
HatfdFn N . . " 9 7439 -760
Hartmx N 10.4 8 609 10 6.25 +100
Hasbro N 223516.00 19 1897 -.70
HeadwalnsN 45.7526.31 13 31 19-14.00
HIthCiPr N 28.92 23.13 23 24.44 -310
HI/MA N 27.0018BO 16 22.52 -.80
Hl% l 0 22.2412.5343 21.75+1490
HealhNetIN 50.1021.60 87 47.82 -530
HeclaM N 7.36 333 ... 3.73 -70


DobsonCmO 847 1,18 704 +150
DollarG N 226017.75 18 1866 140
Dl01Tree 0 30,292100 14 2159 +.10
DomRes N 86976297 20 7763-2130
Domarg N 1264 591 5.65 -2.80
DonlleyRRN 38272954 18 3664 +.20
DoraIlPnl/N 4945 981 3 11.87 -1.20
DbeHull n N .. -.. 12.05
Dover N 427234.11 16 3935 +.10
DowChm N 567540.18 9 4252 +1.20
DowJns N 452431.94 52 35.95 +3.60
DressBn 0 26.7715.19 14 23.98 +4.30
DresserRnN 26752010 22.18 -8.20
DuPont N 549037.64 15 38.23 4.40
DukeEgy N 30.5522.91 13 25.89 -5.20
DukeRly N 360029.2830 31.37 -1.70
Dycom N 360917.7241 20.73 +.80
DynMalsO 26.25 1.658 19.08 -7.55
Dynegy N 6.09 3.21 .. 4.43 -1.40
E
ETrade N 1771 10.53 16 15.94 -3.30
eBays 0 59.21 30.78 58 39.64 +2.20
ECCCapnN 6.96 2.49 ... 2.54 -.20
EMCCp N 15.0911.1029 1284 -1.20
ENGIobal A 9.55 1.15 43 685 -6.50
EOG Res SN 78.37 3205 19 65.90 -23.50
ev3 ncn 0 21.1712.30 13.62 +6.00
EagrleBbdA 1.00 .14 0... 16 +.10
ErLink 0 11.99 8.11 11 10.68 +2.60
EastChm N 61.8044.10 6 4605 +110
EKodak N 35.1922.41 . 2261 +110
Eaton N 72.695699 12 5930 -1.00-
EatnVans N 27.6620.3822 24.00 -.70
EchoSar 0 34.3827.26 10 27.81 -4.60
Ed s 0 20.95 112 . 1605 -2.80
E= -N ----r-r 25 31.64 s-60
EdgePet 0 .+ 9 i. 4' 17 20.84-14.40
Edisonlnt N 0. , ., 943.05 -9.50
Edwards N 47.003380 15 3935 -4.30
EIPasoCp N 14.16 8.42 12.07/ -2.70
Elan N 30.49 3.00 ... 7.83 +1.30
EldorGdgA 3.73 2.02 ... 3.32 -2.40
ElecCy A 1.42 .67 ... 74 -.70
ElectArts 0 71.1643.38 39 52.40 +9.50
EDS N 23.95 18.59 ... 215 +2.00
EFII 0 25.3715.91 .. 22.39 -.80
EBrasAeroN I 81 ". .. 37.78 -5.60
eMrgetnl 0 .' -. .39 -.30
EmrsnEi N -: i'" ' .I 68.64 +.40
EmmisC 0 244915.29 ... 19.60 -.40
Emulex N 22.68 10.00 23 18.57 -3.20
EnCana s N 59.8223.06 ... 47.36 -21.40
EncoreAsN 39.4820.37 16 30.91-17.90
EncyswvePO 1329 639 ... 9.76 +2.90
EndoPhrmO 305217.17 26 26.05 +.50
Energiaer N .654443.60 13 51.78 -8.80
EngyConvO 46.8814.80 18 3326-12.90
EgyEast N 30.0623.43 14 23.42 -250
EngyPO N 32.98 16.70 16 25.77 -6.60
EngyTsfrsN 39.0923.55 12 31.48-15.20
Enerplsg N " :., 43.19-23.40
Eneesi N . 'i ". 11.65 -2.10
EngSuats 0 :' ''' .S 40.51 +.60
ESMCO N 4' 40.41 -14.80
Entegris 0 0 " I- '' 10.64 -1.50
Energy N 79.2261.48 17 68.90-10.00
EnIPrPl N 28.3522.73 27 24.60 -2.50
EnzonPharO 16.70 5.70 .. 7.02 +1.50
EqlRess N 41.1826.68 20 35.63-11.90
EqOfIPT N 35.7927.11 ... 29.90 +1.60
EqlyRsd N 40.7430.70 19 36.04 +.40
EncsnTI 0 37.1927.76 ... 34.89 -.40
EstleeLdr N 47.5033.65 20 34.82 +3.00
EverestReN100.53172.30 11 91.72 +6.00
EvwgrSIr 0 9.65 2.90 ... 8.44 -1.70


MeridGd N 22.70 14.11 58 2084 -5.10
MerdRes N 889 3.39 14 432 +.50
MeaagsN 965035.80 10 61.62 -6.00
Meml.yn N 62.6550.30 13 5993 +2.80
MesaAir 0 9.65 4.99 6 954 +.20
MetLiUle N 50,3032.99 8 47.11 +310
MichStrs N 43.61 26.03 19 3076 -260
Micrel 0 i'- -'i ;- 10.26 +280
Microchp 0 . ' . .' 28.09 +360
Mcromse 0 8.04 392 725 +60
MicronT N 13.76 932 49 13.11 +370
MicroSemiO 258714.04 72 2386 +490
Microsoft 0 27.942382 22 2459 +290
MillPhar 0 13.52 763 . 824 +.30
MillerHer 0 32.972195 26 2820 -600
MindspeedO 2.98 1.14 .. 2.06 +.10
Mirama A 1 . r7 .. 1.51
MitsuUFJ N '.- " . 12.95 +3.80
MittalSI N - ' - ' 32394 -8.10
MobleTelAsN I 01 66 3588 -770
Mohawk N ": "' , 14 76.15-15.40
Molex 0 ". ' : 29 2448 -390
MolsCooresBN79.9957.37 22 61.16 +.10
Monsnto N 69.2337.94 65 61.00+3720
MnstrWw 0 34252244 42 29.43 +180
Moetpelr N 3743322 28 822.79 -50
MW5dys N 51.893570 32 49.92 +210
MorgSnan N 60.51 4727 15 51.70 -250
Mosaic N 18.581236 31 1403 -220
Motorola N 2399 14.48 18 19.91 +140
MovieGal 0 34.13 7.95 10 8.06 .
MurphOsN 57.0737.80 11 42.86-1450
My/anLab N 21.151521 33 19.84 -300
Myogen O 25.13 521 ... 18.60 +380
N


HelmPay N 62,002755 34 50.98-1420
Hemispx A 2.57 125 2.00 +2.20
Hercules N 1555 11.10 ... 11.26 +30
Hershey N 673745.9825 55.74 -1 20
HeetIP N 2951 1759 26 27.24 -.60
Hexcel N I nle F 15.86 -5.10
Hibem N .J : 2848 -1.80
Hillon N " , - ' 2127 +200
HolyCp N . :' .' 5224-2980
Homep N 44.3034.56 15 3795 -1.70
HomeSroreO l I'F 3.44 1
HonwIllnl N ''-" ' ', - 35.87 +1.20
Hombeck N . i - 28.81 -11.50
Hoslrra N i' : . '3801 -260
Hos.Marr N I ' " ' ." 16.48 -1.10
HotTolic 0 23.491351 20 14.67 +.80
HoeslEx N 71.474560 11 58.95 -13.90
HovnanE N 73.4033.78 7 46.12 +8.50
HudsCilysO 12.7910.09 27 11.39 +.90
HughSup N 34.51 25.29 16 31.67 -3.30
HumGen 0 15.50 7.70 . 8.03 +20
Humana N 50.91 17.08 22 43.69 -680
HunUtJBs 0 25.0317.38 15 1886 -220
HuntBnk 0 2541 20.97 13 21.32 +1 30

IAC Inters '. - :I ." i 25.38 +4.00
ICICI Bk l .,i ' ", 2340 -1.20
ICOS :' '" "". 2627 -1.90
IDXSys '.'1+"' .,- 43,12
IMS Hh ' J .' , :'" -' 24.81 +5.20
IPIXCp 0 8.90 2.43 . 2.58 +.40
iShBrazl A 33.8517.95 ... 3055 +.70
rShCanadaA 21.8915.60 .. 19.86 -3.50
ShGerm A 20.0715.70 .. 19.07 +.20
IShHK A 13.641077 .. 12.81 +.30
iShJapan A 12.39 9.68.. 11.95 +.70
iSh Kor A 43.2024.01 . 37.23 -6.70
iShMexicoA 332020.21 ... 29.75 -4.30
iShTaiwan A 13.0010.40 . 11.1 -.40
iShDJDv N 64.6056.41 :'--3.10
iShSP500 A124.76109,41 4'-', -50
iShEmMkl sA 85.92 56.62 ", -4.90
iSh20TB A 97.0086.01 ... 9037 -330
Sh1-3TB A 82.2080.31 .. 80.36
iShEAFEsA 58.5747.12 ... !-' - '-
iShGSSIt A 43,4535.52 ... "'
iShNqBio A 794062.30 ... '' -it
ShRlODGVA 69,8559.52 6527 '1.90
iShR1OOGA 50.9044.17 ... 47.93 +1.10
iShR2000Vs A 0.8756.08 .. 61.91
+3.40
iShR2000GA 70.3257.64 ... 63.78 +2.30
iShRs2000s A 60.7956 04 ... 61.87
+2.50
iShREsts A 68.4654.74 c'" +3.00
iShSPSml sA 59.12 47.27 , +1.80
iStar N 45.8636.75 i' ,. '4 +1.00
ITTrnds N116.1077.40 i1 Ia.a +5.50
Identix O 8.24 4.32 ... 447 -20
ITW N 96.5078.50 17 80.20 -150
Irclone 0 53.57295135 31.84+10.50
Irsmucrsn O 36.0016634724.25 -.30
ImacMtg N 25.71 9.00 4 10.15 +8.90
In-onicnO 29.2012.21 ... 14.23 +840
INCO N 47.773167 10 43.99 -6.10
ne 0 10.91 3.. 4.33 +.10
IndiaFd N 42.4522.05 . -. "- I::
ndymac N 46.2530.87 9 .': I, : ,
nflneo N 11.95 8.30 ... ' -
InloSpce 0 57.9221.50 6 21.83 +1.20
Informant 0 12.54 6.21 ... 11.85 -1.30
Inlosys 0 78.7454.26 44 71.70 +2.40
IngerIds N 43.9632.3710 36.58 +1.60
IngmM N 21.1914.58 12 17.93 -5.40
Innovo 0 6.61 1.2243 1.30 -.10
InputOul N 9.29 5.28 ... 723 +1.30
InspPhar 0 19.19 624 .. 6.54 +110
Instnet 0 7.05 4.67 35 4.95
InIgDv 0 1327 9.54 44 10.04 +2.90
Intel 0 28.8420.20 17 23.20 -.40
Intellisync O 4.89 1.75 .. 4.05 -1.00
InterMuneO 18.26 9.62 14.65 +2.40
IntrNAP A 1.14 .41 ... .47
IBM N 99.1071.85 17 8220 +.10
InlGame N :l:. 26.09 -.70
IntPap N ' ' ' 27.15 -3.40
IntRect N .,,,14 - 34.77 +1.90
InmtlnlU 0 i . 8.61 -2.80
,,,,i , . , i : 22.78 -.30
,,.,T-,0,-- ' ,, J U 11.10 -1.30
.1 . . 20.09 -2.00
IntraLase 0 : . 1285 +3.10
Intuit 0 4q' 1F1?d4 21 42.69 -5.10
IntSurg 0 . - ' . 57 65.84 -110
InvBncpn On ,, ... 9.97 -.50
InvFnSv O r Ia ....1 14 31.02 -1.10
Invitrogn 0 .,',. 0 I 33 71.50 +1.40
location n 0 11.81 6.26 . 9.23 +.70
Iiscog- N 72.3623.86 .. 61.25-10.00
I/ O 17 39.96 -20
IvanhoeEnO - i.- 1.64 -.40
IvaxCorp A :- . ..'.. 26,79 -.30
iVillage 0 ' " 7.75 +3.60
J
j2Glob 0 42.1628.52 25 39.49+14.90
JDSUniphO ' 1.98 +.80
JLG N V i r ,: : 34.25 -1.40
JPMoigChN .I -..I l 33.75 +4.80
JabllI N 32,8821.80 26 29.65 +3.50
JackHenryO 21.96 15.35 22 18.03 +1.30
Jacuzzi N 11.82 6.65 ... 7.38 -1.10
JanusCap N 16.96 12.75 31 14.31 +.90
Jardenrs N 42.2522.01 .. 33.90 -5.10
Jefties N 45.4633.55 18 39.60-18.90
Jef3Pilot N 54.7446.00 13 52.50 +.10
JetBlue 0 26.3217.06 70 18.90 +4.60
JohnJn N 69.9954.81 21 64.02+2220
JohensnCtlI N 63.98 52.57 14 65.53+19.30
Jones ap N 37.4826.80 12 26.93 +.90
JoumealCN 18.2213.70 13 i-, "-. :
JoyGIbls O 52.3421.57 32 '' ",
JnprNtw 0 30.2519.65 47 . .. 1
K
K21nc N 17.25 8.25 17 9.00 +190
KBHomesN 854537.57 8 63.65 -4.50
KCS En N 28,8712.29 11 22.62 -12.00
KFX Inc A 18.48 8.03 ... 15.12 -4.00
KKR Fn n N 25.0721.22 ... 21.01 -3.70
KLATnc 0 52.0837.3921 4836+18.30
KTCorp N 23.4217.77 ... 22.43 +3.00
KCSoueh N 24.0315.46 21.51 -1.00
Kellogg N 46.9941.51 20 45.58 .-1.10
KelriG N 98.8355.38 15 83.79-12.70
Keycop N 35.0030.69 13 3120 +3.10
KeySan N 41.5333.53 1 '4, +.60
KimbOk N 682957.30 , ' -4.80'
Kimcos N 33.3525.41 " . .. -1.10
KindMorg N,99.9762.04 19 86.95 -7.00
KinetcC N 78.3746.00 26 51.96+11.80
KingPhrm N 16.39 7.50 28 1525 +200
Kinross gI N 841 4.61 ... 725 -.60
KnghtCapO 12.19 7.28 9 8.14 +.30
KmnhIR N 71.0754.76 13 55.15 +1.40
Kohs N 58.9045.09 21 46.70 +6.20
Komag 0 40.5013.61 12" 28.98+11.60
KkinN 62.4431.00 ... 55.37 -8.80
KopinCp 0 7.27 2.62 .. 5.95 +2.60
Korea8oc N 1.74 150 .5 16.38 -3.40
KomFer N 21.86 13.9215 14.53 -.10
Kraft N 36.0629.36 . :-.' +.80
KrspKrmlRN 12.95 4.05 - " +1.90
Kroger N 20.88 14.65 il " +.90
Kuiacke 0 10.60 4.94 ,' , +2.90
Kyphon 0 45.71 22.61 64 38.86+11.00
L
L-3Com N 84.84061.88022 78.39 -6.10
LCAVss O 51.3215.67 29 34.75 -4.40
LG Philips N -i"i n:- ... 19,37 +1.90
LSI Log N 418' 8.37 +.10
LTX 0 N 394 -1.20
LaJollPh 0 30. .8 6 ... 72 -.50
LaZBoy N 16.4010.55 13 10.89 +2.20
LabCp N 51.9740.80 18 4776 -1.90
LaBmch N 10.66 5.25 ... 8.79 -.20
LamRsch 0 32.6121.25 19 3-
LamarAdvO 45.972.63 ... -. ',
LamSessnN 22.10 8.42 27 :
LandAmerN 67.1545.81 8 55:75-17.20
LandstarsO 40.6326.75 26 36.900 -14.50
LVSands nN 53.9829.60 .. 29.87 -2.20
LawsnSNf 0 7.10 4.85 69 6.88 -.10
LearCoer N 61.662900 11 29.45 +2.90
LeggMasonN11.0252,48 28102.55 -.40
LeggPat N 30.68 18.69 12 18.55 -220
LehmBr N 117.94 76.42 11106.18-12.60
LennarA N 68.8641.37 8 55.03 +6.70
Levek3 0 4.27 1.55 ... 2.06 -.30
LexarMd 0 9.48 2.55 ... 7.07 +.80
Lexmark N 905041.85 11 42.60 -130
ULbGIobAsO 27.3517.54 ... 24.54 -7.60
UbGIlobC GnO 26.3823.52 .. 23.30 -7.90
UbLiyMA N 9.53 7.38 44 7.96 -.40
LibtProp N 46.0538.01 19 39.17 +.20
ULiecaI 0 25.57 7.86 52 17.61 +450
UIfePIH 0 51.5428.51 27 42.83 -.80
UllyEli N 60.9850.34 46 52.54 +360
Limited N 27.89 18.95 14 19.32 +.70
Lincare 0 46.0030.22 16 38.84 -9.60
UncNal N 52.4240.78 11 47.61 -1.50
UnearTch 0 41.6734.86 26 36.28 +4.10
Linens N 29.6021.1020 23.57 -2.70
LUosGtg N 11.82 8.19 ... 8.60 +1.00
LvePrsn 0 4.33 1.82 7 80 3.98 -.70
LUzCab N 43.8234.15 13 38.04 +5.00
LockhdM N 65.4652.19 18 59.29 -2.00
Loews N 93.9755.54 12 88.37 +2.40
LoneStTchN 59.1724.86 9 48.06 -6.30
Loudeye 0 3.02 ,67 ... .76
LaPac N 28.73 22.0 6 8 24.73 -1.90
LowesCosN 68.9550.72 20 60.71 -6.90
Lucent N 4.16 2.35 13 3.05
Luminent N 12.64 6.32 4 6.68 +2.40
Lyondell N 35.6520.90 15 27.17 -2.90
M
M-SysFDO 31.5913.55 38 :T: .'i
MBIA N 6521 49.07 10 :: ii, . ,i
MBNA N 29.01 182815 ." "
MCI/ncs O 21.64 1236 ... 19.87 +.20
MDCs N 89.635154 7 70.04 -5.80
MEMC N 23.75 8.45 16 19.20 +1.30
MFAMI9 N 9.29 5.40 7 5.45 -/.00
MGIPhr 0 29.6019.75 ... i"n -.80
MGIC N 70.9956.70 9 :2'. -4.00
MGMMirsN 46.7725.4625 /" 1' +3.50
MSC Ind N 39.64 26.30 24 ' 1., -2.20
Macrmdia 0 4.67 21,43 00 38.67
ManorCareN 41.16 29.57 19 36.52 -1.70
Manugist 0 3.07 1.38 ... 2.04 +.50
Maratron N 72.67 35252 13 59.90 -22.90
MarlnIA N 70.78 52.41 23 60065 +2.10
MaruhM N 46.8022.75 ... 29.26 +2.70
Mars/tlls N 47.4040.05 14 4225 +5.00

Marveet[ 0 48.21 2648 56 43.44+13.60
Masco N 38.4328.6 13 28983 +.50
MasseyEnN 57.0025.95 40 43964-21.60
MalId N 21.9415.92 15 1603 -150
Matnson O 11.64 5.70 13 7.82 +.320
MavTube N 36.8925.40 7 29.74-13,10
MaxReCp 0 25.52 18.01 8 23.39 -20
Maxim 0 45 91 36.20 26 40833 +.70
Maycag N 21.39 921 ... 1637 -.40
Mcco5rnN l illn"r ,'1 3n01 -230
McDed N ",,,, 4 ', " '.'.* .ii -560
McDnlds N ,- I , i r o',,$ +380
McGrwHsN .'-"-" )*, :I 1, :l +1,50
McKessooN *" ,. "-n 4,ir -150
McA/ee N .,:: .".' :2 �'.' +.90
MeadWecaN 34,3425.39 ... 25.37 -1.20
Medlmun 0 35,01 23.20 ... 32.37 +2.30
Medar.x 0 11.55 665 .. 8.06 +5.20
MedcoHlcN 56.073062 28 5 5 -4.10


MensWs N 37.44/1958 16 2461 +1.90
Merck N 35.2550 13 2681 +.30
MermlntshfO 49583005629 064 -3.00
Meredih N 545744.51 19 4926 +1.00


SVB FnGp �052 33 37.30 30 46.73 +1 00
SabreHoldN 2495182614 1993 +30
Saleco 0 562442.16 14 51.99 +530
Saleway N 26, 461726 18 24,37 -1 20
S+e N 8525469743 .....
SUudes N 483634.48 3 ',- ,'
StMariLEsN 380018.5617 ' . ,
StPauITravN 45293023 15 4148 -370
Sakslf N 2464 11.71 21 1662 +230
SaJeslorceN .: . * 2183 +650
SalixPhm O _ '' , .4 1854 +190
SJuanB N "51.452700 14 40,49-2600
SarnDsk 0 53,47196633 47.84 -220
Sanrnna 0 9.35 374 4.14 +.100
Sanofi N 45.873481 . 4082 -80
Saprent 0 935 56032 6.11 -50
Sapp N 15.50 9.14 .. 980 -1.50
SaraLe. N 25.900184020 1838 -1.10
Saso5 N 393718.70 3360 -700
Satyam N 31772085 2950 +1 10
SaxonCpI N 2658 9.33 4 9.94 +210
ScanSot 0 585 325 504 +160
SchergRPI N 22.531656 2114 +520
SchrIm N 87,80 6101 29 ' '..
Schniter 0 413321.00 6.-, .
Schwab N 1495 84351 1314 +100
ScAtaala N 3"3I " -* 22 3443 +4 60
SeaalteT N 1 ", . i 11 1499 -480
Sear N .,- 20 4605 +30
SearsHkigs0163508451 1211653 +580
SemiHTr A 383229.25 .. 3472 +600
SempraEnN 47.8631.00 11 4280 -350


I


NCRCpsN *in ' 19 32.35 .5.00
NDCDHIth N in . 1885 +1.50,
NETg ear 0 - _: ' 23 21.02 +900
NGASRsaO 15.86 4.15 ... 1188 -.70
NNI Hg 0 86.194055 40 74.02-14.80
NPS Pri 021.02 9.18 , 9.55 +220
NRG Egy N 49.44 26.0038 4420 -7.10
NSGrp N 43,7816.10 7 32.33 -6.60
NTLnc O - 59.46-13.60
Nabors A *'-, ..' 62.30-20.70
NalcoHIdnN 22.03 1425 1602 +9.70
'* iI.-T,,-. 40,6834.05 . 37.78 +2.93
", ,.,', 30.93 9.16 27.15 -3.70
i ,: , : -' V; 8 32.28 +.40
� -,, . . r , , , -.35 55.45-28.00
NalSemi N ''''.25 2435+7.60
NaIGsSvcsA , ," . , 72 2812 32.00
Navarre 0 " ' .; 8 4.35 -9.40
NavgConsN " : "' ' 17.80 10
NavoGp 0 ... .-, i- 35.67 -1.10
Navislar N " . . .. 26.67
Nave4 N '-' ,. .' 4690 +4.00
Nekt 0 hO . 16,08+1060
Nelease 0 . ' 78.75-1000
Netix 0 29.25 8.91 90 27.90 +3.90
NewkAp 34.9922.50 39 24.26+10.30
Neurcane 0 52.9033.86 .44.62 +8.60
NewAm N 2.29 1.94 . 2.08 -.70
NwCentFnN 66953220 5 3308 +4.20
NPIanExl N 25.372020 18 2054
NYCmlyBN 21.15-15.69 12 1634 +3.30
NYTimes N 41.6227.79 12 2801 -20
NawellRubN 25.69 19.05 21 63 -350
NewExp sN 509027.44 17 44.51 -21.70
NewmtM N 49.9834.9045 45.55 -4.80
NwpkRs N 0 8.99 4.72 50 6.94 -150
NevksCpAnN 18.8 14.65 . 14.91 +2.10
NewsCpB nN 19.41 15.06 26 15.59 +2.30
Nexengs N 51.7319.43 .. 40.14-22.60
NexP 0 27.40 15.82 35 24.78 +260
NiSource N 25.5020.76 14 22.46 -450
Nicor N 42.9735.50 15 38.04 -3.40
NikeB N 92.4375.10 17 80.76-11.60
99 CentsllN 16.85 8.61 24 9.40 +2.30
NobleCorpN 72.72 4277 40 59.20 -15.30
NobleEn sN 48.7527.78 12 39.76-15.10
NokiaCp N 18.07 1365 .. 16.81
Nomura. N 15.861165 . 14.93 +90
NordstlnnmsN 37961958 19 31.51 +4.00
NorflkSo N 41.2329.60 14 39.51 +6.60
NorlelNel N 3.91 226 .. 3.22 +70
NoFrkBcsN 305123.55 12 23.75 +20
NoestUtI N 219517.17 ... 18.02 -6.00
NorTrst 0 51.6638.55 20 49.08 +5.50
N dLb O 023810.75 ... 11.8 -1.90
NigMg A 2.20 .9232 1.28
NonropGN 58.1849.54 14 53.01 +4.10
NovaChemN 52.2029.07 12 3-' +--,'
Novartis N 52.2245.25 ... 25 .+ " ,
NovaSlar N 58.0425.27 6 2 .-., ,
NvlWrls 0 27.07 .54 27 :,-
Novavax O 4.10 .70 . 2.37 +2.40
Novell 0 7.77 494 8 7.32 +.60
Novus O0 30.7722.93 22 24.94+12.60
Nuor N 655337.52 6 53.27-11.40
NutriSys 0 32.54 1.39 ... 27.45-20.70
NueenlnvN 42.52302521 37.22 -3.70
Nvidia 0 35.95 13.08 27 32.03 -1.70
0
OMICp N 2 5 14 A R5 17.19 -6.10
OReilyAsO .N ' ,1'0-' .1 2630 -.20
OSIP rmnO - : 25.05 +8.20
Oakley N 19.6310.65 22 16.34 +1.00
OcciPel '1I in .. 974.98 -19.70
Oceaner j ,:I "- :,- *,, :, 47.19-24.10
OcDpt *l .:1%. 1 '- :1 26.90 -220
OfficeMax" : , 1' 1 " '29.06 +1.90
OilSvHT A1 : ' .r 109.36-2P.30
OilStales *i ' - v ' 31.11-13,90
OmnEnrc O 4.98 1.21 ... 3.01-1.40
Omncre N 57.0026.902452.40 +5.40
Oronicom N 91.4870.97 19 7921 4.60
OmniVisn 0 20.91 11.7410 12.03 +220
OnSmcnd 0 5.94 2. ... 4.73 +2.60
ONEOK N 35.8525.66 13 :2 4 i.,:,
OnlineResO 11.79 6.52 31 ". 2...'
OnyxPh 0 43.3819.15 ..
OpenTV 0 4.14 2.07 ,. : 55 3'
OpnwSy O 19.99 9.47 . 15.95 +.40
Opsware 0 7.96 3.90 ... 4.84 +.80
Oracle 0 14.87 11.25 22 12.08 +.80
OraSure 0 11.83 535 ... 9.70 +7.80
OreStI N 29.931300 5 22.72-1.90
OutbkStk N 47.7535.06 17 35.11 -.10
OvShip N 68.2250.70 3 4933-18.10
Owaensill N 27.5015.41 11 1923 +.50
P Q
PF Chng 0 65.1243.2535 49.35 -.50
PG&ECp N 40.1030.43 9 36.15-12.60
PMC Sra 0 12.37 7.42 65 7.80 +2.00
PMIGrp N 42.3734.2510 3758 +2.80
PNC N " r 1" 3 13 55.16 -3.30
PNMRes N . -', .-"" 20 25.94 +.30.
POSCO N .": ... 49.42 -8.30
PPG N " "' '. 14 56.20 +2.40
PPLCps N ','. '. 17 29.92 -2.80
Paccar O J: 4'. " 11 64,46 -4.30
PacSunwrO 29.0520.33 16 22.81 +5.10
PaeciCre N 83,4532.50 22 77.80 -9.70
Pacivw N 25.7316.66 31 16.96 +1.50
Palm Inc 0 46.6520.75 38 26.67 +1.00
PanASlv 0 18.9412.31 63 16.44 -5.40
Panacos 0 15.20 2.31 .. 8.62 -1.30
ParPharm N 43.81 22.77 ... 23.17 -2.60
ParPel 0 14.55 4.76 8 11.41 -3.80
ParmTc 0 7.30 4.50 16 6.36 +.20
ParkDd N 9.66 3.56 .. 755 -3.60
ParkHan N 78.42 56.80 12 61.85 +.50
PattemrsonsO 5.853621 29 38.58 -240
PattUTI 0 36.7917.15 26 30.61 -9.10
Paychx 0 238.2028.60 36 36.92 -2.00
PayIShoe N 21.71 09.2035 ': 7
PeabdyEsN 86.0027.01 39
Penr9g N 25.7515.84 .. -,i :
PnnrGmsO 38.7519.02 . . ' .
Peanney N 57.9934.03 18 j2 i '3 -
PenRE N 50.2037.4034 ," ., 4
Penlair N 46.4733.36 19 34.18 +7.70
PeopBCT sO 33,7523.51 34 29.84 +1.70
PeopEn N 45.5235.35 18 3.57 -1.30
PeRBoy N 18.911.75 13.20 -.40
PepsiBott N 30.2026.00 15 27.48 +50
PepsiCo N 58.1547.65 25 57.47 -2.40
PepsAmerN 26.35 18.71 16 22.05 -2.50
PerFod 0 32.2721.82 6 30.00 -2.90
PerkElm N 23.8617.16 25 21.10 +3.80
Pea"s 0 21.0413.01 1313 -40
P.ed 0 12.05 45024 9.92 +.900
PetroKazgN 55.5824.55 7 50.87 -.30
PelroCgs.N 43.9024.03 35.89-17.10
PelChina N 095.0051.00 ... 77.42-14.00
Peto0dEgA 19.881216 ... 18.02 -7.22
Pe roawkO 15.17 7.45 1233 -6.70
PelrblsA N 65.5531.05 ... 55.37-12.00
Petrobs N 74.2033.80 ... 62.60-12.80
PRogstlE 0 11.17 3.55 27 9.85 -1.90
PetsMart 36.2421.31 18,21.76 -4.80
Pfizer N 30.5021.99 18 24.50 -3.40
PhamHTr -F "r-r . 6928 .480
PheIpO "] t .-'. _ 122.29-29,30
PhipsEI *J ,' -- . 25.76 +2.30
Pierl 1 ': 1 'li 10.32 +2.80
1T,:,,, N 18.0915.09 . 16.40 -6.80
:..T N I 15.3413.41 14.42 -3.70
:. N 46.6840.992040.82-10.10
PionDl A 19.98 7.6334 1521 -6.80
PioNtIf N 56.3530.80 15 4884 -9.30
Pilnyw N 47.5040.70 194123 -4.00
Pixars 0 54.5738.0235 49.88+15.70
Pxawrks 0 12.80 5.31 36 5.77 +2.70
PlacerD N ." I. 5, -4 16.48 -220
PlalnsEx N '-i...- ,, 37.05-22.40
Plantsn N ' N .'' ,. 27.11 -220
PjmrCrk N -'a' ' 1 3467 -.90
PngoPd N '' ' ' 253.94-10.90
Polaris N 74.1845.36 18 45.35 -7.00
Polo RL N 53.2533.75 22 4926 -9.40
Polycom 0 24.0713.97 28 15.49 +1.80
Popular 0 29.0022.28 11 22.41 -.80
PordlPlaynO 33.4515.59 . 27.88+17.50
Potlash N 115.15 60.65 20 83.68 -12.40
Pownvav 0 13.08 6.00 ... 11.50 +3.10
PraecisP 0 2.46 .37 ... 69 +.70
Praxair N 51.7440.73 20 46.63 +2.10
PrecCastsN 3 01 ?Q i9 .. 48.45 -9.60
PrecDdlIs N i " 'r . 45.30-10.10
P/ceTR 0 -, ,',- 22 60.90 -4.00
Pidelal N N : r. 25.51 -7.00
P mewg N ' ... 29.65-13.10
PnmusT O 3.80 31 .. 80 -.70
PrinFnc 0 N 48.373420 15 46.50 +2.60
PnHIthc 0 27.99 17.66 30 27.89 .30
ProclGam N 59.5650.5321 56.20 +1.80
PiogrssEnN 46.1040.47 17 41.16 -6.10
ProCp N 107.3081.38 14109.09+36.80
Proogis N 46.4135.80 36 40.37 -1.10
PSolag 0 30.79 13.79 ... 26.45 +3.10
ProvET9 A 12.42 8.49 .. 11.81 -2.70
Prdentli N 69,40 42.40 13 63.27 -10.50
PSEG N 68.4740.5325 56.59-15.60
PubSlrg N 70.45 50.33 37 62.08 -. 30
PulteHs N -:', -1 .- 36.41 +1.70
QIAGEN 0 - ." ':- " 12.50 -3.30
QLT 0 '" I " 7.00 +.50
Qloagc 0 .'.- -' i, 32.69 +2.50
Quascom 0 .0 .'." :' 41.70 -6.50
QuanlaSvcN i'. .-" 11.50 -2.20
S.-, -,.,r,.i - , ,- : 3.27 -.30
i i 0'.00 54,8041.58 19 48.41 -2.90
,. I..: 16.59 11.44 22 14.13 -1.60
, * 89,.604500 24 75.22-45.40
' j.'.. 1i 50.2019.31 69 3979 -4.60
.,.. � 18.12 12.46 16 12.82 -4.20
' .-- : U 4.87 325 ... 4.17 -.70
R
RF MicD 0 7.79 3.77 . 5.24 +1.20
8H0on1 N 67.5848,66 ... 62.12 +.76
RSASec 0 23.91 9.7524 1245 +.50
Radian N 54.9442.30 8 4817 +450
RadioShk N 34.4822.81 12 23.00
RaeSyst A 9.58 2.35 3.42 -.80
Rambus 0 27.85 10.22 46 11.44 .6.20
RangeRscN 41.00149039 3326-17.40
Raytheon N 41.8934.84 22 3642 +40
ReadsOigN 1.00013.15 ./ 13.99 -.80
RealNwk 0 8.50 4.64 7.41 +.80
Recksn N 35.2528.97 54 31.84 +200
RedHal 0 22.4610.37 73 20.36 +0.10
RedRoatnO 62.9140.3425 4400 -3.30
Redhack 0 11.47 2583 .. 923 -.90
Rdfcm 0 18.50 552 ... 1384 -580
Reebok N 57.7534.84 17 57.54 +90
RegalEnt N 21.75 17.95 29 19.06 -2.70
RegBkHT A14288126.72 ..126.54+13.10
RegmoasFnN 35.9729.35 15 29.83 +2.60
RelantEn N 15.64 9.8 35 13.25 -4.00
RentACt 0 27.8917.57 9 17.62 -.90
Repsol N 33.9821.42 ... 29085 -620
RepBcp 0 16.2612.4 13 1298 -210
RepebSv N 38.0428.95 20 3376 -3.80
Rsc/rMo 01033660.00 3965.43+1380
ResMedsN 40.7021.7541 37.02 +.10
ResConn sO 31.5017.40 22 2599 -5.00
Re0a0lHT A103.9685.96 ... -"-,;' *-,-
R'ge/Ph 0 29.0014.52 .. 'i .. ....
RdeAid N 4085 302 10 3.64 +.30
RobaHalf N 36.5023.95 29 33.13 -230
Roac/dAuiN 63303772 17 51.74 +830
Rac7.kCdl N 49,8034.40 23 47.52 +190
RoHaas N 50.0039.47 15 40.80 +.80
RossStrs 0 31.372234 21 25.50 +1.40
Rowan N 38.1023.1933 3002 -9.60
RRy/Carb N 556473992 16 4056 +2.40
RoyOShAnN 68.0859.50 ... 61.24 -4.10
RoyGa d 0 30.22 14095 42 22.90 .�80
RubyTuesN 27.9320.48 15 2105 +2.00
RyersTule N 21.601022 6 1870 -1.30
.Ry9ands N 83.2542.18 9 63,45 +3.80
S
SAPAG N 45.533660 42.67 +290
SBACOmO 16.85 7.43 1456 +1.10
SBC/ComrN ." ..' - 16 2225 -.0
.,200-'-, -, 54.90 +100
SCANA N ' ! -18 3873 -820
SKT/cm N. ' ''"'' . 21,11 -200
SLMCp N "' -,"'-, 16 52.17 -230
STM~cro N 21.16139642 16.64 +34


lo .e at4 p.m. For further details, call the News-Sun at 385-6155.


1OA


Sepracor 0 665541.3 . b2.66 +5,80
Svcms 0r N 14.2812.30 11 12.91
7-Eleven N 36.1320,3535 34.98 +130
Shanda O 454022.28., 23.97 +7.60
ShawGp N 25.1111.22 20.76 -1.80
Sherwn N 48.844036 14 43.23 +1.60
SShirePhl 0 395427.00 ... 34.39 +1.20
ShufilMstsO 33.7722.77 32 2445 +5.80
SiRFTch 0 3131 9.92 23 2530 +9.60
SiderNac N 23.64 11.70 .. 19.60 -4.60
SiebelSysO 10.85 8.10 10.29 -.30
SierrPac N 15.36 8.84 14 12.90 -150
SigmaTel 0 45.5013.40 7 14.52 +5.30
SiFcnGphhN 2.03 .55 ... .69 +.10
10'] 0 18.37 7.01 21 8.35+12.90
', , 0 236,6024.62 22 2842+1270
0 ; 7.90 2.52 . 4.58 -.30
Slcnware 0 5.43 2.99 4.65 -1.30
SimonPropN 809755.3537 66.58 -4.20
Smna 0 39.94.201826 2421 +560
Smovacn A 6.77 165 ... 610 1.40
SimusS 0 9.43 3.45 . 6.11 -1.90
SixFlags N 7.65 3.72 . 7.20 +.40
SkyWesI 0 27951431 1B 26.25 -.10
SkywksSolO 11.10 5.0020 521 +1.40
Smitnls N 35.5725.8025 30.73 -1.00
SmirthlF N 34.642327 12 30.35 +220
SmuriStneO 1975 9.36 .. 9.16 -260
Sohu.cm 0 237414.6622 1552 +1.60
Solectm N 6.69 3.08 ... 377 +30
SonmCorpO 3604241223 27.89 -1.70
SncWal 0 672 4.78 5.63 +.60
Sonus 0 7.02 316 50 4.99 +.40
SonyCp N 41.8132.38 32.83 -.90
SouhnCoN 36.4729.93 16 33.28 -4.20
SPeruC N 66.5041.24 .51.0 -11.00
SoUnCo N 26.2919.9728 23.76 -770
SwsluI N 16.75 13.05 29 14.79 +.90
SwnEngysN 83.6020.21 42 6576-12.40
SovrgnBcpN 24.792005 14 21.18 +2.20
Spec.BrdsN 46,11 19.72 11 19.75 -.80
SpinkrEx N 64,9628.36 3 9 64.35 +1.40
SptAuthl N ' .- 16 27.48 +5.50
SprintNex N . ., ' ... 22.99 -1.80
SPDR A129.30109.35 ... 117.43 -.70
SPMid A132.53106.32 .122.50 -7.50
SP Mats A 32.0023.23 26.23 -.40
SP HltihC A 32.5226.70 .. 30.67 +1.50
SPCnSt A 23.8921.18 ... 22.62 -.60
SPConsumA35.5530.62 31.08 +.90
SPEny A 54.703432 . 4766-13.60
SPF A 30.7927.00 . 28.75 +1.40
SP Inds A 31.5027.58 ... 29.37 -.40
SPTech A 21.8818.46 ... 19.93 +1.40
SPUWI A 34.052520 .. 30.51 -.60
SIdPacs N 49,7024.77 6 36.54 +.60
Stapless 0 23.84 18.53 21 21.15 +2.40
Starbucks O 642644.58 46 5290+21.80
SlairwdHU N 64.364620 29 56.59 -50
StateSIr N 51.9339.91 20 49.11 +2.60
StatonCasN 75.0746.15 29 63.74 +5.50
Statoil N 26.1014.22 21.95-10.90
SoDyna 0 46.4025.04 5 27.69 -1.10
StermCeisO 6.77 1.75 .,. 448 -1.10
S1olfOffsh 0 13.28 4.57 20 9.81 -5.10
StoneEn N 62.5039.80 10 45.91 -9.30
sT Goldn N 47.7241.02 ... 47.02 +1.70
SIrchMb O0 5.55 1.12 ... 2.59 -2.30
Stryker N 56.3240.30 35 45.96 -1.10
SunMicro 0 5.65 3.42 .. 3.96 +.35
SunComWIsN 4.00 1.57 1 3.00
Suncorg N 62.5031.16 ... 49.65-20.60
Sunocos N 81.493526 16 70.85-26.80
SunTrst N 75.7765.32 13 66.84+10.40
SupTech 0 1.67 .37 ... 57
SuperGenO. 799 4.00 ... 550 +1.20
SupEnrgy N 24.10 11.95 21 18.12 -11.30
Supvalu N 35.8826.93 13 30.09 +.60
SwftEng N 49.7023.10 12 39.82-12.60
SwiftTm 0 26.19 1625 11 16.95 -2.90
Sybase N 24.10 13.82 31 22.91 +.30
Sycamore0 4.18 3.18 3.82 +.30
SymantecsO34.0518.01 26 21.67 -3.10
SymbT N 19.12 8.3057 8.50 -1.10
Symetric 0 12.00 6.7218 6.97 +2.50
SynaplcsO 41.1915.03 14 18.34 -2.40
Syneron 0 44.1316.5729 31.75 +1.60
',rn-p-- 0 19.9015.51 .. 18.70 +1.30
S,',..: 11- 30.1026.08 18 27.10 +3.10
Snr/oCp tO I -- ... 7.50 -3.60
Sysco N .,' .- 21 31.81 -2.00
T
TCF Fnd N 32.3624.55 13 2526 -2.10
TECO N 11niai ... 16.27 -3.00
THQs 0 :, " n '' 19 19.82 +6.80-
TJX N 25.9619.95 16 20.84 -.50
TXU Corp N 116.5948.59 .. 98.18 -50.00
TalwSemi N 9.57 6.45 ... 8.04
TakeTwo sO 29.601923 16 19.09 -140
Talboal N 35.3424.90 15 26.15 -2.40
TalismEg N 51.2024.75 ... 42.58-20.80
TanRnggnA 2.99 .72 2.35 -.30
Target N 60.0045.55 20 52.35 +9.00
TASERs 0 33.45 5.37 29 5.51 -1.50
Teekay N 54.9238.93 4 32.57 -6.30
Tea 0 1.9 .52 ... .67+1.50
Tekelcan 0 26.13 11.77 28 17.49 +2.00
Tektronx N 33.5920.97 36 24.16 +410
TelNorL N 17.391272 ... 1640 +3.60
TelMexLs N 21.7215.96 . 20.07 -2.00
TelspCel N 7,61 3.37 3.52 +1.40
TelwestGI 0 23.35 11.99 .. 22.42 -1.30
Teliknc 0 22.05 13.19 .. 15.06 A.40
Tellabs 0 10.73 6.56 .. 9.60 +1.50
Tempeln sN 42.3628.63 2-. - " :- '
TempurP N 25.00 9.62 1 ' . -
Tenans N144.9041.30 . ' ' -
TenetHlIlth N 13.06 9.77 .. 9.91 -2.00
Tengsco A .99 .13 .. 78 -.70
Teradyn N 18.9710.80 14.37 +1.80
Terayon 0 4.10 152 3.40 +1.30
TerexIf N 53.7732.70 24 50.71 A.90
Terra N 938 5.00 12 5.17 -2.30
Tesoro N '1A' T?"- 14 55.42-48.00
TesseraT 0 .' 1 - 27.26 +2.70
TetraTs N .- : 25.85 -550
TevaPhimO :: .' 3432 -2!10
Texindss N 62.81 31.50 34 4724 -5.90
TexInst N ..,r ':, 25 30.89 +7.90
Textron N "-' . " 20 70.03 -.50
ThermoEl N ,',:'- 15 30.10 +2.90
ThorInd N 37.992512 15 32.88+10.00
Thoratc 0 18.06 8.28 ... 16.83 +4.50
Thombg N N 1 l " P 23.18 +4.30
3Com 0 . . 3.72 +70
3MCoan N ' "" " j 70.17 -3.10
TibcoSft 0 '-' " .i 7.50 -1.70
Tdwtr N 49.8729.61 21 42.54-24.30
Tiffany N 41,4727.89 17 38.55 -5.50
TimeWam N 19.9016.03 37 17.59 +1.00
TWTele 0 8.10 3.31 7.16 -2.60
Timken N 30.0622.73 12 26.90 -1.40
Tilan Ind N 17.60 9.20 22 17.18 -.80
TlanMlos N 42.40 926 15 39.87-14.40
TVo Inc 0 15 .. 4.83 -.10
Todco N a ': 2 . .... 37.28-15.70
TolBrossN ' -:i' 9 37.50 -.90
Tot SA N 137.9101 .39 ' I ' '
TransGIb A 9.88 3.47 :' : ..
TmsnrEnA 4.60 1.50 ... 3.00-1.80
Tmsmeta 0 2.50 .58 ... 126 -.30
TransmoClN 13.20 5.26 5 95.0 -1.70
Transo N 63.11337038 53.75-1260
TmSwtc 0 2.52 1.01 ... 1.47 +.30
TriZemto 0 17.34 5.80 29 13.32 -1.00
TradH N 56.1731.32 15 42.04 -8.80
Tribune N 44.3231.55 17 32.58 +7.70
TrdMc 0 37.171083 ... 3022+12.00
TrimbleN 0 44.5524.56 23 31.15 +4.53
Tnrmeris O "'- 7W, 14.67 +2.20
Trnityln N ' . '. 35.52 +.20
TriQuintO . ,0 3.64 +70
TreRelg nO "?' 1 1-? 'l 12.36-14.50
Tustreet N -'A : , : 2 114.92 +.60
TumblwdCO 4.40 2.01 ... 4.01 -.50
Turkcol s N 15.86 9.75 13.15 +.30
VTlslnnt N 36.5826.81 23 27.01 -1.30
n N 19.9113.9720 17.80 +.30
U
UBSAG N 90.1969.88 ... 84.57-11.90
UCBHSHd s 23.9815.07 17 16.87 -.70
UGI Corp sN 29.98 18.45 13 23.39 -4.80
US ArrwynN 23.0019.10 ... 21.71 -.50
USEnSysO 2.45 .65 2.05 +2.90
USEC N 18,69 929 35 9.42 -1.30
M0USG N 712519.01 7 60.51 -9.00
STInc N 56.90 3.70 12 38.01 -8.10
UTSIrcm 0 23.05 525 ... -5.42 +1.10
UltraPtgs A 60.02 9.03 48..55-32.70
UniSrcm N 34.8022.90 34 30.30 -630
UUmao N 547224.05 ... 483 -1.30
UniomPac N 72.7658.18 29 69.33 -2.90
Unisys N 11.83 5.71 5.82 -.20
Unit N 56.5033.79 18 47.63-13.10
UDomR N 25.9719.51 28 21.37 +2.70
UldMicro N 4.03 2.79 ... 3.22 +.20
UtdOnIn 0 14.95 8.51 7 13.48 -.20
UPSB N 891166.1021 68.13 -590
UtdRendIIN 21,871523 ... 17.76 +.70
USBatsrpN 31.6526.80 12 28.06 +3.10
USSteel N 63.9032.123 35.35 -4.10
UtdTechs N 54.2044.24 17 50.49 +3.60
0.]Tr, 74.812828 46 61.74+12.80
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.- r N 63.7439.55 11 47.34 -3.30
. ...i N 32.94 25.00 40 25.03 -.60
UnumProvN 20.91 11.41 9 19.33 -1.90
UrbanOut sO 31.48 17.50 42 29.04 +4.40
UBi1HTr A1240086.94 .. 110.15-28.00
V
VaalooE A 5.47 3.06 8 3.45 -1.50
VaIlRs N N . -" *' 31.60 -2.70
ValeantlPhN : " " i 17.94 -250
ValeroE N i.l; o.j.a I/2100.29-3720
Valspars N 25.5220.41 16 21238 +4.20
VatueChlckO 17.64 8.78 36 16.02 +.40
VKSdrc N 8.92 7.52 �. 7.72 -,80
VarianMedN 43.9931.65 29 2.92 +130
VaranS 0 46.5930.13 20 4424+28.90
Veecolnst O 22.1 12.83 ... 1692+1020
Venlas N 32.70 24.40 20 29.40 -2.20
Vecnv 0 27.9916.25 18 25.54 -810
Ve0+0gn 0 36.09 19.53 21 19563 +1.00
VerintGC N 37.5919.72 15 3090-35.60
VerizonCmN 42.2729.81 10 29.80 -30
VerxPh 0 25.67 8.61 .. 22.13+13.40
Vac8omB N 2.9930.78 ... 3093 +1.30
VtisageT 0 9.94 2.57 .. 4.73 +.80
VimpetCsN 46.1725.00 39.53 -650
VintgP/ N 46.20 19.10 7 38.59 -3.70
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Vishay N,153710.50 . 1094 +60
Vtsleoolf N 1091 3.14 807 +.80
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Vodalone N ."-' :a ", . 25.78 -2.30
Vomado N ,:",,' 'r.' 15 7997 -7.80
VulcanM N 76.31 4585 20 67,7 +1 10

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WCOCrnts N 36.3021.55 6 2462 +4.70
WGLHOldN "-i' --: 15 2983 -2.30
Waba.r N .-,i',,", 6 17,60 -220
Wachovd N 002846.30 12 4726 +580
Walgm N 49.0135.0529 4.39 +20
Wasaco 0 25.81921 . 2011 +1,80
WarrenRs n 18.19 800 1389 -.90
WAMua N 1 i.' ', I. 37,31 +390
WsleMtncN . 4.. ,,il). 2726 +10
Walero N . e'r" * ,' _" 41.38 +7.40
WaMsnPh N ,* " " 3428 -390
Weath/Int N 71.3547.64 23 6022-1030
WebMD O 1170 67561 9.73 -18!0
Webzen 0 7.95 428 .. 560 +.30
Wallcce N 77.0733281 23 73.62 6380

Wenys N 0 ' --l1- 4i 44.21 -150
WefnmfErtO .-:' 'r - r- 17.31 +1.20
WescoantN ," ," .":. _ 3425 -230
Westcy N .'*" ' .5.58 +630
WOgri N 1610 7.9513 11.90 +1 60
We0Seal 0 7.04 1.35 4.44 +.40


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WWn N 85.7054.53 12 70.09 -130
WrKbnqPeIN 46.302752 10 3780-16.60
0Whoed 0 13969 79.03 54128.07+25.60
WmsCos N 25721228 29 2130 -820
WrrsSon N 45.033275322 36,54 +40
WilesGp N 42,533036 . 35.99 -310
ndRvr 0 1768109963 1134
VWnnbro N 406426.14 15 2813 +510
WVdsFac O 1000 49211 663 +1860
WoInn N 220015.11 II 1878 +10
hn1 01 N 3010188027 1988 .+160
WPeh N 4696365736 4539 +.30
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yamanagA 470 2.51 .. 394 +80
YA4=wPd O 64.473881 8 4023 -4.10
York/n N 57.6929.14 28 5589 -30
YumBids N 537940.98 19 4950 -5.40
ZebraT 0 604834.88 23 37.02 -7.10
ZhoneTch O 381 180 . 234 -60
Zmmer N 89.106242 24 66.15 +720
Zsoncap 0 75.175953 14 6797. +250
Zora, 0 1727 871 1302 +1.10
ZwegTI N 536 450 4.72 -1.20


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News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


Community
(0 News and events


Artist signing
T-shirts and
posters
LAKE PLACID - Margie
Callas, the artist who designed
the 2005 Caladium Festival T-
shirt and poster, will be sign-
ing Caladium Festival posters
and T-shirts today.
Buy a T-shirt and poster at
the Caladium Co-op and have
them signed by Callas from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. today at the
Caladium Arts and Crafts Co-
op classroom.

Hopewell hosts
performance
AVON PARK - Hopewell
Academy of the Arts students
will be performing their first
production at tonight at the
school.
There will be a spaghetti
dinner served at 6 p.m. Cost is
$7 for adults and $5 for chil-
dren under 12.
After dinner, more than 45
students will be performing in
their first major presentation.
There will be musicians,
dancers, and actors.
The public can tour the
campus and see how it contin-
ues to grow in technology as
computers are upgraded and
cable is installed in the class-
room. Teachers will be avail-
able for a meet and greet. A
new basketball team is being
started. See how many new
books are in the library.
Hopewell celebrates the con-
clusion of the first nine weeks
of the school year.

Fashion show
tickets available
SEBRING - To honor
their comninitment to the stu-
dents of Highlands Country,
the Highlands Federated
Republican Women are host-
ing its annual fashion show at
11 a.m. Nov. 5 at the Lake
Sebring Resort.
This show is one of the
main fund-raising events held
by the Highlands Federated
Republican Women during the
year. Funds raised from the







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show go to sponsoring a stu-
dent from each of the three
county high schools. Three
$500 scholarships are award-
ed.
The theme of the show this
year is "It's a Grand Old
Party." This is a play on
words as the Republican Party
is the Grand Old Party, and
the centerpieces for each table
will reflect the many types of
parties that are held during the
year.
Fashions will be provided
by Steve's, Plum Tree, Tractor
Supply, Bon Worth and
Bealls. Models will be present
and past incumbents of the
Republican Party in
Highlands County.
A donation of $20 will be
accepted for the show. Call
Justine Devlin for reservations
at 453-5327.

Elks planning
fashion show
LAKE PLACID - The
Lake Placid Ladies of the Elks
Lodge 2661 is hosting its
annual Ladies Fashion Show
"Forever Young" Saturday,
Nov. 5.
The cost is $15 per person
and the show is open to the
public. Price includes lunch,
show and there will be door
prizes given away. Cocktails
begin at 11 a.m., lunch is at
noon and the show is at 1 p.m.
Fashions for the show will be
provided by local businesses.
Proceeds from the function
goes toward the Elk's Harry
Anna Fund, which benefits
children.
For tickets or information,
call 465-2830 or 465-9849.

Legion slates
several events
LAKE PLACID -
American Legion Post 25 will
host the following events:
* Today - Lounge hours
are from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Legion fish fry will be from
5-7 p.m.
* Saturday - Lounge hours


are from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. The
auxiliary will serve a sirloin
lunch from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30
p.m.
* Sunday - Lounge hours
are from 1-9 p.m. An Italian
dinner will be served from 5-7
p.m. Live music will be from
5-8 p.m.
For details, call 465-7940.

Writers meet
Saturday
SEBRING - The Glad
Writers will meet from 2-4
p.m. Saturday at 1225 Citroen
Drive.
Those interested in writing
are welcome to join the free
class by published writer,
Gloria Ladd.
For details, call 385-4778.

Eagles serving
breakfast
SEBRING - The Sebring
Eagles Club will serve break-
fast from 8-11 a.tn. Sunday.
Call 655-4007 for-details.

Drum Circle
offered at state
park Sunday
SEBRING - The Primal
Connection and Highlands
Hammock State Park presents
a Community Drum Circle in
the circle by the museum in
the park from 3-5 p.m.
Sunday.
Everybody is welcome.
Bring a chair, blanket, an
instrument, dancing shoes, a
snack or something to drink.
Normal park entrance fee
applies ($4 per vehicle).
Primal Connection members
get in free, just show your
card or wear your Primal T-
shirt.
Join the Primal Connection
and make a joyous sound. No
experience necessary. Play
along, dance or just enjoy the
music. Some percussion
instruments will be available
for the public to use.
This is a fun event for the
whole family.
For details, contact
Highlands Hammock State
Park at 386-6094 or Fred
Leavitt with Primal
Connection at 402-8238 or e-


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Instrumental
concert set
SEBRING - Everyone is
invited to attend an instru-
mental concert at the First
Christian Church (Disciples of
Christ), 510 Poinsettia Aye., at
3 p.m. Sunday.
Included in the concert will
be the Flute Cocktail, a flute
quartet and the Brass
Menagerie, a brass quintet.
There will be a freewill
offering to help defray the
cost of music for the perform-
ing groups.

Moose events
scheduled
LAKE PLACID - Lake
Placid Moose will have these
events this week in the lodge
for members and qualified
guests:
* Sunday - Loyal Order of
the Moose enrollment is at 2
p.m. Pavilion is open at 1 p.m.
Music provided by Tom
Brazzell from 3:30-7:30 p.m.
Open face pork dinner served
at 4 p.m.
* Wednesday - Mexican
dinner served 5-7 p.m.
Women of the Moose board
meeting is at 7 p.m.
* Thursday - Burgers,
jumbo hot dogs and fries
served at 6 p.m. Music pro-
vided from 5:30-8:30 p.m.
* Friday, Oct. 21 - Wings,
burgers and fish served at 6
p.m. Music provided from 7-
10 p.m.
* Saturday, Oct. 22 -
Pavilion is open at noon.
Steak by the ounce served at 6
p.m. Music by Southern
Ridge will be from 7-11 p.m.

Eagles serving
seafood baskets
'SEBRING - The Sebring
Eagles Club will serve
seafood baskets from 5-7 p.m.
Wednesday.
Call 655-4007 for details.
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Wauchula State Bank completed its purchase of Citrus Bank branch


SEBRING - Wauchula
State Bank recently completed
its purchase of the Sebring
branch office of Citrus Bank,
N.A., 3750 U.S. 27 Noi'th in the
Fairmount Plaza.
The office transitioned last
weekend with signage changes
and equipment upgrades to
open Tuesday as Wauchula
State Bank.


"We are pleased to add this
office location to service the
financial needs of our cus-
tomers, residents and business-
es in north Sebring and Avon
Park." stated Wauchula State
Bank President Robert E.
"Bob" Hanchey. "Our ability to
make quick loan decisions,
offer competitive rates and pro-
vide personal service to the cus-


tomer has set us apart. Today's
consumer expects more from
their financial institution and
we are able to deliver."
' Wauchula State Bank also
purchased vacant outparcels of
property on the north side of the
Fairmount Plaza. Construction
of a full service branch on the
site is anticipated to be com-
pleted in 2006. Until the new


branch is open, the branch
office in the Fairmount Plaza
will operate from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. Monday to Thursday and
from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday.
Wauchula State Bank was
established in 1929 in'
Wauchula. As of June 30, the
bank's total assets were
$478,204,562.


Auction to benefit Nu-Hope Elder Care Services Inc.


SEBRING ' - Nu-Hope
Elder Care Services Inc.'s
Antique and Collectible
Auction will be Saturday, Oct.
22 at the Highlands County
Agri-Civic Center.
Doors open 8:30 a.m., auc-
tion begins 9:30 a.m. There is
no admission fee for Saturday's
auction.


Special pre-event viewing
will be from 5-7 p.m. Friday,
Oct. 21. Admission is $5 per
person. Tickets are available at
the door.
Antiques, dolls, tools, clocks,
collectibles featuring Rare
Napier Penguin ' Cocktail
Shaker; 14 kt. Accutron watch
with 14 kt. watchband; Retired


Lladro No. 4731 (see at
www.aretiredcollection.com);
breakfast bench/table set from
Rex Beach estate; more than
100 dolls; Radko Christmas
ornaments; Hummels,
Roseville, Weller, etc.; tools
and primitives; woodblocks,
Linocuts and original oils.
Proceeds will go to Nu-Hope


to provide in-home services to
the frail elderly of. Highlands
County.
To donate items or for more
information, contact Laurie
Murphy at 382-2134, ext. 319.
Payment can be made in cash
or a check with identification:
All items must be removed
from premises on day of sale.


Heartland Christian heads to Washington D.C.


SEBRING - This week sev-
eral students from Heartland
Christian School will be partic-
ipating in Dwight D.
Eisenhower's People to People
World Leadership Forum in
Washington D.C.
While there, students Lydia
Ford, Julie Kirsch and Jeremy
Noel will be earning high
school credit while studying
leadership and exploring some
of the United States, most
prominent monuments and


institutions.
From Capitol Hill to the
Smithsonian Institute, and from
Colonial Williamsburg to the
National Museum of American
History, the Heartland students
will examine the characteristics
of American leadership during
times of national challenge and
prosperity. Forum delegates
will also participate in small-
group discussions and exercises
to experience firsthand how
successful leaders develop


strategies, make decisions,
build consensus, and foster
change.
The participants were nomi-
nated and accepted for the
honor based on outstanding
scholastic merit, civic involve-
ment and leadership potential.
The program is coordinated
by People to People Student
Ambassador Programs to fulfill
the vision Dwight D.
Eisenhower had for fostering


world citizenship when he
founded People to People dur-
ing his presidency in 1956.
Heartland Christian School is
a private, non-denominational
pre-kindergarten, primary and
secondary school located in
Sebring. The school's mission
is to provide a quality Christ-
centered education that strives
for excellence in body, mind
and spirit for the children of
Highlands County.


SFCC offers fall classes in Lake Placid


LAKE PLACID - South. Florida
Community College Lake Placid Center is
offering a variety of Community Education
classes this fall. They are as follows:
* Sign Language I will be offered 4:30-
6 p.m. Monday, with instructor Gisela
Soto, beginning Oct. 24 and ending Dec.
12. This course is for the beginning student
and teaches basic vocabulary skills.
Registration fee $42.60.
* Tai Chi will be from 8-9 a.m. and 9-10
a.m. Tuesday and Thursdays, with instruc-
tor Karin Grunden, beginning Oct.18 and
ending Dec. 15. Tai Chi is a high intensity
strengthening and stretching exercise that
has been used by the Chinese for hundreds
of years. -It strengthens. the body and
improves flexibility and balance.
Registration fee $31.45.
" Aerobic classes offer high intensity,


low-ijhpact aerobic exercise with a cardio-
vascu'tar workout at a controlled level.
Aerobic exercise will condition and tone
your body to a better looking you. All of
SFCC's Lake Placid Center classes include
the use of body bars, resistance bands, hand
weights, balls, heavy hoops, and mats.
Classes are taught by certified instructor,
Kath'y Rouse. These fall session classes
begin Oct. 17 and end Dec.16.
* Cardio-Fitness class consists of aero-
bic and floor exercises. Class is from 8-9
a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Pilates and Stretch Combo class consists of
a 30 minute pilates workout and 30 minutes
of stretching and exercises. Class is from 9-
10 a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Interval Training targets toning and flexible
fitness. Class consists of a 20 minute aero-
bic workout, a 20 minute step workout, and


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a 20 minute weight training workout. Class
is from 4:30-5:30 p.m. Monday through
Thursday. Fitness Four U cardio combo
class consists of an aerobic workout, step
workout, interval training, and pilates.
Class is held 5:30-6:30 p.m. Monday
through Thursday. Registration fee for an
eight-week session for the morning classes
on Monday, Wednesday and Friday is
$46.25. Registration fee for an eight-week
session for the afternoon classes Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday is
$62.90.
For more information about SFCC's
Lake Placid Center Community Education
classes, call 465-5300 or 465-3003. To reg-
ister for a class, visit the SFCC Lake Placid
Center or any SFCC campus in Highlands
County, Hardee County or DeSoto County.


Jorge F. Cionz:-alez, M.D.
Internal Nttfdiciine

*Hyperterisiun


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12A









News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005 13A


Highlands County's



MOST WANTED


Presented by the News Sun in cooperation with the Highlands County Sheriff's Office
I


Douglas Baker
1825 Colmar Ave.
Sebring, Florida
DOB: 4/23/82
Height: 5'10"; Weight: 175
Charge: Violation of proba-
tion for forgery


Robert Allen Bennett
1279 Country Hill Apts.
Sebring, Florida
DOB: 3/4/69
Height: 5'11"; Weight: 180
Charge: Failure to appear for
attempted purchase of
cocaine, tampering with phys-
ical evidence


Andre Quentin Bizzell
156 E. Fifth St.
Avon Park, Florida
DOB: 7/20/63
Height: 5'6"; Weight: 130
Charge: Failure to appear for
possession of cocaine, use or
possession of drug parapher-
nalia, possession of cannabis


George Robert Boyan Caroline Butler
339 Lemon Ave. Apt. D 904 S. Florida Ave. No. 23
Sebring, Florida Avon Park, Florida
DOB: 2/1/83 DOB: 6/27/60
Height: 6'2"; Weight: 275 Height: 5'6"; Weight: 158
Charge: Violation of proba- Charge: Violation of proba-
tion for burglary of structure, .tion for possession of cocaine
grand theft


Louis Campbell Carl John Carlson
437 Walnut St. 2151 Claridge Ave.
Sebring, Florida Sebring, Florida
DOB: 8/31/79 DOB: 6/4/59
Height: 6'3"; Weight: 178 Height: 5'8"; Weight: 160
Charge: Violation of proba- Charge: Failure to appear for.
tion for possession of cannabis possession of cocaine
with intent to sell within 1,000
feet of a day care facility


Marcos Rodriguez Carraza
(aka Marcus Carraza
Rodriguez)
125, 126 or 127 Lake Rachard
Lake Placid, Florida
DOB: 4/21/85
Height: 5'5"; Weight: 110
Charge: Burglary while armed,
aggravated battery


David Lester Chase
1715 Gardenia Ave.
Sebring, Florida
DOB: 3/10/55
Height: 5'9"; Weight: 300
Charge: Grand theft, dealing
in stolen property, false verifi-
cation of ownership to pawn
broker


Roman Cruz Celemente
3105, Sonnet Road
Sebring, Florida
DOB: 12/25/66
Height: 5'4"; Weight: 140
Charge: Failure to appear for
purchase of cannabis, posses-
sion of cannabis


SI-:..I-SERIFFS OFFICE, MISSION STATEMENfT_., . .

The Highlands. County Sheriff's Office is committed to res pondig to th iof its community
through the delivery of professional services. Our mission is to protecfe -tperty, ad individual
rights while maintaining peace and or:er6


This special feature appears weekly in the News-Sun, with photos and information provided by the
A os^^ Highlands County Sheriff's Office on active warrants as of Oct. 10. If you know the whereabouts of
A% A any of these individuals, you are asked to call the sheriff's office at 402-7200 immediately. Call
Heartland Crime Stoppers at 800-226-TIPS to remain anonymous and be eligible for a reward of up to
_ <-$1,000.
IJII


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05 FORD
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13A


News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005









News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


Comuit Cleda


The Community Calendar pro-
vides a brief listing of local
clubs and organizations who
meet on a regular basis. It is
the responsibility of the group
to update the News-Sun on any
changes in this listing by call-
ing 385-6155, ext. 528; send
any changes by e-mail to
cindy.marshall @ newssun.com;
or mail them to News-Sun
Community Calendar, 2227
U.S. 27 South, Sebring, FL
33870.

TODAY
* ALCOHOLICS ANONY-
MOUS One Day At A Time
group meets for a closed dis-
cussion at 9:30 a.m. Monday
and Friday at Covenant
Presbyterian Church, 4500
Sun 'N Lakes Blvd., Sebring.
For details, call Jim Marett at
314-0891 or e-mail to maret-
tjim@att.net.
* ALZHEIMER'S ASSOCI-
ATION SUPPORT GROUP
meets at 6 p.m. second Friday
at the Oaks df Avon in Avon
Park. For details, call 385-
3444.
* AMERICAN LEGION
POST 25 hosts a fish fry from
5-7 p.m. at the post, 1490 U.S.
27, Lake Placid. Cost is $6.
Shrimp also is available for
same price. Open to the pub-
lic. Tickets in the lounge on
Friday night. Lounge hours
are from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. For
details, call 465-7940.
* AMERICAN LEGION
POST 74 has karaoke from
6:30-9:30 p.m. at the post, 528
N. Pine St., Sebring. For
details, call 471-1448.
* AMVETS POST 21 plays
darts from 5-8 p.m. for mem-


bers and guests. For details.
call 385-0234. .
* AVON PARK BREAK-
FAST ROTARY CLUB
meets 7 a.m., Rotary Club
building.
* FRATERNAL ORDER
OF EAGLES 4240 AERIE
plays blind darts at 7 p.m. at
the club, 12921 U.S. 98,
Sebring. For details call 655-
4007.
* HEARTLAND AIDS
NETWORK meets 9 a.m.,
second Friday, Heartland
Professional Plaza Learning
Center, Sebring.
* INDEPENDENT BIBLE
STUDY meets 8:30 a.m.,
Sandy's Circle Cafe, Sebring.
Call Jay Hazelton at 655-3717
for details.
* LAKE PLACID ELKS
2661 has a catfish and grouper
buffet from 5:30-8 p.m. at the
lodge. Live music is from
6:30-10:30 p.m. Open to
members and their guests. For
details, call 699-1429.
* LAKE PLACID MOOSE
serves wings, fish and burgers
at 6 p.m. Music provided from
7-11 p.m. Pool tournament is
at 8 p.m. Open to members
and qualified guests only.
* MOPS (MOTHERS OF
PRESCHOOLERS) meets at
10 a.m. second and fourth
Friday at Sebring Grace
Brethren Church, 3626
Thunderbird Road, Sebring.
For more information, call
Margaret Sager at 386-0414.
* SEBRING BRIDGE
CLUB plays at 12:30 p.m. at
347 Fernleaf, Sebring.
* SEBRING ELKS LODGE
1529 serving buffet dinner
from 5-7 p.m. Elks and guests


invited. Dance music in ball-
room at 7 p.m. Dinner and
dance is $9 donation. For
reservations, call 385-8647 or
471-3557.
* SEBRING LIONS CLUB
has music and dancing from 7-
9:30 p.m. at the clubhouse,
3400 Sebring Parkway.
Kitchen opens at 6 p.m. It is
open to everyone. There is a
$2 cover charge. For details,
call 873-3117.
* SEBRING RECRE-
ATION CLUB plays bridge at
1 p.m. at 333 Pomegranate
Ave. Summer memberships
available. For details, call 385-
2966 and leave a name, num-
ber and message. Call will be
returned.
* SUN ROOM SENIOR
CENTER is open from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday offering
free continental breakfast and
dining at 11:45 a.m. for sen-
iors at 3015 Herring Ave.,
Sebring (across from Comcast
Cable). For more details and
information on other services,
call 385-4697.
* VETERANS OF FOR-
EIGN WARS POST 3800
serves steak at 5:30 p.m. every
second Friday at the post,
1224 County Road 621 East,
Lake Placid. For more details,
call 699-5444.
* VETERANS OF FOR-
EIGN WARS POST 4300
serves pizza from 5:30-7 p.m.
and music is from 6-9 p.m. at
the post, 2011 SE Lakeview
Drive, Sebring. For details,
call 385-8902.

SATURDAY
* AL ANON meets at 10 a.m.


at the First Presbyterian
Church, 118 N. Oak St., Lake
Placid. For details, call 699-
* 1943.
* AMERICAN LEGION
POST 25 serves sirloin burg-
ers from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30
p.m. at the post, 1490 U.S. 27,
Lake Placid. Jam session is
from 2-4 p.m. The lounge
hours are 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Members and guests invited.
For details, call 465-7940.
* AMERICAN LEGION
POST 69 in Avon Park serves
dinner at 5 p.m. and music is
from 6-9 p.m.
* AMERICAN LEGION
POST 74 in Sebring has
karaoke from 6-9 p.m. For
details, call 471-1448
* AVON PARK PUBLIC
LIBRARY has a free Adult
Film Series at noon. For
details, call 452-3803.
* HIGHLANDS COUNTY
'NARCOTICS ANONY-
MOUS meets at 5:30 p.m. at
the Lakeside house, 1513 S.
Highlands Ave., Avon Park.
For details, call the 24-hour
hotline 1-800-850-7347 or
(941) 616-0460.
* HIGHLANDS SHRINE
CLUB, 2606 State Road 17
South, Avon Park (between
Avon Park and Sebring) has a
flea market from 8 a.m. to 2
p.m., country store open from
8 a.m. to noon and pancake
breakfast served from 7:30
a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Vendors are
welcome. No setup fee is
charged for the summer
months. Plenty of off road
parking. For details, call 382-
2208.
* HISTORICAL SOCIETY
OF GREATER LAKE


PLACID meets at noon quar-
terly on the third Saturday of
March, June, September, and
December at the Masonic
Hall, 106 N. Main for a
potluck luncheon.
* HOT ROD NIGHTS
CRUISE IN, meets from 5-8
p.m. every third Saturday at
the Home Depot parking lot in,
Sebring. For details, call 441-
3051 or 441-3086.
E OVEREATERS ANONY-
MOUS meets at 10:30 a.m. at
First Presbyterian Church,
Oak Street, Lake Placid. For
more details, call 382-1821.
* SEBRING-RECRE-
ATION CLUB plays.pin
shuffleboard at 6:30 p.m. at
333 Pomegranate Ave.
Summer memberships avail-
able. For details, call 385-
2966 and leave a name, num-
ber and message. Call will be
returned.
* THE RETIRED OFFI-
CERS ASSOCIATION meets
at 11:30 a.m. third Saturday at
the Candlelight Restaurant in.
Sebring for a general member-
ship luncheon. The TROA
does not meet in June, July or
August. For details, call Roy
Whitton at 465-7048.
* TWELVE STEP STUDY
GROUP FOR ADULT
CHILDREN OF ALCO-
.HOLICS meets at 11 a.m.
first and third Saturday, Union
Congregational Church, Room
12 of the education building
(upstairs), 105 N. Forest Ave.,
Avon Park. Parking available
south of old church.
* VETERANS OF FOR-
EIGN WARS POST 4300
serves a meal for $6 from
5:30-7 p.m. and music is from


6-9 p.m. at the post, 2011 SE
Lakeview Drive, Sebring. For
details, call 385-8902.

SUNDAY
* AMERICAN LEGION
POST 25 LAKE PLACID
has lounge hours from 1-9
p.m. Live music is from 5-8
p.m. For details, call 465-
7940.
* HEARTLAND INTER-
FAITH ALLIANCE meets
1:30 p.m., first Friday, St.
Frances of Assisi Episcopal
Church, 43 Lake June Road,
Lake Placid. For details, call
465-0051.
* HIGHLANDS COUNTY
NARCOTICS ANONY-
MOUS meets at 8 p.m. at the
Lakeside house, 1513 S.
Highlands Ave., Avon Park.
For details, call the 24-hour
hotline 1-800-850-7347 or
(941) 616-0460.
* LAKE PLACID MOOSE
has karaoke in the pavilion.
Horseshoes played at 9:30
a.m. Food available at 4 p.m.
Open to members and quali-
fied guests only.
* RIDGE - AREA MIS-
SIONARY SOLDIERS
AVON PARK PATHFIND-
ER CLUB meets from 9 a.m.
to noon every first and third
Sunday at 58 E. Sixth St.,
Avon Park. For details, call
471-2143.
* RIDGE AREA
NU/VOICE LARYNGEC-
TOMEE CLUB 2 meets at 2
p.m. every third Sunday,
November through April at
Wood Haven Estates
Clubhouse, 2122 Jacaranda
Way, Sebring. For details call
Sylvia Lewis at 453-5921.


Luckily, Th ; edition of Shortcut� I
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and-coolertfpcin E- aoi:jdbarrirverizon.net Z 0 N E K A N G A R 0 0 S


For more it-formofion on candy, check ouf~thI-ere web raer: .www.fooJ-Vjmelinie.org/foodcondy.lhtm) tnimw.candyumaor9'


Teaching guided and li4t of fopicy available at: wiw.comici.com/ihortcuft @Jeff Harris 2005 10/17 Distributed by NEA. Inc.


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385-6155 * 452-1009 * 465-0426


14A








News-S---�.----------------.jmidt u n,^^ Frd-,Ocoer1,-05 5


LAKESHORE MALL


JAN MEROP/News-Sun
Women attend last weekend'sLiving Proof Live Simulcast broadcast at Bible Fellowship Church of
Sebring. The Beth Moore simulcast drew 60,000 participants across the nation and in Canada. The prin-
ciple of sowing and reaping came alive as Moore reminded participants that when we sow in righteous-
ness we will reap a harvest of joy.


Simulcast draws
60,000 participants
News-Sun
SEBRING - The Living
Proof Live Simulcast broadcast
from New York City on Oct. 7
and 8 drew 60,000 participants
across the nation and in Canada
at 458 different locations.
Bible Fellowship Church of
Sebring was one of those loca-
tions where approximately 250
women gathered for a Bible
Study with Beth Moore. Her
messages are so personal and
intense that it seemed less like
viewing and more like being
there.'
The key scripture was Psalm
126 with the theme of God's
restoration after anything has
"carried us away" from him and
an intimate relationship with
him.
Her heart was to serve all
who listened and to encourage
them in an active faith of believ-
ing God and his Word and apply-
ing it practically. She had called
on God "to touch every head"
that was there.


Wednesday,


October 26, 2005


11:00 am-5:00 pm


You Won't


Want To Miss

This Event!


Register to win free

prizes and visit

vendors with a variety

of services and

products:

* Medical

* Financial

* Entertainment


* Senior Living

* And Much

More!!


~2
/
'SeJ


s Ova �t


News-Sun
Written. Printed. Published. IN Highlands County.


PM MALL q


J-A Star Realty
Services, Inc.
(863) 465-1011
www.lakeplacidfl.comn
SPECIAL OPPORTUNITY!!!


Featured here is a 4BR, 2BA home with
(3) lots. First lot has the house.The large
garage sits on the second lot.The third is
vacant and located in Placid Lakes town
limits. It is Zone R-2
V t -n I r


News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


15A


i


14"








16A

History-focused
kiosk dedicated
at hammock
Special to the News-Sun
SEBRING - The staff and
Friends of Highlands
Hammock State Park, along
with the Highlands County
Historic Preservation
Commission, will hold a dedi-
cation and unveiling ceremony
for the park's newest interpre-
tive exhibit at 11 a.m. Saturday,
Oct. 29.
Created through a coopera-
tive venture between the
Florida Park Service and the
county's Historic Preservation
Commission, this exhibit high-
lights the early history of the
two pioneer families who first
owned land within the original
park property.
The dedication ceremony
will feature remarks and
remembrances from a represen-
tative of both the Skipper and
Eiland families. Local digni-
taries and special guests will
also be in attendance. The cere-
mony will take place at the his-
toric orange grove, the perma-
nent site of this new exhibit,
which was the location of one
of the first settler's home.
Highlands. Hammock State
Park is known as one of
Florida's first state parks. First
set aside and preserved as a
community park with the help
of the John Roebling family in
1930, Highlands Hammock,
became a state park in 1935.
Prior to this time, early pio-
neers settled portions of the
land, farmed, raised cattle, and
planted citrus.
Park admission will be
waived for those attending the
dedication ceremony. For those
who wish to remain to enjoy
the park following the ceremo-
ny, park admission is just $4
per vehicle (up to eight people
per car.)
Call for more information
386-6094.

Ma voUR GARuAGE
w N YOU SELL,'
THAT OLD STUFF
WITM A AE
CLASSMFED ADI
Newl 4- Si n
385-6155 452-1009 465-0426


News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


NEWS-SUN


UMBRELLA


Receive aurelowi
eNestncomic
strip umbrefIzwyith


your paid I year sLbscfWptibon. . a

Get one Ayear of the

NetWs-Sun for $50.83


Y
l
GU


U0


CALL TO DAY * Iii

(863) 385-6155


and pay by credit

rcrd r nr trn hv


the office t

up anc





, ,- ;news
.,News in New subscribers


o sign

I start

ng the

e Jocal.,


WRITJTEN. PRINTED. PUBLISHED. IN HIGHLANDS COU
" l - . .l **' *


Night of feasting


KATARA SIMMONS/News-Sun
Sterling Hustus, of Avon Park, cuts a 16-foot -long sub sand-
wich into pieces recently during a 'Night of Joy' at Christ
Fellowship Church in Sebring. Hustus used 11 pounds of meat
plus egg/chicken salad and spent about three hours assembling
the super-sized sandwich.


"our Dai Ibghl


you'll be ready fort to----o.
you'll be ready for: it too.


WITH A


FRI


J


w


"3










17A


Ne\w -Sun. Friday, October 14, 2005


Soldier


, S.
4.-y
*.,,:'.'-4
- *'***o


4
i*i I
p -.


- j


At South Florida's Fruit aO N




At South Florida's Fruit and Spice


park, every
By CORALIE CARLSON
Associated Press Writer
REDLAND - To the
untrained eye, the thousands of
trees and plants at the Fruit and
Spice Park look simply like lush
greenery. But don't be fooled'.
The dark bushes sprouting lit-
tle red beans are African "mira-
cle fruit," which block the.
tongue's ability to taste sour aind
make fresh limes taste sweet as
sugar.
The tall Sapodilla tree bleeds
white goo that was the source of
the first chewing gum.
And the papaya plant pro-
duces a milky sap that was once
popular as meat tenderizer and
now tenderizes women's faces as
the active ingredient in some
"natural, botanical" exfoliating
skin products.
"I know this just looks like a
bunch of bushes, but every one
has a story," said park manager
Chris Rollins.
The 35-acre garden, owned
and operated by Miami-Dade
County Parks, is billed as the
only tropical botanical garderi of
its kind in, the United States with
more than 500 varieties of fruit,
vegetables, spices, herbs and
other plants.
"It provides a real opportunity
for the public to see a vast array
of tropical fruits that you normal-
ly wouldn't come across," said
Michael Davis, a plant patholo-
gist at the Univeersity of Florida
-In*ute-- ol ) .Id andm
"A uituLipral Sciencis b)aecd in
nearby Homestead.
That includes coffee, cashews,
olive trees, a vineyard of
Muscadine grapes, a virtual for-
est of bamboo and a patch of
papyrus, the first paper. There's
also lotus flowers, a symbol 'of
enlightenment, and the knotted,
dense lignum vitae or "tree of
life" - which was used to treat
syphilis in Europe during the age
of Christopher Columbus,
though not effectively.
"It didn't really cure any-
'thing," Rollins explains, "but it
was so disruptive that it distract-
ed them for a while."
S If the park has a distraction,
its the 1,200-foot row of 125 vari-
eties of mangoes. Some are as
smooth as butter, others fibrous,
and the flavors range from lemo-
ny to buttery.
During the summer mango
season, visitors can eat the suc-
culent ripe fruit that drops to the
ground until their stomachs
bulge and their hands and


plant has a stoty,
clothes are stained in sweet, Jackfruit, native to Asia, India
tangy juice. and the Philippines, is so popular
"That's how we like to have that the park hires uniformed
people leave," Rollins said, smil- security to stand by its 35 trees
ing. ' ' to prevent theft when the fruit is
In addition to telling the sto-' in season.
ries behind, the plants, tour Today's flourishing garden is
guides-.offer visitors a taste of a far cry from 1992, when the
nearly every edible, ripe fruit at park took a direct hit from
the park, and a chance to smell Hurricane Andrew. Of the 750
the leaves of dozens of spices. canopy trees blown over, staff
"People kind of get to sniff and and volunteers were able to prop
munch their way through," up and save about 250.
Rollins said. ,
Before anyone embarks on
their fruit.and spice safari, they ,
can snack from an exotic fruit

On a recent summer morning,
the samplings included gak, a
Vietnamese vegetable that's
used to make rice .orange. Inside
the softball-sized spiky exterior .
are slimy bright red. globules,
appropriately called "devil's'
guts." ta
The tasting tray includes sev-
eral strange-looking bananas, mp i
some of the 75 varieties available
at the park.
Also on the tray is jackfruit,
which Rollins said is the heaviest This F
tree-borne fruit, weighing more Seni
than 70 pounds. About the size of
a watermelon, but with a spiky sancti
green shell, jackfruit sprouts out
of tree trunks and tastes of
banana, cantaloupe and Juicy New in 2005: Two Categ
Fruit gum. To encouraop narticination in the 1-


arrested after

shooting at

Fort Campbell
Associated Press
FORT CAMPBELL, Ky. -
Military police arrested a soldier
after he fired five shots into a
group of fellow soldiers who
were doing physical training
Thursday morning.
The shooting happened
around 7 a.m. near the 1st and
2nd Brigade headquarters and
the man was arrested a short
time later, said Cathy Gramling,
a Fort Campbell spokeswoman.
"Military police apprehended
the soldier and brought him into
custody. He did have a weapon,
it was a handgun, nonmilitary
issue," Gramling said.
The soldier has not been iden-
tified. No one was injured in the
shooting. Charges have not yet
been filed.
It is unknown if the soldier
belonged to the unit fired upon.
Fort Campbell officials declined
further comment.


EARTLAND



IOR GAMES

member 2-19, 2005


.IOJ&1J19EADJIIYa DNE OIWED., OC-2 II 200


'lorida Local
or Games is
oned by the


FLORIDA

SFOUINDATION


ories of Competition
naltrae d Games there will be two


-k)rj.----- WUIpa.----III---- - - ------ - ..III-- V-- -
entry categories. Participants who play to qualify for the Florida Senior
State Championships will register at the $18 level, and receive a
r'-Heartland GOries tee shin -tjnd medAls,asdescribed below.' * "
Participants who play for fun will i'gistvr at the.$10 level.

Eligibility/Age Divisions
Qualifying events are open to amateur athletes 50 years and older.
Sas of December 31, 2005. There is no age minimum in the play for fun
category. The age divisions are 50-54 55-59 60-64 65-69 70-74 75-79
80-84 85-90 90+. For doubles events, the team will compete in the age
category of the younger member.
IN EVENTS THAT REQUIRE A PARTNER, IT IS YOUR
RESPONSIBILITY TO FIND THE OTHER PLAYER.

Awards
Gold, silver, and bronze medals will be awarded for each gender/age
division. You must complete an event with a score to be eligible for a
medal. Medals will be presented on site at the conclusion of each event.


DATE OF EVENT
STuesday, Nov. 1

Wednesday, Nov. 2

Thursday, Nov. 3
Friday, Nov. 4

Saturday, Nov. 5

Sunday, Nov. 6

Monday, Nov. 7

Tuesday, Nov. 8
: Wednesday, Nov. 9
Friday, Nov. 11

Saturday, Nov. 12

Sunday, Nov. 13
Monday, Nov. 14


Wednesday, Nov. 16
, Thursday, Nov. 17
Saturday, Nov. 19


TIME
11:OOAM
Noon
9:00 AM
Noon
Noon
3:30 PM


EVENT
Opening Ceremony
Bowling Singles
Shuffleboard
Bowling Doubles
Bowling Mixed Doubles
Tennis Singles*


8:00 AM Tennis Doubles* .
6:00 PM 5K Run
9:00 AM Cycling
1:00 PM Tennis Mixed Doubles*
8:00 AM Golf
1:30 PM Golf Luncheon
1:00 PM Billiards
4:00 PM Cribbage
9:00 AM Horseshoes Singles
Horseshoes Doubles
9:00 AM Archery

8:00 AM Track and Field Events
5:30 PM Basketball Free Throw
Basketball Spot Shoot
2:30 PM Table Tennis
1:00 PM Bridge
10:00 AM Celebration of Athletes


*Tennis: Singles competition will begin at 3:30 pro on Friday, November 4.
Based on the number of participants, it may be possible to begin some Doubles
play that evening. Doubles competition will continue on Saturday, November
5, with the possibility of Mixed Doubles events that afternoon. Mixed Doubles
will conclude on Sunday, November 6. as needed.


Celebration
of Athletes:


and qualifies athletes for
the Florida Senior Games
State Championships.


-Fees
To play to qualify the entry fee is $18.00, except where noted.
The entry fee for Cribbage and/or Bridge is $10.00, when no
Other event- are entered. f Cribbage andlor Bridge .are. played
in addition to oLher. e'ent-, the $1.8,00.,>entryfee,>appies.
Additional facility fees afe payable to the facility on the day
of the event, applicable to all participants. Bowling is $8 per
day; make checks payable to SFCC. Golf is $28.00 (includes
cart, greens fee, prizes and lunch). Make checks payable to
Spring Lake Golf Resort. The table fee for billiards is $2,
payable to Cue Time Billiards.

The 5k Run will be held in conjunction
with the Bill Jarrett Ford 5K Run.

Contestants who register for both Heartland
Games and the Bill Jarrett Ford 5K will
receive awards in both events.
EVENT LOCATION
Kegel Bowling Center, 6800 US 27 N, Sebring
Kegel Bowling Center
Sebring Recreation Club, 333 Pomegranate Ave, Sebring
Kegel Bowling Center
Kegel Bowling Center
Highlands County Tennis Association,
Thakkar Tennis Center, Country Club of Sebring
H.C.T.A./ Thakkar Tennis Center
Florida Hospital / NW Corner, near Emergency Room entrance
Sun 'N Lake Blvd, Sebring (at Balboa intersection)
H.C.T.A./Thakkar Tennis Center
SpringLake Golf Resort
100 Clubhouse Lane, Sebring
Cue Time Billiards, Fairmount Cinema Square, Seb'ing
South Florida Community College, Building H, Room 110
Reflections on Silver Lake
1850 US 27 S, Avon Park
Central FL Bowhunters Range, Hwy 17. 3 miles N of Bowling Green
toward Ft. Meade, S of Whidden Creek Bridge
Avon Park High School Track (Enter on E Canfield St)
SFCC Panther Gym

Crystal Lake Club, 533 E Crystal Lake Dr, Avon Park
Reflections on Silver Lake
SFCC Panther Gym
*5K Run: The 5K event will be held on Saturday evening, November 5, as
part of the Bill Jarrett Ford 5K run.-participants in the Heartland Games play
to qualify category will earn the Heartland Games medals in this combined
event. Heartland Games competitors who also want to compete for the prizes
in the Bill Jarrett Ford 5K event will need to register for both events.


The Celebration of Athletes honors the athletes who, by their participation in the Heartland Games, have demonstrated their commitment
to fitness, fun, and the competitive spirit. It also serves to recognize the volunteers who have made the Heartland Games a reality. Athletes
are encouraged to wear their tee shirts and medals to the Celebration of Athletes. There will be prizes, music, speakers and food.


Registration forms cqn be picked up at any of these sponsor locations.

SENIOR GAMES SPONSORS:


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18A





News-Sun
Serving Highlands County since 1927


News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


EDITORIALS/OPI N IONS


The lights come back on at Memorial Field


ROMONA WASHINGTON
Executive Editor

SCOTT DRESSEL
Sports Editor


Cautious move

Good for Gov' Jeb Bush. He has shown the brains and
guts to modify his position as circumstances change on
the issue of oil and gas drilling off Florida's coastlines.
The drilling rigs are coming, probably sooner rather
than later. Bush still does not wish to see the drilling but
is being realistic about the best deal Florida can get to
protect its coasts. He now supports legislation that lets
the rigs no closer to the coastline in most cases than 125
miles and keeps them there. He figures that's better than
relying on moratoriums that will expire in a few years.
He's right.
Hurricane Katrina has raised serious questions about
the environmental safety of offshore oil drilling. But
developing clean natural gas resources in the eastern
Gulf of Mexico makes good sense environmentally and
economically, for Florida and for the country.
Bush can see that soaring energy prices create a huge
demand at least for the exploration of the eastern Gulf.
Drilling for more fossil' fuel is at best a partial answer
to these recurring energy crises, but it is inevitable when
the political and economic pressures mount.
Bush predictably is taking heavy flak from those in
Florida who would blindly shut down the country's
access to huge potential energy reserves.
Drilling, especially for gas that far offshore, poses so
little threat that Bush is smart to welcome the chance to
keep activity that far away on a relatively permanent
basis.

An editorial excerpt from The News-Press of Fort
Myers.










WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW YOUR OPINION.

What are your thoughts on the baby
that was recently found on the steps of a
local church?


Name:


Address:


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HOW TO RESPOND: Please print or type your
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News-Sun

2227 U.S. 27 South * Sebring, FL 33870
Home address and daytime phone MUST be included for verification.


This season for Pop Warner
Youth Football has been an
exciting one. For those of you
who are wondering, Pop
Warner's Heartland district is
for children from age 5 up.
S.But it's not the age that has
made this year exciting. Daniel,
my son, started playing flag
football when he was 5 and
though he decided to opt out
this year, which would have
been his fifth, you can still find
me at the field every Saturday
that there's a game in Avon
Park. I serve on the board so I
have a duty at the field and here
recently it's been for the biggest
part of game day in the conces-
sion stand, but that's beside the
point.
What has made this year's
season so exciting is that for the
first time in years, the kids are
playing games at night, which
means that the lights came on
again at Memorial Field.
The first night game that the
kids played I had a hard time


Close off boat

ramp with fence

Editor:
I have read several things
concerning Lake Denton and I
would like to explain why the
home owners feel the way we
do. '
First, we arenot against fish-
ermen or women, we are not
against divers, and we are not
against swimmers. We are
against people who abuse oth-
ers rights with their lawless-
ness. We are against unsafe acts
occurringg in and around the
boat ramp/access on Lake
Denton.
Second, we are home owners
who pay taxes. We have a right
to drive down our driveway
and not see people defecating
and urinating on the side of the
road.
Third, most of these people
are from out of town and-don't
pay county taxes at all. Some
people think we have done
nothing to try and stop this
behavior; so let's take a look at
what the homeowners have
done to try and work with com-
missioners, police and locals to
alleviate the problem.
In April 1984, residents.
complained of the problems
Lake Denton was having con-
cerning lewd behavior. On May
16, 1984, the commissioners
voted on closing the Lake
Denton access.
One commissioner, Carl
Arant, said, "because tough
laws hadn't curbed rowdy
behavior, the beach should be
closed. Obviously we can't cor-
rect the problem. If we can't
correct the problem, we should
eliminate the problem."
This tells me that this prob-
lem has been going on long
before this article, which was
written on May 16, 1984. On
May 23, 1984, it was reported
in the newspaper where Lake
Denton was an orgy ground and
something needed to be done,
however the homeowners will
try. to work with law enforce-
ment and use more ordinances
since the commissioners didn't
vote to close the access.
On ,Oct. 22, 1986, a judge
found someone guilty of violat-
ing a county ordinance con-
cerning parking at Lake
Denton. The judge found the
person guilty of violating the
ordinance but did nothing, say-
ing this was a frivolous ordi-
nance that couldn't be
enforced. The article goes on to
say, people are laughing at our
ordinances.
The county attorney said he
felt the judge had refused to
enforce the ordinance: So
where does that leave the home
owners? Good question!
Nov. 11, 1992: Lake Denton
is taken off the county park list
saying the mingling of boats
and swimmers is an unsafe act.
March 9, 1993: The county
engineer says the beach idea
not feasible.


AT RANDOM

Romona Washington

keeping my mind on the con-
cession stand only because I
wanted to watch the game.
It was neat watching the little
boys out there playing football
on a field that I remember so
well as the high school football
field. Of course, when I was in
high school I didn't pay as
much attention to the game as I
did to where my friends were,
staying busy socializing as I
tend to do.
And I think there have even


Jan 13, 1993: The county
won't close boat ramp.
July 20, 2003: Lake Denton
was invaded by about 200
future scuba divers.
Please keep in mind the arti-
cles I have quoted are a small
fraction of the ones I could
have quoted.
So what did the home own-
ers do? We asked the county for
help. The county issued ordi-
nance after ordinance. It hasn't
stopped the behavior. We have
called the sheriff's office, but
when the people see them com-
ing they throw their beer bot-
tles over the fence and into the
lake before they are caught.
The police have tried to fine
someone $50 for violating a
county ordinance before to no
avail, so what's the use?
So where are the home
owner's rights? Good question!
We have brought this issue to
the commissioners' vote sever-
al times and have lost each
time. So many of you ask why
we keep trying.
Ask yourself this question: If
people were urinating and defe-
cating where you and your kids
can see; if nudity, both male
and female, occurred where
your family could readily see;
if you were kept up at night by
parties and loud music; if you
had vandals stealing from your
residences; and if you had beer
bottles thrown in your, yard,
wouldn't you keep trying to do
something?
I certainly hope so. The
county has proposed to turn the
Lake Denton boat ramp back
into a boat ramp and not a
swimming/diving area.
Because of the high use of
this area the only way for the
boat ramp to be turned back
into a boat ramp is to close the
access for at least two years. I
mean close it off with a fence
where no one can have access.
This would force people to
use other places and after the
two years boaters can reclaim
what was theirs in the first


been some night games played
in Lake Placid this year. The
only difference is that the high
school teams still play on the
field being used by the Pop
Warner youth.
Anyway, if you are looking
for a cheap, but fun Saturday
night event, think about a Pop
Warner game. The boys play an
awesome game and the cheer-
leaders put forth a loud cheer.
Parents are there to support
their children ... and I'll be
working the concession stand.

News-Sun correspondent
Larry Levey shares this next
story with us. It's the story of
"Two Wolves."
"One evening, an old
Cherokee told his grandson
about a battle that goes on
inside people.
"He said, 'My son, the battle
is between two 'wolves' inside
us all.
" 'One is Evil. It is anger,
envy, jealousy, sorrow, regret,


dIW.


place. Maybe, just maybe, this
would stop the problems.
Dave Simpson
Avon Park


A 'bit' of our

language humor
Editor:.
A little bit of humor, pertain-
ing to the American language:
"If a shave and a haircut costs
two bits," then how much
money is one bit? '
Don H. Streeter
Sebring

Motorcycles are

dangerous

Editor:
"Motorcyclists roar through
... Sebring," according to the
front page caption in the News-
Sun for Sunday, Oct. 2. This is
certainly accurate.
Friday, the unnecessary
noise continued until at least 2
a.m. On Saturday evening, the
noise between 10-11 p.m. was
far worse than a weekday
morning rush hour and sounded
like being in the middle of a
race.
Who decided that residents
of Sebring would give up their
weekend to listen to someone
else's noise?
One can only hope that the
Sebring Police issued hundreds
of tickets for noise. I've never
understood why motorcycles
can break all the laws that other
people have to follow. When I
go to the grocery store there
may be motorcycles parked on
the sidewalk. Maybe I should
try parking my car on the side-
walk and see what happens.
We tell the young people to
stay away from drugs like hero-
in, cocaine and methampheta-
mine. Why? Because they lead
to unnecessary and premature
deaths of young people.
How are motorcycles sup-
posed to be different? They


'Television has proved that people will look at any-

thing rather than each other.'
ANN LANDERS, advice columnist, 1983


greed, arrogance, self-pity,
guilt, resentment, inferiority,
lies, false pride, superiority and
ego.
't 'The other is Good. It is
joy, peace, love, hope, serenity,
humility, kindness, benevo-
lence, empathy, generosity,
truth, compassion and faith.'
"The grandson thought about
it for a minute and then asked
his grandfather: 'Which wolf
wins?'
"The old Cherokee simply
replied, 'The one you feed.' ".
It's so true. Our outer most
being is simply a reflection of
what's on the inside. That's
something I'm learning more
and more about as I read Tedd
Tripp's 'Shepherding a Child's
Heart.'

Romona Washington is execu-
tive editor of the News-Sun.
She can be reached by -e-mail,
romona.washington @news-
sun.com; or mail, 2227 U.S. 27
South, Sebring, FL 33875.


also lead to deaths that could
easily be avoided. There have
been three motorcycle deaths in
Highlands County just recently.
Joy riding motorcyclists
have always been associated
with breaking numerous laws,
including trespassing, riding
without mufflers and "underage
riding. They have rarely had to
appear in court for their con-
stant lawbreaking.
Dale L. Gillis
Sebring

Keep priorities

in top order

Editor:
I'd like to address an issue
discussed on the Kathy
Fountain Show, "A Woman for
President."
I don't think there is any
question about women being as
intelligent as men, but no one
gender can accomplish every-
thing.
Our first God-given respon-
sibility as a woman is to man-
age our home, which has suf-
fered greatly in the last number
of years: Do we really want to
continue on this path of home
destruction? I hope not.
I'm not suggesting that we,
as mothers and wives should
content ourselves with this role
alone, but being president of
this great country is an awe-
some responsibility and a full-
time job. We should certainly
. do all we can to contribute to
the betterment of our country,
but I'm not convinced that run-
ning for president is the way to
go.
I feel one of the most impor-
tant essentials of life needed to
achieve the most effective goal
is to keep our priorities in
order. When we are rearing our
children, it is most important to
keep in mind that they will be
our future leaders. If we don't
instill in them the importance
of Christian values and clean
Godly morals, we will have
missed one of the greatest
opportunities to prepare effec-
tive leaders that we will ever
have.
No one should ever consider
himself or herself a second
class citizen who fills this role.
It is indeed, one of the most
See LEITERS, page 19A


RALPH BUSH
Publisher

CINDY MARSHALL
Night/Weekend Editor


Letters










19A


News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


LETTERS
Continued from 18A
honorable and fulfilling profes-
sions one will ever fill and,
when done well, will produce
fruit to which nothing else will
ever compare.
We are never too old to con-
tribute, but let us make that
contribution a positive one. I
hope our female society will
also be educated and able to
provide if the need arises, but
let us remember our first goal
should always be to our fami-
lies. Material things are attrac-


tive but will never compare to
the spiritual and moral prepara-
tion of our children.
The family is the foundation
of our society. There are many
ways a wife and mother could
help and not all of it is mone-
tary. For children to come
home to an empty house should
never be acceptable.
Grandmothers should never be
too busy to stand in the gap. Let
us not fill our lives with so
much trying to make another
dollar that we neglect the most
important things.
Willie Clyde (Toole) Cloud
Sebring


A challenge for the many writers right there


My name is Karl
and I'd like to tell you GUEST
about an incredible
phenomenon known KarlE
as NaNoWriMo. That __
stands for National
Novel Writing Month and it
begins at midnight, Nov. 1.
The goal: Write 50,000
words in 30 days. Impossible?
No.
I know from experience that
it can be done. In fact, I've done
it twice and this year I'll do it
again (I hope),
This year we're expecting
60,000 participants ... everyone
from teenagers and college stu-
dents to middle-agers and sen-
iors. Suddenly everyone is a
peer with a common goal:
Make it to the finish line,


C

Erb


. NaNoWriMo is an
OLUMN experience like no
other. It's a great way
kson to fulfill that dream;
k_ you'll finally have a
manuscript (and
writer's cramp like nobody's
business). It's also a fabulous
way to meet other people, some
of whom may be already pub-
lished.
In fact, there have been sev-
eral people who actually had
their NaNoWriMo books pub-
lished!' I'm not one of them ...
yet.
One of the most important
parts of.NaNo are the "write-
ins." Write-ins are gatherings
where all the commiserating,
caffeinating, bonding take
place. There's a great deal .of


good in surrounding yourself
with other crazy writers. It
helps drill into your head, "I can
do this!" And you can, you real-
ly can. We also write for a
while, too (thus the name
"write-in").
Don't worry, there is no pres-
sure to write a great novel. We
want to emphasize quantity, not
quality. It's all about getting the
words out onto paper.
As the Highlands County
representative for National
Novel Writing Month, I want to
encourage you to come out and
join the movement. Check out
the NaNoWriMo Web site at
www.nanowrimo.org. Once
you're there, you can read more
about it and sign up. Then go to
the Forums and scroll down to


our own little forum (Florida:
Highlands County) and check
' in there.
Feel free to e-mail me at
aliaskarl-nano@yahoo.com. I
also highly encourage family
members to come to our gather-
ings, particularly you parents
with a child participating. Hope
to see you for the Kickoff Party
(Saturday, Oct. 29). E-mail me
for details and to RSVP (there
are free goodies to give out),
and happy noveling!

Karl Erikson is a writer living
in Sebring. When he isn't writ-
ing, he likes to read, paint,
drink coffee, and watch far too'
much television. He can be
reached at aliaskarl-
nano@yahoo.com.


Progressive ideals are really very American
The term progres- greed/overcharging, fairness, due process, and dem- ronmental pollution,
sive is widely used by OPINION unjust taxation, mil- ocratic decision making at the nation based on physic
contemporary writers, lionaire senators, yel- deepest level possible. utes and long imprison
politicians, and liber- Peter Phillips low-dog journalism, Progressives recognize that non-violent crimes.
als, but an understand- and cities filled with institutional power, both public More importantly,


ing of what makes up a
progressive agenda is generally
unknown. Many people have a
vague sense that progressives
are left-of-center folks mostly
concerned with societal fairness
and governmental transparency.
This notion is rooted in the
Progressive movement that
occurred in the United States
between 1900 and 1914.
According to Richard
Hofstadfer in his book "The
Progressive Movement," 100
years ago our grandparents and
great grandparents faced the
accumulated evils of political
bosses, banking trusts, railroad


pollution and tene-
ments. A nationwide multi-
party political movement of
mostly middle class working
people emerged that sought
political reform, increased gov-
ernmental .regulation, city sani-
tation, and objective media. The
movement was closely tied into
women's suffrage and the for-
mation of the NAACP.
Progressives in the 21st cen-
tury continue in this tradition of
democracy building and open
transparency of corporate arid
political power. Progressive
values are rooted in the
American traditions of equality,


and private, has created
inequalities of race, class and
gender, and that democratic
governmental regulation is
needed to make necessary
social justice corrections for
humanity worldwide.
Progressives believe 'in the
Universal Declaration of
Human Rights, the Bill of
Rights, open access to corpo-
rate and governmental informa-
tion, democratic media and
individual human freedom.
Progressives believe that
human freedom includes the
freedom from hunger, home-
lessness, unemployment, envi-


discrimi-
;al attrib-
iment for

progres-


sives seek personal lile styles
that reflect their core values.
Simplicity is highly valued.
through a life of slower pace,
natural foods, sustainable con-
sumption, . efficient living
spaces, and a daily conscious-
ness of striving for human bet-
terment through social action.
Social action based on pro-
gressive values is possible
locally, regionally, nationally
and internationally.

Peter Phillips is a professor of
Sociology at Sonoma State
University and director of
Project Censored.


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Letters policy

Make sure to sign your letter and include your address and
phone number. Only your name and the city you live in will be
published, but we need to be able to get in touch with you for
verification and in case there are any questions.
Please keep your letters to a maximum of 400 words. We have
to make room for everybody. Guest columns are preferred to be
around 800 words.
When your letter is signed, sealed and ready to be delivered,
write to 2227 U.S. 27 South, Sebring, FL 33870; drop it off at the
same address; fax 385-1954; or e-mail editor@newssun.com.
To make sure the editorial pages aren't dominated by the same
writers, letters are limited to two per month and a guest column
can be submitted once every three months.
All items will run on a first-come basis as space permits,
although more timely ones could be moved up. Letters will be
edited for good taste, grammar, length and libel, although we try
to retain the overall flavor of the writer's style. Guest columns
are usually in a more prominent position and will be edited to a
higher standard.
We believe your viewpoints are just as important as any com-
munity leader or government official, so consider this a person-
al invitation to get your two cents in. The News-Sun has a long
history of encouraging public discussion through letters, guest
columns, and Reader's Response questionnaires. Providing this
forum for our readers is a pleasure, not an obligation.


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Great Florida Fire School returns to SFCC


Sparual *, lil, .V 1 ,- *;,:
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advanced firefighting tI.ch-
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SchoolI comes to' rhe Public
Ser% ice Acidern',%iof'Souih
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The .chooll'o i lor tirellri r'-hicis
rind ernerieni.', re'cuc % '.' ilkers,
., ho % anti [- hhone their ki l int
bah ic frei fi ihin,2. l ,ihlinv . ilJ
fires. prel entinm lires. ir l'[i-
.2ating tires 'Lciene .. rnianj,2i1rr
Opd'rati''onrs preI.t nun hI i z. -
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ing fire and elriergenC\, 'c.cnriL'
Of t he 31 coLures. ,e ei.il jarc
geared [i t. ard '. lunteel iiJ
no, ice firefighters Thcse
include in_.tructiloi ,.:n
hydraulic.s, ,r c.ilC ulaiinr [he
quantity and flu, of ', atecr, and
operating a fire pump. Others
focus on unique scenarios, such
as responding to agricultural
accidents, bomb threats; acts of
terrorism, and methampheta-
mine labs, and fighting wild-
fires in urban areas.
Several health-related classes
are. on the schedule as well,
including one on AIDS/HIV
infection control, and refresher
courses are planned for
advanced cardiac life support
and CPR.
The Great Florida Fire
School will be in session 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. each day. Classes run
four to 40 hours in length.
Many provide continuing edu-
cation credits. For a flat fee of
$80, students can take as many
classes as they can fit into their
schedule.
A welcome ceremony and
dinner begins at 7 p.m. Friday,
Nov. 4, at the Sun 'N Lake Golf
and Country Club, 5223 Sun 'N
Lake Blvd., in Sebring.
The Great Florida Fire
School is an outreach effort
between the Florida State Fire
Colleges, local emergency serv-


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LIC C'11111 ni.inw'
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ha'. ho.ied Ihe I lI e l chl_,I TIhe
tir,,[ in ljanjiar.. dre'k jb'h ti 21.11i
firctli'hier'. ind mrle.rint ', r -
i.'ue '*.'rk r. I'r.m i ll - er the
In addilnin I.- SNFCC. .poni-
s'or's jre Ihe- Fh_,rid `, iIe
Firefigliter"s' As-ncldtion,
Florida State Fire Marshal's
Office, the Florida State Fire
College, the Division of
Forestry, the Convention and
Visitors Bureau of Highlands
County, Sun 'N Lake of
Sebring, Avon Park Chamber of
Commerce, and the Highlands
County Board of County
Commissioners.
For information, call Jerry
DeJonge at (863) 784-7280 or
visit the Web site at
http://greatfloridafireschool.or
g. SFCC's Corporate and
Continuing Education (CCE)
provides courses to assist
employees who wish to upgrade
their skills. SFCC also offers
Certified Crop Advisor semi-
nars, John Deere Tractor train-
ing, Child Care Provider train-
ing, Domestic Violence preven-
tion, CDL Class A driver's
license refresher, courses in
preventing medical errors, and
more.
For more information about
this or any SFCC CCE course,
contact Lorrie Key, coordinator,
Corporate and Continuing
Education, at ext. 7268.


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New rule to open area
to more campers
By PHIL ATTINGER
'News-Sun
SEBRING - People who
want to camp along the
Kissimmee River will need a
permit.
Fortunately, the permit won't
cost anything, but it will limit
campers to five days.
Missie Barletto, with the
South Florida Water
Management District
Okeechobee Service Center,
said a few people have monop-
olized the public-use area adja-
cent to the S65C navigation
locks off of US 98 near Lorida.
Previously, there was no
limit to the number of days,
consecutive or otherwise, that
people could camp in this area,
and no permit was required.
"It was run on a first-come,,
first-served .basis," she said,
"but some people would go out
and camp all season."
In order to give more people
an opportunity to enjoy this
popular spot in the future,
campers will soon have to get a
free special use permit, which
limits them to a maximum of
five consecutive days' and a
limit of 30 days per year.
The district has always had a
rule that campers could only
stay a few days, Barletto said,
but it was never enforced. The
district will start enforcing that
rule now through the. Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission.
These new rules will go into
effect as soon as signs are post-
ed. To obtain a free special use
permit to camp at the S-65C
Locks Campground, please
contact the SFWMD
Okeechobee Service Center at
(863) 462-5260 or 1-800-250-
4200.


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fgd c ERe I
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. News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


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Shop Highlands County's Best Marketplace...


Classified
To place your News-Sun ad call:385-6155 Sebring, 452-1009 Avon Park, 465-0426 Lake Placid.


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CLASSIFIED
INFORMATION

HOURS
Lobby: Monday-Friday 8a.m.-5p.m.
Classified Line Ads may be placed by
telephone Monday-Friday 8a.m.-5p.m.

OFFICE LOCATION
2227 U.S. 27 South, Sebring

PHONE NUMBERS
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(for Wednesday edition); Wednesday, 4
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advertisements. Please check your ad
the first day it appears.,We cannot be
responsible for incorrect ads beyond the
first business day, of an advertising
schedule. If you find an error, report it to
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listed in this directory. The publisher
assumes no financial responsibility for
errors or omissions. Liability for errors
shall not exceed the cost of that portion
of space occupied by such error.
CANCELLATIONS: When a cancellation
is called in a KILL number will be given
to you. THIS NUMBER IS VERY IMPOR-
TANT and must be used if ad failed to
cancel. All ads cancelled prior to sched-
uled expiration date will be billed for
complete run unless a KILL number has
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billing of advertising should be made
upon receipt of billing by telephoning
385-6155, 452-1009, or 465-0426.

As a compliment to our valued cus-
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OF CHARGE. However, due to the high
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1050 Legals
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. PC 05-964
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOYCE MOYER JACOBS, A/K/A
JOYCE EILEEN JACOBS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DE-
MANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that an Order of
Summary Administration has been entered in
the estate of JOYCE MOYER JACOBS, A/K/A
JOYCE EILEEN JACOBS, deceased, File Num-
ber PC 05-964; by the Circuit Court for High-
lands County; Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 590 S. Commerce Ave-
nue, Sebring, FL 33870; that the decedent's
date of death was May 16, 2005; that the total
value of the estate is $1,925.00 and that the
names and addresses of those to whom it has
been assigned by such order are:
TINA M. JACOBS
765 Elm Ave.
San Bruno, CA 94066
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED
THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the decedent
and persons having claims or demands
against the estate of the decedent other than
those for whom provision for full payment
was made in the Order of Summary Adminis-
tration must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY OTHER APPLI-
CABLE TIME PERIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECE-
DENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this No-
tice is October 14, 2005.
Persons Giving Notice:
/s/ Tina M. Jacobs
762' Elm Ave.
San Bruno, CA 94066
/s/ Harold L. Jacobs
2220 Kingston Ave.
San Bruno, CA 94066
Attorney for Person Giving Notice:
CLIFFORD R. RHOADES, ESQ.
Florida Bar No. 308714
227 N. Ridgewood Drive
Sebring, FL 33875
Telephone: (863) 385-0346
October 14, 21, 2005


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: GC-05-463
RONALD P. STOCKMAN, Trustee
Ronald P. Stockman Revocable
Trust dated May 27,1993
Plaintiff(s)
vs
JEROME W. LEVINSKY, et al
Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF ACTION-PROPERTY
TO: Jerome W. Levinsky
19 1st St.
Stamford, CT 06905-5102
Patricia McCubbins
- 4115 N. Banta Road
Bargersville, IN 46106
Dawnell Strejele
392 W. Wentworth
Englewood, FL 34223
Dawn B. Smith


1050 Lals
10821 Geist Road
Fishers, IN 46038
Alyce M. Piollio
542 3rd St.
Carlstadt, NJ 076072
Unknown heirs and beneficiaries of Ruth
E. McCormick a/k/a Ruth Elizabeth McCor-
mick, a/k/a Ruth McCormick, deceased
addresses and residences unknown
or if any of the aforesaid persons is dead,
then his or her unknown heirs, devisees, lega-
tees or grantees; and any'and all other per-
sons or parties claiming by, through, under or
against them; and all claimants, persons or
parties, natural or corporate, or whose exact
legal status, if known, claiming under any of
the above named or interest in and to the
lands hereafter described.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an Ac-
tion to Quiet Title for the following described
property in Highlands County, Florida, to wit:
Lot 3, Block 162, of LEISURE LAKES, Sec-
tion 3, according to the plat thereof as record-
ed in Plat Book 6, Page(s) 25, of the Public
Records of Highlands County, Florida.
has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written defens-
es, if any to it, on the Plaintiff(s) attorney,
whose name and address is: David F. Lanier,
Esq., P.O. Box 220, Avon Park, Florida
33826-0220, and file the original with the'
Clerk of the above styled Court on or before
October 31, 2005, otherwise a judgment may
be entered against you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of said
Court on September 10, 2005.
L. E. "LUKE" BROKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: /s/ Annette E. Daff
Deputy Clerk
September 23, 30; October 7,14, 2005


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 10TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. GC 05-424
WARREN A. RAYMOND, AS TRUSTEE
Plaintiff,
vs.
LISA BLAKE LUKENS, KEVIN BLAKE,
AND KAREN BLAKE SYDNEY
AND ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN INDIVIDUAL
DEFENDANTS WHO ARE NOT KNOWN
TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN
INTEREST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS,
Defendantss.
AMENDED
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: KEVIN BLAKE and KAREN BLAKE SYD-
NEY, whose last known residence was: 19C
Maple Road, Penge, SE 208HD, London, Eng-
land Great Britain
LISA BLAKE LUKENS, whose last known resi-
dence was: 12 Oak Street, Hemel, Hemp-
stead, MP3 977 England, Great Britain
if alive, and if dead, all parties claiming inter-
est by, through, under or against said per-
sons, and all parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest in the property
herein described.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Com-
plaint to Foreclose a Mortgage on the follow-
ing property in HIGHLANDS County, Florida:
LOT(S) 8, BLOCK 339, LEISURE LAKES,
SECTION 9, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 7, AT
PAGE 15, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA.
has been filed and commenced in this Court
and you are required to serve a copy of your


1050 -Lega
written defenses, if any, to it on HAROLD J.
TURK, ESQ. attorney for Plaintiff, whose ad-
dress is 201 Alhambra Circle, 12th Floor, Cor-
al Gables, Florida 33134 and file the original
with the Clerk of the above styled Court on or
before November 18th, 2005; otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for the relief
prayed for in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of said
Court at Highlands County, Florida on this
11th day of October, 2005.
L.E. "Luke" Brooker
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: /s/ Priscilla Michalak
As Deputy Clerk
October 14, 21, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. PC 05-959
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALBRIGHT E. KOONS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of ALBRIGHT
E. KOONS, deceased, whose date of death
was July 4, 2005, is pending in the Circuit
Court for HIGHLANDS County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is 590 S.
Commerce Ave., Sebring, Florida 33870. The
names and addresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a copy of this no-
tice is required to be served must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate must file their
claim/ with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DESCEND-
ANT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice
is October 7, 2005.
Personal Representative:
�/s/ Anne C. Meckley
210 S. High Street
Mechanicsburg, PA 17055
Attorney for Personal Representative:
/s/ Pamela T. Karlson
Attorney for ANNE C. MECKLEY
Florida Bar No. 0017957
531 Deen Boulevard
Lake Placid, Florida 33852
Telephone: (863) 465-5033
October 7, 14, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. PC 05-718
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH S. MOLDEN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of JOSEPH S.
MOLDEN, deceased, File Number PC 05-718,
is pending in the Circuit Court for HIGHLANDS
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which is 590 S. Commerce Avenue, Sebr-
ing, FL 33870. The names and addresses of
the personal representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against


1050 Legls
decedent's estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a
copy of this notice is served must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate, including unma-
tured, contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED-WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice
is: October 7, 2005.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Jo Ann Carter
127 Azalea Street
Tavernier, FL 33070
Attorney for Personal Representative:
/s/ Robert E. Livingston
Florida Bar No. 0031259
445 South Commerce Avenue
Sebring, Florida 33870
Telephone: (863) 385-5156
October 7, 14, 2005

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
Probate Division
File No.: PC 05-998
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROSE A. STROUD
a/kIa ROSE A. ZAMARELLI
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Rose A.
Stroud a/k/a Rose A. Zamarelli, deceased, File
Number PC 05-998, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Highlands County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is Probate Divi-
sion, Highlands County Courthouse, 430
South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Florida
33870. The names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and that personal repre-
sentative's attorney are set forth below. The
names and addresses of the beneficiaries are:
Debbie DeCiancio, 1440 Castillion Dr. NE,
Warren, OH 44484; Nancy Kotapish, 3224
Woodland TrI, Unit 3, Cortland, OH 44410;
and David Peterson, 633 Vine St., Warren, OH
44483. and the nature and approximate value
of the assets are: real property valued at
$46,000.00.
All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate, including unmatured, contingent
or unliquidated claims, on whom a copy of
this notice is served must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and per-
sons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate, including unmatured, contingent
or unliquidated claims, must file their claims
with this Court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this No-
tice is October 14, 2005.
Personal Representative:
Debbie DeCiancio
1440 Castillon Dr. NE
Warren, Oh 44484
Attorney for Personal Representative:
John K. McClure, Esq.
230 S. Commerce Avenue
Sebring, Florida 33870


1050 -
(863) 402-1888
Florida Bar No. 286958
October 14, 21, 2005


NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE BY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Notice is hereby given that the under-
signed, L.E. "LUKE" BROOKER, Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Highlands County, Florida, will
on the 1st day of November, 2005, at 11:00
A.M., in the Jury Assembly Room in the base-
ment of the Highlands County Courthouse,
430 South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Flori-
da, offer for sale and sell at public outcry to
the highest and best bidder for cash, the fol-
lowing described property situated in High-
lands County, Florida, to-wit:
LOT 16, GRAN-LORE RANCHETTES, AC-
CORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 12, PAGE 13, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY,
FLORIDA. TOGETHER WITH A 1993 FLEE MO-
BILE HOME BEARING IDENTIFICATION NUM-
BERS FLFLP70A21273SK AND
FLFLP70B21273SK.
pursuant to the final decree of foreclosure en-
tered in a case pending in said Court, the style
of which is:
BIG LAKE NATIONAL BANK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
SIMON LORENZ BROWN, JR., REBECCA
BROWN and HOME SERVICING CORPORA-
TION f/k/a TMS MORTGAGE, INC., d/b/a THE
MONEY STORE,
Defendants.
and the docket number of which is:
GC-05-339
WITNESS my hand and the official seal of
said Court, this 29th day of September,-2005.
L.E. "LUKE" BROOKER, Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Highlands
County, Florida
BY: /s/ Annette E. Daff
DEPUTY CLERK
October 7, 14, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: GC-04-771
EMCMORTGAGE CORPORATION
Plaintiff,
-vs-
CHERYL L. GRAHAM; NICHOLAS GRAHAM;
MAREDO, INC., A REVOKED CORPORATION
D/B/A MCLEANS OF SEBRING; BAGWELL
LUMBER CO OF AVON PARK, INC., and any
unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors,
and other unknown persons or unknown
spouses claiming by, through and under any
of the above-named Defendants,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE -
NOTICE is hereby given that the under-
signed Clerk of the Circuit Court of Highlands
County, Florida, will on the 15th day of No-
vember, 2005, at 11:00 o'clock A.M. in the Ju-
ry Assembly Room in the basement of the
Highlands County Courthouse located at 430
South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Florida,
offer for sale and sell at public outcry to the
highest and best bidder for cash, the follow-
ing-described property situate in Highlands
County, Florida:
Lot 379, WEST SEBRING ESTATES, Sec-
tion B, according to the plat thereof, as re-
corded in Plat Book 7, Page 43, of the Public
Records of Highlands County, Florida
pursuant to the Final Judgment entered in
a case pending in said Court, the style of
which is indicated above.
WITNESS my hand and official seal of
said Court this 30th day of September, 2005.
If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to particki
pate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the- provision of certain assis-
tance. Please contact the Office of the Court


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1050 Legas
Administrator, (941) 534-4690. within two (2)
working days of your receipt of this notice; if
you are hearing or voice impaired, call (TDD)
(941) 534-7777, or Florida Relay Service 800-
955-8770
L.E. Luke" E. Brooker
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: /s/ Annette E. Daff
Deputy Clerk
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
Lora Lea Henke
BUTLER & HOSCH, P.A.
3185 S. Conway Road., Suite E
Orlando, Florida 32812
(407) 381-5200 e
October 7, 14, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 10TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. GC 01-426
CENDANT MORTGAGE CORPORATION
PLAINTIFF
-VS-
PHYLISIA SYBILES, IF LIVING, AND IF DEAD,
rHE UNKNOWN SPOUSE, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL
OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN INTEREST
BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST
PHYLISIA SYBILES; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
PHYLISIA SYBILES, IF ANY; JOHN DOE AND
JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN TENANTS IN
POSSESSION.
DEFENDANTS)
RE-NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
an Order Granting the Motion to Reset Fore-
closure Sale dated October 5, 2005 entered in
Civil Case No. GC 01-426 of the Circuit Court
of the 10th Judicial Circuit in and for HIGH-
LANDS County, Sebring, Florida, I will sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash at The
Jury Assembly Room, Basement of the HIGH-
LANDS County Courthouse, 430 South Com-
merce Avenue, Sebring, Florida, at 11:00 a.m.
on the 27th day of October, 2005 the follow-
ing described property as set forth in said
Summary Final Judgment, to-wit:
LOT (1) AND TWO (2), BLOCK EIGHTEEN
(18) AVOCADO PARK SUBDIVISION, AC-
CORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORD-
ED IN PLAT BOOK 4, PAGE 62, OF THE PUB-
LIC RECORDS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY,
FLORIDA. BEING THE SAME PREMISES CON-
VEYED TO THE MORTGAGORS HEREIN BY
DEED BEING RECORDED SIMULTANEOUSLY
HEREWITH; THIS BEING A PURCHASE MON-
EY MORTGAGE GIVEN TO SECURE THE PUR-
CHASE PRICE OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PREMISES.
Dated this 5th day of October, 2005.
L. E. "LUKE" BROKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: /s/ Annette E. Daff
Deputy Clerk
THE LAW OFFICES OF DAVID J. STERN, P.A.
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
801 S. University Drive, Suite 500
Plantation, FL 33324
(954) 233-8000
03-09394 (GMAP)
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERI-
CANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT, persons with
disabilities needing a special accommodation
should contact COURT ADMINISTRATION, at
the HIGHLANDS County Courthouse at 863-
471-5313, 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-
955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.
October 12, 19, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 2005-094-GCS
ABC CORPORATION, a Wyoming Corporation,
Plaintiff.
vs.
HENRY N. BLAND and ELENA BLAND,
his wife; KENNETH GEIGER: LORRAINE
GEIGER, SWAMPY ACRES ALLIGATOR
-- FARM, INC.;
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to a
Summary Judgment of Foreclosure dated Oc-
tober 5, 2005, in Case No. 2005-094-GCS of
the Circuit'Court of the Tenth Judicial Circuit,
in and for Highlands County, Florida, in which
ABC Corporation is the Plaintiff and HENRY N.
BLAND and ELENA BLAND, his wife; KEN-
NETH GEIGER; LORRAINE GEIGER; SWAMPY
ACRES ALLIGATOR FARM, INC. are the De-
fendants; I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at Jury Assembly Room of the
Highlands County Courthouse in Sebring,
Highlands County, Florida, at 11:00 A.M. or
shortly thereafter, on December 8, 2005, the
following described property set forth in the
Summary Judgment of Foreclosure:
SSCHEDULE "A"
PARCEL A
A portion of Section 5, Township 33 South,
Range 29 East, Highlands County, Florida, be-
ing more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Southeast corner of the
Southwest 1/4 of said Section 5; thence South
09� 21' 00" West along the South line of.said
Section 5 a distance of 90.02 feet forthe Point
of Beginning; thence North 1� 55' 00" West
along a line parallel to and 90.00 feet West of
the East line of the Southwest 1/4 of said Sec-
tion 5 a distance of 1301.55 feet to a point;
thence South 88� 55' 30" West along a line
parallel to and 20.00 feet South of the North
line of the Southeast 1/4 of the Southwest 1/4
of said Section 5 a distance of 577.96 feet to a
point; thence South 1� 12' 30" West a dis-
tance of 1297.63 feet to the South line of said
Section 5; thence North 89� 21' 00" East
along the South line of said Section 5 a dis-
tance of 648.80 feet to the point of Beginning.
PARCEL B
A portion of Section 8, Township 33 South,
Range 29 East, Highlands County, Florida, be-
ing more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Northeast corner of the
Northwest 1/4 of said Section 8, thence South
89� 21' 00" West along the North line of said
Section 8 a distance of 90.02 feet for the Point
of Beginning: thence South 0� 22' 00" West
along a line parallel to an'd 90.00 feet West of
the East line of the Northwest 1/4 of said Sec-
tion 8 a distance of 1910.20 feet to a point on
the North right-of-way line of Old Bombing
Range Road; thence North 56� 42' 15" West
along the North right-of-way line of Old
Bombing Range Road a distance of 689.16
feet to a point; thence North 0� 20' 56" East a
distance of 201.78 feet; thence South 89� 24'
20" West a distance of 89.63 feet; thence
North 1� 12' 30" East a distance of 1323.92
feet to a point on the North line of said Sec-
tion 8; thence North 89� 21' 00" East along
the North line of said Section 8 a distance of
648.80 feet o the Point of Beginning.
DATED this 5th day of October, 2005.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
/s/ Annette E. Daft
Deputy Clerk
October 14, 21, 2005


1055 Highlands
1055 County Legals
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TO CONSIDER
COUNTY ORDINANCE NO. 05-06
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
NOTICE is hereby given that the Highlands County
Board of County Commissioners will hold a public
hearing to consider for the purpose of enactment the
following ordinance on October25, 2005, at 9:00 a.rn.
or as soon thereafter as possible, in the County Com-
missioners' Board Room of the Government Center,
600 South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Florida:
AN ORDINANCE REPEALING ARTICLE XXVIII OF
CHAPTER 9 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, HIGH-
LANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA, PERTAINING TO THE OR-
ANGE BLOSSOM COUNTRY CLUB COMMUNITY SPE-
CIAL BENEFIT DISTRICT; PROVIDING FOR CON-
FLICT, AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
A copy of the ordinance is available for inspection in
the office of the County Administrator, 600 South
Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Florida 33870. All inter-
ested persons may appear and be heard at the time
and place specified above. Any person who might
wish to appeal any decision made by the Board of
County Commissioners of Highlands County, Florida,
in public hearing or meeting is hereby advised that


1055 Highlands
1055 County Legals
they will need a record Ov the proceedings, and to,
such purpose, they nay need to ensure that a verba-
tim record of the proceedings is made which will in-
clude the testimony and evidence upon which such
appeal is to be based
The Board of County Commissioners of Highlands
County, Florida, does not discriminate upon the basis
of any individual's disaDility status. This non-discrimi-
natory policy involves every aspect of the Board's
functions, including one's access to, participation,
employment or treatment in its programs or activities.
Anyone requiring reasonable accommodation as pro-
vided for in the Americans with Disabilities Act or"
Section 286.26, Florida Statutes, should contact Mr.
Fred Carino, ADA Coordinator, at (863) 402-6509.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Andrew B. Jackson, Chairman
ATTEST. LE. "Luke" Brooker, Clerk
October 14, 2005


I Classified ads
get fast results


1100 Announcements


CHECK


YOUR AD

Please check your ad on the first day
it runs to make suie it is correct.
Sometimes instructions over the
phone are misunderstood and an er-
ror can occur. If this happens to you,
please call us the first day your ad
appears and we will be happy to fix
it as soon ca we can.
If We can assist you, please call us:
385-6155--452-1009
465-0426
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fortrying our travel savings program. Travel
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15 0 0 Child Care Services
AFFORDABLE CHILDCARE Services, My
home. Lots of activities, Indoor/outdoors
games, lots of toys. Circle time -reading, col-
oring & child appropriate movies. 452-5796
BUNDLE OF LOVE
Licensed, Family Child Day Care home. Now
accepting, toddlers, pre-schoolers, and
school-age children. Rqasonaable rates.
7am - 6pm . Mon - Fri. Call: 863-382-8285


1 5 5 0 Professional Services
+ HANDYMAN plus +
Painting, carpet cleaning, tile etc....
Call (863)441-6392 for more information
about what I can do for you!
BANKRUPTCY
* *Not An Ending, But A Beginning * *
Toward Solvency and Relief
A. R. Gonzalez, Attorney
Free Consultation
SEBRING OFFICE 382-1616

CLEANING SERVICE
Honest, Reasonable & Reliable
Licenced & insured.
(863) 381-4090
DUNCAN TRACTOR service, Inc., lic. and ins.,
bush hogging, rotovating, box biading, front
end bucket and hauling, (863)441-3594 or
.(863)465-5825 please leave message
GARREIT REPAIR AND REMODELING
Electrical, Plumbing, heating, A/C, carpentry.
.*painting. Lic. and Ins. Free Estimates .*
(863)465-0980--CELL 441-6569


HANDYMAN
Carpentry, aluminum, fans, screens,
lights, tile, repairs, remodeling, lic.
( 863)-382-6782.
HOUSECLEANING, FREE ESTIMATES,
licensed/insured, Carol (863)386-1157
JENNY'S PROFESSIONAL CLEANING INC.
We are a Licensed and Insured Cleaning
Serv. available for New Construction &
Commercial Cleaning. 863-314-8893 or
863-235-1028
LORNA'S TLC. CLEANING SERVICE
*******AND ORGANIZER*******
. Your home and office will sparkle from my
PROFESSIONAL touch.
863-471-2763 or 863-441-3952


2367 US 27 Sduth * Sebring. FL
Ph r,e 863-471-1788
,- j - , ' . I- * " * . S _, . .1 L ,. '.' 1-',_ I4 .. ' '_



ALL STAR TILE, LLC

Complete Bathroom Remodeling
Change Bathtub to Shower
S'_ .- Installation Ceramic Floor Tile
- Call Robert for Your
/ FREE Estimate
(863) 465-6683
"" Lake Placid


Advertise

Your Business

Here!




Call 385-6155.


News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


1550 ProfessionalServices 2100 Help Wanted 2100


GARY'S HAND WASHED AND WAXED, mobile
homes/houses; Prices starting at $40 single,
$50 double, Licensed and insured, 471-3453.

PALM Tree triming starting at $15. Call Pa-
blo at (863) 214-9547 or (863)453-4354
SADE'S HELPING HANDS.
Efficient & Well-mannered* Trained CNA
*Clean Homes* Run Errands* Personal Care*
Assistance. Reference available.
863-385-3563 or 863-414-0937
SHAUN BREEDEN CONSTRUCTION-
HOME REMODELING & RENOVATIONS. State
lic. building contractor, #CB C057426 386-
1324


2000
Employment


2100 Help Wanted
23 PEOPLE needed to lose weight.
I've lost 4 lbs. my first week, You can too!
Call Trisha (863)229-2665
ALUMINUM INSTALLERS, Punch-out carpen-
ter, steel erectors, laborers w/ exp. F/T w/
benefits. DFWP. E.O. Koch Construction.
(863) 385-8649
APPLICATIONS ARE BEING
accepted for Storage Complex on site
Manager 27 Self Storage. Phone:
(239)-596-3888 or (239)-450-5792
ATTENTION! CABINET installers needed
F/T, paid holidays, vacations and christmas
bonus. Call (863)465-0033 Today!
What are you waiting for?
BOARS HEAD demonstrator, Friendly &
Outgoing person to work 2 days demonstrat-
ing our quality products, Avon Park, Sebring,
Lake placid. Call Karen (727)-409-6894
BUS BOYS
Night shift immediate need apply in person.
Inn on the Lakes Hotel.
3100 Golfview Rd.
Sebring.
CERTIFIED EXPERIENCED phlebotomist
wanted for fast paced medical oncology /hem-
atology office located in Sebring. Must be able
to multi task. Monday-Friday 8am - 5pm.
Good benefits, competitive salary. Fax resume
to :863-385-6086


LABOR < FINDERSs


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS,
WORKERS NEEDED

* General Labor - Construction
* CDL-A w/Hazmat
* Light Industrial - AM Shifts
* Carpenter w/tools
* Hospitality Servers




Daily Work, Daily Pay
Report Ready To Work
6:00AM Daily
Office Hours 6:00 A.M. - 6 P.M.
Applications accepted daily
with proper ID.
3735 Kenilworth Blvd.
471-2774
EOE/Drug Free Work Place


� KFC
NOW HIRING - AVON PARK
* Shift Managers * Team Members
Please apply in person to:
201 US 27 N. Avon Park, FL



THE GEO GROUP INC.

The GEO Group.lnc., a worldwide leader
in privatized corrections
OFFERS CHALLENGING AND EXCITING
OPPORTUNITIES FULL TIME POSITIONS
&
BENEFITS AVAILABLE
* CORRECTIONS OFFICER
* SERGEANT
MOORE HAVEN CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
1990 East SR 78 NW
Moore Haven FL. 33471
Phone 863-946-2420
Fax 863-946-2487
Equal Opportunity Employer
************************************


Maintenance and
Repair Specialist

'Skills: Carp., Paint, Minor
Plumb. & Elec.
Self Reliant.
Must Provide Work History
Salary Based On Experience
Competitive Hourly Wage
Mileage Reimbursement
Full Benefit Package
Contact Tom Eaton
863-661-3087



* KENILWORTH
SCARE& REHAB

C.N.A. Positions
Available

Come join our
team at Kenilworth
Care & Rehab Center
Apply in person
3011 Kenilworth Blvd
Sebring, FL 33870
or call Connie Bass,
HR Director at
382-2153 X-317


EMERGENCY MEDICAL

TECHNICIAN

Responsible emergency care and rescue services including
operation of the ambulance., maintain current Florida EMT
certification. Certification of completion of a Florida
approved E.VO.C. defensive drive course. Must be approved
by the E.M.S. Medical director to practice as an EMT. Possess
FL Commercial Drivers License, Class D, Emergency
Endorsement. Salary $8.13/hr - $14.21/hr plus benefits.
Apply at 600 S. Commerce Ave., Sebring, FL 33870.
(6 positions available) Closes 10/24/05.
Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/VET PREF Employer


I'."..- 471-0226 ... 381-9699 ....- ..


AI


BRICK - BLOCK
STONE - CONCRETE
STUCCO WORK


WELL MASONRY * 655-2307
35 Years Exp. State Certified 99-05604


I


Help Wanted


CLASSIC TURF/ Greenbrier Farms
Two shop mechanics, gas and diesel engine
experience required, benefits, 401k. Salary
based on experience. Send Resume'
to P.O. Box 129 Lake Placid, FL 33862 -
COMPANION TO assist w/developmen-
tally disabled individuals participating in com-
munity events, very rewarding position.
Please call 453-4592 or fax resume 453-8315.
DENTAL ASSISTANT
wanted. warm, enthusiastic, energetic. Must
be certified expanded duties in Florida.
Starting sal $12.00 hourly, later eligible for
other benefits fax resume: 863- 385-3771
e-mail bholth@earthlink.net.
DENTAL HYGIENIST
FT or PT
Needed immediately for busy office
Fax resume to: 863-385-2869
or call 863-385-1911
.DRIVER- DELIVERY truck for Ornamental
nursery, Class "D" CDL required, $9/hour. Ap-
ply Peace River Growers, 3521 N. Nursery
Rd., Zolfo Springs. Fl. EDE.
DRIVER/DELIVERY TECHNICIAN WANTED
Individual must be eager to learn new skills,
prior home care exp a plus. On call required.
for immediate consideration mail/ fax resume,
to: Attn Brian @ Pulmonary Solution Inc.
866-402-2041. Ph# 866-402-2040
EXPERIENCED
WRECKER OPERATOR
Nights and weekends, experienced only need
apply. Must have clean driving record.
Precision Auto Body, 863-465-1713.
-EXPERIENCED CONCRETE FINISHERS
& LABORERS
needed for local Construction Company. Call
D.E. Carson Construction at 863-382-6639
FRONT DESK CLERK
needed. Part-Time weekends
bilingual preferred.
(863)-452-2020
HIRING
PLUMBERS and plumbers helpers need
experience only. Call 863-465-6348 and
leave a message.

HIRING
EXPERIENCE breakfast cooks and servers
apply in person, Heron's Garden 501 US
27 N. Lake Placid. 863-699 6550.
HIRING
EXPERIENCED kitchen help, waitress, and
dish washers. Call before 2:00 pm.
(863)-382-2333 Benefits available.


Homemakers for the Elderly
Serve the elderly in their homes.
All Shifts. Retirees encouraged to apply
Home Instead Senior Care
866-224-1290


HOUSEKEEPER NEEDED. Apply at Fairway
Pines. 5959 SUN N LAKE BLVD.
KAHN GROVE SERVICE COMPANY is now
accepting applications for full-time and part-
time. Experienced Semi Drivers to haul citrus:
Must have CDL Class A license. Contact John
Box. at: 863 385-6136. Drug Free Workplace


2100 Help Wanted
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
looking for an experienced Plan Reviewer.
Please call 239-825-4203
KEGEL LAKE WALES, FL
Manufacturing Job Openings
Full Time
Are YOU ready For a Career Move
Become part of something exciting! When you
join our manufacturing division you will be on
the ground floor of our worldwide operations.
The potential for growth is limitless. We will
offer you a complete benefits package
including 401k and health.

Job Description: Light Mfg /Assembly
Requirements: Experience preferred but not
required.
Wages: Hourly Competitive
Contact: Apply in person 1951 Longleaf Blvd.
Lake Wales Florida. Or fax resume to
1-863-734-0204
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!


+ GROWING POOL company needs
Service Tech. Must have valid drivers lic.
(863)453-7665

LIVE ON ESTATE -MATURE
Housekeeper
Must have valid drivers license. Call
(863)634-7552 days, (863)763-5321 eves.
LOOKING FOR bass player and
drummer for local band: Contact
Jim-(863) 441-2576




THE PALMS
0F SEDBRING

L.P.N.'S
for
ALF

3-11 Full and Part Time

$1,500.00 Sign-On Bonus

Competitive Wages,
Shift Differentials,
Join the Professional Staff
at Sebring's Premier Senior
Care Facility.

Apply in person at
725 S. Pine St.
Sebring, FI 33870 or
Resume to: Fax 385-2385 or
E-mail: palmshr@yahoo.com
DFWP/EOE


Designer/Decorator

Leader in the home fashion industry is seeking

2 experienced designer/decorators for new

Thomasville gallery store. Benefits offered.

For art appointment:
Call Donna 382-3933



SYour Staffing Solution

6, ~ for Highlands County
Accepting Applications
* Manufacturing Positions - All Shifts
* 9 Bookkeeper - Part-time
F''f 'I * Furniture Sales Associates
* Production Stackers
* School Board Custodial / Cafeteria
* Plan Reviewer/Inspector - County Position
* Plant Accountant - 2 yrs. Exp. in Cost Accounting required
* Maintenance Mechanic - Exp. w/Production Machinery a plus
* Survey Drafter General
817 US 27 South, Keys Plaza. Sebring Laborers
382-4994 NEEDED!
w ww s u s h i ne. - - FFM - .


414-7412
Scott Mark|
2020 Orn.ne. Bl,.o-m .'Ae
Setnna FLL-3r3870


Stacey's Professional Painting

& Pressure Washing
� jCommedal & Resldentla
Licensed & Imsured


Over 15 Years Experience
No lob Too BIG or too SMALL
(863) 381-0991
(863) 382-4072


T"Advertise

Your Business

Here!




Call 385-6155


LI ir , .. ,' , * Ii . t . I
* Tr.:,: H :- l ,:,r Ii ulol.lt:,i
* Fil L' t * fr , Eitiriut s .

(863) 453-5712


SA'Advertise

Your Business

Here!




Call 385-6155


L^E N ' i s
S{ flf . It ll/t'll/ l lI litL' U 1
L- LItt l [it hit"/ '
FI- m, .ie of .... FREl eI .nuie .1

ROGER HELLMS
(8631 441-1467
1(863) 441-0940
MI. &/AIC- '[ l '. * l 'i) 1\,\1 )RED


*r. 7, I lR -% t. .T Lr f,7'




*ProlessionalAir * Fast and
Dut Cleaning. Reliable Service.
Yerly M MtYE'S HETiiNG . COOLING
1-866-254-DUCT(3828)
'un /pm ,7duy.o ,i :rl
l l . ir'I," I. I . .. 1 ...' I..!r.,-,. . -. .... . , .


-W .. 9--k









News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


2100 Help Wanted
LAWN CARE- Must have commercial Experi-
ence. (863)471-9192
COUNTER CLERK/ SALES support for re-
tail pack and ship store. Good Customer
serv-
ice and PC skills, physically able to lift heavy
items. Excellent Career growth opportunity.
Apply at Heartland Career Connection
2730 US 27 N. Sebring, Fl.



THE PALMS
O0FR SE BP RING

L.P.N.'S
for
ALF

3-11 Full and Part Time

$1,500.00 Sign-On Bonus

Competitive Wages,
Shift Differentials,
Join the Professional Staff
at Sebring's Premier Senior
Care Facility.

Apply in person at
725 S. Pine St.
Sebring, Fl 33870 or
Resume to: Fax 385-2385 or
E-mail: palmshr@yahoo.com
DFWP/EOE


i KENILWORTH
CARE & REHAB

Part time
maintenance
positions available
at skilled
nursing facility.

Apply in person
3011 Kenilworth Blvd
Sebring, FL 33870


NOW HIRING
F/T Head House keeper & Housekeeper
Assistant. Apply in person. 3100 Golfview
Road. Sebring.
NOW HIRING
F/IT Head House keeper apply in person. 3100
Golfview Road Sebring.
OUTSIDE TECH,
Tower antenna & satellite work.
Don's TV 351 E Inter Lake Blvd. Lake PL
.863-465-5099-
P/T OUTSIDE GROUNDS KEEPER
needed. Apply in person at: Inn On The
Lakes, 3100 Golfview Rd. Sebring.
PAN PRESSER POSITION at Feathers Dry
Cleaners. Apply in person 161 S. Commerce,
Sebring.






PART TIME

EMPLOYMENT

OPPORTUNITY


DO YOU HAVE THE GIFT
OF GAB?
WHY NOT USE IT TO EARN
EXTRA CASH. $$$$
EARN UP TO $150 WEEKLY
JOIN THE NEWS-SUN
SUBSCRIPTION SALES CREW
AS A CONTRACTOR
HOURS ARE TUESDAY AND
THURSDAY 6PM. TO 8PM.
AND
SATURDAY 8AM. TO NOON
WALKING IS REQUIRED

APPLY IN PERSON AT THE
NEWS-SUN
2227 US 27 S.
SEBRING

NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!


21 00 Help Wanted
NURSES- ROYAL CARE of AVON PARK
currently has twelve hour shifts available for
nurses, who have a willingness to give excel-
lent, loving care to our residents. We offer an
excellent benefit package, attendance bonus,
wages based on experience. Call Maria Perez
(863) 453-6674. EOE, M/F, OFWP.
MAINTENANCE PERSON
needed for small complex, dry walls,
light electrical and plumbing
maintenance is required. Must have
tools. Fax resume to 863-453-9343.
or mail it to: Maintenance
Supervisor, 723 Fairview
Terrace. # 27. Avon Park, FL 33825

Q KENILWORTH
CARE & REHAB

New pay rates
available for
RN's & LPN's
Benefit package
available
Come join our
professional
nursing team at
Kenilworth Care &
Rehab Center
Apply in person
3011 Kenilworth Blvd
Sebring, FL 33870
or call Connie Bass,
HR Director at
382-2153 X-317

PART-TIME HELP WANTED
for Quadriplegic. CNA or Retired nurse
preferred. 863-385-2137


2100 Help Wanted
PLUMBERS AND LABORERS NEEDED for
busy plumbing company with residential and
commercial exp. Excellent pay/benefits. Valid
drivers license required, (863)699-1229
RAMADA INN
2165 US 27 SOUTH
LAKE PLACID
Now Hiring for P/T front desk.
Apply in person, for an application.
REAL ESTATE MANAGER needed for high vol-
ume Real Estate office in Highlands County.
Send Resume' to:
Box 686 Lake Placid, FL 33862-0686
RN NEEDED,
no nights, or weekends. Fax resume.
863-471-6834.
. F


THE PALMS
OF SE BRING
Join Sebring's
Premier Staff of
Caring Professionals

RN's & LPN's
3-11 & 11-7
SIGN ON BONUS
$1500 F/T
$1000 P/T
Competitive Compensation Package
Shift Differentials
Apply in Person: 725 S. Pine St.
Sebring, FL 33870 or
Fax 385-2385
E-mail: palmshr@yahoo.com


OFFICE MANAGER
(MAINTENANCE SHOP)

Responsible for secretarial and administrative
activities. Coordination of repairs and overhauls
of automobiles, trucks etc. HS/GED 5 years expe-
rience with automotive repair and 5 years in the
secretarial field. Possess FL Drivers License. Salary
$11.08/hr - $17.15/hr plus benefits.Apply at 600
S. Commerce Ave., Sebring, FL 33870.
Closes 10/17/05.
Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/VET PREF Employer






SHOP SUPERVISOR

Supervise and direct the operation of the Shop Dept.
providing repair & maintenance for vehicles & heavy
construction equipment. HS/GED completion of
accreditited vocation training course or equivalent 6
yrs experience as a mechanic, 2 yrs in supervisory
capacity. Possess FL Commercial Drivers License, Class
A. Salary $17.87/hr - $29.41/hr plus benefits.Apply at
600 S. Commerce Ave., Sebring, FL 33870.
Closes 10/19/05.
Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/VET PREF Employer


Ad Today!









Call today to place your Help Wanted Ad!

385-6155


News-- Sun
Written. Printed. Published. ! Highlands County.
wwwAnewssun.cIIIoml w es o0AY A AI ,cne 0Aun.com


AI M .111 . .. W"1---10i. ,
lionServic3 is a growing Regional Service Pro'ider for DISH rJete'ork ih indu:,[r' leader in s. ellifetTV We are seeking
dependable indaiduadl- wiTh a good dr.i,.n re.:crda oi' 'ur WINTER HAVEN location Mulu b'r ine.-hrnr..311, .nciind Electricali
cabling, phone and alarm experience a plus but will train the right individual. Check out this great opportunity. We provide:
Company truck and tools * Paid training * Steady schedules * Strong advancement opportunities
Exc pay & benefits inclhealth, 401 K, vacations


DIGITAL
RECEPTION
SERVICES, INC.


Join our team and learn how to put your talent to work for you. Apply online
at: www.hrmcacclaim.com/apply/drscareers or call: 1-877-351-4473.
DRS is a drug/smoke-free EOE.


Ourraii. yur oolforth-futre


2100 Help Wanted
PAULA'S KITCHEN now hiring for ALL
positions. Please contact
Tammy (863) 464-0061
PART TIME RECEPTIONIST
Fairway Pines at Sun n' Lake is seeking a top-
quality Receptionist to answer telephones,
provide clerical support and greet guests at
our senior living residence located in Sebring.
The successful candidate should have a high
school diploma. P/T position 2-3 days a week.
For consideration, please send resume or ap-
ply in person to Fairway Pines at Sun 'n Lake,
5959 Sun 'n Lake Blvd., Sebring, FL 33872.
Fax 863-385-3930 EOE
ROYAL CARE OF AVON PARK
We Invite You:
C.N.A.'s to join our Royal Care Family. We
currently have FT 7-3 and 11-7 positions
available. We offer generous experience
based wages; super working conditions, at-
tendance bonus and much more. If you are a
loving, caring C.N.A. come join us at Royal
Care of Avon Park (863) 453-6674.
EOE, M/F, DFWP.
SALES PERSON'S DREAM.
Up to $2000 per week. Qualified leads, stock
ownership program, advancement opportuni-
ties and monthly bonuses.' Set your own
scheduled. Call today, Anna 1-800-745-0424.
SERVERS
IMMEDIATE needs. F/T days & weekends.
Apply in person,
Inn On The Lakes,
3100 Golf View Road, Sebring.
SPRING LAKE GOLF RESORT
100 CLUB HOUSE LN. SEBRING
Now Hiring: (1) Custodian, Dishwasher and
Quality Server. Please apply in person.
Tues.- Fri. 8am-2pm
STUCCO COMPANY I
Looking for qualified labor and stucco help.
(863)-699-9715
SUNSET BEACH MOTEL
NOW HIRING MOTEL EVENING DESK
CLERK- NO LATE HOURS.
(863)385-6129 or (863)382-7572 for Appt.
SURGERY TECH
needed, will train right person. Full time.
Fax resume to 863- 471-6834.
TEACHER
SPANISH and computer, native
speaker (863)-471 1339
(863)-471-0203
TURNER FURNITURE
Now hiring for Delivery/Warehouse. South
Sebring Warehouse. Benefits pkg.
Apply in person at: 2900 US 27 S., between
Avon Park and Sebring.
WANTED FOR Apt. renovation in Sebr-
ing. Carpenter, plumber, electrician and stuc-
co for bids. MUST BE LICENSED. Call 1-954-
658-5224
WANTED! EXPERIENCED Patient Care Tech-
nician needed for dialysis unit. Benefits, as
well as a sign on bonus. Please apply in per-
son, or fax resume to 863-385-8962. RENAL
CARE CENTER of SEBRING. 40 Medical Cen-
ter Ave., Sebring Fl. 33870
2150 Part-time
2 1 5 Employment
FRONT DESK
Person at a Vacation resort club, part-
time Sat. 9-6, Sun. 12-4, bilingual a
plus. Call for an appointment. 385-5005
JANITORIAL P/T evenings. Need reliable
transportation. We Train. Apply in Person
SERVICEMASTER 6434 US 27 S. Sebring, FL
DFW/BKGRND CHK
MAINTENANCE PERSON
Needed for 28 unit complex, P/T,
Mon./ThuiFri./Sat. General maintenance
knowledge, must be able to lift S01bs and
climb stairs. Bilingual a plus! $8 hour. Call for
an appointment, (863)385-5005
PART-TIME EXPERIENCED
Pressman/ Printer. perfect for retiree. Contact
Bogus Printing, Inc.
863-465-3700 or 863-382-3456
THERE IS
SOMETHING
*._'.. NEW UNDER
THE SUN

When placing your help wanted ad, the News-
Sun now has the capability of placing your
logo in the ad. Using your logo enhances the
appearance of your ad. So when faxing your
ad copy to us, also fax us a copy of your logo
and we will place it in your ad as well. Or
when calling ask the Advisor about having
your logo included.

CALL CLASSIFIED
THEY WORK
385-6155



2300 Work Wanted
NURSE ASSISTANT. Will take care of elderly
or sick in your home. Will do home making,
personal care, light cooking and appoint-
ments. Reference available: (863)-243-1685


3000

Financial
3 C ~Business
3 V 0 Opportunities
WANT TO START YOUR OWN BUSINESS?
NEED INFORMATION?
WE HAVE WHAT YOU NEED
ESTABLISHED SOD DELIVERY
BUSINESS.
(76 years old- retiring) 1997
Ford F-250 Heavy Duty long bed
truck- white- under 52,000
miles, air, cruise, tilt, reg-


ular heavy duty hitch and also
gooseneck hitch. 2000 2 axle
20' gooseneck trailer, "road
ready" , brakes, lights, dec-
als. (3 ) ratchet binders in-
cluded. Call DeWayne Braman-
evenings (863)465-0219



4000
Real Estate


4040 Homes For Sale
$$$ LOOK NO FURTHER! $$$
Beautiful New 3/2/2, Prime Location in
Sebring. RENT TO OWN No Bank Qualify-
ing, Quick sale. $8000.00 down, $1500 mos.
Part of rent towards down pymnt. Bad Credit
OK. (774)289-2070 or c-del@charter.net


4040 Homes For Sale
ABOUT TIME- WHY HENTI
UP TO 100% FINANCING
GOOD-FAIR-NO CREDIT
BANKRUPTCY OK 24 hr info line.
REFINANCES/ NEW CONSTRUCTION LOANS
1-800-583-1959 ext. 501
ATTENTION
Will pay cash for your home, duplex,
apartment or commercial property. Rapid
closing, "as is" cond. Call Ken or Stephanie
863-441-2689 STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL

40 Homes for Sale
0O60 Avon Park
BY OWNER, 3/2/2 5-years old, Cathedral ceil-
ing, ceramic tiles. Bunny Trails accessible, to
River Green Golf Course. $245,000. Call for
appointment. 863-449-0226. 863-453-4474

4080 Homes for Sale
408 Sebring
2/2/2 NEW Roof, New AC.
(863)382-6136 for
appointment.
3/2 1200 SQ FT.
Home, storage, Block Stucco, 4-yrs-old, Or-
ange Blossom Estate, fenced, $159,900 firm.
(863)-382-8353
4/2/ 2-STORY HOME
ON 4-LOTS. w/ 2-out buildings, 50 fruit trees
small nursery. in Desoto City . $275,000
863-655-0687
BEAUTIFUL 4/2/2 Located in Fabulous Sun N
Lakes. 3928 Mendoza Ave. New Carpeting
and tile. New paint in/out. Large 16 x 24 Fam-
ily room. $279,000 For further details visit
www.owners.com or (863) 202-0815.

LOVELY 2/2/2 IN GOLF COURSE COMM. IN
SPRING LAKE. Tiled Screen room, screen
front entrance, family room. New roof, hurri-
cane shutters on beautiful private three quar-
ter acre corner lot. Irrigation & well. $239.000
(863)453-8222 or (863) 214-3743
UP TO $30,000 CASH BACK
Golf Course, 4-bedrm home 5500 sq.ft.
2-story brick, w/fire place. $390,000
* (863)-382-3350

41OO Homes for Sale
4'10 Lake Placid
2/2 MANUFACTURED home, vinyl siding,
awnings, utility room , new roof, lanai, patio,
carpet and sandstone tile, ceiling fans, deco-
rator shutters inside, appl. like new, large pan-
try, A/C, golf cart, irrigation, many extras,
must see, $63,500. (863)-465-7706
3/2 PLACID lakes, recently remedied. New AC
& appliances. $169,000 call (863)699-1427
or (863)441-0261 to see.
COVERED BRIDGE 55+ community
2Br/2B 1980 DW MH on own land (100 X 50)
Charges $81/mo. for cable, mowing and
garbage. 45 Pinecrest St, Lake Placid
price "As -Is $64100 including, all furniture,
cash preferred. (863)-465-1356
Immaculate, completely refurbished 2/2 with
all new carpeting, ceramic tile, paint, applian-
ces, hardware & fixtures. 1037 Breckenridge
ave L.P. $164,900 (616)334-3427
LARGE 3/2 beautiful Shaded Estate on 1 acre.
Big Kitchen w/ adjacent utility area. Bar Room
for a relaxing drink, 2 extra workshops. Call
Today! You will love it! Terrific buy for
$349,900 ask for Sylvia Barajas, PREMIER
REALTY 300 Dall Hall Blvd. Lake Placid, FI
33852 Call (863)441-3961 or (863)465-4244
LEISURE LAKES
2/2 w/attached garage, irrigated, corner lot,
large Fla. Room. Roof is only 5 yr old. Water
view. 3034 Georgia Pine rd. $165,900
(863) 465-0679.
OPEN DAILY
NEW Model, great floor plan, 3 bedroom
split plan, 2 baths, full 2 car garage, cathedral
ceilings. 620 Catfish Creek Rd., Placid Lakes.
*Two additional homes- w/ same floor
plan. Ready very soon. Call for Directions.
MEYER HOMES (863)465-7900,
(863) 465-7338 after 5
4 20 1Villas & Condos
4120 For Sale
VILLA 2/2/2 w/screen. New AC,
New appliances. Furnished.
(863)382-6136 for appointment.

4 14 0 Retirement Facilities
NOW LEASING
Sebring - Affordable Apts for 55+ & over Spa-
cious 1 and 2br, Secured entry, Activities in-
clude fitness center, arts & crafts area., shuf-
fleboard court and pool.
Starting at $451/per month.
THE GROVES
AT VICTORIA PARK
863-385- 8460



Classified ads

get fast results



4 7 0 Lakefront Property
4'7O For Sale
LAKE FRONT community lot for sale. 57 Free-
dom way. Camp Florida Resort .Pets wel-
come, located on Lake Grassy. $50.000
(610)326-2585'or ( 610)718-2422 Come see
what your missing! www.camofla.com
SUNSET TO RIVAL KEY WEST
135' on Lake Istokpoga, sea wall , private
road, water and sewer, deed restricted, many
Ig. fruit, palm and exotic trees (863)699-6856
4200 Income & Investment
4 LRS Property
FLORIST GIFT SHOP


Antiques. great location includes
inventory equipment, goodwill,
delivery van. Asking $65,000 call:
863-385- 3170

4220 Lots for Sale
10-acre ranchettes pre-
sented by Lorida Country
Estates. Our newest re-
stricted community is lo-
cated in Highlands Coun-
ty, minutes from fast
growing Sebring. Prices
start at $235k. Call now
for an early reservation.
(786) 859-9593


4220 Lots for Sale
1 1/4 acre Grand Concourse Sebring lakes by
the creek $44,500 and also one lot for sale
Douglas St. Sebring. (863)441-0893
BEAUTIFUL COLORADO 5 ACRE LOT
(quantity of 4) Great Investment. $9,500
each or $2500.00 down and $93.00 mos.
Easy Financing .No credit check. Close to
Beautiful mountains and rivers.
(774)289-2070 or land sales@charter.net
ORANGE BLOSSOM ESTATES. 1-acre
property, vacant, Avon Park Estates
1-acre. Spring Lakes, half acre.
from $40K - $60K (407)- 340-0537

4260 Acreage for Sale
5 ACRES, BY OWNER.
Located in Avon Park Estates Unit -3. Seller
will pay taxes, & furnished Title Insurance.
$80,000. 863-533-6459

4280 Cemetery Lots
PINECREST CEMETRY- 2- lots old section,
$450.00 each (828)-628-4019.

4300 Out-of-Town Property
NEW LOG CABIN NC Mountains, new
shell on secluded mountain site, hardwood
forest, great fall colors, paved road, near
parks and lakes. Acreage and financing avail-
able. PLEASE CALL 828-247-0081.
VACATION RENTALS
See fall colors on Watauga River in the
Mountains of East Tennessee, Rustic Cabins-
$95 -night-$475 weekly. 863-635-4302.
INFO@WHIDDENFLYFISHINGLODGE.COM

4320 Real Estate Wanted

ROSE BUYS HOUSES & VACANT LOTS
Fast Cash, Quick Closing
Any situation or price or condition.
Save your Credit! Avoid foreclosure or......
We can make your payments for you!
863-223-2298/ 866-958-CA$H


5000
Mobile Homes

5050 Mobile Homes
505 For Sale
2/1.5 BATH
Sold alone or as land /home package, in
Sun'N Lakes, Lake Placid. $49.900. Possible
financing 863-385-9134
Mobile Homes
5150 IFor Rent
1/1 MOBILE Home, Furnished. Best view of
Lake. $1600.00 mos. 3 Month Min.
(863)207-2713
DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME 2/2 in
Avon Park Lakes, $450 per month, plus $450
Sec. No. Pets. 863-453-5143.


6000
Rentals


6050 Duplexes for Rent
DUPLEX 2/1
LARGE living rm., utility rm, fully tiled. No
pets! First, last & security. 863-381-3323
LARGE 2 /2 DUPLEX. Sebring. $650.
monthly. (863) 471-3074 or (863) 273-0469
6150 Furnished
6 I JApartments
1/1 furn. apt.no pets, first, last, sec. applica-
tion fee/credit check $395 rho., 863-382-8658
ENJOY RESORT LIVING
Affordable price, furnished or unfurnished,
* nice, spacious 2/1, quiet and secure, ameni-
ties. Monthly, Seasonal or Yearly.
(863)452-2020
6200 Unfurnished
6 0 Apartments


2/2/1 Sebring Country Est.
. Starting at $750
2/2/1 Sun 'N Lake
$800 per mo.
3/2/2 NEW AP Lakes
$975 per mo.
2/2 Duplexes
Starting at $525 per mo.
2/1 Mobile Home
$530 per mo.
4/2/2 on Acreage
$1400-$1800 per mo.
New 3/2/2 in AP Lakes
$975 per mo.
New 3/2/1 in Sebring
$750 per mo.
All With Approved Credit
For more information call Jean
Eckman 414-0686
C^orA lIAdvanced
All Service
._ 1'- Realty, Inc.
2/ 2 APT IN LAKE PLACID
on 2nd floor w/screen porch over-looking
lake, covered parking & utility shed,.
washer/dryer. $900 me. 1st last & sec.
includes electric. 863-465-6407
AFFORDABLE AZALEA APTS.


1 or 2 Bedroom Apts. and Efficiencies.
WSG paid, from $350/mo. (863)471-0471.
SEBRING SQUARE APTS.
Lg. clean 1 /1 apts $450 mo. Near Wal-Mart,
WSG. 863-382-1208
SEBRING- DINNER LAKE AREA 1/1 apart-
ment. $475.00 monthly incl. water. Call: Gary
Johnson.863-381-1861
SUMMER SPECIAL
$300.00 1ST MONTH AND SEC.
1/1 waterinc. $450.00 mos.
1st &sec.
(863)465-7480





ATTENTION
You can now send your classified ad to us on
line. Send it by e-mail to:
advertislng@newssun.com
AND VISIT OUR WEBSITE AT
http://www.newssun.com

















1-BEDRM 1-BATH,
Available Nov. 10th. Completely furnished.
Includes water, cable and electricity. 1st last
& Security. $600. monthly. (863)-452-5132.
2/2, 1600 sq ft, furnished house on Lake June
Canal, Placid Lakes. 863-558-0012.
LARGE 3/2/1 home on lake w/ dock, furnished
with w/d. Exceptional value. Must see!!
visit: http://neybythebay.com/
(954)270-6186
SMALL 2/1 COTTAGE
ON LAKE FRANCIS, SEASONAL
RENTAL $800.00 PER MONTH, FIRST
LAST & 300 SEC.
(561)996-5697 or (561) 985-1760


6300 Unfurnished Houses
2/2 DESOTO CITY AREA. $600 monthly.
1st last & $300 Sec.. 863-655-0687
3/2 DOUBLE wide on 1-acre $650 per
month,
plus utilities. 1st last & sec. (863)-382-9360
3/2/GARAGE CBS brick home on 28 acres w/
workshop on North lake dr. in Lorida. Very
nice and clean home. $1100.00 per month.
1st, last & Sec. (561)662-7170
HARDER HALL
4 or 5 bedroom, 3-car garage. Pool-1 acre.
$1400. monthly. (863) 385-5027

LAKE PLACID NICE 4/2 big yard. quiet
Street. No pets. $900. mo. 954-915-7230
LARGE 2/1
$550/mo. 863-471-3074 or 863- 273-0469


6750 Commercial Rental
2400 SQ Fr.
With new roof includes 1200 sq. ft. under air
in Sebring on N. Ridgewood Drive. $1000
monthly. 1st & last.(863)385-0077
Remax Realty Plus Bill Bryan.

COMMERCIAL OFFICE SPACE
Downtown Sebring, with 2- garages.
Lots of storage. $600 monthly.
863-471-0044.


7020 Auctions


7020 Auctions
PHIL RINER AUCTIONS - OUR 27TH YEAR!
Estate Auctions; Business Liquidations; Ap-
praisals. 863-299-6031 ab282au261
EMail - RIN.ER@VERIZON.NET


7030 Estate Sales
ESTATES SALE. 3919 Kearly Ave
Sat Oct. 15th, NOON. Til 6pm. Sun Oct. 16th
9am -noon. Complete contents of 2-bedroom
house and garage. Incl. many antinques &
collectibles. Cash only. No checks. No early
sales. Number at:11:am.


7040 Appliances
HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL
THAT IS UNDER $250?
We will run it free!
Either mail to or drop it off at our office
2227 US 27 S. Sebring, FL. 33870
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!

WASHER & DRYER
in good condition $125.
863-471-9536


7060 Antiques - Collectible
COLLECTIBLES INCLUDES useful household
items, good group, but will separate, priced to
sell. $250. Call. 863-471-6962 or,
863-214-6697


7 100 TV, Radio, & Stereo
SHARP STEREO w/CD player AM/FM. and
Turn Table $200. (863)-453-4768.

7180 Furniture
1 NEW lazy boy recliner, beige. $299.00
(863)471-3933
ANTIQUE CHINA cabinet. Table & 8 chairs.
$400.00 obo (863)453-4515
BETTER HOMES & Gardens patio set, glass
top and 6 cushioned chairs. NEW $250.00
(863)453-4515
COMPUTER DESK. Like New!! $50.00
(863)402-1945 -
FUTON- COMPLETE! MAKES DOUBLE BED.
$50.00 (863)471-2545
LARGE HUTCH, storage and underneath.
Good Condition. $50.00 (863)471-2545
LARGE WALNUT china cabinet. MUST SEE!
$249.00 (863)655-2365
LOTS A
GOOD STUFF
4 piece entertainment center,
sculptured cherrywood w/glass
displays, holds 36" T.V., nice!
$500 OBO.
Lazy Boy electric lift chair, load-
ed! Multi browns, $750 OBO.
Fully adjustable, top brand,
electric bed, foam, extra long-
full. Tempor Pedic memory,
$1800 OBO.
Also other furniture, odds &
misc. Call 863-441-3142 or
863-655-2988.
* ' THERE IS
7 SOMETHING
" " NEW UNDER
THE SUN
When placing your help wanted ad, the News-
Sun now has the capability of placing your
logo in the ad. Using your logo enhances the
appearance of your ad. So when faxing your
ad copy to us, also fax us a copy of your logo
and we will place it in your ad as well. Or
when calling ask the Advisor about having
your logo included.
CALL CLASSIFIEDS--THEY WORK
385-6155


News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


Furniture 7300 Miscellaneous

; RM TABLE KOLCRAFT TOT
de chairs, 2-arm chairs,, rider-2 walker, almost new $20.00
:h $2,000. 863-386-5006 (863)-382-9679


HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL
THAT IS UNDER $250?
We will run it free!
Either mail to or drop it off at our office
2227 US 27 S. Sebring, FL. 33870
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!
MATTRESSES- Brand new orthopedic pillow
top sets. Full $150, queen - $185, king, $250.
5 yr. warr. Can deliver, (863)452-6063
MEMORY FOAM 10" mattress, Devi. by
Nasa. As Seen On TV. New in plastic 20 yr-
warr. $550. Can deliver. 863-452-6063
MULTI COLOR Swivel rocker. Very Good Con-
dition. $35.00 (863)382-9679
PATIO SET TABLE W/ SIX CHAIRS
$500.
863-386-5006.
RATTAN DINEITE
set, 4-cushioned chairs, 42' extra thick glass
top. Nice condition. $150.
(616)-446-7641
TABLE W/ 6 chairs. Wood. $60.00
(863)471-2545
TODDLER BED
Evenflo white including mattress, very
good condition. $60.00. 863-382-9679


7260 Musical Merchandise
ANTIQUE CHERRY wood upright piano w/
mirrors. Good Cond. $1100.00 obo
(863)781-5608
GREAT DEAL!! 10 pc, TAMA Drum Set. w/
microphone and dual pedal. $850.00 obo
(863)471-9192
HILL-GUSTAT MIDDLE SCHOOL NEEDS
DONATIONS OF YOUR ATTIC INSTRUMENTS!
Instruments will be cleaned, repaired, and put
in the hands of students who otherwise would
not be able to participate in band. Donors will
be offered a tax deduction letter for the esti-
mated value of the instrument. Thanks!H!!!
ORGAN, VERY Good Condition! $150.00
(863)402-1945
ORGAN- LOWERY
celebration deluxe UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY
below market value .954-296-8775.
By appointment.
ROLAND E 28 KEYBOARD
comes with stand and bench Great condition.
Cost $1,100. New. Yours for $250. Call.
(863)-382-4382


7300 Miscellaneous
**$500-$100,000++ FREE CASH GRANTS!
2005! NEVER REPAY Personal/Medical Bills,
School, Business/Home! Live Operators,
Almost Everyone qualifies! AVOID
DEADLINES! CALL NOW! 1-800-274-5086
Extension 32.
11 AQUA wine glasses. Perfect Condition.
$25.00 (863)453-3104
111 PC dinnerware set. (off white w/ sea oats
pattern.) $200.00 neg. (863)402-1535
150 GL fish Aquarium. Complete w/ stand,
lights, pump. Fish & rock optional. $850.00
(863)655-4888
3 WHEELER bike $75.00 obo (863)214-1965
5-SEATER HOT-TUB.
Perfect condition. W/cover, . ozonator
&stairs. Exterior-is cedar. $1, 500: . "K
* , 863-453-0949 . -


BETTY CROCKER cappuccino maker. Almost
new. $20.00. (863)453-3104
BOYS BIKE $25.00 (863)382-6136
CARPET PAD 23ft x 6 ft NEW! $25.00
(863)453-3104
CATFISH TRAPS (11) $40.00 each or all for
$400.00 (863)385-2120
COMFORTER- BLUE checkered- J.C. Penny.
Full Size. Excellent Condition. $25.00
(863)453-3104


M. -.--. .. ..... .... .I


LADDER $5.00 (863)214-1965
NOW OPEN
The Alligator Flea market. Thurs, Fri. & Sat.
8-4. outback at. the Alligator mall. Flowers,
Clothes. Pictures. Knives Swords, Candles
Toys, Geese, Lamps, Clocks and more!
2651 US 27 S. Sebring.
OBD SCANNER,
Actron-2 6P9035. Retrieve and rest codes
foreign and domestic. $25.00
(863)-3861951
OLYMPUS STYLUS
Epic 35 mm. Camera. $10.00 (863)-386-
1951
RADIO AM/FM baft. or elect. $6.00
(863)214-1965
REESE HITCH
receiver & drawer, heavy duty, fits Ford,
maybe others. 863-452-2230. $250.
SCROLL SAW 16 IN. - $25.
Call 863-452-5374
SELLING OUT SHEETS of Stained glass
cutting board. Diamond layer saw, large
w/big grinder and extra. 863-385-7987.
SERIOUS SATELLITE
radio by jensen. antenna, docking station,
power cord. $25.00.
(863)-386-1951
STAINED GLASS
and complete set of tools. 863-386-4396
TRAILER AND Bushog for sale. $800.00
(863)471-9297


7340 Wanted to Buy
BUYING COINS, CURRENCY, WATCHES
55 YRS COLLECTING! TOP PRICE!
(863) 414-1632 or (863) 452-5688
COLEMAN PACKHORSE One wheel orange
plastic utility trailer. Call (540)890-3824


7380 Machinery & Tools
24' ALUMINUM extension ladder, cost new
$110, will sell for $50, (863)465-1647

7400 Lawn & Garden
BLACK & DECKER electric mower, 16' blade,
$25.00 080O, 863-452-5765. .
BRIGGS & Stratton 12.5 hp Motor $250.00
(863)471-2876
MTD 38" 12 HP needs mower deck $200.00
(863)471-2876
SELF PROPELLED lawn Mower. $75.00
(863)402-1945
TREE REMOVAL
and Property clean up. Free estimates
Call Chris. 863-414 -0842.
TWO 2003 dixon mowers, 50 in. cut. 23 hp
$3000.00 EACH obo (863)471-9192

7520 Pets & Supplies
5 YR old Great Dane for sale to loving home,
Pref. no other dogs or kids.
Negotiable (863)414-0138
6 MOS. Blue & White Parakeet, w/ Blue &,
White Cage & Stand, swing, mirror and food.
$90.00 (863)452-6069
CHIHUAHUA PUPPY, AKC registered. 2nd
shots, Health Cert. 3 month old male, chocolate
e &tan $350.00 CASH ONLY!!!!
(863)635-0284 Frostproof
FREE TO GOOD HOME! male, 1 yr old. Tabby
Cat. Great Companion, good house cat and
wonderful with kids. Please call (863)214-
4615 ask for Kristi. MUST GO! ALLERGIES.
JACK RUSSELL 7 mos.. neutered w. shots.
$175.00
JACK RUSSELL puppies for sale. $175.00
Ready to go. 1 female, 2 males.
(863)699-6947 or (863)441-2756
MINIATURE PINSCHER born Aug. 11th (8
wks) 3 wormings and 1st puppy shots.
MUST SEE! $250.00 (863)465-5795
MIXED MINIATURE BEAGLE PUP
for sale 6-weeks old $75.00 each.
863-465-6140


Devlomet an &Ciru Gov


A.P.- 632 S. Riverdale Fri. Oct 14th 8a-3p &
Sat. Oct. 15th.8a-noon. Furniture, electronics,
clothes, misc. Lunch also.
MULTI FAMILY SALE- PROCEEDS BENEFIT
INTERNATIONAL ADOPTION.
A.P.- Fri./Sat. Oct. 14th & Oct. 15th 8am-?
2660 S. LAKE DENTON RD.
Lots of Misc. Items. Come one, Come alll!!
AP- 1210 Seamans St.(Formerly W. Canfield)
Fri & Sat. Oct. 14th & 15th. 8am - 4pm.
Furniture, Clothes. tools, Misc.
AP- 5- Lawhon St.(Off N. Lake Ave.) Oct. 14th
& 15th. 8am - 4pm, 3- family sale. Clothes,
furniture, and variety of things.

AVON PARK-- 1 DAY ONLY!. FRI. OCT
14TH 8,Ta.-1prin 110 W ple. iani ;lI LOl; Ol
1.l0ud .lutl Fpir-ed I goi
AVON PARK -I 146.' W iiSver .i -Dri.ve Fr,
'..:1 i14Tr, & li in H j83fT,-4,m Houi-enold i imin.
H':.N & OvI, new ilee n,, & coinir,] o 'lienl al
iiti- cJ :l,:ohing & l o s lurnoiur, & ii,:n.
en 1n-,mc leres ii 1ri.-m: n oth d3y.
HA\t 1IOUR GARAGE SALE
Alt The Alligalor Oulback Flea Marketl 13,1'
Onir e ,irii13 ,1 i l or i j11)0 I0 p i d3a/
TrurF, Fr, . Aji j 3T,' 4prn
2651 US 27 S Sebring

Having a Garage Sale?
Make more mo:,ney by reaching Ihou-
sands of potential customers For only
$8 you qet 5 Ilnes Ior one week in the
NJews-Sun and Highlarid, Herald Srop-
per plus FREE GARAGE SALE SIGNS' II
your sale gets rairied oui raill uS arid
we'll run ili ar]ain additional o harge
Call loday! (1i i3 335-6155
L p . IGiGHTS ul Couljmbu7. 102 Waihinglon
Bld Hgnilain1 Pj ik Eiiek Fi Oct 141h &
S. . I :c I 15ir, H-rr,.' H, :",u;ecni . I urn Iure
l, '. ,. Cioine. PROCEEDS TO BENEFIT
ST. JAMES YOUTH Rain or Shine-noijur Sale


L P -GARAGE SALE 18I 1 ladel SI f'ylvjr,
.norpei. Sal :O iS 8-7? LOI. ui goouaie'.
IOts 1 Djirgains Come out and riee whl- we
have
L P -PLACID LAKE Sitl Cl;I 1.,h -7 T.',rpmr
3 FAMILV MOVING aieo. Rain or Shin,. 213
Hoover Ave NE igo to pi cid a IV ti iv'1 onf
ilamingo right orn rl3a ci1 a 1 . n, H. iover
ve ) 86'3699-14"I


8050 Boats & Motors
16FT CAJUN bass boat w/ trolling motor and
48 hp Envinrude including trailer. $1500.00
obo (863)465-5143 leave message.
1984 CHRIS Craft deep V offshore heavy fi-
berglass fish/dive boat w/mercruiser 10 need-
ing rebuilt 350 engine. ($8K repairs/upgrades
in last 3-years w/receipts) plus 1995 tandem
magic tilt trailer in great condition. 773-3956
1993 30 FT. SUPER SLIDE
Terry 5th wheel with new tires'.
$7,900.080. (863)-443-0274
= 12 FT aluminum v- hull
w/ 4.5 hp' Johnson motor.
$400.00
(863)471-3369


815 Fitness & Exercise
10 Equipment


POOL TABLE (Old Valley?) 4 ft x 8ft slate, side
rail ball return. Incl. sticks, stand, misc.
$599.00 obo (863)453-5545


22' HOLIDAY Rambler. 1976 RV on 1 ton
Chevy 350. Great for fishing /hunting/camp-
ing. Runs good. Inside needs work. Must sell.
$1800.00 obo (863)201-0318 A.P.


LP- 1615 Sylvan Circle, ct. 13th 14th
& 15th. 8am -3pm. Flowering plants and
trees. Lots of Misc.
LP- FRI. Oct 14th & Sat. Oct 15th 8am-lpm
128 Eleanor Ct. HUGE MOVING SALE. Lots
Misc. items.
LP- MULTI FAMILY 133 Melanie Dr.
OcrT. 15T. 8AM -1PM. HOUSE-
WARES, CLOTHES FURNISHING &
MISC.
SEB- 1801 Queen Ave. Sat. Oct 15th.
7am-?? Huge moving sale. Furniture,
some antiques. linens, clothes, kitchen
supplies, lots of misc. Rain /Shine.
SEB- 3 FAMILY! Fri. Oct. 14th & Sat. Oct
15th 8am-4pm 1801 Elf dr. (off Sparta rd.)
Cciili'l,-le h.,usiehnld & rid; ,lemrr and
ri'licr mujen more
SEB- FRI O1ct 141h Sat OcI 15Ih bam-?
2-1.1 TnnumDh dr TOOLi GALORE' lurnlure
elecl roiris c lohe', appli.ani'es t oolrj and
gr iil tajrg' in
SEE. MOVING SALE Thur;, OCT 201h
785 Golsfside In. 8am-?
SE. MOVING SALE'!! i Ot 15tih arm.
4piT, 221 A3rjon rd Coller.iblei Lrrfr"d &
bou'5
SEE- AT 00: 15 73m-n,:oon 211 J FrinkJlin
.I Plu'1 ,. *:iltriing lurniture m ick. knacks
NOd MlsT der'1 ,
SEB. SAT Onct 15h a3m-2pm 4415 Whiting
rr Tool,. nouenold IermS, and mI~S
EB SAT Oci l51r,h Sam-,' 1615 loriaon dr
ion parii rd i Tadble & ha,r; ioci rg ,nair.
ilini. lk. ,lm i gOlling clues 5 leweiry
.EB ..iCIVEJAHT FRE SB.TERIAi HUIJRCH
-.ur.J h LAKES Sal Oct 151n , 31,am BOY
SCOUT TR IOOPF #841 Buildir i-:,pplre ,,,ilS
1unr, flurriur apDIpijrances Lus of giear
, iT ur lor a birga.ji
SEB :.A Or.ct 15ir, 8." 223; Lake Jou.�
prnre dr ESTATE/MOVING SALE An Mu;iL
iGo', Collechliei.;, nou.iroid leins 1nail Ilr.
rtur le dae equip. ,craft "upplie etcl Rain or
'Snn.e NO EARLY SALES.
SEB.-424 HOLLY DR.ISPRING LAKE)
F ii,Sa LcI 141i .i iin 83 m .-' m
3 FAMILY SALE. Furniluie Chrisimas. Hal-
loweern fDecoratlons and musc Items
SEB -.EBRING HILLS. S-l OctI 151h -1.
Muli rFamily. 901 ' S Egril ', Clirie 100ooS.,
houicrusnOl iilemi rare arm coke colieciibles.
13ini; appliances etc arid many olher



8500 GolfCarts
CLUB CAR electric lights, modified, 22 in
truck tires. truck shocks. 1st $2500.00 takes
it. (863)655-1762


9200 Trucks

1993 FORD RANGER,
4-cylinder, new clutch, transmission and
alternator, excellent running cond. needs body
work. $750. 0BO. (863)-273-9501
2000 GMC JIMMY SLS-
- - All the toys, $6,900:.-863-382-6097:
863-214-3605.
2002 CHEVROLET 2500 4x4, Long bed. 112k
miles. Great Work Truck. $11,400 obo
(863)471-9192


9220 Utility Trailers


9420 Antiques- Classics


97 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
white, w/tan interior, old body style, 120k
miles, runs well looks good $3,450.
863-402-0888.


P oe rt


O-Sit Preview
1-5p Su. Ot,]


0lp - Sat, c.*2 - L kePlci, L


Garage, S es


Rur;Eil Development Tracts & Homesites
iei
Located in Levy, Marion & Putnam Count � I


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


I


I








News-Sun, Friday. October 14, 2005


.EASE


New & Used VehiclesL .1 RATED Multiline
Must be Sold- W ellBet ur B EDealership
24 0 All Locations in Florida
o Financing INSTANT FREE TIRES & OIL
u Select CREDIT CHANGES FOR LIFE*
0 O Units (TO QUALIFIED BUYERS) CHANGES FOR LIFE*


BRAND NEW 2005 BRAND NEW 2005
CH ROLET SILVERADO CHVROLET TRAILBLAZER
SFinancing *AM/FM Radio 05 F Power Windows
OvrSbl *Bench Seat PomerLWheec
SDaytime Running Lights --- * #2137697
__ _ a *Stk.#T1 9D 5 .--.. . .- .. , _ i #2137/b 7
MSRP ........ 18,615 MSRP ......... 27,410


LEASE FROM LEASE FROM
$19S Per $$fl 2 Per
125U Month IVW,8' 203Month 9
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
BRAND NEW 2005 BRAND NEW 2005
BUICK LACROSSE CHEVROLET COLORADO Z85
es Power Lockows Lo Ra AM/FM Stereo
Ser Locks * Bucket Seats
vailasl Cruse Control Ov s * Factory Air Conditioning
* Tilt Wheel Overdrive Transmission
* _ =a -- VS E .mine * Stk. #2287725
, AM FM/CD Player
S . MRP.......... 23,4.a


LEASE FROM -

19 MonthAVING
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


LEASE FROM

MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIM SAVINGS
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2002 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER LS
Auto, A/C
$12,984


2002 PONTIAC TRANS AM W5(
I Only 15,000 Miles
$18,984
2001 KIA SPECTRA
40K Miles
$4,584
1998 OLDSMOBILE 88
23K Miles, 29 MPG
*5,484
2003 DODGE NEON SXT
35K Miles
$7,484
2001 FORD WINDSTAR LX
44K Miles, Rear A/C
$7,984
2004 JEEP WRANGLER
Columbia Edition. 10K Miles
,, 9 f^A^


BRAND NEW 2005 BRAND NEW 2005 W 1 o.**
PONTIAC MONTANA CHEVROLET SUBURBAN 2001 BUICK REGAL LS
* Power Windows * Power Windows 47K Miles
- Power Locks .Power Locks 484
* Cruise Control Tilt Wheel t
* AM/FM/CD Player ' " Cruise Control .$
* ABS Brakes .- . AM/FM/CD
. * Factory Air Conditioning a * iatori , C,:,,-,diorr,,
- , ,. Stk.#2114B26 * S"te22513u' 2002 CHEVROLET TRACKER
SMSRP 29315 SRP ,295 4 door, 29K Miles, Power Pkg
" $ =9,484
LEASE FROM -LEASE FROM 1999 CADILLAC CONCOURS
PerPer 44K Miles, Pearl .
UUU Month UU*Month $ 10 9984
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
BRAND NEW 2005 BRAND NEW 2005 2002 PONTIAC AZTEK
BUICK LESABRE CHEVROLET COBALT 27KMiles
-* Povw r.ao- WrM. Fm SfM Ir,$ 1194814
� Pu c Lr LC: '" F :r3 'y Bu: et Se__=
�*P Power Seat Factory Air Conditionng
iCri whee . - s 3 2003 NISSAN FRONTIER
; & - EELa.11 ...-' Ext., Auto, 21K Miles
-fi.s.z: ^^o^ ^- - ^.ss iw l'; $-1 _4Rt


LEASE FROM

$ ,Month & 0
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
BRAND NEW 2005
CHEVROLET AVALANCHE
* Power Windows
SFinancn . Power Locks
OAva Oae Tilt Wheel
. , Cruise Control
SAM/FM/CD Player ,
. � V 8 Engine
i. * Auromatic Transmission
, - - / 5q: y MSRP ..........o34,609


LUU Month & &L U
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVING!
BRAND NEW 2005
BUICK TERRAZA CXL
ani Leather Interior
or0Mnth * DVD Entertainment
Aalabl System
* Rear Factory Air
. - Conditioning
" :'*,f ' � *Full Power
SStk.#T1 8955
S I MSRP ..........33,395




339 Month25,984


Month FM L A VI
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
BRAND NEW 2005
CHEVROLET TAHOE
* Power Windows * Factory Air
* Power Locks Conditioning
* V8 Engine *Stk.#T18283
* Cruise Control n

SMSRP..... 36,340


LEASE FROM

MPonth
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
BRAND NEW 2005
CHEVROLET AVEO
* Power Steering
Ln Rains AM/FM Radio
isiE *_ aBench Seat
Daytime Running Lights
* Stk T18191



LEASE FROM
$I SS"Per
153 PMon$nth P9,904
S MANV OTHERS TO CH.nOSF F�ROM AT RIMII AR SAVINGR


2003 FORD MUSTANG
Auto, Loaded, 14K Miles
$12,984
2002 BUICK LESABRE
13K Miles
1 2,984
2003 CHEVROLET S-10 EXT
Power All, 10K Miles
$ 2,984


2005 CADILLAC ESV 2005
E3 . SELECT EDITION FULL LEATHER . . .
Leather Navigation System, DVD, CD, Full Power, ST#155580 ST#177873


MSRP WHEN NEW ..............64,795 MSRI
Sale $,.' I .V Sale$7
Price" " . Price
ii. i ii, , i, .. ... : i i r , i i ,i,. . . 1j ' MANY OTI-

2005 CHEVROLET MALIBU 2001

_s -
T#12963 ST#221720


MSRP wtifNi jw ...... . .... '18.995 MSRI
Sale ' . ' Per Sale
Price - OR Mo' . Price .
i t ,n . . ,.i ;, l-i 'l 1. i . Jn1 . MANY'OTF


CHEVROLET CAVALIER




P WHEN NEW ...... ....... 16,800

RS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
5 BUICK CENTURY




P WHEN NEW..............23,981
. . . Per
.SF OR ., Mo0.
HAS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2005 BUICK PARK AVENUE 2005 CHEVROLET ASTRO LS EXTENDED

ST#1a6342 ST#114499


MSRP WHEN NEW . ............ 38,997 MSRP WHEN NEW ..............29,816
Sale . -.:': ' Per Sale.P - PI'er
Price . . OR Mo-.. . Price OR Mo.
MANY OTHER TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2005 CHEVROLET TAHOE 4X4 2005 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN
El sT#107280 El.-,
ST#12ST#107280963



MSRP WHEN NEW .............. 40,338 MSRP WHEN NEW .............. 40,650
Sale $ ."'), Sale$*
Price Price 8 485
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE OM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSEROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
2005 PONTIAC SUNFIRE 2005 PONTIAC GRAND AM
El -....... El..-
S1T163601 SIT 156285 ..
_ - _ - - ' , - '-
@- o o
-
MSRP WHEN NEW..............18,973 MSRP WHEN NEW ........... 22,495
Saie $ . 0 S a Per Sale er
Price R.. "', ' . " ',; Mo. Price , OR Mo.
ri i'. "i, i li 1,1, .1i i ,~liirl v i n in i i . iij . inl., RS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2005 CHEVROLET IMPALA

ST#147162
-0- 0


PSale '., .-' OR ' Pero.
Price *'i.*i** ? OR f ^ Mo.


2005 BUICK LESABRE

ST#111670


MSRP wHEN NEW............. 29,818
Sale' ) LiXt' d2O4Per
Price 4 O 0 o.
S i TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2002 CHEVROLET IMPALA LS 2005 CHEVROLET TRAIL BLAZER 2005 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE
26K Miles ' ' Et ,
1 3,984 IST133163 ST139'1
2002 MAZDA TRIBUTE
Loaded, 34KMiles


$13,984
2002 ISUZU AXIOM
Loaded, V6,15K Miles
$14,984
2003 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
Sunroof, Loaded, 10K Miles
$14,984
1992CORVETTE COUPE
Fresh trade, Your chance to own a Vette!
1 0.484


MSRP WHEN NEW .............. 29,981
Sale 1 Per
Price o Mo.
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
2005 CHEVROLET VENTURE EXT LS
El -..' , - -
ST#3139816


MSRP WHEN NEW ..............$28,554
Sale *$ 7 er
Price I V T1 I M 17 o.
MANOV u TIHRI CH OOnnSE FROM AT IMII AR SAVINGS"


MSRP WHEN NEW ........... s34,500
Sale 9 $3 9 MoPer
Price ,o9 J oRnJTJ M n o.
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
2005 PONTIAC VIBE
l .',',. .. . _



MSRP WHEN NEW..............'21,442
Sale$ QR P91Q Per
Price 13 UTOR 4 8 Mo.
MAN OTHERS 0 CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


US HIGHWAY 17

ARCADIA
CALL TOLL FREE
1-800-479-3838
5 DEALERSHIPS AT ONE LOCATION
www.plattnerautomotivegroup.com


Are You In The Market!
Gel In An Oldsmobile!


i F

C H EV "
_WELLU!E THERE- iB IC
WE'LL. BE TH'ERE- h" H 'nI .irt ,,r Ani'riria


SALE HOURS: GM, FIf:ihF, USED
MONDAY-FRIDAY 9am - 8pm " P HI ID COME WITH
SUNDAY 1 1am - 5pm * A GM-Backed Limited Warranty
24-Hour Roadside Assistance
NEW SERVICE HOURS: A 108- Point Mechanical/
MONDAY-FRIDAY 7:3am-5:30pm Appearance Inspection
SATURDAY 8an - 6pm A 3-Day 150-Miles
SClosed SUNDAY Satisfaction Guarantee (0tllikd
SE HABLA ESPANOL .....
W aE B �AiF TIO BAT YOUR BEST DrAL BY r ttme n pr,-,er a l Ijcal a t s I tr te
.rl p e or ,r tren buJ er s order i ol idenhcal r cll f t t o in s rlck , r i conmparti equ Ipped Offer vsl.d dar e
IE F- E n I M E of pur �aun otn i or es and DuraraI S Excluded 1o I re , po 1irh, for SIograpihcal ri, I or photo plce..nl.t
icy 0 ,,r : r i r,,,'as ed n ' acr 18 rfl iih CqA l2k ina0 5,C A Pa e ls'n icr cdi aSis0O
M OST DEPENDABLE, LONGESTN1, plusa tagandile Used ed lepamel s Hba ;ed 1on ,nles at)79 WAC "O se
LASTING TRUCKS ON THE ROADse .


BEAT THE 2006


I.-


i --- � I. I - 1-1--l."...- -1-11,11. --1 1,,-- 1


I . . . . . . . .. . - . . .. . .. . . . .. . . .. ... .. . . . i


--A


-1


I


__j


v
,,4
















Lifestyle


Cataloging

research on

a computer
A friend of mine recent-
ly asked me to discuss the
benefits of using a comput-
er program for cataloging
my research results of
genealogy. (I'm most
familiar with a well-known
giant in the online
genealogical community,
having served as a beta
tester of that product a few
years ago. Upgrades to
products are often available
as new technology and spe-
cial requests are integrated
into the available product
lines.)
The benefits of using a
computer program are
numerous. The sheer vol-
ume of the information that
can be catalogued makes a
genealogy program a "must
have" in my book. Often,
possible connections not
readily apparent on paper
show easily when viewed
as part of a family tree. I
currently have close to
1,850 individuals in my
personal family tree file,
and approximately 8,350
text records about that one
tree. And yes, those 1,850
people are all related in
some way to me. That
from 64 families listed in
national phone books in the
United States and close to
100 families worldwide.
That's with an uncommon
name. Can you imagine
adding in the Smiths and
Joneses and prolific off-
springs?
Also, the immediate
access to information is a
tremendous plus. When
researching a specific indi-
vidual, clues to links can
be seen at a glance because
everything's right in front.
of you. Relevant informa-
tion can be found quickly
with search techniques, as
compared to pouring over
volumes of notes and texts
(green eyeshades and
rolled-up sleeves, anyone?)
for hours and hours of
labor-intense documenting
of research performed.
Various configurations
of reports also can be gen-
erated with ease. The
reports I use frequently are
the Family Group Sheet
(this shows the individual,
his/her spousess, parents,
and children; the Ancestor
and Descendent Trees
(showing from the individ-
ual backwards and from
the individual forwards,
respectively); and, the
Genealogy Report, which
is a narrative about each
person in a specific indi-
vidual's family tree.
Saving files into a
Gedcom file allows the
genealogist to share infor-
mation with other
researchers and online
communities. Fellow
researchers can expand
their research easily, and
augment your connections
quickly, thereby supplying
clues and/or connections
previously unsubstantiated.

Sunny 'Z' Zengler is a
musician, licensed geneal-
ogist and computer con-
sultant in Sebring. She may
be contacted at sun-
nyz 10221 @earthlink.net




INSIDE

Religion:
Honduras


mission trip to
be discussed
at potluck. 3C

Religion 3C
Dear Abby 2C
Movie reviews 2C


SECTION C + FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2005


NEWS-SUN + SEBRING, FLA.


... . . , . Photos by KATARA SIMMONS/News-Sun
Angel Gonzalez (right), owner of Angel's Barbershop in Avon Park, finishes a design in about 15 minutes for Isidro Martinez of Avon Park. He likes the new look a lot and plans
to keep the designer haircut.


Cutting designs in hair becomes new fad

By SUE ANN CARPENTER
News-Sun correspondent
AVON PARK
ngel Gonzalez is j .
an artist with a.
blade.
"I love cut-
ting hair. I've
been doing it for
28 years. I have a passion
for it," Gonzalez said.
Kids especially love his
designs. He's adept at any
drawing, because he also
can do tattoos.
"I can even make a face-
design in a guy's hair. It's
crazy stuff, but it looks
good. I just use the razor
and draw directly onto their
heads. I do it fast. It's fun,"
Gonzalez said.
You can get a shave,
trim, or have your eyebrows
shaped up. A regular haircut -a-
is $10, with the design it's
$18. A haircut and shave is just $15. Angel Gonzalez uses a straight razor and carefully
"I only use the blade. I'm the best, carves tribal art into the back of Martinez's head.Unless
, there's a special request, Gonzalez said he never knows Angel Gonzalez uses hair as his canvas and can create nearly any
and everybody knows me, Gonzalez what he's going to design before he starts. design imaginable.
said.
He feels the blade gives the best and
cleanest cut, whereas clippers leave hair
behind. Using the blade to cut hair is a
Puerto Rican custom, which is where
Gonzalez first learned the art. He bar-
bered for 16 years in-New York. And i
now this is his second year in Avon
Park.
"I was a bad boy. At age 13, my dad
left me with my uncle (who was a bar-
ber.) My dad told him I liked to cut
things, and maybe he could teach me
something. One day my uncle left me
alone at the store while he went to play
the horses. An old man came in and I cut
his hair. It looked like stairs up his head
when I finished. But he was almost
blind. I put his hat on him and told him
he looked great. He paid me and left.
Fifteen minutes later he returned with a
machete and 10 kids. I ran. Actually, that
old man let me practice on his head, and
he became my best client," Gonzalez
said as he giggled.
There are a total of three barbers at
Angel's Barbershop. Hours are 7:30 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. It's
at 2449 U.S. 27 South, across from the -
Florida National Guard Armory and in .* j-" .
the plaza next to Paul's Harborside " '..
Restaurant and Lounge. For details or an
appointment, call 443-3843. Isidro Martinez sits down to have a design cut into his hair recently at Angel's Barber Shop


I









News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


DIVERSIONS



Young man returns to small-town


Kentucky roots in 'Elizabethtown'


By CHRISTY LEMIRE
AP Movie Critic
From "Say Anything ..." to "Almost
Famous," Cameron Crowe has made his
name with movies that strike just the right
tone - a bittersweet balance that's funny
and melancholy, romantic and observant.
It's one that his late idol, Billy Wilder, per-
fected decades ago, and one that's hard to
achieve.
Which is what makes "Elizabethtown"
so curious, and such a disappointment.
In telling the story of a young man who
returns to his small-town Kentucky roots
after his father's death, it's as if writer-
director Crowe wanted to make several dif-
ferent movies but couldn't decide between
them, so he just went ahead and made them
all, then trimmed for time.
Characters say and do things that real
people don't say and do, and they frequent-
ly come up with poignant turns of phrase
that are so perfectly timed, they clang self-
consciously - especially Kirsten Dunst as'
the perky flight attendant with whom
Orlando Bloom's character strikes up an
unexpected romance.
Likable individually and refreshing as a
couple, they do have some lovely moments
together, though. Crowe told Bloom, the
British hottie from the "Lord of the Rings"
trilogy playing his first role as a Yank, to
watch the Wilder classic "The Apartment"
repeatedly and study Jack Lemmon's per-
formance. While Bloom in no way comes
close to achieving Lemmon's iconic comic
skill and everyman vulnerability, he proves
himself a reliable straightman, especially
compared to Dunst, clearly functioning
here as the effervescent, optimistic Shirley
MacLaine figure in the equation.
Bloom's Drew Baylor meets Dunst's


Claire Colburn while flying as the lone pas-
senger on a red-eye from Portland, Ore., to
Louisville, Ky., en route to Elizabethtown,
where his father died suddenly during a
visit back home. Drew's mother (Susan
Sarandon) and sister (Judy Greer) are total-
ly incapable of coping - though they're so
giggly and manic, you'd never know that
they'd just lost the family patriarch - so
they send Drew to fetch his body and bring
it back to be cremated.
' Drew was seriously thinking of killing
himself when he got the news. A designer
for a thinly veiled version of Nike - com-
plete with a boss named Phil, played with
cliched Zen-like self-control by Alec
Baldwin - Drew just lost the company
nearly a billion dollars with an athletic shoe
he spent eight years developing. ("I am ill-
equipped in the philosophies of failure,"
Phil informs him.)
So nothing is going right for Drew, and
he's not exactly in the mood for getting-to-
know-you conversation with chatty Claire
in the middle of the night. ("Phils are dan-
gerous," she chirps when Drew tells her his
boss' name. "Phils are less predictable than
Bens.")
She eventually wears him down through
the .sheer force of her kindness, though, and
even draws him a map of where he needs to
go once he lands, including her phone num-
bers.
Surrounded by well-meaning but over-
bearing strangers in the mythically idyllic
Elizabethtown, most of them relatives he'd
never met, Drew finds himself reaching out
to Claire with an all-night cell-phone call.
They talk easily and about everything -
this is one of those sections of the movie
that feels like a movie unto itself - and
when they agree many hours later to get in


their cars and meet halfway to watch the
sunrise, their face-to-face reunion is
adorably awkward.
That they've made this intense connec-
tion isn't so unbelievable in itself; it's how
the relationship develops that becomes hard
to fathom. She cancels a free trip to Hawaii,
for example, to spend more time with this
person she just met. She ingratiates herself
with the wedding party going on at the
hotel where he's staying, just to be around
for him.
And the most extreme example of all:
Claire creates for Drew an elaborate map
for him to follow during his solitary road
trip back home - a trip that was her idea in
the first place. It's more like a scrapbook,
really - an annotated guide with photo-
graphs and sticky notes and mix CDs full of
appropriate songs for every mile of the tour.
The most painfully obvious: U2's "Pride
(In the Name of Love)" as Drew visits the
National Civil Rights Museum, built at the
site where Martin Luther King Jr. was shot.
It's a sweet idea - just difficult to
accept, even in a movie with romantic incli-
nations. How could she possibly have
found the time to be so Martha Stewart-
craftsy? And it's yet another segment that
Crowe might have wanted to develop into a
film all its own.
As Drew tries to assure himself in the
movie's opening voiceover, "A failure is
simply the non-presence of success. ... A
fiasco is a disaster of mythic proportions."
"Elizabethtown" falls closer to the for-
mer than the latter.
"Elizabethtown," a Paramount Pictures
release, is rated PG-13 for language and
some sexual references. Running time: 123
minutes. Two stars out of four.


F ithbaedevnt


Left Behind

series showing
SEBRING - "Left Behind,
What's it,all About?" will be
shown live via satellite on
CCN from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, at
Bible Fellowship Church.
Hear from Tim LaHaye
about the genesis of the Left
Behind series and it's message
of salvation and hope.
Everyone is invited to this
special outreach event to


explore the fascinating subject
of the end times:
* Is the book of Revelation
really a road map of coming
events?
* What is the biblical sig-
nificance of daily events?
* What is the role of the
nation of Israel in the last
days?
* Can we really trust the
word of the prophets?
In these sessions, people
will also hear about LaHaye's
desire to communicate Bible
truths gave birth to what is


now the best-selling Christian
literature in the world next to
the Bible itself - The Left
Behind series.
LaHaye will be joined by
two other Bible experts, Dr.
Gary Frazier and Dr: Ed
Hindson, who will deliver
exciting messages that will
motivate God's people and
challenge seekers.
For more information, call
Reinhold Buxbaum at 385-
1024, Bible Fellowship
Church, 3750 Hammock
Road.


Church plans
Fall Festival
LORIDA - There will be a
Fall Festival at First Baptist
Church from 10 a.m. to noon
Oct. 29.
Children 3 years to sixth
grade can enjoy free games,
prizes, candy, grand prizes
and a free lunch.
The church is off of U.S. 98
in Lorida. For information,
call the church office at 655-
1878 or 655-2631.


Concert of Praise planned for Sunday


SEBRING - Faith
Missionary Baptist Church,
1708 LaGrange Ave, invites
everyone to its first.Concert of
Praise. These special musical
worship services are scheduled
for every month having a fifth
Sunday. The Moneys, a gospel
group from Arkansas, will be in
concert at 11 a.m. Sunday, Oct.
30.
The Moneys are a southern
gospel quartet based out of
Vilonia, Ark. This group' con-
sists of four full-time members:
Butch Money, Karen "Money"
Caldwell, Robin Raebel and,
Eddie Money. Each member is


dedicated to Jesus Christ and
presenting his gospel message
to a world in desperate need of
him. The mission of this min-
istry is to convey the message
of hope and salvation through
music to stir the hearts and
move them toward the cross of
Christ.
Their mom, born and raised
in Marianna, is coming with
them. She is 79 years old and is
so excited because all of her
brothers and sisters are still here
in Florida.
The Concerts of Praise were.
designed as a thank you gift
from the pastor and his wife to


the faithful, busy church work-
ers. All leadership is encour-
aged to sit with their friends and
family and just enjoy worship.
It is a time for anyone and
everyone to just come, sit back
and let God. minister to your
heart through the musical mes-
sage. The musical talent of this
group will encourage and bless
everyone in attendance. Gospel
music touches the wounded,
broken, tired hearts like nothing
else can. Gospel music puts
focus back into tired bodies and
allows "you to Praise the Lord
from the inside out. Gospel
music revives and restores dis-


appointed, discouraged, and
depressed people. Every per-
son, every family has stress,
issues, sadness, and disappoint-
ments, so everyone will benefit
from being under the ministry
of The Moneys as they share
Jesus in music.
There will be no nursery or
children's church as all of the
workers have that morning off.
So families are encouraged to
sit together.'
A love offering will be taken.
The Moneys will have a prod-
uct table where people can buy
a CD. A potluck will be served
after church.


Families should be prepared before natural disaster strikes


Dear Readers:
In the wake of hurricanes
Katrina and Rita, and projec-
tions from the National Weather
Service indicating that there are
more to come, it is apparent that
too many of our citizens are at a
loss about how to prepare for a
natural disaster.
Wanting to help not only the
hurricane survivors, but also to
offer information so that all of
us will be better prepared for
potential disasters in the future,
I turned to my friends at the
Federal Citizen Information
Center in Pueblo, Colo.
True to form, they have come
through with an excellent publi-
cation from -the U.S.
Department- of Homeland
Security: "Preparing Makes
Sense. Get Ready- Now." It
explains how to assemble an
emergency supply kit and
develop a family plan that can
be invaluable in all kinds of
emergencies. The booklet is
free. It's available in ,both
English and Spanish, and can
be ordered by writing to:
Preparing Makes Sense,
Pueblo, CO 81009, or by call-
ing toll-free: (888) 878-3256
from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. ET
Monday through Friday.
For survivors of the hurri-


canes, and for those
individuals who want
to help with the
recovery effort, one
of the best online
sources is
www.FirstGov.gov.
This Web site has
links to help locate
loved ones, register
online for govern-
ment assistance,
replace your vital
personal documents,
locate state and local


DEAR ABBY

Jeanne Phillips


services, as well as volunteer
opportunities.
Because scam artists are
always quick to take advantage
of those in need as well as those
who want to help,
www.FirstGov.gov offers sound
advice for avoiding frauds and
schemes, and making sure the
charity that you donate to is
reputable. (Free copies of
"Preparing Makes Sense" can
also be ordered online at
FirstGov.gov.)
While my prayer is that our
country will be spared future
disasters, my goal today is to
encourage you to send for this
free publication and to further
protect yourselves and your
loved ones by using the
resources at www.FirstGov.gov.


that.


Love, Abby Considering the number of
Dear Abby: sexually transmitted diseases
At a friend's wed- there are that can have serious,
ding last weekend, lasting health implications,
my best friend's hus- you'd be doing your best friend
band propositioned a favor by speaking up. One
me. He said if I ever way to lead into it would be to
wanted "something ask if her husband had had "a
.on the side" to give lot to drink" at the wedding,
him a call. I was because "this is what he said to
floored. I had always me." She should consult her
considered him to be doctor about being checked for
a creep, but never STDg - as well as asking for a
thought he would referral to a marriage counselor,
pull something like because her marriage is in trou-
ble.


I told him it would never
happen, but if I ever considered
it, it certainly wouldn't be with
my best friend's husband. He
said that that's why I was the
perfect candidate - because I
would never say anything to
her.
What should I do? I don't
want to tell her and have that be
the reason she splits up with her
husband, but I think she should
know her husband is on the
prowl. She has two small chil-
dren with this loser, and
although he seems to be a good
father, apparently he's a bad
husband.
Appalled in Huntington
Beach, Calif.
Dear Appalled:


Dear Abby is written by
Abigail Van Buren, also known
a's Jeanne Phillips, and was
founded by her mother, Pauline
Phillips. Write Dear Abby at
www.DearAbby.com or P.O.
Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA
90069.
For an excellent guide to
becoming a better conversa-
tionalist and a more sociable
person, order 'How to Be
Popular.' Send a business-sized,
self-addressed envelope, plus
check or money order for $5
(U.S. funds) to: Dear Abby -
Popularity Booklet, P.O. Box
447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-
0447. (Postage is included in
the price.)


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News-Sun. Friday, October 14, 2005 3C


RELIGION


Avon Park Church
of Christ -
AVON PARK - "Writing
On Humdn Hearts" 2
Corinthians 3:1-6, will be the
message this Sunday at at the
Avon Park Church of Christ.
Larry Roberts, minister, will be
the speaker.
The evening service will be a
devotional conducted by the
Timothy Class. Following the
devotional tlere will be finger-
food fellowship in the multi-
purpose room. Everyone is
invited.

Avon Park First Presbyterian
Church (ARP)
AVON PARK - At the
morning worship service
Sunday, Pastor Bob Johnson
will preach on the topic, "Let
the Flame Burn Brightly," using
1 Thessalonians 5:12-22. A
musical duet will be performed
by Pastor Bob and Maxine
Johnson, and then, he will give
a special message to the chil-
dren before they attend
Children's Church where they
are learning the Books of the
Bible. Recently, Ashley
Calhoun, a seventh grader, was
presented a Teen Bible when
she could recite all the Books
correctly.
A fellowship time is now
scheduled for all members and
guests at 9 a.m. in fellowship
hall where coffee, tea and cake
will be served. Sunday school
for all ages will follow. In the
adult Bible study, Tom
Christoph will teach Judges,
Chapter 3, "The Left-handed
Judge and the Judge Who Used
an Ox Goad." All visitors and
members are welcome. The
other adult class, under the
leadership of Ken and Aldrene
Mautz is discussing the book
"Ten Lies About God," by
Erwin W. Lutzer and will ana-
lyze "The Second Lie: Many
Paths Lead to God's Presence."
Books are available in the class.
Sunday evening Bible study
will meet at the home of
Maxine Johnson at 6:30 p.m.
Choir practice this week only
will be from 6:30-8 p.m.
Monday with some time dedi-.
- cated to practicing' for the
Christmas Cantata. If anyone is
interested in singing in a choir,
come and enjoy singing with


Honduras mission trip to be program at potluck


AVON PARK - Avon Park First Presbyterian Church (ARP)
will host a family potluck dinner at 6 p.m. Wednesday in fel-
lowship hall.
Mary Circle will serve as hostesses. The highlight of the
evening will be a power-point presentation led by Dr. Percival
Tamayo, who recently returned from a medical missionary trip
to Marcala, Honduras.
Several other doctors and nurses accompanied Tamayo and
some will attend the dinner to tell about their experiences. The
construction group, Dr. Allen Skipper, Jenny Skipper, Tamayo,
Sharon Tamayo, Julie Harding, Jason Bareno, Dolores Beynor,
Kim Johnson and David Ottati, were in charge of "breaking
down walls and rebuilding them" and also "laying tile in the
local clinic." They also sent supplies ahead to furnish the obstet-
rics area where three babies were born while they were there.
Sheila Johns and Kate Wolff assisted the local nurses and doc-
tors along with Percival Tamayo-and Allen Skipper. Betty Wert,
Betty Burlock and Sheila Johns worked on curtains and room


this church family. This is a
good time for new people to
begin working with the choir.
A family potluck dinner will
be in fellowship hall at 6 p.m.
Wednesday, hosted by Mary
Circle. Afterward, a program
will be presented by Dr.
Percival Tamayo and a team of
doctors and nurses from Florida
Hospital, who went on a med-
ical missionary trip to
Honduras. The public is wel-
come to attend. Bring a dish to
share and join the church fami-
ly for a fine evening. The pro-
gram should begin at 6:45 p.m.
Use the fellowship hall entrance
on LaGrande Street.
Wednesday Prayer Group
will assemble in the church par-
lor at 9:30 a.m., and at 10:30
a.m., Johnson will present a
Bible study on lessons from the
Minor Prophets. Men and
women are invited to attend this
inspirational study and prayer
time.
The donation deadline for
Noah's Fall Festival is Oct. 16.
Bring donations of bags of indi-
vidually wrapped candy (no
chocolates) and small toys to
the church and they will be
delivered to Fellowship Baptist
Church, a sponsor of the event.
Training for workers for the fes-
tival will take place at
Fellowship Baptist Church at 7
p.m. Oct. 20, and volunteers
will stuff bags there at 2:45 p.m.
Oct;'5.

First Assembly of God
AVON PARK - Sunday


morning service, Pastor John E.
Dumas will be preaching a
series of messages on "God of
Wonders." This Sunday morn-
ing's sermon will be discussing
"Spiritual New Life." This
Sunday evening will be the
monthly community' service,
which combines five churches
from the city of Avon Park. The
service will be at 6 p.m. at
Vision Community Church in
Avon Park. The current study
for adult Bible study on
Wednesday night is "Lessons in
Godliness" and the group will
discuss "Does Jesus Care."

Avon Park Lakes
Baptist Church
AVON PARK - Spanish
church services will be at 7:30
p.m. in the original building
Friday. Everyone is invited.
Call Abidan Hernandez at 873-
1926 for details.
Sunday Junior church servic-
es for ages 5 through 12 will be
at 11 a.m. in the original build-
ing. Parents are invited to attend
lunch with their children this
Sunday immediately following
the services. Call Lester Tolar at
452-2395 for details.
All volunteers for Noah's
Fall Festival on Oct. 29 will
meet at 7 p.m. Thursday at
Fellowship Baptist Church. If
people have not signed up yet
and want to help, call Corban
Young at. 382-3157 .

Buttonwood Bay Church
SEBRING - This Sunday,
the Rev. Howard Flota's sermon


dividers and even offered a "How to Quilt" class during the
evenings.
Some of the medical team even went to other villages to treat
sick children, bring them toys and take them to dinner. Many of
these people had never taken a bath or had a shower before and
were truly amazed at the kindness they received from these med-
ical visitors. Those in Honduras who were helped thanked God
for the.many blessings they had received and the medical team
returned home thankful, knowing they were the ones who had
really been blessed.
The public is invited to bring a dish to share (table service and
drinks will be provided) and join for dinner where they can
informally talk to the medical team who will be eating with the
group. If this is not possible, come at 6:45 p.m. for the inspiring
presentation by Tamayo and his team. The Avon Park First
Presbyterian Church is at 21 S.E. Circle Street, on the shore of
Lake Verona, with fellowship hall entrance on La Grande Street.
For more information, call the church office at 453-3242.


will be "Christ's Prayer" in
Gethsemane" with Scripture
from Luke 22:39-46. Special
music will be by Beverly
Emede and Eloise Whitesides.

Christian Science Society
SEBRING -The lesson/ser-
mon for Sunday will be
"Doctrine of Atonement." The
keynote is from 2 Corinthians
5:20, "...be ye reconciled to
God."

Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints
I SEBRING - The Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter Day
Saints is having an open house


from 2-5 p.m. Saturday, Oct.
22, to celebrate the completion
of the new addition to the'
church building. There will be a
representative from each church
organization stationed in their
department to explain the func-
tion and to answer questions.
The new Family History
Center will be open for viewing
and the Family History Center
director will be there to explain
how the center can be helpful to
the public when doing family
research.
People of all faiths are invit-
ed to attend. Free Bibles and
CDs will be given and refresh-
ments will be served.


Covenant Presbyterian
Church
SEBRING - Sunday, Oct.
23, is Friendship Sunday. There
will be a special worship serv-
ice, food, music and games for
the kids. The community is
invited. The church will begin
at 10:30 a.m.

Eastside Christian Church
LAKE PLACID - "Godly
Giving" is the sermon S.C.
Couch will preach this Sunday
morning at worship celebration
at Eastside. The Bible text is 2
Corinthians 9:6-15. In Romans
12, the Scripture teaches that
giving is a spiritual gift. One
can pray that God will bless
people with the gift of giving
and find that one will no longer
resent being a tither who gives a
minimum of one-tenth of his
income to the Lord's work
through the church. Jesus said,
"It is more blessed to give than
to receive." (Acts 20:35).
Giving is an opportunity not an
obligation. You cannot outgive
God.
The choir will sing "Turn Me
On, Light Me Up" and Bob and
Pat Hjort will sing "Little Is
Much When God Is In It."
The greeters will be Ray and
Trudy Ricketts. Barry Rehbein
will be giving the Communion
meditation and those serving
are Ron Carnes, Phil Crosbie,
See RELIGION, page 4C


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Call or stop by for registration' packet

Now offering After School Programs for grades 1 through 5
* Children's Bible Studies * Homework Help
* Positive Learning Environment * Organized Activities
3:30-6:30 - $54.00/week
Additional Costs include individual tutoring, dinner and registration fees.





Kfl crITY
is a ministry of

Sebring ( a4e Brethren
Sunday School 9:30am * Worship 10:30am & 6pm










4C News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


RELIGION
Continued from 3C

Newell Hull and Al Good.
The 1:30 p.m. worship will
be at Lake Placid Care Center
in the Happy Trails area.
All men are invited to
Promise Keepers at 6:30 p.m.
for food, fellowship and 7 p.m.
praise and worship on Monday,
Oct. 17, at Bible Fellowship
Church in Sebiing.

Faith Lutheran Church
SEBRING - This past
Sunday, the church honored Fay
Construction Roofing Co. with
a reception after church to show
everyone's appreciation for the
great job they did on reroofing
the hurricane damaged church
roof. They did an outstanding
job, very professional and easy
to deal with. Their prices were
fair and they did many extras
without charge. Members of the
crew are Douglas, Dave and
Dan Fay.
This Sunday, the church will
have another celebration of
receiving new members into the










Places to Worship is a paid adver-
tisement in the News-Sun that is
published Friday and Sunday. To
find out more information on how
to place a listing in this directory,
call the News-Sun at 385-6155,
465-0426 or 452-1009, ext. 518.

ASSEMBLY OF GOD

9 Christ Fellowship Church
(Assembly of God), 2935 New Life
Way. Bearing His Name; Preaching
His Doctrine; and Awaiting His
Coming. "Worshiping God in Spirit
and in Truth."' Sunday School, 9
a.m.; Morning Worship, 10 a.m.;
Evening Worship, 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday: Worship, 7 p.m. Pastor
Eugene Haas. Phone 471-0924.
* First Assembly of God, 114
South Central Ave., Avon Park, FL
33825. Phone: 453-4453. Sunday
School: 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship:
10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday
Children's Church: 10:45 a.m.
- Wednesday Adult Bible Study and
-Youth/Royal E plorers, 7 p.m.
Pastor: John E. Dumas.
.* First Assembly of God, 4409
Kenilworth Blvd. The Rev. Wilmont
McCrary, pastor. Sunday School, 10
a.m.; Morning Worship and KIDS
Church, 11 a.m.; Evening Worship,
7 p.m. Wednesday Family Night,
(Adult Bible Study), LIFE Youth
Group, Royal Rangers,
Missionettes, 7:30 p.m. Phone 385-
6431.

BAPTIST

* Avon Park Lakes Baptist
.Church, 2600 N. Highlands Blvd.,
Avon Park, FL 33825. Christ cen-
tered and biblically based. Sunday
worship services, 11 a.m. and 6
p.m. Nursery facilities are available.
Bible studies at 9:45 a.m. Sunday
and 7 p.m. Wednesday. Bible class-
es at 9:45 a.m. are centered for all
ages. Choir practice at 4:45 p.m.
Sunday. Church phone: 452-6556.
Minister, Rev. R.L. Polk - home
phone 635-0053.
* Bethany Baptist Church,
(GARBC), Christ-centered,
Biblically based, family focused
church on 798 C-17A South, Avon
Park, FL (corner of SR-17 and C-
17A Truck Route). Pastor: David L.
Conrad. Sunday School 9:45 a.m.;
Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Evening
Service, 6 p.m.; AWANA Club for
children age 3 to sixth grade is 6:45-
8:15 p.m. Wednesday. Conquerors
for Christ teen group (with Pastor
Ben Kurz) and Adult Prayer and
Praise time meet at 7 p.m.
Wednesday. Nursery care is provid-
ed for all services. For more infor-
mation, phone 452-1136.
* Cornerstone Baptist Church -
We're new in town and can't wait to
meet you. No matter where you
come from, no matter who you are,
there is a place for you at.
Cornerstone. You'll enjoy a blend of
traditional and praise and worship
music, friendly people, and relevant
messages from God's Word.
Currently'meeting in the conference
room of the new Holiday Inn
Express, 4400 U.S. 27 North,
Sebring, across from Tanglewood
Resort. Service times are 10:30


a.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday. Nursery
and childcare provided for morning
service. For information, call 314-
0932. Pastor Randy Gaines.
* Faith Missionary Baptist
Church, off State Road 17 North of
Sebrirtg at 1708 LaGrange Ave.
Sunday School, 10 a.m.; Morning
Worship, 11 a.m.; Evening Worship,
6 p.m. Wednesday Service, 7 p.m.
Deaf interpretation available. Ken
Lambert, Pastor. Phone 386-5055.
* Fellowship Baptist Church, 700
Maxwell St., Avon Park, FL 33825.
Sunday: Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.;
Morning Worship, 11 a.m.; Evening
Worship, 5 p.m. Wednesday:
Evening Service, 7 p.m..;


church. Sunday also is Pastor
Appreciation Day. The church
will honor them with a potluck
right after the Sunday morning
service. The church is pleased
to recognize these new mem-
bers and the new pastor, the
Rev. Gary Kindle and the for-
mer interim pastor Paul Ruff.
The pastor's sermon title this
week is "Sing to the Lord". The
text for the sermon is taken
from Psalms 96. The Lord's
Supper is celebrated the first
and third Saturday and Sunday
of each month.

Faith Missionary
Baptist Church
SEBRING - Pastor Ken
Lambert is nearing the end of
his series on the Ten
Commandments'. This week he
will teach on the Ninth
Commandment: Thou shalt not
bear false witness against thy
neighbor. Exodus 20:16 in the
New. Living translation says:
Do not testify falsely against
they neighbor. Who is our
neighbor? What kind of neigh-
bors should Christians be?
Come and learn how five fin-


Children/Youth/Young - Adult
Ministries, 7 p.m. Michael Roberts,
Pastor. Telephone: 453-4256. Fax:
453-6986. E-mail: fellowsh@stra-
to.net.
* First Baptist Church of Avon
Park, 100 N. Lake Ave., Avon Park.
Regular Sunday schedule: 8:30
a.m. Orchestra rehearsal, 9 a.m.
Library open, 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School, 10 a.m. Spanish Bible Study
(chapel), 10:30 a.m. Library open,
11 a.m. Morning Worship, 11 a.m.
Spanish Worship Service, 5 p.m.
ESL, 5:45 p.m. Youth choir, 5:45
p.m. Discipleship Training, 6:30 p.m.
Spanish Worship Service (chapel),
7 p.m. Evening Worship Service.
ESL Tuesday schedule: 9-10 a.m.
computer class; 10 a.m. to noon
conversational English; 7-9 p.m.
computer class and conversational
English. Regular Wednesday
schedule: 3:15-5:30 p.m. youth
(seventh through eighth) after
school program, 5 p.m. Family Night
Supper, 6 p.m. Children's choir
rehearsals, 6:15 p.m. youth, activi-
ties, 6:30 p.m. Prayer meeting and
adult choir rehearsal, 7 p.m. Bible
studies and mission groups, 9 p.m.
College Bible Study (FLC). Nursery.
open for all services. Telephone
453-6681. Dr. Vernon Harkey, pas-
tor.
* First Baptist Church of Lake
Josephine, 111 Lake Josephine
Drive, Sebring (just off U.S. 27'mid-
way between Sebring and Lake
Placid). Your place for family, friends
and faith. Sunday morning worship
service is 11 a.m. Nursery is provid-
ed for both services with Children's
Church at 11 a.m. Life changing
Bible Study for all ages starts at
9:45 a.m. Associate Pastor' Allen
Altvater leads the youth in their
quest to become more like Christ.
Sunday night worship at 6 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study and Prayer
meeting at 7 p.m. along with youth
worship in the youth facility, and
missions training for all children. Call
the church at 655-1524.
* First Baptist Church of Lorida
located right on U.S. 98 in Lorida.
Sunday School begins at 9:45 a.m.
for all ages. Sunday worship servic-
es are at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Preschool care is provided at the 11
a.m. worship service. Wednesday
evening, a youth group meets at 7
p.m. and is for grades seventh
through 12th. Also at 7 p.m., is a
prayer service followed by adult
choir rehearsal at 8 p.m: First Lorida
is the "Place to discover God's love."'
Marcus Marshall, senior pastor.
Randy Chastain, associate pastor.
Mike Ford, bus captain. Bus rides to
Sunday School and 11 a.m. worship
service are provided for children
grades first through adults by calling
655-1878. For more information
about the church or the ministries
offered, call 655-1878.
* Florida Avenue Baptist Church,
710 West Bell St., Avon Park; FL
33825. Sunday: 9:45 a.m. Sunday
School for all ages (nursery provid-
ed); 11 a.m. Worship Service (nurs-
ery provided); 11 a.m. Children's
church, ages 3-7 years old and
Junior church, ages 8-12 years old;
5 p.m. choir practice; 6 p.m. Evening
Worship Service. Wednesday (dur-
ing school year): 6:15 p.m. Mealtime
for children, youth and workers; 7
p.m. Agape Club for ages 3-12
years old, youth prayer and Bible
study and adult prayer and Bible
study (nursery provided). Interim
Pastor: Ken Geren. 453-5339.
* Independent Baptist Church,
5704 County Road 17 South,
Sebring, FL 33876. Sunday School
- 9:30 a.m. Sunday worship -
10:30 a.m. Sunday evening - 6
p.m. Wednesday service - 7 p.m.
Fundamental, soul-winning, mis-
sion-minded, King James Bible
Church. Dr. John Hankins, pastor.
Larry Ruse, youth pastor. Phone


gers on one hand and four on
the other can help you to
remember what the Ninth
Commandment is. The group
has fun learning the Ten
Commandments together.
Special music in the morning
will be by Bonnie Lambert.
Special music in the evening
will be by Sister Minnie
Johnston.
The newly formed Missions
Committee will meet Monday.

Emmanuel United
Church of Christ
SEBRING - The Sunday
morning sermon by the Rev.
Barbara Laucks is "Serving: A
Lifetime Commitment." It is
based on Mark 1:23-31. Many
are hard at work preparing for
the annual "Harvest Home"
Craft Festival to be from 8 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Nov. 5. Choirs meet
on Wednesday. The pastor's
discussion group is on Friday.

First Baptist Church
SEBRING - Pastor Jim
Henry will continue his sermon
on the common experiences of
life with a message on anger


655-1899. Bus transportation.
* Maranatha Baptist Church
(GARBC), 35 Maranatha Blvd..
Sebring, FL 33870 (A half mile east
of Highlands Avenue on Arbuckle
Creek Road.) Sunday School. 9
a m, Morning Worship. 10-15 a.m..
Evening Service, 6 p m Mid-week
service, Wednesday, 6 p.m Daily
Prayer and Bible Study, 8 am,
Hamman Hall. Interim Pastor. Clinf
Owens. Associate' Pastor, Rev.
Duane Bell. Phone 382-4301.
* Open Door 'Baptist Church,
located in the Sebring Square shop-
ping center in' the Music Makers
Music Store (between Winn Dixie
and the pet'store). The Bible is our
doctrine. Our faith is the Lord Jesus
Christ. "Come let us search the
Scriptures together." Everyone is
cordially invited to attend. Bible
study, 10 a.m.; morning worship, 11
a.m.; evening worship, 6 p m.. and
Wednesday evening service, 6 p.m.
Pastor Rev. James R. Stevens. For
information, call 402-5699.
* Parkway Free Will Baptist
Church, 3413 Sebring Parkway,
Sebring, FL 33870. Welcome to the
church where the "Son" always
shines. Sunday School. 10 a.m.;
Morning Worship, 11 a.m, Sunday
Evening Worship, 6 p.m.; and.
Wednesday Evening Worship, 7
p.m. Affiliated with the National
Association of Free Will Baptists,
Nashville, Tenn. For more details,
call the Rev. James Klingensmith at
465-2296.
* Sparta Road Baptist Church,
(SBC) 4400 Sparta Road. Mike
Adams, Pastor. Sunday School,
9:45 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship,
11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship, 6
p.m. Wednesday. Prayer/Bible
Study, 7 p.m.; Choir practice 8 p m.
Nursery provided. For information.
call 382-0869.
* Southside Baptist Church
(GARBC), 379 S. Commerce Ave.,
Sebring David C Altman. Pastor:
Chuck Pausley. Youth Pastor; Ralph
0. Burns. Assistant to the Pastor.
Sunday School for all ages. 9:30
a.m.; Morning Worship Service,
10:45 a.m.. Evening Worship, 6-30
p.m. Wednesday Awana kinder-
garten through fifth grade, 6:30
p.m.; Youth Meeting for Teens. 6-30
p.m. Adult Midweek Prayer and
Bible Study, 7 p.m A nursery for
under age 3 is available at all serv-
ices. Provisions for handicapped
and hard-of-hearing. Office phone,
385-0752.
* Spring Lake Baptist Church.
7408 Valencia Road, Sebring. FL
33876. Phone: 655-2610. Contact:
Richard E. Meyer. Independent, fun-
damental,' affiliated with the
GARBC. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.
Sunday morning service, 10:45
a.m.; Sunday evening service, 6
p.m. Wednesday prayer meeting
and Bible study, 7 p.m.
* Sunridge Baptist Church, (SBC)
3704 Valerie Blvd. (U.S. 27 and
Valerie, across from Florida
Hospital), Sebring. Dr. George R.
Lockhart, Pastor; Michael D. Paris,
Minister of Music; and Nathan
Didway, Director of, Student
Ministries. Sunday School, 9;30
a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship,
10:45 a.m.; and Sunday Evening
Service, 6 p.m. Wednesday: Prayer,
6 p.m.; Bible Study, 6:30 p.m. Youth
Worship, 6:30 p.m. and Team Kids,
6:30 p.mn. Nursery provided Sunday
and Wednesday. For information,
call 382-3695.

CATHOLIC

* Our Lady of Grace Catholic
Church, 595 East Main St., Avon
Park, 453-4757. Father Gerald P.
Grogan, pastor. Saturday Vigil Mass
is 4 p.m. in English and 7 p.m. in
Spanish; 8 a.m. and 10:15 .a.m.
Sunday; Weekdays at 8 a.m.
Monday through Friday.


from James 1 and Ephesians 4
at the morning service this
week. There are small Bible
study groups that have quali-
fied, trained teachers who facil-
itate the study and there is
opportunity to discuss the pas-
sage being studied.
First Baptist will have its sec-
ond annual "Trunk or Treat"
event in the church parking lot
from 5-7 p.m. Saturday, Oct.
29. There will be live music,
games and food, as well as
treats for all the kids. No tickets
or reservations required, just
come and bring the children.

First Baptist of
Placid Lakes
LAKE PLACID - At the
morning worship service
Sunday, Pastor Darryl George
will continue the series on A
Loving Church With Purpose.
He will be preaching the mes-
sage, "Obedience Unto God's
Will," and explaining how to
live a life that finishes the
course in God's will.
The church will sponsor its
annual Fall Festival from 6-
8:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 29. The


Confessions are at 3:30 p.m.
Saturday. Religious Education
Classes are 8:50-10 a.m.
September through May for grades
prekindergarten through 12th. Youlh
Nights tor fifth grade and older are
from 6.30-8 30 p.m. Wednesday.
M St. Catherine Catholic Church,
820 Hickory St., Sebring (mailing
address: Parish Office, 882 Bay St.,
Sebnng. FL 33870), 385-0049. The
Rev Jose Gonzalez, pastor. Masses
- Saturday Vigil: 5 p.m Sunday 8
a.m.. 10:30 a m. and noon Spanish
Mass. Confessions" 4-4:45 p.m
Saturday (or on request). Daily
Mass. 8 a m. Monday through
Friday Faith Formation Classes for
grades kindergarten through tifth. 9-
10:15 a.m Sunday in the parish hall
(Rebecca Propst, coordinator of
Faith Formation for grades kinder-
garten through eighth, 385-7844.)
The Edge Program for grades sixth
through eighth is from 6.45-8:15
p m.'\Nednesday in the Youth Center
IRebecca Propsit. Life Teen for high
school students from 6 30-8:30 p.m.
Sunday in the Youth Center. (William
Sr. and Sandy Manint, youth minis-
ters. 382-2222). Adult Faith
Formation and people waiting to be
Catholic in the Youth Center from 7-
9 p.m. Thursday. (William Manint Sr.,
program director 385-00491. Choir
rehearsal from 7-9 p.m Wednesday
in church. Robert Gilimore, director
of music.
* St. James Catholic Church,
3380 Placidview Drive, Lake Placid,
465-3215. Father Vincent Llaria,
Pastor Mass schedule Summer
(May 1 lo Oct 31) - Saturday Vigil, 4
p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m and 9-30 a.m ;
Weekdays. 9 a m Winter (Nov. 1 to
April 301 - Salurday, 4 p.m : Sunday,
8 a.m., 9:30 a.m.: Weekdays 9 a.m.:
and Holy Days 8 a m, 9.30 a.m. and
7 p m. firsi Saturday al 9 a m'

CHRISTIAN

* Community of Christ, Avon
Park/Sebring. 3240 Grand Prix
Drive, Sebring Country Estates,
behind Wal-Mart). Sunday servic-
es: 10 a.m , Sunday School, 11 a.m
Worship service. Wednesday: 7 p m.
Prayer service. Marcia Roark,
Pastor. Phone 655-5379 or 382-
2631. World Church Mission- We
proclaim Jesus Christ and promote
communities of joy, hope. love and
Space.
* Eastside Christian Church, 101
Peace Ave., Lake Placid, FL 33852
(two miles east of U S. 27 on County
Road 621), 465-7065 Web site:
u n w easisidecc org. S C. Couch,
minister: cell phone 464-2845 or
home, 699-2617. Sunday Worship
Celebration with the Lord's Supper
each week 10:15 a.m. Youth Church
with Martha Crosbie, director at 11
a.m. Janet Couch, choir director.
Thelma Hall, organist. Wednesday:
Praise and Prayer, 6:30 p.m..; Choir
rehearsal, 7:35 p.m. "Building for
ALL generations.""God is able to do
immeasurably more than we ask or
imagine by His powerful Spirit at
work within us." Ephesians 3:20.
* First Christian Church, 1016 W.
Camphor St., Avon Park, FL 33825
(across from McDonald's). Bill
Raymond, preaching , minister.
Stephen Bishop, youth minister.
Sunday schedule: 9 a.m. Bible
School; 10 a.m. Worship. Monday
evening is aerobics for ladies. Study
groups for high school boys and
girls only will be 7 p.m. Tuesday.
Wednesday schedule: 6 p.m., choir
practice; 7 p.m., youth groups for all
ages and Adult Study. Nursery pro-
vided Sunday and Wednesday. For
details, call the church office at 453-
5334.
a First Christian Church
(Disciples of Christ), 510
Poinsettia Ave., (corner of Poinsettia
and Eucalyptus), Sebring, FL
33870. Phone: 385-0352. The Rev.


festival is free and open to the
community. Children of all ages
are invited to attend this safe
alternative to Halloween. A
Christian costume contest will
be featured. Hamburgers, hot
dogs. snow cones. noncorn and


time, the pastor will be teaching
on the little-known names in the
Bible. Programs for the children
and youth include Bible study,
.puppet practice, choir practice
and drama team practice.


sodas will be served. There will First Christian Church
be a bounce house, horseback (Disciples of Christ)
rides, swamp buggy rides, and SEBRING - The Rev. Ron
many games and crafts. At the Norton's sermon title will be
end of the festivities, the chil- "What are we having for din-
dren will pass through "Sweet ner?" The Scripture reading
Treat Lane" to fill their bags will be from Mark 6:41.
with sweet treats. Adults and At the Lord's Table this
parents are encouraged to Sunday will be Walter and Anna
attend with their children and Conley. The deacons are Clara
come join in the fun. Moore and Marcia Rhoten.
During Wednesday evening Greeting the congregation will
Bible study, prayer and praise See RELIGION, page 5C

S SAVE $1 ON LUN LCH AT

. THE HOTEL JACARANDA-','


I Enjoy the Southern-style lunch buffet at the historic
Hotel Jacaranda from 11:30 a.m... 2p.m.
Monday through Fridays and receive S1 off.
I t . p ' ,N ' i" ,- I C rl W i. ' . , , i, , ' r -
I x iF.'i:- ', N " ;. .
I IHtOTEi|Ct DO
__ ac" - 19 E. Main St. Avon Park * 453-2211
L- -------------------


WORSHIP


Ronald Norton, pastor. Sunday
School, 9 a.m: Morning Worship.
10:30 a m
* Iglesia Cristiana de
Restauracion. 1825 Hammock
Road. Sebring, FL 33872. Phone
452-0745 Pastor Pascual
Hernandez. Orden de servicios
Domingo a la 2 p.m. - Escueta
Biboica done hay cases para
Ninos, Jovenes. y Aduilos, Venga a
estudar la palabra de Dios.
Domingo a las 3 p m es el Servicio
de Adoracion y Predicacion Martes
a las 7 p.m. es "Dia de Clamor a
Dios.' "Bienvenidos Todo" Si no nene
una Iglesia done itr haga esta su
Iglesia En esta Iglesia Nunca seras
un estrano.
* Sebring Christian Church, 4514
Hammock Road. Sebring, FL
33872 Tod Schwingel, Preacher-
Sam Wirick-Velez. Youth Minister:
Cora Schwingel, Children's Director
Sunday Worship, 9:30 a.m.: Sunday
School. 11 a.m.: Sunday Evening
Worship, 6 p.m.- Wednesday right
meals, 5 p.m.: and Wednesday Bvble
Study. 6 p.m Phone 382-6676.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

* Christian Science Society, 146
N. Franklin St Sunday. 10.30 a.m
Morning Worship & Sunday School
Testimonial Meetings each 2nd &
4th Wednesday at 5 p.m. A free pub-
lic Reading Room located at Ihe
church, is open Tuesday and
Thursday, from 11 a.m. lo 2 pm. The
Bible and the Christian Science text-
book. "Science and Health with Key
to the Scrinptures" by Mary Baker
Eddy are our only preachers. All are
welcome to come and panake of the
comfort, guidance, support and
healing found in the lesson-ser-
mons.

CHURCH OF BRETHREN

* Church of the Brethren, 700 S.
Pine St., Sebring FL 33870
Sunday- Church School. 9 a m,
Morning Worship, 10-15 a m
Wednesday: All Day, Ladies Aid;
Family Night Supper, 5:30 p.m.;
Children and Youth Clubs. 6:30 p m.;
Adult Forum. 6-30 p.m., Temple
Choir. 7 30 p.m. The Rev. Cecil D.
Hess. Pastor The Rev. Wendell
Bohrer. Associate Pastor Phone
385-1597.
* Lorida Church of the Brethren
332 Palms Estates Road, Lorida
(three blocks south of U.S. 98)
Mailing address is PO Box 149,
Lorida, FL 33857 Phone 655-1466.
Sunday School classes for children,
youth and adults at 9:30 a.m.
Christian worship at 10:30 a.m.
Varied programs at 7 p.m. Pastor,
Rev. John Tubbs.*

CHURCH OF CHRIST

* Avon Park Church of Christ,
200 S. Forest Ave., Avon Park, FL
33825. Minister: Larry Roberts.
Sunday Worship Services, 10:30
a.m. and 6 p.m. Nursery facilities are
available at every service. Bible
Study: Sunday, 9:30 a.m. and
Wednesday, 7 p.m. Bible centered
classes for all ages. Church phone:
453-4692.
* Sebring Parkway Church of
Christ, 3800 Sebring Parkway,
Sebring, FL 33870; 385-7443.
Minister: Bryan Naugle. We would
like to extend an invitation for you
and your family to visit with us here
at Sebring Parkway., Our hours of
service are: Sunday Bible Class, 9
a.m.; Sunday Worship Service, 10
a.m.; Sunday Evening Service, 6
p.m.; Wednesday Bible Class, 7
p.m.

CHURCH OF GOD

* Living Waters Church of God,
4571 Sparta Road, Sebring, FL
33875. Sunday: Homecoming serv-


'LACE'S to'


Continued on 5C



ice, 8 a m: Sunday school, 9 45
a.m.: prayer, 9:45 a m : Encounter
worship service, 10:30 amrr. nurs-
ery. kids church 10 30 an,
Adoracion en Espanol, 1 p m.
Tuesday Pastor's prayer panners.
6-7 a.m. Intercessory prayer. 12-1
p m : Bread of Life Food Pantry. 4-.6
p m : Intercessory prayer, 7.8 p.m.
1all welcomes Wednesday.
Fellowship meals, 5:30 p m , Awana
Kid's Bible Club. 6-30-8 p rri
Thursday. Y'oulh niQht..,cale and
game room. 6 p m. For a complete
schedule of Spanish speaking miri-
istries, call 386-0292

CHURCH OF NAZARENE

* First Church of the Nazarene of
Sebring, 420 Pine St Sebring
Sunday: Sunday School begins at
9.45 a.m for all ages- Morning
Worship at 10 45 a.m . Service at 6
p.m Wednesday evening service at
7 p m with special services for chi.-
dren, youth and adults Specal
services once a month tor seniors
iPrime Timersi. and young adult.
and families Call for details at 385
0400. Pastor Emmett Garrison

CHURCHES OF CHRIST IN
CHRISTIAN UNION

E Community, Bible Church -
Churches of Christ in Christian
Union. (Orange Biossom
Conference Center) 1400 C-1TA
North (truck route. Avon Park.
Presenting Jesus Christ as. the
answer for time and eterrin,. Sunday
morning worship service, 10 30
a m Nursery provided Junior
Church activities at same time for K-
6 grade. Sunday School Bible hour
(ail ages), 9 30 a.m Transportation
available.i Sunday evening praise
and worship service, 6 p.m.
Wednesday evening prayer service,
7 p.m Children and youth activities
at 7 p m. Wednesday. Everyone is
welcome. please come worship with
us Tom Schankweiler. Pastor.
Phone 453-6052

EPISCOPAL

* The Episcopal Church of the
Redeemer, meets at satellite loca-
tion at South Florida Community
College University Center, 600 East
College Drive, Avon Park. Sunday
services: Traditional Rite II Holy
Communion at 8:30 a.m.;
Contemporary Rite II Holy
Communion with music at 11 a.m.;
and church school for kindergarten
through fifth grade is 10:45 a.m.
Coffee hour between services.
Babysitting available. Last Sunday
of the month is Rite II at 10 a.m. fol-
lowed by a potluck. Call 453-5664 or
e-mail redeemerl895@aol.com.
* St. Agnes Episcopal Church,
3840 Lakeview Drive, Sebring, FL
33870. Sunday Services: Holy
Eucharist Rite I - 7:45 a.m., Holy
Eucharist Rite II - 10 a.m. Midweek
service on Wednesday at 6:30 p.m.
Sunday School for all ages at 8:45
a.m. The nursery is open 8:45 a.m.
until 15 minutes after the 10 a.m.
service ends. Wednesday: Adult
Bible study, 9:30 a.m. Visitors are
always welcome. The Rev. Jim
Kurtz, rector. Church office 385-
7649, for more information.
* St. Francis of Assisi Episcopal
Church, 43 Lake June Road, Lake
Placid, FL 33852. Phone: 465-0051.
Rev. Elizabeth L. Myers, Rector.
Sunday Worship, 8 a.m., 10:30 a.m.
and 6 p.m. Wednesday evening:
Order of St. Luke Study, 5:15 p.m.
and Holy Communion with Healing
Service, 6:15 p.m.









News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005 5C


RELIGION
Continued from 4C
be David Campbell and Bea
Vosburgh. The reader will be
Rodger Lewis.
A fellowship dinner will be
Sunday immediately following
the worship service. An instru-
mental concert will be present-
ed in the sanctuary at 3 p.m.
Sunday.
Choir rehearsal is at 4:30
p.m. Thursday.
A rummage sale will be from
7 a.m. to mid-afternoon
Saturday, Oct. 22.

First Presbyterian Church
SEBRING - Sunday morn-
ing worship service sermon will
be "Do you want God's bless-
ing?" by the Rev. Darrell A.
Peer
Choir practice is at-5:30 p.m.
Wednesday.
Classic Movie Night is 6
p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, in the
fellowship hall.

First United Methodist
Church of Sebring
SEBRING - During the
morning worship services,
Pastor Ron Daniels will contin-
ue with the series: Your Life
May Be The Only Bible.Some
People Will Ever Read. This
Sunday's sermon, "Can Others
See Your Faith?" is based on 1
Corinthians 1:18. Sunday
school classes for all ages fol-


low the services. Nursery care
is provided.
Social ballroom classes will
be in the Family Life Center
from 7-9 p.m. Thursday, begin-
ning Oct. 20. For more informa-
tion, contact Mark or Shelley
Hilburn at 655-2774.
Each month, ladies meet for a
Ladies Nite Out at a local
restaurant to make new friends
and have a fun evening togeth-
er. Join the ladies at Thai House
Restaurant at 6 p.m. Thursday,
Oct. 20.
United Methodist Women
will travel to Florida Southern
College in Lakeland Oct. 22 for
the Florida Conference United
Methodist Women 32nd annual
meeting.
The Leisure Seekers' Oct. 29
trip to West Palm has been can-
celled. A trip to Clearwater for
an Early Bird Dinner Theater
has been scheduled for the same
day. They will leave the church
at 8:30 a.m. for lunch and the
play, "Hotbed Hotel." For reser-
vations, call Donna Blair at
471-0198 for reservations.
The Family Fall Festival will
be from 3-5 p.m. Saturday, Oct.
29, in the Family Life Center.
Volunteers are needed. Contact
Pat Twomey at 385-1183 or-the
church office.

Florida Avenue
Baptist Church
AVON PARK - Florida
Avenue Baptist Church in Avon
Park is celebrating four weeks


of Health Awareness and
Education beginning this
Sunday through Sunday, Nov.
6.
The church would like to
take this time to invite the entire
community to join members
during the next few weeks to
raise awareness and celebrate
life.
Starting Monday, is
Lifescreenings. Call (800) 324-
1851 to pre-register. Vascular
screening takes just 10 minutes,
helping 'people to avoid a
stroke.
The Highlands County Blood
Services Blood Mobile will be
at the church Wednesday.
Everyone should stop by and
donate. Just one pint can save
up to three lives locally. Bring a
friend and give the gift of life.
The church will be highlight-
ing many different health areas
including: cancer awareness,
living will education, eye health
day, etc.
Wednesday nights are family
meal nights and everyone is
invited. The doors are open for
any family to join in praise,
worship and fun.

Living Waters Church of
God
SEBRING - Call for vari-
ous class times for School of
Ministry. The classes being
offered are Journey Through the
Old Testament and Knowing
the Holy Spirit.
Promise Land Children's


Ministries' sixth annual Great
Pumpkin Patch has an enor-
mous assortment of pumpkins.
This year will be story time,
puppet shows, bounce house
and so much more. It will be
Oct. 17-31, at Living Waters
Church of God, 4571 Sparta
Road (one mile west of U.S.
27). For more information, call
385-8772.

Parkway Free Will
Baptist Church
SEBRING - The Sunday
Bible lesson (with classes for
all ages) "The Ethiopian
Official" is based on Acts 8:26-
38. The Rev. James
Klingensmith's morning mes-


sage will be "The
Reinstatement of Peter" based
on John 21. The Sunday
evening worship service will
include music, prayer and
preaching.
Wednesday evening - Prayer
service and Bible study chapter
I of the book of the Revelation.

St. John United
Methodist Church
SEBRING - At the morning
worship service, the Rev. Ron
DeGenaro Jr.'s message "A
Prophet's Pity Party" is based
on text from 1 Kings 19:9-18.
The St. John Ringers will per-
form "Kum Ba Ya" arranged by
M. Helman. The Chancel Choir


under Jaquae Sand's direction
will sing "Make me a Channel
of your Peace" arranged by
Mark Barnard.
The trash and treasure sale
will be from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
today and from 8 a.m. to noon
Saturday at the church.
Saturday items will be sold for
half price, at the church, 3214
Grand Prix Drive.

Sebring Church
of the Brethren
SEBRING - Pastor Cecil
Hess will present "A Hymn is
Born" highlighting the cher-
ished hymns of Fanny Crosby,
the blind poet who wrote thou-

See RELIGION, page 6C


PLACES to


ORSHIP


GRACE BRETHREN

* Grace Brethren Church, 3626
Thunderbird Road, Sebring. Sunday
School (all ages), 9:30 a.m.; Sunday
Worship Service, 10:30 a.m.;
Sunday Evening Bible Study, 6 p.m.;
Wednesday Prayer.Meeting and
Youth activities, 7-8 p.m. Kid
City/Preschool Day Care is from 7
a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Call the church about regis-
tration. Dr. Randall Smith, Senior
Pastor; Rev. Vince Lorhnes, Pastoral
Care; and Rev. Denny Brown,
Family Ministries. Phone 385-3111.

INTERDENOMINATIONAL

* Spirit of Life Ministries
International, temporarily meeting
at Safari Inn meeting room, 1406
U.S. 27 North, Sebring. Pastors, Jim
and Helen. Todd. Phone: 214-6133.
Sunday service, 10 a.m. Bible study
in pastor's home 7 p.m.
Wednesday. Call for directions.
Visit our Web site: www.spir-
itoflifeintl.org. "Where the future is
as bright as the promises of God."
* World Harvest and Restoration
Ministries, (non-denominational)
2200 N. Avon Blvd., Avon Park, FL
33825. Phone: 452-9777 or 453-
3771. Sunday service: Sunday
School, 10 a.m. and worship, 11
a.m. Wednesday services: 7 p.m.
prayer meeting/Bible study. Pastor:
W.H. Rogers.

JEWISH

* Temple Israel of Highlands
County, 1305 Hillside Drive,
Sebring, FL 33870. Shabbat servic-
es held on first and third Friday at
7:30 p.m. All are welcome. Women's
luncheon, fourth Tuesday of every
month at noon at different restau-
rants. Torah Commentary at 3 p.m.
every Thursday. Adult educational
movies at 2 p.m. every second
Sunday. Open to the public. For fur-
ther information, call Bernie
Wolkove, president, 385-1925, or
the office at 382-7744.

LUTHERAN

* Avon Park Lutheran Mission
(LCMS), Sunday services are at the
Good Shepherd Church, 4348
Schumacher Road, Sebring.
Sunday morning service is at 9 a.m.
Bible study is at 10:30 a.m.
Thursday devotion is at 6:30 p.m.
The pastor is Scott McLean.
* Atonement Lutheran Church
(ELCA), 1744 S.E. Lakeview Dr. The
Rev. Eugene R. Fernsler, Pastor;
Jim Dunn, Deacon; Alan Long,
Director of Music. Holy Eucharist at
9:30 a.m. (nursery provided);
Healing Service on Holy Days at
11:30 a.m.; Parish Choir at 6:45
p.m. Wednesday; Mary/Martha
Circle at 11 a.m. first Tuesday;
Dorcas Circle at 10 a.m. second and
fourth Monday; and Lutheran Men at
6:30 p.m. third Monday. Phone 385-
0797.
SFaith Lutheran Church - LCMS,
2740 Lakeview Drive, Sebring.
Church phone: 385-7848, Faith's
Closet phone: 385-2782. Gary
Kindle, Pastor; Paul Ruff, Emeritus;
Lea Ann Curry, Parish Nurse.
Worship services 10 a.m. Sunday
and 6 p.m. Saturday. (Communion
the first and third Saturday and
Sunday of the month.) Sunday


Worship Service is broadcast on
WITS 1340 AM at 10 a.m. Sunday
School for children and adults, 8:30
a.m., September through May.
Educational Opportunities: Weekly
Adult Bible Studies September
through May. Special Worship
Services on Thanksgiving . Eve,
Christmas Eve, New Year's Eve and
Easter. Midweek Services during
Advent and Lent. Faith's Closet
Resale Shop is open to the commu-
nity from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday
through Friday and 9 a.m. to noon
Satur4y. All are warmly welcome in
the Family of Faith.
* Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church (AALC) American
'Association of Lutheran
Churches, 4348 Schumacher
Road, Sebring, one mile west of
Wal-Mart. James Weed, pastor.
Worship Service, 10:30 a.m.
Sunday. Bible Study, 9 a.m. Nursery
provided. Social activities: Choir,
Missions, Evangelism. Phone 385-
1163.
* New Life Evangelical Lutheran
Church, 3725 Hammock Road, a
Congregation of the Evangelical
Lutheran Synod (ELS) in fellowship
with the Wisconsin Evangelical
Lutheran Synod (WELS). Sunday
Worship at 10 a.m. Sunday School,
9 a.m.; Bible Study, 9 a.m. Weekday
Bible Study on Tuesdays at 9:30
a.m. For more information, call Rev.
Richard Fyffe at 385-2293 or 385-
5793.
* Resurrection Lutheran Church
- ELCA, 324 East Main Street, Avon
Park. Pastor: Rev. John C.
Grodzinski. Sunday Worship 9:30
a.m. (The 8 a.m. service resumes
Oct. 3) Coffee and fellowship hour
follow trie service. Wednesday wor-
ship, (year round) 7 p.m. Office
phone number is 453-6858.
* Trinity Lutheran Church -
LCMS, 25 Lakeview St., Lake
Placid, FL 33852; 465-5253. The
'Rev. Richard A. Norris, pastor; and
Phil Frahm, youth and family life.
Worship schedule for December
through Easter: Worship service 8
and 11 a.m.. Communion services,
first and third Sundays; (Children's
Church, 11 a.m. only); and
Education Hour, 9:30 a.m. Worship,
schedule for summer through fall:
Worship service, 9 a.m.;
Communion services, first and third
Sunday; Education Hour 10:30
a.m. Additional services: Lent and
Advent season, 6 p.m.; Maundy
Thursday and Good Friday, 7 p.m.;
Easter Sunday, 7 and 10 a.m.;
Christmas Eve, 7 p.m.; Christmas
Day, 10 a.m.; Thanksgiving Eve,
Wednesday, 7 p.m. Fellowship activ-
ities: Youth Group, Senior Citizens,
Younger Side Adults, Ladies
Missionary League., Ladies Guild,
Small group studies as scheduled.
Music: Choir and hand chimes.
Trinity Tots Preschool (3-5 years
old): 8:15 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday. License:
C14H10020: Shsan Norris, director.

NON-DENOMINATIONAL

* Bible Fellowship Church, 3750
Hammock Road. Sunday: First
Worship Service and Sunday
School, 9 a.m.; Second Worship
Service and Sunday School, 10:45
a.m.; Junior and Senior Night Youth,
5:30 p.m.; and Evening Service,
6:30 p.m. Wednesday: Friends
Clubs (ages 3 through fifth grade);
Youth Bible Study, Prayer Meeting,


6:30 p.m. Dr. Eugene Bengtson,
Pastor; Reinhold Buxbaum,
Associate Pastor; and Wayne
Henderson, Youth Pastor. Church
office 385-1024.
* Calvary Church, 1825 Hammock
Road, Sebring, FL 33872; 386-
4900. An independent community
church. Sunday morning worship,
9:45 a.m.; Sunday School, 11 a.m.;
Wednesday Bible studies, 10 a.m.
and 6:30 p.m. Pastor Lester Osbeck.
A.small friendly, church waiting for,
your visit.
* Christian Training Ministries
Inc., member of Christian
International Apostolic Network
(ClAN), meets at the Sebring Civic
Center (behind the library) on
Lakeview Drive at 10 a.m. Sunday.
Members also meet at 7 p.m.
Thursday at Arise in the Shops of
the Highlands Plaza across from the
Highlands County Agri-Civic Center
on U.S. 27 South. Linda M. Downing,
Minister: Phone, 314-9195, lindad-
owning@hotm.ail.com. Casey L.
Downing, Associate Minister:
Phone, 385-8171,
caseydowning@hotmail.com. Web
site is christiantraining.net.
m Divine Destiny International
Church & Bible Institute, a new full
gospel church plant at 126 E. Center
Ave. (off the Circle in downtown
Sebring). Sunday, 10:30 a.m. to 6
p.m.; Wednesday, 7 p.m. Bible
Institute is through 6 p.m. It is a two-
year accredited course. Pastor
Steven Brown. Call (863) 458-2413.
Acts 1:8 And you shall receive
power after the Holy Spirit has come
upon you.
* Highlands Community Church
meets on Sundays'at 10 a.m. at the
Hill-Gustat Middle School in Sebring
for casual and contemporary wor-
ship. Kid's Zone and nursery are
provided each Sunday. Youth and
adult small groups meet throughout
the week. Bruce Linhart is pastor.
Phone 402-1684 or e-mail
www.highlandscommunity.com.
* Iglesia Cristo Te Ama Outreach
Community Church, 1900 State
Road ,64 West, Avon Park, FL
33825. Sunday Bible study, 10 a.m.
Domingo Estudio Biblico 10 a.m.
Sunday Worship, 11 a.m. Domingo
Adoracion, 11 a.m. Sunday night
miracle healing service, 7:30 p.m.
Domingo noche servicio de mila-
gros y sanidad, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday Bible service and
prayer, 7:30 p.m. Miercoles studio
Biblico y oracion, 7:30 p.m. Come
visit us and experience the power of
the word of Jesus Christ in salva-
tion, deliverance, miracle and heal-
ing. Pastor Candi Garcia, 471-6893.
* Unity of Sebring Family
Worship Centre at the Centre for
Positive Living, member of the
Association of Unity Churches, 204
S. Orange St., Sebring, FL 33870
(between Highlands County
Courthouse and Sebring Middle
School). Sunday Celebration
Service, 10:30 a.m. Nursery care
available. Adult Discussion Group, 9
a.m. Sunday. Weekly classes,
Christian Bookstore, Prayer Ministry
and Spiritual Counseling also avail-
able. Rev. Andrew C. Conyer, senior
minister. For information, call 471-
1122.
* Visions Christian Community
Church, 105 Jim Rodgers Ave.,
Avon Park (in the historical build-
ing). Pastor is Alvin Conner. Sunday
worship, 11:15 a.m. Wednesday -


Youth Cultural Arts Ministry, 5:30
p.m.; Youth Bible Study, 7 p.m.; and
Adult Bible Study, 7 p.m. Holy
Communion is fi'si Sunday of each
month. Youth minimsry is fourth
Sunday, Women's Ministlr is fifth
Sunday. 'Where there is no vision
my people perish."

PRESBYTERIAN

* Covenant Presbyterian Church.
(PCA),,,4500 Sun 'N Lake Blvd.,
Sebring. 33872-2113. A
Congregalion of Ihe PresDilerian
Church in America Worship service.
es- Sunday mcrring worship 10.30
a.m. Sunday School. 9-15 am.
Sunday evening, 6:30 p m..
Wednesday evening Prayer
Meeting, Youri Group and Kids
Quest, 6 p.m. Phone: 385-3234;
Fax: 385-2759; e-mail:
covpres@strato.net, Web site:
it in i cpcseDring org Rev. W Darrell
Arnold. Pastor: Brent Bergman
Pastor of Youth and Families. Office
hours: 8:30-11 .30 a.m. Monday
through Thursday.
* First Presbyterian Church, ARP,'
319 Poinsettia Ave , Sebring. FL
33870 385-0107 Sunday School,
all ages, 9:30 a m . Worship
Service, 11 a.m.; Monday: Junior
High Youth Group (grades fifth
through sevenrir, 3:15-4:15 p.m.
Tuesday: Senior High Youth Group
teenss. 6 30-8 15 p.m. Wednesday:
Adult Bible Study. 10:30 a.m.; "KFC"
Kids for Christ Youth Group (grades
firsi ihrougri ourlhi, 3-4 p.m.; choir
rehearsal, 5:30 p;m. Rev. Darrell A.
Peer, pastor. Tracey A. Bressene
director oi Christian education
* First Presbyterian Church, ARP
117 North Oak Street, Lake Placid,
465-2742. E-mail:
fpclp@earthlink.net. The Rev. Ray
Cameron. senior pastor; the Rev.
Drew Severance, associate pastor.
Sunday morning worship, 8:30 and
11 a;m.; Contemporary service,
10:45 a.m.; Sunday School, 9:45
a.m.; Youth Groups, 5 p.m. Nursery
provided at all services. Tuesday:
Explorers (third through fifth grade)
2:45 p.m. Wednesday: Small Group
Bible Studies, 7 p.m.; Youth Group,
6:45 p.m.; Rock Solid, 6:45 p.m.;
Elevate, 9 p.m. Thursday:
Sonbeams (kindergarten through
second grade).
* Spring Lake Presbyterian
Church (USA), 5887 U.S. 98,
Sebring, FL 33876. Sunday SchooJ,
9 a.m.; Worship Service, 10 a.m.
Session meets at 6:30 p.m. the sec-
ond Thursday of the month,
September through June. Board of
Deacon's meet at 5:30 p.m. first
Monday of the month. Choir
rehearses at 7 p.m. each
Wednesday, September through
April. Presbyterian Women meet at
10 a.m. the third Thursday of the
month. Pastor: The Rev. Kathryn
Treadway. Organist: Richard Wedig.
Choir Director: Suzan Wedig.
Church phone, 655-0713; e-mail,
slpc@tnni.net- Web site,
http://slpc.presbychurch.org.

SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST

* Sebring Seventh-Day Adventist
Church, 2106 N. State Road 17,
Sebring; 385-2438. Worship
Services: 9:15 a.m. Saturday, Bible
study; 11 a.m. Saturday, preaching;
7:15 p.m. Tuesday, prayer meeting.
Community service: 9-11 a.m. every


Monday Heaith v.-an ministry 9-11
a m. Over second Thursday of the
-nonih Pastc'r Gregg 4guirre
* Walker Memorial Seventh-day
Adventist Church, 1410 West Avon
Blvd Avon Park Phone- 453-6641
or e-mail ntmc .-'srrato net. Saturday
morning worship services 8 15 a.m.
and 11 15 am. Sabbain School
9:50 a m. Adventist Youlh irn Action
(AYA). 4 pm Vespers one hour
before sunset. Wednesday prayer
meeting 7 p.m. Senior Pastor Piul
Bolinri, AsscoCiae Paaior EDen
Aguirre. and Youth Pastor Tom
Baker. Walker Memorial Academy
Christian School offering education
ior kindergarten through 12tri
grades.

THE CHURCH OF LATTER
DAY SAINTS

* The Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints. 3235 Grand Prix
Drive, Sebring. FL 33870 Phone-
382-9092. Dale Bargar, bishop.
Alfred Sc:hreiber first counselor, and
Scort Gadsden. second counselor
Family History Center 382-1822
Sunday services Sacrament serv-
ice. 9 a.m Gospel Doctrine, 10 20
a.m , and Priesthood'Relief Sociery,
11 10 a.m 'outh activities Irom 7-
8:20 p.m Wednesday. 1 1-year-old
Scouls, 7-8.20 p.m first and third
Wednesday. and activity days for 8-
11 year old girls from 7-8.20 p.m
second and founh Wednesday.

THE SALVATION ARMY

* The Salvation Army - Center for
Worship. Sunday: Sunday School,
9:45 a.m.; Holiness meeting, 11
a.m.; Praise Meeting, 12:30 p.m.
Tuesday: Bible Study, 6:30 p.m.;
Women's Ministries, 7 p.m.
Wednesday: Youth Ministries, 5 p.m.
Every fourth Thursday is Men's
Fellowship, 6:30 p.m. All meetings
are at 120 N. Ridgewood Ave.,
Sebring. For more information, visit
the Web site www.salvationarmyse-
bring.com or call Captain Mary
Holmes at 385-7548.

UNITED METHODIST

* First United Methodist Church,
200 S. Lake Ave., Avon Park, FL
33825. Phone: 453-3759. Weekly
services: 6 p.m. Saturday; 8:30 and
11 a.m. Sunday; 9:45 a.m. Sunday
School; Youth Fellowship, 6 p.m.
Sunday; choir practice 4:15 p.m.
Wednesday; Cub Scouts, 6 p.m.
Monday; Boy Scouts, 7:15 p.m.
Monday. Karen.Wilson, choir direc-
tor/organist; Rev. Edward Wilson,
minister of visitation; Rev. Robert
Thorn, pastor. Everyone is welcome.

E First United Methodist Church,
125 S. Pine St., Sebring, FL 33870.
The Rev. Ron Daniels, pastor. Rev.
Betty Kniss, assistant pastor.
Traditional Worship Service at 8:15
and 10:55 a.m. Contemporary
Sunday Worship at 9:40 a.m.
Sunday School at 9:40 and 10:55
a.m. Youth meeting, 5:30-8 p.m.
Sunday. Youth After School Ministry,
3-5 p.m. Tuesday. Rick Heilig, youth
director. Children's After School
Ministry, 2:30-4:30 p.m. Wednesday.
Marge Jemigan, director. The 10:55
a.m. Sunday worship service is
broadcast over WITS 1340 on AM
dial. There is a nursery available at
all services.


* Memorial United Methodist
Church, 500 Kent Ave., Lake Placid,
FL. 33852 Rev Douglas S. Pareti,
senior pastor. Claude H L. Burnett,
assistant to pastor Sunday worship
schedule Firsi service at 8-30 a.m.;
Sunday school for ail ages at 9:30
a m , Second service at 10 45 a.m.;
Evening service at 6 p m. Loving
nursery care provided every Sunday
morning. We offer Christ-centered
children and youth programs; Bible
siudi-es book. studies and Christian
teilowshrip iWe are a congregation
that wants to know Christ and make
him known. For more information,
check out our church Web site at
nt L, memorialumc.com or call the
church office. 465-2422
* St. John United Methodist
Church. 3214 Grand Prix Drive.
Sebring, FL 33872- Sebring Country
Estates. The Rev. Ronald DeGenaro
Jr . Pastor. Sunday School, 9:15
a.m: Sunday Morning Worship, 8
a.m I November-April) and 10:30
a.m. (all year) Hispanic Worship is
at 6 p m. Sunday school classes are
lor all ages, both English and
Hispanic Phone
382-1736
* Spring Lake United Methodist
Church, 8170 Cozumel Lane,
Sebring The Rev Dale Schanely,
Pastor Sunday Morning Worship,
9 55 a m., adults and children;
Fellowship hour, 11 a rm. after wor-
ship service. Prayer and Bible Study,
6 30 p m. Wednesday. Choir
rehearsal 7 p.m , Thursday. United
Methodist Men. 8 am second
Saturday United Methodisi Women,
1 p m. first Thursday Church office
phone, 655-0040.

UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST

* Emmanuel United Church of
Christ, 3115 Hope Street. Sebring,
FL 33875 Sunday worship. 9:30
a.m. Children's Christian Education,
9:30 a.m. Everyone is welcome at
Emmanuel We are located 1.7
miles west of U.S. 27 on Hammock
Road. For more information, call the
church office at 471-1999 or e-mail
to eucc@strato.net.

UNION CONGREGATIONAL
CHURCH

* Union Congregational Church,
106 North Butler Ave., Avon Park,
FL 33825; 453-3345. Pastor: The
Rev. Bill Breylinge(. Sunday services
are at 7:45 a.m. at the Historic
Church, 101 Jim Rodgers Ave.; 9
a.m. and 10:30 a.m. at Millennium
Church, 106 North Butler Ave.
Sunday school: 9 a.m. Bible study: 5
p.m. Wednesday worship service: 6
p.m.

VINEYARD/WORD
OF FAITH

* Heartland Fellowship, 2523 U.S.
27 South, (just past the Wild Turkey
Tavern) Avon Park. Contemporary
Worship is at 9:30 a.m. Sunday.
Children's Church and
Preschool/Nursery provided
Sunday. Women's meeting is at 7
p.m. Wednesday. No childcare avail-
able. Pastor, Gerry Woltman.
Telephone: 453-9800. Casual, con-
temporary and Christ-centered.










6C News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


RELIGION
Continued from 5C
sands of hymns on Sunday
morning worship. The
Friendship Class will be dis-
cussing the topic "The
Ethiopian Official" at 9 a.m.
The Temple Choir and others
will be singing.
Other activities of the week
include Delta Chorale practice
at 7 p.m. Monday; Executive
Committee at 7 p.m. Tuesday;
and Ladies Aid at 9 a.m.
Wednesday; 5:30 p.m. supper;
6:30 p.m. Bible study and 7:30
p.m. Temple choir rehearsal.
Southside Baptist Church
SEBRING - "The Throne
of God," from the Hallowed be
Thy Name series is the title of
the message the Rev. David
Altman will bring in the morn-

Church of


ing worship service Sunday.
The adult choir will sing and
Marilyn Percy will sing a solo.
Elaine Douglas will play a
piano solo. "Paul Speaks Out"
will be taught in children's
church.
Altman will speak on
-Standing Your Ground" from
the Nehemiah series in the
evening worship service. Dan
Newman will sing a solo and
Lori Jingst will play a piano
solo.
SpringLake United
Methodist Church
SEBRING - The Rev. Seth
Bliven will deliver the message
during this special Laity
Sunday service entitled
"Physician Heal Thyself" with
Scriptures from Luke 4. Jane
Grosh will provide the prelude
music on the keyboard and
Betty Begeal, Ruth Schanely

Nazarene


installs new pastor


LAKE PLACID - The Lake
Placid Church of the Nazarene
invites everyone to the installa-
tion of Pastor Tim Taylor and
his wife, Marsha, at 10:40 a.m.
Sunday.
The Rev. David Nixon, dis-
trict superintendent of the


's^- .^^^^^^^.'^
^ ^J- ft- ...


Southern Florida District of the
Church of the Nazarene, will
lead the inspiring covenant
service between the pastor and
the people.
The Church of the Nazarene
is at 512 W. Interlake Blvd.


and Carol Goad will provide
worship music on the organ,
vibraharp and piano respective-
ly. The choir, directed by Ruth
Schanely, will sing "I Never
Walk Alone" and Florence
Harris will sing "Let All the
People Praise Thee." Jane
Grosh will read a poem that she
has written. Other special par-
ticipants in this service include
Alice Malloy, opening prayer;
Vi Danzer-Baker, song leader;
Rosemary Dungan, prayer con-
cerns and requests; and Dick
Perry, Scripture.
A carry-in dinner will be
served in fellowship hall fol-
lowing the service.
Home Bible study is at 6:30
p.m. Wednesday.
Choir rehearses at 6:30 p.m.
Thursday this week for all those
choir members who will be
singing in the Christmas
Cantata. Regular choir rehearsal
is at 7 p.m.
SpringLake Presbyterian
Church (U.S.A.)
SEBRING - This Sunday,
the Rev. Katie Treadway's ser-
mon will be "Gotcha!" with
scripture Matthew .22:15-22.


Patricia Youngquist will be
liturgist. Joe and LeAnne
Stepens will be greeters.
Treadway will bring a message
to the children after which they
will go to Sunday school being
taught this week by Barbara
Kirchbaum. Refreshments will
be served on the patio following
the morning worship service.
Mission Possible, the confir-
mation class, will have a light
lunch followed by instruction
by the pastor in the church edu-
cation building after the wor-
ship service.
The choir, under the direction
of'Suzan Wedig, will rehearse at
7 p.m. Wednesday.
On Thursday, Presbyterian
Women will meet at 10 a.m.
with Sandy Lopez from the
Potter's Girls Home in Lake
Placid giving a presentation of
her work at 10:30 a.m. Ladies
are asked to bring a salad to
share for a luncheon following
the program. This is open to the
public.
Trinity Lutheran Church
LAKE PLACID - Pastor
Richard Norris will officiate at
the morning Sunday


Communion service. The topic
of his sermon will be "A
Roadmap for Change." A nurs-
ery is available for those chil-
dren up to 3 years of age.
Children's church will be avail-
able during the sermon for chil-
dren 4 years of age through
third grade. During the educa-


tion hour the junior and senior
high students will be discussing
"Religions of the World" while
the adults will be discussing the
sermon topic.
The Ladies Guild will be
having a soup and bread sale
from 8 a.m. to noon Friday, Oct.
21, or until supplies run out.


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News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005
















Sports


SECTION D + FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2005


NEWS-SUN + SEBRING, FLA.


The

Sideline
SCORES AND MORE

Scoreboard
Tuesday
Men's Softball
Beer Bums ............19
Irrigation Plus ........ 9
Beer Bums 1-0; Irrigation Plus 0-1
Beer Bums: T. Riviera, GW hit
Report scores at
385-6155, Ext. 541 or
at www.newssun.coin
***0

f' Deck
TODAY
Baseball
Manatee CC at SFCC, 4 p.m.
Football
Hardee at Avon Park, 7:30
p.m.; Lake Placid at
Celebration, 7:30 p.m.;
Sebring at DeSoto, 7:30
p.m.
Volleyball
Sebring at Sarasota Booker
tourney, TBA; SFCC at
Florida Community College-
Jacksonville tourney, TBA

SATURDAY
Cross Country
Sebring at Lake Region
Invitational in Lakeland, 8
a.m.
Softball
Sarasota Quicksilver at
SFCC, 2 p.m.
Volleyball
Sebring at Sarasota Booker
tourney, TBA; SFCC at
Florida Community College-
Jacksonville tourney, TBA

SUNDAY
Baseball
SFCC at University of
Florida, TBA

TUESDAY
Cross Country
Avon Park, Sebring, others
in Rotary Invitational meet
at Highlands Hammock, 5
p.m.
Diving
Avon Park, Lake Placid in
District 5-1A meet in Winter
Haven, 11 a.m.
Golf
Sebring boys in Region 3-
2A tournament at Black
Bear in Eustis, 9 a.m.;
Sebring girls in region 3-2A
tournament at Sebring Golf
Club, 12:30 p.m.
Middle School Football
DeSoto at Avon Park, Hill-
Gustat at Frostproof, Hardee
at Lake Placid, 5:30 p.m.
Volleyball
Lake Placid vs. Mulberry in
District 10-3A tourney in
Lakeland, 6 p.m.; Avon Park
vs. Sebring in District 10-4A
tourney in Arcadia, 7:30
p.m.; Indian River at SFCC,
7 p.m.
*O

t"Mi- Lesson
5 Years Ago
Oct. 13, 2000: Sebring
snapped a nine-quarter
scoreless streak and a
three-game losing skid with
a 52-15 blowout of DeSoto,
getting two TD runs frorri
Omar Speakman and 109
rushing yards and a score
from Kervin Watson.

10 Years Ago
Oct. 13, 1995: Hardee
turned two early Avon Park
turnovers into touchdowns,
building a 27-0 halftime
lead on the way to a 50-7
rout.


Trivia Time
The White Sox and the
Angels both beat the
same team to win
their last World Series
titles. What team was
it and when did they win the
titles?


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MON Bifi eaq XoS aliqm atf


SCOTT DRESSEL/News-Sun
Senior Dana Kent had a good night at the net for the Lake
Placid Lady Green Dragons Thursday night'against Avon Park.

Volleyball


Green Dragons


knock off Devils


By SCOTT DRESSEL
Sports Editor
LAKE PLACID - The
Lady Dragons survived a
third-game letdown to put
away county rival Avon Park
25-14, 25-9, 18-25, 25-14 in
their regular-season finale
Thursday night.
The senior night win upped
Lake Placid's overall record
to 13-5 and gave them some
needed momentum heading
into the District 10-3A tour-
nament at McKeel Academy
in Lakeland, where they will
face Mulberry on Tuesday.
"The seniors played really,
really well," Lake Placid
' coach Marilyn Jones said.
"We kind of had a little lull in
that third game, but I was
very, very happy with the way
they served and passed.
"Going into district, we
needed a good opponent and
Avon Park has really stepped
up since we faced them at the
very beginning of the year (a
sweep in the opening match


of the season). They're much
better, and we have improved
also, I feel."
The Dragons got a 6-0
service run from Jackie
Berard in the opening game
to take control with an 11-5
lead, then Dana Kent's kill set
up her 6-0 service run, which
included a pair of aces, to
make it 24-13.
The second game was
much of the same story as
Avon Park rallied from a 6-1
hole to make it 8-5 before
Berard got a block to win her
serve, then got two aces as the
Dragons reeled off seven
straight points to open a 15-5
lead and never looked back,
ending the game on a Kelly
Sweet kill.
Avon Park (3-15) put
together a pair of 5-0 runs in
the third game and got strong
play at the net from Kysi
Wooden, who had three
blocks, and Vania Walters,
See GREEN, Page 3D


By SCOTT DRESSEL
Sports Editor
SEBRING - The past will come alive at Sebring
International Raceway this weekend.
A huge contingent of sportscars, ranging from the
stars of the early days of endurance racing up to the
multimillion-dollar prototypes of the recent past, will
be on display and on the track when the Historic Fall
Classic opens this morning at the historic 3.7-mile cir-
cuit.
"We've got cars that date back to some of the origi-
nal races that were held here at the Raceway from the
1950s all the way through the prototype era in the
'90s," Raceway Director Tres Stephenson said. "We've
got almost every year covered, and then we've also got
some Winston Cup cars thrown .in there, so it's going to
be a great weekend."
Stephenson said competitors were coming into the
Raceway on Thursday, and while he didn't know just
how many cars were going to eventually show up, he
knows it will be a lot.
"We have one of the biggest fields we've ever had,"
he said. "We don't even know what the final count's
going to be, but it's going to be well over 300 and it
could be closer to 400. And they're all very nice cars,
too; very expensive cars."
Cars will be on the track this morning at 8:30 a.m.
and the first race will be the Klub Sport Porsche
Challenge at 4:30 p.m., followed an hour later by the
Porsche/Ferrari Challenge and the Historic Night


JV Football

Safety sends Streaks past Devils


By JOHN BEDELL
News-Sun Correspondent
AVON PARK - After a
first-half of big plays and two
touchdowns each for the Avon
Park and Sebring junior varsity,
the second half was a defensive
struggle as Sebring's defense
decided the contest with a safe-
ty for a 16-14 win at Joe Franza
Stadium on Thursday night.
"It is a game of inches and it
shaped up that way tonight. It
was close and could have gone
either way," Sebring coach
John Sigmund said. "Coach
Ohern said 'Would you want a
game with Avon Park any other
way?'"
The scoring began when
Sebring's Theodore Roux found







*ar


the end zone on a 52-yard run
on the Streaks' first offensive
play. An Avon Park fumble
gave Sebring the ball on their
own 48-yard line in the first
quarter. The two-point conver-
sion failed for a 6-0 Sebring
lead.
The Red Devils bounced
back with a scoring drive on
their next possession. The run-
ning of Virgil Cooper and
DeShawn Williams moved the
ball from the Avon Park 33-
yard line into Sebring territory.
The big strike came on a 19-
yard .touchdown pass from
quarterback Desmoine Knight
to Marvin Williams and Cooper
ran the ball in for two points
and an 8-6 Avon Park lead.


Sebring took the kickoff to
their own 38-yard line and
Ricky Chavis broke loose for a
17-yard; run but the Streaks
failed to convert a third-and-
one, going for it on fourth-and-
five only to have Roux tackled
for a loss.
Two plays later, Cooper took
the ball on'his own 43, broke to
the right sideline before he cut
back to the middle of the field
and ran 57 yards for the score.
The two-point conversion
attempt failed and Avon Park
led 14-6.
The Streaks (4-2) started
their next scoring drive on their
own 34-yard line. Elias
See STREAKS, Page 4D


A glance at this week's high school games


* at

Avon Park
Records (Overall, District 12-3A)
Avon Park 6-1.0-1: Hardee 6-0. 1-0
History
SThe Devils and Wildcats have a long
and one-sided history Hardee holds
a 39-13-1 lead in the rivalry and
has a si\-game winning streak over
the Devils.The tourth-ranked
* Wldcals also have a 38-game
rgular-stdason wiring streak arid
beal [he Devils 43-15 last season.
Last Week
Avon Park: Beat Lake Placid 41-0
behind three touchdown passes from
T.K Hill.
Hardee: Did not play. Beat Sebring
21-13 two weeks ago
Game Notes
- If the Devils lose and DeSolo
wins tonight, the Devils are out of
the race lor the state playoffs.
- Avon Park has just two wins
(1980 and '98) against Hardee since
1973. although the teamrns didn't
play in Avon Park's slate title
seasons ol 1987 and '88.
Coach Speak
T.C. Cousins: "This is the biggest
game we'll play all year. We've got
to win this football game. Our kids
know the importance, but we haven't
been hyping it up all week. We're
trying to keep them a little bit looser.
We're going to have to play well ..
LasI year, we were young and
inexperienced and they beat the
pants off us. This year, we're older,
we're wiser, we're bigger, we're
stronger I envision a good, hard-
fought, very physical toolball game."


Lake Placid

at

Celebration
Records
Lake Placid 1-5; Celebration 3-3
History
This will be the first meeting
between the two teams.
Last Week
Lake Placid: Lost 41 -0 to Avon
Park, the Dragons' fifth straight loss
4ince opening the season with a win
at Moore Haven.
Celebration: Lost 35-0 to Ridge
Community 12-4). a first-year team
that Avon Park beat 33-0 in the first
game of the season It was the first
ever home win for the Bolts.
Game Notes
- Celebration's three wins have
come against two Class 1B teams
(Dellona Trinity Christian and winless
Temple Heights Christian) and
independent Lakeland Christian.
-The Dragons started the season
with lust 26 players on the roster
and have been suffering casualties
cver since, dressing lust 18 players
last week due to iniunes and
illnesses.
-The Storm were held to just 78
yards of offense last week at Ridge
Community, while the Dragons had
just 64 yards against Avon Park
- Prep football prediction guru Joe
Pinkos has Lake Placid listed as a
15-point favorite.
Coach Speak
Shaw Maddox: "We've just got to
try to stay healthy. We've just got to
gel well and got to get better."
All games have 7:30 p.m. kicko


Records (Overall, District 13-2A)
Sebring 2-4.0-1; DeSoto 4-3, 1-0
History
The Streaks and Bulldogs have one of
the most competitive rivalries around.
DeSoto's 18-10 win last season gave
the Bulldogs a 25-24-1 edge in the
series, which dates back to 1927.
Last Week
Sebring: Beat Okeechobee 21-0,
getting a pair of TD passes from A.C.
Wilson.
DeSoto: Beat Bradenton Bayshore
27-14, returning two interceptions
forTDs in an 18-second span of the
fourth quarter.
Game Notes
- Sebring has to win to have any
hope of making the playoffs
--The Bulldogs have won three in a
row, including a 35-13 win over
Avon Park, after starting the season
1-3.
- DeSoto handed Sebring its worst
loss ever the first time the teams
played in 1927, winning 86-0.
-The Streaks may have four
starters (TE Kyle Hoffner.WR Aukuee
Daniels, LB Jeremy Bensh and
DB/WR Colt Williams) out tonight.
Coach Speak
Jared Hamlin: "This is a big one for
us Not only is it big, it's going to be a
tough one. Ioo We're going to have to
play the game of our lives. .. (The
wing-T) is a hard thing to simulate in
practice rf you don't run it DeSoto has
so many weapons, you can't just focus
on one guy."
_ff


| '. - .. ,. :.. . �' .:-,.&.. . . ,4
ROBIN THOMPSON/News-Sun
Fans can look forward to a variety of cars on the track at any given time during this weekend's Historic Fall Classic
at Sebring International Raceway.


Enduro at 6:45.
Saturday's action opens with the one-hour Rolex
Vintage Enduro at 8 a.m., with the one-hour Rolex
Historic Enduro at 9:30 a.m. and the Rolex Classic GT
Enduro at 11 a.m. There will be several short races in


the afternoon, with a vintage night race at 6:30 p.m.
Sunday's first race is the Anglo/American GT
Challenge at 8:30 p.m., followed by the all-Porsche

See CLASSIC, Page 3D


Page 3D


Auto Racing


Huge field expected for Historic Fall Classic at SIR


I,




















AP Baseball Inc. to
hold elections Oct. 17
AVON PARK - Avon Park
Baseball Inc. will hold its next
meeting at 6:30 p.m. Monday,
Oct. 17, at the Durrah Martin
Complex.
The purpose of this meeting
is to elect officers for the
upcoming year.
According to president
Kevin McIntyre, if a quorum
does not show up for
Monday's meeting, there.is a
possibility that the association
will have to forego next year's
season.
Miniature golf tourney
to be held Oct. 22
SEBRING - The
Children's Museum of the
Highlands will present the
Inaugural Alan Jay Automotive
Network Miniature Golf
Challenge on Oct. 22 at the
Sebring Civic Center.
Hors d'oeuvres catered by
Outback Steakhouse and R.J.
Gator's will be served at 6
p.m. and limited .practice time
will be available before the
tournament begins at 7 p.m.
While players are golfing,
there will be music and activi-
ties to keep guests entertained.
Activities may include mas-
sages, makeovers, caricatures,
karaoke and more.
The course will be open to
kids and families Oct. 22 from
11 a.m. to 4 p.m., and 18 holes
of miniature golf will be $5
per person.
Only 25 teams will be
allowed to enter. No handicaps
will be used. Winners will be
determined by a playoff hole if
needed.
For more information, call
385-5437. Sponsorship pack-
ages are available.
Harder Hall Classic
planned Nov. 11-13
SEBRING - The sixth
annual Harder Hall Classic
will be held Nov. 11-13. This
individual stroke play event
will have pro and amateur .
divisions for both men and
women.
Cost is $150 per player,
which includes 54 holes of
golf, gift bag, continental
breakfast Saturday and Sunday,
box lunches on Friday and
Sunday and a steak dinner
Saturday night.
Proceeds will benefit Early
Childhood Resources. Call the
pro shop at 382-0500 for more
information.
Hit & Giggles tourney
Oct. 22 in Sebring
I SEBRING - The third
annual golf benefit for the
Nurses Scholarship Fund at
South Florida Community
College will have a shotgun
start at 8:15 a.m. on Saturday,
Oct. 22, on the Deer Run
course at Sun 'N Lake.
The Halloween theme estab-
lished last year will be contir-
ued with some improvements.
Serious, somber golfers striv-
ing for the perfect shot or score
may not wish to participate.
However, for those who enjoy
laughing with their friends on
and off the course, this promis-
es to be a great day.
Participants can form their
own foursome prior to register-


ing.
Halloween props have been
prepared and will include last
year's'favorites such as the
Outhouse Putt, Batty Bat's
Longest Drive, Chip Over the
Tombstones, Spider's Net and
Skeleton's Alley. Casper the
Ghost will not be too friendly
this year.
The event is open to the
public. Entry fee is $35 per
person and includes refresh-
ments on the course during
play plus an acclaimed fish fry
dinner served from 4:30-6 p.m.
followed by music and danc-
ing. Prizes will be awarded at
4:00 p.m.
Donations are welcome
from those unable to enjoy the
golf festivities. Suggestions are
$100 for tournament sponsors,
$35 for corporate hole spon-
sors, and $25 for personal hole
sponsors.
The event is sponsored by
the Forty & Eight Unit of Avon
Parks American Legion Post
69, which is hosting the dinner
and entertainment.
Registrations can be
arranged at Post 69 or by call-
ing Bob Burke at 452-6156 or
Jerry LeBeck at 386-4735.
HCTA hosting Senior
Games and tourney
SEBRING - The
Highlands County Tennis
Association will be the host of
the Heartland Senior Games at
the Thakkar Tennis Center
located in the Country Club of
Sebring Nov. 4-6.
The HCTA will also have a
tournament for those under 50
during the same dates. There
will be two age divisions 25-
under and 49-under for singles,
doubles and mixed doubles for
women and men. Deadline to
enter is Wednesday, Oct., 26
and cost is $18 per event.
Please call Bobby Fulcher at
471-3261 to enter or mail entry
to the HCTA at 4408 Sebring
Avenue, Sebring, FL 33875.
Daily fee of $8 for adults and
$5 for under 18 to practice on
the Center's clay courts.
Soccer refs needed
for high school games
SEBRING - The Lake
Region Soccer Officials
Association is looking for high
school soccer officials for the
upcoming season. The organi-
zation provides services to
schools in Polk and Highlands
counties.
Those interested please con-
tact athletic director at Sebring
High School at 471-5500.
VFW golf tourney set
for Nov. 5 in Sebring
SEBRING - Veterans of
Foreign Wars Post 4300's
Welcome Back Snowbirds
Golf Tournament will be Nov.
5 at Sebring Golf Club begin-
ning with 1 p.m. shotgun start.
Format is four-person scram-
ble. Cost is $45 per person.
Refreshments will be available
on course and a ham dinner
will be held at 6:30 p.m. at
VFW Post 4300.
The tourney will benefit for
the VFW Post 4300 building
fund.
Sign up sheet will be at Post
4300. You must be signed up
and money paid no later than
Tuesday, Oct. 25.


News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


STATS AND STANDINGS


Quick Reads
LOCAL NEws IN BRIEF


New Jerse
N.Y. Rang
Pittsburghl
N.Y. Island
Philadelph


STANDINGS
Atlantic Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
By 2 1 0 4 10 8
ers 1 1 2 4 12 13
i 0 1 3 3 11 18
ders 1 2 0 2 8 11
lia 1 2 0 2 10 11


STANDINGS
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
New England 3 2 0 .600118 136
Miami 2 2 0 .500 82 71
Buffalo 2 3 0 .400 68 83
N.Y. Jets 2 3 0 .400 61 85
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Indianapolis 5 0 01.000106 29
Jacksonville 3 2 0 .600 85 84
Tennessee 2 3 0 .400103 126
Houston 0 4 0 .000 44 99
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Cincinnati 4 1 0 .800 124 61
Pittsburgh 3 1 0 .750105 59
Cleveland 2 2 0 .500 65 74
Baltimore 1 3 0 .250 47 87
West
W L T Pct PF PA
Denver 4 1 0 .800101 87
Kansas City 2 2 0 .500 91 91
San Diego 2 3 0 .400149 112
Oakland 1 3- 0 .250 76 89
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
N.Y. Giants 3 1 0 .750 136 98
Washington 3 1 0 .750 62 58
Dallas 3 2 0 .600 121 98
Philadelphia 3 2 0 .600 122 101
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Tampa Bay 4 1 0 .800 89 59
Atlanta 3 2 0 .600 114 88
Carolina 3 2 0 .600 127 116
New Orleans 2 3 0 .400 71 139
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Detroit 2 2 0 .500 71 75
Chicago 1 3 0 .250 62 59
Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 64 107
Green Bay 1 4 0 .200 124 95
West
W L T Pet PF PA
Seattle 3 2 0 .600 126 107
St. Louis 2 3 0 .400 128 148
Arizona 1 4 0 .200 94 134
San Francisco 1 4 0 .200 79 160
Sunday's Games
Detroit 35, Baltimore 17
Buffalo 20, Miami 14
Seattle 37, St. Louis 31
Tennessee 34, Houston 20
N.Y. Jets 14, Tampa Bay 12
New England 31, Atlanta 28
Green Bay 52, New Orleans 3
Cleveland 20, Chicago 10 .
Indianapolis 28, San Francisco 3
Dallas 33, Philadelphia 10
Carolina 24, Arizona 20
Denver 21, Washington 19 ,
Jacksonville 23, Cincinnati 20
Monday's Game
Pittsburgh 24, San Diego 22
Sunday, Oct. 16
Carolina at Detroit, 1 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Atlanta vs. New Orleans at San
Antonio, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Miami at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Washington at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 4:15 p.m.
San Diego at Oakland, 4:15'p.m.
New England at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
Houston at Seattle, 8:30 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 17
St. Louis at Indianapolis, 9 p.m.
M Lea g e.. baseballli

PLAYOFF GLANCE
LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES
(Best-of-7)
American League
'Tuesday, Oct. 11
Los Angeles 3,, Chicago 2
Wednesday
Chicago 2, Los Angeles 1, series tied
1-1
Today
Chicago at Los Angeles, 8:28 p.m.
Saturday
Chicago (Garcia 14-8) at Los Angeles,
8:15 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 16
Chicago at Los Angeles, 8:15 p.m.
. Tuesday, Oct. 18
Los Angeles at Chicago, 8:28 p.m., if
necessary
Wednesday, Oct. 19
Los Angeles at Chicago, 8:28 p.m., if
necessary
National League
Wednesday, Oct. 12
St. Louis 5, Houston 3, St. Louis leads
series 1-0
a. Thursday
Houston at St. Louis, late
Saturday, Oct. 15
St. Louis at Houston, 4:30 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 16
St. Louis at Houston, 4:45 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 17
St. Louis at Houston, 8:28 p.m., if nec-
essary
Wednesday, Oct. 19
Houston at St. Louis, 4:19 p.m., if nec-
essary
Thursday, Oct. 20
Houston at St. Louis, 8:28 p.m., if nec-
essary .


NHL


Northeast Division
W L OTPtsGFGA
Ottawa 4 0 0 8 18 9
Montreal 4 1 0 8 15 12
Buffalo 3 1 0 6 13 12
Boston 2 2 0 4 13 14
Toronto 1 1 2 4 15.16
Southeast Division
W L OT PtsGF GA
Florida 3 1 0 6 8 3
Atlanta 2 2 0 4 15 8
Carolina 2 2 0 4 14 12
TampaBay 2 2 0 4 9 9
Washington 2 3 0 4 12 26
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
Nashville 3 0 0 6 11 8
Detroit 3 1 0 6 17 11
Chicago 1 3 0 2 12 15
Columbus 1 3 0 2 7 12
St. Louis 1 3 0 2 14 17
Northwest Division
W L OTPtsGFGA
Edmonton 3 1 0 6 13 11
Minnesota 2 1 1 5 14 7
Vancouver 2 1 1 5 10 14
Colorado 2 2 0 4 17 14
Calgary 1 3 0 2 12 20
Pacific Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
Los Angeles 3 1 0 6 12 9
Dallas 2 1 0 4 10 9
San Jose' 2 2 0 4 16 16
Anaheim 1 1 1 3 9 10
Phoenix 1 3 0 2 8 10
Two points for a win, one point for
overtime loss or shootout loss.
Tuesday's Games
Ottawa 4,' Montreal 2
Toronto 4, Philadelphia 2
St. Louis 4, Chicago 1
Dallas 3, Phoenix 2
Los Angeles 3, Edmonton 1
Wednesday's Games
Montreal 2, Atlanta 0 .
Carolina 7, Washington 2 ,
Minnesota 6, Vancouver 0
Nashville 5, Colorado 4
San Jose 4, Columbus 1
Thursday's Games
Boston at Florida, late
N.Y. Islanders at Washington, late
New Jersey at N.Y. Rangers, late
Buffalo at Tampa Bay, late
Dallas at Calgary, late
Nashville at Phoenix, late
Detroit at Los Angeles, late
Today's Games
Toronto at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Vancouver at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Dallas at Edmonton, 9 p.m.
Chicago at Colorado, 9 p.m.
Columbus at Anaheim, 10:30 p.m.


ALL-CLASS TOP 25
Class W/L LW Pts.
1 Lakeland 5A 7-0 1 375
2 Aquinas 5A 6-0 3 352
3 Miami Washington 4A 6-0 4 337
4 Miami Central 6A 6-0 5 334
5 Hillsborough 4A 7-0 7 308
6 Edgewater 6A 6-0 8 299
7 Madison County 2A 5-0 9 283
8 Armwood 4A 5-1 10 252
9 Glades Central 3A 5-0 13 225
10 East Ridge 6A 6-0 12 216
11 St. Augustine 3A 7-0 14 214
12 South Dade 6A 6-0 15 181
13 Raines . 4A 7-0 24 148
14 Trinity Catholic 2B 7-0 16 146
15 Bolles 2A 5-1 2 143
16 Amer. Heritage 2A 6-0 17 137
17 Dwyer 4A 7-0 19 131
18 Blountstown 2B 6-0 18 111
19 Mainland 5A 6-1 20 108
20 Kathleen 3A 7-0 23 97
21 Hollywood Hills 5A 6-0 21 81
22 Fort Myers 5A 7-0 22 77
23 Immokalee. 3A 5-1 6 59
24 Miami Nthwstm. 6A 4-1 11 58
25 Columbus 6A 6-0 NR 43
OTHERS RECEIVING VOTES: Pace
4A, 7-0; 40; South Sumter (Bushnell)
2A, 6-1, 20; Chaminade Prep
(Hollywood) 2A, 4-2, 20; Gainesville
5A, 5-1, 20; Pahokee 2B, 5-1, 17;
Hardee (Wauchula) 3A, 6-0, 9;
Countryside (Clearwater) 5A, 7-0, 5;
Washington (Pensacola) 3A, 6-1, 5;
Palm Bay 5A, 5-1, 5; Jefferson
(Tampa) 4A, 5-2, 5; Eastside
(Gainesville) 4A, 5-1, 5; Apopka 6A 5-
1, 4; Palm Beach ardens 6A, 6-1,3;
Niceville 5A, 5-1, 1 Cocoa 3A, 5-1, 1.

PRESEASON SCHEDULE
Tuesday's Games
Orlando 104, Atlanta 93
Detroit 87, Chicago 76
Houston 105, Philadelphia 91
Cleveland 96, Boston 86
New Jersey 105, Indiana 103
Dallas 96, Sacramento 83
L.A. Lakers 101, Golden State 93


FRIDAY
European PGA Tour - Madrid Open .. ......... GOLF
LPGA Tour - Samsung World Championship...... GOLF
PGA Tour - Michelin Champ. at Las Vegas ...... USA
Champions Tour - Administaff Classic ........ GOLF


SATURDAY
8 a.m. European PGA Tour - Madrid Open ........... GOLF
1 p.m. LPGA Tour - Samsung World Championship....... NBC
2 p.m. LPGA Tour - Samsung World Championship...... GOLF
3 p.m. PGA Tour - Michelin Champ. at Las Vegas ...... USA
5 p.m. Champions Tour - Administaff Classic ........ GOLF

F HORSE RACING
SATURDAY
5 p.m. Queen Elizabeth I! Challenge Cup.-. ... . ..... ESPN

W MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
FRIDAY
8 p.m. ALCS Game 4 - Chicago White Sox at LA Angels . FOX
SATURDAY
4 p.m. NLCS Game 3 - St. Louis at Houston . . ... .... FOX
8 p.m. ALCS Game 5 - Chicago at L.A. Angels (if needed). FOX

9 NHL
SATURDAY
7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh ................ . SUN
All Garqes and Times Subject to Change


Wednesday's Games;
Utah 102, Toronto 101, OT
Philadelphia 100, San Antonio 88
Memphis 86, Chicago 82
Milwaukee 92, Minnesota 89
Houston 84, Orlando 80
Atlanta 109, Charlotte 105
Portland 82, Seattle 75
L.A. Clippers 95, Dallas 80
Golden State 112, LA. Lakers 81 .
Thursday's Games
Milwaukee at Detroit, late
Washington vs. San Antonio, late
New Jersey at Charlotte, late
Utah at Indiana, late
New Orleans at Denver, late
Today's Games
Toronto vs. Boston at Manchester,
N.H., 7:30 p.m.
Memphis vs. Miami at San Juan,
Puerto Rico, 7:30 p.m.
Philadelphia at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Indiana, 8 p.m.
Phoenix at Seattle, 10 p.m.
Sacramento at L.A. Clippers, 10:30
p.m.
Saturday's Games
New Orleans vs. Orlando at Tampa, 7
p.m.
New York vs. New Jersey at
Bridgeport, Conn., 7:30 p.m.
Charlotte at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Washington at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Boston at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
Cleveland at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
Houston at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Portland vs. Denver at El Paso, 9 p.m.
L.A. Clippers at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Maccabi Tel Aviv at Toronto, 1 p.m.


Dallas at New York, 6 p.m.
Minnesota at Detroit, 6 p.n.
Golden State at Sacramento, 9 p.m.


AP TOP 25
The Top 25 teams in The Associated
Press college football poll, with first- �
place votes in parentheses, records
through Oct. 9, total points based on
25 points for a first-place vote through
one point for a 25th-place vote, and
previous ranking:
Record Pt. Pvs
1: Southern Cal (58) 5-0 1,618 1
2. Texas (7) , ' 5-0 1,5'65 2 .
3. Virginia Tech 6-0 1,493 3
4. Florida St. '5-0 1,393 4
5. Georgia 5-0 1,389 '5
6. Alabama 5-0 1,244 7
7. Miami 4-1 1,205: 9
8. Penn St. 6-0 1,096 16
9. Notre Dame 4-1 1,058 12
10. LSU 3-1 1,057. 11
11. Florida 5-1 935 13
12. UCLA : 5-0 889 20
13. Texas Tech 5-0 794 15
14. Boston College 5-1 656 18
15. Ohio St. 3-2 641 6
16. Michigan St. 4-1 581 19
17. Tennessee 3-2 538 8
18. California 5-1 537 10
19. Louisville 4-1 461 23
20. Oregon 5-1 456 25
21. Auburn 4-1 441 22
22. Minnesota 5-1 321 -
23. Wisconsin 5-1 241 14
24. Colorado 4-1 222 -
25. TCU 5-1 81 -
Others receiving votes: West
Virginia 68, Arizona St. 43, Fresno St.
42, Nebraska 18, Georgia Tech 15,
Iowa 13, Virginia 6, Michigan 3,
Northwestern 3, Baylor 1, Toledo 1.


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Sports contact information
Scott Dressel, sports editor Chuck Myron, sports writer
385-6155, Ext. 541 or 385-6155, Ext. 517 or
scott.dressel@newssun.com chuck.myron@newssun.com
Report scores
385-6155, Ext. 541 or 517

To contact any other sports writer, leave a message at one of the above
numbers.
E-mail news items to sportsdesk@newssun.com, fax them to 385-1954
or mail them to 2227 U.S. 27 South, Sebring, FL, 33870.


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AUTO RACING
FRIDAY
2:30 p.m. NASCAR Busch Series qualifying (Charlotte) .. SPEED
2:30 p.m. NASCAR Nextel Cup practice (Charlotte) ..... SPEED
8 p.m. NASCAR Busch Series race (Charlotte) ......... TNT
SATURDAY
1 a.m. Formula One qualifying (China) ............ SPEED
7 p.m. NASCAR Nextel Cup race (Charlotte) .......... NBC

W BOXING
SATURDAY
11 p.m. Peter Manfredo Jr. vs. Sergio Mora ....... ESPN

i COLLEGE FOOTBALL
FRIDAY
8 p.m. Texas El-Paso at Tulane ................ ESPN2
SATURDAY
12 p.m. Alabama at Ole Miss .......... . . ,CBS
Regional Coverage - Teams TBA............... ABC
Wake Forest at Boston College ............ WTOG
Wisconsin at Minnesota.... ........ ... .. I. ESPN
Northwestern at Purdue. . . . . .. . . . . ESPN
3:30 p.m. Florida at LSU ............ . .:... . . CBS
USC at Notre Dame .............. ..... NBC
Regional Coverage - Teams TBA.... . ..... . ABC
5 p.m. Alabama-Birmingham at Marshall.... ... . ...WTVX
7 p.m. Georgia vs. Vanderbilt.. ......... ... ..... ESPN2
7:45 p.m. Florida State at Virginia ................ .,. ESPN.

W GOLF










Ne\' - Sun. Friday, October 14, 2005


C.C. of Sebring
The men's league had a two
best balls tournament Oct. 6.
,Taking first place with a score
of .115,was the team of Frank
Gagliardi; Bob Homrich and
Jerry Stone.
Taking second with a score
of 117 was the team of Cecil
Watts, Dave Rossodavita and
Dennis Jacobs.
Lake June West
A mixed scramble was
played Thursday. Winning first
place was the group of John
and Joyce Huggett, Don and
Lucy Saunders, Vince Mathew
and- Don Boulton with 50 and
second place was Frank and
Jean Gallagher, Dick and
Norma Denhart, Don Russell
and Kay Hintz with 51.
Closest to the pin: (ladies)
No. 8, Jean Gallagher, 2-feet-1;
(men), No. 2, Don Saunders,
13-feet-6.
The men's association
played a best ball event
Wednesday. Winning first
place was the team of Ron
Hesson, Dick Denhart, Mario
Cappelletti and Don Bradley
with 44 and second place was
the team of Doyan Eades, John
Huggett, Ken Colyer, Vince
Mathew and John Smithyman
with 45.
Closest to the pin: No. 2,
Don Boulton, 16-feet-7; No. 4,
Tony Notaro, 11-feet-2; No. 8,
Ott Wegner, 4-feet-Y2.
Pinecrest
The ladies association
played par-4s on Thursday,
Taking first place was Betty
Ford with 43 and Ophelia Jones
was second with 50.
The ladies association
played pro-am points on
Tuesday. Winning was Ophelia
Jones with plus-4, followed by
Ruth Smith in second with
plus-l'/2 and Elveretta Butler in
third with plus-1.
The men's -association
played team and individual pro-
am points on Wednesday.
Winning first place was the
team of Jim Peters, Billy Parr,
Harry Hicks and Dorad Herron
with plus-3.
Individual winners: A divi-
sion, Joe Martini with plus-4; B
division, Bob Luttrell with plus-
5; C division, Frank Martin with
plus-6 and D division, Paul
Ford with plus-1.
Placid Lakes
The . men's association
played a two best balls tourna-
ment Wednesday. Winning first
place was the team of Bill


Golf page policy
Items to be published on
the News-Sun's Friday golf
page must include the golf
course name (no abbrevia-
tions, please), first and last
names of players and the date
.the event was held. Items
more than eight days old may
not be published due to space
limitations.
Items may e-mailed to
sportsdesk@newssun. cam,
faxed to 385-1954 or mailk-d t'.
2227 U.S. 27 South, Sebring,.
Fla., 33870.
E-mailed items should bhr
mailed in the body of the e-
mail or as "text only" .',.Iu.
ments. Please avoid tN piing in
all capital letters.
Deadline to assure publica-
tion'is 5 p.m. Wednesday.

Lockwood, Ed Bartusch, Skip
Keeton and a blind draw with
minus-18 and second place
was the team of Don George,
Gary Hoekstra, Jim Hays and
Bill Brooks with minus-17.
Closest to the pin on No. 13:
(white tees), Don George, 9-
feet-1; (senior tees), Bill
Brooks, 11-feet-9.
River Greens
The men's association
played Saturday. Winning first
place was the team of Russ
Rudd, Paul Conkle, Richard
Lynch and Al Farrell, second
place was the.team of Vince
Boever, Jim Cercy, Dick Seifart
and Jack Auman and third
place was the team of Cliff
Steele, Harry Neil, Fred Evans
and John Van Slooten.
Closest to the pin: No. 3, Tim
Thomas; No. 5, Ken Koon; No.
12, Terry Dray and No. 17, Ken
Koon.
A morning scramble was
played Oct. 7.
Winning first place was the
team of Mr. and Mrs. Steele
and Mr. and Mrs. Monk and
second place was the team of
Mr. and Mrs. Dray and Mr. and
ir"' Lewis. "
The ladies association
played a pro-am event Oct. 6.
Winning first place was the
team of Patti Wedge, Fran Neil,
Doris Selig and Carol Long and
second place was the team of
Betty Leblanc, Michele' Koon
and Patsy Monk.
Individual winners: First
place was Kay Conkle, second
place was Fran Neil and third
place was Carol Long.
The men's association
played a pro-am tournament


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Oct. 5. Winning first place was
the team of Fred Evans, Dick
Seifart and Harold Plagens with
plus-5'/2, second place was the
team of Ray Read, Bill Krug,
Russ Descombes and Paul
Conkle with plus-4' and third
place was the team of Bud
MacDougall, Bob Bernloehr
and Elton Cate with plus-4.
Individual winners: First
place in A flight was Romy
Febre, second place was Jim
Wright and third place was
Dick Sherman. First place in B
flight was Keith Kincer, second
place was Jerry Malabrigo and
third place was Ernie Bryant.
First place in C flight was Fred
Evans and second place was
Gerry Page. First place in D
flight was Russ Descombes
and second place was Bob
Bernloehr.
The Morrison Group played
an event Oct. 4. Winning first
place was the team of Dick
Sherman, Richard Lynch, Ed
Mosser and Lefty St. Pierre.
The Golfettes played a game
Oct. 4. Winning first place was
the team of Joyce Fisher, Kay
Conkle, Barbara Stuber and
Annie Kozak.
The Morrison Group played
a best ball event Oct. 3.
Winning first place were
Richard Lynch and John Van
Slooten and second place were
Russ Rudd and Fred Evans and
tying for third place were the
team of Ken Koon and Charles
Bradshaw,. the team of James
Selig and Terry Dray and. the
team of Lefty St. Pierre and
Michael Rand.
SpringLake
For their monthly two day
event Oct. 4 and Oct. 6 the
Men's Golf Association played
four-man teams in a combina-
tion of best ball the first day
and three best balls the sec-
ond.
First place was won by the
team of Gene Hearn, Leon Van,
Jay Payne and Ron Rice with a
net total of 253. The team of
Don Ray, Bob Master, Nat
Parks and Paul Marchand were
second with 256, followed by
the team of Jan Hard, Charles
Keniston, Joe Morris and Doc
Decker at 257.
Closest to the pin the first
round on Cougar-4 were: Nat
Parks, 11 -feet-6; and Jan Hard,
26-feet-6.
Closest to the pin the second
round on Panther-4 were: Bob
Seelye, 9-feet-1; and Jack
Perrin, 11-feet-1%.


Local Golf

Sebring team shoots 60 to open Buick Scramble finals


News-Sun
ORLANDO - The Sebring Golf Club team of
Richard, Rick, Harold and Scott Hitt along with
pro Wheeler Stewart of Royal Palm Beach shot a
10-under-par 60 at Mystic Dunes in the first
round of the Buick Scramble national champi-
onship on Thursday. The score puts them seven


GREEN
Continued from 1D
taking a 9-4 lead and not letting
the Dragons get any closer than
three points the rest of the way
to extend the match.
"That's us. We get started
late," Avon Park coach Christie
Hipps said of her team's resur-
gence in the third game. "We
get a little relaxed in those first
two then we come out in the
third game with so much power
and want to play and get our act
together.
"I keep saying we have to
have it from the beginning.
That's what it's going to take
for us going into the district
(10-4A tournament in DeSoto
on Tuesday) because we play
Sebring."
A pair of kills by Samantha
Gilliard and kills by Berard and
Allison Gilde helped the.
Dragons build a 10-6 lead in
the fourth game and Gilliard
recorded two of the final four
points with kills to close out the
match for Lake Placid.
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IN yOUR,
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shots behind a team from Wheeler, Texas.
Richard Hitt said two of the highlights for the
team were Rick Hitt driving a 340-yard green to
set up an eagle-2 and Stewart knocking a 240-
yard shot out of the sand to within 12 feet of the
pin.
The four-round tournament continues today.,


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LPGATour

Wie shoots 2-under 70 in first round as pro


iLA--


CLASSIC
Continued from 1D
race at 9:30 a.m. and the main
event, the Four Hours of
Sebring, will take the green Pag
at 12:35 p.m.
And those are just the fea-
tured races. In between, the
track will almost never be
empty as practices, qualifying
and shorter races fill the sched-


'I wasn't nervous when I put the ball
on the tee ... But once I got over my

tee shot, but heart was thumping.'
MICHELLE WIE


By DOUG FERGUSON
Associated Press
PALM DESERT, Calif. -
Michelle Wie listened for her
name to be announced, waved
to a gallery that was perched
among the desert fauna at
Bighorn, then gracefully bent
over to stick a tee in the ground.
It was no different from any
of the 93 previous rounds she
played against the pros.
Only when she steadied her
6-foot frame over the ball did it
start to sink in. The 16-year-old
from Hawaii, still waiting to get
her driver's license, was about
to embark on her professional
career.
"I wasn't that nervous when 1
put the ball on the tee," she
said. "I wasn't .that nervous
when I took my practice
swings. But once I got over my
tee shot, my heart was thump-
ing. It was different."
Her 3-wood soared against
the brown-and-green backdrop
of desert golf into the fairway,
and she was off. And when the
first round of the Samsung
World Championship ended
with a bogey from the bunker
for a 2-under 70 -- six shots
behind defending champion
Annika Sorenstam - it felt like
any other round on the LPGA
Tour she has been playing since
she was 12.
Not much different, either,
was the name atop the leader-
board.
Watching the Michelle Wie
Show unfold in the group
ahead, Sorenstam went about
her business with alarming pre-
cision on her way to an 8-under
64, a score that could have been


Race fans can enjoy the
action from just about any place
they'd like, Stephenson said,
since the Raceway will look
like a ghost town this weekend
compared to the madness that is
the 12 Hours, of Sebring in
March.
"Most of the people that
*come to this race actually like it
better than the March *race
because you can get around a


I at least hit it poorly. She
striped it down the middle. It
was fun to watch."
Wie wound up in a tie for
12th among the 20-player field,
dropping shots on two of the
last five holes with a tee shot
that caromed off the trees on the
14th, and hitting twice into
bunkers on the closing hole.
It was steady, not spectacular.
Even so, Wie showed she
belongs.'
"We have the best 20 players
here, and she's one of them,"
Lorie Kane said after a 66.
Bighorn doesn't draw large
galleries to the hilly course
tucked in the foothills of the
Santa Rosa mountains.
although most of the fans took
spots in the scrub brush 'and
cacti to watch Wie launch her
professional career.
Nike chairman Phil Knight
was in the crowd - he wasn't
in Milwaukee. when Tiger
Woods made his pro debut -
along with three others from the
Swoosh staff. Wie's .entourage
included mom and dad, swing
coach David Leadbetter and his
wife, three executives from the
William Morris Agency, agent
Ross Berlin and his wife.
The big difference comes
Sunday, when Wie collects her
first paycheck in a tournament
with no cut.


lot easier, you can go to every
turn on the track without having
to worry about reserve parking
patrons that already have the
fence line blocked," he said.
"You've got so many different
vantage points you can view
from.'This is a pretty laid-back
race, but it's pretty exciting.
It'll have something for every-
body."
Call the Raceway. at 655-
1442 for more details.


...in and around

i ' Highlands County






.LL .


If your club or organization has a golf
tournament planned be sure to have it

published on this calendar, FREE.

Simply fax (863)385-1954,

email to prepress@newssun.com
or mail your complete tournament information to:

News-Sun 2227 US 27 S., Sebring, FL 33870

ATTN: Golf Tournaments

Be sure to include dates and location
and plan your event in advance.

SEPTEM BER


17th


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D E CEM BE R


Meals on Wheels Charity Scramble ........


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even lower except for missing
birdie putts inside 5 feet on the
final two holes.
It was a sobering reminder
that while Wie has the richest
endorsement contracts and all
the attention, Sorenstam has the
most trophies.
The 35-year-old Swede did-
n't see it that way.
"Honestly, I didn't feel like
I'm here to prove anything.,"
Sorenstam said. "I know where
I am on the money list. I'm here
to reach my own goals, play my
own golf. I see this as an oppor-
tunity to win this tournament
for the fifth time."
Sorenstam had a one-shot
lead over Gloria Park and
Cristie Kerr, who played with
Wie and welcomed her to the
professional ranks with four
birdies on her first five holes.
Kerr has been playing prac-
tice rounds with Wie since the
Hawaii sensation was 13, and
she knew what to expect - not
just the prodigious tee shots,
but the media .hype around it.
Eveni before she stepped onto
the first tee, Kerr asked that a
TV crew be moved outside the
ropes. And though she was five
shots better than .Wie, she was
impressed. *
"I came out here straight out
of high school," Kerr said. "My
first shot, I think I shanked it, or


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4D News-Sun, Friday, October 14, 2005


Major League Baseball


Angels and White Sox head West as fans head for water coolers


By MIKE FITZPATRICK
Associated Press
CHICAGO - Ah, an off day in the
AL championship series, a chance for
the Angels and White Sox to take a lit-
tle break out West.
But everyone else in baseball was
still buzzing - not about a long home
run or splendid pitching performance.
Instead, all the chatter centered on the
confusing call Wednesday night that
helped decide Game 2 in Chicago.
Strike three on A.J. Pierzynski in the
bottom of the ninth inning has already
been replayed over and over. And it'll
be scrutinized, dissected and debated
for years to come - especially if the
White Sox get past the Angels and
reach the World Series for the first time
since 1959.
"One of the most bizarre plays I've
ever been a part of," said Pierzynski,
who caused all the chaos by simply
hustling to first base.
So, in a morning-after routine that,
in October, becomes as customary as
coffee and doughnuts, fans all across
the country headed for the water cool-
ers at work Thursday to argue over a
wild finish. And this one was a doozy.
"Did you see what happened?"
"Did the ball really bounce?"
"Did the ump call him out?"
Given a second chance when plate


Controversial umpire call that helped White Sox win

Game 2 on Wednesday has baseball world buzzing


umpire Doug Eddings called strike
three - but not the third out - the
White Sox beat Los Angeles 2-1 on Joe
Crede's two-out double in the ninth to
even the best-of-seven ALCS at a
game apiece.
Moments earlier, third-string catch-
er Josh Paul and his Angels teammates
ran off the field, certain they were
headed to extra innings.
But hey, things aren't always what
they seem in Chicago - home of the
Black Sox scandal, Al Capone and at
least one or two shady elections.
What's one more controversy to the
Second City?
In a sequence as strange as any seen
on a baseball field, Pierzynski swung
at and missed a low pitch from Los
Angeles reliever Kelvim Escobar,
appearing to end the ninth inning with
the score tied at 1.
The ball was gloved by Paul -
replays appeared to show he caught it
cleanly just before it would have hit
the dirt. And behind him, Eddings
clearly raised his right arm and closed
his fist, signaling strike three.
Still, Pierzynski whirled around and


ran to first - just in case. Positive the
inning was over, Paul rolled the ball
out to the mound with the Angels
already coming 6ff the field, so
Pierzynski was easily safe.
"He called him out, and that's
what's disappointing," said Angels
manager Mike Scioscia, who certainly
has a justifiable gripe. "When he rings
him up with a fist, he's out."
Not this time.
Scioscia argued, the umpires con-
ferred - twice - and the call stood
after a delay of about five minutes.
And, as if it were destined to end
this way, pinch-runner Pablo Ozuna
quickly stole second before Crede
lined an 0-2 pitch into the left-field
corner for a game-winning double.
That left the umpires right where
they don't want to be - in the middle
of a postseason dispute. Eddings said
all the right things after the game, he
just didn't sound so sure of himself.
"I didn't have him catching the
ball," said Eddings, a major league
ump since 1999 who is working his
third postseason assignment.
That said, plate umpires are trained


to shout "no catch!" or something to
indicate the ball is in play. Eddings was
silent.
Maybe instant replay could have
helped. Baseball took a look at going
high-tech last November, but put aside
the topic after general managers split a
15-15 vote on whether to keep explor-
ing the subject.
The NFL, NBA, NHL and now
nearly every major college football
conference all use some form of
replay. Baseball commissioner Bud
Selig has said he is against it and can
veto any proposal by anyone to give it
a try.
Even the upsetting loss Wednesday
night didn't change Scioscia's mind.
"I'm not in favor of replay at all," he
said.
And because it was a judgment call,
there was nothing Scioscia could've
done at the time, either.
"No, it's not protestable. He's say-
ing he didn't call him out," the manag-
er said.
Game 3 is today in Anaheim, with
John Lackey scheduled to pitch against
SChicago's Jon Garland. Tired from all


their overnight travel lately, the Angels
planned to skip the conventional off-
day workout Thursday in their owti
ballpark, choosing instead to let their
players rest.
Eddings probably won't have a quiet'
time the next time out. He's scheduled
to work the right-field line in Game 3
- with the low-slung wall in
Anaheim, he's sure to hear it from the
Angels fans..
In the meantime, baseball has anoth-
er October, argument on its hands -
reminiscent of Reggie Jackson riot
budging in the baseline during the
1978 World Series, Don Denkinger
blowing a big call that cost the
Cardinals in 1985, Minnesota's Kent
.Hrbek lifting Atlanta's Ron Gant off
first base in 1991 and 12-year-old
Jeffrey Maier reaching over the right-
field wall in the 1996 ALCS.
And these playoffs, now missing the
Yankees, Red Sox, Barry Bonds or any
famous "curses," suddenly offer plenty
to talk about.
On Sunday, the Braves and Astros
played 18 innings in Houston for the
longest postseason game ever, high-
lighted by 43-year-old Roger Clemens
coming out of the bullpen to rescue the
Astros.
Now this.
What's next?


By MARK LONG
Associated Press
GAINESVILLE -
Defensive end Jarvis Moss
spent the past three years won-
dering what was wrong with his
body.
All he knew was he had a
wrenching pain in his lower
abdomen that caused sleepless
nights and made it nearly
'impossible. to workout or play
football. Trainers and doctors
were stumped, too. One of them
even told Moss he might be
imagining the whole thing
because tests turned up nothing.
Moss considered quitting
football and seeking a medical
hardship that would allow him
to stay on scholarship.
"I was down," he said. "I was
tired of my body hurting. It was
to the point where it wasn't
really worth it to mie."
But coach Urban Meyer con-
vinced Moss to stick it out and
vowed to do everything he
could to get Moss healthy. After
several months of tests, doctors
determined that Moss had a
nasty infection on his pelvic
bone and put him on six weeks
of antibiotics.
Moss has since recovered
and has become a factor for the
llth-ranked Gators (5-1, 3-1
SEC), who play at No. 10 LSU
(3-1, 2-1) on Saturday. Moss
has five tackles and a sack in
the last three games while help-
ing fill in for injured starter Ray
McDonald.
"I'm proud of him," defen-
sive end Jeremy Mincey said.
"It's kind of like a miracle. He
was an inch away from being
nobody."
The pain began during Moss'
senior season in high school
and quickly threatened his foot-
ball career.
"When I tried to train and
run, it made it worse," said
Moss, a third-year sophomore
from Denton, Texas. "Any time
I tried to do anything active, it
really bothered me a lot."
More disconcerting was that
initial tests revealed nothing
wrong.
"It was a puzzle," Moss said.
"It was confusing to everybody
because nobody had any idea
what was going on."
Florida's former coaching
staff was ready to give up on
Moss after two years. A Parade
All-American, he played in the
season opener as a freshman in
2003 and made five tackles. But
the pain returned. He missed


College Football


SIDELINE SELECTIONS



5-0 4-1
No. 1 USC at
Notre Dame
One of college football's
most eagerly awaited
matchups takes place
Saturday when two-time
defending national champion
Southern California travels
to South Bend, Ind., to face
ninth-ranked Notre Dame.
Ralph D. Russo * AP Sports Writer


(RANK) TEAMS
(1) USC at (9) Notre Dame
(24) Colorado at (2) Texas
(4) Florida St. at Virginia
(5) Georgia at Vanderbilt
(6) Alabama at Mississippi
(7) Miami at Temple
(8) Penn St. at Michigan
(11) Florida (plus 6fat (10) LSU
(12) UCLA at Washington St.
Kansas St. at (13) Texas Tech
Wake Forest at (14) Boston College
(16) Michigan St. at (15) Ohio St.
Oregon St. at (18) California
(19) Louisville at West Virginia
Washington at (20) Oregon
(21) Auburn at Arkansas
(23) Wisconsin at (22) Minnesota
Army at (25) TCU


STORYIlNE
USC has won each of last three meetings by 31 points
CU coach Gary Bamett is 1-3 against Texas
Seminoles looking for first 6-0 start since '99
Bulldogs have won 11 straight against Vandy
Rebels have won two straight in Oxford against Tide-
Temple coach Bobby Wallace has finally had enough
Wolverines have won six straight against Nittany Lions
Gators have won three straight in Baton Rouge
Cougars have won four straight and seven of nine in series
Trip to Austin looms for Red Raiders
Deacons have won last two meetings by total of seven points
Last time Spartans won in Columbus was '98,
Cal outscoring opponents 128-39 in second half
Mountaineers can take hold of Big East
Ducks' Williams had a TD reception in five of six games
Tigers first road game of 2005
Paul Bunyan's Axe and conference title hopes on the line
Homed Frogs lead the nation with a plus-13 turnover margin


PICK
USC 41-28
Texas 35-10
FSU 24-14
Georgia 28-14
Alabama 36-10
Miami 55-0
Penn St. 24-17
LSU 23-20
UCLA 34-30
Texas Tech 37-20
BC 28-17
Ohio St. 24-21
Cal 38-20
West Virginia 28-24
Oregon 44-14
Auburn 31-14
Minnesota 28-23
TCU 42-14


the rest of the year trying to fig-
ure out what was wrong.
He tried to play again in the
opener last year, but the prob-
lem flared up and he shut down
for the rest of the season.
Just when Moss was ready to
call it quits for good, he had a
meeting, with Meyer in
February that changed every-
thing.
"I looked at him and he
looked awful," Meyer said. "He
was crying and he said,
'There's something wrong with
me."'
Said Moss: "I sat down with
him and we talked a lot. It was
a real heart-to-heart talk."
Meyer promised to try to
help Moss get healthy.
Over the next several
months, doctors ran a battery of
tests on Moss but found noth-
ing. Moss, meanwhile, insisted
something was wrong. He knew
it, especially every, time he
stepped on a scale.
"It said 217 pounds," Moss
said. "I was shocked.
Doctors finally figured out
what, but only after a biopsy in
June revealed the infection on
his pelvic bone. They have
since told Moss it probably was
caused by a cortisone shot he
received for an injury in high
school; the needle likely pushed


germs from his skin deep into
his body.
"It was a relief just to know
what was causing the pain,"
Moss said. "I wanted to do
whatever it took to keep playing
and the doctors came up with a
way to treat it."
Moss received intravenous
antibiotics for the next six
weeks, walking around campus,
practice and home with an IV
attached to his left arm. He
started feeling better almost
immediately.
Soon, he was running and
lifting and practicing again.
He's up to 245 pounds now, and
more importantly for Moss, he
is finally able to contribute for
the Gators.
"I'm happy with the way
coach Meyer and his staff came
in and took the initiative to
make me better," Moss said.
"He isn't the type just to worry
about you as a football player.
He cares about players as indi-
viduals. He wants a family
environment around here where
we take care of each other.
"I received help from him
and now I'm enjoying every
day. I love football. I always
have. It's the love of my life.
It's good to be playing, con-
tributing and having fun. I'm
blessed- and happy."


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STREAKS
Continued from ID
Douglas ran for 9 yards and
then Chavis rani for the first
down before two defensive
penalties against Avon Park
moved the ball to the 50-yard
line.
A halfback pass from
Douglas to Kevin Welbom for a
35-yard gain and four plays
later Douglas banged through
the line for a 1-yard touchdown.
He also scored on the two-point'
conversion to tie the score at
14-14.
Following the kickoff, Avon
Park marched up the field from
its own 36. A run by Cooper
with a facemask penalty tacked
on fueled the drive as the Red
Devils moved to the Sebring
11-yard line, but could not
score before time expired in the
second quarter.
Sebring fumbled on its first
possession of the second half,


but Avon Park could not take
advantage. The Red Devils
failed to convert fourth-and-
seven when a Knight pass fell
incomplete.
Sebring began on its own 47-
yard line. A pass from quarter-
back Joseph Lezama to Tony
Vazquez was good for 7 yards,
Chavis took a handoff for 17
yards and Douglas ran for 12
and the Streaks were first-and-
goal on the Avon Park 7-yard
line.
Douglas moved the ball to
the 3, but the Rbd Devil defense
stiffened and three more
Sebring runs failed to reach the
end zone as Avon Park took
over on downs.
Avon Park's Knight ran for 3
yards on first down, but Sebring
held Cooper for no gain on the
second play. Facing third-and-
seven, Knight .rolled out look-
inig to pass and Sebring's Toby
Harris rushed in from his defen-
sive end spot and tackled
Knight in the end zone for the


safety and a 16-14 Sebring lead.
"When we got stuffed on
offense, our defense reached
down and it got us the winning
score," Sigmund said.
The Red Devils threatened
late in the fourth. They moved
for their own 12 to the 44-yard
line. The key play was a 21-
yard run by Cooper.
The Devils moved on to the
Sebring's 45-yard line and
Knight converted a quick slant
pass to Williams for a first
down to the 38 with under two
minutes left. Two plays later,
with 41.9 seconds left, the
Devils fumbled the snap and
Sebring recovered to end the
game.
"We are a young team," Avori
Park coach Gary Dressel said.
"We were psyched up for our
big rival and sometimes emo-
tions can work against you. You
have to hand it to Sebring. They
had the best of it tonight: We
will try to even up our record
next week against Fort Meade."


... in andaround

" 1�Highlands County



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SEPTEMBER


17th


APHS Project Graduation Tournament ......Highlands Ridge North


DECEMBER


3rd


Meals on Wheels Charity Scramble ................ Harder Hall


Defensive end Moss is finally



healthy, contributing for Gators