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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028423/00129
 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 28, 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: UF00028423:00129
 Related Items
Preceded by: Sebring news (Sebring, Fla.)
Preceded by: Avon Park sun

Full Text






HIGHLANDS COUNTY'S HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1927


J


FRIDAY * October 28, 2005 5oc


BACKYARD BRAWL


I


Avon Park and

Srt' , -



SSports, 1D


COMING SUNDAY
IN THE NEWS-SUN


Tuffley is in over
his head as he digs
a grave site.

WHAT'S INSIDE


JUST SAY NO
School students
rap a message
about not using
drugs
Lifestyle, 1C


VOLUNTEERS
Many like to be
kept busy with
multiple tasks
Up Close, 9A


Behind the Wheel .... .2B
Classified ads .........1B
Community briefs .... .12A
Diversions ...........2C
Editorial ..... ... 18A
Lifestyle ......... .... IC
Lottery numbers .....12A
Movie reviews .......2C
Obituaries ............4A
Religion ............. 3C
Sports .. . ......... .ID
Stocks .............. 10A


TODAY'S FORECAST
SHighs

70s


Complete
weather
report on
page 8A


Lows

50s


CONTACTS
Avon Park. (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


90994 01001
SEBRING, FLORIDA
VOLUME 9/NUMBER 6


Future of


roads: More


traffic, less


service

By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - As Highlands County grows,
drivers can expect to take longer on local roads
thanks to more traffic and less money to deal with
it.
To make matters worse, the government may
have to allow a lower level of service just to keep
up with long-range transportation needs, accord-
ing to Development Services Director Jim Polatty.
Polatty said during Wednesday's long-range
transportation committee meeting that most of the
county's roads will have a D or F rating at han-
dling traffic loads in 25 years. He suggested the
county may have to lower its standard to keep up
with road improvements. The state standard is a
D, while the county's standard is C.
In addition, Polatty said the county may want to
impose impact fees countywidefor roads that all
or most county residents use, such as the Parkway
system and major feeder roads connecting to U.S.
27.
Polatty wasn't sure if the county could do that.
He plans to consult with Nabors, Giblin &
Nickerson law firm out of Tallahassee. On
Tuesday, the county commission approved a con-
tract with the law firm to help draft an ordinance
for local impact fees.
Meanwhile, the transportation committee on
Wednesday approved a list of priority roads for
improvement. Projects topping the list include
widening U.S. 27 and portion,< oRf. U.S. 98, State
Road 66 and State Road 64.
Local roads to be widened include Hammock
Road, Schtimacher Road, Sir.ker Road, and West
Interlake Boulevard. The plan also calls for
extending the Parkway. system, County Road 635,
Lakewood Road, Howey Road, New Landings
Road, Lake Groves Road, New Development
Access Road, Daffodil Street and Tangerine
Drive.
Committee members voted to add a widening
project for Sparta Road, to handle.future increases
in residential traffic on that corridor.
Even with these improvements, Polatty said" a
lot of roads may have an F level of service by
2030, although his preliminary estimates did not
account for recent intersection improvements.
Avon Park City Manager C.B. Shirey, commit-
See ROADS, page 7A


I KATARA SIMMONS/News-Sun
Leola Sobon wades through mud that was left behind after Lake
Istokpoga surged six to eight feet during Hurricane Wilma at
Cypress Isle RV Park in Lake Placid earlier this week.


Cake walk winner


KATARA SIMMONS/News-Sun
Keegan White (left), 3, shows his cousins, (from left) Haley Roberts, 9, Heather Roberts, 4, and Hunter Roberts, 6, off
the cake he won Thursday night at the cake walk during the annual Fall Festival at Woodlawn Elementary School in
Sebring. Area children will be celebrating Halloween this weekend with various festivities including trick or treating.
Parents are reminded to turn their clocks back an hour at 2 a.m. Sunday.



Local guardsmen ready for


deployment in Middle East


News-Sun
SEBRING - Local members of the National Guard
651 Military Police Combat Support Unit will be
returning to the Heartland area Saturday.
They have been training in Fort Dix, N.J. since mid-
August, preparing for a year long tour of duty in the
Iraq War.
The guardsmen will have three days to visit with
family before having to return to Fort Dix for deploy-
ment in the Middle East.
The army is not releasing any- further information
regarding their final destination or future duties at this


time.
Once the unit has arrived in-theater and settled in,
more information will become available, Sergeant First
Class Roy Cabalo said. Cabalo, who is an active duty
guardsman, helps coordinate and support the unit local-
ly.
The 651 is made up of 150 members, of whom
approximately two-thirds are from Highlands, DeSoto
and Hardee counties.
Unit members will be traveling singly to and from
Florida. All members will have to report for duty back
in New Jersey Nov. 2.


Lake Istokpoga wind surge


might have been prevented


Cypress Isles Fish

Camp hit hard
By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - Wind surge damage on Lake
Istokpoga could have been prevented, local offi-
cials said.
Emergency Management Director Bill Nichols
and Highlands County Lakes Manager Clell Ford
began asking the South Florida Water
Management District on Oct. 19 to drop water'
levels on the lake, five days before Hurricane
Wilma slammed across the state. The district was
hesitant to do it, citing need for winter irrigation
supply.
As a result, the lake had about a foot and a half
of wind surge on the south end Monday. accord-
ing to Ford's readings.
The waters flooded over County Road 621,
broke through 60 feet of a protective dike into
caladium fields, and washed over Cypress Isles
Fish Camp. Owner Leola Sobon had a similar sit-
uation last year. The district dropped water levels
for Hurricane Frances at the beginning of
September 2004, but didn't for Hurricane Jeanne
.three weeks later. Wind surge destroyed 14 trail-
ers at her camp then, and the Sobons house.
Since then, Sobon, her husband Mike, and
their son Carl have been living in a Federal
Emergency Management Agency trailer. Carl,
who at age 14 already stands 6 feet tall, has had


trouble sleeping comfortably in the trailer's small
beds, she said.
Fortunately they still have the cabins, boat
ramp and bait shop.
This year, Nichols received predictions of two
feet of wind surge.
"We knew Frances would be a major rain
event," Nichols said. "This (Wilma) was sup-
posed to be a fast moving storm with less rain
than we got. We ended up getting a lot more rain
than predicted."
Ford marked the lake at almost full.pool -
39.5 feet above sea level - before the storm. By
12 a.m. Monday, it was 39.18 feet, and by 11 a.m.
Monday, had climbed to 40.69 feet, Ford said.
If the lake had drained one foot, it might not
have had wind surge problems, he said, but low-
ering the lake would have been a tough decision,
if rains didn't fill it back up.
Since the storm, the district has opened the S-
68 water control structure, and as of 9:30 a.m.
Thursday, the lake had drained to 38.45 feet. It
still has a lot of rain runoff coming into the lake
from Arbuckle Creek - 1,600 cubic feet per sec-
ond - or 1,000 more cubic feet than a week ago,
Ford said.
Another factor, Ford said, was that the
Southwest Florida Water Management District
released water from Lake June to Lake Istokpoga
before Wilma arrived to make room for rain.
Local governments don't get to tell regional
agencies how to do their jobs, since they have to
See SURGE, page 7A


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Call to be Pre-approved today!
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2A News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


HIGHLANDS




Debris will be
picked up
SEBRING - Hurricane
Wilma debris removal,
operation will commence
early next week.
Residents in the cities of
Avon Park and Sebring
should remove the vegeta-
tive and other disaster
debris to the curb by
Sunday, Oct. 30.
Residents are reminded
to make separate piles, one
pile for vegetative debris
(tree limbs, branches, cut
up trees), second pile for
other disaster debris. Do
not place piles on or near
water meters, fire hydrants,
telephone connection boxes
or other structures.*
West Sebring
donates truck
to Lorida
SEBRING - Chief Al
Romanik Sr., the board of
directors and the firefight-
ers of the West Sebring
Volunteer Fire Department
voted to donate a 1979
Mack 4000-gallon tanker
to Lorida Volunteer Fire
Department on Oct. 11.
This donation will help out
the Lorida fire district
immensely.
Chief Gerald Martin of
the'Lorida Volunteer Fire
Department took owner-
ship and transported the
tanker to his fire district on
Oct. 11.
The West Sebring
Volunteer Fire Department
had a total of 36 calls for
the month of September.
Of those calls, 10-were--' -
--automobile accidents, three
calls were structure fires,
four were medical assists,
11 were residential fire
alarms and three were
brush fires.
The public is invited to
West Sebring Volunteer
Fire Department's monthly
meetings. The next meeting
will be at 7 p.m. Tuesday,
Nov. 8, at Station House
No. 9, 2300 Longview
Court in Sebring.
Anyone interested in
joining the West Sebring
Volunteer Fire Department
may call 471-5344.
Seminar set
for veterans
SEBRING -
CrownPointe Senior Living
Community and Highlands
County. Veteran's Service
Office will host a Veteran's
Benefit Seminar at 9 a.m.,
Tuesday, Nov. 15.
There will be a buffet
breakfast free for veterans.
Make a reservation by Nov.
11 (Veteran's Day) by call-
ing CrownPointe at 386-
1060, or Joseph Dionne,
county veteran services
officer, or Denise D.
Williams, assistant veteran
service officer.
Topics will include
health care, service con-
nected disability, widow's
pension among others.


Health department to hold flu vaccine clinics


Special to the News-Sun
SEBRING - The Highlands
County Health Department will
conduct flu vaccination clinics
for the general public next
week, Oct. 31.-Nov. 4, at the
Sebring Health Department,
7205 S. George Blvd.
The shots will be adminis-
tered from 9-11 a.m. and 1:30-
3:30 p.m. daily. The vaccine is
free to those with Medicare Part


B. Otherwise the fee is $20.
Pneumonia shots will be
available for those who need
them.
There will be no appoint-
ments and clients will be served
on a first come, first served
basis.
The health department asks
that people not line up in
advance of the clinic opening to


avoid long waits in line, which
are difficult for elderly resi-
dents. With clinics scheduled
all week, there will be plenty of
opportunities to receive the vac-
cine.
According to Dr. Paula
Thaqi, "It is always important
for people that are high risk for
flu complications to get the vac-
cine. These include people 65
years or older, children age 6 to


23 months, pregnant women,
people with chronic health con-
ditions such as diabetes, asth-
ma, and heart disease, and
health care workers. At this
point, we are also expanding
our efforts to include the gener-
al public."
Flu vaccine is slowly being
delivered to private physicians
in the area. It is still early in the
season and there is plenty of
time to get a flu shot before flu
season peaks in January, and
February. Residents seeking a
flu shot should check with their
health care provider to see if
they have vaccine. People may
also access www.findaflushot.
corn to locate public clinics in
the area.


In addition to flu shots, resi-
dents can protect themselves
from the flu by:
* Frequent proper hand
washing.
* Avoiding contact with
sick individuals.
* Staying home from work
or school if you are sick.
* Avoiding touching your
eyes, nose and mouth.
* Not sharing eating uten-
sils, drinking glasses, towels,
etc.
* Covering your mouth and
nose with a tissue when you
cough or sneeze.
For further information, call
the Highlands County Health
Department at 386-6040.


Search begins for principal


News-Sun
Vivianne Waldron, coordina-
tor of human resources for the
county school district, has been
given the go-ahead to advertise
for a new principal at Avon
Park High School by
Superintendent Wally Cox.
,* Because the search will be
state wide and national, not just
local, the posting will remain
open through Christmas, Cox
said. A final decision regarding
a new principal won't be made
until that time.


Waldron said that local
administrators, and individuals
in the school district's leader-
ship pool, "are certainly wel-
comed and encouraged to
apply."
The position of principal at
Avon Park High School became
vacant when John -Russ
resigned Oct. 4, following a
sheriff's investigation into
inappropriate use of his com-
puter at the school. Russ was
not charged with any wrong
doing.


KATARA SIMMONS/News-Sun
Bob Parnett (left) and his wife Evelyn (right), of Lake Placid, speak with Retired and Senior SAVE $1 ON LUNCH ATT I
Volunteer Program Director Kathleen Mills Montgomery on Wednesday afternoon during the SAVE $1 N LUNCH AT
Senior Expo at the Lakeshore Mall in Sebring. i THE HOTEL JACAR NDA
ill q', I_-: -

* W I jov the Southern-stylelunch buffet at the historic I
Hotel jacaranda from !1:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.
SMonda thrruEh MiSidtv. And receive S1 off
'-and mtu4 i Ii


growers and caladium fields-ain . AvonPark 453-21


By PHIL ATrTNGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - Hurricane
Wilma hit two of Florida's
largest citrus-producing coun-
ties, and took out about 12 per-
cent of the caladium crop from
one local grower.
There's -no information yet
on how bad local citrus gro-,er,
got hit. Ray Royce, executive
director of the Highlands
County Citrus Growers
Association, said damage is
"kind of scattered."
Early varieties, like grape-
fruit, were blown off the trees,
more than Valencia oranges.
There's an even bigger concern
with citrus canker, Royce said,
since the bacterial disease is
moved by wind-driven rain.
Royce didn't know how
widespread the damage was
from last year's hurricanes until
spring. It may be April or May
before he finds out about
Wilma's damage. Last year's
canker could have gotten spread
around, Royce said.
State officials, battling the
disease since 1995, were close
to eradicating it until the 2004
hurricanes increased its spread,
As a result, the state has'
removed or is scheduled to
remove nearly 70,000 acres of
citrus groves, according to
Andy LaVigne, Florida Citrus
Mutual executive vice presi-
dent/chief executive officer.
Royce said the pace of detec-
tion had slowed. He had learned
of canker at Roland Dilley and
Sons Nursery in Avon Park last;
Friday, before the storm. It
could seriously affect their
business because they sell trees
Royce said.
"Almost the entire citrus belt
was affected by this storm,"
Royce said, "well up into Polk


County."
Meanwhile, Lake Placid cal-
adium growers suffered flood-
ing after Lake , Istokpoga
gushed over its southern banks
with a near-hurricane strength
wind surge.
"This thine,2 cauht us all by
_surpnr.J thinA'" Don Bates, of
Bote Son;n & Ibuglighters, said.
He had 15 acres flooded. A
60-foot-long breach in a dike on
an adjacent farm let in the
water, he said, and his field was


BATES


still flooded on
Wednesday.
"Our field is
at lake level
now," Don
Bates said.
"(We) proba-
bly won't plant
it back next
year."


Out of 120 acres, Bates fig-
ures he lost 12 percent of his
crop: Florida Fantasy and
Florida Elise varieties. Nearly
everybody got wind damage,
stripping of the foliage, he said,
but overall, things are good.
"(You've) always got to be
optimistic," Bates said. "If
you're not, you ought not to be
farming."
Happiness Farms, also flood-
ed, was able to pump off the
water. Darlene Phypers, with
Happiness Farms, said it really
wasn't bad. Workers were able
to fix the breach in a protective
dike rather quickly.
Crews will begin harvesting
in a few weeks, Phypers said.
Until then, she wouldn't know
how many plants survived.
Royce is in the same boat. He
figures he'll get accurate citrus
damage reports when the U.S.
Department of Agriculture and
the Florida Department of
Agriculture's statistics services


Emai: kchco~stato netStae Crtifed icese #BC084I


!IF916 I%.


do a full study.
"I hate to
tell someone I
don't know,
but I don't
know," Royce


_M _ AM said.
Wilma hit
ROYCE two of the'
'Flori 'r.s
largest. c us producing coun-
ties - Collier and Hendry -
fairly hard, potentially damag-
ing about 130,000 acres of cit-
rus groves. Preliminary reports
indicate that, in some areas, up
to 15 percent of the fruit crop in
the final process of maturing
was blown off trees. Some trees
are leaning over or uprooted.
Downed communications,
lines in that area have held up
complete damage reports.
"We hope to have a better
assessment by the end of the
week," LaVigne said.
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News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


Police

v Highlands County report


Costello

-charged with

assault and

burglary
SEBRING - Two separate
incidents, a month apart, have
landed a local man in jail.
James Patrick Costello, 29,
of S.ebring, has been charged
under warrants for burglary
and simple assault. The bur-
glary charge carried a
$20,000 bond, and the assault
charge has a $250 bond.
At 4 p.m., Aug. 9, two
women, ages 34 and 61
returned to an address in
Sebring and found the rear
door pried open with a large
screwdriver on the floor near
the door. When the 34-year-
old went inside, she found
Costello, a former friend of
her boyfriend in the living
room, allegedly waiting to
beat him up and collect rent.
Allegedly, he appeared
intoxicated, so she calmed
him down and he left.
The victim is renting the
residence from Costello's
family and her payments are
current, she said.
Then, on Oct. 10, a 46-
year-old man, with his 7-
year-old daughter in the car
with him, were waiting at a
Circle K gasoline station off
Hammock Road in Sebring. It
was 2:30 p.m.
As the victim began to


.leave, a car pulled up behind
him and the driver, identified
as Costello, approached on
foot. He allegedly yelled at
the man and threatened to
beat the man up if his daugh-
ter wasn't there.
The victim stayed in his
car and had his head slightly
outside the open driver's win-
dow. According to complaint
affidavits, Costello swung his
elbow at the man's face,
which he missed because the �
man ducked.
The blow hit the side view
mirror, but didn't damage it,
reports said.


Sperow

charged with

attempted

armed robbery

by using an axe
SEBRING - A nian being
held on other charges in jail
has been charged with
attempted robbery using an
axe.


At 9:30 p.m. Oct. 15,
David Willis Sperow, 36, of
Avon Park, allegedly drove
his 1978 Ford F-150 pickup
to the Taylor BP gasoline sta-
tion at Southgate Plaza in
Sebring.
According to arrest reports,
he walked up to the cashier,
told her to give him her
money, and then drew an axe


from behind his back and
placed the blade against her
throat.
Afraid he was about to
harm her, the cashier grabbed
the axe and they struggled. It
ended when he grabbed the
axe back from her and fled in
his truck, reports said.
Highlands County sheriff's
deputies spoke with Sperow
while he was in the
Highlands County Jail on
unrelated charges. He
allegedly admitted to the
attempted robbery.
He has been charged with
attempted armed robbery,
with no bond set.

Dustin Brown

registered for

sexual battery
AVON PARK - On
Wednesday; Oct. 26, Dustin
Lee Brown, 21, of Avon Park,
was registered for a previous
conviction of sexual battery.
The white
male, stand-
ing about 5
,, 2 .feet 10-11
inches tall
-k and weighing
S, 135-140
- pounds, has
BROWN brown hair


and eyes, and
lives at 3100 N. Colton Road.
He previously lived in
Tampa. He has no identifying
scars or tattoos.
According to Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement records, he was
convicted of being a principal
in a sexual battery case where
injury was not likely.


OBITUARIES


Virginia Brussiere
Virginia L.
Brussiere, 82, 6f
Miami, (formerly of
Lake Placid), died Oct. 24,
2005, in Miami.
Bom in South Bend, Ind., she
moved to Lake Placid in 1980,
coming from Miami and
returned to the Miami area sev-
eral years ago.
She was a grader at the
Consolidated Tomoka
Packinghouse in Lake Placid.
She served in the United States
Marine Corps during World
War II. She was a Baptist.
Survivors include her daugh-
ter, Patricia Moore; son,
Steven; six grandchildren; 13
great-grandchildren; and one
great-great-grandchild.
Visitation will be from 10-11
a.m. Saturday at Scott Funeral
Home in Lake Placid. A funeral
service will follow at 11 a.m., at
the funeral home, with the Rev.
Bill Sullivan officiating.
Interment will follow in Oak
Hill Cemetery in Lake Placid.

Evelyn Miranda
Evelyn Miranda, 51, of
Sebring, died Oct. 23, 2005, in
Tampa.
Born in Puerto Rico, she had
been a resident of Sebring since
1989, coming- from New York.
She was a nurse's aide. She
was a member of Kingdom Hall
in Sebring.
Survivors include her sons,
Jeffrey Jordan and Joel
Miranda; daughter, Frances
Vassell; brothers, Wilson,
Edwin, Virgilio and Raymond;
sisters, Heidi, Ramona, Maria
and Rosalia; and six grandchil-


dren.
A memorial service was
Thursday at Stephenson-Nelson
Funeral Home Chapel in
Sebring, with Ernest Johnson
officiating
Henry Roland
Henry Ray Roland, 60, of
Donaldsonville, Ga., died Oct.
26, 2005, in Tampa.
Born in Holmes County, he
had been a resident of
Donaldsonville, Ga. since 2005,
coming from Bonifay.
He was an equipment opera-
tor in construction. He was a
Baptist.
Survivors include his wife,
Rita; sons, Steve Roland of
Avon Park and Timothy Massey
of Shreveport, La.; daughter,
Bonnie Gagnon of Avon Park;
brothers, Henry "Pee Wee" and
Robert, both of Avon Park; and
three grandchildren.
Visitation will be from
12:30-1:15 p.m. today at
Stephenson-Nelson Funeral
Home in Avon Park. A grave-
side service will follow at 1:30
p.m. in Bougainvillea Cemetery
in Avon Park.


Andrea Ruel
a Andrea Marie
Ruel, 40, of Sebring,
died Oct. 24, 2005, in
Sebring.
Bom in Hartford, Conn., she
came to Sebring in 1998.
She was a correctional offi-
cer for the Avon Park
Correctional Institute from
1987 to 1988. She was
employed by the Pierce County,
Washington jail from 1990 to
1998. She had also been


DEED TRANSFERS .


April 20
* Leon Victor Williams Sr.
to Gary B. Anderson, L31 Blk.
24 Avocado Park Sub,
$130,000.
* Frank Singh to National
Recreational Properties, L12
Blk 197 Sun 'N Lake Est. of
Sebring, $4,000.
* Noel S. Durrance to David
Pagan, L13 Blk I Buchanan's
Green Acres, $35,500.
* Noel S. Durrance to Marta
Parra, L7 Blk 2 Buchanan's
Green Acres, $40,000.
* Richard Coleman to James
Otterman, L21 Blk 290 Lake
Sebring, $140,000.
* American Land
Investment Corp. to Lourdes
Enid Torres, L15 Blk 13
Sebring Hills South Unit 3,
$6,000.
* American Land
Investment Corp. to Victor
Lopez Yeye, L25 Blk 8 Sebring
Hills South Unit 3, $6,000.
* LotsLots to Yefim Loksh,
L12/13 Blk 10 Highlands Park
Est. Sec F, $27,000.
* Lyle A. Cole to Danielle C.
Lawrence, PT L16 Suburbia
Acres Unrec, $4,500.
* Joseph Thomas Greene to
Nathan M. Katz, L5/6 Blk 9


SEB
863/38


RALPH BUSH
Publisher


Vacation Est., $150,000.
* Linda Button to Nadine
Orrell, LI 3/14 Blk 415 Leisure
Lakes Sec 17, $6,000.
* Esteban Rosario to
Alejandrina Melendez, L3 Blk
18 Sebring Hills South, $7,000.
* Sally Ann Pugh to John
Pearson, L4 Avon Acres Unit 1,
$96,600.
* Frank M. Calvert to Jose
R. Rodriguez, L29 Blk 51
Sebring Country Est. Sec 3,
$140,000.
* Jannie L. Perkins to
Norman E. Dawkins, L29
Sunshine Villas, $55,000.
* Sandra Connell Rinker to
Andrea Cranmer, Tract E Unit 1
Sebring Lakes Acres, $19,500.
* Anna Belle Zikeli to
Howard Builders Inc.,
L11274/11275 Avon Park
Lakes Unit 34, $20,000.
* Edward A. Glowka.to F.
Stephen Bates, Lll Blk 19
Orange Blossom Est. Unit 12,
$15,200.
* Ezequiel Labiosa to Rony
Legros, L15/16 Blk 32 Avon
Park Lakes Red Hill Farms Add
Unit K, $12,000.
* Ezequiel Labiosa to
Rochefort Carrenard,
L6460/6461 Avon Park Lakes


PARK
2-1009


ROMONA WASHINGTON
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.


Unit 20, $12,000.
* Ezequiel Labiosa to
Patrice Legros, L6438/6439
Avon Park Lakes Unit 20,
$ L2,000.
* Andres Rodriguez to
James D. Lopiccolo, L7 Blk 7
Golfview Est., $160,000.
* Ezequiel Labiosa to Ange
Flor Previle, L6499-6500 Avon
Park Lakes Unit 20, $12,000.
* Ezequiel Labiosa to Marie
Saladin, LI0-12 Bik 32 Avon
Park Lakes Red Hill Farms Add
Unit K, $18,000.
* Ezequiel Labiosa to Jean
Villame Veillard, L13/14 Blk 32
Avon Park Lakes Red Hills
Farms Add Unit K, $12,000.
* Ronald Simeon to Sean
Franco, L8/9 BIk 6 Orange
Blossom Est. Unit 9, $66,000.


R Cecil Smith to Elena R.
Packer, L12 Blk 59 Placid
Lakes Sec 6, $132,000.
* Evelyn P. Carter to
Ricardo Sanchez, L17A Blk
143 Resub PT Placid Lakes Sec
11, $200,000.
* Nancy Letoumeau to
Banyan Land Title Corp., L7/8
Blk 34 Avon Park Lakes Est.
Red Hill Farms Add Unit F,
$1,500.
* Laura Oak to Banyan Land
Title Corp., L7/8 Blk 34 Avon
Park Est. Red Hill Farms Add
Unit F, $1,500.
* Rodger Gerald Lindsey to
James E. Gilliard, Hardee Co.
Property, $74,300.
* Robert E. Clark Sr. to
Donald E. Grim, Week 8 Parcel
3 Harder Hall Resort Club


Scott Funeral Home Directors

would like to ask Highlands

Count)' to pardon our dust.



We are recovering from

the damages sustained from

last years hurricanes that

ravaged our area.



Scott Funeral Home is

still here to serve you

in 'our time of need.


Let us help you remember life.

Scott Funeral Home
504 West Interlake Blvd. * Lake Placid
863-465-4134


Lakeside I Condo, $3,500.
* Russell McIntyre to Ferron
Christian, L7 Blk 7 Sebring
Hills South, $18,900.
* Jacobson Auction Co. Inc.
to Marie Barosy, L13A/13B Blk
4 Orange Blossom Est. Unit 5,
$28,600.
* Jacobson Auction Co. Inc.
to Ali Anwar, L24 Blk 9 Orange
Blossom Est. Unit 6, $23,100.
* Darl Burdette to Orvill L.
Bums, L222 Fairmount Mobile
Est., $42,000.
* Jacobson Auction Co. Inc.
to Danilo Vargas-Diaz, L52 Blk
10 Orange Blossom Est. Unit 3,
$20,900.
* Maria Hunte-Pope to
Linda A. Meehan, L34/35 Blk
23 Sebring Lakes Unit 2-C,
$15,500.


employed as a fitness instructor
in Maine. She served in the
United States Air Force as a
munitions technician from 1984
to 1987.
Survivors include her par-
ents, Claude and Sandra of
Avon Park; sisters, Lisa Ballard
of Sebring and Kimberly Harju
of Montello, Wis.; and brothers,
Brian of Sebring and Paul of
Ellington, Conn.
A memorial service will be at
4 p.m. today at Dowden Funeral
Home Chapel in Sebring, with
the Rev. Father Leo Frechette
officiating.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the Humane Society
of Highlands County, Airport
Road, Sebring.

Charles Watrous
Charles "Bud"
Everett Watrous, 78,
of Avon Park, died
Oct. 26, 2005, in Avon Park
Born in Deep River, Conn.,
he had been a resident of Avon
Park.
Before retiring in 1987, he
was a technical writer/editor in
charge of publication quality
control at Hamilton Standard in
Windsor Locks, Conn. He
taught science in Canton,
Darlen and Granby, Conn. He
served in the Army Military
Police and 88th Infantry
Division in Italy during World
War II. He was a past member
of the Deep River and Wintrop
Baptist churches and a member
of Union Congregational
Church in Avon Park, where he
served on the mission board.
Survivors include his wife,
Constance; daughter, Bonnie
Cappuccio of Granby, Conn.;
and sister, Amy Tower of Deep
River, Conn. "
Visitation will be from 10-11
a.m. Monday at the Union
Congregational Millennium
Church in Avon Park. A funeral
service will follow at 11 a.m. at
the church, with the Rev. Eddie
Morris officiating. Interment
will follow in Bougainvillea
Cemetery in Avon Park.
Memorial contributions may
be made ,, to. Union
Congregational Church.
Arrangements are being, han- -
dled by Stephenson-Nelson
Funeral Home, Avon Park.


Advelrtisement
Homeowners with money worries
may qualify for low-interest loans
LOANS: Direct lender loosens its req- ments? Financial problems? Medical
uirements for homeowners who need bills? IRS liens?It doesni matter!
money now. If ou are a homeowner with sufficient
Hae you been turned down fora loan? equity, there's an excellent chance you
Do you need more than $10,000 foray will qualify for a loan- usually within 24
reason? Are you paying more than 10% hours
interestonanyotherloans orcredit cards? You can find out over the phone and
If you are a homeowner and answer- free of charge-if you qualify. Honey
ed'es" to anyof these questions, they Mae Mortgage is licensed by the by
can tell you over the phone and without the FL Dept.ofFinancialServices.Open
ob itca Less-than-perfect 7 days a week for your convenience.
credit? Self employed? Late house pay- 1-800-700-1242 ext.214


NewsSun
2227 U.S. 27 South
Sebring, Florida 33870
RING LAKE PLACID AVON
B5-6155 863/465-0426 863/45
Fax: 385-1954










News-Sun. Friday, October 28. 2005


Glades hopes

to restore

local power

by today

Progress Energy
restored; helping
further south
By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - As many as
40-50 Highlands County resi-
dents with Glades Electric
Cooperative were without
power Thursday.
Company officials hope to
have everyone restored by
today.
Susie 'Bishop, public rela-
tions director for Glades Co-op,
said people in the Kissimmee
River area and in Venus were
the ones still needing service.
"When you get down to the
last few, you have a hard time
locating them," she said.
If people in those areas don't
have power by today, she said,
they should call the cooperative
and report the outage.
In Highlands County, Glades
had nearly 1,000 people out of
power. Glades and Hendry
counties, along with parts of
Okeechobee County were hit
hard.
"Clewiston and Moore
Haven were hit pretty bad,"
Bishop said. "It's a close com-
parison to Hardee and DeSoto
(counties) last year after
Charley. (Wilma) whipped
through there pretty fast and
pretty hard."
Hendry County is looking at
three weeks at the minimum,
Bishop said. A transmission
structure and 41 poles - all
newly installed from last year
- were taken down.
The , cooperative's Lake
Placid and Moore Haven
offices had damage. In Moore
Haven, they had to dig out two
line trucks from debris and the
mechanical shop that services
the entire fleet was hit.
Phones are up and running
noW, Bishop said. : ' .
The compalny- brought- in
more than 200 extra -people
working from 5 a.m. to 10-11
p.m. to do 45 days of line work
in two weeks.


Tax relief granted for



Hurricane Wilma victims


KATARA SIMMONS/News-Sun
Irby Construction Journey Lineman James Gordon and Lineman
Jerry Barton look at an electric pole Tuesday afternoon that was
broken during Hurricane Wilma in Lake Placid. Gordon said they
were preparing to transfer wire and repair the broken pole, which
would restore power to residents in Lake Placid.


Progress Energy helps
Progress Energy had several
"hit and miss" problems, said
community relations manager
Jerry Miller. A tornado in Lake
Placid took out some transmis-
sion poles. Broken trees or tree
limbs snagged lines.
Thankfully, he said, every-
one's power was back on by
Tuesday, at least those they
knew about.
Wilma didn't damage
Progress Energy's system near-
ly as bad as last year's hurri-
canes. Some of it was past plan-
ning and learning how to do
things better -for hurricanes,
Miller said.
"It was basically a 24-hour
event for tis," Miller said.
SSince they knew in advance
the'firrm would hit the south-
ern part of the state, and
Highlands County is Progress
Energy's southernmost county,


the company had line crews and
supplies stationed to help.
Other line and tree-trimming
crews from out of state showed
up to help, he said.
Now, Progress Energy has a
group going to Hialeah to help
out Florida Power & Light and
possibly Glades Electric
Cooperative, both further south.
"A lot of us were surprised
by how much damage it did, not
only when it hit, but when it left
the state," Miller said.
"(There's) several weeks of
rebuilding to do. A lot of people
have no power or water."


Anyone still without power
is urged to contact their
provider immediately:
* Progress Energy (Florida
Power) - 1-800-228-8485.
* Glades Electric Co-op -.
1-800-226-4025.


Special to the News-Sun
WASHINGTON - The
Internal Revenue Service
announced Wednesday relief
for taxpayers affected by
Hurricane Wilma. The presi-
dent issued major disaster dec-
larations covering impacted
areas of Florida effective Oct.
23.
Taxpayers affected by the
hurricane may be eligible for
relief. Deadlines for affected
taxpayers to file returns, pay
taxes and perform other time-
sensitive acts have been post-
poned to Feb. 28, 2006, the
same extended date that
Congress granted to taxpayers
affected by Hurricanes Katrina
and Rita.
Twenty Florida counties
have been included in- the
Federal Emergency
Management Agency (FEMA)
disaster area: Highlands,
Brevard, Broward, Charlotte,
Collier, DeSoto, Glades,
Hardee, Hendry, Indian River,
Lee, Martin, Miami-Dade,
Monroe, Okeechobee, Osceola,
Palm Beach, Polk, St. Lucie
and Sarasota.
, Affected taxpayers in these
counties will need to self-iden-
tify to the IRS as hurricane vic-
tims. '
Taxpayers outside of the dis-
aster area, whose books,
records or tax professionals are
located in the impacted areas,
also will need to identify them-
selves to the IRS as hurricane
victims.
The IRS encourages all vic-
tims of this hurricane to identi-
fy themselves by writing
"Hurricane Wilma" in red ink at
the top of their tax forms or any
other documents filed with the
IRS. Taxpayers who need to
alert the IRS or have other
Wilma-related questions can
also call the special IRS disaster
hotline at 1-866-562-5227.
The IRS has postponed dead-
lines - and will abate interest
and( any late filing, late payment
or failure to deposit penalties
that would otherwise apply -
for any tax return, tax payment
or tax deposit with an original
or extended due date falling on


or after Oct. 23. This relief
includes the Oct. 31 deadline
for filing quarterly federal
employment and excise inx
returns; and employment and
excise deposits due on or before
Feb. 28, 2006. In addition, any
affected taxpayer who receives
a penalty notice from the IRS
should call the number on the
notice to receive penalty abate-
ment.
The IRS will provide relief
from compliance activities until
Feb. 28, 2006 for those taxpay-
ers who identify themselves as


affected by the disaster.
Taxpayers with questions in
these areas can contact the IRS.
The Florida counties listed
above constitute a covered dis-
aster area for purposes of Treas.
Reg. � 301.7508A-l(d)(2) and
are entitled to the some relief.
Taxpayers considered to be
affected taxpayers are those
taxpayers listed in Treas. Reg. �
301.7508A-1 (d)( 1), and include
individuals who live, and busi-
nesses whose principal place of
business is located, in the cov-
ered disaster area.


GOSSETT


LAW OFFICES, P.A.

* May Stop Creditor Harassment * May Stop, Lawsuits
* May Discharge Your Debts * Affordable Rate

GARY R. GOSSETT. JR..ESQ.

OVER 15 YEARS
OF BANKRUPTCY EXPERIENCE
' Se Habla Espanol
2221 US Hwy. 27, Sebring, FL 33870




I I


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56 U.S.27 orth- ebrin - 38-479


KID CITY

Day Care/Preechool

3626 Thunderbird Road * Sebring, FL 33872
863-385-3111
Registration for Preschool and Day Care Open
Ages 6 weeks to 5 years of age
Limited Enrollment Available
Nurse on Staff
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.




KfD fl-Y
is a ministry of

Sebring (Y -r�_ Brethren
Sunday School 9:30am * Worship 10:30am & 6pm









6A News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


Join The Ridge Team!!!!
IF YOU ARE A LICENSED REAL ESTATE AGENT
Please come visit.
Ridge Real Estate is the Number 1 Independent Real

S- * (GenerouIS connlmision splits
S"- Training
SReal Estate Soli'%are0
* Your on office & supplies
Ray Carroll's 23-foot Islander sailboat sank in Lake Jackson * A "Fun Emn ironment"
Monday afternoon. Violent wave action caused the hull to collide * Plenl of opportunities to make Nlone,
with the lake's bottom, cracking it. 'all 414-7437 TODAY !!
2 Locations

-. 4. .....t 4 . OF

4900 Sun 'N Lake Blvd. 6'770 US Hwy 27 North
Photos by CHRISTOPHER TUFFLEY/News-Sun 385 7799 402-04 11
With the bilge pump in placeandpumpingwateroutofthesail-' Steve Kempe helps his friend, Ray Carroll, salvage items from Vi T
boat's cabin, Carroll (left), Michael Turek (center), and Kempe hope Carroll's 23-foot sailboat Thursday morning. Hurricane Wilma had Visual Tours
to re-float the damaged vessel. It was sitting in about three feet sunk Carroll's boat Monday afternoon. Carroll is in the cabin (left) ' , r .~. www.ridgefl.com
water. handing items up to Kempe.




sinks iM/, D I
-' -"lp.I 11

sloop in sUPERIOR MEATS


TLakeE 7 DAYS ONLY

Jackson Call n. Now
Jacso Open Sunday
By CHRISTOPHERTUFFLEY 655-6500
LAKE JACKSON - Ad
Hurricane \ ilma approached Ada
SCentral Flond. R. \ Carroll b Eye Steaks
sloop for heaJ\ ,either Local 20 Sirloin Steaks morroww
boaters, familiar ith Lake to anyone
Jackson, had told him that as t anyone E e
long as he securedd i t. it could 37 opening a hEye St a Z
sursie the stomi. m 90-day account ceive with
Carroll set outt three.Inchors during this ... ..
secured,'to ',tree scre%'-I tinLe -- S ale 'se i
do ,-anw4 hen- hunkered d.ef
" down hIunielf. -ffa.-
At first e.er\[thin seemed -
fine. Carroll oaid From the -
shore. looking at the sternm. the ---. .--
bo appeared to eell al PERIOR MEATS s606
produced b. \\ihria continued SprigLakes,,
after the main korce -if the
storn had pi,'ed The rough Ord r Of
\%ater caused the .ailboat, hull ,-sh . order of:
to collide %%ih the lake'., bot-
tom. That pounding cracked the
boat's hull just A[t ot the keel
Late Nlonda, afternoon the Signature: S-
boat took on ',itter id sank nature:
shortly after . in, ~ water Jabout.F. / , m -" i. - '
three feet deep
Thurda, morning. Carroll LL
wa� back %%ith tvo friends. 11111W"tm
Ste\,e Kempe and Nlichael USDA USDA Why WithU
Ture tinn to 'chahe tk #1 60 lbs. ACholo 2 175 lbs. USDA Choloe Whim Us?
4op. tPer Week P6er Week Quality - USDA Prime & Choice Mid -Western
Kempe and Turek both for 13Weeks for 13 Weeks Bee.
Av\on Park fireftighters. helped
Carroll place a pump on board Consists of: Consists of: Savings - UP to 50". OFF grocery store prices.
to begin pumping water out. * . Silii j * ARib St' * bib E-e3 sal *Club ,real * Ba be ue I ea *,,uur d Chui.u. Guarantee - all meats are guaranteed for
S n- * Ponririiouse Se * filets 1Sandiiing Rib Roa l * RID Sleab * C . Slea' . * Ai Morei
The\ hope that once the sal- i-Bore Srea. * Barbequei Ribs ErashI Cul R:al' * Rib Ra * S Sea. tenderness and flavor or will be replaced 1000o
boat i~s safel ashore and dried * Club Sea~h Slipp Sia 5 * GOuui,-d ,r rdMo*e oSr.ri F:R, * C.o R,:., Personal Service - Al orders are cut o0
o u t, th e c ra c k c .n b e fil\e d E I.ra 1 . it. .1 4. ., ).. 5.6 1 Oh .I. c- u $ i : c:.. .:.,= L E. ,'jl. t '. ," . '..'. . [",, rI uf ,. ~, '* P s n l S e v i c e-.A ll o rd e rs are C ut.


IlL yuur lalllly b IICGUb.
E-Z Terms - NO MONEY DOWN,.st payment
30 days after purchase, 90 days same as cash for
those who qualify.


The Lake Placid
Christian Minister's
Habitat House
Groundbreaking Has
Been Rescheduled
For Sun.,
Nov. 6th, 4pm.
Florida Marriage
Protection
Amendment
Resources available at:
www.Florida4Marriage.org
Sunday Worship Celebration
10:15 AM
S.C. Couch Preaching
Lord's Supper Every Week
EASTSIDE
. , CHRISTIAN
- ' CHURCH
Building...for All Generations
2 Mles East :of H " on CR-on I
Lake Placid
4t64-28-45


Classified ads get
results
385-6155 452-1009
465-0426










News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005 , 7


Conservation provision put into road plan


By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - New roads,
like new developments, will
now get an environmental
review.
A clause put in the draft long-
range transportation plan on
Wednesday will require new
road projects to consider impact
not only on state-held conserva-
tion lands, bit also privately-
held lands with protected habi-
tat or animal populations.
The Natural Resources
Advisory Commission request-
ed the change in its meeting last
week, amidst concerns over
some of the proposed road
routes for the 25-year future
needs map. In particular, a pro-
posed western bypass of U.S.
27 through eastern DeSoto and



Magic

marks week

ending

Monday
Special to the News-Sun
SEBRING - Richard M.
Dooley, national president of
The Society of American
Magicians, proclaimed the
week of Oct. 25-31 as National
Magic Week throughout the
United States and Canada. In
Florida, Gov.
Jeb Bush has extended his
greetings and best wishes to all
those observing this week as
National Magic Week through a
proclamation signed and sealed
this past September
Sebring magician and enter-
tainer Nelson Pacheco has
joined the efforts of the Society
of American Magicians in pro-
moting the art of magic with
,several activities throughout the
week as well as an exhibit at the
Lakeshore Mall through
Monday. In addition to the
exhibit at the mall, Nelson will
be dona ing inagi.bqoks and a
magic.adei .tolt Sebeing
- Public Librar) as well as per-
forming f6r children* currently'
hospitalized in pediatric wards
at the local hospitals.
",We have over 600 magi-
cians in the state of Florida and
host several conventions
throughout the year, however,
in spite of several attempts, we
have not been able to locate
other magicians here in the
Heartland," Pacheco said. "To
learn the art of magic requires
study and the development of
certain skills, but it is some-



ROADS
Continued from 1A
tee member, asked why have
road improvements that could
be obsolete by the time they are
built. Polatty said traffic on
U.S. 27 would be horrendous
without them.
Connections
Polatty said priorities are on
the list based not only on
improving levels of service, but
also making the best connec-
tions for the network.
Committee member John
Bock suggested the county
look at a western bypass
around U.S. 27, something
already on the long-range
needs map. Polatty said the
route, which loops into DeSoto
and flardee counties, is too far
away' from U.S. 27 to help
low er local traffic.
County planner Don Hanna
said the plan ordinance
includes language to allow for
alternative routes for better
connections to the entire net-
work.
Funding
Shirey suggested the county
start buying right of way for
road improvements now, before
it gets too expensive.
Hanna said the county is bas-
ing its budget on capital project


needs and priorities for roads.
If project budgets get bigger,
the county is more likely to
impose impact fees to pay for
them. Generally, the plan is to
get traffic off U.S. 27 with
wider connector roads and
alternate north and south corri-
dors.
County Commissioner
Barbara Stewart said the coun-
ty would- need to know if
impact fees will cover those
costs.


Hardee counties would impact
proposed or existing conserva-
tion areas.
Dr. Hilary Swain ofArchbold
Biological Station, said she
wants to see county
Development Services provide
a "big picture" view of how
roads will impact conservation
areas. She's especially con-
cerned with how intersections
of proposed highway and col-
lector road extensions will pro-
mote development where there
was none.
Development Services
Director Jim Polatty said this
provision will give the Long-
range Transportation
Committee a chance to make
comments on how develop-
ment, roads and conservation


interact and give an opinion on
new development or road proj-
ects to the county commission.
John Bock, member of both
the Long-range Transportation
Committee and the Planning
and Zoning Board, said it
would help him to have a list
and map of environmentally
sensitive areas to be protected
for road and land-use planning.
Swain said the county planning
department has a map of pub-
licly held and to-be-acquired
lands, as well as a conservation
overlay for all land in the coun-
ty.
In fact, Polatty said, his
office always lets planning
agencies and advisory commit-
tees know what environmental
impacts a development or road


Courtesy photo
Nelson Pacheco will put on a number of activities and host an exhib-
it at Lakeshore Mall through Monday, helping promote magic dur-
ing National Magic Week, Oct. 25-31.


thin-g that cian b learned."
lachecoidded "'I hope to reach
'man)yin-the area that have a
genuine interest in magic and
are willing to learn and share
with others this entertaining art,
whether.they are 9 or 109."
At the mall exhibit Pacheco
will have samples of books,
magazines, magic tricks, as
well as membership applica-
tions to the two well-known
magic fraternities at the nation-
al level. The Society of
American Magicians as well as
The International Brotherhood
of Magicians. Membership


SURGE
Continued from 1A
look at a larger picture, Ford,
said, but local agencies do
make requests.
Ford said the water district
must follow an Army Corps of
Engineers lake level schedule.
This late in the season, the dis-
trict has little flexibility.
Before the storm, Missie
Barletto, with the district's


aprlticii,'iri also will be avail-
able for the youth organizations
sponsored 'by these:' The
Society of Young Magicians
and Magic Youth International,
respectively. On Sunday,
Pacheco will be performing two
magic shows at 3:45 p.m. and
4:30 p.m., as part of the
"Malloween" celebration at the
mall's food court.
For more information con-
cerning the activities for this
week, contact Pacheco at (863)
202-0815 or e-mail him at mag-
icbynelson2002@yahoo.com.


Okeechobee service center, said
two new water-level gauges on
Lake Istokpoga would let gate
operators know if it had wind-
surge. The district has three
fully operational water control
structures between Lake
Istokpoga and Lake
Okeechobee, Barletto said, but
said the district wanted to keep
water upstream for supply.
Sobon pointed out that some
areas north of them, further up
the drainage basin, had predic-


project will have to surrounding
land.
County Commissioner
Barbara Stewart asked if the
county does planning, design
and environmental studies on
roads, the same way the Florida
Department of Transportation
does. Ron Cauthan, with
Chastain-Skillman Inc., said his
company has done that as part
of the formalized permitting
process with the state, most
recently regarding the possible
widening of Airport Road/State
Road 623, also called
Kenilworth Drive.
The county doesn't have a
formalized study, but there is an
environmental review process.
It's done up front so plans can
be altered early, Cauthan said.


Hearing test

can be done

in private at

home
Don't be tricked by others
saying "You can't hear." Treat
yourself to a free telephone
screening test.
With trick or treaters out and
about it is.a safety issue to have
sharp hearing. It is estimated
that one in 12 people suffer
from some type of hearing loss
that causes them to miss out on
life's precious sounds. Most
hearing loss develops gradually
and involves no pain or dis-
comfort. The symptoms of
hearing loss tend to be subtle
and easily overlooked. If you
feel as though you are turning
the television up louder or ask-
ing people to repeat them-
selves, help is a private phone
call away.
Now there is a program that
is designed to detect the early
stages of hearing loss. The pro-
gram is Dial A Hearing
Screening Test. It is a free,
recorded telephone hearing
screening test that allows
Sebring and surrounding area
residents to check their hearing
levels in the privacy of their
own home. DAHST is market
approved by the Food and Drug
Administration and designed to
promote better hearing health.
By calling (800) 222-EARS
(3277) you will be connected
with an operator to assist you
with the test. A series of techni-
cally-tested tones will sound. If
you fail to hear all of the tones,
you are advised to seek a more
comprehensive hearing test.


tions of 12 inches of rain, which
would have refilled the lake
later.
"I was looking out my win-
dow," Sobon said, "(and) had
waves a good 100 feet into my
property."
Ford actually saw some boats
washed up between houses as
much as 100 feet from the lake.
Fortunately, he said, other
county lakes were not hit as
hard.


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8A News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


C 5Forecasts and graphics provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. 02005

ACCU WIPMMm WM1MAccuWeather.com


Five-Day forecast for Highlands County


TODAY






Sunshine mixing with
-sq.me clouds,

High 77/Lok 55
Winds: NNE at 4-8 mph.


Ritonal forea . ,


S~i - - r-l.


SATURDAY,






Partly sunny.


SUNDAY






Partly sunny and
breezy.


MONDAY



""; a-. �


Sunshine and patchy
clouds.


High 80/Low 56 High 81/Low 60 High 82/Low 64
Winds: NNE at 8-16 mph. Winds: NNE at 10-20 mph. Winds: NE at 8-16 mph.


TUESDAY


Partly sunny.



High 82/Low 65
Winds: NNE at 7-14 mph.


National Forecast for October 28

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.


LsN


mn


Heat index -_
For r' p rn L t.jay
Relative humidity ................. 46%
Expected air temperature ........ 790
Makes it feel like .................. 790


Weather History_
Extreme weather was common in
1936. On Oct. 28, the mercury
sank to 9 degrees in Layton, N.J.,
the state's record low for October.


Showers

T-storm

Rain

Flurries

Snow

Ice


FRONTS
S_ Cold

* Warm

a *Stationary


Venus
78/56
0 7


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


Regional summary: A north to nortneasrerly flow will bring a lfew more
clouds into Ihe peninsula loday, with a chance for an afternoon shower
toward Ire coast. Mainly dry with temperatures moderating toward normal
over the weekend


Farm report -7 -
Hun idily will be slightly,,
higher today, and there will
a few more clouds across the area,
but drying conditions will remain
good. Winds will be northerly at 5
to 10 mph.

Water restrictions
E.. r, runt.-r.i d �,ja re4'. c an waC l r 'r,.
Tuesday and/or Saturday. Odd numbered
addresses can water on Wednesday and/or
Sunday.


AccuWeather UV Index�.
For today
9 a.m. 11 a.m. 1 p.m. 3 p.m. 5 p.m.
0 3 6 5 2
tre r. rr ,.r LTV ,,',,- r.uT i.-r Ir, ,r� i ,
the need for eye and skin protection.
0-2, Low; 3-5, Moderate; 6-7, High;
8-10, Very High; 11+ Extreme


-10s -Os |ij'And 10s 20s 0s 13 40s I 50s 60s 70s -0B!-

National summary: A developing area of low pressure will bring breezy conditions and some rain to eastern North
Carolina today. Meanwhile, an upper-level storm system will cause chilly air to remain in place over the Northeast;
a rain or snow shower will occur over some interior spots. The cool air will also seep over the Southeast. A large
area of high pressure will provide plenty of sunshine across the Mississippi Valley and Plains. Temperatures will
warm to the 70s over portions of the Plains as gusty southwesterly winds blow.


-iad Bf .Almanac-


Today Sunrise .... 7:32 a.m.
Sunset ...... 6:47 p.m.
Moonrise .. 3:30 a.m.
Moonset .... 4:26 p.m.
Saturday Sunrise .... 7:33 a.m.
Sunset ...... 6:46 p.m.
Moonrise .. 4:23 a.m.
Moonset .... 4:54 p.m.








New First Full Last
Nov1 Nov8 Nov 15 Nov 23


Temperature
(Readings at Archbold Biological Station
in Lake Placid)
High Tuesday ....................... 88
Low Tuesday ...................... 49
High Wednesday ................. 72
Low Wednesday .................... 49.
High Thursday ..................... 73
Low Thursday ....................... 46
Precipitation
Tuesday ........................ 0.21"
Wednesday ..................... 0.00"
Thursday ......................... 0.00"
Month to date ................ 9.24"
Year to date ................... 53.54"
Barometer
Tuesday ........................... 30.08
Wednesday ..................... 30.18


Ve. MI. .*M-t.1n-aian
Thursday ......................... 30.20
Tides
(Readings at St. Petersburg)
High ......................... 12:34 a.m .
Low ........................... 5:44 a.m.
High ........................ 11:49 a.m .
Low ........................... 6:24 p.m.
(Readings at Palm Beach)
High ........................... 5:55 a.m .
Low ......................... 12:01 p.m .
High ........................... 6:16 p.m .
Low .......................... none
Lake Levels
Lake Jackson ................. 81.35'
Lake Okeechobee ......... 16.35'
Norm al ........................... 14.51'


Today Tomorrow Sunday
City Hi Lo W Hi Lo W Hi Lo W
Daytona Beach 74 56 pc 74 57 pc 76 62 pc
Ft. Laud. Bch 80 68 sh 80 69 sh 82 73 sh
Fort Myers 80 .59 s 80 59 s 82 63 s
Gainesville 72 4e. s 73 45 s 75 s 5 T
hlir.rmeii .3 L4 61 r.i. :Ir . ' r." r, i ' h
Jacksonville 70 45 pc 70 46 s 73 51 s
Key Wesl 30 70: sh 79 72 h 82 74 sh
Miami 8 68 sr. 80 68 ar. 83 73 sh
Orlad,-, :. 76 ' p.: - i .1 p.: -. .'. p f,:
Pensacola 71 50 s 76 52 s 73 53 s-
Sarasoia , 57 , 80 56 s 0 60.5s
Talahassee ' 44 s '74 44 s 76 48 s
Tampa ~0 - ,:, 5 0. ':,' )
W. PalmBch 80 67 sh 80 67 sh 82 71 sh


U.S. cities-


City
Albuqueique
Alanta
Baltimore
Birmingham
Bostn
Cnarlotte
Cheyenne
Chicago
Cleveland
Golumbus
Dallas
Denver
Deltmi
He ft FOlist)


Today
Hi Lo W
66 47 :
61 42 -
50 36' pc
66 41 s
47 36 pc.
60 35 p.:
68 38 pc
58 42 s
48 36 ,:
53 35 E
72 52 s
72 40 pc
54 36 pr
45 37 r


Tomorrow
Hi Lo W
67 14 ar
,6 4,i �
53 36 ,.:
68 44 s
40 34 sr'
60 35 F
54 36 sh
62 46 s
54 42 -.
57 39 5
74 58 s
66 36 pc
60 42 c
51 29 pc


Sunday
Hi Lo W City
63 40 pc Hont.1lu
69 48 s t-lousl.:,n
.4 Jii I r.aIir, Sp.:.li.z
73 47 s Jacksonville
52 43 pc Kanrsas City
68 40 : Le/inglor
50 30 pc Little Rock
62 46 s Los Angeles
61 43 s Louin5ille
62 J13 s Memprhs
"4 50 p.. M1.iam,
58 30 pc Minneapolis
62 43 S taanllew
63 39 " rJem Cii.anr,


Today
Hi Lo
86 72
7f 45

70 45
64 48

68 43
68 54
60 40
6o. 46

62 44
63 36
.0 52


Tomorrow
W Hi Lo W
- 86 71 z
� 78 58 S
1 .1' .i i
pc 70 46 s
s 69 50 s
a 59 39 s
s 71 47 s
r 72 54 pc
s 64 42 s
a 67 48 s
-r, i0 f.. ;r.
s 62 47 s
s - 64 37 s
s 73 53t


Sunday
Hi Lo W City
86 71 s New York City
80 60 pc, Nordolk
61 43 : , ' lar,.:.,T l. ,' ,,
73 51 s Philadelphia
63 44 sh Ph:.enie
64 45 s Pmistburgh
71 52 s Portland
74 56 s Raleigh
65 47 s, Rochester
74 52 s St LOuis
-- 7'1 :"r 'z ,' .F ,rari..: .::.
56 42 sh Seattle
69 45 s Tampa
77 56 . Wasrirgtoi D


Tod
Hi I
52 4
52 4

52 3
84 6
48 3
48 3
56 3
47 3
63 -4

54 4
78 5
C 55 41


lay Tomorrow
Lo W Hi Lo W
0 pc 50 43 c
4 r 5" 43 pc
.1:1 i "i 55 :
38 pc 54 42 pc
53 pc 82 t0 z
34 p., 52 36 a-
33 pc 43 34 sn
36 sh 60 36 s
31 r 52 40 pcr
2 s 70 49 s
, -r. I. ' - p,:
4 sh 52 44 r
58 -: 80 58
.1 pc '5 -12 pr:


Sunday
Hi Lo W
62 50 s
62 48

64 46 s
84 58 -.
66 40 s
49 39 pc
68 42 s
60 43
65 46 i
6' 51 s
54 46' r
80 6.0 s
68 468


World citi$eS <_2


city
Acapulco
Berlin
Calgary
Dm.uO:n

Freeport
Geneva
Hong Kong
Jeruv al e-
Kiev


Today
Hi Lo W
90 74 pc
64 46 pc
52 33 pc
59 54 sh
4W Ef. p.:
80 66 c
66 45 pc
90 79 pc
37 27 s5
37 27 sf


Today
City Hi Lo W
London 63 54 sh
Montreal 46 29 sh
Nice 71 57 pc
Ottawa 44 29.pc
Ouebec 44 29 c
Rio de Janeiro 87 73 c
Sydney 75 64 s
Toionlo 48 35 pc
vanrc.uier 55 19 r
Winnipeg 62 47 s


Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy,
sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, as-snow flurries;'
sn-snow, i-ice.


ssoed Recliners Starting atjus 99 -
Rattan dtaina rooms stamina at $594


CCiDJ il
ism.,

St. A


"-rn
" c ..,


,,. . ,, . . ,, ,


&















Up Close


Wild Turkey

plans parties
AVON PARK - Wild
Turkey Tavern is celebrating
25 years of service to
Highlands County with a cus-
tomer appreciation barbecue
and party at 2 p.m. Sunday.
There will be live music by
the Boca Band, free food and
drink specials all afternoon
and evening. Owner Mike
Reark will be cooking ribs and
barbecue pork. Everyone is
welcome.
The tavern will host its
annual Halloween party at 8
p.m. Monday with cash prizes
for best costume and give-
aways throughout th6 night.

Halloween

dance scheduled
LAKE PLACID - The
Lake Placid Jaycees will host a
Halloween dance from 8:30
p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday at the
Lake Placid Elks Lodge.
Cost is $5 pre-sales and $7
at the door. Tickets are avail-
able at Happiness Farms by
calling 465-2313. Music will
be disc jockey Party Dog Rick.
There will be a costume con-
test with great prizes. All ben-
efits will benefit local commu-
nity projects.
Noah's Fall

Festival set
AVON PARK - Noah's
Fall Festival will be from 5-9
p.m. Saturday at 1000
Maxwell St.
Parking at Head Field, one
block east of U.S. 27 at
Winthrop Street and Anoka
Avenue.
Noah's Fall Festival is a
church sponsored, community
supported alternative to trick
or treat and it's free for all
age .'There also will be a
health fair.
For details, call 453-6073
froam.9-a.m.-to 1 p.m.-week-
days or e-mail fellowsh@stra
- ,, iiei.


PAGE 9A + FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2005


NEWS-SUN + SEBRING, FLA.


The new volunteers: Having it all


* The second of a two-part
series.
By PATRICIA C. POND
News-Sun correspondent
Whether still working
or beginning retire-
ment, the new vol-
.unteers are busy, sometimes
impatient, and often stressed..
They are used to juggling
work, family and leisure time
activities, with the emphasis on
activities rather than leisure.
These are the folks who
coined the phrase "multi-task-
ing."
People raised in the 1960s
and '70s are the best educated
in history, from pre-school
through college and job
enhancement training.
Lifelong education came of
age during their generation and
makes perfect sense to them.
It is merely a continuation of
an activity.
They want to prolong youth,
and reject any terms that have
to do with aging. Many resist
sedentary activities that used. to
fill leisure and retirement hours
in past generations. They look
for learning opportunities on
the quality of life and ways to
stay young. Many seek courses
'to learn about the things they
always wanted to do but had to
defer because of job and family
demands.
Today's volunteers want to
try something new and differ-
ent, to learn and grow. Organ-
izations that Can meet these
needs will find they attract vol-
unteers willing to devote hours
of labor to theirs.
Learning, training and
volunteering.
I Most people never see what
goes on behind the scenes of a.
live performance There are
often as many people Aworking


backstage as performing
onstage. Technical/backstage
crews operate lights and sound
equipment, and video cameras.
They move props and scenery
on and off stage, and help with
wardrobe before and during the
show. There would be no busi-
ness like show business with-
out the backstage crew.
For the past eight years,
South Florida Community
College has had a successful
part-time paid theater assistant
program. Last year, SFCC's
Cultural Programs Department
started a volunteer corps for
stagehands and technical assis-
tants. While experience is a
plus, all a volunteer needs is a
flexible schedule and the desire
to work and learn.
"We will invest whatever
training is necessary to give
volunteers the skills they
need," said William Kovacs,
technical director of SFCC's
Cultural Programs. "We are
looking for willingness and
availability to work nights and
weekends."
A volunteer can choose to '
work just one or two shows a
year, or can stay involved
throughout the academic year
from September through May.
But once people commit to a
crew, they must be dependable
because it is a team effort.
Large musicals create the
highest demand for backstage
personnel, according to
Kovacs. Each requires a back-
stage staff of 20 to 22 people.
The crews put in 14-16 hour
days to mount the perform-
ance. Concerts do not need as
many people, but still require
10-12 hour days from the crew.
Only somuch golf
S\villi:am Hodkin retired 10
years ago, and looked forward


Photos by PATRICIA POND/News-Sun
William Kovacs (left), technical director of South Florida Community College's cultural programs,
works with technical volunteer William Hoskin, who has been volunteering backstage for.seven years.
'We will invest whatever training is necessary to give volunteers the skills they need,' Kovacs said.


to living on a golf course and
playing golf every day. He andl
his wife Mary bought a home
in Country Club of Sebring
and Bill took to the links six
days a week, but "you can only
play so much golf," he laughs.
Mary Hoskin was getting
bored,.too, according to her
husband, so she applied for a
job at SFCC, where she is now
a cultural program specialist.
"Her second day on the job,
she had me volunteering," Bill
recalls. "She called me at
home and said that the star's
dressing room needed painting
and asked if I would do it. I -
agreed and that is how it all
started."


Hoskin became a part-time
paid technical assistant for six
years, and then retired from
that. "But I continued the work
by volunteering back staged and
I will continue this. I come in
three times a week, anywhere
from two to eight hours."
One of Mary Hoskin's
responsibilities in cultural pro-
grams is putting on five chil-
dren's shows a year, from
.booking the production right
through producing the show.
Bill Hoskin works all' of these
shows because "I enjoy being
around the young people.
-They, are. different-fron always
being v. iih iriiied people."
Hoskin does lighting and


video camera work, and "what-
ever backstage jobs that need
to be done."
"I enjoy working with the
crew, the camaraderie is great!
This is a completely different
atmosphere from anything I
have ever done before."
Filling a need
Charles Lambright and his
wife Shirley have lived on
Lake Denton in Avon Park for
31 years. He has been semi-
retired for seven years, now
working as an appraisal con-
sultant for the Okeechobee
County Appraiser's Office two
days a-week.
SSee ALL, page 20A -


7. .1
















News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


MARKET SUMMARY


T op 1 ,5flU STOCK EfWORMERS ON RA JIYY5 '..'


Most Acie ($1 or more)
Name Vol Last Chg

Lucent 1366493 2.75 -.18
Pfizer 301798 21.10- +.04
Texlnst 236411 27.47 -.73
ExxonMbI 210115 55.60 -.60
Coming 192380 19.04 +1.08

Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last.' Chg %Chg

ParPharmn 25.41 +3.64 +1.7
OrientFn 12.05 +1.67 +1.6
Goodyear 15.35 +1.97 +1.5
PlaytxPd 13.17 +1.63 +1.4
ITT Ed 54.49 +5.81 +1.2

Loeirsa($28or90fe)
Name Last Chg %Chg

KineticC 411.60,-148.40 -26.5
Skechers 123.30 -34.70 -22.0
ChicB&Is 235.00 -62.20 -20.9
Domtarg 45.00 -8.90 -16.5
MStewrt 179.70 -32.30 -152

Diary


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issue
New Highs
New Lows
Volume




Hiqn


DOMESTIC


4 4 m 4
" r. r.,4

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
1,244.27
2,377.13
4,627.60
6,455.57
11,081.19
7,042.26
3,468.24
26,912.00
905.38


872
2,405
d 124
s 3,401
35
212
2,379,986,520



52-Week
Low Name


O r.,* 1/.


1.a " C

7,466.67
6,608.03
5,493.49
1,186.14
254.80
1,889.83
1,090.19
583.89
565.71


3,854.41
12,818.10
869.73
11,178.01
10,657.15
808.14
1,953.44
3,694.40
5,650.97
8,749.16
5,309.70
2,771.55
21,341.00
686.33


Mot Acive($1 or more)
Name Vol Last Chg

SPDR 632452118.10 -1.31
SP Engy 272100 46.99 -1.37
iShRs2000s269619 62.19 -1.33
iShJapan 223464 11.81 -.02
SemiHTr 185184 33.38 -.59

Gainers 12 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg

GlobeTel n 2.14 +.27 +1.4
0 Comm 2.65 +.30 +1.3
IntriCon If 4.25 +.48 +1.3
FarmTel h 2.69 +.29 +1.2
NthnTch 5.38 +.50 +1.0


Most Aclive ($1 or more)
Name Vol Last Chg

Nasdl100Tr1271481 38.03 -.78
SirusS 594482 5.86 -.44
Microsoft 544098 24.85 -.26
Intel 408888 22.84 -.23
SunMicro 377509 3.90 -.02

Gainrs($2 ormore)
Name Last Chg %Chg

TmspAm 9.61 +1.61 +2.0
ICT Grp 13.25 +1.94 +1.7
ExpScripts 72.42 +10.35 +1.7
ASV Incs 23.15 +3123 +1.6
MonPwrSy n 12.87 +1.79 +1.6


Losers (2 or m ore) Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg


Hemispx
OrdeansH 2
Metalico n
AmOrBio n
HanaBio n



Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


282
645
86
1,013
4
43
313,813,170


Nyfixinc If
OrcktCm s
PooreBr
Duratek
OrchidCell



Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


697
2,312
139
3,148
34
126
1,743,017,146


INDEXES


Net YTD, 12-mo
Lasl Chg : Chg -.. Cng : Crg


f -.- j,.',-,.: T.ea r. [,,..ial.,:,
1- . J:.. , . l.IIhhTl...
Nr - E ,:...,|-.:..l.>

NYSE Energy
NYSE Finance
NYSE Healthcare
AMEX Index
AMEX Industrials
Nasdaq Composite
S&P500o
S&P MidCap
Russell 2000


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


;.- I ,

9,630.14
7,398.16
6,137.88
1,623.61
342.94
2,063.81
1,178.90
678.33
624.03


4,806.05
14,381.06
1,112.96
15,437.63
13,417.08
1,t66.36
2,201.90
4,389.20
5,661.18
10,245.45
6,919.60
3,286.95
24,599.00
862.86


. a -


+21.37 +28.47
-1.28 +7.67
+.31 +7.53
+13.20 +24.17
+15.73 +32.83
-5.13 +4.46
-2.72 +4.56
+2.26 +12.89
-4.23 +6.56


+12.92+2232.00
+1.06+1201.00
+15.99+2797.00
+19.51+3403.00
+16.78+2549.00
+30.19+4401.00
+6.57+1240.00
+8.29+1732.00
-7.79 +1800
+10.80+1654.00
+21.54+2874.00
+7.26+1828.00
+4.53+1388.00
+16.31+2303.00


FUTURES


Name High LOW Last Ct
ORANGE JUICE
15,000 Ibs.- cents per lb.
Nov05 115.20 112.75 115.15 +2
Jan 06 117.90 115.70 117.85 +2
Mar 06 119.40 116.75 119.30 +2
Wed's sales 7661
Wed's open int 31951, up 895
CATTLE
40,000 Ibs.- cents per lb.
Oct05 88.25 87.15 88.25 +
Dec 05 90.52 89.15 90.35
Feb 06 93.50 92.17 93.47
Wed's sales 12310
Wed's open int 167806, off 526
FEEDER CATTLE
50,000 lbs.- cents per Ib.
Oct 05 115.80 115.60 115.70
Nov05 114.50 113.50 114.25 +.
Jan 06 112.75 111.85 112.37 /
Wed's sales 4117
Wed's open int 27458, up 179
LUMBER
110,000 bd. ft.- $ per 1,000 bd. ft.
Nov 05 304.4 292.6 304.4 +1/
Jan 06 315.2 303.3 313.7 +1
Mar 06 325.6 316.3 324.1 +7
Wed's sales 692
Wed's open int 3796, off 18
SOYBEANS-MINI


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST

Stock Exch 52-week PE Last Chg
High Low
AutoZone N103.94 78.12 1.10 77.76-1.74
CSX N 47.82 34.10 1.10 44.02 -.54
Checkers 0 15.36 11.55 1.50 14.36 -.13
Citigrp N 49.99 42.10 1.00 45.41 -.24
CocaBtl 0 57.86 43.33 1.80 45.43+.06
Dillards N 28.60 18.77 1.40 19.40 -.56
Disney N 29.99 22.89 1.70 23.42 -.16
ExxonMbl N 65.96 48.25 1.20 55.60 -.60
FPLGps N 48.11 33.95 1.90 42.11 -.49
FlaPUtil s A 16.84 11.23 1.80 14.59 -.10
FlaRock s N 67.98 31.11 2.70 54.32-1.82
GenElec N 37.75 32.57 1.90 33.58 -.12
GnMotr N 40.82 24.67 "... 27.19-1.98
HItMgt N 27.00 18.80 1.60 21.41 -.22
HomeDp N 44.30 34.56 1.60 39.39 -.87
HuntBnk 0 25.41 20.97 1.30 22.57 -.04
Intel 0 28.84 21.20 1.70 22.84 -.23
LennarA N 68.86 42.42 .80 53.33-2.11
Lockhd1M N 65.4� 52.54 1.60 59.82 -.25
McDnlds N 35.03 27.36 1.70 31.55 -.76
NY Times N 41.62 26.85 1.20 26.65 -.60
OffcDpt N 31.52 15.29 3.70 25.62 -.69
OutbkStk N 47.75 34.45 1.70 36.25 -.50
PapJohn 0 52.37 31.14 2.30 50.64 -.74
Penney N 57.99 34.03 1.70 47.76-1.96
PepsiCo N 58.66 47.91 2.50 58.7+.72
ProgrssEnN 46.10 40.19 1.80 42.30 -.45
SprintNex N 27.20 19.94 1.80 22.59 -.41
SunTrst N 75.77 65.32 1.30 70.87+.21
TECO N 19.30 13.85 ... 16.67
WalMart N 57.89 42.33 1.80 44.74 -.84
Wendys N 53.62 32.00 9.10 44.63-2.37
Wrigley -N 74.35 62.03 2.90 69.81-1.29



Market watch
Oct. 27, 2005

Dow Jones -115.03
Industrials 10,299.95


Nasdaq -36.24
composite 2,063.81

Standard & -12.48
Poor's 500 1,178.90


Russell
2000


-14j38
624.03


NYSE diary

Advanced: 872 . New highs
35
Declined: 2,405 New lows

Unchanged: 124 212

Volume: 2,411,023,120 -

Nasdaq diary

Advanced: 697 New highs
34
Declined: 2,312 New lows

Unchanged: 139 126
Volume: 1,743,017,146


1amn-a.- H.gn Lco.w L' Cng
1,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
Nov 05 574ce 570 571 -o
Jan 06 587 582o 5830
Mar 06 594 6 592 592o -0
Wed's sales 4149
Wed's open int 10526, off 1337
CORN
5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
Dec 05 198o 1970 197fl -o
Mar 06 212 211 2110 -0
May 06 2200 219fl 220 -0
Wed's sales 70894
Wed's open int 850520, up 23647
COFFEE C
37,500 lbs.- cents per lb.
Dec 05 101.70 99.90 100.15 -1.55
Mar06 104.90 103.20 103.40 -1.55
May 06 106.55 105.10 105.25 -1.50
Wed's sales 14323
Wed's open int 84884, up 72
SUGAR-WORLD 11
112,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Mar 06 11.80 11.61 11.78
May 06 11.71 11.55 11.69 -.02
Jul06 11.45 11.30 11.43 -.02
Wed's sales 22602
Wed's open irit 473967, up 1305


MUTUAL FUNDS


I upFuMl


04t Total 4-AN 12ree9 5rimu c e ina 8
Asses %Rl. %/RB tn %NIB Lead 9s1


Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 SP 70,892 -3.9 6.5fA -7.8/A NL 3,000
AmenrcanFunds0AGw5lAp XG 68,625 -3.6 +12.50 +B.8A 5.75 250
AmericanFunds A: ICAAp LV 66,254 -3.5 *7.7/C +17.3/C 575 250
AmericanFundsA:WshAp LV 62,809 -3.8 +44/E +268/B 575 250
Fiddily invest: Contra XG 55,682 -36 +16.0/A .23.0/A NL 2,500
P]MCO InstlPIMS:TolRI IB 52.970 -1.1 +21/A +41.4/A NL5,000,000
Fidseltylnvest:Magelln LC 52,491 -3.5 +5.5-C 148/C NL 2,500
Dodge&Co:.Slock XV 49.915 -4.1 +123/A +72/JA NL 2,500
American FundsA:ncoAp P 48,141 -3.2 .6.0/C +52.6A 5.75 250
AmneicanFundsA:CaplBAp MP 42.503 -2.8 +8.6/A +622A 5.75 250
American Funds A: EupacAp IL 41,920 -4.6 +195/B +27.1/B 5.75 250
Vanguard Ins9 Fds: Instldx SP 39,362 -3.9 +67/A -7.2/A NL5,000,000
AmericanFundsA:CapWGAp GL37.631 -4.2 +16.0/+60.5/A 5.75
250
Fidel ylnvest LowPr MV37.195 -62 +11.9/C+122.11A NL 2,500
VanguardAdmiral:500AdmI SP 35,566 -3.9 +6.6A NS NL100.000
Amercan Funds A: NPerAp GL 35,341 -4.1 +11.9/C +23.5/B 5.75 250
Ameran Funds A:PAp 6L 32,396 -21 4.1/D 46.2A 5.75 250
Fidey Invest Grolnc LC 31,288 -3.0 4.94/ -6.9B NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest Divlnl IL 30,283 -4.8 +18.1/B +46.31/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll LV 29,231 -5.1 +11 0./A +35.5/A NL 3,000
Vanguard Idx Fds: T7lSk XC 28,958 4.1 +8.0/C -2.0/C NL 3,000
Vanguard Fds: Weln BL 26,446 -3.2 +8.2A +43.1/A NL 3,000
fidelity Inves. Eq nc El 25,992 -37 7.2/D +17.9D/ NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: GroCo XG 25,668 -35 +12.4/B -26.8/C NL 2.500
Fidelty Invest Puriln BL 24,077 -2.7 +5.6/C +25.7/A. NL 2,500
Dodge&Cox: Balanced BL 23,381 -2.7 8.3/A +68.5/A NL 2.500.
AmericanFunds A: FdnvAp LV 23,370 -5.1 11.6/A +16.61C 5.75 250
Fd Sel ecs: Eqldilnv SP 22,299 -3.9 6.6/A -7.9,A NL1U,000
Fidelity Invest BlueChGr LG 22,244 -34.4 4/0D -20.1/E NL 2,500
FrankTernpFmkAklncomApAMP 21,907 43 +4.7/C +53.7/A 4.25 1,000
FrankTempTmpTep A GrhApGL 21,265 -42 .12.4/C +54.8/A 5.75 1,000
Vanguard dx Fds:. ToBnd IB 20,866 -1.0 +131C +32.7/C NL 3,000
Vanguard Fds: Pmicp r XC 20,643 -34 7.6/ 56.8C NL 25,000
AmerCentuiylnviUltra LG 19,141 -1.7 +4.3/0 -20.7,B NL 2,500
PIMCOAdmin PIMS:ToRIAd 186 1,893 -1.1 .1.8/A +39.6A NL5,000.000
Vanguard Admiral. TSkAdm XC 18,829 -4.1 8.11/C NS NLIO0,000
DavisFundsA:NYVenA LC 18,224 -2.7 +11.8/A +19.3/A 4.75 1,000
PnceFundrEqinc El 17,820 -3.9 7.0/D +36.1/A NL 2,500
Amercan Funds A BondAp AB 17,532 -0.7 +2.32A +39.6/ 3.75 250
Vanguard Fds: HithCre H 17,028 -38 e16.1/B 34.5/A NL 25,000
Fidelity Invest: DiGth LC 16,566 -23 +49/D -1.5/A NL 2,500
Frank/Temp TempA ForgnAplL 16,144 -4.0 +165C .45.3/A 5.75 1,000
Fidelity Invest Balanc BL 15,285 -3.9 H10.7/A +40.1/A NL 2,500
LovdAbbeltA:AfiLAp LV 14,945 -3.5 +61/D +17.4/C 5.75 250
Vanguard Instl Fds: InsPI SP 14,804 -3.9 +6.7/A -7.1/A N020,000,000
American Funds A: AmcpAp XC 14,704 -2.6 6.0/D 11. 2/B 5.75 250
Vanguard Fds: GNMA MT 14640 0.8 +2.2A .31.9A NL 3,000
Price Funds. MidCap MG 14,308 -4.9 13.20J8 .35.2/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: AMulAp XV 14,027 -3.0 +6.2/E 382f/B 5.75 250
VanguardFds: Wnds XV 13,491 -42 +6.7/0 +3.8/B NL 3,000
Fideliy InvestValue MV 13,309 -5.5 .13.3B *97.8/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Spartan:5 00inxnar SP 12,905 -3.9 66/A -7.A NL 10,00
/American Funds A: SmCpAp GL 12,543 -5.8 159/B 10.11/C 5.75 .250
Frank/TempFmkAkCaITFAp SS 12,517 -0.7 +48A 32.5/A 425 1,000
Fideity Invest EQII El 12,292 -4.0 +60D/0 16.3/0 NL 2,500
PulnamFundsA:.GrnAp LV 12,029 -4.2 *6.9/C +10.3/0 525 500
Calam/s Funds: GrWhA p XG 11,987 -5.1 +6.8/0 +21.3/A 4.75 2,500
VanguardAdmiral. WdsrdAd LV 11,873 -5.0 +11. 1/A NS NL100.000
VanguardFds STAR BL 11,740 -3.0 +80/A +309/A NL 1,000
Janus: Fund LG 11,622 -4.2 .6,0/0 -35.9/0 NL 2,500
Vanguard Admiral: WenAdm BL 11,619 -32 B.31A NS NL1/0.000
Vanguardldx1Fd.To0llr/l IL 11.491 -4.8 +10/8 .2213/ 1NL 3,000
Fideiy FreedomFF2020 XC 11,440 -3.2 +7.9/C 4.8/C NL 2,500
VanKampFundsA.kCmslAp LV 11,396 -2.1 I6 5/D +343A 5.75 0
Vanguard nsUlFds: TS1ns XC 11,335 -4.1 +8.1/C -1.4/C NL5,000,000
Leg Mason, FdValTrp LC 11,219 -3.7 +86B +9,4/A NL 1,000
Vanguard Idx Fds: Europe EU 10,932 -4.2 +146/O +17.4/D NL 3,000
I, , 1 , ,., XAC 10.902 -4.4 +16.08/A -339/A NL 0
.: . ... IL 10,728 -43 +21.1/A NS NL 2,500
VanguardFds STIGrade SB 106 -0.1 +15 259B NL 3,000
Harbor Funds: lr IL 10.459 -5.0 +19.9/B +55.9/A NL 50.000
OppenheimerA GlobAp GL 10,427 -49 +170/A +228/B 5.75 1,000
iy Invest AMgr MP 10,204 -1.7 +43/D +7.1/D NL 2,500
Price Furd .Groh LG 10,189 -2.5 +8.7/1B -42A NL 2,500
Frank/rTempFmkC. Incm IMP 10,103 -4.3 4.1/0D 4961A NL 1,000
Columbra Class ZAcomZ MC 9,994 -4.9 +13 SB 810/A NL 50,000
FRdelty Invest Fide LC 9.851 -33 +69/8 -10.98C NL 2,500
Janus:Twenly LG 9,817 -4.8 +15.8/A -290/C NL 2,500
PIMCOFundsA-ToLA [B 9,815 -1.1 +1.SB +380/A 375 5,000
Van KampFundsA.EqlncApE l 9,812 -2.5 +11/2/A +324/B 575 0
VanguaAdrAi 4al4GNMAAd MT 9,791 -08 +22/A NS NLIO0,090
Fist Eagle: G 6A MP 9,602 -2.0 178/A+131,/3A 001 2,500
PIMCO Insh PIMS: LowD SB 9,568 -02 +1 .0C +26 3/B NL500,0000
Fidety Freedo: FF2010 BL 9,529 -2.3 +57/C. +11,3C NL 2,500
FideitylnvestuMdCap MG 9,399 -63 +1221.B -OB NL 2.500
Vanguard Fds: AeA MP 9,332 -39 +6.1/C +10.81C NL 3,000
DodgeACol Incone A8 9,299 -0.4 +2.0/B .404/B NL 2.500
OakmarkaFunds 1: Etylncr BL 9.223 -33 +8f/A +73 0/A NL 1,000
Longleaf Partners: Partners XV 8872 -3.1 +6.7/ 68 3A NL 10,000
Vanguard Ins Fds: TBs IS 8,682 -09 .I4/ 4 33BB N985,000,00
Adim Bae Funds: ntEqlr IL 8,60 . -5.7 +2121A +47 31A NL2..000.aC
Mutal Sen SharesZ XV 8,540 -31 +12.5fA 506/A NL 1,000
VanguardFdsIntlGr IL 8,454 -4.4 17.0/C .15s4C NL 3,000
Haford HLSIA:Advsers BL 8 400 2.5 66/8 +3.2/0 NL 0
Vanguard Fds: Explr SG 8220 .57 +106B 244/A NL 3,000
Frpnk/Temp TempAkWo/dApGL 8,215 -40 +17.8/A +35.3A 585 1,000
Vanguard FdsWesy MP 7,954 -22 +4.4/ +426/A NL 3,000
Variduard Ad4*alh0Cr HB 7.947 -38 +162f0 NS NL100,000
VanguardAdmiral. fiTAdml IM 7,915 -07 +1 IU NS NL.100,00
FRdely InvestOTC XG 7.897 -35 .104fC --338O NL 2,500


Call Today!! B



863-385-6155Ne L
-"The Local Paper"R


1. ..ee- 4/ r.a /1/


A
ACE Lid N 52.42 3457 14 5037 -630
ADCTelrsO 27.1412698 12 17.11 -320
AESCplI N 181310.50 21 1529 -310
AFLAC N 47.803385 16 4705 +430
AGCO N 226914.65 10 1474 -2.60
AK Steel N 16.22 6.23 . 6.75 -4.60
AMR N 1495 642 12.55 -1.30
ASMLHi O 18841352 16,76 -330
ASVIncsO :s0 - I,. / 23,15+32.30
AT&T N .' .' r. 1960 +1.00
AT)Tech 0 .0 ,. 1356 -440
ATMInc 0 .. ' 2622 -930
AU Op/nN 16.77 8.94 11.40 -250
AV6B/6 0 * -i 342 -1.40
AVXCp N " " I 11.B1 -.50
AameslnvnN 12.00 536 5.77 -360
Aasrom 0 4.36 64 - 212 -1.00
AbtLab N 500040.2520 42.44 -5.70
AberF/lc N 74 1036.31 1 4697-22.60
Abgenix O 12.90 6.45 10.16 -1.00
Ableauctn A .99 .29 . 42 +10
Abraxas A 9.25 1.92 9 595 4.00
AcaCombO 439 1.29 .. 206 -1.80
AccentureN 270 21.00 17 26.12 -20
AccHme 0 50.7531.36 5 34.34 +.10
ActiCrd 0 9.75 3.68 .. 343 480
Actnsns 0 17.30 7.21 35 1524 -2.90
Actuale 0 288 1.6740 279 +230
Acxonm 0 27.14 16.15 38 21.06 -1.50
Adaplec / 0 .42 312 3.94 -230
AdobeSysO 34.4825.80 29 3179-10.90
Adran 0 33.48 1575 27 28.92 -9.80
AdvAulosN 47.7325.34 18 35.8 -6.40
AdvMOpl N 44.5332.04 34.67 -6.90
AMD N 26.0714.0 21.82-10,00
AdvNeuro O 61.3826.52 22 60.91 -.30
Aen N 15.2510.50 8 14.93 -.50
Aerops N 35.46 18.23 13 18.32 -10.50
Aetna s N 8.4241.80 11 3.0+21.00
AlfCmpS N 61.2345.681 16 52.54 -6.90
Afyel 0 59.7329.25 49 4442-13.10
Agerrs N 16.90 8.82 .. 9.85
AgilenI N 34.4520.00 40 30.57 -420
Agnicog N i- Ia .. 1332 +1.70
Agnumg N "% , ; 8 19.48 -7.10
A.d N 1 ... 6.95 -8.60
, :,'. N ', 18 56.19 -5.80
a, T. N / ", " 7. 2 14.21 +2.30
AkamalT 0 17.5410.64 8 16.63 -2.60
Alamosa 0 18.41 9.45 .. 14.41 -6.80
AberloCuIN 56.3141.70 20 43.32 +3.70
Abertsn N 26.51 19.26 18 25.09 -1.50
Alcan N 47.0928.7551 31.92 +2.20
Alcatel N 16.2010.44 .. 11:66 -9.50
Alm/ N 34.9922.28 16 23.87 +.30
S.. 30.0016.77 .. 2680 -1.60
.q.,. '3 12.00 5.63 .. 6.84 -3.60
,,. 97,, 1 a ... 15.71 -8.60
. -,, r i 1 / -, .." 26.73 -4.40
.-, ,Ir., t J 1 ,.. I, Ir 10 27.49 -8.30
., . 695.4367.37 37 87.75 +7,90
1 l, 48.5431.90 24 33.92+11,30
- -, ,t 7.51 2.27 .. 2.29 -1.90
I.. !i. 30.5825.56 42 25.69 -3.70
It-r, 29.6824.02 6 26.70 -3.60
I.t,.. 9.46 6.90 23 7.6 +.10
a ,,,, , /i.*' , .n' , 16.30 -3.30
/ i ~i, r . . . . :.' 52.07 -1.80
!1.. / 66.9552.24 14 60.40 -5.10
AlphaNRs nN 32.7321.65 24.35 -3.70
Alpharma N 27.67 9.39 24.87 -1.40
AilairNanoO 6.52 1.93 .. 2.27 -1.40
AteraCp 0 24.2616.23 23 : .i
AltIda N 75.6045.8 15 - ,, l.
Alvadon 0 16.01 7.26 ... 7.80 +.50


b yUa u si9 our, v,4 4i U
BrcdeCrnm 817 361 16 351 140
BrooksAulO 1891 1228699 11.92 -7.70
BrunswickN 49.5 3585 10 35.09-2040
Buenavnt N . -. . 25.80-4390
BIdgMal 0 ,- . ' 10 80264790
ungeU N " , - 11
BurNSF N _ ._16
BudRsc N 82.9939.79 15
BusnObl 0 362520.63 44 33.64-13.60
CBOTn N1345079.00 .. 118.40 -86.00
CBRLGIpO 44.6033.11 14 34.00 -9.20
CDWCorpO 68.265186 17 53.98 -12.80
CH RobnsO 33.9123.6031 32.70 -7.30
CIGNA N119.82 58.63 7110.15 +.40
CITGp N 47.1835.41 11 44.78 -6.20
CKE0 sl N 17.151151 17 11.74 -4.00
CMG 0 3.00 1.21 30 1.52 -.60
CMSEng N 1680 903 10 14.30 -2.70
CNET 0 14.24 6.04 . 12.80 -1.30
CNFInc N 55.9241.38 15 53.73 -7.20
CSG Sys 0 23.52 14.57 27 22.89 +9.70
CSX N 47.823410 11 44.02 -5.40
CVThera 0 29.79 12 ... 23.87 4.90
CVSCps N 31.6020.86 22 24.75 -6.10
Cabelas N 26.75 15 16 16 16.35 -7.60
CabIvsnNYN 33.8619.52 ... 24.40 -600
CabotMic 0 41.982550 19 28.26 -8.20
CACI N ,9qsin5n 19 52.21-82.90
CadbyS N , 1. -1 . 38.60 +3.40
Cadence N I , 1- 11 60 16.15 +1.40
CalDive O - :u 3 :5 59.13 -14.40
CallGoff N 1i- . ,' 13.23 -1.10
Naip 4.8 1.32 .. 2.15 -1.60
S , . rt .49 .13 .. . .18 ..
CaniecogsN 4?--1 0 .. 47.60-10.40
CamhpSp N 7 3, .': J- 17 28.45 -.0
CdnNRygN i --, ... 71.31 -5.40
CdnNRs gsN 50.7318.56 ... 40.44 -9.90
CarinArgo A 2.25 65 ... 1.23 -1.00
CapOne N 85.9769.09 11 74.18 -8.60
CapitSrceN 25.9817.95 16 21.46 -6.60
Cps;nTrb 0 5.89 9 . ... 232 -150
Cardiascsa n 012.008.75 .. 8.90
-2.00
CardnlHIthN 65.0038.01 25 62.10-17.00
Ca0eerEd 0 43.0926.22 17 33.98 -6.10
CaremkRxN 50.5728.3330 51.10+35.90
CarMax N 34.8024.13 22 26.45 -8.70
Carnival N 58.9845.78 18 4836-10.80
Cala[Mktg N 31.002.07 19 24.90+13.70
Calerpils N 59.6838.53 14 49.90 -6.50
CathayGenO 40.1829.51 20 3829 -4.70
Ce lescgN 16.06 8.68 .. 9.26 -3.20
Celgene 0 58.82 24.70 93 52.96 -8.40
Comex N 53.8528.21 .. 49.43 -7.20
Cendant N 23.5417.71 16 17.49 -2.50
CenlenesN 37' 01B94 15 18.00-13.70
CenterPnl N '1 . ,. , .. 12.72 -1.80
Cenlex N *- A i' 7 60.57-27.30
Cenillm O 4.20 1.63 .. 3.24 +1.10
CFCdag A 5.99 5.10 ... 5.85 +.70
CentA 0 34.7018.83 11 18.00-12.20
Cn0 Tel N 36.5029.55 13 31.98 -7.10
CepIn 0 52.2437.35 .. 45.00-12.00
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lCheeseck sO 37.3628.47 31 32.75 -7.90


Realty & Development, Inc.

5680 Schumacher Rd - 4139 Sun 'N Lake Blvd. * Sebring, FL 33872
Lic. Real Estate Broker


Selling Your Home!!!


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Bob Severino 863-385-9400
Nancy Caywood 863-386-4300
Lynn Larson 863-381-1056
Bob Dygert 863-214-5499
Lily Oliva 863-381-2861
Lik Real EstateAgents


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D
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H
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Halibtn N 69.7833.72 2 8 55.10-30.50
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Harken- A 98 .37 . 58
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Harmonic 0 12.40 4.08 4,34 -220
HarmonyON 12.60 5.96 ... 10.38 +.10
HarrahE N 79.69 57.00 17 57.50 -13.00
Hamrss N 42.482694 26 39.50+15.10
HaddFn N 825054.80 10 77.17 +5.30
Hatnmx N 10.48 6.09 11 660 -4.10
Hasbro N 223517.12 18 1858 -3.40
HeadwarsN 45.7526.31 13 31.05 -9.20
HI/Mgt N 27.001880 16 21.41 -220
HIl/Ext 0 24.10 12.53 41 20,88.18.40
HealShNet N 51.3022.30 83 45.57 -7.10
Hr6ndE 0 2321 17.7421 18.86 -360
HedaM N 7.30 3.33 .. 3.35 -2.60
Heinz N 40.613401 18 35.42 -5.00
HelmPay N 62.0027.5535 52.67-14.30
Hemnspx A 351 1.25 ... 2.90 -4.0
HScheinsO 44,1328.83 26 38.15 -7.60
Hercules N 155510.83 .. 10.65 -2.10
HerOffshnO ... ... 21.90
Hershey N 673748.35 28 55.92 -7.90


S 1ZS- w PE4L m A


DunBra 67.4254 920 116
Duqljghl N 19.5216.08 13 16.45 -1.30
Duraek 0 28.50 16.11 8 1270-53.00
DurectCp 0 7.43 155 .. 6.40 -7.80
Dynegy N 6.09 3.21 .. 429 -.70
E -
ETrade N 19.10 10.53 17 18.00 5.860
eBays 0 592130.78 52 37.84 4.60
EMCCp N 15.0911.1026 13.73 -1.20
EOGRessN 783732.05 19 63.-21.60
eResch 0 16.8610.01 36 13.65-13.60
EagLeBbndA 1.00 .14 ... .16
EthUnk 0 11.99 8.11 10 10.56 -220
EastChrn N 61.8044.10 9 49.40 -600
EKodak N 35.1920.91 ... 20.95-1000
Eaton N 72.6956.99 11 56.68-1230
EchnoSlar 0 34.3826.50 9 26.79 -7.10
Edipsys 0 20.9511.21 ... 16.00 +.10
EdgePel 0 28.4912.46 18 22.62 -8.60
Edisonlnl N 49.1629.38 9 41.30 -9.90
Educate 0 17.11 1022 27 12.39 -18.10
8x8 Inc O 42 103 ... 1.53 -1.70
EIPasoCp N 14.16 8.59 ... 11.60 -2.50
10PasoEl N 22.4216.03 41 21.66 +1 20
Elan N 3049 3.00 ... 8.02 -3.80
EleclAls 0 71.1643.75 41 55.18 -3.60
EDS N 23.95 1859 . 22.78+11.50
ERI 0 25.37 15.91 2421 -2.90
EBrasAeroN 39.8123.84 36.72 -2.40
Emdeon 0 11.70 6.77 59 9.42 -3.00
EmrsnEI N 72.1060.6921 67.93-13.70
Emulex N 22.68 10.00 21 17.35 -5.50
EnCana s N nW9? * n9 , 45.56-23.90
EnoreAsN 4 .7 . - .A1 32.93 -8.30
EncysivePO *..i ,- 10.40 -1.40
End rlnI A -' - " . 3.72 -1.80
EndoPhnrmnO ,r. A, 226.34 4.90
EndurSpecN 39.6929.00 6 32.58 +8.60
Energ/zer N .J '/,- 13 49.78 -8.40
Enr onvO : " r/ 17 31.258-14.60
Eniro N J :i, '13 27.33 -.20
ENSCO N 65,, 29 44.09-1350
Entegis 0 12.00 8.22 79 9.42 -1.30
EnlerasyshN 1.95 .70 11 1.28 +1.60
Enter6y N 792262.15 17 6822 -4.20
EnPMPT N 28.3522.85 27 25.10 -4.90
EpicorSft 0 16,58 10.07 13 11.55 -5.40
Equilax N 38.0725.15 20 35.50 +4.40
EqtRess N 41.1827.19 21 36.80 -5.00
EqOfPTN 35.79 27.11 .. 29.86 -1.40
EqtyRsd N 40.7430.70 20 38.30 -5.20
EncsnTI 0 37.1927.76 ... 32.27 -4.90
EssxCp 0 25.06 11.05 73 16.85 +1.90
Estee/ r N 47.5029.98 19 30.80 +.90
EthanAI N 427728.50 15 32.97 -1.20
Euronel 0 31.9718.78 48 26.06-11.30
EvereslReN100.5175.15 ... 95.95 +9.50
EwgrSIr 0 9.65 2.90 ... 843 -3.60
Exen N 57.4638.67 16 5129 -3.10
ExpediaanO 27.5018.51 ... 18.83 +90
Expdlntl 0 60.1947.17 39 58.94 -11.90
Exp.Sc nIsO 65.5830.1029 72.42
ExtNe8w 0 7.25 4.02 47 4.70 +2.30
ExxonMbl N 65.96 4825 12 55.60 -6.00
F
FSNetw 0 59.1232.12 40 51.82 +6.80
FLIR Sys sO 36.3621.31 21 21.31 -5.80
FM0Tch N 43.1528.50 23 35,07 -8.70
FPLGps N 48.1133.95 19 42.11 -4.90
Farch/dS N 17.9912.80 ... 15.20 -1.60
FairmnIg N 35.9827.70 24 30.75 -9.70
FamDIr N 35.25 19.40 16 20.87 -7.90
FanniaMIIN 73.8141.34 8 46.86 +2.30
Faslenal 0 70.41 51.07 32 67.52-18.50


Moe-tf.e N 50.334.10 8 50.60+1250
MeisCos N 1528 9.05 26 14.62
Michaels N 436126.70 19 3150 .-5.70
Micrel 0 13,32 7.98 45 999 -450
Mi oOp 0 32.8824.06 27 29.79 -2.00
9 0 8.04 3.97 ... 89 -220
MteanT N 13.76 9,32 47 12.82 -1.30
MicmrSeriO 25.87 14.04 68 22.45 -3.40
Microsoft 0 27.94 232 22 24.85 '-2.60
Mierotan 0 7.18 3.05 ... 3.79 -1.00
Mikohn 0 1621 6.15 37 10.04 +0.3
Milacro N 3.65 1.14 . 1.16 -.60
Md9 e 0 3.15 .80 .. 1.55 -220
MiPIrar 0 13.52 7.63 .. 8.69 +1.80
MlsCp N 66.4449.42 22 50.64 +920
MnVodO 2.9 1.14 ... 1.70 -1.40
S N 53.9033. 20 41.50 -3.80
MitsuUFJ N 13.13 7.95 - 1230 -1.00
Mtt/alSd N 43.8622.11 3 24.09-16.70
MobdeTelsN 422129.34 65 3536 -7.10
Molex 0 30.8523.75 32 25.02 -2.80
SMolsCooiB79.9957.3721 60.90 -1.40
Momenta 0 34.60 6.46 . 22.05-15.50
MonPwiSyn 012.125.85 ... 12.87
+17.90
Moenito N 692338.79 62 58.19 -220
Mns8Ww 0 34.2522.44 41 31.90 +2.10
Monir N 37432020 7 19.64 -8.70
Moods N 54.88636.15 31 54.39 +2.50
Mor N 605147.66 15 53.02 -3.00
Mosaic N 18.5812.36 28 12.79 -8.00


H,. I|1 11 '9'i i71/ V Y*.. i /
Hexel N 19.9913.65 .. 1527 -5.90
Hibem N 34.5925.36 26 29.07 -1.00
H/On N 25.81 18.78 20 19.18 -6.30
HomeDEp N 44.3034.56 16 39.39 -6.70
HomeSol A 6.15 1.06 41 5.77 -.10
HomeSloreO 4.641.65 ... 343 -1.0
Honda N 29,5923.55 - 27.30 -4.50
Honwsr]nt N 39.5031.85 18 33.41 -4.00
Hombeck N 37.49 14.44 ... 30.90-11.50
Hoslarr N 19.08 14.31 49 16.19 -3.30
HotTopic 0 23.4913.51 19 14.08 -720
HouseVaInO 20.2910.75 31 14.D9 +1.10
HoustEx N 71.4745.60 9 51.00-1320
HovnanE N 73.4034.33 6 42.58-22.30
HudsCilysO 12.7910.0926 11.60 +.70
HugSqup N 34.51 2529 17 3226 -9.90
HumGen 0 15.50 7.63 ... 8.18 -1.9
Humana N 50.9117.91 21 42.11 -7.60
HunUBs 0 25.0317.3816 18.68 -3.30
HuntBnk 0 25.4120.97 13 22.57 -.40
HuntsmnnN 30.0016.50 .. 19.75 +1.80

i2 Techn 0 24.8810.13 6 12.55+12.80
IACIntersO 32.1121.31 12 25.38 -8.30
ICICI Bk N 28.33 1425 .. 22.04 -8.00
ICOS 0 29.6820.02 ... 26.28 -5.30
I-Row 0 21.1512.00 0 . 1225-11.70
HOP Cp N 50.503720 24 47.45+29.30
IMSHIth N 28.5920.78 20 22.97 -6.80
ING GIAdnN ...... 20.01
IPCHold 0 45.0025.01 . 25.83 -.10
ISCOInt A 5? 2 ... 31
iShBrazil A .i,'. IA1 ... 29.72 -8.680
IShJapan A i -:,? ... 11.81 -20
iShKor A 43.2024.01 36.045 -7.40
iShMalasiaA 7.80 6.64 . 7.07 -.60
iShMecoA 33.2020.56 . 30.90 -3.70
iShTaiwanA 13.0010.40 .. 10.50 -220
IShDJDv N 64.605650 ... 59.94 -520
iShSP5O0 A 124.76109.41 ... 118.15-12.60
iShEmMklsA'85.9257.36 . 76.10-18.50
iSh20TB A 97.0086.01 .. 89.60 .320
iShEAFE sA 58.5747.2 .. 55.61 -1.70
iShNqBio A 79.4062.30 ... 7218-1620
iShCSR0 sA77.53 61.11 ... 69,11 -7.90
ShR200Vs A 68.8756.30 ... 62.19
-10.30
IShR2000GA 70.3257.64 ... 6420 -15.50
IShRs2000s A 68.795628 ... 62.19
-13.20
IShREstlsA 68.4655.08 . 60.34 -620
iShHI/hcr6A 64.3852.01 ... 59.17 -3.50
iShSPSml sA59.1247.50 ... 5420 -9.60
tar N 45.8635.37 13 36.05 -4.10
nT Ed N 54.3237.04 29 64.49+58.10
171'nds N116.1078.17 19 98.95-84.50
Idante 0 8.24 4.30 ... 4.36 -1.00
IkonOffSdN 11.75 85515 9.69 -2.00
/1W N 96.5078.50 16 82.05 -4.00
ImaxCp 0 12.45 5.3931 9.17 -1.50
nmlone 0 51.2329.51 37 34.14 -2.80
ImpgacMIg N 24.78 9.00 13 9.52 -3.60
INO N 47.7731.67 1 4.50 -12.30
IndpCmny 0 43,3830.67 14 39.15 -1.60
IndevusPhO 7.35 2.41 .:. 3.85 -1.10
Indymac N 46.2531.75 .9 35.89 -1.10
InfoSpce 0 57.9221.36 7 2527- +.30
Informal 0 12.54 6.75 . 11.77 -.60
Intoss 0 78.74 5623 40 65.59-23.60
IngfFads N 43.9632.86 10 37.39 -4.80
IngrmM N 21.19 14.58 12 18.9 +.90
InputOut N 8.94 5.28 ... 7.35 -1.00
InSiteVis A 1.00 .39 .67 -.40
JnlgDv 0 13.27 9.18 41 9,32 -3.00
In eES N 5.44 1.40 ... 1.61 -1.40
mInte 0 28.8421920 17 22.84 -2.30
Inlellsyn 0 4.89 1.75 ... 4.51 -2.70
IBM N 99.1071.85 17 82.31 -5.80
InBlGame N 37.122420 25 26.38 -1.20
IntPap N 42.5926.97 10 28.35 -3.30
InlRect N 56.2033.09 18 34.05-10.60
IntftHTr A 72.4850.98 . 59.34 -5.50
IntmtlnlU 0 13.93 2.44 ... 8.83 -2.94 .
IntSec 0 25.7616.44 32 23.87 -3.90
InlerpubS N 13.8010.05.. 10.19 -.80
Intersl 0 23.9013.6943 21.85 -320
nlerwon 0 11.30 6.78 ... 9.39 +.40
IntraLase 0 24.381226 ... 1522 -4.40
Intuit 0 49.583724 22 44.81 -7,70
IntSurg 0 92.6421.12 57 87.91-22.90
Invacare N 52.323728 16 33.80-39.60
InvTech N 31.3314.32 24 31.35 +4.50
InvBncpnO 10.80 9.89.. 10.55 -.70
nvFnSv 0 53.4430.64 186 36.65 +2.50
InitrNog 0 88.505358 33 70.78-2720
Ipscog N 72.36 24.96 .. 66.55-41.50
IronMtI N 38.4426.66 53 38.40+14.90
Isonics 0 6.34 1.71 2.35 -1.70
IvanhoeEnO 3.34 1.48... 1.59 -.90
IvaxCorp A 28.6712.36 41 2826 -2.40
9l/age 0 7.90 3.87 ... 7.13 -1.60
WIea 0 21.67 9.91 22 11.46 +3.90

j2GIob 0 45.2328.52 22 42.68 -8.00
.JDASoft0 17.00 9.89 47 16.04 -8.30
JDSUniphO 3.54 1.32 ... 1.92 -1.10
JLG N 39.35 15.68 30 36.14-18.60
JPMorgChN 39.91 32.92 18 36.03 -.70
Jabil N 32.8821.0 26 29.08 -5.80
JackHenryO 21.9615.35 21 17.43 -320
JanusCap N 16.9612.7538 17.30 +520,
Jarden s N 42.2522.13 ... 3226-33.00
JeLries N 45.4633.55 18 39.45-25.50
JeiBlue 0 26.3217.06 82 1729 -320
JohnJn N 69.9956.70 20 61.44-13.70
JohnsnCI N 69.9952.57 14 66.43-2120
JonesApp N 37.4826.47 13 27.10 -11.40
JosphBk 0 46.6023.73 20 38.54-12.70
Joyibl s . 52.34 21.6733 44.05 -21.60
JnprNtw 0 30.2519.65 42 22.47-3.80
K
K Swiss 0 36.8920.7613 29.53-25.30
KBHomesN 85.4538.4 8 6 61.37-31.60
KCS En N 28.871229 11 2322 -6.80
KLATnc 0 52.0837.3920 4724-12.00
Kanbay 0 31.8715.45 18 15.02-49.30
Kellogg N 46.994220 20 45.87 -2.60
KeelCp N 9.35 6,09 ... 6.71 -3.00
KeMreyN 0 355419.32 29 22.67 -4.10
Kec N 98.8355.38 9 82.64-26.10
KeycorpN 835.0030.10 12 31.47 +.60
KeyS un N 41.5332.66 17 33.75 +150
Kimb k N 68.2956.31 17 56.44 -.60
Kjncos N 33.3525.90 20 2851 -3.50
Kr'dMorg N 99.9762.04 20 87.78-11.60
KineicC N 78.3746.00 27 41.16-148.40
KingPhno N 16.39 7.50 28 14.89 -420
Kinross glN 8.41 4.61 .. 6.85 +.6
Kirby N 49.9637.19 22 50.30+31.10
KnMghCap O 12.19 7.28 8 9.19 -2.30
Kn MhlR N 71.0752.42 8 5327 -9.60
Kohis N 58.9045.09 19 43.81-18.40
Koma0g O 40.5013.61 11 24.93-20.70
Kop_4 0 7.27 2.62 ... 5.45 -3.40
KomFer N 21.86 13.92 16 16.11 -1.40
Kraft N 36.0628.03 19 28.07 -1.00
KrspKmnnllN 12.95 4.05 .. 4.05 -5.10
Kroger N 20.8814.65 .. 19.14 -5.80
Kronos 0 56.1237.84 28 45.05+41.70
Kulicke 0 10.60 4.94 ... 6.07 -3.50
L
L-3Com N 84.8462.65 19 76.30-25.00
LCAViss O 51.3215.67 31 42.76-11.40
LSI Log N 10.75 4.32 ... 7.70 -6.60
LTX 0 8.35 3.47 ... 3.51 -3.30
LaJolPh 0 2.22 .36 ... 56 -.51
LaZBoy N 16.4010.13 13 1125 -2.40
LaQuinta N 9.70 7.75 ... 7.81 -1.90
LabOne 0 43.8928.81 26 43.66 +.10
LabCp N 522942.54 18 4822 -8.30
LaBmch N 10.66 525 20 9.44 -4.60
LamnRsch 0 34.7523.64 18 3259 -7.10
LamarAdvO0 45.9736.63 .. 44.05 -7.50
LandAmerN 67.1546.50-8 60.05+38.50
LVSandsnN 53.9829.08 ... 31.90 -6.50
LattceO 0 6.00 3.85 ... 4.14 -1.73
LawsnSfIt 0 7.8B 4.85 75 7.54 -1.30
LeadsTic0O 11.07 521 .. 5.13 -2.30
Leaorp N 61.68627.60 ... 29.75 -4,50
Leac'Bc no13.351255 ... 13.10 +.70
LegMasonN118.0259.64 27102.96 -85.20
LegPlat N 30.6818.19 14 19.16 -1.10
Le mBr N118.0077.88 11114.80-15.50
LennarA N 68.8642.42. 8 53.33-21.10
Lennox N 28.0014.00 18 26.89 +.60
LeveB 0 4.27 1.55 ... 2.54 -130
LexarMd 0 8.93 2.55 .. 7.82 -1.10
Lexmark N 80.5039.33 12 40.84 -1.00
UbGlobAsO 27.35 17.71 ... 24.59 -7.90
UL*bGkC nO 26.3822.54 ... 23.36 -6.00
UbtyMA N 9.53 7.41 43 7.76 -30
UbIProp N 46.0538.01 19 39.90 -5,40
Ulecell 0 25.57 820 47 16.05 -3,50
JIePtHI 0 51.542984 23 37.89-22,50
Ul.y/ N 60.9849.88 42 50.00 -4.00
United N 27.8918.90 14 18.81 -6.40
Incara 0 46.0035.67 18 39.89 -8.30
UncNat N 52.4241.49 11 48.84 -1.60
UinearTch 0 41.673454 25 34.42 -5.30
ULinens N 29.6021.1032 24.95 -5.60
UzClaib N 43.8234.15 12 34,56-37.30
Lodecl N 65.4652.54 16 59.82 -2.50
Loews N 93.9756.60 12 88.80-18.70
LoneSffchiN 59.1724.86 7 44.83-14.90
Loudeye 0 3.02 .67 ... .76
LaPac N 28.7322.06 7 24.91 -2.60
LOWesCosN 68.9550.72 19 5827-16.40
Lubizol N 44.51 32.12 17 41.16-1930
Lucent N 4.16 2.35 11 2.75 -1.80
Lyondel N 35.6521.92 15 26.90 -8.50
M
M-SysFD 0 33.5013.55 42 31.17 -850
MBIA N 6521 49.07 10 56.91 -2.10
MBNA N 29.01 1828 15 2528 +20
MCIIncs 0 21.6412.48 ... 19.84 -20
MDCs N 89.6354.42 7 66.74-15.40
MEMO N 23.75 0.72 14 16.88-24.60
MGIPhr 0 29.6018.81 40 16.49 -420
MGIC N 70.9956.78 9 58.04-12.50
MGMMirsN 46.7725.89 26 3681 -9.40
MPSGrp N 12.55 7.15 28 11.49 +5.50
Macercfr N 71.2253.10 45 6238 -5.00
MacrmeaO 4.9424.88 71 4327-16.40
MageirHI 0 37.51 29.90 11 29.10-19.00
MakMrac 0 7.00 3.01 .._ 5.78 -420
ManorCareN 41.1620.8720 3720 +150
Marathon N 72.673552 12 5728-38.00
MadnlA N 70.7852.94 22 58.10-1720
MashM N 342526.10 ... 28.70 +220
MaIot0ls N 47.4040.5 14 42.05 +.80
Marek 0 70.50282020 29.90 86,60
MSIewrl N 37.49 16.75 ... 17.97-32.30
MartMM N 81.744421 23 75.,48-1450
MasselE N 22.87 12.99 16 1723 -1.70
MaeT 0 4821 26.48 56 43.49 -20.00
Maco N 38.4327.78 13 27.63 -1.0
ManseyEFnN 57.0025.95 40 42.73-19.10
Mattel N 21.64 14.70 14 1453 -220
MavTute N 36.925.80 9 31.12 +6.40
Maxim 0 45.91 3620 2538.96 -16.70
MaxIm N 6.9 2.81 .- 350 -1.48
McDed N 38.70 13.00 80 3434-15.50
Mc96ds N 35.0327.20 17 3155 -7.60
McGrHsN 48.7540/1 22 4786 -830
McKessonN 47.922458 ... 43.83 -.70
MOAfee N 33.552053 22 30.66 -9.40
McDalaA 0 6.58 2.99 ... 459 -150
MeadrvuaN 34.3425.17 ... 2528 -4.90
Meodmun 0 35.65 2320 ... 33.77 -2.50
Me,.oH-M9N 57.3332.6 30 5525+21.40
MedPrnN 1120 7.60 ... 8.85 -20
Medids N 40.9926.802828.73 -520
Medrnic N 57.954688 4356.8 +1.40
MeIonFncN 33.1826.43 17 31.07 -120
MensWs N 37.4419.73 15 23.02 -1250
Mentor N 56.31 28.3 34 4354 -9.80
Mernk N 35362530 13 26.92 -2.70
MeodnEtO 4958305531 3226 -3.40
MergeTc 0 23.54 14.90 _.. 22.04+2920
M9O04S 023.01 857 4120.869-16.4
Me8idRes N 8.89 339 14 4.40 -150
MenS8- pN 9.48 5.41 .. 0.13 -.60
MerlagesN 935037.40 8 69.16-28.98
MemlL8yn N 63.9551.49 13 62.60 -8.0
Mes9691 0 11.06 4.99 7 10.64 -3.48


RoblHalf N 38.04239528 354 -8.70
RockwlAutN 63.3039.75 18 5222 -9.60
RckCol N 49.8034.4022 4485-11.10
RoHaas N 50.0039.47 15 42.68 -490
Rotrs N 40.44282824 34.72-14.50
Ro0sS.9 0 31.3722.34 20 248 -920
Rowan N 38.1023.1935 31.61-1020
RyCarO N 55,473859 13 40.63 -830
RoyOShAnN 68 57.79 ... 60.65+1150
RoyGklJ 0 3020 15.35 42 22.86 -3.60
Ru"yTuesN 27.9320.48 15 2075-1180
Russel N 21.84 12,31 10 13.13 +7.10
Ryder N 555532.00 10 36.93 -130
Rylands N 832543.8 8 6494-24.70
S ,
4SAPAG N 458.62 50 _ 42.41 -6.780
SBACo 0 16.85 754 ... 14.65 -2.980
SBC Com N 26.7021,7521 23.70 +.50
SEIIn 0 43.4331.68 22 37.75 4.60
SLMCp N 55.3741.60 16 454.54 -.50
SPXCp N 50.15365 ... 43.73 -3.00
SRAMs N 2382925.6631 32.00-17.00
STM N 21.1613.9641 1620 -430
SabreHoldN 24.46 1826 13 18.97 -330
Safeway N 26461726 17 22.55 -8.70
S9Ioe N 8525472945 62.35 -12.40
SUudees N 49.4234.4835 4725 -2.70
SIPauiTravN 45293023 16 44.02-+4.50
Saks N 24.64 11.84 15 15.60 -4.60
SalesormcN 25.731256 ... 2422-12.30
SanDisk 0 58.4819.66 33 5722 +1.80
Sanrina 0 9.35 3.56 . 3.54 -.70


.1 1 13"21 -2 .
Motorola N 23.9914.48 13 20.90 -2.0
MovieGa O 34.13 7.31 8 6.70 -6.40
MorphOs N 57.0737.80 10 45.83 -920
MylanLab N 21.641521 35 21.61 +.10
Myogen 0 25.13 521 ... 19.37 -8.50
N
NABI Bio 0 16.001023 11.61 +40
NBTY N 29.15 19.45 16 19.79 -6.10'
NCRCps N 39.8425.831830.33 -.70
NETeaO 0 25.7312.7020 18.57-24 10
NGAS Rs 0 15.86 4.15 10.70 -4.60
NIIHldg 0 86.1940.5544 80.75+11.80
NRGEgy N 49.4427.06 36 41.64 -6.90
NSGrp N 43.7816.75 7 34.35 -5.60
NT1.1nc 0 73.7959.32 7 60.68 -8.90
Nabors A 73.9045.87 20 66.98 -5.90
NaraBnc 0 22.4013.0725 1728 -320
NasdlOOTrO 40.6834.5 ... 38.03 -7.80
Nasdaqn 0 31.00 9.16 30.59 +6.00
NatCO N 39.4929.75 8 31.64 -1.50
NOiVaro N 68.3331.61 37 58.96-16.10
NalSemn N 26.6714.9422 21.79 -8.00
Nau/lus N 29.65 1826 19 17.88 -8.90
NavigConsN 28.27 1529 21 20.55 +3.50
Navar N 45.0725.55 7 26.30-8.50
N teo N 53.7034.30 23 3937 -11.30
NY 0 21.5213.32 ... 14.76 -8.50
Neease 0 96,0037.5 ... 76.67-2820
Nelix 0 29.49 8.91 ... 25.90 +920
NetwkAp 0 34.9922350 41 25.55 -1.90
Neurm 0 52.9033.86 ... 51.00 -2.50
NeuSlar n N 33.052425 ... 31.95 -2.00
NwCentFnN 66.9530.79 4 30.35 -6.30
NPIanEFx N 25.3720.18 19 21.69 +2.70
NY&Co N 24.41 11.78 14 1250 +5.30
NYCmtyBN 20.95156913 16.36 -.60
NYTires N 41.622685 12 26.65 -6.00
NewAliBc N 15.7612.98 29 14.40 -1.50
Newe9RubN 25.69 19.05 ... 22.80 +2.00
NewfExpsN 50.9027.44 17 44.35-19.00
NewmnlM N 49.9834.9044 43.95 -1.40
NwpkRs N 6899 4.7255 7.71 -1.60
NewsCpAnN 18.8814.41 ... 14.14 -3.60
NewsCpBnN 19.4l15.06925 15.02 -2.80
Nexans N 51.73 19.43 ... 4131 -1.90
NexP 0 27.4016.44 36 25.05 +2.00
NiSource N 25.5020.76 14 22.70 -1.10
NkeB N 92.4375.10 17 82.40-14.30
99 Cets N 16.85 8.61 23 9.08 -4.50
NimtoMed 0 27.9913.60 ... 16.00 -20
NobleCorpN 72.7242.77 35 62.93-31.60
NobleEnsN 48.7527.78 12 38.60 -7.80
NoldaCp N 18.0713.92 ... 16.03 -1.80
Norrura N 15.6 11.65 ... 15.08 +2.80
NoardsmsN 37.962020 19 31.77-14.90
NonikSo N 412329.60 14 39.60+1020
NodelNet N 3.91 226 ... 327 -.80
NAPallg A 9.88 3.90 ... 6.00 -1.00
NoFRa csbN 30.51 23.05 12 24.62 +3.10
Nomesil N 21.9517.17 ... 17.90 -.60
NorTrst 0 53.16392520 52.31 -.50
NorNiop GN 58.1849.80 14 52.33 -420
NovaChemN 522029.07 26 35.02-13.80
NovaGdgA 9.76 6.40 ... 8.34 +1.40
Noverts N 54.1545.63 ... 53.72 +4.40
NovaStar N 58.042527 7 28.02-12.30
Nv8Wn 1 0 27.07 854 24 12.63 +3.90
Novavax 0 6.01 .70 -. 4.00 -920
Novel] 0 7.77 4.94 8 7.33
Novius 0 30.7720.8324 21.54 -3.60
NuSldn N 25.8615.350 14 16.55-430
NuanceCmO 5.85 325 .. 5.01 -.80
Nucor N 65534021 7 57.67-1620
NutfiSys 0 32.60 1.65 .. 30.46-14.10
NvEia 0 35.9513.14 2631.45 -6.70
NxStagM nO . 11.76
Nyflxlnc/tO 8.05 3.64 .. 2.27-22.80
0
OMGroupN 36.3514.35 5 15.01 -2.60
OMICp N 22.051521 6 17.61 -4.70
ORaiayAsO 32.53 20.06623 2723 -150
OSI Ph0mO 74.9520.81 ... 22.50-10.90
Oake N 19.63 1123 18 13.87 -2.10
cd al N 89.8053.94 8 74.64 -9.60
OffcDpt N 31.521529 37 25.62 -6.90
OcMax N 34.8427.11 ... 26.74 -6.40
OhioCas 0 27.7919.30 9 25.81 -3.80
OilSvrr A125.90 76.7 ...113.00-36.10
OldRepb N 26.7022.05 9 24.85 -5.40
OmniEnr 0 4.98 121 ... 2.46 -1.40
Orncre N 57.0026.90 24 53.01+10.30
Omnicml N 91.487220 19 82.48 -.430
OmnnVisn 0 20.91 11.74 11 12.14 -3.70
OnSmoIdO 5.94 238 ... 4.54 -.90
ONEOK N 35.8526.13 12 27.81 -4.10
OnyPh 0 36.5219:15 ... 25.19-10.50
OpwvSy 0 19.99 9.70 ... 17.62+23.30
OplinkC 0 228 132 ... 1.42 -.40
Orae 0 14.87 1125 22 12.45 -2.10
OraSure 0 11.83 5.35 ... 10.77 +220
OrbilaSci N 13.10 8.84 4 11.07 -2.10
OrchdCeliO 14.45 7.18 ... 6.03-23.40
OrcklCnsO 29.55 527,... 13.38-58.40
OrStl N 29.9313.01 5 23.85 -350
OdentFn N 29.1510.30 6 12.05+16.70
Out.kt N 47.7534.45 17 3625 -5.00
OvSi N 68.224650 3 4728-16.00
S 0 77.1832.77 ... 3292-14.50
Owensll N 27.5017.50 9 18.34 -1.70
PQ
PETCO 0 39.91 1825 13 18.97 -4.30
iPF Chi 0 65.124325 30 43.02-13.60
PG&EC)p N 40.1031.36 9 35.76 +1.00
PMC Sra 0 12.37 6.40 53 6.40 -1.40
PMIGrp N 42.3734.25 11 39.01 -3.00
PNC N 59.3949.35 13 58.39 -150
PNMRes N 30.45 22.60 20 24.96 +.80
PPG N 74.7355.64 15 57.92 -3.0
PPLCps N 33.6824.97 17 29.81 -120
PRG SchIzO 5.79 1.5 1.09 -20
PSSWild 0 14.85 9.0620 1326 +4.00
PXREGrpN 27.3610.92 25 10.66 -3.60
Paccar 0 81.426303 11 66.12-2350
PacSunwrO 29.0520.33 16 23.38 -8.89
PadfCre N 83.433.61 22 78.70 +5.70
Packetr 0 17.49 6.64 18 7.70 -1.90
Pact N 25.73165045 19.71 -1.80
Palm Inc 0 46.6520.75 36 25.78-1220
PanASIv 0 18.94 12.31 61 15.87 -231
Panaoos 0 15.20 231 .. 7.73 -5.30
PaneraBrdO 66.4934.12 37 55.70-17.00
ParPharn N 43.81 21.64 ... 25A41+36.4
ParmTc 0 7.30 4.73 16 623 -2.10
ParkDd N 9.66 3.56 . .43 -3.40
ParkHan N 78.4256.80 11 60.80 -7.60
ParIux 0 34.5112.52 19 22.17-18.80
ParnerRe N 67.1153.93 38 61.01 -3.90
PattUTIl 0 36.7917.15 27 32.87 +20
Paychex 0 38.7628.60 37 38.00 -5.80
ParlShoe N 21.71 92037 16.50 -4.50
PeatyEsN 86.9031.0031 76.52-26.30
PeerlssSysO 8.12 1.00 .. 8.00 +1.60
PnnNGmsO 38.7519.08 38 27.45+11.50
Peney N 57.9934.03 17 47.76-19.60
PenRE N 50.2037.09 36 38.41 -2.90
Pentair N 48.4730.51 18 31.01 -720
P:leSpO 12.00 6.90 13 7.90 +.50
Pea Dy N 18.9611.75 .. 13.37 -4.60
PepsiB N 302026.00 15 27.79 ..906
'PepsCo N 58.6647.91 25 56827 +720
Peegrine 0 1.64 .91 ... 1.06 +.40
Pen '0od 0 322721.82 5 27.15-13.00
PerkElrn N 23.8617.16 24 21.90 -5.10
Pe 1o 0 21.04 12.76 ... 1328 +420
PettogsN 43.9024.03 .. 34.95 +2.10
PetChina8 A95.6551.00 ... 74358 -7.70
P9 fdE1IfgA 19.8812.16 ... 17.56 -2.70
PeaohawNO 15.17 7.45 .. 12.04 -7.80
PetrbrsA N 6.553226 _. 54.70-19.40
Petobrs N 74.2034.90 ... 60.74-25.10
PtoslE 0 11.17 3.55 28 10.05 -5.80
PetisMal 0 362421.13 18 21.90 -720
Pfizer N 30.5020.71 19 21.10 +.40
PhmnHTr A 78.666.73 ... 6622 -6.30
PhnrmPdl 0 67.33382826 55.60-68.50
Phanrion 0 51.8616.49 27 17.43 +8.70
Phelp D N138.497820 7119.40-70.00
Ph B N 28.8423.03 ... 25.66 -3.80
P N 35.3821.67 18 27.00-13.30
PtrnCos N 13.69 9.65 14 12.57 +2.80
Pier I N 19.98 9.9559 9.96 -3.90
PirimsPrN 402326.15 8 33.30-10.50
PInWst N 46.6839.81 20 4051 -820
PioNlI N 56.3531.75 15 48.30-19.00
PilyBw N 47.5040.70 18 40.82 -6.20
PxAwMs 0 12.80 5.10 ... 5.17 -.60
P1cerD N 23.67 12.10 33 16.16 +.80
PlainsEx N 44.6023.50 ... 37.53-2020
PlatUnd N 35.2126.43 12 27.50 4.90
PtaylaPd N 12.15 5.47 14 13.17+1630
PlugPowerO 8.20 5.11 ... 5.60 -1.80
PlunCrk N 39.4533.40 19 37.40 -5.10
PooPd N 59.6941.59 4 4935-14.80
PoR. N 53.3434.19 22 48.52-28.60
Ply 0 24.07 13.97 24 15.00 -420
PooreBr 0 6.88 2.7221 3.49-15.10
Popla 0 29.0020.19 10 20.11 -2.70
PotiPaynO 33.45 15.59 12 1920 -5.30
PostPip N 4085230.134 4028 +3.10
Potash N115.1563.38 18 76.40-81.70
Potlfch N 59.0744.37 ... 44.68 -8.80
Power-OneO 1029 4.08 ... 537 -100
PS Rela nA 15.2915.18 ... 14.86 -320
Powrwnav 0 13.08 6.64 .. 11.03 -220
Praxair N 51.7440.7323 48.40 -1.80
PrecCastlsN 53.9129.69 22 45.99 -12.00
PracMrs N 51.7228.76 ... 4350 +8.90
PremGIbSvN 12.17 6.76 11 7.685 -1.50
PrentPr N 42.4032.6044 38.85 -4.00
Plestek 0 13.74 7.65 99 9.91-32.80
paeile0 27.081855 25 1856 -2.80
n N 29.54 17.63 ... 26.63 -3.50
Primedia N 4.75 1.87 1 2.02 +.10
PdmusT 0 3.80 .51 ... .70...
PdnFrnd N 50.853523 16 49.13-11.50
ProcltGainN 59.56 505321 55.02 +.30
Pro, N 48.1040,19 18 4230 -4.56
Piro~gis N 46.41 36.40 37 40.80 -6.40
PotDsg 0 30.79 13.79 ... 2752 -6.4
ProvETg A 12.42 8.70 ... 11.40 -50
Prudent N 70.894356 15 7120+1020
PSEG N 6.4741.01 27 61.91 -430
Pugel igyN 24.81 20.71 26 20.70 -6.10
PluSHs N 48.232439 8 35.93 -4.70
0LT 0 17.30 655 .. 6.77 +1.60
O 0 43.6962820 15 28.67 +450
O 462832.0837 43.05 -18.00
Quanta0Ca60 10.25 4.29 ... 3.82 -920
O6nar18SvcN 1329 6.30 .. 11.02 -2.00
Q00DSS N 320 223 ... 2.86 +.10
gstfias N 54.804158 17 45.74 +1.00
1659 11.44 21 13.83 -850
QuesT N 89.604635 25 76.00-1730
QckLoaiO 4.74 2.30 ... 330 -2.20
50320 1931 65 3758-1230
Q04del 0 12.38 3.48 ... 10.96 -4.90
Qu00sftsN 18,1210.62 14 11.03 -1.90
QwentCmN 487 325 ... 4.07 -.X0

RFMicO 0 "7.79 3.77 .. 5.07 -1.10
RH 0a6 N 67.5849.10 ... 61.61 -7.69
RPCs N 26.48122521 27.85+14.40
RSAS6c0 23.91 9.75 21 10.80 +.70
ROneS 0 16.4311.13 ... 1151 -1.6
RadoSIrk N 34.4822.05 10 21.72 -420
Rantus 0 27.81022342 1220 -2.0
NncN 41.6614.9684 3420 -7.98
0 325924./1202.01-1030
RaytionnN 41.6934/0422 36.45 3480
Reade3aIgN 186.00 13.15 ... 14.67 *830
Re*1NwkO 850 4.65 ... 828 +220
Recsn N 3525029.695834.06 -20
RedHat0 22.48105777 21.49 -5.90
Reeator N 57.75 3553 14 56.60 -1.00
1469816*N 21.7517.95 28 18.77 -4.90
RegdH'T A 142.68126.72 ...13329 -3.00
NeatonsFnN 35/0729.16 15 32.19 -130
NefatBaiN 15.64 9.70 32 12.10 -3.40
Reenaesfe N 52.393755 65 36.78 -11.10
RentACI 0 27.891430 9 17.46 -1.40
R 0 IMe445010351.90 37 61.43+31.10
Reapronso 43.0324.18 34 3585-2050
ReamH A 103. 85.96 ... 90.00-23.40
66.169 N 4291.96 ... 2055 -.80
ReynPaynN 292022.75 19 2628 -3.60
ReyriaAn.N 89.006636 15 82.61 -8.60
Ritt.Ad N 455 3.02 10 3.43 -50


Wesl 0 7.86 356 8 456 -4yO
WDOg N 16.10 795 12 1135 -4.60
WsiaaN 52.81 2638 22 4157-13.80
WetSeal 0 7.04 15 ... 486 -150
Weyerh N 71.856033 13 8228 -720
WWl N 857054153 13 75.64-13.10
W 1t N 48302752 9 3930 -920
W eFd 141.4379.0357134.45-433
WmsCos N 25.7212.3730 2158 -9.60
WmsSon N 45.0332.75722 36.46-10.60
ndRrw 0 17.681099 72 13.01 -250
Wnibag N 40.6426.14 14 26.78 -4.7
S 0 21.1014.12 .. 18.40 -18.40
sN 25.7018.90 16 20.51 -9.70
WxrhtExnN 22331525 .- 21.06+10.40
Wn9e N 74356203 29 6951 -12.0
N 46.9636.7053 4427 -330
0 76.4542.06 . 4358-1420
X YZ
XL.Cap N 80.006035 9 60286-12.90
XLCapuaN 25.8521.04 ... 2055 -4.90
XM Sat 0 40.8926.16 . 28.07-31.40
XTOEgysN 47262355 17 41.50-2220
XcelE.gy N 20.191650 16 18.08 -430
Xerox N 172412.40 15 13.15 -1.40
2X2mX 0 33392125 28 22.8 -4.10
Yahoo 0 39.79303033 35.45 -.10
YaneCA N 34.6421.70 9 21.81 +20
YdlowRd 0 64.4738.81 9 4225-12.10
Yoakin N 57.6930.3928 55.92 -150
YumnBrds N 53.7942.43 18 48.77-14.80
ZebraT 0 59.7034.8825 39.85 -630
ZhoneTch0 3.81 1.80 ... 2.30 -1.70
5mrmws N 89.1060.1922 61.70-20.70
Zoran 0 1727 071 ... 14.79+19.10


' - .. ; tdl stock and mutual fund update is compiled after the market close at 4 pjn.m. Fqf


10A


a u -.w 4 iP E 1q
. L . 7
",l 1-8, 1R.. . a rw 'l,
Sapient 0 931 5.60 33 6.18 -3.00
SaraLee N 25.0017.91 20 17.71 -250
Sayam N 34.3020.85 ... 32.71 -6.40
SchePI 4 N 22.5317.10 .. 20.17 -5.80
Sc9lnt N 89.0361.01 28 68.19 -9.60
ScooSp 0 48.9433.50 17 33.90 -2.10
Sceb N 14.95 8.72 32 14.40 -.70
SchMau N 35.8720.80 12 24.50 -7.70
SdAtlanlaN 39892628 21 33.62 +1.00
SeagateT N 21.5012.30 8 13.96 -220
SearnsHlW 0163508451 1211552.62.50
SeiCrmf 0 24.7314.75 22 21.50 -7.40
SenmHTr A 38.3229.67 ... 33.38 -5.90
SempEnN 47.8632.92 11 4225 -2.50
SamTed 0 22.4314.40 21 14.57 -2.60
Sepacor 0 66.541.83 ... 5551-18.90
Shanda 0 45.402228 ... 24.60 -5.40
ShawGp N 26,95 1129 ... 25.75 -7.60
SherwnN 48.68440.47 13 41.65 -3.30
Shulnard N 57.4538.54 ... 5426+9.40
SiRFTch 0 31.31 9.92 20 24.84-35.30
SPideeac N 23.64 11.70 ... 18.02 -.10
SiebelSys 0 10.85 8.10 . 1030 -350
SierrPac N 15.36 9.00 14 12.75 -220
SierraW 0 22.53 6.33 .. 11.25 +2.70
SiaTl 0 45501334 10 12.99 -6.90
Sienph9hN 2.03 .55 ... .69 -20
Silcnmg 0 18.37 7.01 23 9.02 -1.60
SiknLab 0 36.6024.6234 31.16-12.10
SiAcnMotnO 1632 8.75 .. 13.43-11.30
SST 0 7.90 2.2 .. 4.80 -3.10
Stcnware 0 5.43 3.07 ... 4.41 +20
SimonPropN 80.97 56.91 37 67.73 -520
Sina 239.9420.18 28 25.36 -8.60
Sindair 0 9.75 6.60 5 822 -1.90
Sinvcn A 7.92 1. ... 5.92 -2.680
SiriusS 0 9.43 3.72.. 5.86 -4.40
Srkeders N 18.1910.60 13 1233.-34.70
SkyWesl 0 292715.46 19 2823 -2.40
SkywksSolO 11.10 5.0020 520 -120
Smi/lns N 35.5725.80 23 31.00-10.40
SmithF N 34.6423.61 11 28.93 -6.90
SmurISlneO 18.95 9.06 ... 1026 +.70
SnapOn N 37.8128.03 23 35.00 -2.40
Sohu.em 0 23.7414.66 21 15.18 -430
Solectm N 6.69 3.08 3.. .53 -.50
SaonicCo-rpO 36.0426.3223 27.41 -1.60
SncWpa 0 6.95 56.76 +.10
Sanus 0 7.02 3.1644 4.39 -2.80
Southno N 36.4731.0815 33.85 -3.70
f p N 66.504124 ... 56.00 +1.80
T N 16.75 13.05 24 15.44 -1.40
SwnmEngysN 83.6022.05 44 69.78-2220
S24.7920.5 12 20.63 -4.10
SpecMBdsN 46.1119.45 122026-16.10
Spherion N 8.50 5.00 13 8.33+820
SpintEx N 64.9628.3634 55.31-91.60
SpnnNex N 2720 19.94 18 2259 -4.10
SPDR A 129.301091. ...1110 -13.10
SPMid A132.53106.8..124.17-2020
SP Mas A 32.002323 ... 27.05 -2.80
SP9IthC A 3252326.70 .29.80 -1.10
SPCnSt A 23.8921.18 22.70 -220
SP ConuA 35.55 30.62 30.77. -30
SPE9*y A 54.7034.32 .. 46.99-13.70
SP Fnd A 30.79 2 9.80 -1.70
SPiInds A 31502758 .29.18 -2.60
SPTech A 21.818.46 ... 20.02 -220
SP U A 34.0525.60 9 0.44 -350
StdMic 0 31.4 1339 ... 26.78-27.10
StdPacs N 49.7025.15 6 3525 -780
SlanlWk N 51.7541.51 13 45.69-10.00
Staples 0 23.4 18.5321 21 2154-330
Slarucks sO 32.13 2229 47 26.87 -8.00
Slando-It N 64.3647.00 34 5529-24.70
StateS1r N 54.68040.62 23 54.10
StaionCasN 75.0749.92 26 61.90-18.50
Swaoic N 26.101422 ... 2151 -4.40
STATSChpO 8.16 5.32 .. 533 -.50
SiuDyna 0 46.4025.04 7 29,57-10.30
Steecse N 14.991221 63 13.81 +1.90
StemCell 0s 6.77 2.31 ... 4.56 -2.00
SEwmM N 12.94 6.05 .. 9.36 -3.90
S'ataW 0 37.5024.33 23 21.66-27.70
sia/N 47.7241.02 ... 47.18 +250
StchMo 0 5.55 1.12 ... 2.88 *120
Stier N 56.32395.91 25 39.80-5.80
SnMro 0 5.65 3.42 ... 3.9 -20
Sauncorg N 62.5031.16 ... 52.05 -150
SuanoonsN 81.4936.19 16 70.32-18.00
SunsnHill N 26.3016.70 ... 22.00 -2.50
SunTs N 75.7765.32 13 70.67 +2.10
SupTech 0 1.67 .37 ... .63 -.61
Supernd N 29.4819.80 17 2028-12.10
Su*aa N 35.8828.05 15 30.14 -3.60
Su8ortS90t 7.32 4.06 38 420 -.60
SusMod* 0 46.8925.96 .. 37.9 9-4720
Switfm 0 26.191625 13 17.01 -6.40
Sybase N 24.1015.63 28 22.04 -3.00
Sycamore 0 4.18 3.18 ... 3.73 -.10
Symantecds0 34.05 18.01 27 2256 -620
Symlon 0 2832014.81 29 21.95 -8.40
SymbT N 19.12 82555 820 -4.90
Synapfcs 0 41.1915.03 17 22.39+1520
SynergelcnO 5.75 351 ... 3.78 +2.60
Syneron 0 44.1317.90 33 36.15 -7.91
Syntop 0 16.50 6.52 7.30 -7.80
Sysco N 38.4330.30 22 31.68-4.4o

BC 0 34.7518.80 19 34.37 -50
TECO N 1930 13.85 .. 16.67
THQs 0 24.33112018 19.77 -2.60
TJX N 25.9619.95 16 20.38-4.00
TLC VlO 123 5.86 10 6.17 -.90
TNS Inc N 25.8816.72 67 18.08 -1.70
TTMTch 0 1320 620 14 729 +2.10
TX Co N116.59 57.81 ... 93.00-18.00
TaIwSemr N 9.57 6.67 ... 7.74
TakeTwosO 29.6017.64 17 19.76 -320
Talbots N 35.3424.91 14 24.52 -820
TaliasmnEg N 512024.75 ... 43.11-10.30
T -. .i- 0 16.43 9.05 ... 13.98 +.30
Ti,.-: N 60.0045.55 20 52.50-13.60
Ti. ,ft. 0 36.0019.91 31 21.59+12.80
Tanrant 0 422 .81 ... 1.63 -2.00
TASERs 0 33.45 5.31 32 6.11 -4.20
Technftrl N 19.031220 ... 16.30 -2.00
Teekay N 54.923650 4 38251-13.30
Tekeec 0 26.13 11.77 26 1622 -9.70
TelNorL N 17.9512.78 ... 16.90 -5.90
Teledyne N 39.542330 21 36.14+27.40
TelMexLsN 21.7215.9 .. 19.49 -5.00
TelspCel N 7.61 3.06 ... 3.42 +.30
TelwestGIO 23.3512.10 ... 22.65 -1.10
Tetkonel A 6.85 2.61- 4.64 +20
Tellabs 0 10.73 656 ... 9.390 -2.80
Templeln sN 423628.63 20 3624 -9.60
TempurP N 25.00 9.41 12 10.66 -2.10
Tenaris N144.9042.00 ...104.86-53.70
TenetHlh N 13.06 8.17 ... 820 -20
Teradyn N 18.9710.80 .. 13.56 -4.40
Terayon 0 4.10 1.54 ... 2.39 -250
Terra N 938 4.87 12 5.30 -.70
Tesoro N 71.822775 14 56.68-19.70
TevaPhrmO 038.7822.8 23 37.83 -430
Texnst N 34.6820.45 23 27.47 -7.30
Texlron N 80.71 6520 48 70.06 -20.60
ThemroB N 31.8023.94 17 29.69 -2.10
ThimBels N 39.0526.45 20 37.50 -2.80
ThoratD 0 19.57 828 83 19.00 -4.75
Thomlerbg N 31.182227 9 24.34 -420
3Com 0 4.93 256 ... 3.64 -1.10
3MCo N 87.4569.71 19 74.81 -3.60
TbcoSft 0 13.50 5.60 27 7.40 -250
Tidwt N 49.6729.61 22 4426-19.00
iffoan N 41.4727.89 16 3685-11.30
Tn s N 41.0130.55 12 27.40-39.10
TlimeWam N 19.9016.03 36 17.48 ...
Thnken N 30.0622.73 11 26.60 -8.30
TitanMUs N 45.65 926 16 44.00+)4.50
i1Volnc 0 7.75 3.45 ... 4.73 -.90
Todco N 49.151621 ... 42.56-2620
TollBross N 58.672137 9 34.65-20.80
Tir N 18.76 8.47 ... 1520-10.00
ToINSA 137.95103.11 ...122.00-23.90
TrctSuppO 58.6431.72 25 48.75 -4.60
TmsacSyO 30201522 22 24.96-35.00
Tmnsmeta 0 2.50 58 ... 125 -20
Transocn N 63.1134.01 39 5628-21.50
TmSwIc 0 252 1.01 ... 131 -.40.
Trtx N 54252037 22 21.04 +1.90
TnadH N 56.1732.15 15 41.49 +.90
Tdlune N 44.230.64 16 3120 -.40
Troic 0 37.171120 ... 28.67-18.50
TriKuint 0 4.71 2.68 ... 3.96 -1.90
TrueReOgnO 17211227 24 1239 -2.30
TIolnI N 36.5825.66 22 2625 +50
Tyson N 19.91 13.97 19 1721 -5.60

UCBH Hd sO 23.9815.07 16 16.79 -2.80
USEC N 18.69 9.05 36 9.76 -430
v6USG N 712521.19 6 58.75-1620
USTInc N 56.9037.59 12 38.90-1020
UTStrcm 0 23.05 525 .. 5.47 -150
UlaPIgs A 60.0221.48 ... 5028-22.70
UronPac N 72.7656.1826 68.12 -630
Unisys N 11.83 4.38 ... 5.05 -.90
Unit N 565033.79 14 49.30-20.00
UDomR N 259719.75 32 2129 -3.10
UkdMiro N 4.03 2.79 .. 280 -1.40
UIdNIF 0 36.0024.73 28 27.87 -7.70
UPSB N 89.1166.1022 71.97 -8.30
USBamopN 31.6526.80 12 28.68 -320
USSleel N 63.903359 4 35.16-1020
UBSargsO 40.0721.09 17 34.79-2220
UldTecls N 542045.42 17 50.41 -4.90
UldThipo 0 74.81 2828 650 67.50 -7.40
Uldlths N 58.40342423 54.61 +630
UnvHth N 63.7440.41 11 4554 -.60
Uni* N 32.94 23.52 40 24.94 -5.60
Unova N 37.0414.68 ... 29.65-1330
UnroumProvN 2051 12.87 9 19.63 +3.00
UrbanOutsO 31.771854 39 26.71-1320
Ul-HTr A 124.00 89.85 109.92-13.30
V
VF9 t N 61.6149.70 11 50.85-17.10
VaalceE A5.40 3.05 8 3.47 -2.0
Valssis N 408030.73 15 30.79 -6.60
ValeantPh N 273717.10 ... 16.98 -230
V1eroE N 11725 4030 12 97.2 -3120
VafOeCkdO 17.71 9.01 38 16.88 -338
Vada nMedN 483831.65 36 4524 -.10
VadanS 0 4685930.13 20 4252-1680
VascoOla 0 12.05 203 90 1080 -4.60
Ve4FonenN 22.961030 ... 2154 -8.10
V '" O 36.09.19.01 24 22.77 -350
N 37,5919.72 15 30.05 -980
VeoareOimN 422729.13 10 30.76 +1.70
VerItxPh 0 25.67 8.61 ... 2226 -1.40
ViaconiB N 385929.93 ... 2033 -1.70
Veal 0 68 3846 ... 430 -3.65
V'npeCsN 46.1729.5.00 ... 38.4 -920
VrlgPl N 51.70 1951 9 50.10 -4.00
Virohrnn 0 21.35 1.67 33 1827 -11.10
VB11ay N 15.3710850 . 11.00 .3.00
VOsleoln N 1051 3.14 .. 738 -1.70
VWesse 0 303 1.67 ... 1.64 -50
vedalme N 283423.70 ._ 25.05 -30
Volawnn 0 37.1024.40 -.. 29.78+1280
Vmado N 69.7065.19 15 78.17-1030
VidcarM N 763147.44 19 6955-24.10

WHldas N 15.43 756 9 733 -3.00
W-H Eg N 33.9081936 26 27.81 -2.70
WOCmts N 3682 0220 6 24.49 -8.10
Wachode N 56284630 12 4850 -50
WaiatN 5973942.32 18 44.74 -8.40
Watn N 49.01 35.05 29 43.94 -6.40
W040nd N 50.001589 19 4458-2820
WAM6t N 843038.64 10 372 +2.50
WtesconncN385530.01 19 31.9 -950
Wst919nc N 31.422652 13 28.48 +9.0
Walers N 51,573309 22 25.66 +2.70
WP41681 N 36.92520228 35.14 -350
Wea8'd6 N 713547.64 23 5396-1530
WedEx 0 2936192023 27.00 -7.90
weOMadnO 7.45 450 ... 6853 +3
WetdenseO 62938065389 5752-1520
Welre N 15.42 536 ... 6.60 -3.00
W08PdrsN 782036.42 23 7324+1520
WadsFrgoN 4,.45755 14 5853 -1.40
Wendst N 53232.00691 44.63-23.70
WenrierlO 2324 15.78 14 1630 -6.40
WeacolnlN 40822314 23 38.49 -5.90
Wsaer 0 27.151352 13 12.73-3020


I r


i I




News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005 11A


441


0
Historic


Nov
9:0C


For The Benefit
Of Our Children


n the Circle,
Downtown- Seh
Saturda.v
imber 12, 2005
)am to 9:00pm


The Circle, along with North and South
Ridgewood, will feature Fine Art.
The spoke streets will include a
Christmas Street, Children's Street,
Cultural Street and a Community Street.

Come and enjoy food, music,
entertainment and an exciting
fireworks display.

Call us ^^M~at 86738-531HR axlusl 863-8,5533
^^^^^^^^^Website - ww~uw^hiyhlandsartleague^co


ring











12A News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


Community
(a News and events


Dance planned
for tonight
SEBRING - Highlands
Social Dance Club will host a
dance from 7-10 p.m. today at
theq Sebring Civic Center,
Southeast Lakeview Drive at
Center Avenue.
Bud Citiright will be play-
ing. Cost is $5 for members
and $6 for guests. Come and
enjoy an evening of ballroom
dancing. It is open to the pub-
lic.
For information, call 382-
6978 or 471-9795.

Saddle Up
Ride-A-Thon
now taking
registrations
LORIDA - Saddle Up
Ride-A-Thon, a 12-mile trail
ride to benefit Heartland
Horses & Handicapped Inc.,
will be from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 19, at Hickory
Hammock, off U.S. 98 East.
The park is approximately
one mile past railroad cross-
ing on the left at McArthur
Road. The event is open to all
horse and mule riders.
To register and receive
sponsorship forms call 452-
0006 or log onto Web site
www.crackertrail.org. A .mini-
mum $35 fee and proof of,
coggins are required at regis-
tration. The highest amount of
money raised in sponsorships
wins a prize. Register by Oct.
30.
Camping available Friday
and Saturday nights.
Heartland Horses &
Handicapped, Inc. is a non-
profit, all volunteer free of
charge, equestrian interaction
and riding program designed
to serve persons of all ages
with physical, mental and
emotional disabilities.
Founded i61'998 this pi fgram'
depends on proceeds of the'
ride-a-thon to allow riders to
saddle up.
This ride is co-sponsored
by the Florida Cracker Trail
Association.

Blood center
scaring up
treats for
donors
SEBRING - Florida's
Blood Centers has a few treats
for anyone donating blood
Monday at the Highlands
location.
Florida's Blood Centers
supplies more than 70 hospi-
tals and medical centers with
blood exclusively. The closer
of some branch locations due
to the hurricane has put a
strain on the local blood sup-
ply.
For Halloween, Florida's
Blood Centers has scared up
50 percent off to Universal
Studios as well as a T-shirt to
all donors Monday. The center
also will do a prize registra-
tion to win a Halloween bas-
ket filled with candy and a
$20' Wal-Mart card for one
lucky donor.
The center is in need of all
blood types. People should
not assume that they are not
able to donate. People can







Florida Lottery

LOTO _ Oct. 26
17 33 34 46 49 52

FANTASY 5 Oct. 26
12 19 21 31 33


give if they are 17 years old
or older and weight at least
110 pounds. A person can
donate even if they have been
treated for cancer in some
cases or have high blood pres-
sure. There is no upper age
limit.
For more details or to
schedule a blood drive, call
Florida's Blood Centers
Donor Development
Coordinator Deah Spires at
382-4499 or stop by 6550
U.S. 27 N., Sebring to donate.
Hours of operation are from 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and
Friday; 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Thursday; and 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. Saturday.

VFW hosting
Halloween
costume party
AVON PARK'- The
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
9853 will host a Halloween
costume party from 4:30-6:30
p.m. today with prizes and
food.
Entertainment will be pro-
vided from 6:30-9:30 p.m.
The event is hosted by the
men's auxiliary. Call 452-
9853 for.details.

Glad Writers
meet Saturday
. SEBRING - The Glad
Writers will meet from 2-4
p.m. Saturday at 12:25 Citroen
Drive.
Those interested in writing
are welcome to join the free
class by published writer,
Gloria Ladd. For more infor-
mation, call 385-4778.

Eagles plan
Octoberfest
SEBRING - The Sebring
Eagles Club will'host its.
SOcto.berfest dinner Saturday..
The meal will be served
from 5-7 p.m. The Country
Cajunz Band will play music
from 7-10 p.m.


Call 655-4007 for details.

Halloween fun
set at mall
SEBRING - Lakeshore
Mall's merchants have sched-'
uled their annual trick-or-treat
activity for Sunday.
Mallwide trick-or-treat will
begin at 5 p.m. and finish at 6
p.m.
This year, in addition to
trick-or-treating, the mall has
scheduled two magic shove.
the food court prior to the
candy fest. Magic by Nelson,
a local entertainer, will per-
form two shows for children
of all ages in the food court.
Shows begin at 3:45 p.m. and
4:30 p.m.

Events planned
at Moose Lodge
LAKE PLACID - Lake
'Placid Moose will have these
events this week in the lodge
for members and qualified
guests:
* Sunday - Pavilion is
open at 1 p.m. Music by Bob
Lincoln will be from 3:30-
7:30 p.m. Open face beef din-
ner served at 4 p.m.
* Wednesday - Mexican
dinner served from 5-7 p.m.
Loyal Order of the Moose
officers meeting is at 7 p.m.
* Thursday - Burgers,-
jumbo hot dogs and fries
served at 6 p.m. Live music
will be from 5:30-8:30 p.m.
* Friday, Nov. 4 - Wings,
burgers and fish served at 6
p.m. Music by Tom Brazzell
will be from 7-10 p.m.
* Saturday, Nov. 5 -
Pavilion is open at noon.
Prime rib dinner served at 6
p.m. Music by Southern
Ridge will be from 7-11 p.m.

Kids Fall
Festival
scheduled
LAKE PLACID -A Kids
Fall Festival will be from
4:30-6:30 p.m. Monday at
DeVane Park.
A costume parade fof K4
'through fifth grades will be at
5 p.m. There will be free
admission.
There will be face painting,
fun games and crafts, costume


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parade and food booths.
It is sponsored by the Lake
Placid Chamber of Commerce
and the Lake Placid .
Merchants Association.

Robin Hood
reading at
library
SEBRING - The Sebring
Public Library will offer an
afterschool reading program
at 3:30 p.m. Monday.
Highlands Little Theatre's
John Ritter will impersonate
Robin.Hood and read stories
about the legendary hero's
adventures to children over 5
years of age.

HCLA meets
SEBRING - There will be
a Highlands County Lakes
Association Tourist Tax
Projects Committee meeting
at 8 a.m. Monday in the
Purchasing Conference room
at 4344 George Blvd. The
public is invited to attend.

Garden club
reschedules
meeting
SEBRING - The Garden
Club of Sebring has resched-
uled its monthly meeting to be
at noon Monday at the
Sebring Civic Center.
The program will be "How
to be a More Successful
Gardener in Highlands
County" by Lollie McLane of
McLane's Country Garden.
The club also will be dis-
cussing the arrangements for
the plant .sale Nov. 12 on the
Circle.
The November meeting
will be Monday, Nov. 28, at
the civic center and the pro-
gram will be "Growing
Orchids is Easy and Fun" by
Bill and Darlene Ross, orchid
hobbyists and owners of
Awesome Orchids. It also will
be guest month and there will
be a luncheon at noon.
Everyone is invited.
For details, contact Lucy
heelerer at ''83-7465 or Susan
Dunkel art-I -1?41-1.


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I
I


News-Sun classified ads get results



HEARTLAND
CHRISTIAN SCHOOL
The right education gives your child an advantage
throughout his or her life. Choosing your child's school
is one of the most important decisions you'll ever make.
At Heartland Christian School, .your child will receive
more than academic excellence and a creative, individ-
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values, giving your child a solid foundation for self-
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Established in 1979

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and disco\ er ti hi
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News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


12A










News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005 13A


Highlands County's



MOST WANTED'


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


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 Koanrguez Carraza David Lester Chase
(aka Marcus Carraza' 1715 Gardenia Ave.
Rodriguez) Sebring, Florida
125, 126 or 127 Lake Rachard DOB: 3/10/55
Lake Placid, Florida Height: 5'9"; Weight: 300
DOB: 4/21/85 Charge: Grand theft, dealing
Height: 5'5"; Weight: 110 in stolen property, false verifi-
Charge: Burglary while armed, cation of ownership to pawn
aggravated battery broker


Roman Cruz Clemente
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 .; i ,


SHERIFFS OFFICE MISSION STATEMENT
-The Highlands Count Sheriff's Offie is committed to responding to th needs of its community
through the delivery ofprofessionalservices. Our mission is to protect life, property, individual
rights while maintaining peace and order
:;�:-" ,o- :- .-. ::: ) - : : -- - - r.: - . ig - s " _r e"r. . . ' , - . . -. . . . . : ., .i.. ' =


This special feature appears weekly in the News-Sun, with photos and information provided by the
Highlands County Sheriff's Office on active warrants as of Oct. 26. If you know the whereabouts of
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.


WARREN'S AUTO SALES
WEEKLY SPOTLIGHT


'03 DODGE
DURANGO


MILES, LOADED.
$16,900


'03 TOYOTA
COROLLA
-- i^'f^ ^


BLACK METALLIC, AUTO, AIR, CE MODEL, 31,000
MILES, QUALITY.
$12,798


'03 PONTIAC
SUNFIRE


2 DOOR COUPE, AUTO, AIR TILT, ALLOY WHEELS,
STEREO CD.

SOLD


'04 JEEP
LIBERTY


6 6rrnatoSls..o
viitusonth W rl ui~ W b


U I __ p -~ --


'05 MITSUBISHI
GALANT


STRE CD~I l, WARRANTY.
�$1 5,985


'O2 FORD
EXPEDITION


H, THIHU SEAI, ALI -IAUrALu, 32,UUU
MILES, REDUCED PRICE.

$14,875


'04 CHEVROLET
BLAZER


ZR2 PACKAGE, 27,000 MILES, 4.3 V6, SOME SHARP
TRUCK.
$14,895


'03 FORD
EXPLORER


SPORT


tl'4*4 4


U


I - I II


News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


S13A











News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


The Community Calendar
provides 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 calling 385-6155, ext. 528;
send any changes by e-mail to
cindy.iarshall@newssun.comn
; 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.
* AMERICArN 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 public. 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.
* 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 HI-12
CLUB meets at noon on the
fourth Friday at the Lake
Placid Elks, except in June,
July and August. All Masons
and their ladies are welcome.
For reservations or informa-
tion, call 465-3038.
* LAKE PLACID MOOSE
serves wings, fish and burgers
at 6 p.m. Music provided
from 7-11 p.m. Pool tourna-
ment 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 ballroom 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,
number and message. Call
will be returned.
* SUN ROOM SENIOR
CENTER is open from 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. offering dough-
nuts, coffee, noon meal, social
time, and live music all day at
3009 Herring Ave., Sebring.
For details, call 385-4697
Wednesday or Friday.
Weekend food packages avail-
able for shut-ins by calling
385-4013 Wednesday and
Friday.
* TEAMSTER
RETIREE'S meet at the
Teamster's Local 444 Union
Hall at 211 Potontoc St.,
Auburndale at 11 a.m. on the
last Friday of the month
(except June, July and
August). For details, call Paul
Thomas at 471-9684.
* VETERANS OF FOR-
EIGN WARS POST 3800
hosts a fish fry at 5:30 p.m.
every fourth 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


Just off tlt


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
DEMOCRATIC WOMEN'S
CLUB meets 9:30 a.m.,
Democratic Party
Headquarters, 2710 Fairmount
Drive, Sebring.
* 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.
* MILITARY ORDER OF
THE PURPLE HEART
CHAPTER 601 meets at
12:30 p.m. first Saturday at
Candlelight Restaurant, Sun
'N Lake in Sebring. All recip-
ients and wives of the Purple
Heart are welcome. Call 471-
9190 or 465-7074 for details.
* 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.
* TWELVE STEP STUDY
GROUP FOR ADULT-
CHILDREN OF ALCO-
HOLICS meets at 11 a.rrn.
first and third Saturday, Union
Congregational Church,


Room 12 o f 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.
* 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.
* VETERANS OF FOR-
EIGN WARS POST 3880
plays poker at 5:30 p.m. at the
post, 1224 County 'Road 621
East, Lake Placid. For details,
call 699-5444.
* VETERANS OF FOR-
EIGN WARS POST 4300
plays euchre at 1:30 p.m. and
E&J Karaoke is from 4:30-
7:30 p.m. at the post, 2011 SE
Lakeview Drive, Sebring. For
details, call 385-8902.
0 VETERANS OF FOR-
EIGN WARS POST 9853
euchre, 1 p.m. in the canteen
in Avon Park. Open to mem-
bers and guests only. Music' is
provided from 5-8 p.m. The
public is invited.

MONDAY
* ALCOHOLICS ANONY-
MOUS meeting, 8-9 p.m. at
Episcopal Church, Lakeshore
Drive, Sebring. For more
details, call 385-8807.
* 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 nmarei-
tjimi@all.net.


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News-Sun. Friday, October 28, 2005 15A


TAT










Michigan woman fired for missing

work after seeing husband off to war


Associated Press
CALEDONIA, Mich. - A
woman who took an unpaid
leave of absence from work to
see her husband off to war has
been fired after failing to show
up for her part-time receptionist
job the day following his depar-
ture.
"It was a shock," said Suzette
Boler, a 40-year-old mother of
three and grandmother of three.
"I was hurt. I felt abandoned by
people I thought cared for me. I
sat down on the floor and cried
for probably two hours."
Officials at her former work-
place, Benefit Management


Administrators Inc., confirmed
that Boler was dismissed when
she didn't report to work the
day after she said goodbye to
her husband of 22 years.
"We gave her sufficient time
to get back to work," Clark
Galloway, vice president of
operations for Benefit
Management, told The Grand
Rapids Press for a story pub-
lished Wednesday.
He added that other factors
were involved in the decision
but he declined to elaborate.
On Oct. 16, Boler went with
her husband, Army Spc. Jerry
Boler, 45, to an Indianapolis-


Burned body in Mississippi is

that of Illinois college student


By JAN DENNIS
Associated Press Writer
NORMAL, Ill. - A body
found in a burned-out chicken
coop inr Mississippi has been
identified as that of an Illinois
college student who disap-
peared two weeks ago, authori-
ties said Wednesday.
Dental records were used to
identify the remains of 21-year-
old Illinois State University
senior Olamide Adeyooye,
authorities said.
Police did not disclose the
cause of death.
- "As far as the cause of death,


we believe she was already
deceased when the body was
dropped off in Newton County
(Mississippi)," Newton County
Sheriff Jackie Knight said. "We
have investigators from Illinois
here with us but we believe the
actual death took place in
Illinois."
Knight said he was not aware
of any signs of sexual abuse.
A native of Nigeria who
moved to suburban Chicago
when she was 8, Adeyooye was
last seen Oct. 13 at a video store
near her off-campus apartment
in Normal.


area airfield, where he and oth-
ers in his National Guard unit
gathered to be transported to
Fort Dix, N.J. The unit soon
will be deployed to Iraq, where
he will help guard conVoys
from insurgent attacks.
Suzette Boler had received
permission to take off work the
week leading up to her hus-
band's departure. As a part-time
employee at Benefit
Management, she did not
receive vacation pay and was
not compensated for her time
off.'
When Boler returned home
from Indiana on the night of
Oct. 16, a few hours after leav-
ing her husband at the airfield,
she said she felt drained by the
emotional ordeal.
She said she had told her
bosses that she would try to
return on Oct. 17 but if she
could not, she would definitely
be back Oct. 18, she said.
But on the afternoon of Oct.
17, she received a call from
work telling her to come in the
following day and get her
things because she was being
fired. Her pink slip said the rea-
son was she failed to show up
for work Oct. 17, a Monday, she
said.
"If I had even an inkling that
I would be fired for not coming
i in Monday, I would have been
there," she said.


Beta is 23rd

named storm
By MICHELLE SPITZER
Associated Press Writer
MIAMI - Tropical Storm
Beta formed Thursday in the
southwestern Caribbean Sea,
extending this year's record of
named storms in the Atlantic
hurricane season.
Beta is the season's 23rd
tropical storm, the most since
record keeping began in 1851.
The disturbance formed
Wednesday night and warnings
were issued for the entire
Caribbean coast of Nicaragua.
The storm was also expected to
bring heavy rain across western
Panama and Costa Rica.
Forecasters said it was not
expected to threaten the United
States.
Richard Knabb, hurricane
specialist at the National
Hurricane Center, said it was
not unusual to get storm activi-
ty toward the end of hurricane
season, which ends Nov. 30.
"It may not be over with
Beta, but let's hope so," he
said.
At 8 a.m. EDT, it was locat-
ed about 70 miles south of San
Andres Island and about 135
miles east-southeast of
Bluefields, Nicaragua. A hurri-
cane watch and a tropical storm
warning has been issued for the
islands of San Andres and
Providencia. Heavy rain and
strong winds were expected
there Thursday.
A tropical storm warning has
been issued for the' entire
Caribbean coast of Nicaragua
and adjacent islands. Hurricane
conditions are possible in the
next several days, forecasters
said.
Its maximum sustained
winds were near 40 mph and
was moving northwest near 4
mph. Tropical storm force
winds extend outward up to 35
mph.
Beta is expected to produce
10 to 15 inches of rain across
western :Panama, Costa: Rica
'and ]Nicaragua, forecasters
said.


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c 2005 R,�ersideNa.0flojr,I[,ri,


15A


News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


4q 000% AIIY-


I I










16A News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


Peace River Electric Cooperative line

crews sent to help with Wilma aftermath


Special to the News-Sun
WAUCHULA - Peace
Rivet. Electric Cooperative
(PRECO) line technicians are
headed to Glades Electric
Cooperative'in south Florida to
assist with the power restora-
tion efforts in the aftermath of
Hurricane Wilma. Glades
Electric Cooperative (EC),
located in Moore Haven, was
heavily damaged during the
storm and is still assessing the
damage caused by this record
setting hurricane.
Wednesday, PRECO sent 10
employees, consisting of line
technicians, along with seven
vehicles to help assist with
power restoration.. Supplies,
such as Gatorade and water,
were also sent with the crews.
Peace River employees will be
rotated, as needed, until the
restoration effort is completed.
PRECO is also making all of its
contractor crews available to
help Glades, which adds anoth-
er 25 line personnel to render
aid.
In addition, PRECO is offer-
ing communications, member
service, and accounting person-
nel to assist should the need
arise. Peace River is also mak-
ing hotel rooms available to
Glades Co-op. These rooms
were reserved for outside line
personnel if Hurricane Wilma
had affected PRECO's service
area.
Glades Electric employees
express their gratitude to *the
electric cooperative community
for coming to their aid in such a
disaster. They face an uphill
battle, further hampered by the
fact that many of their buildings
were damaged and the mechan-
ic shop was completely
destroyed.
Brad Kimbro, vice-president
of marketing and member serv-
ices, said, "Glades Electric, as a
sister Touchstone Energy
Cooperative, was so gracious to
help us in our time of need in
last year's hurricane season.
Now, PRECO is eager to return
the favor. We are committed to
help Glades Electric's member-
ship regain their electric service
once again. This is how cooper-


Courtesy photo
Peace River Electric Cooperative sent 10 employees to the area serv-
iced by Glades Electric Cooperative to help in the restoration after
Hurricane Wilma.


atives take care of one another."
For more about Peace River
Electric Cooperative, please
visit their Web site at
www.preco.org. Members and
visitors will find many useful
informational materials ranging
from storm ,preparation to con-
venient payment options for
members to pay their bill on-
line.
Peace River Electric


Cooperative, a Touchstone
Energy distribution electric
cooperative headquartered in
Wauchula, provides electric
service and energy solutions to
over 30,000 member/con-
sumers in 10 Florida counties in
central Florida: Highlands,
Brevard, DeSoto, Hardee,
Hillsborough, Indian River,
Manatee, Osceola, Polk and
Sarasota counties.


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WRITTEN. PRIlqTED. PUBLISHED. IN HIGHLANDS COUNy. .
, ,. , ,,. '


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2


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EOUT THE RAIN

News:Sun-


News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


16A


Ri4-


r






Ne\v.s--Sun. Friday, October 28, 2005


*f'j. '


The more than 1,000 square miles we call Highlands
County have meant something special to the many
generations that have been discovering this area for
over 12,000 years.

To our residents and visitors, Highlands County means
many special things --as DISCOVER HIGHLANDS
COUNTY attempts to discover each year.

The News-Sun proudly presents the award-winning
DISCOVER HIGHLANDS COUNTY magazine.


Get this year's copy and discover what Highlands
County can mean to you. I


4~.


COMING SOON!.


17A


COUNTY



















ROMONA WASHINGTON
Executive Editor
SCOTT DRESSEL
Sports Editor


Holding the bag

If a current trend continues, the federal government
could be left holding the bag for about 20 percent of $1.2
billion in loans distributed by the Small Business
Administration in the wake of Sept. 11 (2001). Right
now, about $245 million in loans issued to help busi-
nesses recover after the terrorist attacks are in default.
The good news is only about $10 million of that has
been written off so far, and the SBA pledges to recover
as much of the rest as possible by collecting collateral,
negotiating settlements or bringing delinquent loans up
to date ...
Yes, the SBA should quickly make funds available to
businesses shaken by disasters. But in providing rapid
relief, the agency must ensure the relief is distributed
fairly and intelligently. That means it must go to busi-
nesses that can demonstrate they were directly affected
by the storms, as well as ones that can show they have a
reasonable chance to recover from-the economic catas-
trophe inflicted by the storms.
It's unfortunate that taxpayers could be forced to eat up
to $245 million in bad SBA loans after 9-11. But, as we
said when the initial report was published in September,
the federal government must use its past experiences as a
warning to be responsible as it distributes SBA loans in
the wakes of Hurricanes Katrina and Rita.

An editorial excerpt from The Greenville (S.C.) News.

Reader'sr spos


Why should students be
allowed to carry cell phones?

I am a great-grandparent
with no children in the school
system, but I can understand
how parents feel about children
having cell phones to and from
school.
My thought is children could


News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


EDITORIALS/OPI N IONS



A celebration of smiles


It most certainly has been a
very long and painful hurricane
season for many people. As for
us Highlanders, we have come
out pretty fortunate this year.
As I understand it, there is
only limited amount of damage
within the area. Judging from
what it could have been from
our past experiences, I think
now is the right time for a little
celebration.
A little celebration of things
to smile about and thoughts to
make you say "hrm." After all,
Wilma is out of our sight, and
there has never been more of an
appropriate time for a little grat-
itude. So, as you give out your
thanks, read these ftinny items.
I cannot take credit for it; the
source is unknown.
I hope that you might look at
the following with a child-like
mind. That is, wondering the


MURPHY'S LAW

Lindsey N. Murphy

answers to questions of this
world that just do not make
sense. I understand that there is
a reasonable explanation behind
all of this. But, isn't it grand just
to be unreasonable sometimes?
"Did You Ever Wonder?"
Why the sun lightens our
hair, but darkens our skin?
Why you never see the head-


line "Psychic Wins Lottery?"
Why "abbreviated" is such a
long word?
Why doctors call what they
do "practice?"
Why you have to click on
"start" to stop Windows 98?
Why lemon juice is made
with artificial flavor, while
dishwashing liquid is made
with real lemons?
Why a person who invests
your money is called a broker?
Why there isn't mouse-fla-
vored cat food?
Who tastes dog food to know
that it has a "new and
improved" flavor?
Why Noah didn't swat those
two mosquitoes?
Why they sterilize the needle
for lethal injections?
Why sheep don't shrink
when it rains?
Why they are called apart-


turn in the phones to ascertain
safe and locked place upon
* arrival at school and pick them
up when leaving. All phones to
have IDs on them so students
each get back their own. The
specifics to be worked out.
Hope this idea helps.
Joan Ford
Sebring


WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW YOUR OPINION.

What kind of damage did Hurricane
Wilma leave for you?










































Name:

Address:

Daytime phone:

HOW TO RESPOND: Please print or type your
comments and mail them to:




NewsSun

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


Junk fodd addiction: The plumpirg


In "The Simpsons'"
350th episode, Bart Opi
Simpson becomes
addicted to junk food Patrici
when a new vending
machine is installed at
his elementary school.
Bart's steady diet of
processed foods leads to mas-
sive weight gain, health issues,
and eventually a heart attack, at
the tender age of 10. Being a
cartoon, "The Simpsons" has a
unique way of exaggerating
today's social problems, but the
show makes a valid point.
Obesity is on the rise and child-
hodd obesity is a serious issue
in the United States. According
to the Federal Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention
(CDC) (http://wvww.cdc.gov/),
an estimated 9 million school-
children between the ages 6 and
19 are overweight. That number
has doubled since 1980 and
tripled among adolescents.
With our children getting
heavier and their risk of health
problems growing, parents,
teachers, doctors and lawmak-
ers have become concerned and
are working together to combat
the problem. The question then
becomes: What is causing the
weight gain? Is it vending
machines, school lunches, or
something else?
Bearing the brunt of the
blame are the snacks and drinks
found in school vending


N

ia


machines. The
ION American Beverage
A s's o c i-a t i o n
Rojas (http://www.ameri
bev.org/) has recently
approved new guide-
lines regarding the drinks that
should be sold in machines at
schools.
These guidelines call for
vending machines in elemen-
tary schools to dispense only
water or 100 percent fruit juice.
For middle schools, the
machines should not sell full-
calorie soft drinks during
school hours or any full-calorie
juice drinks containing 5 per-
cent real fruit juice or less. In
high schools, the beverage
industry is asking that no more
than 50 percent of a vending
machine's options be soft
drinks.
These new rules ohly affect
the vending machines, not the
drinks sold in the cafeteria or in
other locations. While this
might be an encouraging step in
the right direction, one must
remember that these are guide-
lines and not laws.
Various 'school districts
around the country have
responded to this problem by
getting rid of soda and candy in
vending machines altogether
and replacing them with health-
ier items. A number'of states
have considered or enacted
laws establishing nutrition stan-


dards in schools, .including
whether students should have
access to vending machines.
Of the 38 states that consid-
ered, legislation dealing with
school nutrition, 15 have enact-
ed legislation that addressed the
issue in some way. North
Carolina passed a measure that
was similar to the ABA's rec-
ommendations; however, it
bans soda in elementary schools
as well as middle schools and
mandates that no more than half
of the beverages offered to high
school students can be sugary
soft drinks.
School lunches have also
come under fire in the blame
game of childhood obesity.
Children need a balance of pro-
teins, carbohydrates and
healthy fats for the body to
develop properly. Studies show
that an improper diet can limit a
child's ability to learn.
One school that has
addressed the problem in a
unique way is the Appleton
Central Alternative School in
Wisconsin. It collaborated with
Natural Ovens Bakery to create
a healthy nutrition program for
its students, which included a
physical education program.
In New York City, public
schools have created salad bars,
changed whole milk to skim,
removed unnutritious snacks
from vending machines, and
plan more changes. California


RALPH BUSH
Publisher
CINDY MARSHALL
Night/Weekend Editor


'Press freedom is a central pillar of our way of life, and when

journalists are threatened, jailed or worse, the whole edifice of liberal

democracy trembles.'
Editorial, Ottawa (Canada) Citizen, 2004


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 community leader or government official.


ISA


News-Sun
Serving Highlands County since 1927


ments when they are stuck,
together'?
As you start your week back,
know that it is already
Wednesday - the Hump Day
of the Week. For most of us, we
only will have a four-day week
that includes a brisk bit of cold
weather. So, why not ask one of
these to an associate, a friend,
or even your boss. Maybe it will
lighten up their day enough to
have a quick laugh.

Lindsey N. Murphy, an Avon
Park resident, can be contacted
by e-mail at ap_sweetie_04@
yahoo.com. Murphy's Law nor-
mally appears on Wednesday,
however, due to technical diffi-
culties caused by Monday's
storm, her column was not
received prior to Wednesday's
press schedule. It will return to
its regular schedule next week.

































and Texas passed laws that limit
junk food sold on school

--grounds. District--s in New----












Mexico and Washington are
incorporating produce from
their local farms in their lunch-
es, known as Farm to School
program.
Congress also passed a law
requiring each local educational
agency participating in the U.S.
Department of Agriculture's
school meals programs to estab-
lish a local wellness policy by
the beginning of the 2006 to
2007 school year.
Even with individual school
districts moving in the right
direction, these improvements
only solve part of the problem
and more changes are needed.
It's also important to realize
these changes were brought
about through educating gov-
ernment officials and school
districts about the problem and
pushing for changes within the
system.
It would be good to get
involved and find out what's
happening in your own colpmu-
.nity.
Patricia Rojas is a program
assistant for WHY's (World
Hunger Year) National Hunger
Clearinghouse. Founded in
1975, WHY is a leader in the
fight against hunger and pover-
ty in the United States and
around the world.









19A


News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


Farm subsidies don't help farm towns Pro
aggressive ideals are


In preparation for the
2007 farm bill, the Op
Secretary of
Agriculture and other Thomas
officials in that federal
department have
already been to some 20 states on a
national listening tour offering cit-
izens the chance to comment on
farm policy. That's all well and
good. The folks in Washington
ought to listen- to the folks on the
ground. But if history is any guide,
one important truth won't make
that long obstacle-strewn journey
from the ear to the brain to the pen
of policymakers: Agricultural poli-
cy is not the same thing as rural
development policy.
Indeed, in the 17 years that I've
been tracking rural policy, two
things have remained absolutely
constant: 1) analyst after analyst
making the case that desirable as it
is, helping farmers does not neces-
sarily help the rural economy and
2) policymaker after policymaker
ignoring that case. I can't count the
number of times I've heard the
refrain, "Give me ten-dollar-a-
bushel corn and I'll give you rural
development."
Not surprisingly then, federal
spending aimed at rural America
goes overwhelmingly into agricul-
tural payments. The last farm bill
- ironically if not deceptively
named the Farm Security and
Rural Investment Act of 2002 -
directed a whopping 82 percent of
its funds to farmers and a paltry
0.7 percent to rural development
initiatives. That farm. bill, like oth-
ers before it, assumed that raising
farm income would promote rural
economic growth. It, like previous
farm bills, was wrong.
Don't believe me? Ask the
Kansas City Federal Reserve
Bank. According to a recent study
by Mark Drabenstott, Bank vice


meman resident and dir r


UNION
D. Rowley


of its Center for the
Study of Rural
America, farm pay-
ments fail to boost the
rural economy in the


counties most dependent on them.
The payments don't promote job
growth, prompt new business
establishment or stem population
decline. Sometimes the payments
even hurt those counties. Twenty-
one percent of the 783 counties
dependent on farm payments lost
jobs from 1992 to 2002. Nearly 60
percent lost population.
"In short," writes Drabenstott,
"farm payments are not yielding
robust economic and population
gains in the counties where they
should have the greatest impact. If
anything, the payments appear to
be linked -with sub par economic
and population growth. To be sure,
this quick comparison cannot
answer whether growth would
have been weaker in the absence of
the payments. Still, farm payments
appear to create dependency on
even more payments, not new
engines of growth."
Why?
According to Drabenstott, the
payments promote consolidation
of farms by rewarding the low-cost
production of corn, cotton, rice,
wheat and dairy. To produce these
commodities at low cost, farmers
have to take advantage of
economies of scale. They have to
get big or get out. That means
fewer farms, which in turn "means
fewer jobs for all associated busi-
nesses - from implement dealers
to bankers."
In spite of all that, cutting com-
modity payments is a tough sell in
rural America. Folks there know
that a bird in the hand is worth two
in the bush and that 82 percent is a


whole heck of a lot more than 0.7
percent. They know too that
money saved from cuts in com-
modity programs isn't going to end
up in rural development programs
- non-farm rural interests just
don't have the political muscle to
make that happen. As evidence, a
July poll Londucted for the W.K.
Kellogg Foundation shows that
nearly two-thirds of voters in
Iowa, Kansas and Minnesota
oppose cuts to commodity subsidy
programs. Interestingly enough,
however, they do support capping
payments at $250,000 per farm,
perhaps in recognition of the
destructive consolidating tenden-
cies of larger subsidies. They also
oppose cuts in rural development,
nutrition and conservation pro-
grams.
. So, while the way to move
money from commodity payments
to rural development investments
remains unclear, it is now clear -
if it hasn't been for years - that
the former are no substitute for the
latter. As Drabenstott puts it, "If
sustaining rural economic growth
remains a primary goal [of farm
policy], then new policy instru-
ments must be found. Traditional
programs simply do not provide
the economic lift that farming
regions need going forward. While
society may continue to have a
separate goal of lifting farm
income, funds spent there can no
longer be expected to spur broader
growth in the rural economy."
Is anybody listening?

Thomas D. Rowley is a Rural
Policy Research Institute (RUPRI)
Fellow. The Rural Policy Research
Institute provides objective analy-
sis and facilitates public dialogue
concerning the impacts of public
policy on rural people and places.


really very American


The term progressive is widely
used by contemporary writers,
politicians, and liberals, but an
understanding of what makes up a
progressive agenda is generally
unknown. Many people have a


OPINION
Peter Phillips


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 greed/overcharging,
unjust taxation, millionaire senators, yellow-
dog journalism, and cities filled with pollu-
tion and tenements. A nationwide multi-
party political movement of mostly middle
class working people emerged that sought
political reform, increased governmental
regulation, city sanitation, and objective
media. The movement was closely tied into
women's suffrage and the formation of the
NAACP.
Progressives in the 21st century continue
in this tradition of democracy building and
open transparency of corporate and political
power. Progressive values are rooted in the
American traditions of equality, fairness,
due process, and democratic decision mak-
ing at the deepest level possible.
Progressives recognize that institutional
power, both public and private, has created
inequalities of race, class and gender, and
that democratic governmental regulation is
needed to. make necessary social justice cor-
rections for humanity worldwide.
Progressives believe in the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights, the Bill of
Rights, open access to corporate and gov-
ernmental information, democratic media
arid individual human freedom. Progressives
believe that human freedom includes the


freedom from hunger, homeless-
ness, unemployment, environmen-
tal pollution, discrimination based
on physical attributes and long
imprisonment for non-violent


crimes.
Progressives encourage socio-econom-
ic/political systems that maximize individ-
ual participation, self-actualization, loving
interpersonal relationships and healthy envi-
ronments.
Progressives are a diversified bunch, who
come from all political parties with a full
range of human characteristics.
More importantly, progressives seek per-
sonal life 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
consciousness of striving for human better-
ment through social action.
Social action based on progressive values
is possible locally, regionally, nationally and
internationally. It is action emerging from
internalized values that lead people to self-
actualization and fair livelihood. One step at
a time can lead us to a progressive future.
Imagine a society with regionally sustain-
able economies, crimelessness, and general
equality. Such a life is possible, not just for
us but for the world.

Peter Phillips is a professor of Sociology at
Sonoma State University and Director of
Project Censored a media research group
at www.projectcensored.org.


Where to send letters

Send letters to the editor to News-Sun,
2227 U.S. 27 South, Sebring, FL 33870; e-
mail them to editor@newssun.com; or fax
them to 385-1954.


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20A News-Sun; Friday, October 28, 2005


ALL
Continued from 9A
"I wanted to keep a sharp
mind after I retired."
Lambright said. "I stay healthy
by being active in my commu-
nity as well as around the
house." %
Lambright discovered the
backstage volunteer program
while attending a painting class
at SFCC.
"My mother was an amateur
artist and she wanted to teach
me how to paint, but I was
always too busy. She died
before I retired, and I regretted
never learning with her. So I
came to SFCC and signed up
for painting and discovered I
loved it. That was seven years
ago, and I am still taking class-
es."
During One of these classes,
Mary Hoskin came in and
asked for volunteers to help
with the video camera for one
of her productions. The shows
are shot with video cameras
and projected on the large
screen in the auditorium during
performances.
"It sounded like something
that needed to be done,"
Lambright remembers. "My
only experience was with our
home camcorder, but I volun-
teered to learn."
He ha. been a


Technical/backstage volunteer
Charles Lambright demon-
strates a whole new meaning to
'knowing the ropes' backstage
at SFCC auditorium.
technical/backstage volunteer
ever since.
Lambright says that the real
fringe benefit for volunteers is
seeing all of the performances
that take place at SFCC - "I
get something out of every per-
formance." And he likes being
able to fill a need and give
something back to the commu-
nity.
"Filling a need - that helps
my ego!"
Lambright admits that he
would not have attended many
of the performances if he had
not been a volunteer, because
he would not have known what
they were about.


"But because duty called, I
went over there and did my
job. I probably got more out of
some of these than I would
have out of the more popular
shows."
There are 40 live perform-
ances in the auditorium each
year, and 140 performances
throughout all of the venues on
the SFCC campus. The volun-
teer program includes all of the
campus facilities.
"Our department handles all
of the production needs for
events on campus, regardless .
of size," Kovacs said. "We do
small jobs such as providing a
microphone for a speaker all
the way to staging big musical
productions."
Technical/backstage volun-
teer.s assist with lighting,
sound, wardrobe, operation of
video cameras and mixing the
video display on the large
screens located in the SFCC
auditorium. Many of the jobs
require lifting equipment, but
"if we have a willing volunteer
who cannot lift, we will find a
position that does not require
it," Kovacs said.
People who have a desire to
learn more about the techni-
cal/backstage world can con-
tact Kovacs at 784-7194.
Other opportunities
The SFCC Volunteer Corps
has many other volunteer jobs


that do not require learning
technical skills. During the
months of November through
March, the Cultural Programs
Department has numerous pro-
ductions that need volunteer
assistance to run smoothly.
With each show comes a
variety of opportunities to help,
such as collecting tickets,
being an usher, driving a golf
cart, helping the hearing
impaired, or being a greeter. If
you would like to be part of the
excitement of live stage pro-
ductions, musical concerts
ranging from chamber music to
jazz, or young people's theater,
contact Mary Hoskin at 784-
7244.
Museum docent
SFCC's Museum of Florida
Art and Culture (MOFAC)
needs volunteer docents who
have an interest in Florida his-
tory, art and archeology.
Located on the SFCC Avon
Park campus, MOFAC features
a permanent exhibit on Florida
history and archeology of the
Highlands region, an exhibit of
the Highwaymen, and chang-
ing exhibits on contemporary
Florida art and artists.
Docents greet visitors and
help them to enjoy and benefit
from looking at the art and
exhibits. MOFAC holds
monthly docent training work-
shops and provides materials


and explanations about the
exhibits. Docents can volunteer
one or two hours a week, or
more if they like, during the
regular museum hours.
If you are interested in these
topics and would like more
information about becoming a


docent, call: Molly Doctrow at
784-7240.
Information and applications
for all SFCC volunteer pro-
grams are available at any of
the college's locations, or by
calling Human Resources at
453-6661.


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SECTION B + FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2005


NEWS-SUN + SEBRING, FLA.


2006 Mercedes-Benz R-Class is luxurious family hauler


By ANN M. JOB
For The Associated Press
Trying to describe the newest
Mercedes is like trying to describe a
potential new species. It's easier to say
what the new 2006 Mercedes-Benz R-
Class is not, rather than what it is.
Offered with V6 and V8 engines,
the family-sized, luxurious R-Class is
not a minivan, though, like a minivan,
it has seats arranged in three rows. It's
not quite a sport utility vehicle, though
it comes standard with full-time four-
wheel drive and seating that positions
passengers higher than if they were in
a regular car.
And the R-Class is not a typical sta-
tion wagon, though its outer shape is
more reminiscent of a wagon than any-
thing else.
One thing is for sure: The R-Class is
a pricey people hauler.
Starting manufacturer's suggested
retail price, including destination
charge, is $48,775 for a V6-powered
R350. This is some $9,000 more than
the starting MSRP, including destina-
tion charge, for a top-of-the-line, 2006
Honda Odyssey Touring minivan with
V6 and front-wheel drive.
Meantime, the R500 with V8 starts
at $56,275, which is more than the
$47,995 starting price for a V8-pow-
ered, 2006 Cadillac -SRX tall
wagon/SUV.
The R-Class uses the same platform,
engines and automatic transmission as
the new-generation Mercedes M-Class
SUV that debuted earlier this year.
In anticipation of the R-Class,
Mercedes officials got rid of the
optional third-row seat in the M-Class,
so the M-Class now can carry a maxi-
mum of five people,' with three of them
on a rear bench seat.
In contrast, the R-Class comes stan-'


dard with six individual seats, arranged
two-by-two. The front seats in the test
vehicle had cushions that were so siz-
able, they extended all the way to the
back of my knees for excellent sup-
port.
There's a spacious feel inside this
vehicle, which is partly due to its
length. At nearly 17 feet, the R-Class is
longer than the Cadillac SRX and
Honda Odyssey minivan. Heck, it's
longer than a Cadillac Escalade SUV.
Front-row legroom in the R-Class is
a commendable 39.8 inches, which is 1
inch shy of that in the Odyssey and 2.3
inches less than that in the SRX.
Second-row and third-row legroom are
variable, thanks to a generous 6 inches
of seat track that allows second-row
seats to slide forward and aft.
Headroom tops out at 40.4 inches,
which is pretty competitive with that of
the taller SRX and Odyssey minivan.
It's even surprising, given the sleeker-
than-a-minivan styling of the R-Class.
But this R-Class is weighty. The test
R500 weighed more than 4,800
pounds, which is at least 200 pounds
more than an Odyssey and an SRX. So,
depending. on your perspective, the
R500 can feel solid and stalwart or a
bit overdone, weight-wise.
Mercedes officials claim a 6.5-sec-
ond time for the R500 to travel from 0
to 60 miles an hour, which is better
than the 6.7-second time of the shorter-
in-length and lighter'weight M-Class. ,
But the test R500 didn't seem to
rusf forward in. a sporty fashion.
Rather, the vehicle responded with a
steady, smooth thrust.
The R-Class's top engine, a 5-liter,
single overhead cam V8, already is
used on other Mercedes vehicles,
including the new M-Class. In the R-
Class, it produces 302 horsepower and


Courtesy photo
The R-Class has a lot of legroom and headroom and is a weighty automobile. It has a steady, smooth thrust response.


339 foot-pounds of torque starting at
2,700 rpm and continuing to 4,750
rpm.
This compares with 320 horsepower
and 315 foot-pounds of torque at 4,400
rpm from the SRX's 4.6-liter,
Northstar V8.
The base R-Class engine is the 268-
horsepower, 3.5-liter V6 that's also in
the Mercedes SLK. In the R-Class,
torque is a maximum 258 foot-pounds
between 2,400 and 5,000 rpm.
This compares with Odyssey's 244-
horsepower, 3.5-liter V6 with 240
foot-pounds of torque at 5,000 rpm.
One of the noteworthy technology


items iri the R-Class is a standard,
seven-speed, automatic transmission.
It produces good low-rpm response
and consistently smooth shifts.
Also found in the 2006 M-Class,
this world's first seven-speed transmis-
sion is designed to improve driver's
perception of power delivery while
maximizing fuel economy.
Still, R-Class fuel economy isn't
exactly impressive.
The test R500 had a rating of 13
miles a gallon in city driving and 18
mpg on the highway. During the test
drive, I managed just under 15 mpg in
combined city/highway driving.


But Cadillac's SRX with V8 is rated
higher: 15/20-mpg.
In addition, premium fuel is recom-
mended for the R500, meaning that
filling the 25.1-gallon fuel tank can
cost upwards of $75.
The V6-powered R350 is more fuel-
efficient, but its rating of 16/21 mpg is
lower than the 20/28-mpg rating for
the V6-powered Honda Odyssey with
fuel-saving, multi-displacement tech-
nology.
As you'd expect in a Mercedes, the
R-Class handles exceptionally well,
with the driver hardly aware of the
vehicle's large size.


I6 .,, "


CLASSIFIED
INFORMATION

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

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The publisher reserves the right to cen-
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Announcements


1050 Legals
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. GC-05-570
WM SPECIALTY MORTGAGE LLC, WITHOUT
RECOURSE,
Plaintiff,
-vs-
RONALD J. PAPE; KATHY J. PAPE; KNOWN
TENANT I1; UNKNOWN TENANT II; SMART
PROPERTIES, INC., and any unknown heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, and other un-
known persons or unknown spouses claiming
by, through and under any of the
above-named Defendants,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: RONALD J.PAPE
1349 W AVON BLVD
AVON PARK, FL 33825
KATHY J. PAPE
1349 W AVON BLVD
AVON PARK, FL 33825
UNKNOWN TENANT I
1349 W AVON BLVD
AVON PARK, FL 33825
UNKNOWN TENANT II
1349 W AVON BLVD
AVON PARK, FL 33825
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS STATED,
CURRENT RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
And any unknown heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, creditors and other unknown persons or
unknown spouses claiming by, through and
under the above-named Defendant(s), if de-
ceased or whose last known addresses are
unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to foreclose Mortgage covering the fol-
lowing real and personal property described
as follows, to-wit:
LOT 6, 7, and 8, BLOCK 80, of UNIT ONE
of LAKE LILLIAN SECTION OF HIGHLANDS
LAKES, in Section 9, Township 33 South,
Range 28 East, according to the plat thereof,
recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 77, of the Pub-
lic Records of Highlands County, Florida,
LESS and EXCEPT that portion of LOT 8 de-
scribed as follows:
Begin at the NE corner of said LOT 8, and
run in a Southerly direction along the Easterly
line of said LOT to the SE corner thereof;
thence Westerly along the Southerly line of
said LOT, a distance of 34 feet; thence North-
erly to a point of the Northerly line of said LOT
and 35 feet distant from the NE corner there-
of; thence Easterly along the Northern line of
said LOT to the POINT OF BEGINNING of said
excepted parcel.
has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written defens-
es, if any, to it on Lora Lea Henke, Butler &
Hosch, P.A., 3185 South Conway Road, Suite
E, Orlando, Florida 32812 and file the original
with the Clerk of the above-styled Court on or


1050 Legas
before 30 days from the first publication, oth-
erwise a Judgment may be entered, against
you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court
on the 14th day of October, 2005.
.,If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to partici-
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
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.
I L. E. "Luke" E. Brooker
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY: /s/ Annette E. Daff
Deputy Clerk
October 21, 28, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 10TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. GC 05-352
WARREN A. RAYMOND, AS TRUSTEE
Plaintiff,
vs.
HAFEEZA RAMBARAN AND JACOB
RAMBARAN 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,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: HAFEEZA RAMBARAN
JACOB RAMBARAN
Whose Last Known Residence was: 11
West Hill Drive, Searborough, Canada
M1 E3T4, if alive, and if dead, all parties claim-
ing interest by, through, under or against said
persons, 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) 18, BLOCK 152A, LEISURE LAKES,
SECTION 3, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 6, AT
PAGE 25, 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
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 23rd, 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
17th day of October, 2005.
L.E. "Luke" Brooker
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: /s/ Priscilla Michalak
As Deputy Clerk
October 21, 28, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. PCS 05-974
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF:
DONNA E. TODD,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Donna
E. Todd, deceased, File Number PCS 05-974,
is pending in the Probate Court, Highlands
County, Florida, the address of which is:
Clerk of Court


1050 Legals
590 South Commerce Avenue
*Sebring, FL 33870
The names and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent, and other
persons having claims or demands against
the decedent's estate, including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a
copy of this notice is served, must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
ALL CLAIMS, NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this no-
tice is October 21, 2005.
Personal Representative:
William Todd
39980 White Road
Nelsonville, Ohio 45764
Robert Todd
174 Hemlock Street
Hertford, North Caroline 27944
/s/ W. Roy Wilkes
Attorney For Personal Representative
3750 U.S. 27 North, Suite #9
Sebring, FL 33870
Telephone: (863) 382-7700
Florida Bar Number: 0608475
October 21, 28, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. PC 05-1024
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LEONARD G. WALKER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of LEO-
NARD G. WALKER, deceased, File Number PC
05-1024, is pending in the Circuit Court for
Highlands County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 590 S. Commerce
Avenue, Sebring, FL 33870. The names and
addresses of the personal representatives and
the personal representative's attorney are set
forth below.
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
other person having claims or demands
against decedent's estate, including unma-
tured, contingent and 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 first publication of this Notice
is October 21, 2005.
Personal Representatives:
/s/ Donna M. Fields
2181 Lakeview Drive, Apt. 110
Sebring, FL 33870
Attorney for Personal Representatives:
/s/ James L. Livingston
Florida Bar No. 099864
445 S. Commerce Avenue
Sebring, Florida 33D70
Telephone: (863) 385-5156
October 21, 28, 2005

A MOTORCYCLE SALE SPECIAL
3 LINES, 2 WEEKS, $25.
CALL NEWS-SUN CLASSIFIED, 385-6155.


I


-.ILLL�













News-Sun, Friday,


1050 Legals
PUBLIC NOTICE
PUBLIC AUCTION: NOVEMBER 18, 2005
AT 9:00 AM.
LOCATION: AVON TOWING, 1102 KERSEY
ST., AVON PARK, FL 33825
YEAR MAKE
1997 DODGE
VIN # 1B4GT54L4VB219964
YEAR MAKE
1987 HONDA
VIN # JHMEC1346HS039370
October 28, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND.FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
bIVIL DIVISION
CASE NUMBER: GC 05-452
SUN 'N LAKE OF SEBRING IMPROVEMENT
DISTRICT, a special district and a public
corporation of the State of Florida,
Plaintiff,
vs.
GORDON E. DUECK and CAROL DUECK, as
Joint Tenants with Right of Survivorship and
Not as Tenants in Common, if alive and if not,
their unknown spouse, heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, creditors, or other parties claiming by,
through, under pr against GORDON E. DUECK
and CAROL DUECK, and all claimants under
any of such party;
YVES DALLAIRE and CLAIRE DALLAIRE, HIS
WIFE, if alive and if not, their unknown
spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors,
or other parties claiming by, through, under or
against YVES DALLAIRE and CLAIRE DAL-
LAIRE, HIS WIFE, and all claimants under any
of such party;
ANTON TUSEK, ADRIANA TUSEK, ANTONIO
MASCIOLI, and MARISA MASCIOLI, as Ten-
ants in Common, if alive and if not, their un-
known spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors, or other parties claiming by,
through, under or against ANTON TUSEK,
ADRIANA TUSEK, ANTONIO MASCIOLI, and
MARISA MASCIOLI, and all claimants under
any of such party;
CAROLOS ROJAS and JOSEFINA ROJAS, HIS
WIFE, if alive and if not, their unknown
spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors,
or other parties claiming by, through, under or
against CAROLOS ROJAS'and JOSEFINA RO-
JAS, HIS WIFE, and all claimants under any of
such party;
JAMLAND INVESTMENT INC., a corporation
existing under the laws of Kingston, Jamaica;
and EVONDER PROPERTY INC., a Florida cor-
poration,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT-PROPERTY
TO: GORDON E. DUECK and CAROL DUECK,
as Joint Tenants with Right of Survivorship
and Not as Tenants in Common, if alive and if
not, his unknown spouse, heirs, devisees,
grantees, creditors, or other parties claiming
by, through, under or against GORDON E.
DUECK and CAROL DUECK , and all claimants
under any of such party;
3985 Victoria Road, Waring Court, Fort
Erie, Ontario, Canada L2A 1A1
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose bonded capital improvements and
operation and maintenance assessments liens
on the following property in Highlands Coun-
ty, Florida:
Parcel 1: Lot 42, Block 336, Unit 16, Sun
'n Lake Estates of Sebring, according to the
plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 10, Page 4,
of the Public Records of Highlands County,
Florida.
Parcel 2: Lot 43, Block 336, Unit 16, Sun
n Lake Estates of Sebring, according to the
plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 10, Page 4,
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 John K. McClure, Esquire,
MCCLURE & LOBOZZO, 230 South Commerce
Avenue, Sebring, FL 33870, the Plaintiff's at-
t_ orney, and file the original with the Clerk of
the above styled court on or before November
15th, 2005; otherwise a default may be en-
tered against you for the relief demanded in
the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court
on the 14th day of October, 2005.
L.E. "LUKE" BROKER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY: /s/ Priscilla Michalak
Deputy Clerk
October 21, 28,2005


IN THE CIRCUIT COUF1T
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NUMBER: GC 05-442
SUN 'N LAKE OF SEBRING IMPROVEMENT
DISTRICT, a special district and a public
corporation of the State of Florida,
Plaintiff,
vs.
GEORGES BEKERIAN CHORBAJION and
NORA ARSLANIAN DE BEKERIAN, HIS WIFE,
if alive and if not, their unknown spouse,
heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, or other
parties claiming by, through, under or against
GEORGES BEKERIAN CHORBAJION and
NORA ARSLANIAN DE BEKERIAN, HIS WIFE,
and all claimants under any of such party;
JOSE MALDONADO TOSTA and BEATRIZ DE
MALDONADO ZAMBRANO, HIS WIFE, if alive
and if not, their unknown spouse, heirs, devi-
sees, grantees, creditors, or other parties
claiming by, through, under or against JOSE
MALDONADO TOSTA and BEATRIZ DE MAL-
DONADO ZAMBRANO, HIS WIFE and all
claimants under any of such party;
MOSHE BRAT BLOOMENKRANTZ, if alive and
if not, his unknown spouse, heirs, devisees,
grantees, creditors, or other parties claiming
by, through, under or against MOSHE BRAT
BLOOMENKRANTZ, and all claimants under
any of such party;
VINCENZO GARGANO D' ALESSANDRO, if
alive and if not, his unknown spouse, heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, or other parties
claiming by, through, under or against VIN-
CENZO GARGANO D' ALESSANDRO, and all
claimants under any of such party;
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT-PROPERTY
TO: JOSE MALDONADO TOSTA and BEA-
TRIZ DE MALDONADO ZAMBRANO, HIS
WIFE, if alive and if not, his unknown spouse,
Sheirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, or other
parties claiming by, through, under or against
JOSE MALDONADO TOSTA and BEATRIZ DE
MALDONADO ZAMBRANO, HIS WIFE, and all
claimants under any of such party;
Junko Country Club, OQta. Josbeth KM 19 El
Junquito D.F., Caracas 1030 Venezuela
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose bonded capital improvements and
operation and maintenance assessments liens
on the following property in Highlands Coun-
ty, Florida:
Parcel 2: Lot 11, Block 339, Unit 16, OF
SUN 'N LAKE ESTATES OF SEBRING, accord-
ing to the plthereof recorded in Plat Book
10, Page 4, of the Public Records of High-
lands County, Florida.
has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written defens-
es, if any, to John K. McClure, Esquire,
MCCLURE & LOBOZZO, 230 South Commerce
Avenue, Sebring, FL 33870, the Plaintiff's at-
torney, and file the original with the Clerk of
the above styled court on or before November
15th, 2005; otherwise a default may be en-
tered against you for the relief demanded in
the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court
on the 14th .day of October, 2005.
L.E. "LUKE" BROKER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY: /s/ Priscilla Michalak
Deputy Clerk
October 21, 28, 2005

A MOTOR HOME SALE SPECIAL!
3 LINES, 2 WEEKS, $25.
CALL NEWS-SUN CLASSIFIED, 385-6155.


1050 s
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. PC 05-1031
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROBERT W. GONZALES
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of ROB-
ERT W. GONZALES, deceased, whose date of
death was September 23, 2005, is pending in
the Circuit Court for HIGHLANDS County,
Florida, Probate Division, File Number PC 05-
1031, the address of which is 590 S. Com-
merce Ave., Sebring, 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
decedent's estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this notice, must file
their claims with this court WITHIN THE LAT-
ER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or demands
against the decedent's estate, including unma-
tured, contingent or unliquidated claims, must
file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE
(3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECE-
DENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE IS OCTOBER 28, 2005.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Susan G. Jones
4612 Lewis Avenue
Sebring, FL 33875
Attorney for Personal Representative:
/s/ Michael A. Rider
Florida Bar No. 175661
13 N. Oak Street
Lake Placid, Florida 33852
Telephone: (863) 465-1111
October 28; November 4, 2005


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NUMBER: GC 05-121
SUN 'N LAKE OF SEBRING IMPROVEMENT
DISTRICT, a special district and a public
corporation of the State of Florida,
Plaintiff,
vs.
FRANCISCO RAFAEL EDGAR CLIEVAS GAR-
CIA and MARIA DEL CARMEN DOMINGUEZ
AGUIRRE, HIS WIFE, if alive and if not, their
unknown spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors, -or other parties claiming by,
through, under or against FRANCISCO RA-
FAEL EDGAR CUEVAS GARCIA and MARIA
DEL CARMEN DOMINGUEZ AGUIRRE, HIS
WIFE, and all claimants under any of such
party;
FRANCISCO CUEVAS BLANCO, RAQUEL GAR-
CIA SANTOS DE CUEVAS, and JORGE AR-
TURO CUEVAS GARCIA, as Joint Tenants with
Right of Survivorship and Not as Tenants in
Common, if alive and if not, their unknown
spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors,
or other parties claiming by, through, under or
against FRANCISCO CUEVAS BLANCO, RA-
QUEL GARCIA SANTOS DE CUEVAS, and
JORGE ARTURO CUEVAS GARCIA and all
claimants under any of such party;
MARIA DE LOURDES VELAZQUEZ-SALAZAR,
if alive and if not, her unknown spouse, heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, or other parties
claiming, by, through, under or against MA-
RIA DE LOURDES VELAZQUEZ SALAZAR, and
all claimants under any of such party;
REYNA GEMA ZAVALETA CINTORA, if alive
and if not, her unknown spouse, heirs, devi-
sees, grantees, creditors, or other parties
claiming by, through, under or against REYNA
GEMA ZAVALETA CINTORA, and all claimants
under any of such party;
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT-PROPERTY
TO: MARIA DE LOURDES VELAZQUEZ SALA-
ZAR, if alive and if not, her unknown spouse,
heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, or other
parties claiming by, through, under or against
MARIA DE LOURDES VELAZQUEZ SALAZAR,
and all claimants under any of such party;
Galicia 13.207, Col Insurgentes Mixcoac,
03920 Mexico DF
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose bonded capital improvements and
operation and maintenance assessments liens
on the following property in Highlands Coun-
ty, Florida:
Parcel 3: Lot 39, Block 305, Unit 14, OF
SUN 'N LAKE ESTATES OF SEBRING, accord-
ing to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 9,
Page 73, 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 John K. McClure, Esquire,
MCCLURE & LOBOZZO, 230 South Commerce
Avenue, Sebring, FL 33870, the Plaintiff's at-
torney, and file the original with the Clerk of
the above styled court on or before November
15th, 2005; otherwise a default may be en-


1050 Legals
tered against you for the relief demanded in
the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court
on the 17th day of October, 2005.
L.E. "LUKE" BROKER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY 1/s/ Priscilla Michalak
Deputy Clerk
* October 28; November 4, 2005



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. PC 05-1043
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARGOT BERRIOS RODRIGUEZ ARGUETA,
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 MARGOT BERRIOS RODRIGUEZ
ARGUETA, deceased, File Number PC 05-
1043; by the Circuit Court for Highlands.
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which is 430 S. Commerce Avenue, Sebr-
ing, FL 33870; that the decedent's date of
death was November 4, 2004; that the total
value of the estate is $12,500.00, and that the
names and addresses of those to whom it has
been assigned by such order are:
CARMEN MARGARITA ARGUETA
1695 Calle Gardenia, URB San Francisco
San Juan, PR 00927
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-
DENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. .
The date of the first publication of this No-
tice is October 28, 2005.
Persons Giving Notice:
CARMEN MARGARITA ARGUETA
1695 Calle Gardenia, URB San Francisco
San Juan, Puerto Rico 00927
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 28; Novembei 4, 2005

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NUMBER: GC 05-410
SUN 'N LAKE OF SEBRING IMPROVEMENT
DISTRICT, a special district and a public
corporation of the State of Florida,
Plaintiff,
vs.
NIKOS PAPADOPOULOS and PEZOUNOU
PAPADOPOULOS, as Joint Tenants with Right
of Survivorship and Not as Tenants in Com-
mon, if alive and if not, their unknown spouse,
heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, or other
parties claiming by, through, under or against
NIKOS PAPADOPOULOS and PEZOUNOU
PAPADOPOULOS and all claimants under any
of such parties;
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT-PROPERTY
. .TO NIKOS PAPADOPOULOS-and PEZOUNOU
PAPADOPOULOS, as Joint Tenants with Right
of Survivorship and Not as Tenants in Com-
mon, if alive and if not, his unknown spouse,
heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, or other
parties claiming by, through, under or against
NIKOS PAPADOPOULOS and PEZOUNOU
PAPADOPOULOS, and all claimants under any
of such parties;
67 Argyle Crescent, Bamalea, Ontario, Can-
ada L6T 1M9.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose bonded capital improvements arid
operation and maintenance assessments liens
on the following property in Highlands Coun-
ty, Florida: :
Lot 32, Block 224, Unit 12, Sun 'n Lake Es-
tates of Sebring, according to the plat thereof
recorded in Plat Book 9, Page 70, of the Pub-
lic 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 John K. McClure, Esquire,
MCCLURE & LOBOZZO, 230 South Commerce
Avenue, Sebring, FL 33870, the Plaintiff's at-
torney, and file the original with the Clerk of
the above styled court on or before November
15th, 2005; otherwise a default may be en-
tered against you for the relief demanded in
the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court
on the 14th day of October, 2005.
L.E. "LUKE" BROOKER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY: /s/ Priscilla Michalak
Deputy Clerk
October 21, 28, 2005


October 28, 2005


1050


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. PC 05-935
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SALLY HASSELL.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of SALLY
HASSELL, deceased, whose date of death was
August 7, 2005, File Number PC 05-935, is
pending in the Circuit Court for HIGHLANDS
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which is 430 S. Commerce Ave., Sebring,
Florida 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
decedent's estate on whom a copy of this no-
tice has been served must file their claims
with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE TIME OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD
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 28th, 2005.
Personal Representative:
LINDA LEEKE
4320 E. S.R. 32
Lebanon, IN 46052
Attorney for Personal Representative:
CLIFFORD R. RHOADES, P.A.
Florida Bar No. 308714
227 N. Ridgewood Drive
Sebring, Florida 33870
Telephone: (863) 385-0346
October 28; November 4, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NUMBER: GC 05-121
SUN 'N LAKE OF SEBRING IMPROVEMENT
DISTRICT, a special district and a public
corporation of the State of Florida,
Plaintiff,
vs.
FRANCISCO RAFAEL EDGAR CUEVAS GAR-
CIA and MARIA DEL CARMEN DOMINGUEZ
AGUIRRE, HIS WIFE, if alive and if not, their
unknown spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors, or other parties claiming -by,
through, under or against FRANCISCO RA-
FAEL EDGAR CUEVAS GARCIA and MARIA
DEL CARMEN DOMINGUEZ AGUIRRE, HIS
WIFE, and all claimants under any of such
party;
FRANCISCO CUEVAS BLANCO, RAQUEL GAR-
CIA SANTOS DE CUEVAS, and JORGE AR-
TURO CUEVAS GARCIA, as Joint Tenants with
Right of Survivorship and Not as Tenants in
Common, if alive and if not, their unknown
spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors,
or other parties claiming by, through, under or
against FRANCISCO CUEVAS BLANCO, RA-
QUEL GARCIA SANTOS DE CUEVAS, and
JORGE ARTURO CUEVAS GARCIA and all
claimants under any of such party;
MARIA DE LOURDES VELAZQUEZ SALAZAR,
if alive and if not, her unknown spouse, heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, or other parties
claiming by, through, under 'or against MA-
RIA DE LOURDES VELAZQUEZ SALAZAR, and
all claimants under any of such party; -
REYNAJUEMA ZAVALETA CINTORA, if alive.
and if not, her unknown spouse, heirs, devi-
sees, grantees, creditors, or other parties
claiming by, through, under or against REYNA
GEMA ZAVALETA CINTORA, and all claimants
under any of such party;
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT-PROPERTY
TO: REYNA GEMA ZAVALETA CINTORA, if
alive and if not, her unknown spouse, heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, or other parties
claiming by, through, under or against REYNA
GEMA ZAVALETA CINTORA, and all claimants
under any of such party;
Tultepec No. 14, Col San Andres Tetepilco,
09440 Iztapalapa DF Mexico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose bonded capital improvements and
operation and maintenance assessments liens
on the following property in Highlands Coun-
ty, Florida:
Parcel 4: Lot 54, Block 305, Unit 14, OF
SUN 'N LAKE ESTATES OF SEBRING, accord-
ing to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 9,
Page .73, 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 John K. McClure, Esquire,
MCCLURE & LOBOZZO, 230 South Commerce
Avenue, Sebring, FL 33870, the Plaintiff's at-
torney, and file the original with the Clerk of
the above styled court on or before November
15th, 2005; otherwise a default may be en-
tered against you for the relief demanded in
the Complaint.
� WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court


WII \e Service All Makes & Models
25 Years in the field
'". 471-0226 .., 381-9699


Bu
Buic- BLOCK

STONE - CONCUErE

STUcco WoRK



RuItELL U ISONRY * 655-2307
35 Years Exp. State Certified 99-05604


1050 Leals
on the 17th day of October, 2005.
L.E. "LUKE" BROKER
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY: /s/ Priscilla Michalak
Deputy Clerk
October 28; November 4, 2005


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: FC 04-1535
ANGEL SANTANA,
Petitioner,
and
MADELINE GONZALEZ RIVERA,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Madeline Gonzalez Rivera
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for dis-
solution of marriage has been filed against
you and you are required to serve copy of
your written defenses, if any, to: Angel Santa-
na, Petitioner, 4802 Second Street, Sebring,
Florida 33870, on or before November 22,
2005, and file the original with the Clerk of
Court, 430 South Commerce Avenue, Sebring,
Florida, either before service on Petitioner or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the petition.
DATED: October 10, 2005.
L.E. Brooker
As Clerk of the Court
By: /s/ Lisa M. Osha
Deputy Clerk
October 21, 28; November 4, 11, 2005

055 Highlands
105 County Legals

HIGHLANDS COUNTY
LEGAL NOTICES
The following legal notices are front the Highlands
County Board of County Commissioners and are be-
ing published in the font, size, and leading as per their
specifications.
INVITATION TO BID
The City of Sebring will receive sealed bids in the City
Purchasing Department for:
ITB #06-014: BRAMBLEWOOD WATERLINE
EXTENSION .
Specifications may be obtained from the City Pur-
chasing office, by contacting Kirk Zimmerman at 368
South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Florida 33870,
Phone 863-471-5110, Fax 863-471-5168, or Email
ourchasina@mvsebrina.com
Bid envelopes must be sealed and marked with the
bid number and name so as to identify the enclosed
bid. Bids must be delivered to the City-of Sebring Pur-
chasing Office Attn: Kirk Zimmerman so as to reach
the said office no later than 2:00 p.m., November 17,
2005, at which time they will be opened. Bids re-
ceived later than the date and time specified will be
rejected. The City will not be responsible for the late
delivery of any bids that are incorrectly addressed,
delivered in person, by mail, or any other type of de-
livery service.
The Sebring City Council reserves the right to accept
or reject any or all bids or any parts thereof; and the
award; if an awad is made, will be made to the most
responsible bidder whose bid and qualifications indi-
cate that the award will be in the best interest of the
City of Sebring. The Council reserves the right to
waive irregularities in the bid.
Kirk Zimmerman, CPPB
Purchasing Agent
Sebring, Florida
October 28; November 4, 2005
INVITATION TO BID
The City of Sebring will receive sealed bids in the City
Purchasing Department for:
RFP #06-013: TERM DEBT FINANCING FOR CITY
OF SEBRING
Specifications may be obtained from the City Pur-
chasing office by contacting Kirk Zimmerman at 368
South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Florida'33870,
Phone 863-471-5110, Fax 863-471-5168, or Email
purchasing@mvsebrina.com
Bid envelopes must be sealed and marked with the
bid number and name so as to identify the enclosed
bid. Bids must be delivered to the City of Sebring Pur-
chasing Office Attn: Kirk Zimmerman so as to reach
the said office no later than 2:00 p.m., November 17,
2005, at which time they will be opened. Bids re-
ceived later than the date and time specified will be
rejected. The City will not be responsible for the late
delivery of any bids that are incorrectly addressed,
delivered in person, by mail, or any other type of de-
livery service.
The Sebring City Council reserves the right to accept
or reject any or all bids or any parts thereof; and the
award; if an award is made, will be made to the most
responsible bidder whose bid and qualifications indi-
cate that the award will be in the best interest of the
City of Sebring. The Council reserves the right to.
waive irregularities in the bid.
Kirk Zimmerman, PPB.
Purchasing Agent
Sebring, Florida
October 28; November 4, 2005


1100 Announcements

CHECK
YOUR AD
Pledse check your ad on the first day
it runs to make sure 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 as we can.
If We can assist you, please call us:
385-6155--452-1009
465-0426
News-Sun Classified


1100 Announcements

CHRISTMAS IS coming soon, why not have a
OPEN HOUSE or PARTY...and earn alot of free
gifts for Christmas. Call Cindy (863)531-0068
NEED A FRESH START
GOOD CREDIT BAD CREDIT
1st or 2nd Mortgage, Consolidation, Re- fi-
nancing, Business or all purpose loans.
Call today for fast results
Toll Free 1-866-517-4484
A VAN SALE SPECIAL!
3 LINES, 2 WEEKS, $25.
CALL NEWS-SUN CLASSIFIED, 385-6155.




Classified ads
get'fast results





1 450 Babysitters

LOOKING FOR a Sitter for 2 children.
My home. Weekends and evenings
Possibly 3-11? Hours will vary.
Please call (863)314-8790 leave message.


1500 Child Care Services
CHILD CARE in my home. Avon
Park Lakes. For -Information
Call: Nadine 863-452-5796


1550 Professional Services

+ HANDYMAN plus +
Painting, carpet cleaning, tile etc....
Call (863)441-6392 for more information
about what I can do for you!

COMPUTER ASSISTANCE
Computer & Internet Training & Trouble
Shooting. Call Donielle (863)381-6089
AFFORDABLE HOUSE CLEANING
New construction/residence.
Free estimates, low rates, licensed
(863) 381-3410
BANKRUPTCY
* *Not An Ending, But A Beginning **
Toward Solvency and Relief
A. R. Gonzalez, Attorney
. Free Consultation
SEBRING OFFICE 382-1616

DUNCAN TRACTOR service, Inc., lic. and ins.,
bush hogging, rotovating, box blading, front
end bucket and hauling, (863)441-3594 or
(863)465-5825 please leave message
FREE VACATION over 25 destinations
for trying ourtravel savings program. Travel
Better for le$$. (888)279-8101 ext. A4651
www.lincolnz.MonevwavZ.com
GARY'S HAND WASHED AND WAXED, mobile
homes/houses; Prices starting at $40 single,
$50 double, Licensed and insured, 471-3453.

HANDYMAN
Cprpentry, aluminum, fans, screens,
lights, tile, repairs, remodeling, lic.
( 863)-382-6782.
JAMES REID CARPENTRY, INC.
Carpentry, cabinet installation, resurfacing
and remodeling. 25 yrs. exp. Lic/ ins.
HC00839. Call today fo r FREE estimate. -
863-531-5115
LORNA'S TLC. CLEANING SERVICE
** AND Organize**** * OR**A **
. Your home and office will sparkle from my
PROFESSIONAL touch.
863-471-2763 or 863-441-3952
TREE REMOVAL
STUMP GRINDING.
Please Call Jim (863) 381-6021
PALM Tree triming starting at $15. Call Pa-
blo at (863) 214-9547 or (863)453-4354


2000Q

Employment


2100 Help Wanted

$$$ EARN EXTRA MONEY, $$$
delivering New Sprint telephone book in
your area.
* No experience necessary.
* Work your own hours
* Must have insured vehicle
* Must be 18yrs and over.
*Office help and loaders also required.
1-800-247-4708


ALL STAR TILE, LLC

, Complete Bathroom Remodeling
* Change Bathtub to Shower
�* k Installation Ceramic Floor Tile
t, f- Call Robert for Your


.B| . *a (863) 465-6683
Lake Placid


Stacey's Professional Painting

& Pressure Washing *
-\ Commerclal i Resldentia
Lcmsed & Insured


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


8 Lawn
Services)

LARGE . small We Can Do Them ALL!
Licensed & Insured FREE Estimates!
Lawns *15.00 & up
863-443-0044
S miPresent this Coupon
; And.Receh.10%0/6ff.gjMufhminf









4B


2100 Help Wanted

FLORIDA ENVIRONMENTAL
Institute Juvenile program in
Venus hiring for:

OPERATION'S SECRETARY
3- DIRECT CARE STAFF
1- TEAM LEADER
ALL POSITIONS ARE FULL TIME.
FEI is a Non-profit school. Must pass
background screening/drug testing.
(863) 699-3785. Ask for Tino or
Lorrd.or Fax Resume, Inquiry to
(863) 699-3787 EOE

440 OR 220 LIC. COMMERCIAL
or Personal lines CSR needed. Health
retirement, benefits. Call 863- 465-7155
or fax resume 863- 699-1925
ACTIVITIES DIRECTOR for 79 bed SNF. Re-
sponsible for coordinating, directing and plan-
ning the activity program to meet the needs of
all residents in our nursing home. Ensures
resident's lifestyle is maintained as much as
possible by providing activities and contacts
with the community as desired.
Qualifications: State of Florida certified or
two years experience in a nursing home.
Apply or Fax Resume' to:
Hardee Manor Care Center
401 Orange Place
Wauchula, FL 33873
PH: (863) 773-3231
FAX: (863) 773-0959
ALUMINUM INSTALLERS, Punch-out carpen-
ter, steel erectors, laborers w/ exp. F/T w/
benefits. DFWP. E.O. Koch Construction.
(863) 385-8649
BOOKKEEPER/RECEPTIONIST
For Family Real Estate and Ag. Business
Quick Books and Real Estate Knowledge help-
ful, Self motivated & Detail orientated essen-
tial. Written response and/or resume to:
Rafter T Ranch
P0 Box 1069
Sebring, FL 33871


LABOR FINDERS


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:OOAM Daily
Office Hours 6:00 A.M. - 6 P.M.
Applications accepted daily
with proper ID.
3735 Kenilworth Blvd.
471-2774
EOE/Drug ErLee Work Place

fKEMKLWORTH
^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

CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
looking for an experienced Plan Reviewer.
Please call 239-825-4203
CONSTRUCTION ESTIMATOR for General
Contractor. Must Have at least 5 years exp.
Have opening for one part-time and one full-
time. Will consider a qualified retired person
for either position. Call E.O. Koch Construc-
tion (863)385-8649
DELIVERY DRIVER FOR WAREHOUSE.
CDL DRIVER, CLASS A OR B Must have
2,years exp. & clean driving record.
Drug-free workplace (863)385-0351


. News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


2100 Help Wanted
ATTENTION! CABINET installers needed
F/T, paid holidays, vacations and christmas
bonus. Call (863)465-0033 Today!
What are you waiting for?
DETAIL/LOT PERSON needed. Experienced
helpful but will train. Apply in person at:
WARRENS AUTO SALES
811 US 27 S. Avon Park.
DRAFTSMAN NEEDED FOR BUSY Hollowcore
company. Knowledge of Architectural Desk-
top 3.3 or AutoCAD Version 2000 or greater,
necessary. Fax resume to (863)655-1215
DRIVER - HABITAT'S HOME SUPPLY
Needs a truck driver.
Class E license required, Experienced.
Contact Dave Graham- Habitat's Home Supply
137 S. Commerce. Sebring
Call (863) 446-1914 for appt.
DRIVERS WANTED
for community transportation, full or
part-time, must have Class D or CDL
license. Call 863-735-8886 9am-4pm.
EXPERIENCED SCREEN, siding and
aluminum Installer. 40-45 hrs wk.
$10-14$ HR. CALL TONY (863)381-1993
EXPERIENCED SERVERS
Apply at Sonnys Barbeque. 751 US 27
South,. Sebring.
No PHONE CALLS PLEASE!
FLA. DEPT. of AGRICULTURE. Now hiring for
OPS Ag techs $10.13/hr. H.S. diploma, GED &
drivers lic req'd. (863)314-5900 Apply in Per-
son: 3397 U.S. 27 S Avon Park
GOLF HAMMOCK RESTAURANT
Now Hiring Cook and Waitress. Great Pay and
Great working environment.
Call (863) 382-0404 ask for Greg,
GROUNDS MAINTENANCE
needed. F/T. Apply in Person: Lakeview
Memorial Gardeis: 854 Memorial Dr.
863- 385-4942
Homemakers for the Elderly
Serve the elderly in their homes.
All Shifts. Retirees encouraged to apply
Home Instead Senior Care
866-224-1290
LAKESHORE CAR WASH
IS LOOKING FOR A FEW GOOD PEOPLE.
Excellent work environment, Good pay + tips. Apply:
991 US 27. Sebring
LYKES BROS. RANCH DIVISION has an im-
mediate opening for an Administrative Assis-
tant in the Land Management Division. at its
Brighton office. Responsibilities include ad-
ministrative support, processing land transac-
tions, researching title abstracts and public re-
cords and mapping Qualified candidates
should possess experience as a real estate
paralegal or land title research assistant,
knowledge of office practices and procedures
and experience with the use of office produc-
tivity software. AS Degree in Legal Assistant
or comparable training and experience and/or
experience with the use of mapping software.
Lykes offers competitive wages and an excel-
lent benefit package. Qualified applicants -
should mail or fax resume to:
LYKES RANCH DIVISION
Attn: Loyda Rivera
106 SW County Rd. 721
Okeechobee, FL 34974
Fax# 863-763-6159
Affirmative Action Equal Opportunity
Employer. Drug Free Workplace. M/F/DN

MECHANIC- MAJOR line equipment dealer
offering immediate employment for an experi-
enced mechanic. Top wages and Benefits
available to the right person.
Must have own tools. Apply in person:
6820 U.S.'27,N. Sebring, FI
MYSTERY SHOPPERS needed in Lake
Placid to shop businesses. Apply Online
at www.secretshopnet.com or
call 1-403-261-5000 ext. 449

{ 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


Designer/Decorator

Leader in the home fashion industry is seeking

2 experienced designer/decorators for new

Thomasville gallery store. Benefits offered.

For an appointment:
Call Donna 382-3933


7- _ - Ad Today!
C't'' LI-E" S ' * T Wr | � '









Call today to place your Help Wanted Ad!

385-6155


-News Sun

M M R-O0 AAM r'IS XM10 2M M A '. 0IM


2100 Help Wanted
NOW HIRING painters with proven experi-
ence. MUST HAVE OWN VEHICLE. Call Bernie
at (863)381-0084






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!


PARTS, SALES & WAREHOUSE OPERATIONS
Must be self starter and team player. Diesel
Engine knowledge helpful. We offer
exceptional pay and benefits.
Please send resume to Tradewinds Power
Corp. 600 SR 66, Sebring, FL 33875 or fax
863-382-1206 EOE/Drug Free Workplace

PERSONAL SUPPORT ASSISTANT
Responsible for assisting residents in &ll fac-
ets of daily living and encouraging independ-
ence. Must be 21 yrs of age with a HS diplo-
ma or equivalent, valid Fl. drivers license and
meet criminal background requirements.
Please call 863-452-5141 or complete an ap-
plication at 55 E. College Dr. Avon Park. Fl.
33825
PLUMBERS AND LABORERS NEEDED for
busy plumbing company with residential and
commercial exp. Excellent pay/benefits. Valid
drivers license required, (863)699-1229
PROCESSING DEPT. POSITION
Avail. Insurance exp. preferred. Fax
resume to (863)- 699-1925 or
telephone (863)-465-7155
PRODUCTION ASSISTANTS/ STAiE CREW-
Now hiring crew members for the 2005-06
season. Interested applicants should have the
ability to work varying hours, including nights
and weekends. Some heavy lifting involved.
Hourly rate: $12.00. Positions are part- time
and seasonal with a volunteer program also
available. Call Human Resources
SOUTH FLORIDA COMMUNITY COLLEGE
(863) 784-7132 for application information.
ENA/EONET.PREF.
PROPANE DISPENSER Operator/ Property
Maintenance. 40 hrs/week, + 5 hrs overtime.
DRUG FREE WORK PLACE
Apply in Person at: Coker Fuel, Inc.
3515 US hwy 27, South Sebring, FL
RAMP TRUCK driver position available in local
Citrus Plant. Experience a must. Call
(863)635-7668 or fax (863) 635-7328
RANCH HAND position. P/t or F/t. Hardee
County. (863)381-0123
REAL ESTATE MANAGER needed for high
volume Real Estate office in Highlands Coun-
ty. Real Estate License and Exp. req.
Send Resume' to:
Box 686 Lake Placid, FL 33862.

RECEPTIONIST POSITION
in busy professional office; F/T.
Fax resume to 863-699-1925
863-465-7155


2100 Help Wanted
RESTAURANT WAIT STAFF
great hours gd.pay apply in person.
Pinecrest Golf Club. 2250 South Little
Lake Bonnet Rd.
RN NEEDED,
No nights, or weekends. Fax resume.
863-471-6834.


THE PALMS
OF SE1BRING
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: palmnshr@yahoo.com
SOUTHEAST MILK, INC.- Transport Driver
Wanted. Hiring Bonus, Home Every Day. Start
at 30k-35k. 2 yrs. Tractor Trailer exp. req.
Christmas bonus. Annual Increase, Paid Vac.
& Holidays. 401k, Profit Sharing & Medical.
'Apply in person Mon- Fri 7:30-4:30 at 1301
W. Main st. Avon Park. Call 863-452-5772
SURGERY TECH
needed, will train right person. Full time.
Fax resume to '(863) - 471-6834.
TIRE KINGDOM- 585 US HWY 27 N SEBRING
Tire Techs- Hourly + comm. Benefits after 90
days. No experience needed will train. Ap-
ply in person or online www.tirekinodom.com
.(863)471-3661
WILDSPRING ASSISTED Living Facility is
currently looking for a F/T CNA and P/T Sitter
(863)655-4741
O5 Part-time
215 Employment







CARRIERS
The News Sun is now accept-
ing applications for Newspa-
per Single Copy Route Carrier.
Late night hours on Sat./ Tue./
Thur., Please call Rodrigo at
385-6155, Ext. 533 or stop
by the News Sun and fill out
an application.
2227 US 27 S., Sebring


2 5O Part-time
21 50 Employment
JANITORIAL P/T evenings. Need reliable
transportation. We Train. Apply in Person
SERVICEMASTER 6434 US 27 S. Sebring, FL
DFW/BKGRND CHK
P/T SMALL engine mechanic for commercial
mowers, blowers, line trimmers etc. Apply in
Person. 3000 Tanglewood Pkwy Sebring.
SECURITY- PART TIME, year round position
to serve as unarmed security worker primarily
during the midnight shift. Exp. in security
work pref. Must be willing to submit to a poly-
graph examination. Must hold a current State
of Florida Security Officer license or be willing
to attend training for licensure with in the first
ninety (90) days of employment. Hourly pay
rate is $7.94 (approx. 24 hr./wk.)
Apply in Human Resource- Building I.
SOUTH FLORIDA COMMUNITY COLLEGE.
(863)453-6661 Ext. 7132 Deadline:
5:00p.m. Monday, October 31st, 2005.
EA/EONET.PREF.

2300 Work Wanted
CARING & HONEST & RELIABLE WOULD LIKE
CLEANING position- Good Worker and very thorough.
Will work 3-4 hirs a day. Pay Neg.
PLEASE CALL MARSHA (863)699-2423
Would prefer South Sebring area.


3000

Financial

Business
3050 Opportunities
FLORIST GIFT SHOP
Antiques. great location includes *
inventory equipment, goodwill,
delivery van. Asking $65,000 call:
863-385- 3170
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


SBusiness
V I V Opportunities Wanted
MEN & WOMEN need extra $$$ will
bills? Want to fulfill your dreams and
have financial Independence. You can
start your own business for as little as
$10.00 +Call Cindy (863) 531-0068+


4000
Real Estate


4040 Homes For Sale
I ABOUI lIME- WHWY HEN1'-, I


UP TO 100% FINANCING
GOOD-FAIR-NO CREDIT
BANKRUPTCY OK 24 hr info line.
REFINANCES/ NEW CONSTRUCTION LOANS
1-800-583-1959 ext. 501


FIREFIGHTER/EMT

Fire fighting/rescue duties of a varied nature under
the direction of a superior officer. HS/GED Possess FL
Fire Fighter's Certification of Compliance and FL State
EMT Certification. 1 year experience as firefighter.
Possess FL Drivers License with Class D, Emergency
Vehicle Endorsement. Salary $9.88/hr - $17.25/lr plus
benefits (40 hours per week position).
Apply at 600 S. Commerce Ave., Sebring, FL 33870.
Closes: Open until filled.
Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/VET PREF Employer


News-Sun



Full-Time Outside

Sales/Marketing Position

Are you a self-motivated individual

with a proven track record for

exceeding revenue goals. Do you have

a great attitude and enthusiasm?

I would love to hear from you.

Media experience is helpful but not

necessary. We offer excellent

benefits including health, dental,

vision and 401k.

Please mail, fax or

email your resume to:

Tonya Squibb, 2227 U.S. 27 South,

Sebring, FL 33870.

Fax: 863 385-1954.

Email: tonya.squibb@newssun.com.


4040 Homes For Sale
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

060 AHomes for Sale
4 6 Avon Park
2/2 NEW 0yr Roof in 04', New paint in 04',
Irrigation syst, laminent floor in LR, DR, MBR.
Tile in Kitchen & baths. Landscaping w/
Large
Trees. Quiet Neighborhood
$155,000 (863)453-8731
3/2/2 AVON Park Lakes New appliances, paint,
carpet and tile, New drain field, New SOD.
$189,500 (863)453-5631 NO SATURDAY
CALLS!
LAKE DENTON, lake front home.
2bd/2bth, home on lake. No smokers,
no pets. (863)-414-5300. or
((863)-441-2994.
A80 A Homes for Sale
4VOV Sebring
3/2/2 ELF Dr. (off Sparta)
NEW CONSTRUCTION! Near Schools, Tile
throughout, Carpet in Bdrms. Lot and a Half.
$189,900 (863)385-0774
This is a Must See!
3/2/2+ W/ Huge Tool bench. Cracker Style
Home on 1 acre. Spacious w/ vaulted ceil-
ings, wood floors in kitchen & dining. Porch
on 3 sides, Custom built cherry cabinets. New
Interior Paint, vinyls siding & fenced bk yard
220 Revson Ave. $265,000 (863)655-5545
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.

SUN N Lake in Sebring- 2/2/1 Concrete block
stucco, too many upgrades to list. $153,900
. (863)471-6040 or (863) 381-4590
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
4100 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 Nice home in quiet neighborhood.
Sil Split floor plan and fireplace.
NEW roof, carpet, paint, sod and appliances.
Walking distance to private park, with dock for
fishing on Lake Istokpoga. Vacant and ready
to move in. $174,900 (863)221-3000
A MUST SEE! NEW EVERYTHING!
Immaculate, completely refurbished 2/2 with
all new.carpeting, ceramic tile, A/C, Roof,
paint, appliances, hot water heater, hardware
& fixtures. 1037 Breckenridge ave L.P.
$169,500 (616)334-3427
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 Now. Call for Directions.
MEYER HOMES (863)465-7900,
(863) 465-7338 after 5

4 140 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


A RV'S SALE SPECIAL!
3 LINES, 2 WEEKS, $25.
CALL NEWS-SUN
CLASSIFIED, 385-6155.


4 170 Lakefront Property
4'70 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.campfla.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

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
LOT FOR SALE- Sun N Lakes Sebring-
By Owner. (863)382-4483
LOTS OF LOTS
Orange Blossom Estates- 80' x 125' at
6205 Sunrise Way $29,000 (MLS176728)
Avon Park Apple Red Hill Farms-102'x 150
Actually 3 lots, only need (2) to build.
$35,000 (MLS 174897)
Avon Park Billy Hill Rd. Buildable lots-
60'x 100' $8,000 (MLS 177002)
Memorial Dr.- Paved rd.- Location! Reduced
to $31,900- 80' x 125' (MLS 176505)
Sebring Country Estates- 914 Morgan-
92'x 102' $31,900 (MLS 177729)
Orange Blossom Estates- 6251 Olga Ave.
$49,900 (MLS 176429)
Call Mary Clark (863) 414-7281


Ruth K. Davis, Inc. (863) 382-2000
ORANGE BLOSSOM ESTATES. 1-acre
property, vacant, Avon Park Estates
1-acre. Spring Lakes, half acre.
from $40K - $60K (407)- 340-0537
SELLER RELOCATING...
LIQUIFYING
INVENTORY WHOLESALE
Sebring, Lake Placid, Avon Park.
Olympus Realty, (866)-592-0451


Classified ads

get fast results


I











News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


4220 Lots for Sale
SEBRING HAWKS LANDING. 136 Acre Private
Gated Comm. Access to Lake Huckleberry.
3.9 acres $370,000, 4.1 acres $390.00
4.8 acres $460.000
Great Price! (954)478-7313


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.


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


005 5 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
2/2 IN Nice 55 + park. 10 x 21 Fla. Room. New
dishwasher. 12 x 21 screen porch on corner
lot. $65,000 (863) 633-9012
2/2/ LARGE CARPORT
& screened porch appr. 300 yds to Lake
Istokpoga, w/rights to Lake in Shady Oaks.
Mobile Park.. 8015 Elliott Rd. off Rte. 98 in
Spring Lake 724-747-7131
40FT 1- BEDRM 1-BATHRM
Furnished, including kitchen and house-
hold supplies. Move in condition.
$4,900. 843-274-5560.
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE
2/2. 1000+ sq. ft. & screen room. New Roof,
electric, plumbing, a/c & heat, carpet & vinyl.
ceramic tile baths 75' X 140' lot, City water
$79,000. owner financing $10,000 down
759.75 per mo.. 5203 Barnum St. 835-1445.
- TRAILER -
$39,900. Henderson Fish Camp on
Lake Istopoka. Number:32. 2/2 w/CHA.
Gas/fire place, on water. Beautiful view.
941-697-2210.

S515 Mobile Homes
515 For Rent
1/1 MOBILE Home, Furnished. Best view of
Lake. $1600.00 mos. 3 Month Min.
(863)207-2713


6050 Duplexes for Rent
LARGE 2 /2 DUPLEX. Sebring. $650.
monthly. (863) 471-3074 or (863) 273-0469

00 Villas & Condos
1_ 00 For Rent,
2-BEDROOM 1-BATH,
Unfurnished, has appliances. 1st last & Se-
curity. $550.00 monthly. Ground mainte-
nance Included. (863)-443-1503.
NO PETS! NO SMOKERS!
SNL OF Sebring, Pool side, 2/2,
Screened porch, w/d, $800.00 1st, last & Sec.
(863)385-3475

6 1 O Furnished
6 1 5 Apartments
2-BDRM APT
Furnished seasonal, Red Beach Lake,
location: (off US 98) Starting at
$900.per mo. (863)-655-3807.
(716)465-5531.
ENJOY RESORT LIVING
Affordable price, furnished or unfurnished,
nice, spacious 2/1, quiet and secure, ameni-
ties. Monthly, Seasonal or Yearly.
(863)452-2020
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY, Spring Lake area,
all utilities included, $120 week or $420 mo.
$300 security deposit, (863)655-4610.
LARGE 1-BDRM/1-BTH.
Deposit $100. Rent $385. Pay own electricity.
References. (863)-385-1806
LARGE FULLY Furnished & Equipped Apt. in
Guest house on full wooded park like acre set-
ting. Apt. opens to Ig screened pool/ BBO/
pa-
tio area w/ above ground hot tub. MUST SEE
TO APPRECIATE. 3 mos. min. req. $1100.00
mos. & depo. (863)655-2289

)6200 Unfurnished
6200 Apartments
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


6250 Furnished Houses
4/2 LARGE, Beautiful Furnished house (3.25
acres) on Lake Josephine w/ 100 ft. dock, 12
x 52 Screen Porch. $2000.00 (954)478-7313
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
4/2 HOME
Living , Dining, Glass Porch, laundry room,
new roof & air cond. Fenced yard, cement pa-
tio. Good Family home!
$149, 500. (863) 471-2837. after 1:00pm.
COZY 2/1
Sebring, $450 mo. 471-3074 or 273-0469
LAKE DENTON
Lake front home. 2/2 on lake.
No smokers! No pets! $850 monthly,
863-414-5300. or 863-441-2994.
LAKE FRONT
Open houses, Sat & Sun. Oct.. 29th & 30th.
10am -5pm. New owned market, one
w/ apartment. on Lake Letta 21 60 S.R. State
Rd Hwy.17 S. bet.Avon Park & Sebring. 813-
624 -3284 Owner anxious, accepting offers.
LAKE PLACID Placid Lakes. 3/2/2. $985. non
smokers. (863)-441-2844. 465-3838


6300 Unfurnished Houses 7180 Furniture


SEBRING SUN N LAKES 2/2/2 Central AC,
Nice yard. $800.00 month
Call (954)914-5149
or (863)214-9614


BEDROOM LAMP- Blue, Early American Style.
$20.00 (863)465-1443
CHAIRS
2-WING back & swivel rocker by
Thomasville. Medium blue Good condition.
$125. (863)-314-0811 Leave Message.
DINING ROOM table with 48" beveled glass
top, 4 chairs w/ casters cushion seat.
$850.00(863)386-0684


EXCELLENT FULL size dining table, 4 chairs,
upholstered seats. (863)471-3069


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!


in Sebring Hills area, For Jan- March. Phone
Bob or Linda (309)475-8241
WANT TO RENT in Sebring. Jan, Feb, March-
Nice clean furnished 2/2 home or mobile.
Must be clean! Man and wife are non smokers
non drinkers. Call (317)513-0879


6750 Commercial Rental
2400 SQ FT.
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.


Florida statute 585.195 states that
all dogs and cats sold in Florida
must be at least eight weeks old,
have an official health certificate
and proper shots and be free of in-
testinal and external parasites.


8050 Boats & Motors
$$$ PACKAGE DEAL- BEST BUY $$$
94' AQUA SPORT 195 Osprey, Dual console,
150 Yamaha SS series motor. UHF/ Loran/
Depth finder/ Trolling motor/ Outriggers/
Down riggers- Live bait wells/ Bimini top w/
TRAILER. $9000.00 (863)471-3149


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
OAK TOP 48 x 30 -good condition. $65
863-314-0811
REMODELING SALE
WHITEWASHED OAK COMPLETE KITCHEN
FITS 10X 10 KITCHEN. INCLUDES CENTER
ISLAND, MICROWAVE AND DOUBLE STAIN-
LESS SINK AND FAUCET. $1500.00
MUST SEE!! LIKE NEW!!!!
(863)414-0924


7260 Musical Merchandise
DUE TO Death in Family, the following organs
are being sold. Lowery Century $5,000 and
Roland AT90S $9000,00 or best offer. The
Roland is less than 2 yrs old. Both'have a
bench, are in excellent condition.
(863)386-0684
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!!!!!
ORGAN- TOPAZ dual keyboard- midi-input
output. NEW $2475.00. Blue Book $1995.00
asking $850.00. Includes bench.
(863)382-0984
SPINET PIANO. MAPLE COLOR
Like new, great sound. $500.00
863-382-0046.


7300 Miscellaneous
EUREKA UPRIGHT BAGLESS VACUUM- Ex-
cellent Condition. Works like new!
$30.00 (863)402-2285
GLASS WARE collection. Cream & sugar sets,
cups & saucers and much more. $500.00
for all (863) 633-9012
H.O. TRAIN
Set-engine -cars -transformers & track
$45. (863)-452-5374
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!

HOT TUB/ SPA 5-PERSON
never been used 24 jets. 5-HP pumps,
Waterfall red wood cabinet. -
Sacrifice $1475.( 863)-651-3155.
LARGE SAMSONTIE LUGGAGE
on wheels. paid $159. will take $50. on-
ly used once863-385-4250
MOVING SALE!
LEATHER SECTIONAL- sleeper w./ 2 recliners.
Light yellow- Custard. $300.00, King Bed-
Seally Posturepedic, Plush Top $300.00,
Sears Craftsman Generator $400.00, PATIO
SET w/ 6 chairs. Good Condition.
$150.00 (863)471-3174
WROUGHT IRON Table w/ 4 chairs-
Very Unique! Thick Glass top, Excellent
Condition! $60.00 (863)402-2285


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


7400 Lawn & Garden
MOWER- HOMELITE 20 in., Self Propelled &
High vac. (mulches) Great Condition!
$50.00 (863)385-4250
PROFESSIONAL WALKER, RIDING
MOWER.
w/ bagger& mulching blades.New bat-
teries, new tire..$2,200 863-381-3249
TREE REMOVAL
and Property clean up.
Free estimates Call Chris.
863.414 -0842.
TWO 2003 dixon mowers, 50 in. cut. 23 hp
$4000.00 EACH obo (863)471-9192


7520 Pets & Supplies


Female American Bull Dog
w/ papers. (8 months old)
$400.00 (863)381-3863
CATS TWO lovable 9-month old, spade, need
loving home $15.00 each. 863- 446-0920.
FERRET CAGE*
3-story,with lots of accessories $70.
080 863-453-4720.
FERRET CAGE
Medium with accessories.. $35 OBO.
863-453-4720


7020 Auctions

ABSOLUTE PUBLIC
AUCTION
SAT. OCT. 29TH @ 10:00 AM

LOCATION: Placid Mini Warehouse 844
CR 621 E. in Lake Placid, Fl Watch for
Auction Signs.
PARTIAL LIST: Furniture, Misc. Glass-
ware, Oriental Pieces, Some Collectibles
3x4 ft Coke Cola Sign, Children books and
hand tools. Lots of the items are still '
boxed, unable to list all.
TERMS: Cash or check with positive ID.
10% Buyers Premium.
LIC.# AU-10099 AB1047
Lake Placid, FI
863-699-2400 *** CELL 863- 414-2300
LEE
Begley/AuC tioneer


PHIL RINER AUCTIONS - OUR 28TH YEAR!
Estate Auctions; Business Liquidations; Ap-
praisals. 863-299-6031 ab282au261
EMail- RIN.ER@VERIZON.NET


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!

USED MAYTAG
Washer/dryer. works good. $100. each.
863--655-1089


7060 Antiques - Collectible
CREAM SEPARATOR, Milk Can, Water Pumps
.(3), Cultivator/plow, 5 gl crock, coal pail, push
real mower, hand sickle. ALL $375.00 or will
sell separately. (863)386-0684

7 180 Furniture
ACCENT TABLE- Cherry- Ethan Allen . Excel-
lent Condition. $40.00 (863)465-1443


8050 Boats & Motors
88' 16ft. Glasstream deep-v 181 hp Boat
3.0 Mercruise inboard/outboard and 6hp Evin-
rude trolling motor. In good running condi-
tion. Includes trailer. New canvas top
installed. $3000.00 (863)655-3182

.A. I BUY BOATS
(863)381-1000



8400 Recreational Vehicles
03' DUTCHMAN CLASSIC
31 ft. Super slide and 3 separate tanks, rear
bunk beds, front queen sleeper. Used only
3- times. $17,500 (863)465-5775
2005 ADVENTURE Timber Lodge. 26 ft. Su-
per Slide, Queen bedroom, rear bunks, full
bath. $14,500 neg. (863)453-2709
99' COLEMAN pop up camper 10' Excellent
Condition $3900.00 Awning, AC/heat
(863)452-1955


8450 Motor Homes
1993 30 FT. SUPER SLIDE
Terry 5th wheel with new tires.
$7,900 0B0. (863)-443-0274
3 AERO flo vent dpvers by Camco for Travel
trailers, 5th wheels, motorhomes....6 imos. old
$60.00 for all (863)453-7027
HIDDEN HITCH receiver, Class 3-4. Universal
mount, adj. from 47 in to 71 in. 7 mos old.
$135.00 (863)453-7027.


9 100 Motorcycles & ATVs
02' SUZUKI DRZ 400 Dirt Bike. White Bros.
Pipe & new battery $30,00.00 (863)471-3149
05 YAMAHA V-STAR
(new) sacrifice must sell. $600. and take
over payments. 863-655-2804.
GOOD NOLAN- half cycle helmet- size medi-
um. $20.00 (863)453-7027

9200 Trcks

1965 CHEVY Pick-up, Street Rod. Off frame
restoration. V-8, Auto, Serious Inq. Only!
$9000.00 (863)382-0481
1998 DODGE RAM
Pick-up. Dark green, extended cab. V-8.
motor, very gd. cond.A/C power locks &
windows, runs excellent. 863-381-5658.
2001 RANGER V-6
Top, Bed liner, Tow package,
automatic, A/C 88,000 mis. $6,000.
. 863-385-0564.
99' CHEVY S10 Rebuilt motor & auto trans-
mission, new brakes, A/C, cruise, will run as
long as new truck. $3500.00 (863)385-2696


9340 Automobile Insurance
NEW 2ND LOCATION
Budgeti9g- Rite Insurance. Full Line of Auto
Insurance from PIP PD to Full Coverage. We
accept International Drivers License.
BUDGET BI-RITE INSURANCE
642 S. Commerce Ave.
(by courthouse & tag office- downtown sebr-
ing) (863)382-8739


Wanted to Rent
Out-of-Town Property
0034
D EHSINRUF 1 or 2 bedroom home or mobile


FORD RANGER
Front bench seat, excellent condition.
$75.00 (863)699-9395


9450 Automotive for Sale
1996 GEO Metro, 2 dr hatchback. 48+ mpg, 5
speed, A/C, CD Player. $2150.00
863-214-3083
2002 DODGE Cargo van 25,000 miles
Great Condition. $10,500 (863)655-5051
2003 CORVEITE
Convertible 33K. miles, one owner local
car. automatic loaded. exc. cond.
$35, 900. 863-655-0533 eves..
96' NISSAN maxima- LOADED! auto, A/C,
Cruise, Sunroof, leather Int. $4500.00
84' Chevy Trk, NC, Auto, Pwr Locks, CD
player. LOADED! Short bed. $2500.00
(863)273-0497
98' CADILLAC 76 k miles, FULLY LOADED!
Excellent Condition. $8000.00 (863)382-8884
A VAN SALE SPECIAL!
3 LINES, 2 WEEKS, $25.
CALL NEWS-SUN CLASSIFIED, 385-6155.


A.P. LAKES--2731 N. Lancaster Road
Sat. Oct. 29th & Sun. Oct. 30th 7am-5pm
Furniture, baby items, plus size clothes
and misc. items.
A.P.- 2482 N. Primrose rd. Sat 10/29th 7am-
3pm Lots of baby clothes, toys, swings, blan-
kets, 2 high chairs, some furniture, Home de-
cor items...baskets, etc. Books. 12 ft ext to 22
ft. Pop up camper $2500. Good Condition.
A.P.-BIG SALE Fri, Sat & Sun. Oct. 28, 29th
& 30hO 8im noonr 2081 W. AVON BLVD
L -ol0S . Mea n lc oli' elnrie i luil'.w equip lr
body snap Antiiqu�: . & Coilliiblic, E..Erq.
inning wyor, Check this sale oul!
AP -1350 N. Lake Ave.,(In Club-
house) Fri Oc 28h a ,ii ci 29 ir iam
noun Fuirnure Cllth,'-S &' Mt. ilemsI,
Having a Garage Sale?
Make more money byv reaching rhlou.
sands of prJteniial cusIomers For onrily
$8 you get 5 lines for one wepk in he
News-Sun and Highl,)rids Herald Shop-
per, plus FREE GARAGE SALE SIGNS ' If
your sale gets rained oui. call us and
we II run it again ar no additional charge
Call today!
(863) 385-6155.

IT'S THAT TIME AGAIN ... THE ANNUAL
YARD SALE
KenilwurTh Care & Renib Friday Ociobi)r "1i
Bamn~?'?. Sarufrda,' closerr 22 All donations
accepted and appreciated. 'lea;e loori. 1o
hose Itings lhai you lutl dor, I u'e aivnimrjire
Rem~mbefr one mrrian lunr is W'iinihei fmn':
irejiure Conlact Luis Rodrique2 Ac.livile ,s
Direct or )r Iunlhr inlormilion
(863).382-2153


LP- TOMOKA Hegnhts annual rummage
Dake sale. Sat Nov 51h 8am-1pm ai
clubhouse, turn. household idenis yard
equipienI.eweivlrv, ,mas decorali ris & lui:
rnioi? 1il

L F'- R1 Ocit28ih Sal DOct:i th
Sun Oct 30 3am-rr 1540 Washington
Blvd. NE Grni Sale- to: mrianiy iemn to hii�


Racks, Today!

Available at Over 60 Locations throughout Highlands
County including:


AVON PARK
Avon Plaza (Sav-A-Lot) . . Main St.
Big Lots ............. . US 27 S
Century 21 Advanced All Service
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .US 27 N
Chamber of ComnrTrce . .. Main St.
Chamber Rack ......... . Main St.
Coldwell Banker ........ US 27 S
Federal Discount ........ US 27 S
Jacaranda Hotel ........ Main St.
Post Office ......... . Verona Ave.
Publix ..... Publix Shopping Plaza
Royal Oaks Realty ...... US 27 N
Shoppes at Avon Park ... US 27 N
Winn Dixie ........... . US 27 S
SEBRING
Ag Center .............. US 27 S
Banyan Plaza ............ US 27
Bayless Realty ......... US 27 N
Bealls Outlet ......... Southgate
BP Station .... US 27 & Fairmount
Century 21 Advanced Realty
............... ... US 27 N
City Market ....... Ridgewood Dr.
C.S. Edwards Realty ..... US 27 N
Coldwell Banker . ........ US 27 S
Dee's Place ....... Ridgewood Dr.
Desoto Square ......... US 27 S
Feathers Laundry ...... Southgate
Golden Key Realty ........ . US 27
Harvey's BP ............. . US 27
Help U Sell ............. .US 27 N
Homer's ....... . . . Town Square
IHOP ................ US 27 N
Lakeshore Mall ........ US 27 N
Lakeview Plaza ......... US 27 N
MaeLee's Deli .' .... Ridgewood Dr.
News-Sun ........ 2227 US 27 S


Pet Supermarket .... Town Square
Post Office ....... Ridgewood Dr.
Preferred Properties, Inc ... .Hwy 98'
Sebring Chamber ... On the Circle
Sebring Chamber Rack .........
...... ... . . . .On the Circle
Spring Lake Shopping Center .....
...... ............. Hwy 98
Spring Lake Realty ...... Hwy 98
Sun 'N Lakes Shell Gas Station ...
......... .. . . . .Sun 'N Lake
Village Inn ...... ....... . . . US 27
Winn Dixie ........ Town Square


LAKE PLACID
A Star Realty Services ..........
.. .. nterlake Blvd.
Barber Shop .................
S ....... .Interlake Blvd. & US 27
Brantley Properties . .Interlake Blvd.
C.S. Edwards Realty . .Main Avenue
Century 21 Compton Realty ......
.... . ... .Access Rd. @US 27 S
Citgo Conv. Store ..............
........... Lake Josephine Rd.
Citgo Cony. Store . . Lake June Rd.
Coldwell Banker ........ US 27 N
Ed Fisher Realty ...............
........ .Access Rd. @US 27 S
ERA Realty .'. ..... . . . . . US 27 N
Florida Scenic Realty .. . . .US 27 S.
Lake Placid Chamber .... Oak Ave.
Lake Placid Tourist Club .........
. . . . . . . . . . . . Interlake Blvd.
Premier Realty . . 300 Dal Hall Blvd.
& 1998 Placid Lakes Blvd.
Ridge-Florist ...... Interlake Blvd.
Winn Dixie ............ .US 27 N
Woody's Restaurant ..... US 27 N
Wrightway Realty ..... Tower View


Garage S. es


--Il


Fr�


A.P.- MULTI FAMILY 1841 N. Berkley rd Fri
Oct ?3Sn & Sal Oct 29ih 8am-2pm lots of
Qioodiei lor everyone

LAKE PLACID .103 Holly Hill Drive. in
H"ckOrv Hll'; S of Ka.n & Karry. Sat Oct
291ri sam - 7 Misc Ilems
SEB- 1247 Oat. Beach Blvd Fri Oct 28th &
Sal Ocl:1 29mi 9am-.pm only Washer & Dry-
er Fuiriiine. jna nouseholi nems
�EB- 2.9i IBIS Ave Sal Oct 29in 83jn.2pm
Housiehold lurnishings etc. arid lois of misc

SEB 2629 Greenacre Dr Bam-?? Oct 28th &
,rin 4-1nlirlylv i Keriwooa Tuner, 33-sp
it.:ordi; rrovi;s, Clri.bian Books gilns/boys
ie' 8 Ririnig mowerroys Twin /QIOueen Bed-
ding Ildics 10.,14 Compuler Hutch, n0t Chair
SEB. 6800 Granada Blvd Sal Oct 291n &
Sur. OL i30th a8m-' Lots of Misc House-
rold 1iemr. Lols of ilems for everyone
SE. CHERI S GARAGE SALE SUN 'N Lakes.
4508 Myrnei Brachl dr hur- Sat 8am, GE
sIo.je solI pine table w/ 4 chairs, patio set,
,:crp desk ent cenlel dlihes, linens. clothes
jnar nouuserilid ac & Bose CD sqund system
SEB. FRI Oct 28th & Sal. Oct. 29th 8am-
4pTri 1518 lakei Josephine dr Household,
garage arid soup 10 riuts, everything must go
SEB- HUGE moving Sale. 5633 Long-
bow Dr Fri & Sat Oct 28th & 29th.
8am -1pm Conlents ol Home.
863-655-0031

.EB- WOODHAVEN ESTATES
Annual Park-wide Sale, Sat, Oct 28th &
291h 8am'- 1pm Bruns Rd. between
Flare (Howey) and Hammock Rd
SEB SHRINERS Club Old 17. week-
erids, Fri Satl & Sun. wide assortment of
iresf Produce.

SEBRING-LADIES MINISTRY FALL FESTI-
VAL SAT. OCT. 291h 8am-3pm Crafts, books
& locd tou many iiems to limit. SOMETHING
FOR EVERYONE Located on Corner of Pine &
Commerce - Sebring Chlicn of the Nazarene
IFellowshlp h31l)


ROSE'S rUT O
SMLES
1-863- 453-ROSE (7673)
2000 Kia Sportage- Auto,
and extra clean!
$5995.00
1996 Ford Explorer- low miles,
leather.
$5995.00
1998 Dodge Caravan- Low Miles &
Sharp! .
$5995.00
1996 Pontiac Sunfire- Auto, A/C.
$2995.00
1999 Mazda 626- Eye Catcher!!
$4795.00
1996 Ford Windstar- 3 to choose
from.
$2995.00
,Much, MNuchi More............ Come in andsee
for yourself.
1-863- 453-ROSE (7673)
Rose's Auto Sales
.913 1 .27 S.

Avon Park, FL 33825
A AUTOMOBILE SALE SPECIAL!
3 LINES, 2 WEEKS, $25.
CALL NEWS-SUN CLASSIFIED, 385-6155.









News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


BEAT THE 2006 MO-DEL- PRICE INCREASE





S24 New& Used Vehicles ..1 RATED Multiline

Must be Sold - 0* f Dealership
SAll Locations lin Florida

0 nFinancing INSTANT FREE TIRES & OIL
e0lec ^IptP'J cREDIT Er CHANGES FOR LIFE*
M.B lk L I m d r
I 1 .I ..


'* *


BRAND NEW 2005
CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER
1 * Pue,- L,,i.r i
* Tit iAar, . l
.. - -- .' * , � 13 S ' b21 "'697

" . *,w.- MSRP ........ 27,410


LEASE FROM

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


BRAND NEW 2005 BRAND NEW 2005
BUICK LACROSSE CHEVROLET COLORADO Z85
p Power Windowsi Whe * AM/FM Stereo
LwRates� Power Locks LowRatesr Bucket Seats
* Cruise Control Avlble * Factory Air Conditioning
Tilt Wheel * Overdrive Transmission
V � E.r eCDne * Stk.#2287725
S .* stk #1338656 . . I .........15,730



LEASE OMLEASE FROM

3 th MANYOTHE LH th T IL
MANY OTHE ,, T - z '::..E l R'fH 1T If 111m a H[1E Tpl.Hi.".':E Fi.1iM u| :| I" ::.'lEl


BRAND NEW 2005
PONTIAC MONTANA
* Power Windows
Power Locks
_ * Cruise Control
* AM/FM/CD Player
, - , ABS Brakes
. * Factory Air Conditioning
S ...... ,* ., Stk.#2114B2B6
MSRP ..........S29,315


LEASE FROM

308 Month
MANtJ OTHEHSi.S T _ " I- F ir. 1 T i f " i ".lii 1 ,


BRAND NEW 2005
BUICK LESABRE
S Pou, r W.r..Lc :.
* P,:., er L,..: ;
* Power Seat
STilt Wheel
S" C' r.t. -
/rT*\a~s.- "*3r '" 'Ak-'


BRAND NEW 2005
CHEVROLET SUBURBAN
* Power Windows
Power Locks
^.valale- Tilt Wheel
* Cruise Control
AM/FM/CD
- *,- Factory Air C.:nd;t; r.;.-r.g
_ Stk.#2251338
~^ ^--;,,MSRP ...... '40,295


LEASE FROM


.Arr,' OTHI-ERS T' CH-OOE FRO, 1 aT IMILAR WVIrNG


BRAND NEW 2005
CHEVROLET COBALT
. /*. AM FM Ste-en.
. F .torv Bu:i-et Spear
* Factory Air Conditioning
* St o1-53-431


LEASE FROM LEASE FROM
Per li, Per
$3 2 Month 2Mont 11
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


BRAND NEW 2005
CHEVROLET AVALANCHE
s Power Windows
Financcn. * Power Locks
vailab Tilt Wheel
* Cruise Control
AM/FM/CD Player
� 1.P. ID "A - " ""I




M285 Month
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVi


BRAND NEW 2005
BUICK TERRAZA CXL
* Leather Interior
RnM ? � DVD Entertainment
60Anlal System
Amlb * Rear Factory Air
Conditioning
L Full Power
flRlB 7 1. �Stk. #T18955
MSRP .......... $33395


LEASE DOM $


univ prur n re FMr AsT I Irr A P R AVINl.';


BRAND NEW 2005
CHEVROLETTAHOE
* Power Windows * Factory Air
* Power Locks Conditioning
*V8 Engine * Stk.#T18283
Cruise Control

. ,, .. .. - - MSRP .......... 36,340


BRAND NEW 2005
CHEVROLET AVEO
* Power Steering
no Rres * AM/FM Radio
Aaiiale * Bench Seat
* Daytime Running Lights
* St tT1l8191
..; , ,,T ii"


2002 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER LS 2005 CADILLAC ESV 2005 CHEVROLET CAVALIER
Aulo, A/C SELECT EDITION FULL LEATHER ,.
1 2, 984 Lealper Haviiplii SyI,.leim DVD CO FulliPowerSiR15i SIU s7/7873 --
4
2002 PONTIAC TRANS AM W56 . -- -
Only 15,000 Miles' - 0
$18,984 MSRP WHEN NEW ..............$64,795 MSRP WHEN NEW.............. $16,800
2001 KIA SPECTRA Price 99 99 OR
4(0K Mile MANY nTHFIS TO CHOOSi F M AT SIMILAR SAVINGS ' AY OTH RS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2005 CHEVROLET MALIBU 2005 BUICK CENTURY

ST#128963 ST#2217.0 . : ' ..
A-s - ^s

MSRP wHE Ni iEW........... 18.995 MSRP eiu rij w ............. 23.981
Sale .. Per Sale ' * '. 'I " Per
Price a ... ,.'- Mo. Price , '';" OR '. . Mo.


2005 BUICK PARK AVENUE 2005 CHEVROLET ASTRO IS EXTENDED

ST#106342 ST#114499


MSRP WHEN NEW ......... $38,997 MSRP WHEN NEW ...............29,816
Sale : Per Sale NOR9 Per
sa,.$$ 484*, 9* sr,. Se$3 Q Q9 4* $91 Q*.
Price OR AI GM M AN I o. Pric THe S 0 CHO T 8 ATMo.
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS MANY OTHERS 0 CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2005 CHEVROLET TAHOE 4X4 2005 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN
ST#107280 13



MSRP WHEN NEW .............. 40,338 MSRP WHEN NEW ..............*40,650
Sale Sale $
Price PiceSEROMAT SIMILAR SAVINGS
li. t i i. AT SIMILAR SAVINGS MANY OTHERS TO HOOSEfROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2005 PONTIAC SUNFIRE 2005 PONTIAC GRAND AM
E3. ' - E"-i'!...., � ,,&A
ST#1636O01 . ; .ST#156285 . .



MSRP WHEN NEW ..............$18,973 MSRP WHEN NEW ............ 22,495
a. 1$ ' flO4 $129eP
"' " MrO R S
Price $,OJ Jg .M I R JMo. Price u OU ,. LMo.
r.l. . 1: n I, if I 1. i-ii !Huj. t i i MA SIMILAR SAVINGS


2005 CHEVROLET IMPALA 2005 BUICK LESABRE

ST#147162 -- ST#111670
t- -

MSRP WHE1 II w..............24,800 MSRP WHEN NEW ............ 29,818
SalPrice JJUi " 1 9lMo. Price I 8 oS , U4 OR* 04.MIl
r i . , h :, I .i 1 .,'H.:' I 'I n .iI . ,II , ..I I'll 1 , I -f . .I.i .r ,, * " I .M AT SIM ILAR SAVINGS


r
I.


2005 CHEVROLET TRAIL BLAZER 2005 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE

ST133163 S. 13910


2005 CHEVROLET VENTURE EXT LS 2005 PONTIAC VIBE




MSRP WHEN NEW ..............$28 554 MSRP WHEN NEW .............. 21,442
Sale.S *$j I7 Per Sale$S1 O4eA* Sl ei *
Price OR . M Price I y ,JUt OB .i J
....N . M-r,Mq^ I , rl.nnqr r.��.. 8T �,.... AP IZ8 .,.,^q �,I.MV nTucF n- iE nn<;C ]O FPLn AT SI� HA R AP AVi'jnS


Per
Mio.


2002 ISUZU AXIOM
Loaded, V6, 15K Miles
$14,984


2003 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
Sunroof, Loaded, 10K Miles
$14,984


US HIGHWAY 17

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


B


C H E VY ---BUI
WELL BE THERE ---


S.'. Are You In The Market
c -. .... 1 Get InA. An liidrmnhlli


SALE HOURS: GM CERTIFIED USED
MONDAY-FRIDAY 9am - 8pm VEHICLES COME WITH
SATURDAY gam - 6pmS
SUNDAY 11am - 5pm *A GM-Backed Limited Warranty
S24-Hour Roadside Assistance
NEW SERVICE HOURS: . A 108- Point Mechanical/
MONDAY-FRIDAY 7:30am-5:30pm Appearance Inspection
SATURDAY 8am - 6pm A 3-Day!150-Miles
Closed SUNDAY Satislaction Guarantee (1Al"
SE HABLA ESPANOL....
' ARE ' ANUTF T) BEAT CUR BIST DFAL By 5500 Custu r lr, pres-,nt a I c ta: com etito-s legimate
ad.ertea price o r , Tien luPr 5 order AL Id n c '. e Must be inr stock ri co .parbly e c 'lppt Offer vahd date
I-LF=--F T If Lof pub' calu r1 1 l, C t1e',r ard D rai;3, I xcJlud Nod orT response i for t pogrphr,cll err- s or photo p1 cement
A.r i d[ a [ Chevy, Potac B Old .lile r clulh c d IlO nto hotiO t lC e l 1t price presented by
uie eic A c i ,t ei ROADtoillleni


BRAND NEW 2005
CH OLET SILVERADO

SDayt.r e Rurr g LoCI r. T"
., ,... *B SMk.#T18905


LEASE FROM

125Month $10 84
MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


$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
$17,984
2001 BUICK REGAL LS
47.K Miles
$8,484


2002 CHEVROLET TRACKER
4 door, 29K Miles, Power Pkg
$9,484


1999 CADILLAC CONCOURS
44K Miles, Pearl
$10,984


2002 PONTIAC AZTEK
27K Miles
$11,484
2003 NISSAN FRONTIER
Ext., Auto, 21K Miles
40 $12,484


2003 FORD MUSTANG
Auto, Loaded, 14K Miles
$1 2,984


2002 BUICK LESABRE
13K Miles
$12,984


2003 CHEVROLET S-10 EXT
Power All, 10K Miles
$ 2,984


2002 CHEVROLET IMPALA LS
26K Miles
$1 3,984


2002 MAZDA TRIBUTE
Loaded, 34K Miles
$13,984


1992 CORVETTE COUPE
Fresh trade, Your chance to own a Vette!
$10.484


I I


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Getting


taxes


organized


early
Being the organized per-
son that I am, I was going to
get ajumpstart on my taxes
and start a spreadsheet for
my gasoline and vehicle
usage in 2005. 1 started surf-
ing the Internet by searching
at www.dogpile.com for
"mileage log" AND irs. I
came across news that I was-
n't aware of and wanted to
share with you in case you
hadn't heard it either:
The Internal Revenue
Service and Treasury
Department announced an
increase to the optional stan-
dard mileage rates for the
final four months of 2005.
The rate will increase to
48.5 cents a mile for all
business miles driven
-between Sept. I and Dec.
31, 2005. This is an increase
of 8 cents from the 40.5 cent
rate in effect for the first
eight months of 2005, as set
forth in Rev. Proc. 2004-64.
This was found on
www.irs.gov/newsroom/arti-
cle/0,,id=147423,00.html. It
was dated Sept. 9, 2005.
Besides the good news in
that quotation, you may note
a couple of things within the
information I gave you
.about my search. When you
iare typing a Web address
into the address box, you no
'longer have to type the
\ ww. or the Isn't that good news for all
,you non-typists out there?
Also, you will notice I
capitalized the word AND in
my search phrase. This indi-
cates to the search engine
that the-results it shows must
include both the phrase
mileage log AND irs. The
AND is called a Boolean
operator, such as NOT, OR,
and NEAR. Most search
engines have become suffi-
ciently sophisticated to auto-
matically include these oper-
ators in their searches. For
those of us who have been
using search engines for.
years, old habits die hard
and I still use the Boolean
operators to make my
searches more concise.
Thirdly, I enclosed my
search terms in quotation
marks. The marks tell the
search engine to return only
those hits that contain the
exact phrase I typed. This
technique can also substan-
tially cut down on the num-
ber of results you receive in
a search, especially if you
have not been very specific
in your request.
Currently, I have a pocket
planner that fits between my
stickshift and console in my
.car. When I first got the
planner, I put all the events
I'm scheduled to attend into
it. I keep a pencil in the
planner and write down my
mileage to and from each
event. Having the planner in
the car is also a memory jog-
ger for me. Instead of a
bunch of Post-it notes scat-
tered about, I have a fairly
current to-do list, right
where I spend too much of
my time already in the car.

Sunny Zengler is a musi-
cian, licensed genealogist
and computer consultant in
Sebring. She may be con-
tacted at
sunnyzl 0221 @earthlink.net.




INSIDE

Religion:


* Catholics
participate
in Pro Life
Rosary. 6C

Religion 3C
Dear Abby 2C
Movie reviews 2C


SRiEfestvle




SECTION C + FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2005


NEWS-SUN + SEBRING, FLA.


By CINDY MARSHALL
Night/Weekend Editor
LAKE PLACID
ake Placid Elementary School
was chosen for the second year in
a row to perform at the Drug
Abuse Resistance Education
graduation in April at South Florida
Community College auditorium.
The school, along with several others
in Highlands County, is promoting
healthy, drug-free lifestyles during Red
Ribbon Week 2005 which is a statewide
celebration recognized this week.
"Red Ribbon Week is about encour-
aging kids to be drug-free. We want our
kids to choose not to use drugs," LPE
Principal Carole Disler said. "Research
shows that children are less likely to
use alcohol and other drugs when par-
ents and role models are clear and con-
sistent in their opposition to substance
use and abuse."
Amoni Huber, a parent sponsor at
LPE, said Sgt. Monica Sauls who coor-
dinates the countywide DARE program
watched the school's assembly
Wednesday and was very impressed
with the first place entry. So impressed,
she invited the group to. perform at the
DARE graduation.
Huber and Nancy Christensen are
two parent sponsors who have worked
together with Misty Matthews, a third-
grade teacher at LPE, in coordinating
the Red Ribbon Week creative writing
contest. They also'had Jodi Miller help
as a parent volunteer. They are all a part
of the LPE Student Council X-Treme
Team, consisting of 53 fourth and fifth
grade students.
The X-Treme Team has been very
active in this campaign since coming
together three years ago. The LPE
Student Council looks for ways to bring
together families, teachers, and students
while looking for new and innovative
ways to keep kids drug free. This year,
the student council had 40 entries in the
creative writing contest. The kids creat-
ed poems, songs, and plays. Many of
the entries will be performed on
WLPE's Production Studio.
"We gave the students an assignment
to do something at Red Ribbon Week
assembly. It could have been a song,
poem, story, or play that lets kids know
why they should not do drugs," Huber
said. "The kids voted on the entries."
While the student council voted for a
rap song written by Marty Hickey,
Ricky Millerand Samantha Millage
called "So What Do You Know?," the
parent sponsors chose a second place
entry called "Steal Your Dreams," a
play written by Johna Brown, Tyler
Parmalee and Anthony Wells.


O1UT uru,


Photos by KATARA SIMMONS/News-Sun
During the Lake Placid Elementary School Student Council Red Ribbon Week assembly Wednesday at the school, these students
perform the winning creative writing contest entry 'So What Do You Know?' rap song.


"The story touched us," Huber said
about the second place entry. It was
about a basketball player who was
excelling in his sport and gave in to
using drugs. The drugs caused him to
perform poorly and he eventually died.
During the assembly, 'So Whit Do
You Know?" was performed by Party
Marty Hickey, Rockin' Ricky Miller
and Jammin' Sam (Samantha) Millage,
while the Drug Free Dancers and
Players - Stephanie Bennett, Shannon,
Huber, Lydia Heyman, Tiffani Broder,
Courtney Spires, Michelle Hunter,
Kayla McMahon, Breauna Corley,
Brandy McMahon, Abigail Sampari,
Vince Fiormanti, Mike Norwood, Shane
Ellis, Cody Ming, Zak Smith and Jacob
Bowlin - assisted in the song.
"The kids are very excited and have
been practicing hard," Huber said.
A drug free awareness activity was
scheduled for each day of the week.
Family Night is a combined effort
between Lake Placid Elementary.and
Lake Country Elementary schools and
it happened Thursday. They hosted a
Bike Night with world, renowned stunt
drivers demonstrating their amazing
abilities on all-terrain vehicles, BMX
bikes and skateboards while teaching
\ the audience the benefits of being drug
free. The chorus and the winning rap
song performed at the Family Night as
well.
The first Red Ribbon celebration was
organized in 1986 by a grassroots


iv'5


Tyler Parmalee plays the part of a basketball player who chooses to use drugs during
an anti-drug skit at Lake Placid Elementary School. Parmalee worked with Johna
Brown and Anthony Wells to write the 'Steal Your Dreams' skit that won second.


organization of parents concerned about
the destruction caused by alcohol and
drug abuse. The red ribbon was adopted
as a symbol of the movement in honor
of Enrique "Kiki" Camarena, an agent
with the U.S. Drug Enforcement
Administration who was kidnapped and


killed while investigating drug traffick-
ers. The campaign continues to reach
millions of children and has been rec-
ognized by the U.S. Congress.
The winning entry is listed below:

See RED, page 6C


Courtesy photo Courtesy photo
Runner ups in the creative writing contest are (from left) Dennis 'Jo Jo' Johnson, Runners up in the creative writing contest are (from left) Shelbi Bertram, Scout Royce,
Zachary DeBono and Zakary Smith. and Claire LeBlanc.


SAry
toke P.O..











News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


DIVERSIONS




Filmmakers make a




bloody mess of 'Saw II'


By DAVID GERMAIN
APM6vie Writer
Like its predecessor, "Saw H" is a bloody
mess in more ways than one. If you're a fan
of last year's low-budget horror hit "Saw,"
though, blood is what you're hoping for,
and you'll likely not mind the frantic mess
of the filmmaking.
The squeamish definitely should stay
away, as "Saw II" piles on even more gory
deaths and gruesome scenes of mutilation
than the original. Lacking a fresh idea, the
filmmakers offer essentially the same
movie but on a broader scale.
Instead of two people locked in a room
by a serial killer testing the horrifying lim-
its to which they will go to survive, we get
eight people locked in a booby-trapped
house, also faced with awful choices if they
hope to live.
The violence is as repugnant and the
characters as disagreeable as those in the
first movie, yet "Saw II" is marginally bet-
ter on the strength of an understated per-
formance by Tobin Bell, reprising his role
as the diabolical slayer known as Jigsaw.
Bell spent most of the first movie playing
possum as a supposed cadaver lying on a
bathroom floor. This time, his Jigsaw char-
acter is dying of cancer but has orchestrat-
ed a grand finale to teach a terrible morali-


ty lesson to a cop on his trail, detective Eric
Mathews (Donnie Wahlberg).
Mathews and his colleagues (including
Dina Meyer repeating her cop role from
"Saw") apprehend Jigsaw early on, only to
discover he has trapped eight people in a
home filled with deadly gas. Clues are scat-
tered about to direct the victims to syringes
containing an antidote, but the house also is
fitted with grisly devices of torture and
death if the prisoners take a wrong step.
The cops holding Jigsaw can only watch
helplessly on TV screens linked to the
house. Among Jigsaw's victims is
Mathews' teenage son (Erik Knudsen) and
Amanda (Shawnee Smith, also back from
the first movie), a survivor of a previous
"life lesson" by the killer.
Also on the victim roster are a hot chick
(Emmanuelle Vaugier), a reckless thug
(Franky G), a wallflower (Beverly
Mitchell) and a street-wise guy (Glenn
Plummer).
The sequel has the seal of approval from
the original's creators, director James Wan
and his co-writer, Leigh Whannell, who
also co-starred in "Saw." Busy on another
movie of their own, the two signed on as
executive producers for "Saw II," Whannell
sharing screenwriting credit with first-time
director Darren Lynn Bousman.


Bousman had written a stand-alone
thriller script of his own, which the produc-
ers of "Saw" decided could be reshaped
into a sequel to their movie.
The director's background in music
videos and, commercials shows clearly,
with "Saw II" an assault of quick cuts, indi-
vidual shots rarely lasting more than a sec-
ond, the visual commotion evoking a sort
of cinematic seasickness as the movie pro-
gresses.
There's little for the actors in the house
to do but grow shriller and turn on one
another as the clock ticks toward their
doom. Wahlberg has a nice hangdog apathy
about him at the outset before his character
lapses into his own frenzy.
Bell's Jigsaw is a creepily unflappable
presence, his hushed performance offering
some welcome quiet moments amid every-
one else's shrieking.
As with "Saw," the sequel offers no
mind-of-the-killer insights, just gratuitous
bloodshed and butchery and a few not-too-
surprising plot twists. But with a name like
"Saw," fans probably don't want anything
more.
"Saw II," a Lions Gate release, is rated R
for grisly violence and gore, terror, lan-
guage and drug content. Running time: 93
minutes. One and a half stars out of four.


By JOHN GEROME
Associated Press Writer
NASHVILLE, Tenn. - The family blue-
grass group Cherryholmes was tearing
through a song last summer at the Ryman
Auditorium when a guitar string snapped.
The lanky young picker in a white cow-
boy hat began working furiously to replace
it on the fly. In just a few moments, the new
string was in place and the group never
missed a beat.
SThings happen fast for the Cherryholmes
- clan of Los-Angeles.
Only six years ago, the group consisting
of Jere and Sandy Cherryholmes and their
daughters Cia, 21, and Molly, 13, and sons
B.J., 17, and Skip, 15, didn't exist. Three of
the four children didn't even play instru-
ments.
They practiced and performed relentless-
ly, though, and today find themselves the
hottest new act in bluegrass.
On Thursday, they're up for the
International Bluegrass Music
Association's emerging artist award and the
night's top prize, entertainer of the year -
the first time in the awards' 16-year-history
that an artist has been nominated in both
categories.
"It's kind of a mindblower," said Jere, a
stocky man with a shaved head, tattoos,
earrings and a long gray beard. "It's hap-
pened so fast."
And so unexpectedly.
In 1999 Jere and Sandy's oldest daugh-
ter, Shelly, died from chronic heart prob-
lems at age 20. To lift their spirits, the fam-
ily went to a bluegrass festival where Grand
Ole Opry stars Jim & Jesse and their group


the Virginia Boys were performing.
The festival was their first real exposure
to bluegrass, a musical form that seemed
foreign in their tough Los Angeles neigh-
borhood, where the children did homework
crouched between twin beds because of fre-
quent drive-by shootings.
"On the way home I told Sandy that we
ought to get the kids together and play
music like that - not form a band and per-
form somewhere, but do it as a pastime,
something to keep. the family close togeth-
er," Jere said.
At the time Jere played guitar and bass,
Sandy played the piano and-Cia some gui-
tar. But church performances were about
the extent of their experience, and the three
younger children didn't play at all.
Sandy was homeschooling the kids and
began incorporating music into the lesson.
The children were assigned instruments:
B.J. and Molly the fiddle,. Skip the guitar
and Cia the banjo. Jere and Sandy took
what was left, bass and mandolin, respec-
tively.
"We made time during the day with the
goal of learning a song, so everyone had a
reason for what they were doing," Sandy
said. "We'd teach the parts and then at night
we'd have jam time when Jere came home
to make the parts fit. We could play two to
five hours a day all week long."
They started winning local contests and
landed a regular gig on Saturdays in the San
Bemardino Mountains. As their reputation
grew, so did their bookings.
By 2002, with momentum building, they
had to make a decision. Jere retired from
his job as a carpenter with the Los Angeles


school system, sold the house, and the fam-
ily - all except the oldest son, Tyson, who
was already on his own - struck out as a
full-time musical act.
They relocated to the Arizona where they
lived without electricity and running water
and played the bluegrass festival circuit in
the West.
When they felt they'd honed their skills
enough, they moved to Nashville, the cen-
ter of the industry.
They stay on the road about 300 days a
year. When not traveling, they park the tour
bus at a friend's house in Goodlettsville.
Jere and Sandy sleep on the bus, and the
children on Army cots in a garage apart-
ment.
"Like any family, it's a family and we
have days where we all want to go and do
something completely different," Cia said.
"But we're very close. We always have
been."
Last month they released their self-titled
debut on Ricky Skaggs' Skaggs Family
Records. The album, which has nine origi-
nal songs, debuted at No. 3 on the Billboard
bluegrass chart behind Nickel Creek and
Alison Krauss & Union Station.
Jere says the group's success is way
beyond anything he imagined when the
family began playing music together for
fun and fellowship.
Sometimes, he can't help but wonder
whether his late daughter has had some-
thing to do with it.
"People ask me 'Do you think she's up
there pulling strings?' That doesn't neces-
sarily go with my theology so much, but it's
an interesting thing to think about."


Soldier's tour of duty tearing at his marriage


Dear Abby:
I'm an American soldier
serving in Iraq. When I went on
leave for two weeks to see my
family, I found out that my wife
had posted a profile in a chat
room on a public Web site.
When I asked her about it, she
denied it. When I showed her
what I had found, she con-
fessed.
I wouldn't have been upset,
but she lied.to me - besides, the
profile presented her as single.
It included a picture and infor-
mation about how she looks and
what she's "looking for." This
has really put a dent in our mar-
riage. I can't trust her, particu-
larly from over here. She claims
it was a one-time thing because
she was bored.
I don't want to leave her and
my three daughters, but now I
have no trust in her whatsoever.
It's tearing me up inside.
Everything she does I question,
and it's wrecking our marriage.
I want to trust her, but what
should I do? Please help me.
SSG. Hurting in Iraq
Dear SSG. Hurting:
Until your tour of duty is
over, your most important pri-
ority must be your own safety.
That means you must develop
tunnel vision for a while and
think of nothing but yourself


and your mission. , '
For now, accept what
your wife says. Time
and distance can do
strange things to peo-
ple's relationships, ..
and there is nothing
more stressful than
what both of you are
experiencing right
now.
If your daughters -
are being well taken Jeanne
care of, accept that
for the time being.
When your tour of duty is over,
there will be time to deal with
this - through marriage coun-
seling or spiritual counseling.
So listen up: Please trust me
and stay strong.
Dear Abby:
When I was a student, I was
encouraged to further my edu-
cation. I hold two bachelor of
arts degrees plus extensive
training in emergency services.
To my dismay, however, having
an education has been a prob-
lem, not a plus, for me in my
employment.
People tell me I am "overed-
ucated" for the job I so dearly
love. It didn't bother me until I
took a new job that required
both my college degree and my
technical training. One co-
worker complained that my


SABBY

Phillips


education "intimidat-
ed her" so much she
"felt she couldn't do
her job." Our super-
visor said it was my
fault that she was
lashing out at me.
Since then I have
moved away from
that city. I have asked
several friends about
the "intimidating
education factor" and
was told it's also the
reason I'm still sin-


gle. I know that having an .edu-
cation is important, and I don't
understand why it's having a
crippling effect on my life. (I'm
not pompous about my educa-
tion. People have asked and
I've told them.) What I don't
tell them is I have a "genius"
IQ, but it apparently shows
when I talk. How do I cope with
this? Is it me, or the society we
live in?
Overeducated in the South
Dear Overeducated:
Although I have never met
you face-to-face, I can tell you
with some certainty that it isn't
the society we live in. So, that
leaves "you." The problem isn't
that you are overeducatedd." It
may be something to do with
your personality - the way you
present yourself and the way


others perceive you. I have met
"brilliant' people whom I would
describe as intellectual super-
athletes. Some of them are
socially adept and make those
around them feel comfortable,
regardless of their level of edu-
cation. However, some of them
are not. You may fall into the
latter category.
, I would recommend that you
now invest in a different kind of
"education" - the "University
of You." In other words, find a
psychologist who can help you
figure out why, with so much to
offer, you are not able to fit in.
It will be money well spent.

Dear Abby is written by
Abigail Van Buren, also known
as 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.
Good advice for everyone -
teens to seniors - is in 'The
Anger in All of Us and How to
Deal With It.' To order, send a
business-size, self-addressed
envelope, plus check or money
order for $5 (U.S. funds only)
to: Dear Abby, Anger Booklet,
P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL
61054-0447. (Postage is
included.)


385-6155 452-1009 465-0426



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Newr'-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


RELIGION


Avon Park
Church of Christ
AVON PARK -
"Overflowing Love" (Isaiah
54:1-3) will be the message this
Sunday morning. Larry
Roberts, the minister, will be
the speaker.
The Sunday evening worship
will be a devotional. There will
be a fingerfood fellowship to
follow. Everyone is invited to
attend.

Avon Park First
Presbyterian Church
(ARP)
AVON PARK - Pastor Bob
Johnson will preach on the
topic, "Back to the Truth," at
the Sunday morning worship
service. Remember to set clocks
back an hour. He will be using 2
Chronicles 34:1-6 and 14-18 for
the Scripture. The Chancel
Choir will sing "He is Exalted,"
for the introit and "I Will Sing
for Joy" for the anthem. There
will be a. special message for
children before they attend chil-
dren's church.
Come for the fellowship time
that is now scheduled for all
members and guests at 9 a.m. in
the fellowship hall, where cof-
fee, orange tea and cake will be
. served. Sunday school for all
ages follows. In the adult Bible
study, Tom Christoph will con-
tinue in Judges, Chapter 6 "The
Judge who was a Man of
Valor." All visitors and mem-
bers are welcome. The "Other
Adult Class," under the leader-
ship of Ken and Aldrene Mautz
is discussing the book "Ten
Lies About God," by Erwin W.


SpringLake United Methodist hosts Choir Retreat


SEBRING - The SpringLake United Methodist Choir will
celebrate its annual Choir Retreat from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 5, in the premises of the local church, on U.S. 98,
four miles south of Sebring.
The studies this year are based on a beautiful eight-segment
video of the history of Christian vocal music, from the time of
Christ to the present. After each 15-minute demonstration of
these "Heavenly Voices," the 1989 United Methodist Hymnal
will be used to select music people use today which represent
each manner of singing praise to God.


Lutzer and will continue with
"The Third Lie: God is More
Tolerant Than He Used to Be."
Books are available in the class.
A new movie series will
begin Sunday, Reformation
Sunday, entitled "Amazing
Grace." It will be at the church
in the fellowship hall at 4 p.m.
This is a series that explores the
biblical and historical founda-
tion for the reformed faith. In
particular, the five points of
Calvinism are examined one at
a time. The series is masterfully
presented and should stimulate
some lively discussion. The
public is invited to attend.
Sunday evening Bible study
will meet at the home of
Maxine Johnson at 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday Prayer Group
will assemble in the church par-
lor at 9:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.
Johnson will present a Bible
study on lessons from the
Minor Prophets. . First
Wednesday luncheon will be
served at 11:30 a.m. in the fel-
lowship hall. Men and women
are invited to attend this inspi-


rational study and prayer time.
Choir practice will be 'from
6:30-8 p.m. Wednesday, with
some time dedicated to practic-
ing for the Christmas Cantata. If
you are interested in singing in
a choir, come and enjoy singing
with this church family.

Avon Park Lakes
Baptist Church
AVON PARK - Noah's Fall
Festival will be from 5-7 p.m.
Saturday at Fellowship Baptist
Church. If you are a volunteer,
come by 4 p.m. to get assign-
ments.
A new church dedication will
be Sunday, Nov. 6. Dinner will
be on the grounds after 11 a.m.
worship service. Dedication
service will be at 2 p.m. All are
invited to help celebrate the
Lord's house.

Buttonwood Bay Church
SEBRING - This Sunday,
the Rev. Howard Flota's sermon
will be "Hosea, the Prophet"
with Scripture from Hosea 3:1-
5. There will be special music


Some of the choirs recorded include monastic and convent
singing in Hebrew, Latin and Greek; the Welch Male Chorus,
Medieval canons, the Charles Wesley hymn-singing, Outdoor
evangelistic praise, The Salvation Army Band and singing, the
Black Seventh-day Adventist Choir, the Boys' Choir of St.
Alban's and Christian Rock 'n' Roll.
Those attending this retreat are asked to bring their own bag
(basket) lunch to eat during the noon hour. Certificates will be
awarded to those who attend the complete four-hour session.
There is no charge for this retreat and all those.interested in
Christian singing are invited to attend.


by Connie Kaltz and Jean
Hatch.

Christian Science Society
SEBRING - The lesson/ser-
mon for Sunday will be
"Everlasting Punishment." The
keynote is from Isaiah 55:7.
"Let the wicked forsake his way
and the unrighteous man his
thoughts and let him return to
the Lord and he will have
mercy upon him; and to our
God, for he will abundantly par-
don."

Emmanuel United
-Church of Christ
SEBRING - The Sunday
morning sermon by guest
preacher, the Rev. Phil Laucks,
is "We Shall Not Fear." It is
based on 1 Thessalonians 2:9-
13 and Mark 12:28-34. The bell
choir will play and the special
monthly Agape offering will be
taken to minister locally,
national and worldwide needs.
The annual "Harvest Home"
Craft Festival is from 8 a.m. to
1 p.m. Nov., 5 at the church.
n '- -


Choir meets Wednesday. The
pastor's discussion group is
Friday.

Faith Lutheran Church
SEBRING - The pastor's
sermon this week is "From Sin
to Grace." The text for the ser-
mon is taken from the Old
Testament reading from
Jeremiah 31:31-34.

Faith Missionary
Baptist Church
SEBRING - Faith
Missionary Baptist Church,
1708 LaGrange Ave., will host
its first Concert of Praise this
Sunday.
Concerts are planned for
every month that has a fifth
Sunday. The Money Family
from Arkansas was originally
scheduled, but they had to can-
cel.
A Florida gospel male group
called New Ground, based out
of Stuart, will present a musical
message at 11' a.m. Sunday
instead. The community is
invited.


For the last 10 weeks, ,the
church has been studying the
Ten Commandments from
Exodus. Members have been
reminded of the Holiness of
God. They have been reminded
how much they need Jesus,
God's provision for their sin.
Members have been reminded
how much God adores them
and longs to have a personal
relationship with then. In light
of this study, members are eager
and ready to praise God. The
entire service will be a musical
praise service to honor the
Lord.
There will be a potluck din-
ner after the service.
Be sure to move the clocks
back Saturday night.

First Baptist Church
LORIDA - Everyone is
welcome to attend the 61st
homecoming of First Baptist
Church Lorida Nov. 6. The
Miller family from Bowling
Green will be the guest singers
for the day of celebration.
Pastor Marcus Marshall will
bring the homecoming message
as well. Immediately after the
worship service, the church will
have covered dish dinner on the
grounds, so bring something
everyone would enjoy. The
church is providing barbecue
ribs, pork and chicken.
First Christian Church
(Disciples of Christ)
SEBRING - Rev. Ron
Norton's sermon title will be
"The Walk of Faith." The
Scripture reading will be from

See RELIGION, page 4C


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4C News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


RELIGION
Continued from 3C

Matthew 14:27.
At the Lord's Table this
Sunday will be Walt and Anna
Coley. The deacons are Carol
Conley and Clara Moore.
Greeting the congregation will
be David Campbell and Bea
Vosburgh. The reader will be
Erwin Schoppenhorst. Hosts for
Orange Juice Fellowship will
be Richard- and Madalyn
Asmussen.
The Christian Women
Fellowship Executive
Committee will meet at noon
Tuesday, followed by the
Sowers Group meeting at 1:30
p.m.
The Men's Prayer Breakfast
will be at 8:30 a.m. Wednesday
at Sandy's Circle Cafe, Sebring.
Choir rehearsal is 4:30 p.m.
Thursday.
Church Women United will
meet here at 10 a.m. Friday. All
women are invited.
Next Sunday, the Christian
Education Committee will meet
following worship.










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

* 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:19:30 a.m. Sunday Worship:
10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday
Children's Church: 10:45 a.m.
- Wednesda "Addit' Bible Study and
Youth/Royal; Explorers,, 7 p.m.
Pastor: Johnr E.'umas.
* 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
Sebring 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,
1000 Maxwell St., Avon Park, FL
33825. Sunday: Sunday School,
9:30 a.m.; Morning Worship, 10:45
a.m.; Evening Worship, 5 p.m.
Wednesday: Evening Service, 7


First Presbyterian Church
SEBRING - Sunday, "The
Law and the Promise" will be
the Sunday morning sermon by
the Rev. Darrell A. Peer.
Ruth Circle meets at 10 a.m.
Tuesday in the adult classroom.
Rebekah Circle meets at 7 p.m.
Tuesday in the adult classroom.
Miriam Circle meets at 9:45
a.m. Wednesday. Call for meet-
ing place. Choir practice is. at
5:30 p.m.

First United Methodist
Church of Sebring
SEBRING - Come to the
Family Fall Festival from 3-5
p.m. Saturday in the Family
Life Center. There will be trick
or treats for the children, bob-
bing for apples, decorating a
"signature cookie" and a "Daze
Maze" to wander through. Hot
dogs and homemade goodies
will be available.
The Youth Ministry, under
the guidance of youth director
Rick Heilig, will lead the morn-
ing worship services. The mes-
sage, "Spiritual Discipline,"
will be the topic Melissa
Winter, Carl Belcher, Tiffany


Winter and Katie Ramsey will
present during the service. The
Youth Choir, under the direc-
tion of Denise Anderson, will
present special music.
To kick off the Stewardship
Campaign, "We Are The
Church, We Need U," a 24-hour
prayer vigil will be Friday, Nov.
4 and Saturday, Nov. 5. 'The
church will be celebrating this
campaign with a prayer and
praise service Saturday
evening. Sign up for prayer
times and help cover the cam-
paign with prayer. The youth
will cover the night shift. The
campaign will run until Nov.
14.
United -Methodist Women
Unit meeting will be at 9:30
a.m. Tuesday. The program,
"World Thank Offering," will
be presented by the Martha
Circle. Judiene Howard will
recognize the new members and
election of officers will be held.
Priscilla Circle will be the host-
ess.


LACES to


p.m.; 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. Lalke 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 conveIsational.
English. Regular Wednesday sched-
ule: 3:15-5:30 p.m. youth (seventh
through eighth) after school pro-
gram, 5 p.m. Family Night Supper, 6
p.m. Children's c hoir rehearsals,,.
6:15 p.m. youth activities, 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, pastor. '
* 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 Loridp.
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
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 a.m.,
Hamman Hall. Interim Pastor, Cliff
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 Bap�idtt'
Church, 3413 Sebring Parkway,"
Sebring, FL 33870. Welcome to the
church where the "Son" always
shines. Sunday School, 10 a.-n.;
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
465-22)6. ,
* 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; and Nathan
Didway, director of student min-
istries. 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.m. Nursery provided 'Sunday
and Wednesday. For information,
call 382-3695.

CATHOLIC

E 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.
Confessions are at 3:30 p.m.
Saturday. Religious Education


Bible lesson (with classes for
all ages) "Peter in Prison" is
based on Acts 12:1-16. The
Rev. James Klingensmith's
morning message will be "My
Neighbor's Conscience" based
on 1 Corinthians 10:16-33.
End-of-the-Month-Sing and fel-
lowship service will be at 6
p.m. Sunday.
Wednesday evening prayer
service and Bible study will be
Chapter 2 of the book of the
Revelation.

St. John United
Methodist Church
SEBRING -At the morning
worship service, the Rev.
Ronald DeGenaro Jr.'s mes-
sage,. "For All the Saints," is
based on text from Revelation
7:9-17. Johnny Johnston,
accompanied by Edith
Patterson will sing "Until
Then" by Stuart Hamblen.
There will be a special
remembrance for all members
who have died this year.


Hess will receive new members
into the church at 10:15 a.m.
Sunday. On Monday in 1517,
Martin Luther bravely took a
stand which changed the face of
the church of his day. Hess will
observe "Reformation Day"
with his sermon "Would Jesus
Go to Today's Church?" The
Friendship Class will be dis-
cussing the topic 'Peter in
Prison" at 9 a.m. led by Pastor
Wendell Bohrer.
Delta Chorale will practice at
7 p.m. Monday. On Wednesday,
Ladies Aid meets at 9 a.m., sup-
per is at 5:30 p.m.; Bible study
is at 6:30 p.m.; and Temple
Choir rehearsal is at 7:30 p.m.
Senior Adult Committee meets
at 10 a.m. Friday. First
Christian Church World
Community Day will be
observed at 10 a.m. Friday.

Spring Lake United
Methodist Church
SEBRING - The Rev. Dale
Schanely will deliver the mes-
sage during this special
Reformation Sunday service
entitled "Justified by Faith,"
with Scripture from Romans


ORSHIP


Classes are 8:50-10 a.m.
September through May for grades
prekiridergarten through 12th Youlh
Nights lor fltih grade and older are
-rom 6 30-8 30 p m Wednesday.
* St. Catherine Catholic Church.
820 Hickory St., Sebring mailing
address Parish Office, 882 Bay St..
Sebring, 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 fifth, 9-
10:15 a.m Sunday in the parish hall
iRebecca Propsl coordinator of
Faith Formation tor grades kinder-
garten through eighth. 385-7844 i
Trie Edge Program for grades sixth
through eighth is from 6.45-8.15
p.m Wednesday in tne Youth Center
iRebecca Props i Life Teen for nign
school students from 6.30-8-30 p.m.
Sunday in the 'oulh Center (William
Sr. and Sandy Manint, youth minis-,
ters, 382-22221 Adult Fatri
Formation'and people wailing to be
Catholic in the Youth Center from 7-
9 p.m Thursday (William Manint Sr.,
program director, 385-0049). Choir
rehearsal from 7-9 p m. Wednesday
in church. Roberf Gillnore, director
of music.
m St. James Catholic Church,
3380 Placidview Drive, Lake Placid,
465-3215. Father Vincent Llaria
Pastor. Mass schedule: Summer
(May 1 to Oct. 311 - Saturday Vigil. 4
p:m.; Sunday 8 a m and 9:30 a m
Weekdays 9 a m Winter INov 1 to
April 30) - Saturday. 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 pm. first Saturday at 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
peace.
* 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:
www.eastsidecc.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.
* First Christian Church
(Disciples of Christ), 510
Poinsettia Ave., (corner of Poinsettia
and Eucalyptus), Sebring, FL
33870. Phone: 385-0352. The Rev.
Ronald Norton, pastor. Sunday
School, 9 a.m.; Morning Worship,


10.30 a m
* Iglesia Cristiana de
Restauracion. 1825 Hammock
.Road. Sebring. FL 33872. Tel. 452-
0745 Dr. Pasior Pascual
Hernandez Orden de servicios.
Domingo 2 p m. - Escuela Biblica
classes para lodos Domingo 3 30
p m Adoracion y Predicacion.
Marles 7 pm. Conociendo las
Escrituaras. Jueves 7 p.m Clamor a
Dios-Oracion Estan lodos
Bienvendies Si no tiene una Iglesia
donde ;r. haga esla su Iglesia. En
esta Iglesia Nrunca seras un estra-
rno
* Sebring Christian Church,. 451-1
Hammock Road Sebring, FL
33872. Tod Schwingel Preacher.
Sam Wirick-Velez. Youth Minisler:
Cora Schwingel, Children's Director.
Sunday Worship 9 30 a.m ; Sunday
Scnool, 11 a m , Sunday Evening
Worship. 6 p.m; Wednesday night
meals. 5 p m and Wednesday Bible
Study, 6 pm Phone 382-6676


CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

* Christian Science Society, 146
N Franklin Si Sunday- 10-30 a m.
Morning Worship & Sunday School
Testimonial Meetings each 2nd &
41h Wednesday at 5 p m. A tree pub-
lic Reading Room. located at the
church. is open Tuesday and
Thursday from 1 1 a m to 2 p m. The
Bible and the Chrilian Science te: book. "Science and Health with Key
to Ihe Scriptures" by Mary Baker
Eddy are our only preachers All are
welcome 10 come and partake 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.mi.;
Morning Worship, 10:15 a.m.
Wednesday- All Day, Ladies Aid;
Family Night Supper, 5:30 p.m.;
Children and Youth Cl.bs. 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 P.O. 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

E Living Waters Church of God,
4571 Sparta Road, Sebring, FL
33875. Sunday: Homecoming serv-
ice, 8 a.m.; Sunday school, 9:45
a.m.; prayer, 9:45 a.m.; Encounter
worship service, 10:30 a.m.; nurs-


5:1. The men's choral ensem-
ble, directed by Ruth Schanely,
will sing "The Song of the Soul
Set Free." Andrew Fleishmann
will sing "His Eye is on the
Sparrow." Other music provid-
ed by Ruth Schanely and Carole
Goad. Refreshments will be
served in fellowship hall fol-
lowing the service.
Home Bible study is at 6:30
p.m. Wednesday.
United Methodist Women
meet at noon Thursday.
Christmas Cantata Choir and
women's' choral ensemble
rehearsal is 2:30 p.m. Tuesday
this week only.
The annual choir retreat is
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 5, at the" church. Bring a
sack lunch and join in this spe-
cial musical treat. All are invit-
ed to attend.

SpringLake Presbyterian
Church (U.S.A.)
SEBRING - "Going
Home," a workshop dealing
with end of life issues, will be
in the SpringLake Presbyterian
Church (U.S.A.) education

See RELIGION, page 5C


Continued on 5C



ery, kids church. 10 30 a m..
Adoracion en Espanol. 1 p m
Tuesday Pastor's praver partners.
6-7 a m.. Intercessory prayer. 12.1
p m , Bread of Life Food Panlry. 4-6
p m.. Intercessory prayer. 7-8 p.m.
lall welcomes. Wednesday-
Fellowship meals, 5 30 p.m.: Awana
Kid's Bible Club, 6 30-8 p m
Thursday Youtri nignrLcale and
game room 6 p m For a complete
s'.heduile 01 Spanish speaking mir-
istrines call ,86.-0292

CHURCH OF NAZARENE

* First Church of the Nazarene of
Sebring, -120 Pine St., Sebring.
Sunday: Sunday School begins at
9.45 a m for all ages. Morning
Worsrip at 10-45 a m - Service at 6
p m Wednesday evening service at
7 p.m. with special services lor cnil-
dren. youlh and adults Special
services once a month for seniors
iPrime Timersi. and young adults
anr families. Call Ior details at 385.
0400 Pasicr Emmen Garrison


CHURCHES OF CHRIST IN
CHRISTIAN UNION

* Community Bible Church -
Churches of Christ in Christian
Union, (Orange Blossom
Conference Centert 1400 C-17A
North truck roulet A.:on Park.
Presenting Jesus Chrrist as he
answer for time and eternity Sunday
morning worship ser,i:e. 10 30
a m. Nursery provided Junior
Church aclivilies at same time lor K-
6 grade Sunday School Bible hour
tall ages), 9:30 a.m. jTransportation
available.) 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 11 Holy
Communion at 11 a.m.; and church
school for kindergarten through fifth
grade is 9:30 a.m. Kids Praise Team
at 10:15 a.m. Coffee hour between
services. Babysitting available. Last
Sunday of the month is Rite II at 10
a.m. followed by a potluck dinner.
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.


Parkway Free Will Sebring Church of
Baptist Church the Brethren -
SEBRING - The Sunday SEBRING - Pastor Cecil










News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005 5C


RELIGION
Continued from 4C
building from 9-11:30 a.m.
Saturday, Nov. 5. This work-
shop will help prepare and edu-
cate people for when death
occurs.
What does a person need to
include in their will? What do
they need to include in a living
will? How can they continue to
be a good steward of their
assets'after they die? Funeral
apd memorial services will be
explored and explained. What
do people want their memori-
al/funefal service to include?
What does their family want the
funeral or memorial service to
include? Should they choose
burial or cremation? How does
a person's faith influence these
decisions?
This is an important topic for
those who are elderly as well as


those who are young, and have
not begun to look on the con-
cept of death. In truth, death is
an imminent reality for every-
one and it can be a beautiful
part of life for loved ones if
people prepare beforehand.
The pastor, the Rev. Katie
Treadway will be taking part in
this parish nursing program.
Coffee, juice and doughnuts
will be provided.
For more information, con-
tact Joan Esler at 471-2378 or
Suzan Hughes at 382-3672.
On this Reformation Sunday,
Treadway will use Psalm 34 for
her sermon "A Memorial
Service to Remember." It also is
All Saints Worship day.
Children of all ages will enjoy a
special time during the morning
worship service, after which the
younger ones are dismissed for
Sunday school.
Refreshments are served fol-
lowing the worship service.


Choir rehearsal will be at 7
p.m. Wednesday, with Suzan
Wedig directing.

Southside Baptist Church
SEBRING - "The Lord
Will Provide" from the
Hallowed Be Thy Name series
is the title of the message the
Rev. David Altman will bring in
the morning worship service
Sunday. Gary and Bernice
Hilliker will sing a duet and
Stacy Jingst will play a piano.
solo. Children's church and a
nursery are available.
The evening worship service
will be conducted by the youth
group with testimonies of their
summer ministries. Elaine
Douglas will sing a solo and
Katie Altman will play a piano
solo.

Trinity Lutheran Church
LAKE PLACID - The topic
of the pastor's Sunday morning


sermon will be "When the Odds
are Against You." A nursery is
available for children from birth
through 3 years of age.
Children's church will be avail-
able during the sermon for chil-
dren ages 4 years old through
third grade. During the educa-
tion hour, junior and senior high
students are discussing
"Religions of the World." The
adults will be discussing the
sermon topic. The congregation
and friends will be returning to
the church at 3 p.m. Sunday for
a potluck supper to celebrate
Pastor Appreciation Day.
The Youth Group will be
hosting a "30 Hours of Famine"
starting at 4 p.m. Friday, Nov.
11, and ending at 8 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 12. This is a
lock-in event where participants
work to get sponsorships to
support the work of World
Vision. They will be joined by a
youth group from Merritt


Island. Contact Phil Frahm at
the church for further informa-
tion.
The pastor will be starting his
Bible study group at Tropical
Harbor at 10 a.m. Thursday.

Walker Memorial Seventh
Day Adventist Church
AVON PARK - The Walker
Memorial Seventh Day
Adventist Community Center is
having a special yard sale from
8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 6.
It will be on the lawn of the
community center at the comer
of Avon Boulevard and Lake
Lillian Drive (across the street
from the church). It is being
called the Shindig On the
Green.
This is the regular first
Sunday sale but the church is
making it special with hot dogs
for everyone provided by the


Heartland Granary and enter-
tainment by the Cliff Johnson
family. "We want everyone to
know we appreciate those who
support our yard sales each
month," said Georgia Jones,
director of Adventist
Community Services. All pro-
ceeds go to provide food and
other needs of this community.
If anyone can donate furni-
ture, household goods or other
items, drop it off at the commu-
nity center or call 453-0177
from 9 a.m. to noon Tuesday or
Thursday.
Yard sales are from 8 a.m. to
2 p.m. the first Sunday of each
month.
Thrift shop hours are from 9
a.m. to noon Tuesday and
Thursday.
Those who need help with
food will be served from 9 a.m.
to noon Tuesday and Thursday.


'Amazing Grace' being shown at First Presbyterian Church


AVON PARK - A special
video series, "Amazing Grace,"
will be shown at Avon Park
First Presbyterian Church
(ARP) beginning at 4 p.m. this
Reformation Sunday, in fellow-
ship hall.
The church is at 215 E.
Circle St. on the shore of Lake
Verona with entrances on La
Grande Street. The public is
invited to attend the video


series and stay for a discussion
of important questions after-
ward, under the leadership of
Pastor Bob Johnson. The elders
and deacons will be in atten-
dance to help answer questions
also.
"Amazinig Grace" is a video
series that examines the mys-
tery of the Lord, "seeking and
saving that which was lost,"
(Luke 19:10). It also examines


the historical struggle in the life
of the church to understand and
embrace that mystery. This
Sunday is Reformation Sunday.
"Amazing Grace" takes people
back to the essentials of the
Reformation. The series
involves R.C. Sproul and D.
James Kennedy among others.
It was produced by the
Apologetics Group and hosted
by Eric Holmberg. The movie
explores the biblical and histor-


ical foundation for the reformed
faith. In particular, the five
points of Calvinism are exam-
ined one at a time, over a period
of five weeks. The series is
masterfully presented and
should stimulate lively discus-
sion.
Make a point of attending
these Sunday afternoon, videos
and learn more about your
evangelical faith. For more
information, call 453-3242.


MERCER DENTAL CLINIC afor U
On US 41, South Fort Myers 1-866-226-9400
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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 Srrmh, Senior
Pastor; Rev. Vince Lohnes, Pastoral
Care; and Rev. Denny Brown,
Family Ministries. Phone 385-3111.

INTERDENOMINATIONAL

* Spirit of Life Ministries
International, temporarily meeting
at Safari Inn meeting room, 140,6
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.
* Faith 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 1-0-a m. to 4 p.m. Monday
through Friday and 9 a.m. to noon
Saturday. 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 the 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: Susan 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
(CIAN), 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@h.otmail.com. Casey L.
Downing, Associate Minister.
Phone, 385-8171,
caseydowning@hotmail.com. Web
site is christiantraining.net.
* Divine Destiny International
Church & Bible Institute, a new full
gospel church plant al 126 E Center
Ave. (off the Circle in downtown
Sebring). Sunday, 10:30 a.m. to 6
p.m.; Wednesday, 7 pm 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-Guslat 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
i in w.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.
Domringo 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 first Sunday ol each
month. Youth ministry is fourth
Sunday. Women's Ministry is litth
Sunday "Where there is no vision
my people perish."

PRESBYTERIAN

* Covenant Presbyterian Church
(PCA), 4500 Sun 'N Lake Blvd..
Sebring, 33872-2113. A
Congregation of the Presbyternan
Church in America. Worship servic-
es- Sunday morning worship, 10 30
a.m. Sunday Scnool, 9:15 a.m.;
Sunday evening, 6-30 p.m.:
Wednesday evening Prayer
Meeting. Youth Group and Kids
Ouest. 6 p m. Phone. 385-3234;
Fax: 385-2759; e-mail:
covpresgstrato.net. Web site:
www.cpcsebring.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 lift
through seventh). 3:15-4:15 p.m.
Tuesday: Senior High Youth Group
lteensi, 6.30-8:15 p.m. Wednesday:
Adult Bible Study. 10-30 a.m.; "KFC"
Kids for Christ Youth Group (grades
first through fourth), 3-4 p.m., choir
rehearsal, 5.30 p.m. Rev Darrell A.
Peer, pastor Tracey A Bressette,
director of Christian education.
* First Presbyterian Church, ARP
117 North Oak Street, Lake Placid,
465-2742 E-mail.
fpclp@earhlink 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 School,
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. Health van minislry 9-11
a.m every second Thursday of the
month Pastor Gregg Agdirre
* Walker Memorial Seventh-day
Adventist Church, 1410 West Avon
Blvd.. Avon Park. Phone. 453-6641
or e-mail: wmc@straro.net. Saturday
morning worship services 8.15 a m.
and 11:15 a.m. Sabbath Scriool,
9:50 a.m. Adventist Youth in Action
(AYA), 4 p.m. Vespers one hour
before sunset. Wednesday prayer
meeting 7 pm Senior Pastor Paul
Boling; Associale Pastor Eben
Aguirre; and Youlh Pastor Tom
Baker. Walker Memorial Academy
Christian School offering education
for kindergarten through 12th
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. Dishop,
Alfred Schreiber, first counselor, and
Scott Gadsden. second counselor.
Family History Center: 382-1822.
Sunday services: Sacrament serv-
ice, 9 a m., Gospel Doctrine, 10,20
a.m.; and Pnesthood,'Relief Society,
11.10 a m. Youth acliviiies from 7-
8.20 p.m. Wednesday. 11-year-old
Scouts, 7-8:20 pm tirst and third
Wednesday, and activity days for 8-
11 year old girls from 7-8:20 p m
second and fourth 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.salvanonarmyse-
rnng.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.

* 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 io pastor Sunday worship
schedule. First service at 8:30 a.m.;
Sunday school for all 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
studies, book studies and Christian
fellowsnip. We are a congregation
that wants to know Christ and make
him known. For more information,
check out our church Web site at
n %i memonalumc.com or call the
church office 465-2422.
* St. John United Methodist
Church, 3214 Grand Prix Drive.
Sebnng, FL 33872: Sebring Country
Estates The Rev. Ronald DeGenaro
Jr , Pastor Sunday School, 9:15
a m.; Sunday Morning Worship, 8.
a m. (November-April) and 10:30
a m. lall yearly. Hispanic Worship is
at 6 p m Sunday school classes are
for 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 m after wor-
ship service; Prayer and Bible Study.
6 30 p.m. Wednesday. Choir
rehearsal 7 p.m , Thursday. United
Methodist Men, 8 a.m second
Saturday. United Methodist Women.
1 p.m. first Thursday. Church office
phone, 655-0040.

UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST

* Emmanuel United Church of
Christ, 3115 Hope Street, Sebnng,
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.ner

UNION CONGREGATIONAL
CHURCH

* Union Congregational Church,
106 North Butler Ave., Avon Park,
FL 33825; 453-3345. Pastor: The
Rev. Bill Breylinger. 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 Ayve.
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 Woitman.
Telephone: 453-9800. Casual, con-
temporary and Christ-centered.










6C News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


RED
Continued from 2C
These are the runner-ups in
the creative writing contest:

Fight
By SHELBI BERTRAM
Fifth-grader
Fight,
with all our might,
against drugs because, it's
right.

Fight
for your right to be drug free!
Resist,
as long as you exist,
because we insist
to a drug free life!
Stay on the right path,
do the math.
It's simple to see,
just stay drug free!

No Way
By ZACHARY DeBONO, DENNIS 'JO
JO' JOHNSON AND ZAKARY SMITH
Fifth-graders

Doing drugs is not good,
even.though some people say
'you should.
They will make you stink at
school,


and then you won't be cool!

Drugs are not good; they can
make you too high,
and worse yet, maybe you'll
die.
They can slow you down,
or make you act like a clown.
It doesn't matter if it's mari-
juana, tobacco, or alcohol,
instead of drugs go have fun
at the mall.

If someone asks if you want
drugs today or tomorrow,
remember to say: "No way"
to avoid all the sorrow.

Respect
By CLAIRE LeBLANC and SCOUT
ROYCE
Fourth-graders

Everybody should be drug
free
like me, that's the way to be.
Respect yourself!
Alcohol is too bad to have,
before you drink stop and
think.
If you need to know,
you're throwing away your
knowledge
and your ticket to college.
Respect yourself!

I'm not joking so, don't start
smoking!


I can bet it's a habit you'll
regret.
So, be wise and don't com-
promise.
Respect yourself!

If you chew tobacco, you will
be wacko.
It won't be cool when you're
a toothless fool.
You won't have any fun when
you have gum disease.
Respect yourself!

Respect your family, respect
your friends!
I Respect your school and
respect your law!
And most of all, Respect
yourself!

Drug Free Is
Cool
By ZAKARY SMITH
Fifth-grader

Drugs are hot the way to go.
If you do crack
you, 11 be stuck in a trap.

Don't smoke dope
when you are young.
You should know,
it will just make you dumb.
If you do drugs you are a
fool,
because being drug free
Is the way to be cool.


Courtesy photo
Sgt. Monica Sauls, Highlands County coordinator of the Drug Abuse Resistance Education program,
participates in the Lake Placid Elementary School Red Ribbon Week assembly Wednesday. Several
songs and skits were performed to encourage children to not do drugs.


SEBRING - A countywide
Pro Life Rosary Processional
commemorating the miraculous
apparition of the Blessed Virgin
Mary at Fatima, Portugal on
Oct. 13, 1917, was at St.
Catherine Catholic Church.
This was the ninth annual
observance of the anniversary
of the apparition and Respect
Life Sunday. The event was co-
sponsored by the local Knights
of Columbus and Columbiettes
of Sebring together with repre-
sentatives of Catholic prayer
groups of Highlands County.
Participants represented three
parishes in Highlands County.
Scapulars and rosaries were
blessed and distributed during
special ceremonies preceding
the procession. Speaker, Margie
Rafferty of the Gabriel Project,
spoke to the youth ,attending
about the launching of the
Gabriel Project at St.
Catherine's Catholic Church.
The purpose of the project is to
nientor youig women going
through a crisis pregnancy and
at risk of having an abortion.
This Pro Life Rosary
Procession gathering had such a
greater impact, as six days ear-
lier a baby boy was left aban-
doned and found at the
doorsteps of St. Catherine's


Fa ith bsd.eens


Soup and bread
sale planned
LAKE PLACID - A
homemade soup and bread
sale will be from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. Saturday at Community
Church of God, South Sun 'N
Lakes Blvd. and County Road
29.
The Women of the Church
of God are sponsoring the
event. There will be many
varieties available. Cost is $3


per quart.
All proceeds go to support
local missions. For details,
call 465-3715.

Pastors to be
honored Sunday
LAKE PLACID - The
Church of the Nazarene will
honor its pastors, past and
present, Sunday.
Come and join in the with
the members and friends of


the church as they pay tribute
to those who have so faithful-
ly served the Lord and the
church. The morning service
begins at 10:40 a.ri. The
church'is at 512 W. Interlake,
Blvd.

Bazaar set at
SpringLake
SPRING LAKE - Fall
Arts and Crafts Bazaar will be
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., ,


Saturday, Nov. 12, at Spring
Lake United Methodist
Church, 8170 Cozumel Lane.
Breakfast and lunch will be
served.
Items for sale will be
Thanksgiving and Christmas
decorations, canned and
home-baked goods, home-
sewn, crocheted and knitted
items, pillows, aprons, vests,
cloth books, afghans, baby
layettes, scrubbers, dishcloths,
home decorations and more.


Catholic Church.
The 4th Degree Assembly in
full regalia lead the Pro Life
Rosary Procession and mem-
bers of the Life Teen Youth
Group carried the statue of Our
Lady of Fatima. Children pro-
cessing participated in dropping
rose petals, carrying helium
balloons and Pro Life posters.


One of the posters carried by
the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Stenshorn of a tiny baby cra-
dled in a father's hand delivered
an important- message to every-
one, "The Future is in Our
Hands."
The events of the day, con-
cluded with refreshments in the
social hall.


S .-i4 NIGHTS

WING IT MONDAY!
350 WINGS BAR


PASTA TUESDAY!
$3.99 PASTA DISHES

SLIDE THROUGH
WEDNESDAY!
. $1.25 GOURMET
MINI BURGERS
*iicu Bread.
saladss Extra


- r --A f
- e


PEELIN ON *
THURSDAY! ..
56.30/DOZ. PEEL.N-EAT
SHRIMP
FRIDAY NIGHT .
MARTINI'S!
$6.00 SPECIALTY
MARTINIS
-C ^ .'
, a .,. ,


Introducing
New Barber Stylist

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Wood


* Hair Styling & Barbering for men and women
* Call Rachel for an Appointment M-F; 8 to 4
Bring In hi s M For
$S Off n#1 Service
(Rachel Wod Only)
WALK-INS WELCOME
2167 US 27 North * Sebring
385-1037


-Nmppopm


lp, po-- 1" 11, 11 Io


token Spoke

flea Market
UPS Open 7 Days per week FREE
Shipping! 9:o0am - 5:00pm Air
Conditioning
Antiques Used Items & New Items
Bikes & Bike Repair, Forniture, Glassware, Movies, Antique
Swords, Knives, Coins, fWadiag Cards, Indian Art, Avon, Jewelry,
Spanish Music, NASCAR Race Cars, Dolls, Sheet Music, Religious
Books,Baby Furniture, Clothing & Misc., Oil Paintings &
Watercolors, Flower Arrangements, Books, Kitchen Items, Dollar
Store Items, Collectables, Antiques, Ladies Clothing (plus sizes)

6 NEW BOOTHS!
Now Open
New 50's Retro Shelf * New Bargain Booth
Fall Decorations * Elvis Presley Collection
Ladies Handbags and Ready to Wear
Collectible Items and Knick Knacks
Household Nlisc * Men's new Shoes & Hats
COMING SOON... Fresh Flowers
2 East Main Street
. Avon Park, FL 453-0078
(across the street from the Jacaranda)


Cash for old coins and currency.
Also purchase old pocket watches.
Top $$$ Paid - Nice Inventory!


Hundreds ot sheets and
folios in stock.

Dozens of -Old Bottles- For Sale
Many pre 1900
Reasonably Priced!!

At Broken Spoke * 2E Main Street
Avon Park * Open 7 days, 9-5
(863) 453-0078
Home: (863) 453-4844
Cell: (863) 873-1022
EMaih: :niacikI,- tnni.net


BARGA"IN AA.RT

NEW & USED

GIFTS AND COLLECTABLES
Kitchen Ware Crafts a Dollar Items
Men's & Ladies' Clothing
Gift Items @ Pbt fe a e * Furniture
Wind Chimes � Oriental Items
Paintings a %'li Decorations
Mini Sc ulptures o Crystals
Glass Ornamelnt * Comic Books
Jewelry b Motion Pictures
Bird Cages
Wall Decorinons





2t -o, G

12 MainSt AvomPark


Courtesy photo
Highlands County Catholics gather for a Pro Life Rosary Processional of Our Lady of Fatima at St.
Catherine Catholic Church, Sebring, on Oct. 13.

Catholics host Pro Life Rosary Processional
















Sports


NEWS-SUN + SEBRING, FLA.


SECTION D + FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2005


The

Sideline
SCORES AND- MORE

F.Y.I.
Dragons game
postponed again
Due to Hurricane Wilma,
the Fort Pierce John Carroll
at Lake Placid game in the
Class 3A state volleyball
playoffs has been post-
poned from Thursday night
to Saturday at 2 p.m.
Students in Fort Pierce have
not been in school since
Wilma blew through on
Monday.
***

Scoreboard
Tuesday
Men's Softball
Mezie Masonry ..... 24
Beer Bums ............ 14
Mezie (1-2): R. Handley, GS HR.
Bums (2-1): J. Clogston 3-for-4, 2
HR, 3 RBIs; J. Baker 4-for-4, 2
RBIs.
Report scores at
385-6155, Ext. 541 or
www. newssun. corn
0 0

On Deck
TODAY
Baseball
SFCC at Hillsborough CC, 2
p.m.
Cross Country
Walker Academy in District
5-1A meet at Taylor Park in
Largo, 2 p.m. girls, 2:30
p.m. bpys.
Football
Avon.Park.at Sebring. 7:30
p.m.; Lake Placid at'St.
- Pete Catholic, 7:30 p.m.

SATURDAY.
Swimming and Diving
Avon Park and Lake Placid
in Region 2-1A meet at
Lake Highland Prep in
Orlando, 9 a.m.; Sebring in
Region 3-2A meet at
Southwest Recreation Park
in Largo, 9 a.m.
Volleyball
Fort Pierce John Carroll at
Lake Placid, 2 p.m.

TUESDAY
Soccer
Sebring girls at Clewiston
(varsity only), 4 p.m.


History Lesson
1 Year Ago
Oct. 29, 2004: Hardee won
its homecoming game on
Avon Park's field, beating.
the Red Devils 43-15
behind 216 rushing yards
from Marc Hodges. The
Wildcats had to play all of
their games on the road last
season after Hurricane
Charley damaged their sta-
dium.

5 Years Ago
Oct. 27, 2000: Sebring held .
defending Class 2A state
champ Frostproof to
rninus-16 yards in the first
half - sacking QB Tommy
Hatfield six times - on the
way to a 29-8 win. Stephen
Little rushed for a pair of
touchdowns for Sebring,
which won its third game in
a row after a 1-5 start.
***

Trivia Time
What team is second
Q to the Chicago Cubs
on the list of the
longest time since
their last World
Series appearance?
*9t76.
Ul SBM 9ouiJ eddE


A isiel sqno atHi
1aowill 4Eg q Aaqji.
ugqlm -6Z61. ul sO!J95
Btfl epew 15~l s5eW'd
qbinqsll!d 9th


F-I


I I
tf


F-i


SCOTT DRESSEL/News-Sun
Avon Park will be looking for a big game from quarterback T.K. Hill (left) tonight, while Sebring's fate may be determined by how good of a game running back TJ. Williams
(right) has.


Avon

By SCOnT DRESSEL
Sports Editor
SEBRING - It's i
ly.
The Avon Park Re
pass the ball. The Sel
want to run it. Which
do what it wants to m
likely be the one
Firemen's Field whei
sounds ,tonight after th
the-two arch rivals.
The Devils have
having one of the bes
best - seasons any
quarterback has ever
passing yards and 11
first local thrower to
mark since Sebring's
1,213 yards and 11 TI
Sebring counters w
big and fast running b
career-best game,


Park, Sebring h

- through the Port
St. Lucie defense BaC
pretty simple, real- last week that
propelled ' him
ed Devils want to into the county
bring Blue Streaks, rushing lead with
ever team gets to -603 yards on 88 "
ost often will most carries, a healthy
celebrating on 6.9-yard-per-
n the final whistle carry average.
he 84th meeting of Those, two Avon Park
players will likely' -Red Devils
T.K. Hill, who is dictate the suc- (6-2)
t - if not the very cess -- or lack
Highlands County thereof - for The 84
r had with 1,488 their teams 7:30 p.m. toni
1 touchdowns, the tonight.
top the 1,000-yard Sebring coach Jared Hamlin said the
Jay Belflower had Streaks need to establish the running
Ds in 1997. game to control the tempo and keep the
ith T.J. Williams, a ball out of Hill's hands.
)ack coming off his "We need to control the clock and the
a 202-yard romp best way to control it is to run the ball,"


ive different

irdhe said
ird Brawl W "They . are
very danger-
, - n~IR We L''W


Sebring
Blue Streaks
(3-5)
4th meeting
eight at Firemen's Field


ous. we ve
got to try',to
cut their pos-
sessions
down in the
game. We
can't go
three-and-
out.
"We' ve
got to short-
en the game
up, so run-
ning will be


a key for us."
The Blue Streaks will have to rely on
Williams even more tonight since quar-
terback A.C. Wilson, who has 430 rush-
ing yards, will not start after missing
practice earlier this week.


2005 FHSAA State Volleyball Plavoffs


SCOTT DRESSEL/News-Sun
Sebring coach Venessa Sinness tries to fire her team up during a timeout Wednesday night in Haines
City.


Streaks can't handle Hornets


By SCOTT DRESSEL
Sports Editor
HAINES CITY - Climbing out of a hole is
hard against any team. Against a good team, it's
almost impossible.
The Sebring Lady Blue Streaks found that out
Wednesday night in the first round of the Class
4A state playoffs, falling behind 7-1 and 7-0 in
the last two games and never recovering as the
Haines City Hornets advanced with a 25-18, 25-
17, 25-21 sweep.
Sebring never could find a solution for
Shemetrice Tarver and Bonnie Salary, who were
both stellar at the, net and on defense for the


Hornets (18-10), while the .Streaks (15-13) spent
the entire match looking for someone to step up
on defense all night long.
"Our serve receive killed us," Sebring coach
Venessa Sinness said. "We just could not pass the
ball to (setter) Lindsey (Espaillat) if our life
depended on it and that's 80 percent of the
game."
Espaillat ended the game with just 13 assists, a
number Sinness called "pathetic," saying she
should have between 30 and 40 for a three-set
match.
See STREAKS, Page 3D


strategies

Avon Park coach T.C. Cousins says _
the Devils need to throw the ball well to
force the Streaks out of their running
game. He also knows that his running
game, which has sputtered at times this
season, will have a tough time against
Sebring's defensive front.
"Their front seven is pretty good and
they showed against Hardee that you're
not going to beat them running the ball,"
he said. "We're going to have to throw
the ball to beat them, and I'm just glad
that's what we're good at. We're going
to throw the ball and try to make plays.
We're not going to do anything new.
We're just going to try to get some
receivers open and try to put them in
mismatches speed-wise."
While Hill has struggled at times this
season, Cousins said he's been
impressed with the performance of his
See BRAWL, Page 4D


By MARK LONG
Associated Press
GAINESVILLE - The
Florida-Georgia game typi-
cally has some offensive flair,
with the winner of the annual
rivalry scoring at least 20
points 26 times in the last 29
years..
That might not be the case
Saturday.
With the fourth-
ranked Bulldogs 'IWe li
turning to backup
quarterback Joe our ch
Tereshinski III and
the No. 16 Gators ifit's
scuffling to score,
the World's defense
Largest Outdoor
Cocktail Party battle.
could be more of a
defensive celebra- JARVIS -
tion in
Jacksonville.
"We like our
chances if it's a defensive bat-
tle," Florida safety Jarvis
Herring said.
The Gators, who have won
13 of the last 15 in the series,
haven't been able to say that
very often in recent years. But
the defense has emerged into
one of the best in the country
under coach Urban Meyer.
Florida (5-2, 3-2 SEC)


ranks fifth in the nation in
total defense, giving up 272
yards per game, and llth in
scoring defense, allowing
16.1 points per game. The
Gators also lead the
Southeastern Conference with
23 sacks and 21 turnovers.
Georgia (7-0, 5-0) has been
equally solid on defense
despite losing defensive end
David Pollack,
ike safety Thomas
Davis and line-
lances backer Odell
Thurman after last
7a season. The
Bulldogs are 14th
vive in total defense
(293 ypg) and fifth
' in scoring defense
(13.7 ppg). They
[ERRING, also have 22 sacks
UF safety and 20 turnovers.
UF safety "We pride our-
selves on playing
great team defense," line-
backers coach John Jancek
said. "Even though there's no
one particular superstar, one
guy who gets all the publicity,
this group is playing very well
together. They all believe in
each other. They've got a cer-
tain chemistry. That really
See FEAST, Page 3D


,)


Page 3D


College Football

Cocktail Party could


be defensive feast


x r---


I - . --,�


i

(




3

















Lake Placid soccer
team gets 5-0 win
LAKE PLACID - With
Hurricane Wilma approaching,
the Lake Placid under-14 soc-
cer team traveled to Bartow for
their sixth game of the season
on Saturday and came home
with a 5-0 win in a rain-short-
ened game.
The game began with skies
darkening from the expected
arrival of Wilma. Lake Placid
scored in the 10th minute on a
goal by Robert Greene after an
assist by left forward Jonathan
Hartzell.
In the 15th minute, right for-
ward Kyle Thompson scored
on an assist by right mid-field-
er Eric Macias.
With the rain starting to fall,
Jonathan Hartzell set up Kyle
Thompson for another Lake
Placid goal in the 20th minute.
As the rain began to fall in
buckets, Jonathan Hartzell
scored a goal in the 25th
minute and just before the half
ended and with a major down-
pour occurring, Robert Greene
scored the fifth goal of the
match for Lake Placid.
With the field a sea of water,
the match was called and the
victory awarded to Lake
Placid, which improved to 4-2.
on the season with four games
remaining plus the Judges Cup
Tournament scheduled for Dec.
10.
APHS golf teams plan
tournament Nov. 12
AVON PARK - The Avon
Park High School boys 'and
girls golf teams will be hosting
a golf tournament on Saturday,
Nov. 12, at Pinecrest Golf
Course. Registration will begin
at 8 a.m. with a shotgun start at
8:30 a.m. The format will have
two divisions: adult/child or
two-person.
The $50 per player entry fee
includes lunch, golf, refresh-
ments on the course and
awards. Sign sponsorships are
also available for $75 per sign.
Call coach Bobby Barben at
443-0102 or 453-3659 for
more details.
Entry forms are available at
APHS or Pinecrest Golf
Course.
Harder Hall Classic to
tee off 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.
Meals on Wheels golf
tournament Dec. 3
SEBRING - The Meals on
Wheels Sixth Annual Charity
Golf Scramble will be held
Dec. 3 at Harder Hall.
The entry fee is $50 per per-
son or $200 for the four-person
team. Entry forms are available
at the Harder Hall pro shop.
Sponsorship opportunities are
available.
Call Jeff Dressel at 381-
2752 or the pro shop at 382-
0500 for details.
LP Elks to hold golf
tournament Oct. 29
LAKE PLACID - Lake
Placid Elks Lodge 2661 will
host the Don Sansoussi Benefit
Golf Scramble Saturday, Oct.
29, at Placid Lakes Country
Club, with an 8:30 a.m. shot-
gun start.
A barbecue lunch at the ,
lodge will be held after the
scramble.
Free drinks will be available
on course, and there will be
door prizes, goodie bags, a
putting contest, a closest-to-
the-pin contest, a longest-drive
contest and other specials.
The entry fee is $50 per
player. Call the pro shop at
465-1626 for details.
SHS selling all-sport
passes for 2005-06
SEBRING - Sebring High
School is selling all-sport pass-
es for both students and adults.
This pass will provide
access to all athletic events for
the 2005-06 school year.
The cost is $50 for students
and $65 for adults. They are on
sale in the front office and the
athletic office.
Call 471-5500 for more
details.
American Red Cross
golf tourney Nov. 5
SEBRING - Golfers gear-
ing up for the fall season can
get in on the'American Red
Cross Golf Tournament this,
November.
The tournament will be on
Nov. 5 at SpringLake Golf
Resort. A two-person scramble
will begin at 8 a.m. with a
shotgun start.
Tickets are on sale now for
$60 per player, which includes
registration fee, cart rental, and
breakfast and lunch at the golf
resort country club.
Only 100 individual tickets
will be sold, on a first-come,
first-served basis.
For more information, con-
tact the Highlands County
American Red Cross Service
Center at 386-4440, or the
SpringLake Golf Resort at 1-
800-635-7277.


News-Sun, Friday, October 28, 2005


STATS AND STANDINGS


New E
Buffal
Miam
N.Y. J

Indian
Jacks
Tenne
Houst

Cincir
Pittsb
Baltim
Clevel

Denve
Kansa
San D
Oakia


Quick Reads
LOCAL NEWS IN BRIEF


East
Washington 4 2 0
N.Y. Giants 4 2 0
Philadelphia 4 2 0
Dallas 4 3 0
South
W L T
Tampa Bay 5 1 0
Atlanta 5 2 0
Carolina 4, 2 0
New Orleans 2 5 0
North
W L T
Chicago 3 3 0
Detroit 3 3 0
Minnesota 2 4 0
Green Bay 1 5 0
West
Seattle 5 2 0
St. Louis 3 4 0
Arizona 2 4 0
San Francisco 1 5 0


Pet PF PA
.667135 103
.667173 137
.667142 118
.571 147 124
Pct PF PA
.833116 72
.714 175 133
.667148 136
.286119 201
Pct PF PA
.500100 68
.500104 106
.333 90 155
.167144 118
Pct PF PA
.714181 127
.429184 210
.333114 144
.167 96 212


Sunday's Games
Chicago at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Houston, 1 p.m.
Washington at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville at St. Louis, .1 p.m.
Green Bay at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Miami vs. New Orleans at Baton
Rouge, La., 4:05 p.m.
Kansas City at San Diego, 4:05'p.m:
Philadelphia at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
Tampa Bay at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m.
Buffalo at New England, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Indianapolis, N.Y. Jets, Seattle,
Atlanta
Monday's Game
Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 9 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 6
Atlanta at Miami, 1 p.m.
San Diego at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Oakland at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Houston at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. ;
Chicago vs. New Orleans at Baton
Rouge, La., 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Green Bay, 4:15 p.m.
Philadelphia at Washington, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Buffalo, Denver, Dallas, St.
Louis
Monday, Nov. 7
Indianapolis at New England, 9 p.m.

TEAM STAtS
AVERAGE PER GAME


AFC
OFFENSE
Yards Rush
New England 377.8 82.3
Cincinnati 370.3 119.7
Indianapolis 353.7 134.9
Kansas City 352.8 137.0
Oakland � 348.2 85.8
Denver 340.1 158.7
San Diego 333.7 130.0
Tennessee 325.1 98.3
Pittsburgh 319.0 136.3
Miami 315.3 105.3
Jacksonville 300.3 112.0
Baltimore 296.5 96.8
Cleveland 277.5 81.5
New York Jets 242.7 74.3.
Buffalo 238.0 124.6
Houston' 203.0 115.8
DEFENSE
Yards Rush
Baltimore 251.7 98.8
Jacksonville 274.3 120.8
Indianapolis 277.9 108.6
Pittsburgh 296.2 90.0
New York Jets 303.9 140.6
Tennessee 306.7 108.0
Buffalo 312.6 159.0
Cincinnati 315.6 132.0
Miami 320.3 115.5
San Diego 323.7 76.0
Denver 330.1 89.6
Oakland 340.0 111.8
New England 353.3 125.3
Kansas City 359.2 95.5
Cleveland 359.5 136.7
Houston 380.2 166.7


Pass
295.5
250.6
218.9
215.8
262.3
181.4
203.7
226.9
182.7
210.0
188.3
199.7
196.0
168.4
113.4
87.2
Pass
152.8
153.5
169.3
206.2
163.3
198.7
153.6
183.6
204.8
247.7
240.6
228.2
228.0
263.7
222.8
213.5


STANDINGS
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
England 3 3 0 .500138 164
o 3 4 0 .429112 138
i 2 4 0 .333115 128
ets 2 5 0 .286 92 139
South
W L T Pct PF PA
napolis 7 0 0 1.000189 77
onville 4 2 0 .667108 101
ssee 2 5 0 .286136 177
ton 0 6 0 .000 74 179
North
W L T Pct Pft rA
nnati 5 2 0 .714168 111
urgh 4 2 0 .667149 95
nore 2 4 0 .333 69 100
land 2 4 0 .333 78 103
West
W L T Pct PF PA
er 5 2 0 .714152 131
as City 4 2 0 .667149 132
liego 3 4 0 .429193 146
nd 2 4 0 .333128 133
NATIONAL CONFERENCE


NFC
OFFENSE
Yards Rush
Seattle 390.3 152.6
Washington 387.2 139.8
St. Louis 367.3 90.1
Dallas 359.1 119.0
Philadelphia 357.2 57.5
Arizona 344.5 71.2
New Orleans 340.6 125.6
New York Giants 332.2 108.5
Green Bay 327.2 72.3
Atlanta 327.0 188.1
Tampa Bay 322.7 138.5
Minnesota . 313.2 84.5
Carolina 305.3 89.5
Detroit 253.0 93.7
Chicago 248.5 124.7
San Francisco 214.7 90.0
DEFENSE .
Yards Rush
Tampa Bay 233.3 62.0
Chicago 260.2 83.0
Washington 266.0 108.5
Dallas 292.6 91.7
Detroit 297.2 105.5
Seattle 298.7 110.4
New Orleans 301.1 126.1
Green Bay 306.8 101.8
Arizona 310.8 103.3
Carolina 320.5 77.7
Philadelphia 321.0 101.8
Atlanta 338.3 119.7
Minnesota 346.5 142.0
St. Louis 359.3 113.7
New York Giants 411.8 116.0
San Francisco .452.7 124.2


STANDINGS
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
N.Y. Rangers 4 3 3 11 32 26
N.Y. Islanders 5 4 0 10 29 32
Philadelphia 4 2 1 9 28 22
New Jersey 4 5 0 8 28 34
Pittsburgh 0 4 5 5 26 43
Northeast Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
Montreal 7 2 0 14 28 23
Ottawa 6 1 0 12 29 14
Buffalo 6 3 0 12 28 25
Toronto 5 2 2 12 39 32
Boston 4 5.2 10 38 41
Southeast Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
Carolina 6 2 1 13 35 23
Florida 6 4 0 12 23 23
Tampa Bay 5 3 2 12 30 24
Washington 4 6 0 8 23 42
Atlanta 3 6 0 6 24 35
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
Detroit 9 1 0 18 42 19
Nashville 8 0 1 17 32 22
Chicago 3 6 0 6 27 34
Columbus 3 7 0 6 20 34
St. Louis 2 5 2 6 26 34
Northwest Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
Vancouver 8. 1 1 17 38 28
Min esQta .. ,5.4,.,. 1t, ;1 , 1 :3,. 23..
Colorado 4 4 1 ,.9 39 32
Cal.arv 4 4, 6 1- '9 '25 34
Edmonton .3 6 1 7 23 36
Pacific Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
Los Angeles 7 3 0 14 34 25
Dallas 5 3 1 11 26 31
Anaheim 4 5 1 9 28 30
San Jose 4 5 1 9 30 38
Phoenix 4 6 1 9 28 32
Two points for a win, one point for
overtime loss or shootout loss.

Tuesday's Games
N.Y. Islanders 4, Atlanta 3
Florida 4, Pittsburgh 3, OT
Montreal 3, Philadelphia 2, OT
Vancouver 3, Minnesota 1
Nashville 5, Chicago 3
Colorado 5, Edmonton 3
Phoenix 5, St. Louis 4, OT
Los Angeles 3, Anaheim 1
Wednesday's Games
Carolina 4, Boston 3, OT
Washington 3, Buffalo 2
Columbus 3, Nashville 2, OT
Tampa Bay 6, New Jersey 3
San Jose 5, Dallas 4, OT
Anaheim 4, Calgary 1
Thursday's Games
Toronto at Boston, late
Florida at Philadelphia, late
N.Y. Islanders at N.Y. Rangers, late
Montreal at Ottawa, late
Chicago at Detroit, late
Atlanta at Pittsburgh, late
Vancouver at Colorado, late
Calgary at Phoenix, late
Today's Games
Minnesota at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at Carolina, 7 p.m.
Buffalo at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
Washington at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.
Edmonton at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
San Jose at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
St. Louis at Anaheim, 10:30 p.m.


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FRIDAY
Colorado State at New Mexico ............ .ESPN2


Pass
237.7
247.3
277.1
240.1
299.7
273.3
215.0
223.7
254.8
138.9
184.2
228.7
215.8
159.3
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Pass
171.3
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157.5
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Nationwide Tour - Tour Championship......... GOLF
PGA Tour - Chrysler Championship ............ . USA
Champions Tour - Charles Shwab Cup ......... GOLF


SATURDAY
m. European PGA Tour - Volvo Masters ............
m. Nationwide Tour - Tour Championship ....... .
PGA Tour - Chrysler Championship ......... . .
Champions Tour - Charles Shwab Cup ......:.

HORSE RACING


GOLF
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SCv'!UR hA','
1 p.m. Breeder's Cup World Thoroughbred Champ .... NBC
M NBA PRESEASON
FRIDAY
7:30 p.m. New Jersey at New York .................. ESPN
10 p.m. Sacramento at L.A. Lakers ............... . ESPN

M NHL
FRIDAY
7:30 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay ................... SUN

El WORLD SERIES
SATURDAY
7:30 p.m. Game 6 - Houston at Chicago (if needed) ....... FOX
All Games and Times Subject to Change


PRESEASON STANDINGS
, EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W I Pct GB
New Jersey 4 3 .571 -
New York 3 3 .500 '/
.Philadelphia 3 4 .429 1
'-Toronto " " 3 4 ;.429 1
Boston 3 5 '.375 1,1
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Orlando 5 2 .714 -
Miami 3 4 .429 2
Charlotte 3 5 .375 22
Atlanta 2 4 .333 21/
Washington 2 5 .286 3
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Indiana 5 2 .714 -
Detroit 4 2 .667 '/2
Cleveland 5 3 .625 1/2
Milwaukee 3 5 .375 2/2
Chicago 3 5 .375 2Y2
WESTERN CONFERENCE.
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
Houston 6 1 .857 -
Dallas 5 2 .714 1
Memphis 5 2 .714 1
New Orleans 2 4 .333 3'/2
San Antonio 1 7 .125 5'/
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Denver 6 1 .857 -
Minnesota 3 4 .429 3
Seattle 2 4 .333 3
Utah 2 4 .333 3
Portland 2 5 .286 33Y
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
L.A. Clippers 5 2 .714 -
L.A. Lakers 5 2 .714 -
Phoenix 5 2 .714 -
Sacramento 3 4 .429 2
Golden State 2 4 .333 2'/
Tuesday's Games
New York 80, Philadelphia 71
New Jersey 118, Boston 116, OT
Memphis 95, Chicago 88
Indiana 97, San Antonio 86
New Orleans 111, Miami 91
Dallas 94, Milwaukee 86
L.A. Lakers 95, Utah 85
Wednesday's Games
Charlotte 109, Indiana 103
Boston 101, Cleveland 100
Minnesota 100, Chicago 92


Houston 88, Utah 80
Phoenix 112, Sacramento 102
Denver 118, Milwaukee 115
Toronto 100, Portland 78
Thursday's Games ,
Miami at Orlando, late
Memphis vs. Atlanta, late
New Orleans vs. Houston, late .
Detroit at Dallas; late
Philadelphia at San Antonio, late
Golden State at Phoenix, late
Seattle at L.A. Clippers, late
Today's Games
New Orleans vs. Atlanta at Columbus,
Ga., 7 p.m.
New Jersey at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Detroit at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Washington at Indiana, 8 p.m.
Denver at Utah, 9 p.m.
Sacramento vs. L.A. Lakers at Las
Vegas, 10 p.m.
Portland vs. Seattle at Spokane,
Wash., 10 p.m.
High goolF ot a.l i
ALL CLASS TOP 25
Class W/L
1 Lakeland 5A 8-0
2 St. Thomas Aquinas 5A 8-0
3 ' Miami Washington 4A 7-0
4 Hillsborough 4A 8-0
5 Edgewater 6A 8-0
6 Madison County 2A 6-0
7. Armwood 4A 7-1
8 Glades Central 3A 8-0
9 East Ridge 6A 8-0
10 St. Augustine 3A 8-0
11 South Dade ^A 8-0
12 Trinity Catholic 2B 9-0
13 American Heritage 2A 7-0
14 Miami Central 6A 6-1
15 Bolles 2A 7-1
16 Dwyer 4A 8-0
17 Blountstown 2B 8-0
18 Fort Myers 5A 9-0
19 Mainland 5A 7-1
20 'Columbus 6A 7-0
21 Immokalee 3A 7-1
22 Pace 4A 8-0
23 Miami Northwestern 6A 6-1
24 South Sumter 2A 8-1
25 Lincoln 4A 7-1
OTHERS RECEIVING VOTES: Raines
(Jacksonville), 3A 7-1, 24;Chaminade
Prep (Hollywood), 2A, 5-2, 15;
Pahokee, 2B, 7-1, 15; Hardee
(Wauchula), 3A, 8-0, 14.


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SATURDAY
12 p.m. Regional Coverage - Teams TBA ........ . . .... . . ABC
Wake Forest at Duke. . . . ............. CBS/WTOG
W isconsin at Illinois . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... ESPN
North Carolina at Miami .................. ESPN2
3:30 p.m. Forida vs. Georgia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . CBS
Washington State at USC .. . . . . . . . . . . . . ABC
Clemson at Georgia Tech . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ESPN
9 p.m. UTEP at Rice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . W TVX
7 p.m. Michigan at Northwestern . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ESPN
7:45 p.m. South Carolina at Tennessee ........... . .. ESPN2

- GOLF
FRIDAY


Sports contact information
Scott Dressel, sports editor
385-6155, Ext. 541 or
scott.dressel@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.


I NFL











News-Sun, Friday October 28, 2005


C.C. of Sebring
The ladies league played a prophecy game on
Tuesday. Tying for first place were Treva
Magnuson and Emily Monroe with 0 each, sec-
ond place was Deb Kos with 1 and third place
was Doris Tayer with 2.
Crystal Creek
Winning Thursday's low net game was Sue
Jones with 75, second place was Jay Pryors
with 76 and third place was Phyllis Meddles
with 77.
Lake June West
Winning first place in Thursday mixed scram-
ble was the team of Doyan and Donna Eades,
John and Joyce Huggett, Kay Hintz and Don
Russell with 49 and second place was the team
of Dick and Norma Denhart, Ott and Maxine
Wegner, Dick and Nancy Reaney with 51.
Closest to the pin: (ladies) No. 8, Kay Hintz, 7
feet; (men), No. 2, John Huggett, 10-feet-11.
The men's association played best ball on
Wednesday.
Winning first place was the team of Tony
Notaro, Rex Simmons, Ott Wegner and Don
Boulton with 39 and second place was the team
of John Simmons, John Byron, Bill Brouhle,
Don Saunders and Dick Marino with 41.
Closest to the pin: No. 2, Bill Brouhle, 7-feet-
1; No. 4, John Huggett, 11-feet-6 and No. 8, Ott
Wegner, 7-feet-10'/%.
Pinecrest
The ladies association played even holes on
Thursday. A division winner was Lois Kistler
with 37 and second place was Ruth Smith with
40. B division winner was Betty Ford with 33
and second place was Ophelia Jones with 34. C
division winner was Mary Jo Vermiglio with 36
and tying for second place 'were Helen
Woodward and Shirley Holland with 39 each.
The men's association played team and indi-
vidual pro-am points on Wednesday. Winning
first place was the team of Roger Godin, Roger
Sewell, Gene Patenaude and Jack Stemple and
second place was the team of Glenn Hall, Mark
Jones, Tom Bond and Vern Gates with even.
Individual results: A division winner was
Roger Godin with plus-5 and second place was
Paul Gentry with plus-2. B division winner was
Mark Jones with plus-4 and second place was
Jim Elliott with plus-3. C division winner was Art
Demers with plus-8 and second place was Gene
Patenaude with plus-3. Tying for first in D divi-
sion were Vern Gates and Gordon Outman with
plus-2 each.
The ladies association played team pro-am
points on Tuesday. Winning first place was the
team of Elvaretta Butler, June Hurt,~ Elaine
Coudriet and Sue Nolan vWith minus-9/2.
River Greens
A member/member event was played
Saturday. Winning first place were Butch Smith
and Jerry Mariano with 56 and second place
were Warren Herendeen and Gary Wedge with
57. Tying for third place were Ken Koon and
Lefty St. Pierre;-Harold Kline and Paul Conkle;
Harry Neil and Gene Lewis with 58 each.
Closest to the pin: No. 3, Terry Dray; No.. 5,
Jim Merkle; No. 12, Paul McCormac and No. 17,
J. Anderson.
A morning scramble was played Oct. 21.
Tying for first place were the teams of Mr. and


FEAST
Continued from 1D
helps us."
Both teams might have to
rely on defense more than ever
Saturday.
Georgia quarterback D.J.
Shockley, the top-rated passer
in the conference, won't play
after spraining his left knee in a
victory over Arkansas last
week. That's leave Tereshinski
- a third-generation Georgia
player who has worked primari-
ly on the special teams - to
make his first college start
against Florida.
Tereshinski got some mean-
ingful playing time at quarter-
back against Arkansas, and did
just enough to help Georgia win
23-20.
He completed his first pass
for 16 yards, leading to a short
touchdown run, and connected
on a 43-yarder to set up a field
goal just before halftime. But
he also fumbled a handoff to
begin the second half, which
gave Arkansas a field goal, and
threw an interception early in
the fourth quarter that gave the
Razorbacks another scoring
chance. They missed the field
goal, and the Bulldogs held on
for the win.
Richt said the playbook will
remain the same with
Tereshinski under center
Saturday, and the Gators said
they expected the junior to play
better with a week of practice.
"He's a second-string quar-
terback at Georgia. He's not
some guy they pulled off the
street to go play quarterback,"
linebacker Todd McCullough
said.
Florida's backup quarterback
is the most popular guy on cam-
pus these days.
Chris Leak has struggled
mightily in Meyer's spread-


Mrs. Monk and Mr. and Mrs. Evans; Mr. and
Mrs. Steele and Lee/Stone.
Individual results: Tying for first place were E.
Bryant, P. Nicholson, J. Sayre and J. Wright.
An afternoon scramble was played Oct. 21.
Winning first place was the team of Ken Koon,
Harry Neil, Glen Nelson, Ray Read and Bob
Ownby with 14-under and second place was the
team of Ed Mosser, Hass Wooten, Michele
Koon, Fred Little, Ed Westfield and Bev Rudd
with 13-under.
The Lake Damon South event was played Oct.
20. Winning first place was the team of W.
. Herendeen, F. Kleinke, D. Mundt and J. Selig and
second place was the team of B. Stevens, G.
Nelson, G. Kegler and D. Hall.
The Morrison Group played Oct. 20. Winning
first place was the team of K. Brunswick, T.
Dray, and R. Febre J. Cercy, second place was
the team of L. St. Pierre, C. Bradshaw, T.
Thomas and P. McCormac.
The ladies association played a pro-am Oct..
20. Winning first place was the team of H.
Ochala, D. Johnson, E. Read and D. Biever, sec-
ond place was the team of M. Koon, P. Monk, F.
Skdta and K. Conkle and third place was the
team of L. Therrian, P. Gower, E. Keppler and A.
Mack.
Individual winners : First place was P. Monk,
second place was L. Therrian and third place
was J. Rowe.
The men's association played a pro-am tour-
nament Oct. 19. Winning first place was the
team of Glenn Nelson, Ken Koon, Glen Kegler
and Vince Boever, second place was the team of
Russ Descombes, Jerry Malabrigo, Jerry
Mariano and Russ Rudd and third place was the
team of Terry Lewis, Ben Hoover, Dick Seifert
and Neil Purcell.
- Individual results: A flight winner was Russ
Rudd and second place was Cliff Steele. B flight
winner was Jim Cercy and second place was
Harold Kline. C flight winner was Neil Purcell
and.second place was Glen Kegler. D flight win-
ner was Russ Descombes and second place was
Terry Lewis.
The Golfettes played Oct. 18. Low gross was
Betty Leblanc. First flight winner was Jeanette
Rowe and second place was Linda Therrien.
Second flight winner was Annie Kozak and sec-
ond place was Pat Monk. Third fliglit winner was
Linda Wagner and second place was Patti
Wedge. Fourth flight winner was Kay Conkle and
tying for second place were Bev Rudd and Jo
Sherman.
The Morrison Group played Oct. 18. Winning
first place was the team of B. Monk, R. Rudd, P.
March and L. St. Pierre and second place was
the team of P. McCormac, A. Farrell, T. Dray and
H. Kling.
A best three of four event was played Oct. 17.
Tying for first place were the team of Russ
Rudd, Paul Conkle, Fred Evans and John Van
Slooten and the team of Vince Boever, Jim
Cercy, Dick Seifart and Russ Descombes. Tying
for second place were the team of Ken Koon,
Ernie Bryant, Jim, Selig and Allan MacDougall
'and the team of Bob Monk, Lefty St. Pierre,
Harry Neil and John Yoder.
Closest to the pin: No. 3, Jim Anderson; No.
5, Cliff Steele; No. 12, Jim Anderson and No. 17,
Ernie Bryant.


option offense.
The Gators have essentially
managed one legitimate scoring
drive in conference games
against Tennessee, Alabama
and LSU. They had an 80-yard
drive-in the first quarter against
the Vols, were held without a
touchdown at Alabama and
might not have scored at LSU
had it not been for four
turnovers deep in Tigers territo-
ry.
Meyer acknowledged this
week that he has done a poor


job tailoring the offense around
the strengths of his players. He
also said he made some changes
during Florida's bye week.
But the Bulldogs don't
expect to see too much differ-
ent.
"I think they'll have a few
things new, maybe things they
haven't shown this year," Richt
said. "But I would be very sur-
prised to see any kind of whole-,
sale change. It'll be very diffi-
cult to change what you're
doing in a two-week period."


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SCOTT DRESSEL/News-Sun
Sebring's Lindsey Espaillat (right) tries to get a shot over Haines City's Shemetrice Tarver Wednesday
night.


STREAKS
Continued from ID
"They had a gazillion aces on
us, which is just not like my
team,"'Sinness said.
Eight of those aces came
from Tarver, who also had 10
kills, four blocks and 12 digs.
Salary was even tougher at the
net, racking up 14 kills and
eight blocks - including three
in a 30-second span of one sec-
ond-game rally - and 12 digs.
Haines City turned its 7-1
lead in the second game into a
14-4 advantage before the
Streaks ran off eight unan-
swered points on Rachel
Ashley's serve, but Tarver
answered with three aces to
lead the Hornets on a 6-0 run to
regain control of the momen-
tum.


'You can't give

them heart, and


that's wha

all about.'


VENESSA


two aces down the stretch and
Salary added a pair of kills,
including the game-winner that
just nicked the line for the final
point.


t it's "My girls came out really flat
and had moments on the court
where they didn't look like they
knew what they were doing,"
SINNESS, Sinness said. "We played
SHS coach against teams like this all sea-


The final game started much
the same, as Tarver opened with
two aces and served Haines
City to a 7-0 lead before Ashley
broke the string with a kill for
Sebring.
Another 14-4 lead for Haines
City sparked the Streaks on a
rally again, this time pulling to
within 17-15 before Tarver and
Salary took over.
Tarver had three kills and


son - in tournaments and
against DeSoto. We knew what
we were coming into tonight
and we did not make the adjust-
ment.
"That wasn't my team
tonight. I wish they would have
come to play, because if they all
would have come to play, I
think we would have had a
chance.
"You can't give them heart,
and that's what it's about."


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P? .4 1#












4D News-Sun, Friday October 28, 2005


BRAWL
Continued from 1D
junior signal caller in leading
the Devils to a 6-2 record,
which equals the team's win
total from the previous two sea-
sons combined.
"He's tough and he's going to
keep learning. He wants to get
better and he wants to go to col-
lege, so we're going to lean on
his right arm," Cousins said.
"That kid can throw the ball
and he can throw the ball well,"
Hamlin said. "He's as good as
anybody we've seen."
Likewise, Cousins has been
impressed with Williams and
the Blue Streaks.
"They're the best 3-5 team in
the state, as far as I'm con-
cerned. Sebring does a lot of
great things offensively.
They've got a good running
back, a good quarterback and a
couple of good receivers. We're
just hoping we can play our
style of defense, play fast and
force them into bad decisions
and make them throw the ball to
try to beat us."
To keep the Devils and Hill
from playing pitch-and-catch
all over the field, that front
seven of the Streaks' defense
will have to get in Hill's face,
something Cousins fully
expects to see tonight.
"I know what they're going
to do. They're going to do what
Hardee and DeSoto did to us,"
he said, referring to the Devils'
two losses this season. "They're
going to try to match us up with
man under and a little bit of
cover two and send the house.
We've been working on blitz
pick-up all week and working
on getting T.K. away from pres-
sure.


Ap Series


1926: Avon Park def.
1927: Avon Park 67
Avon Park 20
1928: Sebring 7
1929: Avon Park 20
1930: Sebring 13
1931: Sebring 14
1932: Sebring 18
1933: Sebring 6
1934: No game played
1935: Sebring 30
1936: Tie, 0-0
1937: Sebring 12
1938: Avon Park 18
1939: Avon Park 6
1940: Sebring 13
1941: Avon Park 7
1942: Avon Park 19
Avon Park 14
1943: Avon Park 9
Avon Park 7
1944: Sebring 20
Sebring 20
1945: Sebring 7
Avon Park 7
1946: Sebring 25
1947: Sebring 7
1948: Avon Park 25
1949: Avon Park 27
1950: Sebring 12
1951: Sebring 24
1952: Sebring 20
1953: Avon Park 33
1954: Avon Park 28
1955: Avon Park 46
1956: Avon Park 32
1957: Avon Park 12
1958: Avon Park 14
1959: Sebring 20
1960: Avon Park 21
1961: Sebring 19
1962: Sebring 13


Sebring
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Sebring 0
Avon Park 0
Sebring 7
Avon Park 0
Avon Park 6
Avon Park 0
Avon Park 0
Avon Park 7
Avon Park 0
Sebring 0
Sebring 0

Sebring 0
Sebring 13
Sebring 0
Sebring 0
Avon Park 13
Avon Park 12
Avon Park 6
Sebring 6
Avon Park 13
Avon Park 0
Sebring 0
Sebring 12
Avon Park 6
Avon Park 0
Avon Park 13
Sebring 19
Sebring 14
Sebring 7
Sebring 0
Sebring 6
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Avon Park 7
Sebring 14
Avon Park 14
Avon Park 0
Sebring leads


Hamlin agreed that the
Streaks will try just that.
"Any time you put pressure
on the quarterback, it's benefi-
cial, especially against some-
body that's going to throw the
ball as much as they are,"
Hamlin said.
"We've got to have pressure.
We need to get a few sacks and
get them into some long-
yardage situations."
It will also help if Williams
and the offense can control the
line of scrimmage and put
together some long drives, giv-


History S
1963: Sebring 13 Avon Park 7
1964: Avon Park 19 Sebring 6
1965: Avon Park 20 Sebring 7
1966: Avon Park 47 Sebring 7
1967: Sebring 33 Avon Park 12
1968: Sebring 17 Avon Park 12
1969: Avon Park 37 Sebring 22
1970: Avon Park 33 Sebring 8
1971: Sebring 21 Avon Park 13
1972: Sebring 3 Avon Park 0
1973: Avon Park 19 Sebring 3
1974: Sebring 25 Avon Park 7
1975: Sebring 40 Avon Park 12
1976: Sebring 28 Avon Park 0
1977: Sebring 12 Avon Park 7
1978: Sebring 28 Avon Park 14
1979: Avon Park 28 Sebring 7
1980: Avon Park 46 Sebring 0
1981: Sebring 19 Avon Park 0
1982: Avon Park 20 Sebring 18
1983: Avon Park 21 Sebring 6
1984: Sebring 14 Avon Park 12
1985: Sebring 16 Avon Park 0
1986: Avon Park 37 Sebring 0
1987: Avon Park 42 Sebring 0
1988: Avon Park 49 Sebring 7
1989: Avon Park 19 Sebring 17
1990: Sebring 15 Avon Park 6
1991: Sebring 7 Avon Park 6
1992: Avon Park 35 Sebring 7
1993: Avon Park 20 Sebring 7
1994: Sebring 22 Avon Park 12
1.995: Sebring 34 Avon Park 0
1996: Sebring 20 Avon Park 6
1997: Sebring 15 Avon Park 12
1998: Sebring 18 Avon Park 9
1999: Sebring 21 Avon Park 7
2000M Avon Park 36 Sebring 0
2001: Avon Park 34 Sebring 20
2002: Sebring 7 Avon Park 3
2003: Sebring 10 Avon Park 9
2004: Sebring 35 Avon Park 29
series 43-39-1


ing the defense a chance to rest.
Hamlin said the pressure to do
that doesn't all fall on
Williams' shoulders.
"He's going to have to have a
good game, but he can't have a
good game unless the offensive
line does," Hamlin said. "If
they have a good game, he's
going to have a good game. It's
not so much on T.J. as it is on
those front five."
Pass it versus pound it. Air it
out against grind it out. The
Devils and Streaks are ready to
see which one works the best.


World Series


The Cubs are now on the clock


HOUSTON
Enough about the Chicago
White Sox and their World
Series championship already.
Yes, they waited 88 years for
it. Yes, they swept the Boston
Red Sox in the AL division
series, brought the Los Angeles
Angels crashing back to earth
in the championship series and
kept the Houston Astros from
ever leaving the launching pad
in this mercifully brief Series.
Neat little episodes all, but
don't waste too much time or
too many brain cells figuring
out whether this is the start of
something big. It isn't. We wit-
nessed much the same thing
just last season (see Boston,
paragraph above), and at this
rate we already know how the
next one has to play out. The
end of two XXXL-sized
droughts in the first five years
of the new century can only
mean one thing:
The Chicago Cubs are on
the clock.
So spare us the wrenching
stories about how this World
Series wipes away the stain of
the 1919 Black Sox. And skip
the debate about whether this
team was destiny's darlings,
umpires' pets or just so lucky
that even the original Wizard
of Oz - the one not named
Guillen - could have pulled
all the levers required to man-
age them to a title.
"It's unbelievable, unbeliev-
able!.What a year!" said White
Sox catcher A.J. Pierzynski, a
talisman if there ever was one.
Nicknamed "Captain Chaos"
soon after coming to Chicago
from San Francisco, he was the
principal actor in both the con-
tentious dropped third strike
and phantom tag plays that led
to improbable wins against the
Angels. Small wonder he
believes in omens.
"To win 1-0," Pierzynski
said after Wednesday night's
clincher, "that's the way we
started the first half, that's the
way we started the second half
and that's the way we ended
it."
At a time like this, it's worth
remembering that while omens
provide nice little flourishes in
the retelling of any tale, they're
only validated by hindsight.


Classified ads

get results!

385-6155

452-1009

465-0426


There was a
lunar eclipse,
after all, on the
night Boston
won it all a sea-
son ago, and no
shortage of pre-
dictions that
after shedding
the Curse of the
Bambino, the
Procrastination
of Pesky and the
Bobble of
Buckner, the


- �

JIM LITKE

Associated Press


Red Sox would be taking
another champagne shower at
the end of this season and for
many more to come.
Didn't happen. .'
At its core, baseball is still a
game of percentages. Curses
and droughts that stretch across
decades make titles seem more
romantic, but all they mean in
a quantifiable sense is that
your team is probably overdue.
The Red Sox and White Sox
winning back to back may lend
some urgency to the Cubs' bat-
tle cry, "Wait till next year!" -
but they'll still have to defy
some long odds.
The economic realities
demand that franchises throw
some serious cash at the feet of
their players, something the
White Sox didn't do. With a
$74 million payroll, they
ranked 13th among the 30
major league teams and sev-
enth among the eight that made
it into the postseason.
Chicago offset that, though,
by getting career years from
the majority of its pitching
staff - coach Don Cooper put
at least six of his pupils in that
category on the eve of Game 3
- and a few key regulars up
and down the lineup. And there
was no denying the White Sox
led both leagues in intangibles.
They started strong and,
except for a three-week run
late in the season, kept on win-
ning often enough that the
team's "chemistry" was never
seriously tested. And through it
all, Guillen displayed an
uncanny knack for keeping the
pressure of all those expecta-
tions off his players.
He talked about retiring if


the White Sox
won it all and
took the blame
every time any
of his uncon-
ventional moves
failed.
"I throw my
players under
the bus a lot of
times," he said
as Wednesday
night's celebra-
tion spilled over
into Thursday,


"but I do it at the right times."
Did he ever.
Guillen made Bobby Jenks
his closer, turning over the
most crucial role to a raw,
untested talent with a 100 mph
fastball and a reputation for
inconsistency and immaturity.
Then, as he did with just about
everybody else in the club-
house, Guillen smoothed over
the rough edges.
He convinced his hitters to'
be patient, his pitchers to work
quickly, and all of them not to
try and do too much.
,"They took pitches four
inches off the plate, 2-2 counts
with runners in scoring posi-
tion and didn't even flinch at
them," Houston manager Phil
Garner marveled. "They did it
all up and down the lineup.
"That," he added, "is what
was different from the scouting
reports."
The rest of baseball now
knows the White Sox well.
Next season, they'll face the
top of every rotation and have
to ward off every opponent's
best shot. They'll have to bust
their budget to. keep Paul
Konerko off the free-agent
market. Most worrisome, per-
haps, they'll have an organiza-
tion on the other side of town
with a curse and a drought and
the hunger to get even in a
hurry.
"People are looking for the-
ories," White Sox general man-
ager Kdn Williams said. "We
have 25 hard-working, grind-it-
out type guys. We asked them
one thing when we started
spring training, and that was
each and every day you go out
there and leave it on the field.


They did that."
They had better enjoy it
while they can.

Jim Litke is a national sports
columnist for The Associated
Press. Write to him at
jlitke@ap.org .


NBA

Magic's Hill will miss up


to six weeks after surgery


Green Dragons face
toughest test
The Lake Placid Green
Dragons are going to try to play
keep-away tonight.
On the road against a 6-3 St.
Petersburg Catholic team that,
coach Shaw Maddox said is the
best team he's seen in the past
two years and. the fastest team
the 2-6 Dragons have faced this
season, Lake Placid will con-
centrate on ball control.
"They're the best football
team I've seen since I've been
down here, as far as athletes,"
Maddox said. "It's going to be a
daunting task. They can do any-
thing they want to. They've got
two really good running backs
and they throw the ball well.
They've got a stable full of
good athletes.
"We may play as well as we
can and it still get ugly, but
there's nothing we can do about
that. They're faster than any-
body we've played all year.
They beat Mulberry 55-26. We
couldn't catch Mulberry and
Mulberry couldn't catch them."
With an injury depleted
offensive line, the Dragons will
have to simplify the offense in
an effort to hold onto the ball
and avoid negative plays.
"All we're going to do is line
up in the I (formation) most of
the night and try to run straight
*at them," Maddox said. "We
know we're not fast enough to
run side to side.
"With our replacement offen-
sive linemen, we haven't been
able to block the folks we've
been playing long enough to
run our regular offense, so
we're just going to have to be
real conservative, try to hold
onto the football and eat up as
much time as we can."


Last season was Grant Hill's'
best for the Magic. Finally
healed from an ankle injury that
kept him off the court most of
the previous four seasons, he hit
a career-best 50 percent and
averaged 19.7 points - good
enough for sixth All-Star game.
appearance.
He averaged 11.5 points and
3 assists in the four preseason
games he was able to play this
year. Hill could be out until the
middle of December - more:
bad news for a club trying to
improve on a 36-46 record that
kept it out of the postseason for
the second straight year.
"You have to play with the
people you have," coach Brian
Hill said this week. "We can't
use injuries, whether it's
injuries to Grant or anybody
else, as an excuse. We still have
players here that are going to
play hard and play within our
system and play together as a
team."
Hedo Turkoglu has been
starting in Grant Hill's absence.
Orlando's fourth-leading scorer
last season at 14 points per
game, Turkoglu is averaging
10.9 in seven exhibitions.


.Judge stops pat-downs


Associated Press
TAMPA' - A judge on
Thursday sided with a high
school civics teacher who sued
to stop security "pat-downs" at
Tampa Bay Buccaneers games.
The American Civil Liberties
Union of Florida filed a lawsuit
on Oct. 13 on behalf of Bucs
season ticket-holder Gordon
Johnston. It sought to stop
Raymond James Stadium offi-
cials from conducting the "sus-
picionless" searches that began
last month after the NFL imple-
mented enhanced security at
stadiums throughout the league.
Circuit Judge Perry Little
agreed ,vith Johnston Thursday,
issuing a temporary injunction
stopping the searches until the
lawsuit is resolved. The next


Bucs home game is Nov. 6.
Johnston testified in a hear-
ing last week that the searches
violate his constitutional rights
because they were "invasive
without necessity." Security
would be more effective if staff
spent more time watching tick-
et holders and less time touch-
ing them, he said.
"Why do I need to lose my
rights to go to the game?" he
said.
"I'd say it's humiliating. If I
did that to my students, do you
know what would happen to
me?"
The Tampa Sports Authority,
which operates the stadium,
approved the pat-downs in
September after the NFL asked
all teams to conduct them.


* ' "�, .. '.'. . '- , . . . - , . "\: .,
*1 U





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S E PT EIMB E R


17th


APHS Project Graduation Tournament


...... Highlands Ridge North


DECEMBER


Meals on Wheels Charity Scramble ..


. .. . . . .Harder Hall


\2


By TRAVIS REED
Associated Press
ORLANDO - All-Star for-
ward Grant Hill was expected
to miss three to six weeks after
he has surgery for a sports her-
nia.
Hill, the Orlando Magic's
second-leading scorer last sea-
son, saw several specialists
after he was pulled from the
lineup Oct. 19. The club said
Thursday that Dr. William
Myers would operate next week
in Philadelphia.
"It's better than three to six
, months or three to six years,"
Hill said.
He told reporters earlier this
week that he sustained the
lower abdominal, injury a few
weeks before training camp
began Oct. 4. A sports hernia is
different, from a true hernia. A
sports hernia is a pulled groin
muscle that worsens over time
and affects the abdominal wall.
"I've often sort of joked with
,you all that when I sneeze it's
big news," he said. "I'm not
equating this with a sneeze -
but it's something that, for a
short period'of time it bothered
me."