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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028423/00133
 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: November 6, 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: UF00028423:00133
 Related Items
Preceded by: Sebring news (Sebring, Fla.)
Preceded by: Avon Park sun

Full Text







HIGHLANDS COU Y's HOMEoWN NEWSPR SINCE 1927







NewS uni


SHOW TIME
'Hoodwinked'

tickling
audiences at
theater
Lifestyle, 1C


JEFF CANTh ELULNe?" .Sr.,
Sebring High School Homecoming Queen Shakinah Crumity and
King Aukuee Daniels smile during the Friday night football game
after the) were crowed.


SCOTI* DRE'SSELNe,-.Su
Lake Placid High School Homecoming King Oracio Molina and
Queen Margarita Gismondi accept their crowds during the Friday
night football game.


Harder Hall work progresses


-J

AG-VENTURE
Tuffley
volunteers to
help students
Business, 13A

Arts and Leisure
Business
Classified ads
Commission agenda
Community briefs
Dear Abby
Editorial
Flash from the Past
Lifestyle
Lottery numbers
Obituaries
School menus
Sports


Stocks


3C
13A
1B
5A
6A
2C
18A
5A
1C
6A
4A
9A
1D
14A


TODAY'S FORECAST
Highs

80s


Complete
weather
report on
page 12A.


Lows

60s


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 0100
SEBRING, FLORIDA
VOLUME 24/NUMBER 24


Project runs into
another snag
By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - Harder Hall
restoration has hit another snag.
Funding for the latest stage
of the project has had to wait
until city council members
could get answers on allega-
tions of unfinished work or fail-
ure to pay subcontractors.
Fortunately for the contrac-
tor, city officials found there
was nothing amiss. All subcon-
tractors have been paid and the
work is nearly on schedule.
City Administrator Bob
Hoffman said developers Pat
Taylor and Mark Schenker of
Joran Realty Corporation will


probably come back to the
coun6il-with an amended work
and payment schedule.
They were to receive $1.15
million in grant funds, whicli
the city is managing as part of
the restoration project - the
third of four payments to the
contractor before final improve-
ments are made by the owner.
However, several council
members had concerns that
parts of the project were not
complete, and there were alle-
gations that subcontractors had
placed liens against the building
to collect payment for services.
Hoffman said City Attorney
Mike Swaine found no liens
have been filed on the building,
and it doesn't seem there were
any.
Their subcontractor has been


Elections gets


$112,000 back


from state on


voting machines

Still looking for more room
By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING -.Some of Highlands County's cost for new vot-
ing machines has been defrayed by the state.
Last week, Supervisor of Elections Joe Campbell received a
check for $112,000 from the state, because the county has
touchscreen machines for the handicapped.
Campbell said Friday he had just finished depositing the
money, which will immediately be paid to the county commis-
sion. Commissioners loaned his office the money to buy the
new systems four years ago.
Most of the citizens' votes are still tallied on paper, using
Optical Scan paper ballots, which requires voters to "fill in the
oval."
If a voter has a physical handicap, such as blindness or can-
not read for another reason,.then he or she is allowed to use the
touchscreen systems, which incorporate sound and touch along
with video.
Each precinct has both systems, Campbell said.
Meanwhile, he said County Administrator Carl Cool is still
See BACK, page 11A


paid, and the
general con-
tractors'had no
notice of lien.
What had hap-_
tpened is that a
subcont ra c or
HOFFMAN didn't pay a
$4,000 bill to
one of his own subcontractors.!
The building began restore
tion in earnest late last year.
Hoffman said the construction
schedule was created two and a
half years ago. Since then,
things have come up that the
contractor had to address.
On , Thursday, Hoffman
toured the facility with several
officials, including
Councilwoman Margie
Rhoades, Finance Director
Mike Eastman, Building


Official Jim Jacobs, and Swain.
"It's coming along nicely,"
Hoffman said.
The tower is in various stages
of construction. Many rooms
are very close to having drywall
and painting, and the banquet
hall is almost done.
It's hoped the hotel will be
open in time for Race Week,
with a Ferrari Club on site,
Hoffman said
The third payment was to
cover completing the electrical
work, putting up a fence and
walls on the property, installing
the air-conditioning system,
doing special wood work, and
finishing the final half of the
tower, the rest of the restaurant,
part of the South Wing, a fourth
of the parking lot, a fourth of


the. kitchen and whatever
remains to do on the roof.
On Tuesday, Carlson said the
roof doesn't look finished.
Giiffiu said the parking lots and
kitchen have not seen work yet,
and the banquet room isin;t fin-
ished.
For the 'future, Councilman
Jeff Carlson would like Swain
to set up legal mechanisms that
would require the city. to
receive copies of any lien
notices the contractor receives.
The city borrowed money
from the Department of
Housing and Urban
Development and has loaned it
to the contractor. In effect, the
city is acting as first mortgage
holder on the property.


Old-fashioned fin


KATARA SIMMONS/News-Suhi
Hunter Torres (from left), 6, of Tampa, Kyli Koehler, 9, of Tampa, and Rhonwen Gavagni, 12, of Lake
Placid, watch as The Non-Electric Toy Company owner Al Smoke demonstrates how to use an old-fash- '
ioned toy Saturday morning during the annual Civilian Conservation Corps Festival at Highlands
Hammock State Park in Sebring. The festival highlights the hard work and dedication of the young men
who, in the 1930s and '40s, helped clear the way for the beginning of Florida's state parks.


*1


~'


FLORIDA HOSPITAL
Heartland Division
www.FIHHD.org


Friday


I












2A News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


Coalition celebrates its first year


HIGHLANDS

in briel


Yule parade

filling up
SEBRING - Traveling
back to our roots, the
Sebring Chamber of
Commerce is excited about
bringing the annual
Sebring Christmas Parade
back to the chamber.
The chamber is offering
limited sponsorships and
has parade spots Available
for the first 90 paid appli-
cants.
Applications are avail-
able until Nov. 20.
Call the chamber for
more information and help
Sebring "Light Up for
Christmas!"

Foley's aide

set for visit
SEBRING - Ann.
Decker, aide to United
States Representative Mark
Foley (R), 16th
Congressional district, will
hold office hours in
Highlands County on
Tuesday at Sebring City
Hall, 368 S. Commerce
Avenue, from 8:30-11 a.m.
or call 471-1813.
Anyone needing the
assistance of his or her
Congressional office
should visit Decker during
these Congressional office
hours.

November is

Mentor/Tutor

Month
SEBRING - The
Highlands County Board
of County Commissioners
- .signed a proclanmaton last.
week recognizing the
month of November as
Highlands County
Mentor/Tutor Program
Month.
In doing so, it is recog-
'nized that a basic cause for
lack of education achieve-
ment is often the lack of
readiness to start school.
A valuable source of
help for all the children is
available in the form of
senior citizens and others
who have a bountiful abun-
dance of talent, skills,
experience, family value
and wisdom.

Workshop set

on citrus
LAKELAND - The
Florida Citrus Mutual will
host the second
International Citrus Canker
and Greening Research
Workshop Monday through
Friday in Orlando at the
Crowne Plaza Orlando
International.
The purpose of this
meeting is to disseminate
information on research
progress since the First
International Canker
Research Workshop in
June 2000, and renew pri-
orities for research based
on the current and future
status of canker in .the
Florida and global citrus
industry.
This workshop will also
assemble leading interna-
tional research scientists,
scientists and administra-
tors from state and federal
regulatory agencies, scien-
tists involved in education
and the eradication pro-'
gram, and representatives
from the Florida citrus
industry to exchange infor-


mation on canker and
greening.
For more information,
contact Casey Pace,
Florida Citrus Mutual in
Lakeland, at (863) 682-
1111 ext. 214.



"The Vitamin Store"

130 N. Ridgewood Dr.
Nu trCar Sebring * 385-5884
' "Freedom from Prescription Drugs"


By CHRISTOPHER TUFFLEY
News-Sun
SEBRING - The Highlands
County Community Coalition
ended its first year in roughly
the same place it began - out
of funds and waiting for the
receipt of a grant the commis-
sion's chairwoman, Laura Van
Horn, says has been approved.
Despite funding difficulties,
however, members remain
committed to the coalition's pri-
mary goal: Raising awareness
in the community about the
dangers of drugs and alcohol,
especially as they relate to chil-
dren.
Thursday, representatives
from the many service and gov-
ernment agencies that deal with
young people in Highlands
County, gathered at the coali-
tion's first award luncheon,
held at Florida Hospital
Heartland Medical Center.
Individuals from many of the
agencies working toward the
coalition's goals were given let-
ters of appreciation.
Florida Hospital was present-
ed with the coalition's first'
Community Partner Award, a


recognition it plans to ward
every year.
The hospital was cited for its
support of coalition efforts, pro-
viding space for meetings and
other logistical support. The
award was accepted by the hos-
pital's president, John Harding.
The coalition hopes to reduce
binge drinking and substance
abuse of Highlands County
youth by five percent by 2009,
as measured by the Florida
Youth Substance Survey.
The survey's numbers for
2004 make clear the seriousness
of the problem.
For example, 67.4 percent of
graduating high school seniors
admit to having used alcohol at
some time, as have 55 percent
of middle school students.
According to the survey, on
average, students first try alco-
hol at 11.4 years of age. That is
younger then the reported first
use of tobacco, which is at 12
and half years of age.
Alcohol is the number one
drug of choice among young
people, and alcohol related
automobile crashes' are the
greatest killers of 15- to 24-


year-olds.
Add in the bad choices some
young people make while under
the influence - choices that
can lead to teen pregnancy for
example - and the problem
becomes deeper still, coalition
members say.
It can take only six months
for an adolescent to become, an
alcoholic.
Children of alcoholics have a
four times greater risk of devel-
oping alcoholism than children
of non-alcoholics.
Because of the risk alcoholic
and addicted adults create for
their children Judge David
Langford, who was the keynote
speaker at the luncheon, briefed
the audience on Florida's
Marchment Act.
The act was created by the
state legislature in 1993 to pro-
vide for the treatment of people
who are chemically or alcohol
addicted, but in denial and
unwilling to seek help. It is
intended as a last resort for peo-
ple who don't realize they are
addicted, or a danger to, them-
selves or others, or who refuse
treatment after an intervention


KAT AR k iIMM ,NSN:, _.- , I
Highlands Art Festival board member Michele Transue from left); volunteer Tom Bruha:; olunleer
Jei Liltle'%ood. Children's Serices Foundalion I ect:'Joi Sa r:a H H
chairman \ndren Hughes; chairman orl volunteerss Sthn'O u le ot t NI
gather for a festival meeting aind weekly rap-up Frla.5 eA egu
House in Sebring. This is the event committee'\ final meeting before the start of the 391h annual Fine
Arts and Crafts Festival scheduled to begin Saturda3 at 9 a.m. Artists from around Ihe nation %ill dis-
play glasswork, watercolor, oil, wood sculpture. jewelr). photograph). potter and more.


Prestigious art festival nears


Special to the News-Sun
SEBRING - The unique
"circular" Downtown Historic
District of Sebring Florida will
play host to the 39th annual
Fine Arts and Crafts Festival,
sponsored by The Highlands.
Art League from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. Saturday.
The Highlands Art Festival
features fine artists from around
the country displaying glass-
work, watercolor, oil, wood
sculpture, jewelry, photogra-
phy, pottery, wood works, metal
sculpture, mix media and more.
One-day attendance at the event
exceeds 20,000, with patrons
flocking to Florida's
"Heartland" from both coasts
seeking an authentic small town
experience.
In addition to artists who will
travel from around the state and
county to participate, many
local talents will represent
Highlands County next week-
end.
Cathy Cranford Futral has


been painting original watercol-
ors of Florida subjects for over
thirty years. She has exhibited
her work in Lake Wales, Winter
Haven, as well as Boone and
Asheboro, N.C.
Fred Leavitt will display
photography and'digital imag-
ing. Leavitt has worked all
over Florida and in 41 other
states. For more than 40 years,
he has drawn inspiration for his
work from the Bible and nature.
Mary Seigfreid has exhibited
at the Highlands Art Festival for
12 years running. Her art begins
as a cypress knee. Then she,
"lets the odd shapes and forms
tell me the possibilities. I select
the unusual knees that talk to
me."
The Sebring High Art Club
will exhibit "Large Christmas
Cards" suitable for display in a
front yard. Steve Van Dam
serves as the director of the
club. Avon Park High will be
displaying and selling orna-
ments, and Lake Placid High


, NewsSun


SEBRING
863/385-6155


2227 U.S. 27'South
Sebring, Florida 33870
LAKE PLACID
863/465-0426
Fax: 385-1954


RALPH BUSH
Publisher


AVON PARK
863/452-1009


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.


will be staging and overseeing
the Kids Fest Tent.
Beautiful Circle Park forms
the town's central hub as .six
"spoke" streets radiate outward.
These spokes will be decorated
for the festival with names
ranging from Christmas Street,
to Cultural Street, to Children's
Street, to Community. Street.
The theme of each street will
form an integral part of its
booths and displays.
Sebring's small town
ambiance entices its visitors
with a safe and comfortable
feeling while they stroll
through a wide variety of
charming shops and cozy
restaurants.
For additional information,
please contact: 'Tara Hughes,
Highlands Art League, 385-
5312; Pete Pollard, Sebring
Community Redevelopment
Agency, 471-5104; or Jim
Brantley, The Convention and
Visitors Bureau of Highlands
County, 386-1316.


CHRISTOPHER TUFFLEY/News-Sun
John Harding, president of Florida Hospital Heartland Division,
accepts the Highlands County Community Coalition's first
Community Partner Award, at the coalition's recognition lunch
Thursday. The hospital was cited for its unstinting support of coali-
tion activities, providing, among other things, secretarial support
and work space.


by friends and family.
Any one family member or
three non-family members, may
file a petition requesting invol-
untary treatment of an addict or
alcoholic.
The court screens the peti-
tions, to ensure the need for
intervention is real. That
process includes an opportunity
for the individual to present his
or her side in the case.
Should a need for treatment
be determined, the individual is
then put into a 60-day treatment
program. That treatment may be


extended an additional 90 days
if necessary. -,
Langford said that by the
time people enter into treat-
ment, 95 percent have accepted
the fact they need help.
There is no fee to file a peti-
tion, but the cost of the treat-
ment is the responsibility of the
individual taking it.
In 2004, 51 Marchment Act
petitions were filed in the court,
Langford said. So far in 2005,
82 petitions have been filed. At
that pace, there will be twice as
mahy as the year before.


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News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


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SEBRING
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Friday Nov. 4th 8-5
Saturday Nov. 5th 9-12


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News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


Angel's Barber Shop


busted for illegal drug sales


By PHIL ATFlNGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - After a a two-
week investigation, Highlands
County sheriff's deputies
arrested members of a local
business for running illegal
drug sales.
Allegedly, Angel's Barber
Shop had cannabis on the prem-
ises, and was packaging it for
resale at that location and at
"Tats by Wes" tattoo parlor,
next door.
Both businesses are at 2449
U.S. 27 South in Avon Park, on
the north end of same building
where Paul's Harborside
Restaurant is located. The
restaurant was not involved in
the investigation.
Throughout the month of
October, deputies with the sher-
iff's Office Special Operations
Division received information
from several concerned citizens
that there was illegal drug activ-
ity at the barber shop and tattoo
parlor.
On Thursday, Oct. 27, the
Highlands County Narcotics
Task Force sent an undercover
detective into the tattoo parlor,


owned and operated by 44-
year-old Floyd Wesley Pate.
The undercover officer asked to
buy cannabis, and Pate alleged-
ly got it from inside the barber
shop.
Then, on Thursday, Nov. 4,
the special operations unit exe-
cuted a search warrant on the
barber shop and the residence
of the shop's owner - 42-year-
old Angel Gonzalez - at 801
North Delaney Ave., Avon Park.
They found 401 grams of
cannabis - 14.1 ounces - at
the house and 25 grams of
cannabis - 0.88 ounces - at
the barber shop. Allegedly, it
was packaged for resale at both
locations.
Deputies charged Angel
Gonzalez with two counts of
possession of cannabis with
intent to sell or deliver, posses-
sion of Darvocet (a prescription
drug) with intent to sell or
deliver, unauthorized posses-
sion of a driver's license, main-
taining a public nuisance and
possession of drug parapherna-
lia.
Angel Gonzalez's 18-year-
old son, Christopher, was found


with a less than 20 grams of
cannabis and drug parapherna-
lia, according to a sheriff's
office press release, and was
charged with possessing those
items.
Pate was charged with pos-
session of cannabis with intent
to sell or deliver, sale of
cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia.
While deputies were con-
ducting the search at the shop,
several .customers arrived,
including Crystal Gail Ebey,
27; Angel Luis Rivera, 32, and
Roderick M. Wilson, 23.
Ebey had. a warrant for her
arrest, and apparently had a less
than 20 grams of cannabis
inside a sandwich bag. Deputies
also discovered a warrant for
Rivera's arrest, and found he
possessed a less than 20 grams
of cannabis inside a cigarette
pack.
Wilson was arrested for
resisting a law enforcement
officer and possession of pow-
der cocaine, Alprazolam
(Xanax), cannabis and digital
scales, considered drug para-
phernalia.


Test results: Matt Kirouac



died of drug interactions


Death ruled

accidental
By PHIL A7TINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - Toxicology
reports on Matt Kirouac, 24,
who died on March 18, 2005,
under mysterious circum-
stances, state he had a drug
interaction overdose.
Final medical test results
from the Medical Examiner's
Office in Lakeland listed the
cause of death as an accidental
multi-drug toxicity.
When Highlands County
sheriff's deputies arrived at
Florida Hospital in Sebring on
that day, they spoke with his
roommate who said Kirouac
went to a walk-in clinic on
March 17, because his face was
swollen.
The doctor diagnosed strep
throat and prescribed antibi-
otics. His roommate didn't
know if Kirouac took any of the
prescription.
He invited Kirouac to go to
the Sebring International
Raceway with him that night,
but Kirouac stayed at their Palm
Street address in Sebring. His
girlfriend allegedly said she and
he each did three lines of pow-
der cocaine that night and took
two Methadone pills.


Around 1 a.m., March 18,
Kirouac fell asleep in the bed-
room, and tossed and turned all
night, complaining of body
aches, his girlfriend said.
She allegedly asked if he
wanted to go to the hospital, he
refused, incident reports said.
The roommate arrived home
at 2:30 a.m., socialized with
other friends who were there,
and went to bed at 3 a.m. At
approximately 9 a.m., the girl-
friend woke up and got others
up. Kirouac was unconscious
and his breathing was labored.
No one was able to wake him
up.
They argued whether or not
to call an ambulance or take
him to the hospital themselves,
but by 11:15 a.m., they were
driving him to the hospital.
Reports said he arrived at 11:50
a.m.
Medical staff immediately
began cardiopulmonary resus-
citation, but was pronounced
dead at 12:15 p.m., March 18.
When asked, the girlfriend
told deputies Kirouac was on
cocaine, Methadone, cannabis,
and steroids.
Deputies were allowed a
consensual search of the home
with cooperation from
Kirouac's friends and found
nothing suspicious. Among the
evidence, they did collect a 5-


milligram Methadone tablet
and a plastic bag containing a
white powder residue.

Son lost
Cousin Pam Kirouac of
Creative Printing in Sebring
was at the hospital the day Matt
Kirouac died. Their family has
been in Highlands County since
1975, and their two fathers
were identical twins.
"We've worked hard to
establish ourselves in this com-
munity," she said. "We take
great pride in all of our work--
We love Sebring and the people
who live here."
Matt Kirouac, she said, was a
good kid who got into the
wrong crowd in his late teens.
From then until his death, there
was strife. It drove his father -
her uncle - to move out to
Wyoming in 1999, where he
later died in an industrial acci-
dent.
Pam feels for Matt and his
mother, since she has lost her
only blood relative.
"It's a sad story and a pre-
ventable story - if Matt would
have made better choices in his
life," Pam Kirouac said.
There are ways of getting
help, she said, and she thinks
Matt would be alive today if he
had gone for medical help when
he first needed it.


Avon Park Fire Department


OBITUARIES


Mary Mills
Mary Jean Mills, 84, of
Lakeland, died Nov. 3, 2005, in
Lakeland.
Born in Wells County, Ind.,
she had been a resident of
Lakeland since earlier this year.
She had formerly moved to
Sebring in 1954 from Geneva,
Ind.
She was a hairdresser. She
was a member of Sebring Golf
and Country Club, Country
Swingers and taught water aer-
obics for South Florida
Community College until 2004.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Charles W. "Wally;"
daughter, Signa Riesen of Plant
City; sister, Bernadine Starr of
Lakeland; two grandchildren;
and one grandchild.
A memorial service will be at
11 a.m. Monday at Stephenson-
Nelson Funeral Home Chapel
in Sebring, with the Rev. Mike


Adams officiating.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Good Shepherd
Hospice.

Beatrice Painter
Beatrice J. Painter, 89, of
Lake Placid, died Oct. 21, 2005,
in Lake Placid.
Born in Akron, Ohio, she had
lived in Lake Placid the past 32
years, coming from Ohio.
She taught piano, worked at
Firestone in Akron, Ohio; and
was a bookkeeper and clerk at
Painter Hardware, which she
and her husband owned on the
east side of Barberton, Ohio in
an area called Johnson's
Corners. She also traveled
extensively with her husband in
their motorhome. She was a
member of the Methodist
Church in Lake Placid.
Survivors include her hus-
band of 68 years, Ralph; daugh-


ter, Carole Kane of Kent, Ohio;
two grandchildren; two great-
grandsons; sister, Violet
DeLand of Barberton, Ohio.
A memorial service and
luncheon will be at 11 a.m.
Wednesday at the Tropical
Harbor Club in Lake Placid,
with the Rev. Rick McGowan
officiating. Interment will be in
Greenlawn Cemetery in Akron,
Ohio, at a later date. A celebra-
tion of her life also will be
planned for family and friends
in Ohio at a later date.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Good Shepherd
Hospice, 4418 Sun 'N Lake
Blvd., Sebring, FL 33872, or to
a charity of your choice.
Condolences may be sent to
her husband at 132 Seventh St.,
Lake Placid, FL 33852.
Arrangements are being han-
dled by Scott Funeral Home,
Lake Placid.


Bryant brothers charged with


Methadone sale in front of motel


By PHIL AT'INGER
News-Sun
AVON PARK - Two men
from Kentucky have been
charged with selling Methadone
in front of a motel.
Members of the Highlands
County Sheriff's Office had
learned a man named "Ray,'
staying at a motel in Avon Park,
was going to be picking up pre-
scription drugs from Fort
Lauderdale and taking them
back to Kentucky.
At 1:45 p.m. Sunday, Oct.
30, undercover detectives drove
to the motel and saw a man later
identified as Michael Allen
Bryant, 30, of Paris, Ky., stand-
ing on the sidewalk in front of
Room 223.
The undercover officer made
contact and arranged to buy
Methadone at $30 per pill.
Allegedly, he told the officer to
come back later and knock on
Room 225.
At 2:50 p.m., the officer
returned and knocked on the
door. He came out of Room 223
-and talked with the undercover
officer, then opened the door of
223. Inside was a second man,
later identified as Edward Ray
Bryant Jr., 35, of Carlisle, Ky.
Michael Bryant asked how
many pills he wanted. The offi-
cer asked if he could have three
for $70, and was told no; they
were $35 each. So the under-
cover officer bought two.
Michael Bryant went inside
the room for a few seconds and
then came out with two 40-mil-
ligram Methadone (Methadose)
pills, according to arrest
reports. They exchanged the
pills for the money.
The undercover officer then


M. BRYANT
M.BRYANT


asked if
Michael
Bryant could
supply 100
pills for a
friend. Bryant
said he didn't
have that many
at the time, and


allegedly planned to get more
the next day, but had 50 to sell
right then.
The officer then walked back
to the car, secured the pills, and
returned with the other officer.
After knocking on the door,
identifying themselves as offi-
cers, and a brief struggle, they
handcuffed both men.
After verbal consent to
secure the room, they allegedly
found a prescription pill bottle,


L~7~)E


in Edward
Bryant's name,
for Methadose
40-milligram
pill,. allegedly
like the two the


I 1 T undercover
E. BRYANT officer bought.
They found
the cash the undercover officer
used in Edward Bryant's wallet.
They also found a blue and
clear plastic pill crusher on the
nightstand.
Both men were charged with
sale of a controlled substance,
while Michael Bryant was
charged with possession of a
controlled substance with intent
to sell. Edward Bryant's bail
was $5,000; Michael Bryant's
was $10,000.


Scott Funeral Home Directors
u'ould like to ask Highlands

County 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


SW at Hardhen a first-rate burial cremation provider
Sis so close,why choose a distant second?

By PHIL ATTINGER 3:04 p.m. It's main ladder can County even had emergency .
News-Sun climb to 75 feet. Avon Park Medical Services running l
Stephenson'Nelson.
SEBRING - Avon Park's crews used the 1,000-gallon- mutual aid while Hardee EMS .,14m
ladder ,truck took off Tuesday to per-minute master stream to were busy at the fire. . Funeral HO ieIS' Where
help Hardee County handle a shoot water in through the The cause of the fire is under ji'Fne al , -- e..
two-story structure blaze, eaves. investigation by the-Division of yOU Want to' be .
Richard S Shepard, emer- V1,.nnrt ^.A Sh di fh fir p. S totp FireMorhqi M>.ofB , f


agency management director for
Hardee County, said they found
the fire by accident. Paramedics
and emergency medical techni-
cians, on their way to a medical
call, saw a column of black
smoke.
They immediately alerted
fire crews who responded to an
old Florida home - wood-
framed two-story house - on
Seventh Avenue and Craven
Street in Wauchula. When they
arrived at about 2:47 p.m., the
top floor was 70 percent
involved, Shepard said.
The old house had been sub-
divided into apartments.
Fortunately, no one was home.
"It was a stubborn fire,"
Shepard said.
Four units and 25 people
attacked the fire with 1 3/4-inch
hoses, standing ladders against
the outer walls and climbing
exterior metal staircases.
Within 45 minutes, the struc-
ture had weakened to the point
that he building was structural-
ly unsound.
"We needed an elevated
stream," Shepard said.
They had already called in
the Avon Park Fire Department
ladder truck, which arrived at


leparl sJUa none o.1 1U I Ult lere--
fighters got hurt. Highlands


,aeLOLe lre i Varsa3lli, t ureau orJ
Fire and Arson Investigations.


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News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


PHIL ATTINGER/News-Sun
Jan Kellogg (left) and Jessica Butler align wall studs with posts in the slab while Robert Shotts
(right) supervises the rest of the crew raising the back wall last week at the Habitat for Humanity
home at 1619 Colmar Ave. in Sebring. A short time later, Bonnie Wild and Jan Urquhart with the
home's sponsor, Home Interiors direct-marketed home design products, honored the recipient
Deedee Mathis and her three children. Roughly 33 women volunteered to help raise the walls.
Workers broke ground on the site on Oct. 1, with plans to be done by January 2006.


Council to consider lower


density on high-density land


By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING -- People with
land to develop are wondering
how many homes they will get
to build.
Meanwhile, existing home-
owners wonder how many
more cars they'll have to endure
on the roads.
Sebring City Council mem-
bers split over a proposal by
Michael Joachim & Associates
to lower the number of houses
per acre on high-density resi-
dential land from 24 to 12.
Joachim told council mem-
bers on Tuesday that he com-
pared that number with cities
that have similar populations
and it fit well.


Councilman John Griffin,
however, didn't see the need or
justification for lowering the
density again. It was 40
dwellings per acre and was
dropped to 24 earlier this year.
In the end, the council voted
3-2 in favor of having Mike
Swine, city attorney, draft an
ordinance to include the new
lower density. Griffin and
Councilman Bud Whitlock dis-
sented.
If a developer wants more
units per acre, he or she can ask
for a planned unit development,
which would put certain restric-
tions on the site plan and
require the city council to
approve it before it's built:
City Administrator Bob


Highlands County Commission Agenda
November 8, 2005


1. Meeting called to order
2. Invocation and Pledge of
Allegiance
3. Announcements
A. Clerk
* Tuesday, 2 p.m., Veteran's
Advisory Board, 7205 George.
Blvd.
It Tuesday, 2:30 p.m.,
Historic Preservation Commis--
sion, 501 S. Commerce Ave.
* Tuesday, 3 p.m.,
Planning and Zoning
Commission and Zoning Board
of Adjustment, 600 S.
Commerce Ave.
* Wednesday, 9:30 a.m.,
Central Florida Regional
Planning Council Bartow
Public Library, 2150 S.
Broadway Ave., Bartow.
* Wednesday, 10 a.m.,
Community Traffic Safety
Team, Room 3, 4509 George
Blvd.
* Wednesday, 1:30 p.m.,
Impact Fee Steering
Committee, 505 S. Commerce
Ave.
* Friday, Veteran's Day
observed, county offices closed.
* Monday, Nov. 14, 9 a.m.,
Highlands Co. Homeowners


Association, 3240 Grand Prix
4. Consent Agenda
A. Request approval to pay
all duly authorized bills and
employee benefits November 8,
2005
B. Request approval of
Satisfaction of, Mortgage for
Shirley Gunn
C. Request approval of
Notice of Nuisance for Case CE
05080097, 4816 High Ave.,
Sebring
D. Request approval of a
Release of Nuisance for Case
CE 03060050, 220 Douglas
Ave., Sebring
E. Request approval of a
Release of Nuisance for Case
CE 03060104, 3217 Sonnett
Road, Sebring
F. Request approval of a
Release of Nuisance for Case
CE 02070042, 3712 Howard
Ave., Sebring
G. Request approval of a
Release of Nuisance for Case
CE 03030137, 3709 CR 17 S.,
Sebring
H. Request approval of a
Release of Nuisance for Case
CE 03030139, 3806 Rushlo


Hoffman said there are two
such developments in the city
limits. Viscaya Lakes is one, in
the area of the State Road 66
and Sparta Road intersection.
The. second is the old
Kenilworth Golf Course, 147
acres of vacant land that has sat
unused for several years
between Alternative 27 and
Highlands Avenue near
Southgate Plaza.
It doesn't have a final site
plan yet, Hoffman said.
Residents on Lakeview
Drive were more concerned
about lots along the lake pro-
posed from higher density
development and how that
would impact property values
and traffic.


Street, Sebring
I. Request approval of a
Release of Nuisance for Case
CE 05020149, 3812 Rushlo
Street, Sebring
J. Request approval to
declare attached County
Property as Surplus, waive two-
step surplus disposal process,
and allow said surplus to be dis-
posed of by utilizing our con-
.tract with GovDeals an Internet
Auction service company based
out of Montgomery, Alabama
K. Request approval of a
Hospital District grant to the
Highlands County Health
Department
L. Request approval to re-
appoint Marilyn Jacobs to the
Highlands County Library
Advisory Board for a three-year
term
M. Request re-appointment
of the current Natural
Resources Advisory
Commission members Sarah K.
Childs, Philip M. IMikeT
Sawyer, and Dr. Hilary Swain
based on recommendation by
NRAC
N. Request approval of
replacement members to the
Natural Resources Advisory
Commission, recommending
Torsten Rothman as the At-


Cable television comes to


Sebring and Avon Park area


Editor's note: The News-Sun
has been publishing news
about Highlands County since
1927. As a treat for our read-
ers, we have gone through our
archives and pulled some sto-
ries from previous issues that
we will share on future
Sunday. Sit back and enjoy
this Flash From the Past of
July 23, 1964.
The Highlands County Cable
Television Corp. announced
today that the 350-foot master
antenna tower and operations
building has been completed,


operating equipment has been
installed and the first three
miles of co-axial cable is now
in operation.
Line crews are stringing
cable northwards toward Avon
Park and east on Lakeview
Drive in Sebring.

Installation of service into
homes along State Road 17A,
Lake Sebring Drive and
Cleveland Road is in progress.
The community antenna sys-
tem will supply subscribers to
the service with eight channels
of television viewing, including
channels 2 - Daytona Beach; 3
and 8 - Tampa; 6 and 9 -
Orlando; 11 in Fort Myers and
13 and 38 from St. Petersburg.
The master antenna tower is


Larg8 member and Michelle
Tauchen as the Development
representative.
0. Request approval of Sun
en Lake Preserve Lot Purchase
P. Accept into the record
Annual Activity Report for
Fiscal Year 2004-2005 from the
Highlands County Housing
Authority
Q. Accept into the record the
Constitutional Officersi
Financial Reports for Fiscal
Year 2004-2005
R. Request approval of the
Residual-Hauler Agreement
with Blue Septic Tank Service,
Inc. Residuals Management
Facility for the Tomoka Heights
Wastewater Treatment Plant
S. Request approval of
Resolutions and budget amend-
ments 04-05-376; and 05-06-27
and 28
5. Workshop
A. Natural Resources
Advisory Commission (NRAC)
requests that the US Geological
Survey (USGS) complete a
study of the Hydrology, Water
Quantity, and Water Quality in
Highlands County.
B. North Sebring Area
Neighborhood Plan
6. Commissioners
7. Adjourn


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IA News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


Community

W- News and events


MS Support
Group meets
SEBRING - The Multiple
Sclerosis Support-Group will
meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday at
Highlands Regional Medical
Center in the doctor's confer-
ence room adjacent to the
cafeteria.
Friends and family are wel-
come.
For details, call 465-3138.


Widows and


Legion Post Home, 1490 U.S.
27 North.
Dinner, consisting of prime
rib, mashed potatoes, vegeta-
bles and dessert, will be at 6
p.m. Afterward, music will be
played for listening and danc-
ing enjoyment by L & L Trio.
Tickets are $12, prior to
event and $14 at the door.
Tickets can be picked up at
the post office/lounge or call
465-7940. This event is open
to the public and the tickets
are limited.


Widowers plan Eagles serving


meeting
SEBRING - The Widows
and Widowers will meet for
dinner at 2 p.m. Tuesday at
Homer's Smorgasbord in
Sebring Square, U.S. 27 North
and Sebring Parkway.
For information, call
Armano Langford at 385-
6225.

Club hosting
show and tell
SEBRING - Highlands
Gem and Mineral Club will
have its meeting at 7 p.m.
Tuesday in the fellowship hall
of Church of Christ, 3800
Sebring Parkway.
Program for November will
be "show and tell." Members
will share specimens they dug,
traded or purchased, jewelry
made during the summer and
field trips or any experience
related to gems and minerals.
Anyone wishing to have
specimens identified are wel-
come to attend. Guests are
always welcome.

Marketing
seminar set
SEBRING - Bob
Raymond, a certified business
analyst, is conducting a mar-
keting seminar from 2-4 p.m.
Tuesday in Room 1 at the
Heartland Career Connection
Center.
The seminar, sponsored by
AM Spirit, is free and will
cover marketing concepts,
including ideas and strategies
for marketing products and
services.
For more information and
to register, contact Raymond
at 385-3672, ext. 240; or e-
mail him at
r. raymond@ coba. usf edu.

Legion hosting
Veterans Day
dinner, dance
LAKE PLACID - The
American Legion Auxiliary
Placid Unit 25 will host its
annual Veterans Day dinner
and dance Wednesday at the







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SUDmiiarinesi�,
buffalo wings
SEBRING - The Sebring
Eagles Club will serve subma-
rine sandwiches from 5-7 p.m.
Wednesday.
The Eagles will serve buffa-
lo wings from 5-7 p.m.
Thursday.

Coalition
schedules
November
meetings
The Early Learning
Coalition of Florida's
Heartland has planned several
meetings in November that are
open to the public.
Advisory board meetings
are as 'follows:
* Wednesday - Early
Learning Coalition of
Florida's Heartland-Highlands
office, 209 N. Ridgewood
Drive, Sebring, at 3 p.m.
* Wednesday - Early
Learning Coalition of
Florida's Heartland-
Charlotte/DeSoto office, 3028
Caring Way, Suite 4, Port
Charlotte, at 5 p.m.
* Thursday - Early
Learning Coalition of
Florida's Heartland-Hardee
office, 324 North Sixth Ave.,
Suite 100, Wauchula, at 4:30
p.m.
The Early Learning
Coalition of Florida's
Heartland committee meetings
are as follows:
* Friday - Early Learning
Coalition of Florida's
Heartland-Charlotte/DeSoto
office' 3028 CaringWay, Suite
4, Port Charlotte, at 11 a.m.
* Wednesday, Nov. 16 -
South Florida Community
College DeSoto campus, 2251
NE Turner Ave., Arcadia,
quality committee meeting is
at 2 p.m.
* The board meeting will
be at 3 p.m. Wednesday, Nov.
16, at South Florida
Community College DeSoto
campus, 2251 NE Turner Ave.,
Arcadia.
The mission of the Early
Learning Coalition of
Florida's Heartland is to facili-
tate access to high-quality
early education and care for
children ages birth to 12. The
coalition oversees local school
readiness and voluntary
prekindergarten programs in a


four-county region serving
Highlands, Charlotte, DeSoto
and Hardee counties.
For more information, call
314-9213 or (800) 660-9213.
Medicare drug
seminar set
SEBRING - The Social
Security Administration will
present a seminar on the new
Medicare Prescription Drug
Program at 2 p.m. Wednesday
at Sun 'N Lakes Community
Building, 3500 Edgewater
Drive.
Individuals who have
Medicare Part A and/or Part B
are eligible to enroll in a drug
plan between Nov. 15 and ,
May 15, 2006. The seminar
will focus on how.to choose a
plan that meets one's needs.
The seminar is co-spon-
sored by the Highlands
County Democratic Party. For
further information, call 385-
8601 or 699-6052.


sun IN LaKes
LAKE PLACID - The
Sun 'N Lakes South
Recreation District will host a
patriotic dinner with meatloaf
at 6 p.m. Friday in the com-
munity center, 440 S. Sun 'N
Lakes Blvd.
Doris Purucker will lead in
patriotic songs. The district is
asking for pictures of men in
women while they were in the
military service. Bring them to
the clubhouse.
Cost is $5. The public is
welcome. Tickets must be pur-
chased in advance. For tickets
or information, call 465 2850.

Club plans
dance for
Friday night
SEBRING - Highlands
Social Dance Club will host a
dance from 7-10 p.m. Friday
at Sebring Civic Center,
Southeast Lakeview Drive at


Center Avenue.
The G.I. Joe Big Band will
be playing. Cost is a $5 dona-
tion for members and $6 for
guests. Come and enjoy an
evening of ballroom dancing.
Swing and sway to the music
of the big band era. G.I. Joe
Big Band is comprised of 12
veteran musicians. It is open
to the public.
For information call 382-
6978 or 471-97.95.

Ladies waving
flags Friday
LAKE PLACID - The
GFWC Lake Placid Woman's
Club will be joined by the
Sebring Woman's Club for the
annual Veterans Day Flag
waving event from 9-11 a.m.
Friday.
Those wishing to participate
are to wear their club shirts
and white pants and meet in
the Winn-Dixie Plaza parking
lot at 8:30 a.m.


Park Legion
AVON PARK - The Avon
Park American Legion and
American Legion Auxiliary 69
invites the public to join them
for a breakfast from 9-11 a.m.
Friday.
Pancakes, eggs, sausage and
gravy, juice and coffee will be
served for $5 each. A program
to salute veterans of yesterday
and today will follow. A spe-
cial salute to the newly
deployed National Guard
Bravo Company will end the
program. Take time this
Veterans Day to check your
flags to see that they are in
good order.

Shots being
offered Friday
SEBRING - Central
Florida Health Care Inc. will
be at AmVets Post 21, 2029
U.S. 27 South (behind
Allstate), from 9 a.m. to noon,


Friday to give flu, pneumonia
and tetanus shots.
Sign up sheet is at the post.
Charge is $15 for each shot..
There is no charge for
Medicare patients, but you
must bring Medicare card.
For details, call 452-3092.

Woman's Club
hosting Women
Veterans Tea
LAKE PLACID - The
GFWC Lake Placid Woman's
Club is hosting its annual
Women Veterans Tea from 2-4
p.m. Saturday at the club-
house, 10 N. Main Ave.
Joseph Dionne, director of
the Sebring Veterans Clinic,
will be the guest speaker.
Denise Williams, advocate for
the Highlands County
Veterans Service will be pres-
ent to answer any questions


about these services. Jan
Bowden, chairman of the
Public Affairs Committee,
hopes to honor every woman
in Highlands County who has
served or is serving her coun-
try.
Any woman veteran who
has not received an invitation
and would like to attend this
tea, is asked to call Bowden at
465-1578.

Family Day for
Christ being
planned
SEBRING - Family Day
for Christ next planning meet-
ing will be at 9:30 a.m.
Saturday at Blessings
Bookstore.
Everyone is encouraged to
come and help plan this event.
Call 471-0030 for details.


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Patriotic dinner Breakfast
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News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005 7A




The 39th Annual Highlands At League






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$4


Artist and Patron
Parking


Local Art
Market


"Change for
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November 12, 2005


Exhibitors - 9:00am - 4:00pm

SCHEDULE OF EVENTS:
7-9am: Breakfast in "The Village"
9am-4pm: 39th Annual Fine Arts & Crafts Festival
4-5:30pm: Musical Entertainment
5:30-7pm: "The Cruise" Classic Car Show
7-9pm: Heartland Idol Finale!


jt', Stseet#101-120


Food
Tent


SHighlands Art
\League Tent,,


D0D



<-t


0 E~l


0zw
C,).
SParking
m __
m


Andrews, Karen Jewelry 21
Andrews, Terry Sculpture (glass) 205
Anderson, Rita Photography 103
Avon Park High School Ornaments 204
Balodis, Mara Canvas hats/bags 107
Belt-Marsh, Theresa Jewelry 15
Bendure, Sara Paintings, WC/Acry. 211
Bowen, Janet Gourds 113
Cartwright, Sue & Jim Jewelry 25
Cantaur, Casseus Paintings, WC/O/Acry 35
Darrah, Bill Paintings 9/11
Earley, Lynn Paintings, Oils 208
Espinosa, Josephina- Glass 110
Fetters, Jan Paintings, WC 30
Futral, Cathy Paintings, WC 1
Gao, Hong Paintings, Oils 215
Gregory, Bill Photography 12
Gregory, Jeanette Heirloom Teddy Bears 10
Griner, Harold 'Paintings, WCC 8
Heaton, Cissy Glassworks 28
Heller, Greg . Photography 5
Highlands Today Newspaper 202
Homsher, Kim Paintings, Oils 109
Janousek, Candace & Robert Bird Houses 213
Jones, Gregory Acrylic/Collage 117
Kah, Don Collage 6
Kehl, Fawn/Arthurs, Craig Jewelry 207
Kussel, Ruth Wood sculpture '13
LaFever-Adams, Barbara Porcelain 29
Laffel, Barbara Photography 14
Laffel, Ken . Jewelry 16
Leavitt, Fred Photography 36
McLendon, Roy Paintings, Oils 27
Murrell, Lee Copper Sculpture 22/24


News Sun Newspaper 102
Nickson, Richard Photography 206
Norman, Aruna Paintings, WC 216
Osczepinski, Tammy Jewelry 112
Penczar, Andrew - Jewelry 214
Piater, Nancy Clay/ceramics 34
Rejimbal, Tammy Pastels 3
Redding, Carl Wood 212
Reyes, Cesar Flutes 217.
Ritter, John Acrylics 118
Ryland, Louise Stained Glass , 101
Runkle, Jim Opal Jewelry 26
Salvetti, Julie Pearl Jewelry 2
Sands, Beverly Wire Jewelry 7
Schmidt, Ron Metal Sculpture 201/303
Schwartz, Corrine Jewelry 115
Sebring High School Yard Cards 104
Seigfried, Mary Gourds 23
Seibel, Steve Paintings, Oil 19
Sharrieff, Fatima Wire Jewelry 20
Sullivan, Jack Photographs 17
Terk, Mindy Lind Beaded Jewelry 116
Underwood, William Photography 33
Walker, June Glass 105
Welch, Linda AntiqueButton Jewelry 4
Wessel, Ruth Clay/Stoneware 111
Williams, Elsie Paintings, Oil 114
Wood, Judi Beaded Jewelry 32
Worthington, Katherine Wood Vases/Bowls 209
Yao, Jean Baskets 18
Yuan, Dong Paintings, WC/Oils 106/108
Zakharov, Veronica Jewelry (Bead weaving) 210
Zembel, Norman Bird Carvings 31
Zimmer Flutes 220


SPONSORS
* Highlands Independent Bank
* Captain D's Restaurant
* The Palms of Sebring
* Alan Jay Automotive Network
* Progress Energy
* News Sun
* Community Redevelopment Agency
* Heartland Pharmacy
,* Bill Jarrett Ford & Mercury
* Alpha General Services
* Kahn Grove Services
* Florida Hospital


* Joe L. Davis
* HIGHLANDS MEDICAL GROUP: Vernon
Murphy MD, Robert Midence MD, Stephen Piccione
MD, Donald Ware DO, Darrel Wyatt MD
* Walz Construction
* Tom and Bonnie Crutchfield
* The Great Fruit Company
* Heartland National Bank
* Wauchula State Bank
* Country Club of Sebring Realty
* Dr's Vinod & Tarlika Thakkar Foundation Inc.
* Avon Park Jet Center
* Alan & Nancy Holmes


* Wicks, Brown, Williams & Co CPA
* Ruth K. Davis Real Estate
* The Bulb Bin
* Dr. David Willey DDS
* Robbin's Nursery
* McLane's Country Gardens
* Creative Printing
* Highlands Today
* Signs Now
* Downtown Merchants Professional
Association
* Bagwell Lumber


This advertisement provided by the News-Sun


#201-220


Commerce


*11


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--7


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8A News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005



FEMA defends pace of housing



aid to Hurricane Wilma victims


By CURT ANDERSON
Associated Press Writer
HOLLYWOOD - Sandra
Distefano is living in a shelter
six days before her baby girl is
due to be born. Like thousands
of people in South Florida,
Distefano's apartment was
damaged by Hurricane Wilma,
then ruined by heavy rains that
followed.
"I don't know what I'm
going to do when the baby
comes. The hospital won't let
me stay forever," ' said
Distefano, 30, who is living
with about 600 people in a shel-
ter in a school gymnasium and
auditorium. "I just have to
wait."
Distefano and hundreds of
others, many of them poor, are
in disaster limbo, waiting for
temporary housing and other
aid from federal officials to
arrive. More than 3,500 homes,
apartments and condominiums
in Broward County were
destroyed or deemed unsafe in
the aftermath of the Oct. 24 hur-
ricane, officials said.
Broward County Mayor
Kristin Jacobs said in an inter-
view Friday that the situation is
"frustrating" because the
Federal Emergency
Management Agency's policy is
to provide aid on a case-by-case
basis instead of dispatching
large numbers of mobile homes
immediately or allowing the
county to lease apartment
space.
"We know there are people
who are going to need them,"
Jacobs said. "Our attitude is,
'just send them down here."'
,Jacobs said that as of Friday
morning, 25 of Broward
County's 31 cities had found
locations for temporary mobile
home housing. She said FEMA
officials told the county there
are about 200 mobile units
ready to send to Florida, with
another 200 nearly ready.
FEMA officials defended the
agency's performance, noting
that as of Friday about $15.5
million had been approved in
Florida for temporary housing,


'Everyone here is interested in
making sure that people have a
safe place to stay and that people
find long-term housing solutions.'
FRANCES MARINE, FEMA spokeswoman


repairs and other needs such as
generators, clothing and med-
ical costs. The agency has
received about 370,000 aid
applications from Wilma, with
more help on the way, spokes-
woman Frances Marine said.
Marine said mobile home
units, like financial assistance,


eral government pick up a
greater share of the costs of hur-
ricane recovery in light of the
pummeling Florida has taken in
the last 15 months with strikes
by eight hurricanes and three
tropical storms.
Among the numerous prob-
lems facing the state, Gov. Bush


. ' ^ ,,. -..i.
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are provided to individuals, not
counties or cities. FEMA has
been criticized after past storms
for lax standards on approving
aid and its inspectors must
assess each individual's need
before approving housing or a
check.
"Everyone here is interested
in making sure that people have
a safe place to stay and that
people find long-term housing
solutions," Marine said.
A bipartisan group of
Florida's congressional delega-
tion thanked FEMA for its
actions so far in what they
called "this dire situation." But
they also urged FEMA Acting
Director R. David Paulison in a
letter Friday to use county and
local inspectors to speed up the
review of damage at homes.
Gov. Jeb Bush asked his
brother, President Bush, in a let-
ter Friday to order that the fed-


wrote, is that "available and
affordable housing for our dis-
aster victims is virtually non-
existent."
Assistance from whatever
source can't come soon enough
for people like Rose Taylor, 46,
who was living at the school-
house shelter Friday with seven
energetic grandchildren. With
Broward County's schools set
to reopen on Monday, four shel-
ters were consolidated into one
at this Hollywood school,
where classes are out for three
more weeks.
Taylor's apartment in Fort
Lauderdale suffered roof dam-
age when Wilma tore through
and then was heavily damaged
by subsequent rains.
"It got flooded like it was
Niagara Falls. Everything got
ruined," Taylor said while sit-
ting on a cot next to one sleep-
ing child. "This place is a mad-


house. It's crazy here. I haven't
gotten a night's sleep."
Keeping the growing num-
bers of children occupied was a
challenge for parents, the Red
Cross and other volunteers. One
school counselor, 60-year-old
Mary Taylor, took a day off
Friday to bring a boxload of
activities - construction paper;
crayons, glue, stickers and the
like - for about two dozen
children at the shelter.
"I work with kids all the
time. My thought was, in the
shelters, what in the world will
they be doing?" she said. "They
get bored easily. This gives
them something to do."
While the children glued and
snipped away with scissors,
their parents and many others
waited to fill out forms at tables
manned by officials from
FEMA and elsewhere. Medical
personnel from the Red Cross
and U.S. Public Health Service
were giving health screenings
and helping people fill prescrip-
tions; meals and hot showers
were available.
"The Red Cross? No com-
plaints," said shelter resident
Vincent Augeri, 52.
People kept arriving Friday
at the shelter, children in tow
and their belongings in plastic
bags, rolling suitcases or card-
board boxes.
Two new shelter arrivals
were Desmond and Annette
Forrester of Sunrise, who were
forced out of their flooded
apartment. They went straight
to the FEMA table to fill out a
form describing what happened
to their home and where they
were living now.
One question asked: How
long do you plan on staying at
this location?
"Uncertain," the Forresters
wrote.

Associated Press writer John
Pain in, Miami contributed to
this report.


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News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005 9A


SCHOOL BREAKFAST AND LUNCH MENUS


Breakfasts and lunches being
served in the Highlands County
School District for the upcom-
ing week of Nov. 7-11 include:

High schools
Breakfasts
All breakfasts are served
with milkiand juice.
Monday: Sausage biscuit,
assorted cereals, cinnamon
toast, assorted jelly.
Tuesday:-French toast sticks
with syrup, assorted cereals,
cinnamon toast, assorted jelly.
Wednesday: Tony's Cheese
Sticks, assorted cereals, cinna-
mon toast, assorted jelly.
Thursday: Chicken biscuit,
assorted, cereals, cinnamon
toast, assorted jelly.
Friday: Pancake, sausage
and syrup, assorted cereals, cin-
namon toast, assorted jelly.

Lunches
Monday: Chicken tender
bites, yeast roll, mashed pota-
toes, chicken gravy, peas and
carrots, assorted fruit, chocolate
chip cookie, juice TKO, milk
variety, cheeseburger basket,
chicken sandwich basket,
hoagie speedy, chef salad, ori-
ental chicken salad, ketchup,
salad dressing, mustard.
. Tuesday: Lasagna, yeast
roll, green beans, tossed salad,
assorted fruit, juice TKO, milk
variety, chicken sandwich bas-


Back to nature

Courtesy photo
Cathy Futral (from left), pro-
fessor of art at South Florida
Community College, helps
Summer Gale and Megan
Monnier select the subjects of
their paintings. They joined
six other SFCC Painting I
students who recently visited
Reedy Lake in Frostproof.
'It's challenging to create a
composition outdoors,,
because you see 360 degrees,'
Futral said. 'You almost have
to think like a photographer
- pick and choose your sub-
ject and simplify. On the
other hand, you're not dis-
tracted by anything except
the surroundings, and you see
colors in natural light.'


ket, hoagie speedy, Red Baron
pizza basket, chicken Caesar
salad, chef salad, ketchup, salad
dressing, mustard.
Wednesday: Corn dog,
french fries, corn, assorted fruit,
chocolate pudding, juice TKO,
milk variety, cheeseburger bas-
ket, chicken sandwich basket,
chef salad, ketchup, mustard.
Thursday: Breaded beef
patty, yeast roll, rice pilaf,
brown gravy, California blend,
juice TKO, variety milk,
cheeseburger basket, chicken
sandwich basket, tuna salad
plate, chef salad, ham and
cheese speedy, ketchup, salad
dressing, mustard.
Friday: Chicken nuggets,
yeast roll, mashed potatoes,
chicken gravy, broccoli, assort-
ed fruit, juice TKO, variety
milk, cheeseburger basket,
chicken sandwich basket, Red
Baron pizza basket, chicken
Caesar salad, chef salad, turkey
and cheese speedy, ketchup,
salad dressing, mustard.

Middle schools
Breakfasts
All breakfasts are served
with milk and juice.
Monday: Sausage biscuit,
assorted cereals, cinnamon
toast, assorted jelly.
Tuesday: French toast sticks
with syrup, assorted cereals,
cinnamon toast, assorted jelly:


Wednesday: Tony's Cheese
Sticks, assorted cereals, cinna-
mon toast, assorted jelly.
Thursday: Chicken biscuit,
assorted cereals, cinnamon
toast, assorted jelly.
Friday: Pancake, sausage
and syrup, assorted cereals, cin-
namon toast, assorted jelly.

Lunches
Monday: Red Baron Pizza,
potato puffs, tossed salad,
assorted fruit, juice TKO, vari-
ety milk, turkey and cheese
speedy, tuna salad plate, chef
salad, ketchup, salad dressing,
mustard.
Tuesday: Baked chicken,
yeast roll, mashed potatoes,
brown gravy, corn cobbettes,
assorted fruit, juice TKO, vari-
ety milk, ham and cheese
speedy, chef salad, oriental
chicken salad, salad dressing,
mustard.
Wednesday: Corn dog,
french fries, baked beans,
assorted fruit, vanilla pudding
cup, juice TKO, variety milk,
ham and cheese speedy, oriental
chicken salad, chef salad, salad
dressing, mustard.
Thursday: Tacos with top-
pers, salsa, Spanish rice, mixed
vegetables, assorted fruit, juice
TKO, variety milk, hoagie
speedy, chef salad, fruit' and
yogurt salad, salad dressing,
mustard.


54


L A


Friday: Campbell's Chicken
Noodle Soup, grilled cheese
sandwich, peas and carrots,
assorted fruit, peanut butter
cookie, juice TKO, variety
milk, ham and cheese speedy,
chicken Caesar salad, chef
salad, salad dressing, mustard.

Elementary schools
Breakfasts
All breakfasts are served
with milk and juice.
Monday: Sausage biscuit,
assorted cereals, cinnamon
toast, assorted jelly.
Tuesday: French toast sticks
with syrup, assorted cereals,
cinnamon toast, assorted jelly.
Wednesday: Tony's Cheese
Sticks, assorted cereals, cinna-
mon toast, assorted jelly.
Thursday: Chicken biscuit,
assorted cereals, cinnamon
toast, assorted jelly.
Friday: Pancake, sausage
and syrup, assorted cereals, cin-
namon toast, assorted jelly.

Lunches
Monday: Peanut butter and
jelly sandwich, Red Baron
Pizza, tossed salad, green
beans, assorted fruit, chocolate
pudding, variety milk.
Tuesday: Sliced turkey with
gravy, peanut butter and jelly
sandwich, yeast roll, white rice,
chicken gravy, mixed vegeta-
bles, assorted fruit, variety'


milk.
Wednesday: Corn dog
'nuggets, baked french fries,
corn, assorted fruit, ketchup,
mustard, variety milk.
Thursday: Ham sandwich,
ground beef and macaroni,
yeast roll, tossed salad, assorted


fruit, salad dressing, mustard,
variety milk.

Friday: Salad shake-up,
chicken nuggets, yeast roll,
mashed potatoes, chicken
gravy, assorted fruit juice, cher-
ry Jell-O, variety milk.


'etW, to
Ai






LITTLE THERTRI



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Jan. 13-27, 2006










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News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


Local attendance jumps for



Great Florida Fire School


By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - Whether from
growth or demands Df the job,
local firefighters made up near-
ly half of the classes at this
.year's Great Florida Fire
School.
Steve Robertson, president of
the Florida State Firefighters'
Association, said out of the 152
who took classes last week at
South Florida Community
College, 70 of them were from
the local area, either volunteer
and professional firefighters.
That's up from 10-15 when
the event was held in Highlands
County last year. Robertson
said the county will host the
event again next fall, which is
the first time any location has
hosted the statewide event-three
years in a row.
The school has been held
every year for the last 12 years.
Robertson said the central
location is one big reason: It's a
whole lot easier to reach. Also,
the college and the Florida
Firefighters' Association build-
ing - beside the U.S. Army
National Guard Armory are on
U.S. 27, just south of Avon
Park, and convenient to both
each other and local hotels.


KATARA SIMMONS/News-Sun
Firefighter Gloy Thrner, of the West Sebring Volunteer Fire
Department, prepares to extinguish a vehicle fire Friday morning
during the 12th Annual Great Florida Fire School in Avon Park.
Local firefighters took part in various training activities that were
designed to teach new skills.


By Friday, Robertson said,
classes had dealt with such
things as bombs, auto fires,
mass transit accidents, safety
officer duties, emergency
response to terrorism, and new
vehicle technology - specifi-
cally hybrids and hydrogen-fuel
cars.
That class had 47 people
Thursday night, Robertson said.
Extrication was scheduled
for Saturday and Sunday at the


Lt. Edward McKiernan, of the Bureau of Fire and Arson
Investigations, Division of State Fire Marshal, instructs a course
about investigating auto fires Friday morning at the Florida State
Firefighters Association in Avon Park. McKiernan explained that the
colors on the hood of the car could determine heat intensity. The
darker the color the closer the flame.


association building. This
would include a class on farm
equipment extrication.
Over the weekend, firefight-
ers would receive training with
a "burn trailer" for fighting
interior fires, and a liquid petro-
leum gas fire, set up, with a tank
and nozzle so testers can send a
flame 20-30 feet into the air. It
will also be held at the associa-
tion building.
"That gets people's atten-
tion," Robertson said.
Firefighters can kill a gas fire
in one of two ways, he said. If
it's a pipeline, they can find ia
valve and shut it off. If it's a
truck in an accident or a perma-
nently affixed tank, they have
to let it bum off, but they have
to keep it cool.
If they can cool down the
tank and shut off the supply,
then they can kill the fire,
Robertson said, but they don't
want to kill the supply until the
fire is out. All tanks are built
with release valves to let off the
pressure, he said, but the plan is
not to wait until that happens.
If the gas in the tank starts to
heat up and builds pressure, it
will ignite, explode or both,
Robertson said.
"This is where everybody
learns," he said.


'A New HighlandsCoun Restricted

Community on 315 Acres
SMinutes from the Fast Growing Cities of
Sebring and Lake Placid and Centrally
Located to Florida's East and West Coasts
, Now Offering 31 10-Acre Ranchettes
* Pre Development Open House
Sp@cill= Prices Start at $195,000*

Proepry Lacati~: 2537 Scrubpnrf Road Lorida, FL 33857


ODrectioni To Praperty'
From Miami / South Florida: & 8 f@0l on us -
27, turn right (east) onto US - 98 and proceed east
10.5 miles to Arbuckle Creek Rd. Turn left onto
Arbuckle Creek Rd. (pay attention as Arbuckle
Creek Rd turns left after about 1.7 miles) and
proceed south 2.3 miles to Scrubpens Rd. Turn nght
onto Scrubpens Rd. and proceed 3.2 miles to the
property site, on left. Look for the community sales I
ig.4. From the North: @ 8 ut 6O SR UI -27 (From
Interstate 4 take exit 55). Turn left (east) onto US- til
98 and follow the above directions. From Palm i
Beach/ the East: 9@t t thejuntin of us - 70
and US - 98. Go onto US - 98 west and proceed for
32 miles. Turn right onto Arbuckle Creek Rd. and
feHtewft bew gtlliftiE.: From the West: g@3
to the junction of US - 27 and US - 66/ US - 98. Go
onto US - 98 east and follow the above directions.


SAVE



10,000

is OPEN HOUSE
ONLY!!


1OA











News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


Sebring prepares for




Veterans Day Parade


By SUE ANN CARPENTER
News-Sun correspondent
Howard Jenkins is excited
about the upcoming Veterans
Day Parade on Friday. It will
start at 4 p.m. at Sebring Middle
School. The route will head up
Ridgewood Drive, around the
Circle, past the city council and
city hall and the courthouse,
ending at Firemen's Field.
Participants are excited also.
"So far, their comments have
been that we really need one of
these. The county and city have
given their full support. I've
printed and posted 500 fliers
and we're hoping for a great
turnout for this first Veterans
Day Parade," Jenkins said.
Groups who've signed up so
far are: Highlands Cruisers (car
club); Motorcycle Club. of
Highlands County; American
Legions and the Veterans of
Foreign Wars posts in all three
cities; VFW ladies auxiliaries,
Lorida and Sebring fire depart-
ments, Long's Air Conditioning
of Avon Park; GHC
Motorsports of Lake Placid;
Junior. Reserved Officers
Training Corps; Military Sea
Services of Sebring,
Tanglewood Subdivision, Civil
Air Patrol, Highlands County
Shriners, the Republican Party,
Amvets, and Disabled
American Veterans.
"People can create floats, or
decorate trucks with trailers.


TDC approve!

By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING - Henscratch
Farms asked for help promoting
next May's second annual
Blueberry Festival, but on
Thursday, the Tourism
Development Council said no.
The council couldn't agree to
fund any for-profit business to
promote its own event.
That as OK %ith Tourism
Directo nm_ Brantlev, who said
S.it oul" 'lard to mm dow "
any for-profit business once the
council starts funding its
events.
In Henscratch Farm's case,
he and some other council
members were torn, because the
Blueberry Festival, done for the
first time this past May, was a
successful tourism event,
involving blueberries,
Bluegrass music, arts and
crafts, square dancers and other
activities.
Sarah Earls, marketing direc-
tor for Henscratch Farms, said
the event attracted about 4,000
people, 60 percent .of whom
were from out-of-town. More
than half begged for.a two-day

Charges not

By CHRISTOPHER TUFFLEY
, "lSlll!' "
. AVON PARK - The sher-
iff's office's investigation of
John Russ,' former principal of
Avon Park High School, has
ended with a finding of insuffi-
cient probable cause to prefer
charges,
According to the sheriff's
report, the state attorney's
office agrees with the decision.
The matter has now passed
on to the Florida Department of
Education's office of profes-
sional services. There a deter-
mination will be made regard-
ing Russ's educational certifi-
catIons.
that investigation is still
under * way. Department
spokesperson, Debbie Higgins,
refused comment Friday. She
stated that a decision would
only be made after determining
there was probable cause to
rescind Russ's certification.
That investigation could take
weeks.
Russ's certification is cur-
rently valid through June 30,
2011.
Russ came under suspicion
of improper computer use when
a routine and random audit of
the school's computer system
was conducted by the school
district's department of man-
agement information systems.


That audit, using software
called "Web Sense," was
designed to track Internet usage
to ensure that employees are not
spending duty hours conducting
personal business from their
office computers.
What administrators found,


The Sea Service (Museum) is
going to have a boat that seats
eight or nine veterans that have
trouble walking. They'll be in
uniform. It will be great.," he
said. ,, . '
Jenkins wants the' parade to
have county-wide participation
and a big turn out. '
"We're still waiting on final
word from bands that will
march. We're encouraging vet-


The history of
World War I was referred
to as The Great War (no one
could imagine any war being
greater!) and ended %with the
implementation , of an
armistice temporary cessa-
tion of hostilities - in thus
case the final peace treaty,
the infamous Treaty of
Versailles) between the
Allies and German. at the
11th hour of the I I th daN of
November, 1918.
One year later President
Woodrow Wilson pro-
claimed the first Arrrutice
Day - to be filled with
solemn pnde in the heroism
of those %who died in the
country )'s service jnd %\ith
gratitude for the % victory.
In 1938 Congress passed
legislation making Nov. 11.
Armistice Da\. a legal
Federal holiday. In 1954


erans, friends and family to
bring a chair and a flag to cheer
along this parade route," he
said.
"This is all about veterans
and disabilities. We hope every-
one will attend and show their
support and honor to all these
servicemen who've given their
lives for our country," he said..
Contact Howard Jenkins at
385-5301 for details.


Veteran's Day
President Eisenhower signed
legislation changing the
name of the legal holiday
from Armistice Day to
Veteran's Day.
Today parades are held
and flags are placed at the
graves of soldiers, and a
national ceremony is held at
the tomb of the Unkno.wn
Soldier, which is located in
Arlington Cemeter). This
tomb is a monument to
honor all of the unidentified
soldiers vwho were killed in
action.
On this special day veter-
ans of all the armed forces of
the United States %who
fought in any of the wars are
honored .. to show appreci-
ation for their part in main-
tammng peace. liberty, and
freedom that all Americans
enjoy.


s all but Henscratch Farms

event. Several asked what Ilse a non-profit group.
there was to do in the area and Henscratch also had asked tc
where they could stay. fund a brochure, as well, but i
Those with recreational vehi- was for the farm itself, and no
cles asked to camp on the directly tied to the festival
farm's property. Earls referred Brantley is asking to have tha
them to Highlands Hammock request denied.'
State Park. Dan Andrews, executive
Brantley said he wanted the director of the Sebring
tourist council to make a deci- Chamber of Commerce, saic
sion on whether or not to help the council should not exclud(
for-profit businesses. Henscratch when the event!
" Council member Debra committee approved funding
Worley said if an event puts The council should not impos<
heads in beds, they can lielp. a retroactive policy change, h(
perhaps as a sponsor, buti not said.
with a grant. Council member The council agreed to fun(
Mark Stewart suggested advertising and/or promotion
Henscratch could bring in other brochures for the Ridge Trail!
blueberry growers as partners Association to host a triathlor
for a bigger event. next summer, for South Florid,
The special events coinmmit- Community College's museurr
tee had recommended some and summer concert series, foi
funding for the event, but in the Primal Connection's drum cir
end, the council decided to hold cles at the state park, the 200(
making a decision on Caladium Festival and ca
Henscratch until its Dec. 1 show, and for the Sebring
meeting. Historical Society.
In the meantime, Brantley The Military Sea Service!
will meet with Sarah Earls, and Museum in Sebring will receive(
see if he can't find some way funds for a brochure and t(
that Henscratch could partner develop an Internet site to help
with other l1lueberry growers or draw military reunion groups.

being filed against Russ

however, was activity, accessing and the other might hav(
questionable Web sites involv- involved a female who onl]
ing pornographic images, . appeared under age.
When the hard drive was, According to the sheriff'!
secured and downloaded, hunr report, Russ told district admin
dreds of images were Irecov- istrators his computer was no
ered. . secure and that "everyone" ha(
SThey consisted of adult nudi- his password.
ty, adult pornography depicting Russ has declined to speal
sexual acts, banner adsimage with sheriff's deputies.
gallery ads, as well as "child with sheriff's deputies
erotica" or "child modeling" camera surveillance tape;
images. showed Russ entering and leav
Two of those images, involv- ing the school's administration
ing females who might be offices at the times the ques
minors and would therefore be tionable Web sites wer(
illegal, could not be verified as accessed.
illegal in fact. . Some of those times were or
One of them had been dam- the weeketid, or ;afterschoo
aged in retrieval and could not hours, when Russ was the onl1
be traced to a particular user, person in the building.


t
t
t
1.
t

e

e


e
e


1l
s

a
'1
r
r-


�g

s
e


Is


I-
A




Is


KATARA SIMMONS/News-Sun
Cracker Trail Elementary students are delighted to have the Healthy Cow mascot join them dur-
ing a lunch rally Wednesday at the school. Students received plastic containers of white, chocolate
or strawberry milk instead of the usual paper cartons during the event. Raffle tickets and prizes
were also given away to try to convince kids to drink low-fat milk. According to the Highlands
County School Board Coordinator of Food Service Jon Dickl, Healthy Cow is owned by Velda
Farms, which purchases a portion of their milk from Highlands County. Dickl said he plans to
host similar events in the future to help educate.kids about products produced locally such as cit-
rus and alligators.



County to workshop hydrology plan


By PHIL ATTINGER
News-Sun
SEBRING
Commissioners will get to dis-
cuss a study and a plan, which
will both affect local develop-
ment in the future.
If they agree, commissioners
may look at having the U.S.
Geologic Survey study the
county's hydrology to get a bet-
ter feel for the county's water
resources.
They will also have a second
workshop on how .to plan for
growth the in area north of
Sebring along the Sebring
Parkway, Arbuckle Creek
Road, State Road 17 and Scenic
Highway.
Several landowners there
have asked to rezone land from
agricultural to residential or
commercial, to get ahead of a
proposed constitutional amend-
iment that 'would'slbiv6 dev@lop-
Iment by' holding' laind-use
changes for a public referen-
dum.

Water
The hydrology study was


originally suggested by Rich
Spechler, U.S. Geologic Survey
hydrologist, during the joint
'meeting of the county's Natural
Resources Advisory Commis-
sion and Water Advisory
Committee. He said the last
time his department did a study
was in 1956.
The amount and quality of
water available now has surely
changed, he said. The county
should have current informa-
tion to make that plan.
Another side effect of the
water study would, be answer-
ing the question of where,
Highlands County water goes;
when it leaves the ridge.
Officials with the Southwest
Florida Water Management
District believe the groundwa-
ter recharges the aquifer nearer
the west coast. As a result, that
district manages, ground , and.
surface water on the ridge.
Meanwhile, the South
Florida Water Management
District handles ground and
surface water off the ridge, but
all of the lakes on the ridge flow
toward that district.


County commissioners
would like to have such a study
if it proves the county belongs
in one district, not two. That
way, the county would deal
with fewer regulations and only
one district for water quality
and supply projects.
Land
Meanwhile, the North
Sebring Specific Area Plan
would help outline where the
county will have homes, busi-
nesses and infrastructure
between Sebring and Avon Park
along the S.R. 17 and Sebring
. (A\ on Park' Parkway Phase 3.
The county is negotiating
with the Florida Department of
Community Affairs to get sev-
eral land use changes approved.
Having a plan would help move
that along, but state officials
have said they don't see yet
why Highlands County' needs to.-.
plan for so much development.
County officials would like
to have the plan as a template
for long-range planning in areas
around Avon Park and Lake
Placid.


Elder Fair 2005 to be BACK


at county fairgrounds Continued fromlA


-- -%v,%w -m -j ---- m N~- -,m


Special to the News-Sun
SEBRING - The Highlands
County Aging Advocacy
Coalition Elder Fair 2005 will
be at the Highlands County
Fairground (located ' at
Highlands Avenue ' and
Commerce Street). The theme
is "Keeping Healthy and,
Staying Safe."
More than 60 organizations
in Highlands County will be
represented with information
about medical, community and
recreational programs. Doors
will open at 9 a.m. and close at
1 p.m. Thursday.
Pneumonia and flu vaccina-
tions will be available. Several
seminars are also scheduled
including one on identity ,theft
and another on senior safety.
In keeping with a long tradi-
tion, health screenings, blood
pressure checks and osteoporo-
sis screenings will be offered at
no charge. Bring something to
carry giveaways, which this


show is also known for having.
Larry Stange, Music Maker,
will provide music. There will
also be drawings during the
event for free gifts.
Limited transportation is
available. For a reservation, call
382-0139.
Highlands Regional Medical
Center, Florida Hospital
Heartland Division, Sebring
Sunrise Rotary and the Rotary
Club of Highlands join the
Aging Advocacy Coalition in
partnership this year to bring
this event to Highlands County
residents.
For more information, con-
tact Debbie Slade or Kathleen
Montgomery at Nu-Hope, 382-
2134.


looking for a bigger office for
hinm. The elections training cen-
ter for precinct workers is still
outside the main office at, the
Government Center. It's in a
small "shotgun" - long and
narrow - building across
South Commerce Avenue from
,the Philly Grille restaurant.
Campbell would like his
office, ballot inspection and
tabulation areas, warehouse,
training center, and early vot-
ing all in one place, which
would need about 16,000-
20,000 square feet. County
commissioners, on the other
hand, are reluctant to break any
of the constitutional offices off
from the "government campus"
on South Commerce Avenue.


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-R ^Forecasts and graphics provided by
A C C AccuWeather, Inc. �2005

UCS'CUmVO rAccuWeather.com


Five-Day forecast


TODAY





Partly sunny


High 87/Low 64
Winds: NE at 4-8 mph.


MONDAY





Partly sunny.


High 87/Low 65
Winds: NE at 6-12 mph.


TUESDAY





Partly sunny.


High 86/Low 64
Winds: NE at 8-16 mph.


WEDNESDAY





Mostly sunny and
: . T,


THURSDAY





Some sun, a shower
. .tu- -W


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.


S'.8i- .


m



Zn


High 85/Low 65 -ilgh 84/Low 65
Winds: ENE at 8-16 mph. Winds: NE at 8-16 mph.


Regional fi~ca~f~ ~


For 3 p.m. today
Relative humidity ................. 50%
Expected air temperature ...... 850
Makes it feel like ................... 89'



On Nov. 6, 1953, a coastal storm
brought 3 inches of snow to
Richmond, Va., and up to 18 inches
to Philadelphia.


Dry'ng conditions will be o
very good today with a fair
amount of sunshine. Winds will be
out of the northeast at 8-16 mph.




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


Regional summary: A dry nonheasterly flow will prevail over the region
during the nexi couple of days promoting a good deal of sunshine and
warm temperatures. The next chance of precipitation will not occur until at
least midweek.


For today
9 a.m. 11 a.m. 1 p.m.- 3 p.m. 5 p.m.


Tre rnjgher Ine UV inde number ire gr, aler
the need for eye and skin protection.
0-2, Low; 3-5, Moderate; 6-7, High;
8-10, Very High; 11+ Extreme


Showers

T-storm

Rain

Flurries

Snow

Ice


FRONTS
_ Cold

* Warm
,�. Stationary


I - 'os ,- ', o, s ,, ,,40O 60s 70s ,O
National summary: A storm system passing through the Great Lakes from the Midwest will spread a bit of show-
ers to the east and some snow in the northern Great Lakes region today. Farther south, along the cold front
boundary a few thunderstorms may blossom. Pleasant in the Plains behind this cold front with a partly sunny sky.
Humidity will be noticeable in Texas, as a warm southeasterly flow from the Gulf transports moisture inland. A
shower will pass through the Gulf coast states, although most areas will remain dry.


Today Sunrise .... 6:38 a.m.
Sunset ...... 5:41 p.m.
Moonrise 11:21 a.m.
Moonset .... 9:46 p.m.
Monday Sunrise .... 6:39 a.m.
Sunset ...... 5:40 p.m.
Moonrise 12:15 p.m.
Moonset .. 10:54 p.m.


BIfNlNOMPORM^^^^


First Full Last.
Nov8 Nov 15 Nov 23


New
Dec 1


Temperature
(Readings at Archbold Biological Station
in Lake Placid)
High Wednesday ................. 76
Low Wednesday ...................... 66
High Thursday ..................... 81
Low Thursday ....................... 58
High Friday ........................... 83
Low Friday ............................ 60
Precipitation
Wednesday ..................... 1.14"
Thursday ......................... 0.01"
Friday ..... .......................0.00"
Month to date ................... 1.15"
Year to date ....................54.69"
Barometer
Wednesday .......:............. 30.09
Thursday ......................... 30.24


Friday ............................. 30.17
Tides
(Readings at St. Petersburg)
High ........................... 2:49 a.m.
Low ............................ 11:36 a.m.
High ................................. none
Low ................................... none
(Readings at Palm Beach)
High ......................... 11:42 a.m.
Low ........................... 4:48 a.m.
High ......................... 11:47 p.m.
Low ....................... 5:24 p.m.
Lake Levels
Lake Jackson .............. 81.35'
Lake Okeechobee ......... 17.01'
Normal .............................. 14.51'


Florida cities' o *, ,^


Today Tomorrow


City Hi Lo W
Daytona Beach 85 63 pc
Ft. Laud. Bch 87 75 sh
Fort MyerS 86 66 sh
Gainesville 85 58 pc
Homealead AFB i 6 -3 r.
Jacksonville 84 60 pc
Key West 84 75 sh
Miami 87 73 sh
Onando 86. 6 3 p,:
Pensacola 81 65 pc
Sarasota 86 65 pc
Taleahassee 82 56 pc
Tampa , 86 ,8 p.:
W. Palm Bch 84 72 sh


Hi Lo W
82 63 s
.85 75 sh
85 66 pc
83 59 s
84 73 r.,
82 60 s
83 73 pc
86 73 sh
6A 6p5 p.:
82 64 s
86 65 s
86 58 s
86 68 z
84 72 pc


Tuesday
Hi Lo W
81 65 pc
84 73 pc
85 66 pc
82 60 s
83 72 sn
80 60 s
82 75 sh
85 73 sh
t6r. .5 pc
81 64 pc
86 65. pc
84 58 pc
84 66 p.:
84 72 pc


city I
Albuquerque
Atlanta
: Ballrmore
' Birn.ngriam
Boston
Charlotte
Cheyenne
Chicago
Cleveland
Columbus
Dallas
Denver
Detroit
Harriourg


Today
Hi Lo W
68 44 s
77 56 pc
74 48 h.
78 58 it,
64--48 sh
78 52 pc.
58 36 pc
58 42 pc
64 44 r
63 42 r
82 65 pc
63 38 pc
58 40 r
72 43 sn


Tomorrow
HI Lo W
70 40 s
78 58 s
65 44 Ipc
83 61 p:.
60 44 pc
76 50. s
64 35 pc
64 50 pc
60 49 pc
64 50 pc
86 67 pc
68 34 s
58 46 pc
65 42 pc


Tuesday
Hi Lo W
.72 40 s
78 58 pc
70 So pc
61 58 p.:
58 42 po
76 52 pc
54 25 pc
66 46 sh
67 55 Sh
70 56 shi
84 61 s
60 28 pc
62 48 sh
67 48 pc


Today
City Hi Lo W
HongL 851.,4 .sh
.Hous-to 86. 8s: h
In.iatnapu ,.: S 44 r
Ja,:~.orii , le 84 60 pc
Kansas.(�ity 66 46 p.
Lexrngt ._ 66 44r.-.
Little Rock 74 55 pc
Los Angeles 74 56 pc
Louisville . 65. 48, Ak.
Memphis -72 59R.pe
Miami 87 73 sh
Minneapolis 54 39 pc
Nashville . 'W- ': ppt
New Orleans 84 srn


Tomorrow
Hi Lo W
:85 73 sh

.$* 60 s
Vt 67 a
80 62 pc
70 54 pc
.2,7. -
78,.63, pc--'
86 73 sh
59 38 pc
, 77 -8 p.
84 .66 j~c


Tuesday Today Tomorrow Tuesday


Tuesday
Hi Lo W
85 7 sh
.86, &8,



76 58 sh
83 61 pc
70 52 pc
77 6 sti
-8, -85 pa
85 73 sh
54 38 sh
-81 59 h .
83 66 pc


Today
City Hi Lo W
New Yor.City 71 50 sh
.Nortol . . 78 55 pp,
rOviar..:.ma C, ., 7J S "
Pr',,agelapr,,a. 74 .u -:r
Phoenix 88 60 s
Pittsburgh 66 42 r
Portland 56 44 sh
Raleigh 78 52 pc
Fochestr. . 67 42 r
:St(.oauls.' B3 48 .0
San Francisco 64 56 c
Seattle 48 38,sh
Tashinqla D 6 5068 s
Washinglaton, DCY6 50 in


Tomorrow
Hi Lo W
64 50 pc
68 51 pc

8 60 pc
.58 46 Oc
59 36 r
74 48 s
-58 43 c
74 59 5
62 48 r
46 40 sh
..8668 6.-
68 48 pC,


Tuesday
Hi Lo W
62 526 pc
72 5i s
ir. 52 ,..
84 58 pc
64 50 in
51 35 pc
76 50 pc
56 45 r
78 55 pc.
62 50 pc
46 42 r.
72 54 pc


City
Acapulco
Berlin
Calgary
Du.l'in
Freeport
Genena
Hong Kong
Jerusalem
Kiev


Today


Today
Hi Lo W
88 75 pc
52 45 pc
29 19 sn
52 40 sr
84 68 s
: 60 39 pce
87 77 pr.
64 52 pc
52 41 pc


city
London
Montreal
Nica
Orlawa
Rio de Janeiro
Syaney
Tor, rlo
Vancouver
Winnipeg


Today
Hi Lo W
57 43 r
64 36 r
63 53 sh
64 34 r
.1i 3.'
83 73 c
73 64 c
61 45 I
51 36 c
44 27 pc


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


A unprotected PC can become infected irn minutes.


p'new virses were detected in the first half of 20

, In themmonthlofMay,2005,over percent R
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News-Sun. Sundav. November 6. 2005


142A


.1


I














\~h4


Business


NEWS-SUN + SEBRING, FLA.


PAGE 13A + SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2005


TUFFN' IT

WITH TUFFLEY
Christopher Tuffley


Having one

bee-utiful day

At 8 a.m. Tuesday, the lead
gray sky threatened rain.
Even so, Sebring Firemen's
Field was already buzzing with
activity, as close to 200 v.olun-
teers prepared for about 400
third-grade students.
It was opening day at Ag-
Venture.
We volunteers first gathered
in tents, nursing cups of hot,
coffee and chewing on dough-
nuts.
Like some around me, I was
a first-time volunteer. It
seemed though that most of
the people there were old
hands, and well versed in what
was about to begin.
After a few last minute
instructions from organizers
Darlene Phypers and Danielle
Daum - start talking to the
kids as soon as they arrive,
don't let them leave the station
early, one blow of the horn
means you have five minutes
left, two blows means it's time
to move on - a prayer was
said to speed us on our way.
I was assigned to the Bee
Station, a honey of a job as it
turned out.
There I met my volunteer
co-workers, Sherri Cooper and
Krista Willingham, who both
work for the Sebring Chamber
of Commerce. Actually
Willingham is still a student,
and works only part-time, but
both had been volunteered by
their boss, Dan Andrews, the
See DAY, page 15A


Ag-Venture voH


Ag-Venture produces a bee hive of information


By CHRISTOPHER TUFFLEY
News-Sun
SEBRING - Ag-Venture was
designed to educate Highlands County
third-graders about the agricultural
industry around them.
Students visit seven of 14 stations,
each dedicated to a particular product.
Take bees. Here is only a portion of
what the students learned.
Everyone knows that bees produce
honey, but it turns out that's only the
beginning.
In fact, Richard Dunaway, who is a
third generation beekeeper and started
raising bees when he was, 6, explained
that beeswax is used in the manufactur-
ing of cosmetics, and bees' pollination is
responsible for creating about one-third
of the food that people eat.
Dunaway, who works for the Florida
Department of Agriculture, has a deep
admiration for them.,.'They don't have a
brain, but they are an amazing insect,"
he said. "They are color blind, but can
smell things two or three miles away."
That's why smokers are used to con-
trol them. The smell of the smoke blocks
out all other odors, confusing them into
'docility.
He warned students that if they upset
a bee, it doesn't do any good to hide,
because their sense of smell is so good
they can find people easily. Better to run
fast, he said, in-a zig-zag, because bees
have trouble changing directions quick-
ly. That doesn't, however, mean that
they are slow. A European bee can fly 10
to 12 miles per hour, but will chase a
person only about 25 yards.
Africanized bees, on the other hand,
are even faster, they can fly up to 15
miles per hour. They also are meaner,
and will chase a person up to a quarter of
a mile.
Unfortunately, African bees are mak-
ing their way into the area.
A bee's stinger is barbed, which
means it stays put when used. Attached
to it is the venom sac, which pulsates the
venom into the wound.
Dunaway - who should know, he


Good as his word, Richard Conover was at his water station throughout Ag-Venture,
keeping children hydrated. Each class of students was given hats of the same color.
That was to make it easy to track of them. A yellow hat in a sea of red, meant someone
had wandered off course.


gets stung 10 to 100 times a day in his
work - warns not to grab a stinger to
pull it out. That squeezes the sac, jetting
more venom into the skin. Instead,
scrape the stinger out by using a finger-
nail.
When a bee stings, the barb pulls out
part of its gut at the same time, which
means the bee dies soon after.
For this reason, they only sting if they
are threatened with death. Brush one
away gently, and it won't bother you, but
don't slap with a downward motion
because that threatens them into sting-
ing.
Bees are big business in Highlands
County, partly because of the orange
groves, where they are used for pollina-
tion, and partly because of the climate.
Dunaway said more than 20,000 bee
colonies are trucked into South Florida
each winter. A hive can produce 80 to
100 pounds of honey from orange blos-
soms alone.
The hive revolves around the queen,
which is actually an egg laying machine.


A queen can live up to five years,
although her egg laying capacity slowly
diminishes over time. When the time
arrives that her "court," a group of bees
that surround her in the hive, and help
pace her production, determine she is no
longer producing enough eggs, a new
queen is raised to take her place.
Sometimes the old queen can live
with the new, more usually the old queen
leaves the hive with her retinue and they
swarm to create a new hive. '
The workers are all female and have
specific tasks, 'from housekeeping
chores to collection of nectar and pollen.
In the height of the season, worker
bees only last about six weeks. They
spend the first two or three working
inside the hive, where they keep the
place clean and ventilated by fanning
their wings. They keep-the hive at a con-
stant 78 degrees.
After that, the workers move to out-
side duties where they are so busy that in
'another two or three weeks they wear
out their wings until they can no longer


Photos by CHRISTOPHER TUFFLEY/News-Sun
Krista Willingham shows how to make a
bees wax candle. Getting ready for col-
lege, she had been considering a career as
a teacher. This experience, 'pretty much
clinches the deal,' she said, after having
an excellent time.

fly.
Even then they don't retire, becoming
guards at the hive's entrance.
Because a bee's home is made out of
wax and can melt in the sun, in the wild
they have to find a dark, sheltered place
to build a new home. They also have to
be quick. A nest can be built in just two
days.
Drones, which are males, are kept on
hand for breeding purposes. But a queen
only mates once for life; so the drone is
only kept around for emergencies.
Should the old queen die or need to be
replaced with a new queen, she would
need to mate.
Drones do nothing else. In fact, they
are so lazy, they would starve to death if
not fed and watered by the workers.
They pay a steep price for their life of
Riley, however. When cold weather
comes, and life slows down in the hive,
they are kicked out to starve to death in
the wild.


APY


ST,



IAN


Iar.I


S* At the end of 36 months, you will have 30 days to perhaps raise your yield to the
then prevailing yield on a 60-month certificate for the final two years on this 5-year
certificate. Should the then prevailing yield be less than 5%, do nothing and continue
to earn the 5% yield for the final 2 years. It is solely your responsibility to contact us
at the end of 36 months if you want to take advantage of any yield increase as you
will not be notified by MIDFLORIDA. Certificate yields are subject to change without
notice, and this is a limited time offer. This offer is only valid for new certificates, and
new money and is not available on certificate renewals. The maximum certificate
amount allowed per member is $100,000.00. The Annual Percentage Yield advertised
N orh S br i -g - or South rn 3 - 66 0 20 is based on the assumption that funds will remain in the certificate until maturity. A
North Sebring 385-4057 or South Sebring 382-6620 penalty may be imposed for early withdrawals. A $5.00 minimum savings account is
- - o -.comrequired for membership with MIDFLORIDA Federal Credit Union. This offer is not
www.m idflorida.com open to institutional investments.


North Sebring 6105 U.S. 27 N. / South Sebriflg 3863 U.S. 27 S. / Tower-Lakeland 129S. Kentucky Ave. / Central Lakeland 1551 Gary Road / Hollingsworth 3008 S. Florida Ave.
South Lakeland 6o040o S. Florida Ave. / North Lakeland 1090 Wedgewood Estates Blvd, / Auburndale 2146 U.S. Hwy. 92 W. / North Winter Haven 2075 8th St. N.W. / South Winter Haven 5540 Cypress Gardens Blvd.
Haines City 1006 Old Polk City Rd. / Bartow 105 E. Van Fleet Dr., / Lake Wales 237 S.R. 60 W. / Okeechobee 2105 S. Parrott Ave. / Wauchula 1490 Hwy. 17 N. / Arcadia 1415 E. Oak Street (Hwy. 70) / Poinciana 911 Towne Center Dr.


NTRu0aDU C I N uT


INCUAI
UPMsi*,Oaoo


ILI


-


4,tf


N i7iT-@';:q

















14A News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005



I MARKETROUNJ 0 . :.. .ToP STOCK PERFORMERS ON AM,.':, ~. I. ....
. , . . . . . . . .. . . . . . - . , . . : . . . . .i .5 8 "... as.. .


Dow Jones

industrials
For the week ending
Friday, November 4



10,530.76
Record high: 11,722.98
Jan. 14, 2000

Nasdaq

composite
For the week ending
Friday, November 4



2,169.43
Record high: 5,048.62
March 10, 2000

Standard &

Poor's 500
For the week ending
Friday, November 4



1,220.14
Record high: 1,527.46
March 24, 2000


.;< , _ , ..:


)m Aol (SI ul Mirul
Name Vol Last Chg


Lucent 2658757 2.78 -.01
Pfizer 2133436 22.26 +.76
QwestCm 1698691 4.72 +.62
TimeWam 1448050 17.61 -.14
Motorola 1102182 23.08 +1.99

(A r sr2,ro'.n rr,.tl
Name Vol Last Chg
MolinaH 27.49 +6.94 +33.8
Nissin 7.50 +1.76 +30.7
ParTch 28.40 +6.38 +29.0
CypSem 15.54 +3.28 +26.8
Guess 32.82 +6.86 +26.4


11,000


-10,500


-10,000


I I I I I I I I - - I -- 1- r9,500

N D J F M A M J J A S O N D

2,300

2,200

2,100



-1,9oo

I . I I I . I I i I I 1,800
N D J F MA M J J A S O N D

1,300


-1,200


1,100


i i i i i 1,000
N D J F M A M J J A S O N D


MAR SUMMARY,
. _ -- . , a .. . ... . . . .


Name Vol Last Chg Name Vol Last


SPDR 3481707122.11 +2.31
iShRs2000 s163306565.48 +2.42
iShJapan 1496423 12.26 +.30
SPEngy 1125212 49.50 +1.23
SemiHTr 894950 35.29 +2.01

Gann Is if or m:,rel
Name Vol Last Chg
OneTravrs 3.10 +1.53 +97.5
CoreMold 7.03 +2.30 +48.6
iMergent 4.38 +1.28 +41.3
Terremk rs 3.84 +1.02 +36.2
Grahams 18.99 +4.99 +35.6


LA1I/lS2UIT01c ) wbmr(se orrw4'l/ reiIl
112 C+- A U5.A1 cry tjaMF Vol Uzi./t 1: .3


Chiquta wt
SFeEnTr
TreeHse n
Cryolife
Symmetry


Advanced
Declined
New Highs
New Lows
Total issues
Unchanged
Volume


2,431
1,053
278
251
3,561
77
12,989,342,415


WIssXces n i
Ablest i
Cytomed n ;
HomeSol
PathlNet 2



Advanced
Declined
New Highs
New Lows
Total issues
Unchanged
Volume


703
396
62
85
1,151
52
1,686,433,839


Nasd100Tr5231842 40.08
Microsoft 3519758 26.66
Intel 3053600 23.99
SunMicro 2867348 3.90
Cisco 2755088 17.87


Name Vol Last Chg
724 Sol 5.99 +3.43+134.0
Zevex 11.40 +6.40+128.0
Evedast 6.12 +2.65 +76.4
NOW rs 4.01 +1.71 +74.3
EmpireRst 7.01 +2.91 +71.0

Lsesl ,:a.nre)
f iTme Vcl L:l Cr,.j

NABI Bio 3.40 -8.35 -71.1
IntedinkE 2.73 -2.71 -49.8
ZipRity n 8.40 -4.72 -36.0
SFBC Inti 28.45 -14.36 -33.5
AssetAcc 18.50 -7.92 -30.0


Advanced
Declined
New Highs
New Lows
Total issues
Unchanged
Volume


2,243
1,007
302
185
3,337
87
10,268,073,882


INDEXES
52-Week Fri Net Net YTD
High Low Name Last Chg Chg % Chg % Chg

DOMESTIC
10,984.46 10,000.46 Dow Jones Industrials 10,530.76 +8.17 +8.17 -2.34 +127.99
4,002.48 , 3,348.36 Dow Jones Transportation , 93 22 . -3822 -38.22 +3.61 +193.41
438.74 308.69 Dow Jones Utilities - 0.1.32 . 1:32 +17.30 - -3.11
7,667.64 6,685.73 NYSE Composite 7,507.56 -27.25 -27.25 +3.55 +138.01
6,111.97 5,6f.12 ' US 100 5961.80 4.44"' '4.44 -.59 +72.47
11,000.35 7,466.67 NYSE Energy 10,062.88 -229.41 -229.41 +26.82 +232.85
7,672.01 6,884.04 NYSE Finance 7,644.39 +7.56 +7.56 +2.01 +153.30
6,545.47 5,635.00 NYSE Healthcare 6,283.84 +16.88 +16.88 +2.69 +76.46
1,752.21 1,186.14 AMEX Index 1,684.69 -9.52 -9.52 +17.45 +42.11
356.95 258.89 AMEX Industrials 356.95 +.33 +.33 +20.46 +7.92
2,219.91 1,889.83 Nasdaq Composite 2,169.43 +9.21 +9.21 -.28 +79.55
1,245.86 1,127.53 S&P 500 1,220.14 +.20 +.20 +.68 +21.73
725.02 600.14 S&P MidCap 714.16 -.94 -.94 +7.67 +24.65
688.51 570.03 Russell2000 658.16 -.61 -.61 +1.01 +22.83
FOREIGN
5,138.02 4,012.64 Frankfurt -15.76 -15.76 +169.60 +3.51. +3.51
15,508.57 13,001.32 Honk Kong Index -15.80 -15.80 +369.96 +2.60 +2.60
1,176.86 '888.40 Madrid -6.99 1 -6.99 +9.09 +.82 +.82
16,120.08 11,610.41 Mexico +102.49 +102.49 +320.85 +2.06 +2.06
14,099.49 10,690.95 Nikkei225 . +181.18 +181.18 +729.42 +5.47 +5.47
1,244.27 835.66 Milan +4.01 +4.01 +81.26 +7.12 +7.12
2,377.13 .1,978.79 Singapore +10.98 +10.98 +74.11 +3.38 +3.38
4,627.60 3,797.40 Sydney +7.40 +7.40 . +127.80 +2.94 +2.94
6,455.57 5,632.97 Taipei . +53.73 +53.73 +278.77 +4.95 +4.95
11,081.19 8,825.73 Toronto +6.07 +6.07 +386.35 +3.55 +3.55
7,211.05 5,422.30 Zurich ... ... +336.15 +4.89 +4.89
3,468.24 ,2,831.75 NewZealand +2.23 +2.23 +54.92 +1.68 +1.68
26,912.00 21,915.00 Milan -30.00 -30.00 +880.00 +3.57 +3.57
905.38 711.49 Stockholm -1.62 -1.62 +33.96 +3.94 +3.94


- . . -t-. .
" " ";- '=......... .. ' "* " " -'. .y:" " ' " ' " : . .' .. ...

Name High Low Lasl Chg. Name High Low Last Chg
ORANGE JUICE SOYBEANS-MINI
15,000 lbs.- cents per lb. 1,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
Nov05 121.80 114.90 121.80 +5.40 Nov05 593 562 580a +15o
Jan 06123.35 116.60 123.30 +4.50 Jan 06 604 5730 592 +14o
Mar 06 125.30 118.50 125.30 +4.80 Mar 06 6120 581o 6000 +140
Fri's sales 42786 Fri's sales 14500
Fri's open int 34152, up 2102 Fri's open int 6779, off 3233
CATTLE CORN
40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
Dec05 92.45 89.85 91.47 +.17 Dec05 198o 1950 1950 -10
Feb06 95.10 92.90 94.25 -.12 Mar 06 2120 2090 209fl , -fl
Apr06 91.85 90.07 91.37, +.05 May 06 220P 217o 217fl -10
Fri's sales 80471 Fri's sales 382503
Fri's open int 168789, up 3286 Fri's open int 873249, up 15258
FEEDER CATTLE COFFEE C
50,000 Ibs.- cents per lb. 37,500 Ibs.- cents per lb.
Nov05 116.35 115.05 116.07 +.72 Dec05 105.00 96.40 103.90 +5.55
Jan 06 114.95 113.30 114.65 +1.13 Mar06 108.60 99.50 107.50 +5.80
Mar 06 112.00 110.02 111.92 +1.32 May06 110.00 101.50 109.15 +5.60
Fri's sales 27038 Fri's sales 61289
Fri's open int 27758, off 365 Fri's open int 85424, up 478
LUMBER SUGAR-WORLD 11
110,000 bd. ft.- $ per 1,000 bd. ft. 112,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Nov05 317.5' 297.2 316.4 +11.5 Mar06 11.58 11.16 11.56 -.05
Jan 06 334.0 307.0 332.7 +21.6 May06 11.53 11.15 11.51 -.03
Mar06 341.0 320.5 338.5 +15.5 Jul 06 11.28 10.95 11.21 -.11
Fri's sales 4014 Fri's sales 150547
Fri's open int 3667, off 202 Fri's open int 464002, off 8822


The Dow this week
Daily high, low and close for

the week ending November 8
10,600 ... .. .............. . . ....... ... .

0(g-I' ...... .. .


l) 4 K ... .. I



10 ,350 . .. ......... ....... . .. .......
M T W Th F
Week's close:. .
10,530.76


Nasdaq
2,169.43


S&P 500 -,
1,220.14


Russell 2000
658.16 . t ~h

AMEX ..
1,684.69


NYSE
7,507.56

AP


Stock Exch 52-week PE Last Chg
HighrLow_
AutoZone N 87.74 85.66 12.00 86.04+63.10
CSX N 47.05 46.17 11.00 46.53+19.40
Citigrp N 45.88 45.34 10.00 45.60 +1.40
CocaBtl 0 45.64 45.00 18.00 45.64 +3.00
Dillards N 21.95 21.38 16.00 21.80+21.20
Disney N 25.05 24.59 19.00 24.81 +9.90
ExxonMbl N 58.70 57.25 11.00 57.90+15.90
FPLGps N 43.34 42.00 19.00 42.09 -8.60
FlaPUtils A 14.50 14.11 18.00 14.27 -3.20
FlaRock s N 56.55 54.60 27.00 55.20 -2.00
GenElec N 34.10 33.75 19.00 34.02 -.30
GnMotr N 27.23 26.51 ... 26.77 -4.90
HomeDp N 41.44 40.59 17.00 41.36 +8.40
HuntBnk 0 23.46 23.14 14.00 23.29 +.90
Intel 0 24.01 23.66 18.00 23.99 +7.40
LennarA N 58.88 57.24 8.00 57.83 +28.70
LockhdM N 60.25 58.88 16.00 59.16 -21.60
McDnlds N 33.48 33.03 18.00 33.43 +11.40
NY Times N 28.58 28.25 13.00 28.43 +11.50
OffcDpt N 29.10 27.88 40.00 28.11 +16.90
OutbkStk N 40.78 39.50 19.00 40.10 +28.20
Penney N 53.50 52.50 19.00 53.32+43.10
PepsiCo N 59.06 58.02 25.00 58.60 -2.30
ProgrssEn N 43.42 42.85 14.00 42.94 -2.30
SprintNex N 24.68 24.11 20.00 24.58 +13.30
SunTrst N 72.98 72.33 14.00 72.94 +1.40
TECO N 17.96 17.26 ... 17.42 +5.80
WalMart N 47.75 47.08 19.00 47.69 +21.90
Wendys N 47.91 47.00 98.00 47.90 +22.70
Wrigley N 69.59 68.45 29.00 69.00 -10.20


THIS WEEK ON WALL STREFF-


Heatrtland
NaScud MOI zink


Avon Park
930 US 27 South 33M25
18631 453-64W 0
r 11106.11 45-1iail

Sebring
320 US 27 North 33870
1863 386-1341h
Fax 18k1 3o-13l2

Sebring
6011 US 27 North
18631 386-1322
Fai ill6j 326-0891

Lake Placid
600 UIS 27 North 33852
863 I 699-13-0
Fa, 1iiW.a99-y'f

Banking Hours
9am-4par, Mmf li TbursLay
V'am - apalp, [ridy,
Drive-ln HOOr
8 . -6 p ,- M1.Md -y - Pnida3
8 am - Noun, Satunirdys



NaM ToWa Y1 r012 il teYsi HiF
Assets %Rt %Rin Prace Purch
AARP Invst:
GNMA 2,949 +27 +1.20 14.70 14.70
Glnwc 2,556 +11.3 +8.10 225322.53
AIM Investments A:
askValAp 3,828 +13.5 +6.70 3271 3271
Coalp 4,683 +11.0 +10.60 24.14 24.14
Md0CprEq 2,635 +142 +4.00 29.65 29.65
PiremEqy 3,527 +8.8 +6.80 10.08 10.0
Sumi ll 2,306 +15.5 +1360 11.58 11.58
AMF Funds:
AdjM gnx 2,712 +1.7 +1.80 9.69 9.69
AllianceBern A:
GrolncAp 2,606 +13.1 +5.90 3.77 3.77
Amer Century Inv:
Eqncon 3,841 +12.3 +5.00 8.04 8.04
Groelfn 4,083 +10.1 +7.10 2024 20.24
IlcGTon 3,767 +13.8 +8.90 31.0031.00
IntlGoln 2288 +14.2 +13.90 9.61 961
Seledcn 3,379 +8.6 +480 37.46 37.46
Utran 19,141 +10.1 +5.90 29.59 29.59
v i, ..... .. . . +7.30 7.46 7.46
.'. 11 ' 14.00 1529 1529
Amriencan Funds A
A 5 ..,, in 1. ' 1 +7.90 18.77 18,77
A/i,, , 11,u,.; ,i +620 2673 2673
BalAp 32,396 +11.1 +4.1017.911791
Bor-FdAp 17,532 +7.8 +1.501 13.16 13.18
CaplOldAp42,53 +14.0 +7.10 5254 5254
CapWGOrAp 37,631 +22.0+15.20 36,.10 36.10
EupacAp 41,920 +21.2 +19.10 39.7439.74
FundnvAp 23,370 +172 +12.30 34.08 3408
GwSiFdAp 68,625 +15.9 +14.60 29.86 29.86
HITrsAp 7,447 +158 +3.90 12.11 12.11
IncoF-Ap 48,141 +13.8 +4.90 18.16 18.16
InldAp 3,708 +2.2 +.50 13.39 13.39
InvCrAAp 66,254 +12.7 +7.40 31.40 31,40
NwEcoAp 6,817 +16.5 +1220 22.16 22.18
NewPesAp 35,341 +17,7 +11.50 29.18 29.18
NeWWoddA 4,224 +26.7 +23.603694 36.94
SmCpWAp 12,543 +238 +17.60 3385 33.85
TaxExplAp 3.599 .4A +2.30 12.34 12.34
WshMutAp 62,809 +11.9 +4.50 30.64 30.64
American Funds B:
BalanBI 5,130 +10.3 +3.40 17.85 17.85
CaplnSIdBt 3,407 +13.1 46.30 52.54 52.54
CapWGrBI 2,023 +211 +1430 35.93 35.93
Gro'lI 6,157 +15.1 +13.70 28.84 286.84
InremeB 4,166 +130 +410 18.07 18.07
IC0ilB 3,806 +11.8 +6.60 31.26.3126
WasBi 2,983 +11.0 +3.703046 30.46
Ariel Mutual Fds:
Apprec 3,358 +13.5 +7.00 48.02 48.02
Aien 5,019 +17.1 +4.60 53.40 53.40
Artisan Funds:
Int 7,689 +16.9 +1680 24.00 2400
MdCap 4,917 +15.4 +12.30 30.94 30.94
MudCVal 2,758 +26.3 +20.50 19.07 19.07
Baron Funds:
Assen 2,687 +22.8+21.50 57.64 57.64
Gro64h 5,005 +20.0 +11.40 46.13 46.13
SmCap 2,828 +20.4 +13.90 22.58 22.58
Bernstein Fds:
1IrtDu 3,384 +4.2 +1.00 13.05 13.05,
DivMa 2,972 +2.8 +.60 13.93 1393
T4,4gdlntM 6,079 +21.9 +1560 24.3524.35
InVa42 2,783 +22 +16.20 22.95 22.95
Brandywine Fds:
Brandynren3,993 +163 +20.50 30.35 30.35
Calamos Funds:
Glh&lncAp 289 +145 +11.40 31.07 31.07
GwtlhAp 11,987 +16.7 +11.40 54.73 54.73
G1wthCt1 3,513 +17.8 +10.50 52.41 52.41
Calvert Group:
kicop 2,974+8.5 2.60 16.85 16.85
Causeway Intl:
hto ioon l 2,817 +23.1 +10.20 1650 16.50
Cipp 6021 +7.4 +2.80 87.42 67.42
Cohen & Steers:
RtySlnsn 2,450 +26.4 +1520 7290 7230
Columbia Class A:
Aclt 3,149 +24.1 +16.00 27.81 27.81
Columbia Class Z:
AcnZ 9,994 +24.7 +16.30 26.45 2845
AcnemlZ 2,409 +294 +23.60 32.11 32.11
IrnlnTEBdn 2,088 +31 +.501026 1028
n1MIZn 2,511 +24.4 +11.90 22.93 223
LgCapkxZ 2,366 +12.1 +680 2381 23.81
Davis Funds A:
NYVenA 18224 +16.5 +11.60 3288 3288
Davis Funds B:
NYVeB 5.126 15+15.5 +170 31.34 31.34
Davis Funds C & Y:
NYVenY 2,.72 +16.8 +12.00 333233.32
NYVenC 5,183 +15.5 +10.70 31.54 31.54
Dimensional Fds:
EngMkVal 1,980 +43.9 +33.80 21.73 21.73
hSmVan 3,20 +378+2690 1729 1729
USLgCon 1,971 +122 +6.90 3585 3585
USLgVel 3,824 +195 +15.502141 21.4
US Moo 3,858 +25.3 +1420 1549 15.49
USSnal n 2,645 +22.5 +13.00 20.18 20.18
USSmVal 6,88 +286 +1650 28.10 2810


Slodk E Weeldy PE Ltal Cg
# Low
A
ABBUd N 807 786 - 7.94 +360
ACELId N 5367 52.24150053.49+19.40
ACTToe 0 .42 .38 .. .38 +.70
ADCTelrsmO. 1805 17.5313001786 +3.70
AESCpI N 15.65 14.4522.0015.50 -.10
AFLAC N 47.8647.48160047.77 +2.60
AGCO N 1603 158010.0015.86 +9.40
AKSItel N 757 728 7.57 +620
AMR N 14.49 13.90 ... 14.38+15.00
ASMLHId 0 1825 17. .. 18.06+1100
AT&T N 19 19.368.00 19.62 -1.10
ATlTeda 0 16201545 .. 15.56+1330
AU Opo NN 13.44 13.01 ... 13.06+10.80
3Ab0 N 942.9842.2220.004257 -1.80
AberFrc N 57.94 562622.0057.92+8340
Abgenix 0 12.9012.5 .. 1286+2630
AcaComb 0 193 1.81 1.93 +1.30
Accentre N 26.4626.0217.00263 +2.20
AccHme 0 39.20 3.976.003878 +20.60
AcKmisns 0 18.00 17.1162.001742+1880
AdD1eSys O 33.20323529.0032.45 +1.40
AdAuos 14 3.9739.13190039.49+29.00
AdeMOpI N 39.5339.0 .. 39.49 +46.40
AMD N 24.832423 24.63 +23.10
Aopst N 23.12 21.9216.0022.95 43.00
Aesse N 89.1887,9018.008829 +1.70
Aientl N 33.0032.6543.0032.80+18.00
AirTran N 1529 14.91 .. 15.28 +880
AkamajT 0 16.82 16518.00 169 -1.50
Alamsa 0 14.7914-42 . 14.67 +60
AierLsn N 25.2424.9018.0024.98 -2.00
Ales N 35.4634.7457.0035.11 +39.10
Alcoa N 25. 24.5817.0025.17+13.00
Alirgs N9 101.13 98.8436.001.99
+12420
Altale N 55.49 54.5721.0055.15 +24.60
AleraCp 0 17.14 16.78240016.98 +.60
Ale N 974.47 73.5815.0074.03 -10.80
Amazon 0 41.80 40.9135.0041.09+21.40
AmHess N 130.99127.2513.0012880+58.90
AMIoLs N 26.72 26.14 ... 26.14 +4.40
AEpaeOs O 25.54 24.2114.0025.32+29.30
AEP N 37.41 36.8711.0037.03 -8.70
AmnEp N 50.0549.0616.0049.40 -1.40
AFrndT N 12.00 11.0 ... 11,69 -9.40
AmlntGp N N 66.33 65.1615.0065.599 +16.90
AmOrion A 6.10553 ... 6.00 +8.20
APwCnv 0 22.5021,024.0021.35 -2.80
AnSland N 39.15382021.0030.00+19.20
AmTower N 25.38 24.64 25.09 +16.60
Aieriprsn N 37.42 37.02 37.17 +1.80
AmnerradeO0 21.7521.3527.0021.59+10.60
menT 0 79.80277.5328.0079.19+34.10
S 0 5.89 5.57 ... 5.73 +5.90
AmSfouth N 26.55 25.5715.0026.54+15.70
Amyin 0 35.24 34.54 ... 35.15 +16.30
Aradik N 92.45 88.7911.0089.30 -13.90
AnalogDev N 36.4835.5229.00320+15,90
Andrew 0 10.78r10.4746.0010.55 +2.70
Arheusr N 42.5041.9217.0042.14+15.70
AnnTahIr N 27.9726.7177.0027.83+40.30
Arna' N 11.35 11,187.00 11.29 -2.00
AoCoirp N 36.60 33.9817.035.90+20.30
Apache N 67.95600.0510.0066.80+3830
ApoloG 0 68597 65.7628.0066.19+36.50
AppleCs 0 61.24 59.6239.0061.15 +66.80
Ap= liBo N 25.40 25.0520l0025.30+13.10
M 0 17.09 16.762.0016.85 +4.90
CC 0 2.73 2.59 .. 2.72 43.20
Aquila N 3.60 3.49 ... 3.59 +.90
ArC oal N 80.5178.40 .. 79.25 +25.50
ArchDan N 24.67 24.0916.002421 -.90
Arxs 0 929 9.0431.00 9.09 +11.50
Ahnel 0 2.61 2.50 .. 2.54 +1.90
AutoNati N 20.09 19.869.00 20.07 +3.90
Autlodsks 0 486.5945.5039.0046.16+22.10


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Heartland
National Bank

st-n I I/ .. I l .mll. r r i.a, .' li
0,lll o-,s/ ..'ihI IIl.r'nJ, (.-,0t, h


the Toal YID 12o Wiylsr t
As e %Rt n %Rtn PFice
InISmCon 2,690 +337 +23.30 15.92
ItVan 2,381 +284 +18.70 17A5
TMUSSmV 2,.564 +266 +1620 24.95
Dodge&Cox:
Baardn 23,381 +143 +830 8067
InoroeFd 9,299 +4.6 +140 1257
Inl Stk 10,728 .+304 +20.2 33.68
Stock 49,915 +18.9 +1260 134.85 1
Dreyfus:
ApIec 4,641 +82 +640 3984
DreyMidr 2,103 +1.9 +16.30 2836
Drey5001nt 3,391 +11.8 +6.40 3590
Muid T 2,051 +4.5 +2.60 11.68
Eaton Vance Cl A:
NasMun 2,141 +8.1 +6.90 11.14
Evergreen A:
AslAAp 2,560 +137 +.70 14.07
Evergreen C:
AsoAl/Ct 2,687 +12.9 +7.80 13.63
Evergreen 1:
CoreBdl 3,618 +3.9 +.70 10.38
ARatel 2,014 +2.1 +2.00 926
InlEOily 2,037 +192'+17.50 9.85
Excelsior Funds:
VaResrn 5,275 +23.1 +12.30 44.56
FPA Funds:
CaP d 2,041 +21.6 +19.10 4469
Federated A:
CapAppA 2,431 +9.3 +3.0 2533
KauftAp 2,228 +18.9 +14.70 5.68
Federated Instl:
Kaufman 4,006 +18.9 +14.40 5.68
Fidelity Advisor A:
DrInllAr 2,759 +22.7 +18.50 20.57
Fidelity Advisor I:
Divlntln 2,214 +23.1 +1B80 20.64
Fidelity Advisor T:
DFililTp 2,421 +22.3 +1810 20.39
D'vGrthTp 2,475 +7.3 +4.40 11.70
EqGrTp 3,965 +9.8 +6.70 46.82
EqInT 3,046 +137 +8.40 2903
G ,ppT 3,133 +12.1 +10.00 32.17
MidCapTp 4262 +20.1 +14.00 2600
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2010n 9,529 +9.0 +590 13.94
FF2020 11,440 +122 +8.50 14.44
FF230M n 6,826 +13.5 +9.80 1467
FF2040n 2,774 +14.6 +10.50 8.63
IncneFdnx 2,060 +4.6 +3.40 1129
Fidelity Invest:
A/rir 4,476 +15.1 +10.30 17.30
AMgr 10,204 +7.5 +4.10 16.10
AgrGrn 3,308 +8.6 +4.60 14.92
Babnc 15,2a5 +15.0 +11.50 18.13
BlueChipG 22244 +8.9 5.90 4221
CapAppn 7,131 +17.9 +8.90 26.63
Caplnconr 5,348 +21.0 +6.50 831
Contran 55,6832 +17.5 +18.60 63.70
DestIy n 2,991 +122+14.40 13.99
*esWIny 4,970 +9.7 +4.80 11.90
DisEqn 5,924 +138 +13.60 27.13
Dreitlln 30283 +2.9+17,30 31.23
DivG1hn 16,566 +8,0 +4.90 2.28
Equllncn 25,992 +13.6 +720 52.73
EQIIn 12,292 +12.8 +5.60 23.91
Europen 2,699 +26.6 +21.40 37.66
Exportn 3,305 +184 +18.60 2127
FKielFd 9,851 +11.7 +8.30 30.92
FIRaleHir 2,429 +5.5 +4.20 995
GNMAn 3,967 +2.9 +1.20 10.79
Govtlncn 5,290 +2.8 +.70 10,03
GrCmn 25,668 +18.3 +16.10 60.82
Grlnc 31,288 +8.5 +4.3036.90
Highlncm 3273 +143 +4.10 876
IndeIncen 4,596 +123+12.70 16.81
n1t1nn 7,414 +3.8 +.40 1023
InoDc 3,983 +230 +19.70 31.01
InSmCapm 2,211 +41.5 +28.90 27,10
InvG68n 7264 +4.3 +1.10 731
LevCoSlock 3,502 +433 +21.70 24.85
LowPrm 37,195 +21.1 +1320 4026
Magellann 52,491 +9.8 +640 106.1
MTiapn 9,399 +15.7 +16.7025.63
Munancn 4,730 +4.9 +25012.83
NewMMn 3,408 +128 +1120 33.03
OTC 7,697 +13.8 +13.10 36.46
Ovrsean 5,016 +193 +1630 38.32
Purtan 24,077 +11.1 +5.30 1,47
RealEstn 5,821 +25.5 +1420 2995
STBFn 4,995 +2.8 +120 86.84
SmalCapSnr4,312 +11,30 18.15
Strlnc n 3,965 +11,1 +350 10.39
USIn 5,848 +4.1 +.70 10.79
Valaen 13,309 +215 +14.80 76.89
Fidelity Selects:
Eletrn 2,637 +13,7 +1530 40.79
Eneigyn 2,662 +34.6 +53.80 4696
Equlndlvn22299 +122 +690 4324
Healtln 2,249 +123 +20.90 14496 1
Fidelity Spartan:
5001dlrn12,9g5 +122 +690 84.70
InvGridn 2,942 +46 +1.10 10.41
ToltMktdlnv 3256 +14.1 +920 34.12


Call Today!!



863-385-6155


~, . .. . -- .~m~1~4at~rhe nariet los


".u* u 5~sh 17 '-


I .


MUTUAL. F NO .. "> .
. ' .7 : " . .. K " . * . . ' . . , . " '.. " - ." .', *
I NaMH Tod YO 12-o WW Lala Min Nne Total YTD * il W.l m Nm To 1 -ID IO 12fo lNIu a IN o ll nt ri1mo M8l9 lian
Purch Asses %tn % in Prie P0h Asselts %1 11 Price Padch As S %<1r nB Pri. i PW Assets %8an %Rbi Price Parh
15.92 First Eagle: John Hancock A: Price Funds Adv: Enegyn 2,422 +39.3 +46.30 104.96 104.96
17.45 GIkA 9.602 +24.1 +16.0 42.66 42.66 OssVap 2,469 +189 +12.00 2423 2423 Eqyncp 2,438 +1&7 +7.10 26.46 26.46 ExpA 2,357 +19.4 +1420 73.05 73.05
24.95 OvarseasA 4,926 +27.1 +20.30 24.19 24.19 Julius Baer Funds: Price Funds: EvnldAdin 2,318 +22.0 +16.10 33.50 33.50
Frank/Temp Fmk A: InEqr 8,600 +233+20.50 3541 35.41 Balanen 2,482 +11.1 +6.10 19.66 19.66 500A n 35566 +12.3 +690 112.57 112.57
8067 AGEApx 2,223 +179 +330 2.0 206 InEqA 7,297 +229+20.10 34.73 34.73 BeChipGn 7,569 +11.7 +6.00 31.82 3132 GNMAAdmn9,791 +2 +1.60 10.17 1017
12.57 Salilnp 4,309 +20.6 +16.00o 62.6 6286 Legg Mason: Fd CapAp4n 7,041 +152 +9.50 20.31 20.3.1 GlotncAd 2,039 +12.7 +7.60 51.05 51.05
33,68 CalTFrApx 12517 +5.1 +440 7.22 7.22 OppLITrl 3,655 +26.7+15.00 16.06 16.06 Eqlnc 1782 0 +13. +720 26.50 26.50 ICrn 7947 +14.9 +1670 542 5842
34.85 FedTxFrApx 6,331 +53 +350 11.96 11,96 Splnvrp 3,488 +22.0 +17.60 4822 4822 E~gn 5,543 +12.0 +670 3284 32.8 4 Cpn 3719 +106 +220 614 614
FoundFAIp 3,475 NS +9.10 12.54 12.54 Valrp 11,219 +16.6+10.70 866586 65.86 G n 10,189 +13.0 +6027.6327.63 HY tn 3,71 +106 +2.20 6.14 614
3984 HYTFAp 4,975 +7.0 +4.90 10.62 10.62 Legg Mason InstI 50Mkln 3,254 +12.8 +3.30 86.89 6 fY8A9M n 3.097 +5.5 +320 10.68 10-6
2036 IaoS.Apx 21907 +15.7 470. 240 2.40 ns 5,399 +17.8+11 72] 7340 72.0 Skn 5,406 +172 +162014.97 14.07 InsdLTAdmn 1,67 +4.5 +1.90 12.51 1251
3590 NYTFApx 4,451 +45 +3.10 11.74 11.74 Longleaf Partners: iCapn 14,308 +21.0 +16.70 54. 52 54.5 ondAdmi 2,678 +4.8 -.3 1022 1022
11.68 SMCpGrA 7,064 +17.3 +13.60 36.42 36.42 Pases, 8872 +146 +.60 3237 32.37 MVC*Wn 5267 +20.0+1020 23.70 23.70 ITsryAdrrn 2,071 +2.8 - 10.85 1035
USGovApx 5,904 +2.6 +1.10 6.43 643 Inln 2,745 +195+1620 17.06 1706 Ne6ran 3,590 +30.0+29.80 41.40 41.40. lGrAdri 2,384 +19.5 +17.1064.61 64.61
11.14 UlilesAp 1,984 +17.8 +12.70 11.73 11,73 SmCap 2,713 +210 +11.30 3173 3173 NwHelnn 6,338 +23.6+18.30 31.65 31.65 ifTAdIn 7,915 +36 +1.10 1323 1323
Frank/Tmp Fmk Adv: Loomis Sayles: Neincon 3,527 +45 +1.40 8 8.8 ITCoAfit 2,480 +4.9 +.40 9.68 9.68
14.07 kinc d 2.280 +15.9 +4.90 2.39 239 [Lsodl 3,302 +16.1 +5.30 3.6713.67 SoTchn 3,428 +13.1 +5. 1920 1920 LTm A 4,470 +22 .7010.70 10.70
Frank/Temp Frnk B: Lord Abbett A: Sn7.,%n 46,7395 +185 +2.104 38.49 338.4 MCpAin 2,3+20.5 +18370 T7 2 770
1363 IncnoeBtx 3,923 +14.6 +3.40 2.39 239 Al aldAp 14,945 +135 +550 14.67 14.67 Sp ar 4 .73 .+23.8+1490 7 P4nCapr 6530 +18.7+10.40 67.71 67.71

026 Frank/Temp Mt0 A&B: MFS Funds A: Putnam Funds A: STIGrAdmn 6,671 +32 +1.40 10.48 10.48
Shares 3802 +1.8+128024212421 GAp 4,918 +9.0 +7.012.6112.61 20 + + 8.+1 .0
4. Frank/TempTempA: Enr-rAp 2,325 .S 3+14.0 3494 34.04 640 p 2,30 +132 +7.60 17. 17.69 TMCapr 2,233 +14.4+10.70 504 .5904
S nDeklmp 3,122+32. +2800 2153 21.53 E IGrAp 325 +27.7+1430 3450 43404 GeoAp 3,39 +9 +45018.07 16.07 " A*di'n 4,343 . +7 +.60 9.9 993
4469 F 16,144 +17.3+ 1237127 Ap 7,371 .9 +5.1015 15 p 15 +142 +11.50 8.84 884 ToSd nI8,82 +142 .0293329,
GrowhAp 21265 +16.9 +1120 22.45 22.45 ValueAp 4,613 +138 +930 2390 2390 rEqp 3,345 +16.6 +1520 2552535 W n 402 +72 +350 51. 51.67
25.33 WorldAp 8,215 +17.8 +16.80 17.44 17.44 MFS Funds B: Atnn1,19 +12p 3,50 53.19 53.19.120 20
68 FranklTempTmpAdv: MIGB 2 ,06483 +7.10 1154115 4 4 +13 +120 0 2 0 WidsrAn7,534+16.0 +7.40 6107. 61.07
GrthAv 2,663 +172 +11.40 22.47 22.47 To(RBt 2,745 +9.1 +.40 15.87 15.87 V p 1,971 +172 +1630 10.1910.19 Wdlld 11873 +16 +1060 56.60 5660
5.68 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: MainStay Funds B: VoyAp 7.004 4.5 +7.70 17.1417.14 Vanguard Fds:
GrwthCp 2,017 +160 +10.40 21.9621.96 H1iYi0Btx 2.529 +18.4 +4.50 621 621 Putnam Funds B: AsseAn 9,332 +122 +6.60 24.93 24.93
20.57 GEEIfunS&S: MakrS&Power: GWtI 289 +11.7 +6.10 19.33 19.33 C#pOpn 5,231 232+12.0 32.09 3.09
SS Ir S n2,1 483 +3 2 11.16 11.16 nGr n 2,418 +14.7 +5.50 '70.38 7038 RS Funds: Enaery 6,789 +392+4620 55. 5588
20.84 S&SPMn 4,068 +9.3 +4 0 4563 Managers Funds: RSPartns 2,157 +34.4+19.70 37.87 377 Eqln 2,934 +132 6 2350 2350
Tustsn 2,316. +62 +530 55.1455.14 Sp q 3,00 +17.6 +9.40 90 9 036 RiverSource/AXPA: Etop n 8220 +193 +14.00 7837 7837
2039 GMOTrustIll: Marsico Funds: D 3,750 +23.0 +16.80 11.94 1194 EG6Nln 14,60 .1 +3 +1.60 10.17 10.17
1170 rEmgkrS 5'005 +392+3770 20.18 20.18 Focusp 3,73 +13.33+16.0017.671767 Groth 22.03 +93 +1160 2.09 2809 n 2,301 +23 +15.70 1922 1
4682 ip 4,213 +22+15.0 Growp 2.124 +137 +11.70 182 8 1.35 IYITfxE.xA 3,581 +3.9 +1.0 4.37 4.37 rkn 5,2D1 +12.5 +75031243124
2903 IlGEq 2,609 NE6 NE 27872787 Meridian Funds: NeD) 6,543 +62 +1 0223.70370 HYCapn 5,422 +10.5 +2.10 6.14 6.14
32n17 ilntrVal 2,426 +24.7 +16.20 3020 3020 Valns 2,2 +162 . 7.50 3.0738.07 RverSource/AXP Y:HYon 5, +105 + 4
26.90 USCoreEty 2,779 NS NS 14.08 1408 Merrill Lynch A: NewDn 2,31 +63 +2.00 23.84 23.4 HICaen 17,02 +14. +1660 1326 13832
GMO Trust IV: BasValAp 2,268 +13.1 +520 3020 3020 Royce Funds: IaPron 6.82 +7.0 +220 1226 1226
1394 CoPlusBid 1,962 NS NS 10.51 10.51 GbAp 4517 +19.0 +120 17.42 17.42 Low kr 3,74 +19. +9.60 1511 15351 It pn 2215 +31.6 +24.40 168.03 1803
1467 2,62 +24.+16303020 20 Merrill Lynch B: Premniedrn 3.102 +229+15.4 162 16.62 rItz 8454 +192+1630 2028 2028
0467 GMOTrustVi: GI3Bt 2,136 +18.1+12.00 17.06 1706 TOiltr 4,219 +17.7+1220 2.83 12.83 InVan 3661 +22.5+1820 3385 3385
11.29 EnVMlsr 2,349 NS+37.o90 2016 20.16 Merrill Lynch C: Russell Funds S: IMrade 2,528 +4.8 +.30 9.68 9.68
2 USCore 2285 NS NS 14,0614.06 Glob=L 2,793 +18.1 +12.00 165 16.58 IS 2,571 +132 +11504524 4524 UFEConn 4,110 +7 +4 0 15.301530
17.3 US0Core 2,225 NS NA / Merrill Lynch 1: IntSecS 2,331 +193 +140 066.05 UFEGraon 6,702 +13.8 +8.70 2038 258
17o Gabelli Funds:- BasWI * 3,862 +13.4 +550 30.35 3035 uantEqS 2,664 +12. +8.60 3 882 38 UFEModn 7,852 +11.4 +670 1821 1821
142 As 2, 5.9 +9.60 4229 4229 2577 +193+13.10 17.48 17.48 SEI Portfolios: L n 4, +73 923 923
i.13 GartmoreFdsa InstI: Morgan Stanley A: CoF7t5n 4,081 +4S +.5 02 1027 LoGan 4,13 +7.3 +2.10 9273 792.13
6221 S5P5001rstln1,9o8 +12.1 +4.70 10.53 1'i0.52' 01D A 3,544 +12.5 +410 35.72359.72 lEqAn 3=22 +18.1 +156011n5113M5 nW�i n 4,00 +143.5 +110 21713 3171 3
422.63 SP nsln998 +12.1Gateway F 0 1053nds:1053 MorganStanley nst: gCG n 4.7 + 15 u 4,80 +35 +1.0 1323 1323
2.31 Gateay Funds,635 +7.6 +40 252102527 2,1 +2 +3.4 11.48 11.48 LgCVlAne 4234 +15.6 +930 20702070 hu0 n 2,404 + 22 + .70 10.70
B.31 G man h lA: IrlEqn 7,163 +17.4 +9.90 21.46 21.46 Ta dUg.C 2,171 +13.4 +10.00 11.76 PrrcMltslr2.017 +4.1 +3430 2125 212
6370 Goldman Sachs 7 11 Mulne1kr0 n 32065 +23.7 +15 608233 8233 SchwabFunds: P pr 20.643+185+10.30 6520 6520
11.9 MfCuVAp 2,0'12 +19 +16.10 022 301 Mutual Series: 10I1�r 4,272 +12.8 +.40 35.75 35.75 Seltr 3,788 +20.7 +11,0 19.09 19.09
27.13 Goldman Sach lnst: BeacZ 3,445 +60 +1150 1.60 1630 1SeI n 2,3X +13.0 +6.960 35.7935.79 SAn 11.740 +12.4 +20 19281928
3123 HYMuni 2473 +1 +7. I 1. 11.08 Disc 2,927 +19.+1830 26.43 26.43 S&PIrnn 3,778 +12.0 +647019.0 19.00 STIrade 10,626 +3.1 +1.40 10.48 10.48
282 Harbor Funds: QuOod 3,618 +17.5 +14.70 2034 20_4 S&PSeIn 3X92 +122 +630 1909 19.09 SalEqn 5.183 +22.3+1430 2237 22.67
52.73 CApnsn7,11 +144+1630 5318 5 SasZ 8,540 +153+1330 24.40 2440 PSel 5348 +310 1 310 936 9.66 Tg62915 145 NS +620 1167 11.67
23.91 I r 10,459 +24.1 +21t0 4827 4827 Neuberger&BermnnTnr ScudderuniA Gron 42 10+170 1738 17:
3766 Hartford Fds A: Genesisn 6,602 +21.1 20.80 44 48.64 DmHrA 4 +16.3 + 11.10 44.12 44.12 slyn 7,8 +710 +330 2132 21.32
2127 CapAppAp 6,071 +208+17.80 3733 37.33 NicholasGroup: " p 2,079 +39 +2.10 9 .83 03 n 26,446+122 +7.1 30.21 30219
3092 OGthAp 2,165 +13.0 +10 19.321932 Nichol0 2,490 +138+10.40 61.18 61.18 2, 5 Wd 13491 +15. +72018.09 1809
92 Hartford HLS IAp : Nuveen C1 R: Scudder Funds S: Wrchrn 13,41 .153 +7201800 16.00
995 H rtfordHLSI 7 +1.10 110 110 N+ 20 7 2,10 +113 +.00 22.O 2 25o0 adlln r29,231 +168+10.50 3187 317
10.79 Bod j 5+5.7 +1.10 11.. 11.6 0 I2 2 9 "SelectedFunds: Vanguard Idx Fds:
10-03 Cappp 10,902 +22.1 +13.605609456.94 Oakmark Funds 1:
60082. DN&GO h 5,903 +13.7 +4,60 220 2120 Oqincr 9,223 +910 253.1 0 25506 FA p 7,703 +15.7 +1000 3926 3926 gn 70.892 +122 +63 11225 112.5
3690 A0ders ,400 +8.6 +7.00 23.76 23.76 IM 5,627 +223 +16.0 23.14 23.14 Seligman Group: Baad2n 4,147 +10.0 +5.60 19.49 19.49
8.76 St 4,052 +112 +1020 48264826 Oar00k 6r340 +10.7 +20 402 40.56 CoirAt 2249 +163+1250 26226 262 t Eln 5,102 +23933.90 17.42 17.42
1`81 Hartford HLSIB: Se6er 5,07 +123 +450 33.49 3349 Seqoi 2 3,496 +42 +501501 71597 Europen 10 32+193 +1330 27.16 27.16
1023 CapApPrecp2,703 +21.8 +1.30 5660 560 OppenheimerA: Smith Barney A: Extedn 5,184 +21.9+1530 33.45 33.45
3101 Hotchks & Wiley: C apA p 5,623 +10.5 +6.10 4219 42.19 AgGrAp 3.788+162 +17.40104.15104.15 GrO n 15, +10.0 +720 26.96 2635
27.10 LgCapVasAp 2.715 +22.1 +12.00 23.42 23.42 CapilcAp 2,665 +15.4 +9012 412,34 A 3.613 +109 +6.0 143 14M ITB odn 3048 +4.7 .40 1022 1022
7.31 MdCpVaa 2,571 +27.7 +14.70 28.7328.73 DevMldAp. 4,702 +43.1 +422033.3363 P 2,288 +14.0 +6601531 15 td 5,97 +2 A12 1703 1703
24.85 HussmnStrGr 2.125 +11.4 +.50 1620 1620 EquyA 2297 +12.+1260 1150 1150 Smith Barney B&P:. P 5173+215+2000 100 1050
2 JPMorganAClass: GoialAp 10,427 +21.1 +17 65.41 .41 Gr1 2, 52 +152+16.40 9327 09327 Pac"n 5,173+212+20.9 1021050
0610 MdCpVip 2.2723 +183+10.9023.1523015 601 A 203 +282 +24.6034.953450 Smith Barn"y1: Jtr 4449 +242+11350191019.10
25.23 JPMorgan Select: +1. 0 31 271 +161 +2 0 56 5 D t 20 +6.5 +50 1701 17.01 Sm9Cn 5.l35 +213+12.70 2756 27
a12.83 q 2,561 +100 +1 31.32 31.32 I46FdA 7,77 +113 +7.70 36.54 3654 SnDith Balaey Y: S VW 3.426 +20.5 +110 14.46 14.46
33.03 JPMorganSelCls: S p 4,765 +11.6 +5.00 424 424 LCaGY 2.3 5+13.6+100 n23 232329 S'o5n 3.152 +23 -. 938 935
3646 osrir 2'773+37 +0 1053 1053 Oppenheim Quest: So n Z1 2,114 +17.4+1220 380384 T0B.idn 206 +33 +.5 953 95
38132 lrdAie 2246 NS 13.50 236 Q.66~ O A 3369 +13.7 +290 18.0 168.06 St FarmAssoc: Toaf n 11,491 +213+1750 1363 1363
1847 Janus: BanB 2314 +12.8 +2.10 17.75 17.75 Gthn 3.,0 +103 +450 48827 487 8 Ti5n 28,958 +142 +8 2933 2933
2995 J ns ,n 5 +85 +70 21.89 21.89 Oppenheimer Roch: TCW Galileo Fds: Vauen 3.324+153 +90 21.76 21.76
884 CBanrardan 2,90 +26+7960 14.37 14.37 L9 YAp 2.487 +50 +490 3.34 334 SeEqiy 3,050 +17.7 +1010 20.12 20.12 Vanguard InstlFds:
1035 Fnads n ,622 +97 2420 2490 o4.M3uAp 5,689 +4 4 +.10 18.01 1.01 Templeton Instil: - Einn 2.376 +22.1 +1610 3392 33,2
0.7 G Ouns 5910 +13.5+15.50 34.76 34.76 R uA 2,440 +12.5+10.30 12.00 12.00 EWp 2,6 71 +332+28.6D 17% 7 564 I n 3,39 +122 +7.00 111.65 1110
7609 Meruiryn 4,557 +135+11.70 22.41 22.41 PIMCOAdmin PIMS: PS 6,071 +222+1520 2121 2121 1404 12 7.011165 1
MiCpVal 4,339 +21.0+13.30 23.55 23.55 TlotReln 18,893 4.4 .010.4410.44 ThirdAvenue Fds: WC n 2420 +206 +1830 17.09 170
Olynpusn 2221 +146,1680 31.5 31.69 PIMCO Instl PIMS: kir 1,961 +293 +19.10 262120.51
4079 Overasnr 2.570 +244 + .20 2937 2937 185 5358 +12.4 +520 12M3 12.83 ReEsIVaIr 2,961 +253 +1650 2949 29.9 STCpOin 19 +22.0 +12.90 28.01 2801
4696 Twenty 9,817 +16. 180 4873 4873 CommodRR 5,494 +242 +11.50 16.19 16.19 'Va 6290 +257+21.40 588358 83 T5 n 6,682 +38 +.6 9.93 9,3
4324 WiOWnr 5206 +88 +700 41.97 41.97 EnoIsBd 2,.0 +196 +1020 11.12 11.12 Thomburg Fds: TS74ln 11,335 +143 +900 2934 2924
S449d JennisonDrydenA: HiYhn 3,659 +14.1 +420 9.67 9.67 WlAp 2,193 +22.3+200 22.75 22.75 Vantagepoint Fds:
6470 UtyA 3.544 30.213300 1445 14.45 Loi*Ourn 9,58 +2.5 +.60 9,9 935 ThriventrFdsA: Grotin 2811 +U +420 8.4 849
84 ja 70525 +48 + 58 2358 15 +.1 -20 957 9.97 LgCapSth o 3,420 +90 +7.50 2624 2624 Victory Funds:
1041 . 2 ReaRlns1 5,403 +76 +230 11.17 11.17 Tweedy Browne: 0,sSO 2,709 +152 +950 1639 16.9
3412 SIT 2,390 +2.5 +2.30 9 19 9 U5 G oW 7350 +19.0+1720 253.1 291 WM SrAsset Mgmtl
T7l9e5n 52,070 +47 +1.10 10.44 10.44 USAAGroup: Bai np 4 13 14
TRils 2,138 +3.9 96 9.6 1 c9.kn 2,.0Zl +13 .4015116 5 12410 +620 13.40 40
i V iNe e d . PIMCO Funds A: S&PIn 2239n+12.0+670 1830 130 Waddell & Reed Adv:
C31B ConmRodRfp2,558 NS +1090 16.10 16.10 TxBTn 2,779 +42 +130 13.06 13.06 Co4rewA 3.965 +10.4 +980 596 556
ReaRelAp 3,643 +7.1 +190 11.17 11.17 TxELTn 2,375 +5.6 +23013_4 1394 ScTediA 2,313+197+20.10 11.65 11.65
TolRtA 9315 +42 +.60 10.44 10.44 Van Kamp Funds A: Weltz Funds:
PIMCO Funds C: O Ap 11396 +16.4 +5.7018.32 1832 P=a6 2200 +11.7 +1.50 22.652265
l- | ReallelCp 2,521 +6.6 +1.40 11.17 11.17 EmGW p 3280 +9.8 +10.50 40.47 40.47 VAuen 3,400 +133 +1.60 35.61 3531
ToIRtCI 2586 +3.4 -.10 10.44 10.44 EqliyncAp 9,612 +133+1050 6.85 35 Wells Fargo Adv:
wu PIMCOFundsD: GrnAp 6243+16.0+133021.372137 Op2 y/t nvn 2,027+185+1030 48.0 4802
r,% i | TofRtp 2,945 +44 +30 10.44 10.44 HYMAp 3,2 +7.5 +730 1077 10.77 trnAse
Pioneer Funds A: Van Kamp Funds B: W t A e:
HighYlAp 2,700 +14 3 +3.00 111121121 C maBt 2,73 +15.5 4.80 1831 18.31 C 5,607 71+1.50 1033 10.3
The Local Paper" MdCpAp 2,086 +19. +1080 23.12 23.12 Eq*t1 3,229+12.4 +930 1.71 8.71 C B 3,01 +5 .6 +60 11.12 t.12
"The Local app 583 +115 +920 43.16 43.16 Vanguard Admiral: William Blair N:
MaOp � 3,M06 +132 +7.80 1723 1723 CpOp/n 3,30 +235 +12.1074.18 74A18 I3 2,623 +22.9 +21902489 2489

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StOk Es WeUy L L. .
High Los
AutoData N 46.85463026.004657 -2.70
AutoZone N 87.74856612.0086.04+63.10
Avaya N 11.53 1112600 1125 +1.50
Avonl 284627.7114,002838 +.90
B
BB&TCp N 42.754240140042.70 +2.90
BEASys 0 928 9142600 922 +720
BJSvcs N 35453396250034.14 -3.70
BMCSi N 19.49 19.084.001925 -1.40
BPPLC N 68.71 67311006687 4.10
BakoHu N 58.6556,7024.005693 19.60
BkofAm N 44.38440511004423 +250
BkNY N 31.34 30.941,0031.25 +3.10
BamckG N 2532 24.5836024.92 -22.80
Baxter N 38.03 37.1131.0037.49 -14.70
eaconP 0 2.18 1.92 .. 209 +2.70
BeidngIf N 725 7.13 .. 724 +3.70
aHmsN 62.3560.456.00 61.28+4680
BedDck N 57.50564821.0057.50+69.70
BedBath 0 4225 41.2923.0041.94+24.20
BellSouth N 25.7325.2211.002570 -240
BernaGold A 2.71 2.57 ... 268 +2.20
Bes8Buys N 48.75 47.9223.048,58+5940
Biosl 0 13.88 1331 .. 1370 .70
ogenldc 0 4225 41.19 4198 +34.90
Biornmel 0 36.51 35.8323.0036.10+15.30
B sal N 26.63 2535 .. 25.50+35.90
BlockHRs N 23.8323.5313.0023.69 -8.70
lockbs 9 N 4.37 4.27 .. 4.37 -1.00
Boeing N 65.71 65.0223.0065.28 -3.60
,- i ,.iN 25.72252938.0025.56 +9.70
:.,,,,, N 47.53 45.45260046.92 +72.20
S. N 21.37 21.1715.0021.32 +180
: . , 0 4427 43,0156.0043.55+21.30
Boadwng 0 6.41 6.20 .. 6.24
BrcdeCmlfO 3.49 33416.00 3.44 -1.60
BurINSF N 6.4964.0517.0064.77+43.80
BudRsc N 74.75 71.7013.0072.45 +8.00
C
CBOTn N 116.50110.55 ... 114.00+20.00
CHRobnsO 37.32 35.7134.0036.15+16.60
CIGNA N 112.00110.547.00111.59 -33.40
CTGp N 47.0048.3312.0046.45 +8.50
CMGI 0 1.72 1.6433.00 1.65 +1.10
CMSEng N 1429 13.82 ... 13.84 -8.30
CNET 0 14.3113.99 14.09 +9.20
'+Y N 47.0546.1711.0046.53+19.40
.' i11 27.0726.49230027.02+19.00
1,r..,r. 25.49 25.14 ... 25.40 +9.90
Cadence 0 16.20 15.9260.0016.15 +1.50
Calpine N 2.24 2.02 ... 2.09 -2.90
CdnNRsgsN 47.4645.70 ... 47.00+54.70
CapOne N 76.5075.8311.007626+10.00
CpstnTrb 0 2.79 262 ... 2.75 +320
CafdnlHth N 61.7561.1724.0061.51 -11.40
CareerEd 0 34.19 33.5016.0033.80 -1500
CarerrmkRx N 53.5252,2031.0052.68+10.70
Carnival N 52.2051.5120.0052.12+34.00
Caterpis N 53.94 53.4015.0053.55+24.80
Celgene 0 61.3458.7 ... 59.69+58,70
Cendant N 18.43 18.1217.0018.32 +6.80
CenterPnt N 13.72 12.9716,0013.00 -1.20
Centex N 69.84 67.46800 69.27 +57.90
Cepirn 0 48.66445.50 ... 46.28 +9.20
CsCm 0 1.31 1.25 .. 1.28 +.0
ChkPoinl 0 22.40 21.9419.0022.33 +1.0
Cheirnlura N 11.15 10.98 .. 11.14 +7.10
ChesEng N .39 28.0016.0029.04 -23.90
Chevron N 59.48 57.609.00 58.01 +6.30
ChicB&Is N 23.6522.6527,0022.92+26.10
Chicoss N 42.3641.2846.0041.86+39.50
Chiron 0 44.28 44.15 .. 44.17 +7.70
ChungTel N 17.85 1756 .. 17.75 +4.00
Ce 0p 0 2.61 2.48 ... 2.52 +1.50
CiscC4y N .18.70 17.9652.0018.59 +14.00
CiSo 0 17.88 17.5321.017.87 +7.30


High Low
Ciltkp N 4588 453410.004560 +1.40
CitzComm N 1271 125551.0012.71 +5.50
CitnxSy 0 277827.0730027.4 +700
ClearOCan N 3070 30,2524.0030.65 +7.70
Coach N 34.4033.5432.003422+25.60
CocaCE N 18.1 18.5714.0018.71 -2.00
CocaCI N 42.70 42.0319.0042.30 -5.30
Coeul N 3.89 373 .. 3.78 -.40
CogTech 0 45.33443547.0045.06 -3.30
Cog~al N "37. 2312.4,.,l ' 0 ,,
Co mcasl
Concsp O ,' . ,1..' ,, .A
CVRD N 'I :
CornAs, N .11 ,I- i!,,, ,, .111
CompSci N 54.7151.9013.00542044.50
CompmeO .46 80227.00 8.10 +2.50
Comers O 25.8525.4556,0025.58 +.00
ConAgra N 23.37 23.1214.002329 -.80
Conexani 0 2.33 2.24 ... 2.32 +4.20
ConocP N 68.3065948.00 66 25+29.90
ConsolEgy N 6280 59.9110,000.00. -19.60
CtAjrB N 1325 12.99 .. 1325+11.60
CoopCam N 75.4173.5028.0073.83+24.30
Coming N 20.7520.18 9.002029+12.50
Costco 0 49.1648.5023.004.12 +17.80
CntwdFn N 32.5031,89.00 32.16 +1.3
Coven 9s N 52.47512017.052.44 -4.40
CrwnCsle N 26.69 26.19 ... 26235+21.20
CypSem N 15.89 15.05 ... 15.54 +32.80
D
DJIADiam A 105.49104.74 ... 105.19+13.50
DRHons N 338032.908.00 33.13+33.50
DRDGOLDO 1.35 1.26 ... 129 +.20
DSLnetlh A .08 .06 ... .07 +10
Danahel N 533752.8820.005321+21.10
DeanFds N 1' 9 T'r1irv.i3n .1n.
Deere N ." ill,,, j ,
Dellinc 0 . -. .,_ , ,,', i ,,
Ondreon 0 5.8 5.44 .. 558-10.10
DevonE N 61.89 58.5011.0058.93 -14.70
DiaOfs N 80.70 58 .6648.0058.92+17.60
DiRff e0 0 28.17 27.4223.027.5 -5.40
DisecTV N 14491427 ... 14.42 +4.10
Disney N 25.05 24.5919.0024.81 +9.90
DobsonCmO 6.79 6.53 ... 6.72 -3.10
DollarG N 19.26 18,8718.0018.91 -1.60
DonmRes N 75.95 74.842.0075.30 -.40
DonlleyRR N 35.04 33.6918.0035.04 +2.00
DoralFinll N 8.89 8,392.00 8.50
DowChm N 458245.149.00 45.53 -3.10
DuPont N 43.35 42.8220.0043.31 +13.10
DukeEgy N 26.71 26.3617.0026.56 +1.60
DurectCp 0 5.35 5.08 ... 5.35 -9.20
DynMad s 0 25.59 24.1677.0025.50+51.30
Dynegy N 4.46 4.30 ... 4.37 +.90
ETrade N 18.809 18.3418.0018.0 +5.30
eB0ays 0 41,98 41.2257.0041.58+31.50
EMCCp N 14.19 13.8227.0014.15 +3.30
EOGRessN 71.63 68.1517.000.46+24.40
Ea0eBbnd A .17 .15 ... 15
EKodak N 22.542232 .. 2252+10.80
EchoStar 0 ': --.-,I,-f- 26.66 -2.50
EdsonlnI N 1 i. i. i,,- 43.08 -.10
EIPasoCp N 12.06 11.58 . 1201 +2.70
Elan N 8,75 8.47 8.. .61 +6.40
EleclAts 0 80.08 59.3751.0059.93+32.10
EDS N 24.40 23.96 .. 24.12+13.80
Emdeon 0 8.53 7.4544.00 7.84 -15.10
EmrsnEI N 70.6670.2921.0070.59+20.00
Emulex N 19.62 19.0524.0019.57+10.50
EnCanas N 48.70 486.67 . 47.33+15.50
ENSCO N 48.2546,7332.0047.34+22.30
Entley N 70.95 69.4316.0069.83 -6.10
EqO9PT N 28.77 28.21 ... 28.58 -23.20
EqtyRsd N 38.12 37.815.0037.92 -15.60


' i .. m ytl PE U Lti 9 q

EicsnTl 0 33.79 3328 . 33.43 +9.00
EsleeLdr N 33.20 32.9220.0033.00 +510
Etr!SIr 0 11.25 10.49 .. 1120+2820
OExoon N 52.70 15117.052.28 -1.40
Epeclan O0 24.122220 ... 22.73+3930
Eonp!!ol 0 67.60 66.3341.0066.78+71.10
E.pSciptsO 79.65 77.43.879.31 +5023
ExxonMbl N 58.70 572511.0057.90+15.90
F
FURSyssO 23.3721.8623230+22.10
FPLGps N 43.3442.0019.042.05 -.60
FairckdS N 16.39 15.97 ... 16.15 +12.50
FamP Ir N 23.45 22.7518,0023.43+1920
, FannieM N 47.37 46908.0 47.00 -10.40
FedExC N 94.98 934.1820.093.54+29.10
PFed0D N 64.62632114.0064.14+46.30
FAftTird 0 40.4839.5016.0040.40 -.60
Flia 0 1.64 153 ... 1.58 +220
Fim tat N 41.55 41,1920.0041.45+11.40
FstMaot N 27.50 25.9511,0026.52 -28.00
RFslE N 46.58 45.9418.0046.33 -1.80
FiBrS N 58.60 57830.057.71 +34.40
FleelEn N 10.83 103 ... 10.75 -.10
Flextmn 0 9.43 92124.00 9.40 -2.50
FootLoes N 19.91 192512.0019.83 +6.40
FordM N 8.498218.00 829 +270
FdgCCTgsN 35.9934.45 ... 3528+11.80
ForestLab N 39.2538.9519,0039.23+183.0
Foundry 0 12.54 122834.0012.50 +950
FredMac N 61.44 6020 .. 6139 -3.60
FMCG N 51.1749.4014.005028 +9.20
Freescale N 25.0524.7138.0024.97+20.90
FriedBR N 9.12 9.008.00 9.03 +4.80
FrontlOis N 38.5434.759.00 35.00 -6.10
G
Gannett N 65.244.0713.0064.86+23.80
0Ga N 17.37 17.1013.001727 +4.00
Glewy N 13.10 2.9351.00 3.08 3.90
mslar 0 2.66 239 ... 2.45 -.80
Genench N 94.3092.7788.0093.95+2.30
GenElec N 34.1033.7519.0034.02 -.30
GenMOls N 48.00 47.1714.0047.64 -11.10
GnMo N 27.232631 .. 26.77 -4.90
GenBiotc 0 1.31 1.12 ... 121 +.40
Genta 0 1,68 1.606.0 1.64 +1.00
Genwoth N 32.7432.1413.0032.43+16.10
Genzyme 0 76.0673.48 .. 74.82 +30.60
GaPad N 33.09 32.3415.0032.70 +2.30
GileadSdl 0 51.13492136.0049.68+25.60
GlaxoSn N 52.80 52.16 ... 52.63 +6.0
GlobalSFe N 45.91 44.7946,0044.98 +3.40
Gocrap% N 20.10 19.3738.0019.54 +1.60
GoldImanS N 131.18128,9013.00130.96+64.00
Gomieh N 36.5936.019.00136.4 4.6 0

+3 60
GoHudsay N 15.00 15,468.00 15.74 +5.09

GranPtde N 40.12 383036.0038.60 +6.10
GrayWo0 A 7.95 7.7219.00 7.77 +1.60
Guidant N 60.30 57.7037.0058.92 -42.40
H
HCAInc N 48.50 48.0515.0048.40 +.80
Halll N 64.65 .803931.0061.11+3480
HaryD N 5125 50.7616.0050.97+22.50
HatahE N 63.79 62.2619.003.6+45.00
HaridFn N 85.1582.6411.084.02+56.90
HnMgt N 2120 20.7815.00293. +.50
Hez N 35.55 35.1617.0035.2 450
HtmNHe x A 3.433.07 ... 3.15 +1.80
S N10.49 1020 .. 10.49 -3.80
HeweIBP N 28.75282027.0028.53 +5.70
Hibem N 29.46 292526.0029.34 +2.6
Hilon N 2053202520.0020.47+13.70
HomeDp N 41.44405917.0041.36 +8.40
HomeSol A 4.95 4.6435.00 4.91 -7.00
Horlnt N 30.07835.602.0035.90+23.00
HotlTopic 0 14.09 13.8219.0013.99 -1.90
HovnanE N 4724 45027.00 46.37+23.70
HudsCitysO0 11.97 11.7926.0011.86 +.60
HuIhSlp N 37.8 372519.0037.49+45.30
HumGeon 0 8.45 826 .. 8.39 +1.70
Humans N 43.61423824.0042.97 -9.50
HunUBs 0 21.38 20.6118.0020.90+18.60
1
ACIners00O 27.5026.6113.002608+12.30
IPCHold 0 29.28 27.4 .. 29.11 +35.10
lShBrazil A 32.95 31.90 ... 32.48+20.00
iShJapan A 12.35 1220 ... 1226 +3.00
iShTaiwan A 11.3 11.17 .. 1125 +5.40
iShErnMlksA 82.48805 ... 82.07+39.70
iSh EAFEsA 57.46 56.71 .. 56.95 +8.00
iShRs2004sA 85,77 64.94 ... 65.48+2420
ShREsts A 61.57606 ... 61.33 -720
Imcione '0 30.93 292538.003035 -32.30
INCO N 4138 41.0010.0041.30 +7.00
IndCnily 0 37.87 3.8013.0037.1 -16.00
lndynac N 36.47 393508.00 36.47 -9.10
Informal 0 12.01 11.73 .. 11.93 +.10
IngerRds N 38.3837.6510.0037.80 +2.90
InlgDv 0 1021 9.9044.0010.10 +2.80
IntegES N .98 .67 ... 75 -0.70
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N . 9 50.04 02143.050.83 +8.40


9goa E, nivt, IR E Crlq
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Lited N 20.80 20.4515.002068+13.60
LincNat N 50.15496311.005008 +3.90
LoneaTch 0 34.32339425.0034.19 +7.50
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15A


News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


Wild Turkey Tavern celebrates 25 years


By SUE ANN CARPENTER
News-Sun correspondent
AVON PARK - Mike and
Kay Reark moved to Avon Park
in 1979, bought a plumbing
warehouse, gutted it and trans-
formed it into the Wild Turkey
Tavern. This past Halloween,
they celebrated their 25th
anniversary.
"It's a neighborhood tavern
with the best food for miles
around. We cut and prepare all
of our meats and vegetables
right in front of you, and we use
only the finest and freshest
available ingredients. This com-
mitment is time consuming and
expensive, but we feel you can
taste the difference," said Mike
Reark; who was born and raised
in Miami.
The 1,600-square-foot dining
room is laid back and comfy.
And there's a front porch that
added another 900 square feet
about 10 years ago. Wild
Turkey Tavern sponsors five
dart teams in the Highlands
County League, and several
competitors are usually there on
Monday nights to play.
Tuesday they offer a New York
strip steak special. On Thursday
nights anyone is welcome to
play pool. And Friday, Saturday
and Sunday normally draw a
football crowd.
"I do lots of catering. It's big
thing out in the woods on a
ranch - for a wedding, horse
rides, or a dance in a pole barn.
I'm fully equipped to work on
site and serve ribs, pork, etc.,"
Mike Reark said.
Wild Turkey Tavern is
uniquely decorated with all
sorts of silly things hanging:
photos, sayings, bumper stick-
ers, race team flags, even gator
heads and skins. The wood inte-


DAY
Continued from 13A
chamber's executive director.
Our job was to support the
two presenters, John
Bastianelli, and his boss
Richard Dunaway, who are
with the Florida Departfinent of
Agriculture. Both men are bee
specialists.
The children at our station
were going to make beeswax
candles to take home, plus they
would get a sample of honey.
My job was to put the honey
(which came in a skinny sip
stick), and a coloring book
about Florida insects, into the
student's goodie bags, while
Cooper and Willingham
showed the children how to
make the candles.
That gave Dunaway and
Bastianelli a moment to catch
their breath, or answer addi-
tional questions.
In truth, Dunaway did all of
the talking, but Bastianelli kept
him on time, and helped with
the candles.
Those were kind of cool.
Each student was given a piece
of cotton wick about six inches
long, and a sheet of beeswax,
with an octagonal grid design
pressed into it. They were
made to look like a piece of
honeycomb, and were thin,
about a quarter of an inch
deep, and about four inches
wide and about eight inches
long.
You laid the string along the
short side's edge, pressed it
gently into the wax, with the
extra wick hanging out, and
then rolled it carefully into a
candle.
All that was left to do was to
warn the students to first, only


PHIllLATTINGER/News-Sun
Kay Reark, co-owner of Wild Turkey Tavern in Avon Park, stocks the buffet line for the 25th anniver-
sary celebration of the business last Sunday. Kay and her husband, Mike, provided free food to their cus-
tomers in observation of their anniversary.


rior and flooring create a rustic,
homey feel.
"In these 25 years, the drink-
ing age limit has changed twice.
It was 21, then 18, and is now
21 again. In that gap we got a
lot more business from the jun-
ior college. But we think people
are more. responsible about
drinking today. We opted early
to focus on our food, which we
think affects people's behavior,
and creates a more reserved
atmosphere. After all, our kids
and our friends' kids grew up
here," Mike Reark said.
The Wild Turkey Tavern is
easy to find on U.S. 27 because


of its unique outside design.
"On a dare about 20 years
ago, during a slow time, a cus-
tomer said 'no one can find you,
it's like you're camouflaged.'
So that's just what I did. I went
outside and painted, it casino.
That, and the dinosaur on the
design under the sign make
Wild Turkey Tavern distinc-
tive," Mike Reark said.
They offer tasty munchies
like a house salad with chicken
or steak, cheese sticks,- cheese
poppers, popcorn, kielbasa,
bratwurst, hot wings, chicken
nuggets, taters, taters 'n onions,
onion, rings, mushrooms, 'gator


tail and fried shrimp. There are
sandwich baskets such as burg-
ers - even a slug-burger (with
twice the meat.) Customers can
choose ai smoked turkey, chick-
en breast, catfish, or strip steak
submarine or a large hot dog.
For a larger appetite, there's
New York strip steak, porter-
house and T-bones to choose.
To wash it all down with there's
ice-cold draft, bottle and can
beer: wine and wine coolers;
soda and bottled water.
"This was really the first
building between Sebring and
Avon Park. There was nothing
here. We were literally in the


CHRISTOP-IER TlIFFLEY/News-Sun
Ag-Venture volunteers take a well earned rest, following their morning working with 400 third-graders.
They were treated to Ella Myer's home cooked spaghetti with salad lunch and Mason Smoak's home-
made ice cream for dessert. The school district's food service department-provided homemade rolls for
lunch and breakfast buns Wednesday morning.


light the candle with their par-
ents, or a grown-up, present,
and second to trim the wick
before lighting it.
This was the first year of
� making candles at the Bee
Station. Before now peanut
butter and honey had been
served.
For years that had worked
out just fine.
But last year, with Ag-
Venture delayed into
November because of the hur-
ricanes, an unexpected problem
came up.
You see, in September the
citrus groves aren't yet in
bloom, but in November they
are. '
That means in November
there are hives set out in the
groves for pollination. Hives
means there are scout bees out
and about.
The exposed honey attracted
bees by the huridreds, which


fortunately didn't hurt anyone
-beyond the heart attack
Phypers almost had during the
close call. Anyway, that's why
the children now make candles,
and the garbage cans are all
sealed shut.
The children loved the bees,
and were amazingly well
behaved, although some were
reluctant to leave their bags
untended while they made can-
dles
I'm pleased to report there
was at least one child in every
group who was observant
enough to notice a bee carrying
a piece of wing in the cut-away
bee hive that was part of the
demonstration.
It turns out bees are very
clean insects, and some are
assigned housekeeping 'duties.
But it was one small bee, in a
moving sea of hundreds, not
easy to pick out.
In real life, the bee would


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have removed the broken wing
from the hive, but in this case
there was no exit, so the poor
thing spent the morning toting
it uphill and down.
Unlike the children who
moved through the stations in
order and on time. One of them
was heard to say, "This is the
best day of my life."
Which, of course, was why
we were there.

Next week Christopher
Tuffley loses his heart while
cleaning kennels at the
Humane Society. Any business
person who has a job they
would like to spotlight in the
Tuffin' It With Tufflev feature
can call 385-6155, ext. 528.


woods. There was no mall at
that time. And Sun 'N Lakes
was just a figment of someone's
imagination. We've watched
everything grow 'up around us,"
Mike Reark said.
Five years ago he turned the
running of the business over to
his wife, so that he could con-
centrate on being a hunting and
fishing guide. There's turkeys
in the spring, alligator hunts in
September and saltwater fishing
year round at Chokoloskee and
Boca Grande.
Before that time, Mike
always put messages about cur-
rent events on his marquee. His
controversial opinions always
spurred interest. The last time
he got riled up, he wrote "Gay
marriage is OK as long as it's a
shotgun marriage with no sur-
vivors."
"Well, some people protested
and they even sent a Tampa
news crew to cover it. I like to
think I'm more sensitive now.
I'm older and wiser," Mike
Reark said.
The Rearks have been remi-
niscing through old photos that"
were taken at their business.
"I feel like I was born here.
Over these.25 years, everyone's
always had a camera, and since
Halloween's our anniversary,
we've been looking through the
boxes of photos and reminisc-
ing. We put them out for every-
body to look through and see
how they've aged. I took my
wife on an Oldies Cruise in the
Caribbean featuring Three Dog
Night and Paul Revere and the
Raiders. I looked around and


said, 'look at all these old peo-
-ple.' It's like that when you go
through these photos and see
how everyone has changed."
Wild Turkey Tavern has
always been community mind-
ed. Locally, whenever anyone
had a problem, the tavern col-
lected money for them. It spon-
sors Project Graduation for
Avon Park and Sebring high
schools. The Rearks used to do
a toy run with some old guy
playing Santa, but the area has
grown so much now, that they
just raise the money and give it
to the Avon Park Fire
Department who does a Toys
for Tots drive each year for
needy children.
"We've always tried to be
good neighbors, and to help out
whenever something needed
done. We've had the same cus-
tomers for 25 years. When
there's a need, we jump on it.
This has been rewarding. I hope
it will continue for a long time,
with someone else running the
tavern in the future. My kids are
doing their own thing now. This
business put both of them
through college. It offered us a
great opportunity, an excellent
livelihood and lots of fun.
We've been very lucky and had
good people around us all the
time," Mike Reark said.
Wild Turkey Tavern is at
2751 U.S. 27 South. Call 452-
5284 for details or stop by from
11 a.m. to 1 a.m. Monday
through Saturday or 1 p.m. to 1
a.m. Sunday. Their grill is
open until midnight daily.

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Where A~tLI e WhreAr Ve


On the Circle, Historic Downtown Sebring
Saturday * November 12, 2005
9:00am 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 extitg fireworks display.


PLmA YIN NWs-s-i a 11W!8
U CAN Tritte!!








Donna Thomas (Winner) and Anne Manrie Jacksbn,
Classified Advertising Representative, News-Sun.

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News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


16A


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I I








News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


ws Siun
. Printed. Published. IN Highlands County.








- --------------------U
ENTRY IP
Name:
SAddress:

I- Home Phone


-I-,


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ORM------------


Work Phone



SI


152734496.
,4 66

I 17 39 550 63

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10 25 38 54 61

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ROMONA WASHINGTON
Executive Editor
SCOTT DRESSEL
Sports Editor


Other viewpoints

With motorists fuming in hours-long lines for fuel, a
law requiring all gasoline stations to install electric gen-
erators sounds good at the moment. But public policy
shouldn't be driven simply by the emotions in the after-
math of a disaster, and calls for gas station generators
should be part of a statewide assessment of the post-
storm fuel supply network.
Installing generators in gas stations planned for future
construction might make economic sense since the price
tag could be rolled into building costs. However, much of
South Florida is already built out. So, to be effective, the
law would also have to require retrofitting existing sta-
tions.
That's a trickier proposition if it forces many inde-
pendent gas station owners to bear the cost. That's why
either state or federal officials should help ease the bur-
den by offering grants or subsidized low-interest loans.
The bigger question is whether refitting all gas stations
with generators will really make a significant difference.
Florida has been assaulted by seven hurricanes in the past
15 months. Wilma marks the first hurricane in that string
to create the kind of gas shortages most associated with
oil embargoes.
Still, it's worth considering the generator question as
part of an overall look at the way the fuel supply chain
has worked in the post-Wilma era.
Every hurricane that passes through our state uncovers
new weaknesses in storm preparations. Wilma exposed
vulnerabilities in the fuel chain.
Lawmakers and local officials are right to point to defi-
ciencies in the supply system and to come up with effec-
tive solutions. But they must be measures yielding bene-
fits that outweigh burdens.

An editorial excerpt from the South Florida Sun-
Sentinel.

Though the timing may be awkwardto question any
hurricane safety proposal, a Florida legislative plan to
reimburse nursing homes for beefing up electric genera-
tor capacity needs some clarity.
Up for review is a proposal for the state to reimburse
nursing homes for adding generators that would supply
power above and beyond the basics, so those homes
could accept elderly refugees from other-facilities:...
Our state clearly does need to do all it can to assure that
nursing homes, which have contracts to -'safeguard
clients' health safety and welfare, actually do so.
It would be a better idea for all nursing homes and
related facilities have adequate power, and we wonder
about the likelihood of nursing homes getting subsidized
for storm readiness to handle clients from other facilities
owned by the same company. That should be a cost borne
by business as a good investment.
When the details are as fair and good as the concept,
the Legislature will have a winner.

An editorial excerpt from the Naples Daily News.

The Bush administration has backed off its plans to
develop nuclear "bunker busters."
The Department of Energy met with congressional
opposition to a request to fund development of a nuclear
weapon that could be used against underground enclaves
housing communication centers or stockpiled weapons
better protected against conventional weapons.
But the proposed weaponry raised grave concerns
about the potential fallout and implications on interna-
tional nuclear nonproliferation policies.. The proposed
weapon was 70 times the size of the Hiroshima atomic
bomb, and the National Nuclear Security Administration
had acknowledged that there was no way to avoid signif-
icant radioactive fallout threatening civilian populations.
The Senate approved some funding, but it was rejected
by the House, opening the way for a conference settle-
ment until the Energy Department withdrew the funding
request.
Nuclear bunker busters would have been less powerful
than the massive nuclear warheads in America's arsenal,
which supporters say would have given presidents
greater options with a more flexible nuclear power to
confront threats from terrorists or rogue nations.
However, with less destructive power, it raised the risk
that the bunker busters would be more acceptable and
"usable" as' a tactical, offensive weapon rather than a
deterrent to a nuclear attack. That would contradict 50
years of nuclear policy aimed at preventing the use of
nuclear weapons ...
The administration now says it will try to develop non-
nuclear bunker busters. Producing nuclear bunker busters
could have opened the door to a new arms race. It is wise
that the administration has chosen not to take that route.

An editorial excerpt from the Watertown (N. Y) Daily
Times.


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.


News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


EDITORIALS/OPINIONS


Some sillies to share on this


OK, it's one of those
columns. It's one LAURA'
where I take several
news items that catch Laur
my interest and turn
them (hopefully) into
an entertaining column. We are
going to be checking out sever-
al news stories today from
around the globe, so make sure
your seat belts are securely fas-
tened and let's go.
First, we shall travel to
Brussels, Belgium, where we
shall consider the case of
Etienne Verhees. It seems that
four years ago, Mr. Verhees fell
off a ladder and broke two ver-
tebrae. Doctors installed a
metal plate in his head to facili-
tate healing.
This is not, of course, the end
of the story. (Any'regular read-
ers of this column already knew
that). Fast forward to last
month. Mr. Verhees is suffering
from a cold. It includes a bad
cough. Well, during one cough-
ing spell he feels something in
his mouth. He opens up and
finds Saddam's weapons of


mass destruction.
k00K I Sorry, that was not nice
S LUOK of me. What he did
SWare find was a screw. To be
Ware specific, it was one of
.the four screws that
doctors had used to hold the
metal plate in his head in place.
One of the doctors involved
with the case mentions that
Verhees suffered from an infec-
tion after a second operation,
which caused his neck to swell.
That may be why the screw
moved. It does give the phrase
"having a screw loose" a whole
new meaning, doesn't it?
Now let's move on to Rome,
where life is good if you are a
pet. Dog owners are required by
law to walk their dogs at least
three times a day. Failure to do
so can incur fines of up to 500
euros (nearly $600 US).
, The city also banned your
classic round fishbowls. It isn't
quite clear as to why this ban
was put in place, but a local
paper stated that the bowls
caused fish to go blind.
Where to start with this one?


Well, for one thing, how do the
cops know how often you walk
your dog? My "walking the
dog" consists of opening the
back door and letting Perky
romp in the backyard when he
indicates it is in my better inter-
ests to let him out. He makes
sure I get exercise by occasion-
ally escaping the confines of the
house and fenced back yard and
taking off down. the road, leav-
ing me to pant behind him. But
I digress.
As far as round goldfish
bowls making fish go blind. I
suppose if I put more than two
minutes thought into it I could
figure out how you test a fish's
eyesight, but I just can't get past
the picture of a fish studying an
eyechart.
I know, call me strange.
My last story takes us back to
the USA - California to be
precise. We will spend a
moment reflecting on a hungry
burglar. I call him hungry
because when he broke into
Sonny's Pizza & Pasta, he took
the time to fix himself a pizza.


18A





News-Sun
Serving Highlands County since 1927


Safe Shed: Shelter from the storm


Last year, my hus-
band Neil and I
invested in a storm
shelter after enduring
three exhausting
evacuations and the
mental stress of
locating a pet-friend-
ly motel with rooms
available during an '
emergency. We have PATR
two cats we won't
abandon. "Andy," the POIl
oldest, went through -
Hurricane Andrew PATRIC
with us and deserves ""
respect in her old age.
Even though our mobile
home made it through 2004
unscathed, we know that we
have no choice but. to evacuate.
Last year's storms proved to
us that the Heartland is just as
vulnerable to hurricanes as any
other place in Florida. We also
saw the recovery from wide-
spread destruction is measured
in months, not days. We decid-
ed to protect ourselves from the
storm itself, plus the lengthy
period of recovery that follows.
After researching the shelters
available throughout the United
States, we selected Safe Sheds
of Alma, Ill., as the most practi-
cal for use in Florida. They
offer two sizes of above-ground
concrete sheds: 8-by-10 feet
and a small 6-by-6 feet. We
were impressed with the
strength and safety features of
their structures, which are con-
structed to 'meet or exceed
FEMA specifications for safe
rooms. They are designed to
withstand wind pressure up to
250 mph.
We chose the larger model,
because we planned to use it not
only as a shelter but also as a
"home base" for short-term sur-
vival in the event of serious
destruction to our residence. No
foundation is needed, as the
shed itself has a six-inch rein-


ICIA'S
ENTERS

'IA POND
"" "


forced concrete floor.
The ground is pre-
cisely leveled at the
time of installation,
before the shed is
lowered into place
with hydraulic jacks.
It takes at least six
weeks from order to
delivery, because the
concrete must cure
for 28 days. The stuc-
co exterior is applied
directly to the con-
crete in the cus-
tomer's choice of


color.
Transporting and installing a
12-ton shed requires specialized
equipment and demands skilled
handling. While our shed was
ready to ship on time, delivery
was delayed three times by hur-
ricanes that struck Florida dur-
ing the summer' of 2004. We
ordered it the end of August and
it finally arrived in mid-
October.
Once the shed was in place,
my husband Neil built a floor-
to-ceiling wall unit across the
back end of the interior.
Shelving is laminated Formica
with a 4-foot counter area that
holds a camp stove and leaves
about a foot on each side for
food preparation. Storage com-
partments 19 inches deep hold
canned goods, breads and
snacks, paper products, portable
radio, extra batteries, small can-
vas bags of clothing and other
emergency hurricane supplies.
Water storage is on the floor
under the counter. We filled two
five-gallon jugs, several one-
gallon jugs and stacked three
cases of bottled water. Another
floor locker is dedicated to tem-
porary storage of electronics.
Overhead, rope slings hold two
thick chaise lounge mattresses.
A camper potty, kitty litter box,
two folded chairs and two cat
carriers are lined up along one


wall.
Neil has installed a 12-volt
electrical system powered by a
deep cycle automotive battery.
To this he connected two lights
and two oscillating fans. The
shed has an opening for a stan-
dard extension cord, which can
be drawn out to an electric out-
let. If electrical power is
unavailable, the battery can be
recharged from one of our vehi-
cles.
Hurricane Wilma put our
plan to the test. We transferred
the two cats in their carriers just
before midnight, before the
rains began. At 5:30 a.m., Neil
and I moved in for the duration.
How did our customized safe
shed meet our needs and expec-
tations?
Storage space - Exceeded.
Neil's carefully designed stor-
age unit held everything we
needed. Canned foods and one-
box meals fit in the two com-
partments allotted. Bread, cook-
ies, snacks and other last-
minute items all fit where we
hoped. As our pile of last-
minute items grew the day
before the storm, we wondered


if we could stuff it all in there.
But even the extra bag of cat lit-
ter tucked onto the top shelf.
Best surprise: two computer
stacks and a 17-inch monitor all
fit snugly into their compart-
ment with no hassle.
Ventilation - Exceeded. Our
greatest fear was that the shed
would be stuffy and uncomfort-
able for a lengthy stay. There
are two 3-inch vents on the
front and back walls of the
shed. Because of the driving,
sideways rain during most hur-
ricanes, Neil added elbow fit-
tings to the outside, directing
the openings downward to pre-
vent rain from blowing in.
Would the result be stifling?
We ran only one fan during
the five hours we spent in the
shed. It drew in fresh air and
gave plenty of circulation. We
could feel fresh air cycling
through. We never turned on the
second fan.
Floor space - Adequate, but
light. In the 8-by-8 space avail-
able, we lined one wall with
two cat carriers, litter box, a

See SHED, page 19A


4',..'


0


If


PATRICIA POND/Ncws-Sun
The Ponds shed is supplied with all the necessities for waiting out a
hurricane, and possible using as a short-term living base.


'Under our Constitution men are punished for what they do or fail to

do and not for what they think and believe.'
HUGO BLACK, U.S. Supreme Court justice, 1945


Sunday
According to the story I read,
a surveillance camera caught
the thief coming into the restau-
rant at around 2 a.m. Before
preparing his meal, he actually
took the time.to try on several
aprons until he found one that
fit (don't you love a neat
thief?). He then fixed himself a
pepperoni pizza.
He apparently didn't expect
an employee to come in at
around 3 a.m. He took off with-
out his meal, but did remember
to take the safe, which con-
tained an undisclosed amount
of cash.
So, the morals of the column
today are: make sure the screws
that are in your body are secure,
walk your dog and make sure
your fish get their eyes
checked, and if you fix yourself
a pizza, make sure your apron
fits.

Laura Ware is a Sebring resi-
dent and a contributing colum-
nist to the News-Sun. She ,can
be contacted by e-mail at book-
wormlady@earthlink.net.


RALPH BUSH
Publisher
CINDzY MARSHALL
Night/Weekend Editor


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.


:;*'?- I- .


a
*














ALet's play the Liberals' game


SHED
Continued from 18A
porta potty and two old chairs.
That left about six feet for our
two mattresses.
Our two chaise lounge cush-
ions are two feet wide by six
feet long. In theory, we should
have had two feet down the
middle, but as the day wore on
and we set stuff here and there,
open space shrank to a path less
than a foot- wide. Neil used his
waiting time to dream up a
good solution to increase open
floor space.
Comfort - Adequate for
sleeping, snacking and waiting.
The chaise cushions were more
comfortable than expected,
even laying directly on the con-
crete floor. We brought our bed
pillows with us for extra com-
fort. If the storm's duration had
been longer, we would have


stowed the mattresses in the
overhead rope rack and cleared
most of the area for meal prepa-
ration.
Food preparation and cook-
ing, space is good. However,
trying to serve and eat meals on
our laps in a folding porch chair
is still untried. For longer use,
we need some place to put a
plate and cup.
Future refinement - Neil
had five hours to study the
arrangement and came up with
the idea of installing two fold-
up bunks of 3/4-inch plywood,
one on each side wall. One per-
son would sleep over the lineup
of cat carriers, et al that fill an
entire side. He is a skilled car-
penter with boat building expe-
rience who knows how to
design practical accommoda-
tions in tight spaces.
For extended use, mattresses
and pillows would be stowed
overhead during the day and the
bunks secured against the wall,


taking no more than three inch-
es of space on each side.
The bunk on the wall that is
free of pet carriers and equip-
ment can be lowered at meal-
time and used as a table. Two
people seated on folding chairs
could eat comfortably. With the
addition of an "attractive" plas-
tic tablecloth, voila! Dining
after disaster.
Cost of 8-by-10-foot Safe
Shed: $3,400.
Cost of shipping from Alma,
Ill. to Sebring area:
Approximately $1,500.
Peace of mind: Priceless.
Safe Sheds can be contacted
by phone at their toll-free num-
ber (888) 556-1531.
The Web site has all specifi-
cations, pricing and options,
plus excellent photos of their
two models: www.safesheds.
corn.
Patricia Pond is a News-Sun
correspondent.


It's desperation
time for the
Democrats. Dejected
because prosecutor
Patrick Fitzgerald
didn't indict just
about everybody in
the White House and
confirm their fan-
tasies about lies that
were never told, they
are demanding that
the president apolo-
gize for I'm not quite
sure what.


MAKING
MIKE Ri


Their cardboard hero, Joe
Wilson, runs around claiming
that the president used 16 words
to lie us into war when he said
in his state of the Union speech:
"The British government has
learned that Saddam Hussein
recently sought significant
quantities of uranium from
Africa." ,
Pay attention to that. He did-
n't say that Saddam tried to buy
African uranium - he said the
Brits said he did. In other
words, that statement was true.
The British government did tell
us that Saddam Hussein sought
significant quantities of urani-
um from Africa. Moreover, they
still insist that Saddam sought
to buy yellowcake from Africa.
Moreover, the French and
German intelligence services
also agreed with that claim.
In the run-up to the war every
major Western intelligence
agency also agreed that Saddam
had weapons of mass destruc-
tion. The Democrats who voted
to invade Iraq all saw the same
evidence about WMDs that the
president saw, and they accept-
ed it just as he did. Where are
the lies here?
So, from what I can gather,


the liberals who run
the Democrat party
want the president to
lie by saying he lied,
and want him to
apologize.
OK, let's play their
i" game and go through
the looking glass into
S liberal wonderland.
SENSE Let's say that every-
- thing the liberal
EAGAN . media, and the liber-
-- al, pundits and the
liberal Democrats and poor dis-
oriented Joe Wilson are saying
is the absolute truth. The
President of the United States
lied us into war in Iraq. So how
do we set things right?
Obviously we have to apolo-
gize to the Iraqis for having
invaded their country. Wouldn't
we be obliged to put that statue
of Saddam Hussein back up and
reinstall Saddam in his marble
palaces from which we unjustly
evicted him and allow him once
again to be Iraq's absolute dic-
tator? Shouldn't we apologize
for having driven him from
power and then hand him a ton
of money to rebuild his all his
palaces, finance the reconstruc-
tion of his country and his tor-
ture and rape rooms, and re-
establish his secret police?
Let's say we did all that to
right the terrible wrong we did
to Iraq by allowing ourselves to
be deceived into attacking
them? What would we expect to
happen?
I think the answer is obvious.
Saddam would systematically
murder, maim, rape or imprison
the millions of Iraqis who coop-
erated with the coalition forces
in trying to democratize their
nation. Then he'd torture and


imprison or execute millions
more for having voted in a new
constitution and a new govern-
ment. And he'd be back in
Niger tying to buy yellowcake
and bribing UN officials with
"oil for food" money.
If we were egregiously
wrong in invading Iraq should-
n't we pay for our mistake by
putting everything we
destroyed back together?
One more thing. While we're.
wandering through liberal won-
derland, let's think the way lib-
erals think. They believe that it
is the right thing to do to take
from those who have, skim a lot
off the top to finance the liberal
bureaucracy, and give it to the
have-nots, in small doses, of
course. You have to keep. them
dependent on the Democrat
Party. The more you take from
the haves - who you think
became haves by dishonest
means (you know, by working
for 'it) - the more you'll have
to expand your bureaucracy and
ladle out more goodies to the
have-nots living on your liberal
plantation. And since we owe
so much to the Iraqis for having
unjustly attacked them, should
we not expand our generosity to
them and bring them onto the
progressive plantation?
I'm sure Saddam would go
along. After all, his party, the
Baathist party, was a socialist
party, just like today's
Democrat Party.' I guess that's
why they feel guilty over hav-
ing helped get rid of him.
Mike Reagan, the eldest son of
the late President Ronald
Reagan, is heard on more than
200 talk radio stations nation-
ally.


SIs that dark spot harmless?


* Is it only a rough, red spot?


* Is it cancer?


*What is growing on my skin?


* Why doesn't that place heal?


* Why is it itching?


GET THE ANSWERS FROM


THE SKIN EXPERTS!"!.!



: ia-


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American t DARRIN A. ROTMAN M.D.

CATRENA B. MITCHELL RA.-C.
MARIA L. FORTINGTON P.A.-C.


APONMNT VIABENW



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20A ~ ~ ~ ~ Cm unt NaewsSnnSdaaNoebrr,20


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.marshall@newssun.com
; or mail them to News-Sun
Community Calendar, 2227
U.S. 27 South, Sebring, FL
33870.

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-
cussio'n at 9:30 a.m. Monday
and Friday at Covenant
Presbyterian Church, 4500
Sun 'N Lakes Blvd., Sebring.
For details, call Jim Marett at
314-0891 or e-mail to maret-
tjim@att.net.
* ALZHEIMER'S ASSO-
CIATION SUPPORT
GROUP meets at 2 p.m. at
the Oaks of Avon, 1010 U.S.
27 North, Avon Park. For
details, call 385-3444.
* ALANON meets at 8 p.m.
at St. Agnes Episcopal
Church, 660 NW Lakeview
Drive, Sebring. For details,
call (863) 687-3800.
* AMERICAN LEGION
PLACID POST 25 LAKE
PLACID has shuffleboard at
1 p.m. Lounge hours are 12-9
p.m. Legion and auxiliary
boards meet at 6 p.m. General
meeting.at 7 p.m. For details,
call 465-7940.
* AMVETS BRUCE L.
SIMPSON POST 21 meets 7
p.m. second Monday, at the
post, 2027 U.S. 27 South,
Sebring, behind the Allstate
building. For details, call 385-
0234.'
* BOY SCOUT TROOP
482 meets 7 p.m., 34 Central
Ave., Lake Placid.
* FRATERNAL ORDER
OF EAGLES 4240 AERIE
plays darts at 7 p.m. at the
club, 12921 U.S. 98, Sebring.
For details call 655-4007.
* HIGHLANDS COUNTY
COMPOSITE SQUADRON
314 meets at 6:30 p.m. at the
Knights of Columbus Hall,
east of U.S. 27 across from
Lakeshore Mall in Sebring.
For details, call 385-1234.
* HIGHLANDS STAMP
CLUB meets at 1 p.m. the
first Monday at Christ,
Fellowship Church, 2935
New Life Way, Sebring.
Guests are welcome. Talk and
swap meeting will follow the
regular meeting. For details,
call Frits Rubbens at 382-
2343.
* HIGHLANDS DELTA
CHORALE, rehearses 7
p.m., Sebring Church of the


Brethren, 700 S. Pine St.,
Sebring (September through
May). No auditions are
required to join and all ages
are welcome. For details or to
book a concert, call Cheryl
Cometta at 699-2663 or Pat
Riccobono at 385-4045.
* INSULIN PUMP SUP-
PORT GROUP meets from
3:30-5:30 p.m. first Monday
at Conference Room 2,
Florida Hospital Heartland
Medical Center, 4200 Sun 'N
Lake Blvd., Sebring. For
details, call 402-0177.
* KNIGHTS OF COLUM-
BUS COUNCIL 5441 plays
cards and games of your
choice at 11 a.m. first Monday
at the hall, 900 U.S. 27 North,
Sebring. Bring lunch. Dessert
and beverage available for $3.
* LAKE PLACID ELKS
2661 provides a snack bar,
live music and happy hour
from 4-7 p.m. at the lodge.
Darts is at 7 p.m. Euchre is at
1 p.m. It is open to members
and their guests. For details,
call 465-2661.
* LAKE PLACID
LIBRARY has storytime at
10 a.m. for ages 3-5 except
during holidays.
M LAKE PLACID MOOSE
plays cards at 2 p.m. Open to
members and qualified guests
only. Lodge closes at 6 p.m.
* NATIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION FOR ADVANCE-
MENT OF COLORED
PEOPLE, HIGHLANDS
COUNTY BRANCH meets,
7:30 p.m., 401 Tulane, Avon
Park.
* ROTARY CLUB OF
HIGHLANDS COUNTY
meets at 6:15 p.m.,
Savannah's restaurant in
Sebring. For details, call
Darrell Peer at 385-0107.
* SEBRING OPTIMIST
CLUB meets-at 6:15 p.m.
first and third Mondays at
various locations. For details, -
call Gabriel Read, 453-2859
or Earle Luke at 381-3514.
* SEBRING AMERICAN
ASSOCIATION FOR
RETIRED PERSONS meets
1:30 p.m., The Palms, Pine
Street, Sebring.
i SEBRING BRIDGE
CLUB plays at 12:30 p.m. at
347 Fernleaf, Sebring.
* SEBRING WOMEN OF
THEMOOS meet at 7 p.m.
the first and third Monday at
the lodge, two miles off U.S.
27 on U.S. 98, Sebring. For
details, call 382-8782.
* SEBRING RECRE-
ATION CLUB has ice cream
shuffleboard at 6:30 p.m. at
333 Pomegranate Ave.
Summer memberships are
available. For details, call
385-2966 and leave a name,
number and message. Call
will be returned.
* SERTOMA meets noon,
Takis Family Restaurant,
Sebring.
* TOPS FL. 632, SEBRING


Service Time
8:30 am Traditional Rite II
South Florida Community College,
University Center, Avon Park.

11:00 am Contemporary Rite II
(service with mLusC)

Last Sunday of the Month -
One Service:
Traditional Rite II
Monthly Pot-Luck following the service;
place settings and beverages provided.
Coffe hour between Services.
Placc settnmgs &,beverages provided.
Church School at 9:30 am
for K-5th Grade
Baby sitting available.
Sunday at 10:15 am -
Kid's Praise Team


meets at 3:30 p.m. at the fel-
lowship hall at the First
Baptist Church of Lake
Josephine, Sebring. For
details, call Jean Ottoway at
655-3673 or Barbara Mason
at 465-0132.
* VETERANS OF FOR-
EIGN WARS POST 3880
euchre, 6:30 p.m., 1224
County Road 621 East, Lake
Placid. For more details, call
699-5444.

TUESDAY
* AL-ANON FAMILY
GROUPS meet for discussion
and Twelve Step study at
noon, Union Congregational
Church, 105 N. Forest Ave.,
Avon Park. Parking available
south of old church.
* AMERICAN LEGION
PLACID POST 25 LAKE
PLACID has shuffleboard
and euchre, both at 1 p.m.
Lounge hours are 11 a.m. to 9
p.m. For details, call 465-
7940.
0* AMVETS POST 21 plays
darts from 5-8 p.m. for mem-
bers and guests. For details,
call 385-0234.
* AVON PARK LIBRARY
has storytime at 10 a.m. for
ages 3-5 except during holi-
days.
* AVON PARK LIONS
CLUB meets 6:45 p.m., din-
ner included, Lions Club,
1218 W. Bell St., Avon Park.
* BUSY BEE CRAFT
CLUB meets 9-11 a.m.,
Hidden Creek Clubhouse,
Sebring. Everyone is wel-
come. For more details, call
Marie Rand, 385-3012.
* DEPRESSION BIPOLAR
SUPPORT ALLIANCE
GROUP meets every first and
third Tuesday in Sebring. For
details, call .Ronnie Daugherty
;at 382-6169 or e-mail rox-
ann@tnni.net.
* FLEET RESERVE
ASSOCIATION BOARD
OF DIRECTORS Heartland
Branch No. 173 meets 7 p.m.,
Branch Hall, 1402 Roseland
Ave., Sebring. Regular meet-
ing, first Tuesday after board
of directors meeting. Call
471-6109 for details.
* FLETCHER MUSIC
CLUB meets every Thursday
and Tuesday at Fletcher
Music Center in Lakeshore
Mall, Sebring. For more


details, call 385-3288.
* THE HEARTLAND
HARMONIZERS BAR-
BERSHOP CHORUS meets
from 7-9 p.m. in the Magnolia
Room at the Kenilworth
Lodge, 836 SE Lakeview
Drive, Sebring. All men who
enjoy singing are invited.
* HIGHLANDS COMMU-
NITY ORCHESTRA,
rehearses 5-7 p.m., Room 34,
South Florida Community
College auditorium, Avon
Park. The chorus rehearses at
7:15 p.m. New members are
welcome. For details, call
Bryan Johnson at (863) 638-
7231.
* HIGHLANDS COUNTY
ADOPTION SUPPORT
GROUP meets from 7-8:30
p.m. first Tuesday at Quality
Inn &.Suites Conference
Center, 6525 U.S. 27 North,
Sebring. For more details, call
382-0352.
* HIGHLANDS COUNTY
QUILT GUILD meets at
12:30 p.m. first Tuesday for a
business meeting at the
Women's Club of Sebring,
220 SW Lakeview Drive,
Sebring. For details, call 382-
0722.
*


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PUBLIC NOTICE

Resolution of Racially Non-Discriminatory
Policy per Rev. Proc. 75-50, Section 4.01


The Little Lambs School of the Bible admits students of any
race, color and national or ethnic origin to all the rights,
privileges, programs and activities generally accorded or
made available to students at our school and does not
discriminate on the basis of race, color and national or*
ethnic origin in administration of our educational policies,
admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and
athletic and other school-administered programs; including
addiction recovery groups, Bible studies and all meetings.


Little Lambs, Inc.
John & Eileen Sala Ministry
710 S. Eucalyptus St.
Sebring FL 33870
(863) 471-2626


'News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


20A






News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


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News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


CLASSIFIED
INFORMATION

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

OFFICE LOCATION
2227 U.S. 27 South, Sebring

PHONE NUMBERS


Avon Park (863) 452-1009
Sebring (863) 385-6155
Lake Placid (863) 465-0426
Fax (863) 385-1954


DEADLINE INFORMATION
LINE AD DEADLINES: Monday, 4 p.m.
(for Wednesday edition); Wednesday, 4
p.m. (for Friday edition); Friday; 4 p.m.
(for Sunday edition). All FAX deadlines
are 1 hour earlier.

GENERAL IMPORTANT INFORMATION
The publisher reserves the right to cen-
sor, reclassify, revise, edit, or reject any
classified advertisement not meeting
our standards. We accept only standard
abbreviations and required proper
punctuation.
ERRORS
We make every effort to avoid errors in
advertisements. Please check your ad
the first day it appears. We cannot be
responsible for incorrect ads beyond the
first business day of an advertising
schedule. If you find an error, report it to
the Classified Advertising Department
immediately.. See telephone numbers
listed in this directory. The publisher
assumes no financial responsibility for,
errors or omissions. Liability for errors
shall not exceed the cost of that portion
of space occupied by such error.
CANCELLATIONS: When a cancellation
is called in a KILL number will be given
to you. THIS NUMBER IS VERY IMPOR-
TANT and must be used if ad failed to
cancel. All ads cancelled prior to sched-
uled expiration date will be billed for
complete run unless a KILL number has
been issued. Claims for adjustments to
billing of advertising should be made
upon receipt of billing by telephoning
385-6155, 452-1009, or 465-0426,
CLASSIFICATION HEADINGS
1000 Announcements
1050 Legals
1070 Valentine Love Lines
1100 Announcements
1150 Personals
1200 Lost & Found
1250 Card Of Thanks
1300 In Memoriam
1350 Paid Political
1400 Health Care Services
1450 Babysitters
1500 Child Care Services
1550 Professional Services
1600 Internet & Computer Services
2000 Employment
2050 Job Opportunities
2100 Help Wanted
2150 Part-time Employment
2200 Preparation For Employment
2250 Schools & Instruction a
72300 Work WaS

3050 Business Opplrtunties-"
3100 Business Opportunities Wanted
3150 Mortgages
3200 Investments
3250 Loans & Savings
3300 Insurance
4000 Real Estate
4020 Builders & Contractors .
4040 Homes For Sale
4060 Homes For Sale - Avon Park
4080 Homes For Sale - Sebring
4100 Homes For Sale - Lake Placid'
4120 Villas & Condos For Sale
4140 Retirement Facilities
4160 Commercial Property For Sale
4170 Lakefront Property For Sale
4180 Duplexes For Sale
4190 Property Exchange
4200 Income & Investment Property
4220 Lots For Sale
4240 Farms For Sale
4260 Acreage For Sale
4280 Cemetery Lots
4300 Out-Of-Town Property
4320 Real Estate Wanted
5000 Mobile Homes
5050 Mobile Homes For Sale
5100 Mobile, Home Lots For Sale
5150 Mobile Homes For Rent
5200 Mobile Home Lots For Rent
5000 Rentals
6050 Duplexes For Rent
6100 Villas & Condos For Rent
6150 Furnished Apartments For Rent
6200 Unfurnished Apartments For Rent
6250 Furnished Houses For Rent
6300 Unfurnished Houses For Rent
6350 Cottages For Rent
6400 Rooms For Rent
6450 Roommates Wanted
6500 Miscellaneous Rentals
6550 Warehouses For Rent
6600 Business & Offices For Rent
6650 Wanted To Rent
6700 Seasonal Property For Rent
7000- Merchandise
7020 Auctions
7030 Estate Sales
7040 Appliances
7060 Antiques - Collectibles
7080 Stamps & Coins
7100 T.V., Radio & Stereo
7120 Video Recorders & Equipment
7140 Computers & Supplies
7160 Cameras & Supplies
7180 Furniture
7200- Apparel & Household Goods
7220 Citizen Band & Amateur Radio
7240 Jewelry - Personal Items
7260 Musical Merchandise
7280 Office & Business Equipment
7300 Miscellaneous
7320 Garage & Yard Sales
7340 Wanted To Buy
7360 Wanted To Trade
7380 Machinery & Tools
7400 Lawn & Garden
7420 Heating & Air Conditioning
7440 Building Supplies
746 0 Crafts & Bazaars
7480 Nursery, Gardening & Supplies
7490 Farm Equipment
7500 Livestock & Supplies
7520 Pets & Supplies
7540 Fresh Fruits & Vegetables
7550 Meat & Poultry Products
7560 Medical Supplies & Equipment
7580 Toys
8000 Recreation
8050 Boats & Motors


I


1050 Lga1s
sending the notice at Echevarria & Associates,
P.A., P.O. Box 25018, Tampa, FL 33622-5018,
telephone (813) 251-4766, not later than sev-
en (7) days prior to the proceeding. If hearing
impaired, (TDD) 1-800-955-8771, or voice (V)
1-800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.
November 6, 13, 2005


8250 Hunting & Fishing Supplies
8270 Firearms
8300 Pools & Supplies
8350 Sporting Goods
8400 Recreational Vehicles
8450 Motor Homes
8500 Golf Carts
9000 Transportation
9050 Aviation
9100 Motorcycles & ATV's
9150 Four Wheel Drive Vehicles
9200 Trucks
9220 Utility Trailers
9250 Vans
9350 Automotive Parts & Accessories
9400 Automotive Wanted
9420 Antiques - Classics
9440 Sport Utility Vehicles
9450 Automotive For Sale





1000

Announcements



1050 Legol
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. GC 03-587
JESUS BARAJAS, JR. and LETICIA
BARAJAS, husband and wife,
Plaintiff,
vs
JOHN S. MATOVINA, STATE OF
FLORIDA, and CITY OF SEBRING,
Defendants.'
NOTICE OF CLERK'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that under and
by virtue of that certain Summary Judgement
in Foreclosure and sale made and entered in
the Circuit Court of Highlands County, Florida
in the abqve entitled cause on October 20,
2005, Case No. GC-03-587 wherein JESUS
BARAJAS, JR. and LETICIA BARAJAS are the
Plaintiffs and JOHN S. MATOVINA is Defend-
ant, L.E."LUKE" BROOKER, Clerk of the
above Court, will between and during the legal
hours of sale, to-wit, on the 17th day of No-
vember, 2005, at 11:00 a.m. the same being
the day set by said Final Judgment, offer for
sale and sell at public outcry for cash in hand
to the highest and best bidder in the basement
of the. Courthouse in Sebring, Highlands
County, Florida, that certain property more
particularly described as follows:
Lot 12, in Block 112, of LAKE VIEW
PLACE, according to the plat thereof recorded
in Plat Book 1, Page 41, Public Records of
Highlands County, Florida; also known as
1223 Nahaw Avenue, Sebring, FL 33870.
Said property will be sold to satisfy the Final
Judgment above referred to and all sums
mentioned therein.
DATED at Sebring, Florida this 25th day of
October, 2005.
L.E. "LUKE" BROKER
CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT
BY: /s/ Annette E. Daff
Deputy Clerk
Clifford R. Rhoades, Esq.
Clifford R. Rhoades, P.A.
Attorney for Plaintiff
227 N. Ridgewood Drive
Sebring, Florida 33870
Telephone: (863) 385-0346
Florida Bar #308714
November 6, 13, 2005
� NOTICE
Pursuant to Florida Statute 590.125(4), be ad-
vised that the Flo .'lIisi Forestry will
prescribed 'luIga dLmeuwing to cre-
e breaks-inj 1d'p dlnrs Within the
hips, taxingdistricts or subdivisions of
Highlands County including but not limited to:
Highlands ;Lakes, Orange Blossom Estates,
Sun 'N Lake Estates North & South, Leisure
Lakes, Highlands Park Estates, Placid Lakes.
These burns and other mitigation efforts are
to occur during the period of November 1,
2005 through November 1, 2006. These ef-
forts are to reduce fuel loads and wildfire oc-
currence. This service is provided at no cost
to the landowner. If you should have any ob-
jections or questions contact:
Florida Division of forestry
5200 Hwy. 441 N.
Okeechobee, FL 34972
(863) 462-5160
or
Florida Division of Forestry
8036 CR 17 S
Sebring,FL 33876
(863) 655-6407
November 6, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: FC 04-1534
MELISSA LYNN MARTY,
Petitioner,
and
ANTHONY DAVID ANDREW MARTY,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Anthony David Andrew Marty
; YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for dis-
solution of marriage has been filed against


1050 Legas
you and you are required to serve copy of
your written defenses, if any, to: Melissa
Lynn Marty, Petitioner, 3800 Delgado Avenue,
Sebring, Florida 33872, on or before Novem-
ber 30, 2005, and file the original with the
Clerk of Court, 430 South Commerce Avenue,
Sebring, Florida, either before service on Peti-
tioner or immediately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the petition.
DATED: October 25, 2005.
L.E. Brooker
As Clerk of the Court
By: /s/ Lisa M. Osha
Deputy Clerk
October 30; November 6,13, 20, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 10TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NUMBER: 2005-502-GC
HOUSEHOLD FINANCE CORPORATION III,
a Delaware corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CATHERINE HENDRICKS, et. al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Summary Judgment of Foreclosure dat-
ed October 31, 2005 entered in Case No. 205-
5,02-GC of the Circuit Court in and for High-
lands County, Florida, wherein HOUSEHOLD
FINANCE CORPORATION III, a Delaware Cor-
poration is the Plaintiff and CATHERINE HEN-
DRICKS, et. al., are the Defendants, I will sell
to the highest and best bidder for cash, at the
Jury Assembly Room Basement of the High-
lands County Courthouse, 430 South Com-
merce Avenue, Sebring, Florida 33870, at
11:00 AM on 30th day of November, 2005 the
following described property, as set forth in
said Final Summary Judgment of Foreclosure,
to wit:
LOTS 11 AND 12, BLOCK C, HIGHWAY
PARK SOUTH ADDITION, ACCORDING TO
THE MAP OR PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 5, PAGE 75, PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA.
DATED this 1st day of November, 2005.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: /s/ Priscilla Michalak
Deputy Clerk
November 6, 13, 2005
THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. GC-2005-296
JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE UNDER THE
POOLING AND SERVICING AGREEMENT,
DATED AS OF DECEMBER 1, 2004, AMONG
CREDIT-BASED ASSET SERVICING AND
SECURITIZATION LLS, MERRILL LYNCH
MORTGAGE INVESTORS, INC., LITTON
LOAN SERVICING LP AND JPMORGAN
CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
C-BASS MORTGAGE LOAN ASSET-BACKED
CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2004-CB8,
SERIES 2001-HS27,
Plaintiff,
vs.
YOLANDA VEGA, etal,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure dat-
ed October 31, 2005 and entered in Case NO.
GC-2005-296 of the Circuit Court of the
TENTH Judicial Circuit in and for HIGHLANDS
County, Florida wherein JP MORGAN, CHASE
BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS TRUST-
EE UNDER THE POOLING AND SERVICING
AGREEMENT, DATED AS OF DECEMBER 1,
2004, AMONG CREDIT-BASED ASSET SERV-
ICING AND SECURITIZATION LLS, MERRILL
LYNCH MORTGAGE INVESTORS, INC., LIT-
rON LOAN SERVI'IfJC LP AND JPMNIRijAAN
OHA'SE BAfri, hATin)NAL A tO4CIATIOrJ.- .
BASS MORTGAGE LOAN ASSET-BACKED
CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2004-CB8, is the
Plaintiff and YOLANDA VEGA; TENANT #1
N/K/A OTTO GARRARD; TENANT #2 N/K/A
EDUARDO GUERRERO are the Defendants, I
will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at JURY ASSEMBLY ROOM IN THE
BASEMENT OF THE HIGHLANDS COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, 430 SOUTH COMMERCE AVE-
NUE at 11:00 AM, on the 30th day of Novem-
ber, 2005, the following described property as
set forth in said Final Judgment:
LOT 5054, 5055, AND THE NORTHERLY
HALF OF LOT 5056, AVON PARK LAKES UNIT
NO. 16, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF,
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 5, PAGE 9, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF HIGHLANDS
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
AK/A 2148 North Torrington Road, Avon
Park, FL 33825-8920
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
Court on November 1, 2005.
Luke E. Brooker
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: /s/ Priscilla Michalak
Deputy Clerk
Echevarria & Associates, P.A.
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F05009548 -LITTON-CONV-B-sklawiter
**See Americans with Disabilities Act
In-accordance with the Americans Disabilities
Act, persons with disabilities needing a special
accommodation to participate in this proceed-
ing should contact the individual or agency


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: PC 05-1012
IN RE: ESTATE OF ROY C. MCKINNEY,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Roy C.
McKinney, deceased, File Number PC 05-
1012, is pending in the Circuit Court for High-
lands County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is Highlands. 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 per-
sons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate on whom a copy of this notice
has been served must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION 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 oth-
er persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their claims with
this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECE-
DENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice
is November 6, 2005.
Personal Representative:
/s/ Roy Stanley McKinney
403 Westcot Ct.
Greer, SC 29650
Attorney for Personal Representative:
/s/ Dawn Ellis
My Florida Probate
Dawn Ellis, Esq., for the firm
Attorney for Petitioner
Florida Bar Number: 091979
PO Box 1106
Inverness, FL 34451-1106
352-726-5444
November 6, 13, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. GC 05-259
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, acting through
the United States Department of Agriculture,
Rural Development, f/k/a Farmers Home
Administration,
Plaintiff,
vs.
TRAVIS LIPPERT, a/k/a TRAVERSE LIPPETT,
a/k/a TRAVERSE LAVON LIPPETT, a/k/a
TRAVIS)JIPFERT, heir and lineal descendant
of EVELYN ELIZABETH DORSEY, f/k/a
EVELYN H. DORSEY, f/k/a EVELYN,H. DOCK,
'a/k/a EVELYNq MGLENNON, .,A/K/AEVELYN
HAMPTON, DECEASED; REGINALD LIPPERT,
a/k/a REGINALD LIPPETT, heir and lineal
descendant of EVELYN ELIZABETH DORSEY,
f/k/a EVELYN H. DORSEY, f/k/a EVELYN H.
DOCK, a/k/a EVELYN MCLENNON, a/k/a
EVELYN HAMPTON, Deceased; PALM COAST
RECOVERY CORP.; PREMIUM ASSET
RECOVERY CORPORATION; Any. and all un-
known lienors, creditors, trustees, or other
claimants claiming by, through, under or
against the Estate of EVELYN ELIZABETH
DORSEY, f/k/a EVELYN H. DORSEY, f/k/a
EVELYN H. DOCK, a/k/a EVELYN MCLENNON,
a/k/a EVELYN HAMPTON, Deceased;
HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA; and STATE
OF FLORIDA, DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE,
JOHN DOE, unknown tenant in possession;
and JANE DOE, unknown tenant in possession
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to
a Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure en-
tered on October 31, 2005, by the above enti-
tled Court in the above styled cause, the un-
dersigned Clerk of Court o; any of his duly au-
thorized deputies, will sell the property situat-
ed in HIGHLANDS County, Florida, described
as:
. LOT 11, BLOCK 4, LUCAS LAKE ESTATES,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN THE PLAT BOOK 8, PAGE 55, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF HIGHLANDS
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
at public outcry to the highest and best bidder
for cash on November 30th, 2005, at 11:00
A.M., in the Jury Assembly Room in the base-


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Tree ServiceNICS .r 'ii'ii' lat
Residential & Commercial - d'ttlr t on , ' up ''n
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1050 Legal
ment of the Highlands County Courthouse,
430 South Commerce Avenue, Sebring, Flori-
da, subject all ad valorem taxes and assess-
ments for the real property described above.
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS
WITH DISABILITIES ACT, PERSONS WITH
DISABILITIES NEEDING A SPECIAL ACCOM-
MODATION TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS PRO-
CEEDING SHOULD CONTACT THE OFFICE OF
THE COURT ADMINISTRATOR, TELEPHONE
(863) 534-469p, WITHIN TWO (2) WORKING
DAYS OF YOUR RECEIPT OF THIS NOTICE. IF
HEARING IMPAIRED, (TDD) 1-800-955-8771,
OR VOICE (V) 1-800-955-8770, VIA FLORIDA
RELAY SERVICE.
DATED on November 1, 2005.
L.E. "LUKE" BROKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
590 South Commerce Avenue
Sebring, FL 33870
BY: /s/ Priscilla Michalak
Deputy Clerk
November 6,13, 2005


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
,IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY, FLORIDA
JUVENILE DIVISION .
CASE NO. JP05-000687-XX
IN THE INTEREST OF:
UNKNOWNBABY BY BOY DOB: 09/26/05
Now known as A.V.
Minor Child
SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF
ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS AND GUARDIANSHIP
THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO:
UNKNOWN MOTHER
UNKNOWN FATHER
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Petition
for Termination of Parental Rights under oath
has been filed in the above styled Court by the
Department of Children & Families, seeking
the termination of your parental rights to:
UNKNOWN BABY BOY
a white male child
born September 26, 2005
and you are hereby COMMANDED to per-
sonally appear before the HONORABLE SUS-
AN BARBER FLOOD, a MAGISTRATE/HEAR-
ING OFFICER in the Juvenile Division of the
Circuit Court in and for Highlands County,
State of Florida, on the 30th day of November,
2005, at 8:30 A.M., at the HIGHLANDS COUN-
TY COURTHOUSE, 430 SOUTH COMMERCE
AVENUE, SEBRING, FLORIDA, COURTROOM
2B.
YOU MUST PERSONALLY APPEAR ON
THE DAY AND TIME SPECIFIED OR YOU WILL
LOSE ALL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE
CHILD NAMED IN THE PETITION. YOUR FAIL-
URE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR WILL BE
DEEMED TO BE YOUR CONSENT TO THE
TERMINATION OF YOUR PARENTAL RIGHTS
TO THE CHILD NAMED IN THE PETITION.
YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO HAVE AN AT-
TORNEY REPRESENT YOU IN THIS MATTER.
IF YOU CANNOT AFFORD AN ATTORNEY,
YOU MUST BE PRESENT AND REQUEST
THAT THE COURT APPOINT AN ATTORNEY
FOR YOU IF YOU WANT ONE.
In accordance with the Americans with
Disabilities Act, persons with disabilities need-
ing a special accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact the individual
or agency sending the notice at 1556 Lake-
view Drive, Sebring, FL '33870 telephone
(863) 382-2141, not later than seven (7) days
prior to the proceeding. If hearing impaired,
(TDD) 1-800-955-8771, or voice (V) 1-800-
955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.
DATED this 25th day of October, 2005.
L. E. "LUKE" BROKER, CLERK
By: /s/ R. Howard
Deputy Clerk
October 30; November 6,13, 20, 2005
3* 1


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1050 oo,,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE TENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR HIGHLANDS COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 05-496-GCS
CENTEX HOME EQUITY COMPANY, LLC,
Plaintiff,
vs.
PATRICIA J. CLIFTON F/K/A PATRICIA J.
HERSHBERGER; THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
PATRICIA J. CLIFTON F/K/A PATRICIA J.
HERSHBERGER; IF LIVING, INCLUDING ANY
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SAID
DEFENDANTSS, IF REMARRIED, AND IF
DECEASED, THE RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
CREDITORS, LIENORS, AND TRUSTEES, AND
ALL OTHER PERSONS CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST THE NAMED
DEFENDANTSS; UNKNOWN TENANT #1;
UNKNOWN TENANT #2,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to a
Final Summary Judgment of Foreclosure en-
tered in the above-styled cause, in the Circuit
Court of Highlands County, Florida, I will sell
the property situate in Highlands County, Flor-
ida, described as:
LOT 2, LESS THE EASTERLY 15 FEET,
BLOCK 9, HIGHLANDS PARK ESTATES, SEC-
TION K, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF,
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 6, PAGE 9, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF HIGHLANDS
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
/NK/A 675 VIRGINIA AVENUE
LAKE PLACID, FLORIDA 33852
at public sale, to the highest and best bid-
der, for cash, in the Jury Assembly Room in
the basement of the Highlands County Court-
house located at 430 South Commerce Ave-
nue, Sebring, Florida at 11:00 AM, on the 20th
day of December, 2005.
. DATED THIS 1st DAY OF NOVEMBER,
2005.
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
By: /s/ Priscilla Michalak
Deputy Clerk
Law Offices of Daniel C. Consuegra
9204 King Palm Drive
Tampa, FL 33619-1328
Attorneys for Plaintiff .
In accordance with the American with Disabili-
ties Act of 1990, persons needing a special
accommodation to participate in this proceed-
ing should contact the ASA Coordinator no
later than seven (7) days prior to the proceed-
ings. If hearing impaired, please call (800)
955-9771 (TDD) or (800) 955-8770 (voice),
via Florida Relay Service.
November 6,13, 2005


1055 County Legals
HIGHLANDS COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GENERAL SERVICES & PURCHASING
NOTICE OF INTERNET AUCTION
START DATE: Friday Nov 4, 2005 at 9:00 A.M.
END DATE: Monday Nov 14, 2005 at 6:00 P.M.
through 10:00 P.M.
LOCATION/WEBSITE: GOVDEALS.COM
Pursuant to Florida Statutes and Board adopted poli-
cies, the Highlands County Board of County Commis-
sioners (HCBCC), Highlands County; Sebring, Florida,
has declared various items as surplus property and
have therefore authorized an Internet Auction to be
conducted for the purpose of disposing of all said
property.
A list of specific surplus items may be obtained from
the following locations and/or by requesting a list by
fax (863)402-6735 or email to sbutler@bcc.co.high-
landsofl.us or doilbert@bcc.co.hiohlands. fl.us:
1) HC Purchasing Department; 4320 George Blvd.,
Sebring, FL 33875.
Contacts: Sandra Butler at (863)402-6527 or Danielle
Gilbert at (863)402-6528.
2) HC Government Center, 600 S. Commerce Ave.,
2nd Floor BCC Receptionist; Sebring, FL 33870.at
(863)402-6500.















1055 Highlands
1055 County Legals
Additional information can be obtained Monday
through Friday from 7:00 a m to 6500 p.m about the
County's Internet Auction process by contacting High-
lands County BCC's General Services / Purchasing
Department at the following numbers (863)402-6527
or (863) 402-6528
Note All property will be sold on an "as is, where is"
basis.
The HCBCC reserves the right to add or delete items
from GovDeals' Website at anytime during the Inter-
net bidding dates above
Board of County Commissioners
Purchasing Department
Highlands County, Florida
November 4 6. 13, 2005


HIGHLANDS COUNTY
LEGAL NOTICES
The following legafnotices are from the Highlands
County Board of County Commissioners and are be-
ing published in the font, size, and leading as per their
specifications.
REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL (RFP)
HIGHLANDS COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
(HCBCC)
GENERAL SERVICES & PURCHASING
The Board of County Commissioners (BCC), High-
lands County, Sebring, Florida, will receive sealed
proposals in the County Purchasing Department for
the following services: RFP 05-016 RENTAL DEVEL-
OPMENT PROGRAM
Highlands County Board of County Commissioners
Housing Department announces funding availability
for its Hurricane Housing Recovery Program (HHRP)
for activities approved by the Highlands County Board
of County Commissioners (BCC) and 'the Florida
Housing Finance Corporation (FHFC) in the Hurricane
Housing Assistance Plan (HHAP) pursuant to Florida
Statutes Sections 420-907, 420.9079: Administrative
Rule 67-55, F.AC. Highlands County has been award-
ed $3.1 million for this program.
Of that $3.1 million, the Highlands County BCC has
set-aside $190,000 as local contribution for the Rent-
al Development Program. The program is designed
to create affordable rental housing for Highlands
County residents as outlined in the program Notice of
Funding Availability, published on June 10, 2005 for
the Rental Development Program.
Determination of vendor qualifications for this re-
quirement and selection will be based on the vendor's
proposal which is to be completed and submitted in
accordance with the RFP specifications. The contract,
if awarded, shall incorporate the RFP specifications
and the vendor's proposal.
RFP with criteria and requirements will be provided
upon written request by contacting: Director, Gerald
(Jed) Secory, CPPO, Highlands County General Serv-
ices / Purchasing Department 4320 George Boule-
vard, Sebring, Florida 33875-5803 Phone: 863-402-
6523; Fax: 863-402-6735; or by E-Mail:
osecorv@bcc.co.hiohlands.fl.us
Proposal submissions must be sealed and marked
with the name of the proposer, and the RFP number
and title so as to identify the enclosed proposal. Each
submittal shall include one (1) original and Four (4)
copies of the proposal. Proposals must be delivered
to Highlands County Purchasing Department, 4320
George Blvd., Sebring, FL 33875-5803, so as to reach
said office no later than 2:00 P.M. Thursday., De-
cember 15. 2005. at which time they will be opened.
Proposals received later than the date and time as
specified will be rejected. The Board will not be re-
sponsible for the late deliveries of proposals that are
incorrectly addressed, delivered in person, by mail or
any other type of delivery service.
One or more County Commissioners may be in at-
tendance at the bid opening.
The Highlands County Board of County Commission-
ers (HCBCC / COUNTY) reserves the right to accept or
reject any or all bids or any parts thereof, and the de-
termination of this award, if an award is made, will be
based on the vendor's criterion which is t6 be com-
pleted and submitted in accordance with the RFP
Specifications. The award will be made to the most
responsive and responsible proposer whose proposal
and qualifications indicate that the award will be in the
best interest of Highlands County. The Board re-
serves the right to waive irregularities in the proposal.
The Board of County Commissioners of Highlands
County, Florida, does not discriminate upon the basis
of any individual's disability status. This non-discrim-
ination policy involves every aspect of the Board's
functions, including one's access to, participation,
employment or treatment in its programs or activities.
Anyone requiring reasonable accommodation as pro-
vided for in the Americans with Disabilities Act or
Section 286.26 Florida Statutes should contact Mr.
Freddie Carino, ADA Coordinator at: 863-402-6509
(Voice), 863-402-6508 (TTY), or via Florida Relay
Service 711, or by e-mail: fearino@bcc.co.high-
lands.fl.us. Requests for CART or interpreter serv-
ices should be made at least 24 hours in advance to
- cT,.,.r ,.,,,)i,_i ,i,- i ,,,i l
boaru u uunty Coitfitissioners
Purchasing Department
Highlands County, Florida
Website: hcbcc.net
November 6,13, 2005


1100 Announcements


CHECK


YOUR AD

Please 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
CHRISTMAS IS coming soon, whysnot 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
THANKSGIVING DINNER
Will be served at the Sun Room Senior
Center. 3009 Herring Ave. Thurs. Nov.
24th. at noon. Reservations only.
Call: 863- 385-4697 Wed or Friday


1500 Child Care Services

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


1550 Professional Services

COMPUTER ASSISTANCE
Computer & Internet Training & Trouble
Shooting. Call Donielle (863)381-6089
A HANDYMAN, aluminum, phone and TV
jacks, minor plumbing, carpentry, fans, re-
pairs, screens, painting. 863-385-1936
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
GARREIT REPAIR AND REMODELING
Electrical, Plumbing, heating, A/C, carpentry.
painting. Lic. and Ins. Free Estimates,
(863)465-0980--CELL 441-6569
GARY'S HAND WASHED AND WAXED, mobile
homes/houses; Prices starting at $40 single,
$50 double, Licensed and insured, 471-3453.

HANDYMAN
Carpentry, 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 for your FREE estimate.
863-531-5115


News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


1 550 Professional Services
1550 1149
BANKRUPTCY * DIVORCE l ,
1- Signature or Missing Spouse.
"We Come To You" 1-888-705-7221

LEADING FINANCIAL Institution
approving small business, mortgage.
vehicle, and personal loans.
Immediate response. Give us a call at
1-'800-419-1599: or apply online at:
www.capitaltrustfinancial.com

LORNA'S TLC. CLEANING SERVICE
*******AND ORGANIZER*******
. Your home and office will sparkle from my
PROFESSIONAL touch.
863-471-2763 or 863-441-3952
PALM Tree triming starting at $15. Call Pa-
blo at (863) 214-9547 or (863)453-4354


2000

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2100 Help Wanted

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your area.
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* Must be 18yrs and over.
*Office help and loaders also required.
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FLORIDA. ENVIRONMENTAL
Institute Juvenile program in
Venus hiring for Motivated
Staff. CS328

OPERATION'S SECRETARY
4- DIRECT CARE STAFF
1- TEAM LEADER

EXCELLENT BENEFITS,
CALL FOR MORE DETAILS.
ALL POSITIONS ARE FULL TIME.
FEI is a Non-profit school. Must pass
background screening/drug testing.
(863) 699-3785. Ask for Tina or
Lorri. or Fax Resume, Inquiry to
(863) 699-3787 EOE


A LOCAL PEST Control Co. seeks Pest Control
Technician. Must be 18 yr or older. Clean driv-
ing record. Call for appt. & Interview.
(863)441-1290
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE SPECIALIST
Computer Literate, H.S. Graduate or
equivalent. We are a 20- year Sebring firm,
specializing in Medical Receivables/ Join our
winning team. Professional, Pleasant
surroundings await you. Please fax resume
to 863-382-2638 or Call 863-382-6050.
We are an equal opportunity employer.
Background Checked.
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


RESOLVE ?AffING



NOW HAS THE FOLLOWING JOB OPPORTUNITIES
Electric'al/Mechanical Maintenance
Full-time openings with local manufacturing facility. We are seeking experienced
candidates who can troubleshoot and repair production equipment. Must have strong
electrical/electronics and mechanical experience. $13-$16 Hr. + full benefits package.
Operators/Lead Operators
Full-time openings in a fast paced manufacturing environment. Strong mechanical and
forklift skills desired. $9-$13 Hr. to start + full benefits package.

School Board Custodial For 2006 School Year
Full-time and part-time positions available at all 15 county schools and district offices.
No experience necessary.

School Board Food Service For 2006 School Year
Full-time and part-time positions available at all 15 area schools, no experience necessary.

Production/Manufacturing
Full-time day and night shift work available, no experience necessary.

Jr. Staff Accountant
Full-time position with expanding local company. Excellent career opportunity for the right
candidate. A.S. degree in accounting preferred. Applicant should have experience in cash
reconciliations, regular journal entries, asset records, standard cost entries, budget preparation
and special reports. Competitive salary and full benefits package.

RES LVESTAFFING

4141 US 27 North, Suite 8 - Sebring, FL 33870 * 402-2201
*Located 1/8 mite north of Wal-Mart in the Quizno's Subs Shopping Center,
next door to Pizzano's Pizza












*WmnWi.am--:.

W hen you lci , ai it t ,i v - , 1i ,vi ujr iih la- Inr u h]i a 'ur a:ri:r [a1 viti1 ri : , ii t Ai Barlow Regional M medical
Center, we firmly believe that your career, your life, and your environment should all be a seamless reflection of who you are.

RNs
SAcute Care Unit - 7:00pm-7:00am (rotating weekends) and Weekends (Baylor)
SER - 7:00pm-7:OOam (Rotating Weekends)
SWomen's Wing - 7:00pm-7:OOam
* ICU - 7:00pm-7:00am (Rotating Weekends) and 7:00pm-7:00am (Baylor)

RN-Charge Nurse
* Cath Lab - Days, No Weekend, No Call
*ER - 7:00am-7:00pm and 7:00pm-7:00am (Rotating Weekends)

Infection Control/Employee Health Nurse
Monday-Friday

Director of Environmental Services
Days
Make a difference with your career. If you would like more information, please send your resume to: Fax: (863) 519-1475, phone:
(863) 519-1400 or mail to: 2200 Osprey Blvd., Bartow, FL, 33830. Visit us at: www.bartowregional.com. EOE/DFWP

- BARTOW REGIONAL
MEDICAL CENTER
Dedicated to healing the community.
www.bartowregional.com










News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


2100 Help Wanted
ALUMINUM INSTALLERS, Punch-out carpen-
ter, steel erectors, laborers w/ exp. F/T w/
benefits. DFWP. E.O. Koch Construction.
(863) 385-8649


TAX SERVICE
EARN UP TO

$10,000
IN 3 MONTHS
AS AN AMSCOT
TAX PREPARER
* Tax season is from
January to April.
* Full or part-time
positions.
* Managers, Asst. Mgrs
& Preparers needed.
* Bilingual a plus.
* Only a $49 enrollment
fee or tax class.
* Successful completion
makes you eligible
for hire.
Call Amscot Tax Service at
1-800-801-4444.
amscottax.com
EOE

GentIva"
HEALTH SERVICES
ARE YOU READY TO TAKE YOUR
HOME HEALTH AND/OR
MANAGEMENT EXPERIENCE TO A
WHOLE NEW LEVEL?
*SEBRING BRANCH*
MANAGER OF CLINICAL PRACTICE!
RESPONSIBILITIES:
MANAGES THE ASSIGNMENT OF
,CAREGIVERS. CONDUCTS THE
ASSESSMENT OF PATIENTS, CARE
PLANS AND INTERPRETING PATIENT
NEEDS. ENSURES THE
APPROPRIATENESS OF CARE,
OUTCOME PLANNING AND ENSURES
COMPLIANCE W/THIRD PARTY
REQUIREMENTS. NEGOTIATES
REIMBURSEMENT LEVELS..
RECRUITMENT OF STAFF, &
MAINTAINS RELATIONSHIPS
WITH'REFERRAL SOURCES.
REQUIREMENTS:
LICENSED NURSE W/ MIN. OF THREE
YEARS EXP. PREFERABLY IN A
COMMUNITY OR HOME CARE
SETTING, 1 YR. SUPERVISORY EXP.
GENERALLY REQUIRED.
COMPETITIVE SALARY WITH
EXCELLENT BENEFITS. STARTING
FROM 1ST MONTH
OF EMPLOYMENT.
CALL ASHLIE SITTER @
1-866-GENTIVA
FAX 913-814-5111
ASHLIE.SITTER@GENTIVA.COM
WEBSITE
HHTP://WWW.GENTIVA.COM


ATTENTION! CABINET installers needed
F/T, paid holidays, vacations and christmas
bonus. Call (863)465-0033 Today!
What are you waiting for?
AUXILIARY SERVICES ASSISTANT- P/T posi-
tion to assist the Bookstore Mgr with daily op-
erations, Cashiering, Customer Service exp.
and computer proficiency is preferred. Posi-
tion involves moderately heavy manual work.
Hrly pay rate $7.94 (up to 30 hrs/wk)
Apply in Human Resources, Building I,
SOUTH FLORIDA COMMUNITY COLLEGE.
(863) 453-6661, Ext. 7132. App.
Deadline: Mon., 11/07/05 by 5p.m.
EA/EONET.PREF.
BADCOCK & More of Sebring has F/T Sales
position, for a motivated, experienced Sales
Associate. Bilingual a plus. Apply in person at
1917 US Hwy 27 N. Sebring Fl.
Ask for Ryan Logston, Store Mgr.
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!!
BARNHILL'S BUFFET
FAMILY ATMOSPHERE!
GROWTH, STABILITY!
No Late Nights or Alcohol
Management Opportunities in Sebring
Rest. Mgmt. Exp. Req'd
Fax 850-435-9229
recruitino@barnhillsbuffet.net


21 00 Help Wanted
BLUE MARLIN INS. AGENCY seeking exp. in-
dividuals as a 220 agent and 440 customer
service representative. Must be detail orien-
tated, self motivated and be able to follow de-
tailed instructions. Exp. need only apply.
Please contact 863-471-2255 or
Fax resume to 863-471-9506
BOOKKEEPER- 40 hr/wk. Responsible for Ac-
counts. Quick Books and Excel experience a
must. Pay Based on experience. Please fax
resumes to Highlands County Habitat for
Humanity at 863-453-9608

BUDWEISER
Budweiser supplier has an immediate opening
for energetic Admin.Assistant. Ideal candi-
date must possess proficient knowledge of
Microsoft-Office as well as a proven record of
dependability. If you are interested in joining
the Budweiser team apply at:
8049 Associate Blvd. (off Hwy. 98)
between 9:00 am and 6:00 pm
*PLEASE- NO PHONE CALLS**
CAT VOLUNTEERS
to help feed stray cat colony. Must love
cats. Heartland Cat Rescue.
863-382-7138 or 863-314-8832
CERTIFIED NURSING ASSISTANTS, Royal
Care of Avon Park is looking for compassion-
ate, caring, reliable and hardworking C.N.A.'s
7-3 & 11-7am shifts, to join our staff. If this
describes you, then contact: Maria Perez,
Royal Care of Avon Park, 1213 Stratford Rd.
Avon Park, FL (863) 453-6674.
EOE M/F, DFWP.


( KENILWORTH
CARE & 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
MANAGER
Lg. home builder seeks
individual w/3 yrs residential
const. background, one of which
must be in supervisor capacity.
req. const. & building codes
knowledge, ability to read
blueprints and verify finished
work meets standards: Base +
incentives. Benefits incl:
*Company truck
*Retirement plan
*Med/Dental/Life Ins.
Email resume to
JWHHRCM@walterind.com or
fax813871-4265. Ref ID
SEDC01 in response
EOE/Drug-Free Workplace
CONSTRUCTION ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT needed for busy office. Bi- Lin-
gual necessary. Excel/ Word literate.
Fax resume to (863)655-1215 or email to:
imachia0329@vahoo.com
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
looking for an experienced Plan Reviewer.
Please call 239-825-4203
CUBAN RESTRAUNT now hiring
servers. Bi- Lingual a must.
Tammy (863) 464-0061
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
DRIVING
AMBITION?
Get it in gear with Praxair! A reader in indus-
trial gas distribution seeking qualified Drivers
in the Sebring area. Customer service orient-
ed with current Class B CDL w/ HazMat.
Excel-
lent starting pay & benefits incl. 401(k) & Bo-
nus Program! Please call John Smith at
phone 863-382-3165 or apply in person at
7315 US Hwy 27 South. EOE m/f/d/v
Praxair
www.Praxair.com


2100 Help Wanted .
DRIVERS
Werner needs OTR truckers NOW! No exp.
needed! $700+/wk earning potential. No CDL?
No Problem! Training available! CALL NOW
1-800-493-1440
DRIVERS, OTR Class A CDL, 2 years exp.
preferred refrigerated, assigned equipment,
mileage paid, excellent benefits and bonus
program. F/T and relief positions open. Call
800-237-4578, Ext. 149, Max.
ELECTRICIAN AND HELPER
Experienced. Call Bennett Electric
(863) 655-1125
ENGLISH, MATH, DANCE, MUSIC, ART &
MARTIAL ARTS AND DRAMA TEACHERS
NEEDED. 863-452-2565 or 786-376-3441
ilsavioracademy@earthlink.net
EXP. AUTO/ LT Mechanic w/ tools. F/T w/
Benefits. Pay based on Exp. Apply in person:
Jones Oil & Tire 960 US 27 S lake Placid, FL
DFWP
EXP. TIRE Changer/ Lube Tech. F/Tw/ Bene-
fits. $7-10 based on exp. Valid FL DL.
Apply in person: Jones Oil & Tire 960 US 27
S Lake Placid, FI DFWP

EXPERIENCED BREAKFAST WAITRESS
Apply 950 Sebring Square, before 2pm.
(863)-382-2333
EYE CLINIC has openings in all positions, F/T-
P/T, Send reply to Box 02210, The News-Sun,
2227 U.S. 27 South, Sebring FL,33870.
HOME HEALTH

ALLIANCE CARE
Your career awaits you at Alliance Care. Our
commitment to clinical excellence and our
core values, our potential for growth and
proven financial strength means that a rich
and rewarding career path can be yours at
Alliance care. We are looking for
professionals who share our values and want
to be part of our innovative, interdisciplinary
approach to senior healthcare
delivery in Sebring:
HOME HEALTH CARE AIDES
We offer flexible hours, excellent pay,
benefits, unlimited FREE online CEU's &
generous PTO. Please call 888-375-9328 for
more info. Fax resume to 863-439-8405 or
email
careers@alliancecare.com EOE
Homemakers for the Elderly
Serve the elderly in their homes.
All Shifts. Retirees encouraged to apply
Home Instead Senior Care
866-224-1290
HOSPICE
OPPORTUNITIES
Satisfying challenges
Countless Rewards
GOOD SHEPHERD
HOSPICE
The following full time positions are available
in our Sebring office:

RN
TEAM LEADER
Responsible for the daily coordination and de-
livery of clinical services to patients and fami-
lies in a home setting as indicated in the plan
of care. Minimum 1 year supervisory experi-
ence (hiring, development and performance
reviews) required. BSN preferred.
LPN
WEEKENDS
Provide continuous care to patients one on
one at the bedside in a home and nursing
home setting. Three 12- hour shifts.
(8a-8p or 8p-8a) available.
LPN
Provide continuous care to patients one on
one at the bedside in a home and nursing
home setting. M-F, 12a-8a shift available,
with only one weekend per month.

MASTER'S OF SOCIAL
WORK
Counselor needed to conduct initial assess-
ments and provide psychosocial services to
patients and families in a home and nursing
home settings, based out of our Sebring of-
fice. MSW required. Florida LCSW preferred.
Good Shepherd Hosoice offers excellent
benefits including:
Mileage reimbursement
Bilingual premiums
And much more!
Interested candidates should fax resume to
Good Shepherd Hospice at 863-687-6977 or
call 800-464-3994. EDE


* 2 100 Help Wanted

CARGILL JUICE in Frostproof and Avon
Park is seeking highly motivated,
dynamic team players for various
production positions. If you are seeking
an outstanding opportunity to work for a
great company, don't miss this chance
to apply. Previous manufacturing,
mechanical aptitude and computer skills
are a plus.
* E & 1 Tech
* Thermal Operator
* Finisher
* * Blender
* Extraction Operator
* Lab tech
We offer good pay and a great benefit
package including Health, Dental, Life
Insurance, 401k.. pension, Tuition
Reimbursement. Apply at
One Stop Career Center in Winter,
Haven or Sebring.
Fax resumes to 863-635-8125 or call
863-635-8054 for more details.
DFWP/EOE
KAHN GROVE SERVICE COMPANY is now
accepting applications for full-time and part-
time. Experienced Semi Drivers to haul citrus.
Must have CDL Class A license. Contact John
Box. at: 863 385-6136: Drug Free Workplace
LICENSED COSMETOLOGIST NEEDED 2
or 3 days a week. Built in Clientele Call for
more info. 863- 382-6732
LOCAL PIPE Co. has several positions availa-
ble in our Mulberry, FL facility. Mechanical
ability is necessary for all positions. Competi-
tive benefits and pay. If interested send re-
sume to employment@isco-pipe.com
or fax to (502) 568-4048.

@ FLORIDA HOSPITAL
Heartland Division
Amazing Technologi)!
Graceful Care!
Come Grow with us!
If you are looking to join a team
of professionals that understands
what's important in life, take a
look at Florida Hospital Heartland,
part of not-for-profit Adventist
Health System.

POSITION SIGN-ON
RN's S5,000
Imaging Tech's '5,000
Pharmacist *10,000
LCSW *2,500
Various shifts and department
positions available. Qualified
applicants must possess current
FL license and yearn to be an
integral part of a growing team.
To apply please forward your
resume to:
Florida Hospital
Heartland Div.,
Attn: Human Resources,
4200 Sun 'N Lake Blvd.,
Sebring 33872. Fax: (863)
386-6470. Phone (800)
883-0559.
www.fhhd.org EOE


2100 Help Wanted


2100 Help Wanted


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


HIGHLANDS COUNTY

SHERIFF'S OFFICE
Deputy Sheriff

* Starting salary $13.94 hourly, $31,169.84 annually.
Consideration is given to law enforcement experience.
* High School Diploma/G.E.D.
* Florida State Law Enforcement Is Required.
* Twelve Hour Shifts
* Tuition Reimbursement
Benefits for these positions include State of Florida Retirement,
health/dental/life insurance, paid vacation and sick leave.
Apply at 434 Fernleaf Ave., Sebring, FL 33870 (863) 402-7218
Drug Free Workplace/E.O.E./A.D.E.A.Neterans Preference
BACKGROUND CHECKS WILL BE CONDUCTED



OPEN HOUSE


Thurs. Nov. 10t, 4-6pm

LPN * RN Positions

All Shifts Available
Ji- , _-. No -


Call Connie Bass,
HR Director At
382-2153 X-317
For More Information
3011 Kenilworth Blvd.


KENILWORTH

0 CARE& REHAB


SCountry
- 5 AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES


D E A D

SS.. ,:: 7 L s z-


ENDD






BUMP HERO'S

WANTED

SIt'smorethan a ob ... it's
S making a difference.

On the Spot

I interviews!

Monday,

Nov. 7th

11 am-3pm


Weekly Pay
Full Time Positions

Year-Round Employment
Comprehensive Benefit Package
Tuition Reimbursement * Life Insurance
Vacation Time * Holiday Pay * Medical * Dental
Additional Opportunities For
Spanish As A Second Language
As a Customer Service Associate, you will be responsible for answering
incoming calls and dispatching assistance to customers in need of emergency roadside assistance.
You will need customer service and computer skills. We will train you in our products and
programs.


3310 Hwy. 27 South * Sebring, FL 33870 --C- SS

863-402-2786 =_ Country,
E-mail: resumesebring@crosscountry-auto.com - AUTOMO7VE SERVICES
ww.rs~unr-uocm


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.










News-Sun, Sundau' Novembie 6, 2005


2100 Help Wanted
LOOKING FOR EXTRA WORK!! Sunshine
Staffing has immediate openings for general
laborers for a variety of daily positions. Apply
at Sunshine Staffing 817 US 27 S, Sebring.
LPN F/T. 11PM TO 7AM SHIFT
needed for 79 bed SNF
If you like geriatrics come join the
Hardee Manor Healthcare Team
Apply in person or by fax.
SIGN ON BONUS
Hardee Manor Healthcare Center
401 orange Place
Wauchula, Fl. 33873
PH: 863-773-3231
FAX: 863-773-0959
MAINTENANCE PERSON needed for a small
Complex. Must have tools. Fax Resume' to
863-453-9343 or Mail to: Ridgedale Apts.
723 Fairview Terr. #27, Avon Park, FL 33825

MANAGER TRAINEE
Will you earn $30-40K this yr & more in
future year subsidiary of Fortune 500
Co. seeks 2 outside sales reps in the lo-
cal area. Must be ambitious, dependa-
ble, sports minded, & wining to travel in
local area. We offer: training, benefits
bonuses, weekly leads & more.
Promotions possible within first yr.
Call: Mr Mendoza. 863-233-9543
MEDICAL SECRETARY. Doctor's office exp.
preferred, Computer Skills Mandatory,
Good English necessary.
Fax Resume to: 863- 402-1090
MICHAEL'S RESTAURANT
Now Hiring: (1) Breakfast-lunch Quality Serv-
er and Bus Persons.
Call 863-655-5555 ext. 3
MYSTERY SHOPPERS needed in Lake
Placid to shop businesses. Apply Online
at www.secretshopnet.com or
call 1-403-261-5000 ext. 449
NEED 15 people to work at home. PT $500-
$1,500/ mo, FT $2,000-$6,000/ mo. No
door- to- door selling, no telemarketing. paid
vacations, use your home for your office.
1-888-316-6893 www.BecomeSuccessful.net

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

Now HIRNG
Experience, dependable, person to work
ip fast pace kitchen & dining rm. Apply
in person. 2191 U.S. 27 N, Sebring
863- 382-2100
NOW HIRING Lawn Technicians & Concrete
curbing technicians. Must like working out-
doors. Will train, good pay & benefits. Must
have valid Driver's License. (863)385-0404
NURSES- ROYAL CARE of AVON PARK
currently has twelve hour shifts available for
nurses, who have a willingness to give excel-
lent, loving care to our residents. We offer an
excellent benefit package, attendance bonus,
wages based on experience. Call Maria Perez
(863) 453-6674. EOE, M/F, DFWP.


-.S ---SS-i
News-.

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!


PHONE PRO'S & TRAINEES
Your customer Service, appt. setting or tele-
marketing exp. earns you:
TOP DOLLAR HERE!
*Salary + bonuses pd wkly
*No Selling
*Medical, dental & 401k
*$10-35/hr to start!
For a personal interview with a company
you'll brag about, call Ms. Peterson
863-452-0330
Real Estate Secretary for High Volume Real
Estate office in Highlands County.
Send resume to:
P.O. Box 686 lake Placid, FL 33852-0686


2100 Help Wanted

RIVERSIDE BANK
Riverside bank Sebring is looking for an
extraordinary addition to our team!
FINANCIAL CONSULTANT
RESIDENTIAL LENDER
FT CSR
Competitive salary, incredible
incentives, and complete benefits
packages are only one reason to join our
family. Interested? fax your resume to
863-824-2297, or visit us online at
www.riversidenb.com. EOE/AA/M/F/D/V.


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

RN's & LPN's
3-11 & 11-7
SIGN ON BONUS
$1500 F/T
$1000 P/T
Competitive Compensation Package
Shift Differentials
Apply in Person: 725 S. Pine St.
Sebring, FL 33870 or
Fax 385-2385
E-mail: palmshr@yahoo.com
RN NEEDED,
No nights, or weekends. Fax resume.
863-471-6834.

HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT


Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: Nov. 14th
TRAIN IN FLORIDA
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement Assistance
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com



SALES MANAGEMENT TRAINEES
Immediate Openings!
HERTZ
It's your life....Choose Your Career
Wisely!
Hertz, the driving force in the rent-a-
car industry for more than 85 years!
if you're an ambitious, talented and
competitive sales-oriented individual
looking for rewarding sales
management career look no further. As
a Management Trainee, You'll have the
opportunity to measure your success
with performance-based promotions
while enjoying a -fun, teamoriented
workplace. College degree highly
preferred : prior sales and /or customer
service service experience a plus.
Hertz offers competitive compensation
including monthly incentive
opportunities, and a comprehensive
benefits package including: health,
vision, dental, life insurance, tuition
reimbursement, retirement plans, and
paid holidays/vacation.
Please submit resume to:
Email:ftmverscareers@hertz.com or
Fax: 866-333-8467
eoe mfvd dfw
www.hertz.com


SMALL LOCAL litigation law firm seeking
qualified person for receptionist and litigation
support position. Room to grow into full par-
alegal position. Word for Windows and Excel
required computer experience. Need excellent
people and organization skills. Competitive
pay and benefits. Send resume to:
3535 Indiana Ave. Sebring; Florida 33872
SPANCRETE OF FLORIDA is accepting appli-
cations for a temporary position to assist Of-
fice Manager and Production Planner in basic
daily operations. Please apply in person to:
400 Deer Trail East
Sebring, FI 33876
863-655-1515 ext 201
SUNSHINE PAYDAY LOANS
Looking for Clerical help in our Sebring and
Avon Park locations. Good working cond. will
train. Fax resume to 863-452-5072
SUNSHINE STAFFING has immediate opening
for a Survey Draft Operator.- Must have a min-
imum of 3 yrs experience in AutoCAD V.13 or
above. Experience in Land Development Desk-
top is preferred. Apply at Sunshine Staffing
817 US 27 South, Sebring.

TECHNICIAN NEEDED for local cleaning & re-
storation co. ground floor opportunity. Expe-
rience preferred, will train right person. Must
be self- motivated and dependable with clean
driving record. F/T position with on- call du-
ties. Some heavy lifting required. Serv Pro
offers great pay and excellent benefits. All ap-
plicants undergo background screening.
Send resume to Serv Pro of Highlands &
DeSoto Counties, P.O. Box 7485, Sebring, FL
33872 or call (863) 386-4131 EOE DFWP
TELLER WANTED
Ideal candidate is courteous,
enthusiastic, sales oriented
and computer literate.
Excellent salary & benefit package.
Apply in person: Big Lake National Bank -
199 US Hwy. 27 N, Lake Placid, FL
- EOE - Drug Free Workplace.


2100 Help Wanted
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
LPN OR RN NEEDED PT/PRN
2nd and 3rd shift, for 24 bed ICF/DD facility.
Low nurse to client ratio, adequate support
staff. Casual dress. EOE. Contact:
Kathy or Barbara at 863-452-5141
WANTED! WILL TRAIN!
Patient Care Technician needed for dialysis
unit Benefits package available. Please apply
in person 40 Medical Center Ave., Sebring Fl.
33870
WATER TESTING
Earn $838-1257/wk
TO START!
$1300 Training Bonus
Immediate openings for this
career position. Pd training
lets you earn while you learn.
5.3-yr. old co. w/full bnfts. It's
fun, it pays great & provides a valuable
commercial service. What else could you
ask for? Mr. Oliver
863-452-0330
WE ARE seeking a Senior RTT with IMRT,
HDR, and CT Simulation experience who is
team oriented. We are a free standing facility
in South Central Florida. We have a strong af-
filiation with a major Comprehensive Cancer
Center. Florida license required.
Opening available in our freestanding center
located in a small family oriented, friendly.
peaceful community about 80 miles from Oi-
lando, Tampa, and West Palm Beach.
Please fax CV w/ references to (407) 872-
3630 or mail to : P.O. Box 1031, Oilando FL
32802, Attn: HR Manager


4040 Homes For Sale


2100 Help Wanted
SURGERY HCH
needed, will train i ilit person Full time.
Fax resume to (863) - 471 6834.


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 Free Work Place


4040 Homes For Sale


/Modem Housing of Fla., Inc./
MODULAR HOME MODEL CENTER




* 1/2" Drywall Interior Walls
* 3/4" T & G Plywood Flooring
* 12" Overhang + 8' Side Wall Height
* Florida Building Code - 130 mph wind speed
* 6/12 Pitch Roof * Insulated Windows
* Set on Raised Stemwall Foundation
* 10-Year Structural Warranty


For Details, Call Toll Free: 877-439-0450


NEW GOLFRONT LISTING!
On 8th fairway - Sebring Municipal - 3
bedroom - 2 baths. Family Room
w/fireplace. 12x30' screened porch, 2
car plus cart carport. New Rool. Great
location.
Asking... $210,000


2100 Help Wanted





IN-ewSun

SPORTS CORRESPONDENT
The News- Sun is seeking a
part- time correspondent for the
sports department. Applicants
must be strong, fast writers
with a knowledge of all sports
and have the ability to write on
deadline. Night and weekend
work is required. Photography
experience a plus. Send resume
to sports editor: Scott Dressel
2227 US 27 South,
Sebring, FL 33870



4040 Homes For Sale


4040


Homes For Sale


Advanced All Service
Realty, Inc.
Sl l 801 US HWY 27 N, Lake Placid
I 7A L0 AAL (863) 465-9838 (800) 295-6829
R EAL ESTATE
LISTINGS - CALL TODAY!
WATER-LOVERS DELIGHT!
Play night and day in this gorgeous, customized home on .
canal to Lake Grassy.
NS#177972 415,000

BREATHTAKING VIEWS!
of lake and beautiful Lake Placid.These lots (price per each)
have nearby city water and make great home sites.Just a
block away from Lakes McCoy and Huntley.
NS#177800, 177794,177802 *85,000-' 100,000
GREAT HOME SITE OR INVESTMENT
Four adjacent lots close to Lake Placid, fust one block
from Lakes McCoy and Huntley (price per lot).


NSi'ol801


~'0,000


ATTENTION DEVELOPERS!
40+ acres with medium density residential comp
plan designation. Frontage on Lake Huntley for
community park. City water. Hurry!
NS5177789 $2,610,000

LAKE PLACID'S PLACID LAKES
Home on corner lot with three additional lots! Like new
home.


I NS#174152


$324,900


We nowhave aftillseriecm eca


A Mk OMES
A �&^.^jX f.fil^cl.^lI^ i4


* ct
Dtotl


In


POOL HOME
Magnificent spacious Custom Home!
Sitting high and dry on highest land in
Sebring - Gorgeous 4BR 2BA pool
home - Plus huge family room - All on
over a half acre plus 2 extra bldgs - A
20' x 30' A/C garage and a 14' x 30'
shed.
Listed at... 1439,000


This Space is Available,

Call Your Account

Representative Today!









385-6155


0

llPreferred 'Irapertle6
f OkeecbeL'Raltu, 'hic.
of Okeectiwbee 'Ideallty, 'Inc.


1564 US Hwy. 98 -


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BBQ Home lha, in open po.m, .n.ri). lthe
back. Normal dining .arc i and hrc.ikfajt
nook open kite len I-.i- p.initr i11h Ii[,-
tOf Cbine- mind i-d.r igte p.iL.


"Lal B ltol2 , riOa '(rancT"
P.O. Box 225, Lorida, FL 33857 * (863) 655-3891


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WebAdres:prefer I ISprtisofk S - . Io -al:pero~~arilnklc


Subscribe

to the

News-Sun

Call

385-6155

452-1009

465-0426


U U


Realtor
Office: (863) 382-2000 * Cell: (863) 414-7281


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News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


O5 Part-time
2 15 Employment
*** $5000-$50,000++ FREE CASH GRANTS!
2005! NEVER REPAY! Personal/Medical. Bills,
School, Business/Home! Approx. $49 billion
left unclaimed 2004! Live Operators CALL
NOW! 1-800-681-5732. Extension 43.
OFFICE ASSISTANT
needed for answering phones, filing and
light clerical duties. call Jackie
(863)465-2531
VOLUNTEER COORDINATOR- 20 hr/wk. Re-
cruit and place volunteers. Willing to train the
right person. Public speaking a must, some
data entry, bi- lingual preferred. Pay based on
experience. Please fax resumes to Highlands
County Habitat for Humanity at 863-453-9608


3000
Financial

3050 Business
3050 Opportunities
$$EARN INSTANT CASh$$
Sending E-mails Online. Make $25.00 Per
E-mail! Guaranteed Paychecks! More
Amazing Programs! Data Entry Work
Available. Incredible pay! sign-up Today!
www.RealCashProQrams.com
$$HOME WORKERS needed$$
Processing Company refunds Online. Earn
$15.00 Per refund Guaranteed. Extremely
Easy. No experience needed. Everyone Quali-
fies. Amazing Business Opportunity! register
Online Today! www.PaidRefunds.com
$2,500 GIFT
Donate your car
Free Fast Pick-Up
Max IRS Deductible
KIDS-IN-CRISIS
1-888-HUG-KIDS (484-5437)
Se habla espanol.
A CASH COW!!
90 Vending Machine Units/ You OK Locations
Entire Business- $10,670
HURRY! 1-800-836-3464 #B02428
FLORIST GIFT SHOP
Antiques. great location includes
inventory equipment, goodwill,
delivery van. Asking $65,000 call:
863-385- 3170
MOVIE EXTRAS, Actors, Models!
Make $100-$300/Day
No Experience Required. FT?PT. All Looks
Needed! Call 1-800-799-6151
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



3001 Business
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
4/2 HOME
Living , Dining, Glass Porch, laundry
room, new roof & air cond. Fenced yard,
cement patio. Good Family home!
$149,500. (863). 471-2837.after1:00pm.
ABOUT TIME- WHY REN1
UP TO 100% FINANCING
GOOD-FAIR-NO CREDIT
BANKRUPTCY OK 24 hr info line.
REFINANCES/ NEW CONSTRUCTION LOANS
1-800-583-1959 ext. 501

ATTENTION
Will pay, cash for your home, duplex,
apartment or commercial property. Rapid
closing, "as is" cond. Call Ken or Stephanie
863-441-2689 STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL

O406 Homes for Sale
4060 Avon Park
2/2 NEW 30yr 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
206 LESSITER AVE. CBS 4/2 with two porch-
es, double lot, fenced. Excellent Condition.
$58,000
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!
AVON PARK- Frostproof 2.5 mi HWY 27,10
acres. 3/1 block home. Built 1958, Solid
Construction, needs cosmetics. Quick Sale
$129,000. (813)621-0749
OWN A piece of Avon Park history,
4/2 w/detached garage. Charming
2-story Sears & Roebuck home. newly
renovated kitchen & bathrm. $178, 500.
Call Carmen Serrano, Century 21.
Advance All Service Realty Inc. 598 US
27 N. 863-257-1083.or 863-452-1205

4080 Homes for Sale
4080V Sebring
3/2 1200 SQ FT.
Home, with country feel. Block Stucco, 4-yrs-
old, Orange Blossom Estate, fenced, sprinkler
system, home warranty, oak cabinet.
$159,900 (863)-382-8353 evenings.


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 Seel
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


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


4080 Homes for Sale
4080 Sebring
3/2/2- in Beautiful SUN N LAKES
4204 Cantoria Ave. Enclosed Sunrm, ca-
thedral ceilings. Lvg rm., Dining rm &
Breakfast rm. kitchen & pantry w/ pull
out shelves. This is a must seel
717-491-7888
4818 6TH st. 2/1 w/carport.
Good Condition.
$38,000
BEAUTIFUL 4/2/2 Located in Fabulous Sun N
Lakes. 3928 Mendoza Ave. New Carpeting
and tile. New paint in/out. Large 16 x 24 Fam-
ily room. $279,000 For further details visit
www.owners.com or (863) 202-0815.

LOVELY 2/2/2 IN GOLF COURSE
COM.. IN SPRING LAKE. Tiled Screen room,
screen front entrance, family room. New roof,
hurricane shutters on beautiful private three
quarter acre corner lot. Irrigation & well.
$229.000 (863)453-8222 or (863) 214-3743
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

4100 Homes for Sale
4 1 0 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, apple. like new, large pan-
try, A/C, golf cart, irrigation, many extras,
must see, $63,500. (863)-465-7706
A VAN SALE SPECIAL!
3 LINES, 2 WEEKS, $25.
CALL NEWS-SUN CLASSIFIED, 385-6155.


4100 Homes for Sale
4100 iLake Placid
3/2 Nice hon quiet neighborhood.
jC Split fl lan 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
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

412O Villas & Condos
4'2 For Sale
L.P. 2/1 Lakeview villa. W/D, low mainte-
nance, Comm. pool. Tile throughout.
$150,000 Century 21 Contact
Kathleen Bagwell (954)557-6833

4 14 0 Retirement Facilities

NOW LEASING
Sebring - Affordable Apts for 55+ & over Spa-
cious 1 and 2br, Secured entry, Activities in-
clude fitness center, arts & crafts area., shuf-
fleboard court and pool.
Starting at $451/per month.
THE GROVES I _
AT VICTORIA PARK 12
863-385- 8460
,np^n" x


4200 Income & Investment
4200 Property
FOR SALE TWO DUPLEXES
One is 3/2 asking $199,000. the other,
2/1 asking $149,000 Call for appt.
863-441-0301


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
9.69 ACRES in Zolfo Springs area: Gorgeous.
vacant land ready to build on. Paved road
frontage. Seller Motivated!
Call Home & Ranch R.E. Co. (863) 612-0000
HIGHLANDS PAFIK ESTATE LOT FOR SALE
1/4 acre Lot 22 Blk 21 Sect. BSelling for
$25k. Call Lori Stephen's & Assoc. ask for
Sena .(904)591-6729 or e-mail senabaker @
Bellsouth.net with all offers.

LAKE PLACID. LEISURE LAKES,
1/4 acre Lot. Booming, growing area.
$60,000. 407-376-6788 407-299-5294
LARGE RESIDENTIAL LOT
South of Lake June, off Wilson
Ave. Charley. 954-240-0234
LEISURE LAKES
Lots $45,000 owner financing available.
305 944-1884


I Classified ads |
get fast results


4220 Lots for Sale
LOT IN Lake Placid 80 x 125, surrounded by
preserve land near Lake Hill. $43,000 obo
(954)895-0080
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
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
SELLER RELOCATING...
LIQUIFYING
INVENTORY WHOLESALE
Sebring, Lake Placid, Avon Park.
Olympus Realty, (866)-592-0451


4300 Out-of-Town Property
ESCAPE TO Yellowtop Mtn. in Western NC,
easy access, privacy, gated, awesome views,
acreage with creeks and log cabin shells from
$89,900. Financing available. (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


5000
Mobile Homes

5 0 Mobile Homes
5050 For Sale
2/1 1980 Singlewide on 1 acre in Frostproof.
$35,000 (863)528-5869

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

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.


*01 CHEVY CAMEROCONV


T YOUR NEEDS.












News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


505 Mobile Homes
5050 For Sale
BY OWNER. 2/1 Mobile home in Woodhaven
Estates. completely furnished. $28,500
863-381-2236
SINGLE WIDE 2/2 + CARPORT
Adult park w/ planned activities. Leased land
$200. per month. NO PETS! $12,000
(863)385-8806 OR (863)-385-3829
OR (863)-446-2151
TRAILER -
$39,900W Henderson Fish Camp on
Lake Istopoka. Number:32. 2/2 w/CHA.
Gas/fire place, on water. Beautiful view.
941-697-2210.

1001 Mobile Home
5 00 Lots for Sale
12 X 56 1969 Mobile home in 55+ park, in-
cludes hot tub. 2/1, 2 screen rooms w/
Carport. $17,500 (863)314-9194

1 50 Mobile Homes
5'5 For Rent
1/1 MOBILE Home, Furnished. Best view of
Lake. $1600.00 mos. 3 Month Min.
(863)207-2713


6 100 Villas & Condos
O O For Rent
SNL OF Sebring, Pool side, 2/2,
Screened porch, heated pool, all appliances
$725.00 1st, last & Sec. No Pets.
(863)385-3475
VILLA FOR TWO, VERY CLEAN, PARTIALLY
FURN, POOL, NEAR GOLF COURSE.
(863)273-0672

6 1 Furnished
6.5 I Apartments
1/1 turn. apt. 225 S. Orange St. Seb. no
pets, first, last, sec. application fee/credit
check $395 mo., 863-382-8658
2-BDRM APT
Furnished seasonal, Red Beach Lake,
location: (off US 98) Starting at
$900.per mo. (863)-655-3807.
(716)465-5531.
LARGE FULLY Furnished & Equipped Apt. in
Guest house on full wooded park like acre set-
ting. Apt. opens to Ig screened pool/ BBQ/ pa-
tio area w/ above ground hot tub. MUST SEE
TO APPRECIATE. 3 mos. min. req. $1100.00
mos. & depo. (863)655-2289


2006 Unfurnished
6 0 Apartments
2/1 APT. $ 600.00 per mos. 1st, Last & Sec.
req. Nice, Clean and refurbished.
(305)743-2300
AFFORDABLE AZALEA APTS.
1 or 2 Bedroom Apts. and Efficiencies.
WSG paid, from $350/mo. (863)471-0471.
BEAUTIFUL APTS.
2/1 tile floors, central air., screen back porch,
beautiful landscaping, $650 mo. Go south
Hwy 27, behind Dunkin Donuts, up the hill,
turn left, 3106 Medical Way, (863)446-1822
KEY LAKE VILLAS
Lakefrqnt Living in Sebring
S Clean, 'tet. 2 1- Ilnr,i r . [w . Lir- 1ur iJe
Blossom E.lr:i: W.'irate aouiside" alit:
- CHA, s c m red p.:,r.:r. W [i ri..:,,i-up tF6, ,01 rr
1st. & Security. No pets. 863-465-9151
LEMON TREE APTS.
Single Story 1- bedroom w/private patio.
NEW refrigerator, stove, washer/dryer
microwave, WSG incl. Pets OK. quiet friendly
Avon Park Community. (863) 452-1073.


6300 Unfurnished Houses
2 BEDROOM house on Trout Lake, CHA, No
pets. $1100 mo., First, last & Sec. 863- 453-
5657, 863-453-5212


2/2/1 located off Cemetery Rd.
$600.00 per mos. + Sec. Depo.
Call 727-560-3724


6750 Commercial Rental
COMMERCIAL SPACE
2,000 -8,000 Square Ft. Sebring/Avon Park.
(863)-699-6033


SEALLY QUEEN bed $100.00 obo
(863)382-9032


SEWING MACHINE
$35.00. ( 863)-635-3762.
"TALL CRANE" birds new! $49.00 obo
(863)214-1965
VACUUM CLEANER. Good Condition! $20.00
(863)385-2394
VCR TAPE holder app. 30 adjustable shelves.
19" sq about 4' high, swivels
$50.00
(863)699-2113
VERY LOVELY brass table lamp. $25.00
(863)699-2113


7340 Wanted to Buy
BUYING COINS, CURRENCY, WATCHES
55 YRS COLLECTING! TOP PRICE!
(863) 414-1632 or (863) 452-5688


7020 Auctions


ABSOLUTE AUCTION
SAT. NOV. 12TH @ 10:00 AM
ANTIQUES-COLLECTIBLES-'CROCKS"
JUGS-ADVERTISING -
LOCATION: We Care Warehouse.
1418 CR 621 E. Lake Placid, FL
Watch for Auction Signs.
PARTIAL LIST: Roseville, Weller, Carni-
val Glass, Castor Set, McCoy, Paper
Weights, Old Post Cards, Coca Cola Col-
lector, Cookie Jars. 5 gal. Crock Jug and
10-8-6 Gal. Crocks, Old Ranson & Zippo
Lighters, Old Bottles, Copper Boiler,
Straight Razors and Knives, Pero Lights,
Oil lamps, Old 45 & 78 Records, Post
Cards, Comic Books, Costume jewelry,
Brass Door Knobs & Plates, Old Wooden
Golf Clubs, Old Fishing Tackle-Rods-
Reels, New boat seat with cooler, Sm. rod
Iron Table, Color TV, Old Ford wrench &
other old tools, hand & yard tools, Yama-
ha dirt bike and lots of other collectibles
and misc not listed.
TERMS: Cash or check with positive ID.
10% Buyers Premium.
LIC.# AU -10099 AB1047
Lake Placid, Fl
863-699-2400 *** CELL 863- 414-2300

LEE . �
Begley/Auctioneer

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


7040 Appliances
5 CUBIT ft. freezer Kenmore, $50. good
cond. 863-382-8079
GE WHITE DISHWASHER, In great working
condition. $75.00 (863)
(863)471-0325 or (863)655-2875
GE WHITE STOVE Works Great $125.00
(863)471-0325 or (863)655-2875
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!
KENMORE DISHWASHER- very good
condition. $75.00 (863)655-3264
KENMORE STOVE - YELLOW- USED $100.00
(863)465-0099
KENMORE WASHER & Dryer 3 yr old.
super size. $400.00 (863)453-9409
WHIRLPOOL WASHING machine. 6 mos old.
Brand New. Super capacity- commercial quali-
ty. $250.00 firm (863)453-5352


7 100 TV, Radio, & Stereo
FriTERTAIlMENT CENTER v, _ in :ernir.,
col-
orTV. Good Condition. $180.00
(863)382-1576
SHARP STEREO w/CD
player AM/FM. and Turn Table $200.
(863)-453-4768.


7260 Musical Merchandise
BALDWIN ORGAN. Good Shape and good
working condition. $100.00 (863)402-1945
LOWREY ORGAN 10YRS OLD $250.00
(863)314-9194
ORGAN-
CULBRANSEN. pace-maker organ. $250.
863-382-9143


7300 Miscellaneous
**$5000-$100.000++ FREE CASH GRANTS!
2005! NEVER REPAY! Personal/Medical bills,
School, Business-Home! Live Operators,
Almost Everyone Qualifies! AVOID DEAD-
LINES! CALL NOW! 1-800-274-5086
Extension 41
1910 RAILROAD lanterns, very unique.
$120.00 obo (863)214-1965

2 BRIEF cases- black. $20.00 for both obo
(863)214-1965
2 LUXURIOUS Jamison dbl pillow
top extended singles with box spring, used as
king bed. These are like new, no child or pets.
Original $14,000 from usher. $700.00 YOU
will love these. You will never feel your
partner move!!! Call john 863-214-9683
ALANTE REAR-WHEEL
Drive electric wheel chair. $1200.
863-453-8295.
ARTWORK , framed abstract w/ multi colors.
Gallery Quality. Huge 55" x 44" $250.00'
(863)465-0726
BISSELL SMALL vacuum- steamer. $50.00
(863)465-0099
BLACK HARD cover for Dodge Ram P/U
' short bed $160.00 obo ***
Can be seen at 35 Renaud st. (Francis I MHP)
BRAND NEW black & decker iron still in box.
$20.00 obo (863)214-1965
CERAMIC CHRISTMAS TREE
ornaments & stars, assorted sizes and
colors. Sets starting at $5.00.
863-635-3762
EXERCISER
"HEALTH Rider" system check, manuals
$135. 863-655-1861
FEDDERS A/C cold 6 mos old. 5,000
$90.00 obo (863)382-9032
FEDDERS AC cold. 12,000 btu 6 mos old
$175.00 obo (863)382-9032
FILING CABINET! LIKE NEW! $40.00 obo
(863)835-0251
GENERATOR BRAND NEW Briggs & Stratton
in the box, 5600 watt. w/ 5 yr warranty.
$1000.00 (863)385-4250
H.0. 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
One year-old . $700. (863)-314-9194
HOT TUB/ SPA 5-PERSON
never been used 24 jets. 5-HP pumps,
Waterfall red wood cabinet.
Sacrifice $1475.( 863)-651-3155.
INSTANT WATER Heater. Operates only as
water is needed. Saves Electricity. , r'.. 116.T
M.Il.- Offer (IS.18'i35 ?l .
'MATAG WASHER 160 Q0r'1,to
(863)382-9032
MOUNTED ANIMAL horns- possibly, bull
horns $69.00 obo (863)214-1965
OX YOKE -Very old, no paint. Original 40 in.
long $100.00 (863)402-2285
POOL AUTOMATIC vacuum cleaner.
$175.00 (863)465-0099
PORTABLE SINGER Sewing Machine - Model
99% Perfect Condition. $40.00
(863)382-0984
RC PLANES
And parts. $250. 863-382-0779


7180 Furniture


BEAUTIFUL WOOD CHINA CABINET.
w/ matching dining table and 6-chairs.
863-385-2952
COMPUTER CABINET w/ swing out work area.
$150.00 (863)465-6434
CORNER COMPUTER desk. Like New! $30.00
(863)402-1945
DINETTE TABLE-and chairs, seats 10 extend-
ed. 3 x 5 unextended $250.00 obo
(863) 835-0251
DINING ROOM w/ 6 chairs-mirror, burgundy
$500.00,36' TV sony $350.00, 14 pc Fiber-
glass patio set $500.00 (863)655-0031


LEATHER RECLINERS-2.
$200. (863)-202-0313


STORAGE CHEST. cedar. $75.00
(863) 835-0251


4 FREE kittens 8 wks- 1 w/ white spot under
chin, 2 are blk & white and 1 tiger stripe
call (863)635-2082 for info.


FREE! ! 2 kittens- 1-9' wks and mother, Kit-
ten is solid black. Mother is Solid black. Very
playful, full of energy. (863)414-2886 or
(863) 385-4004
MINIATURE PINSCHER born Aug. 11th (10
wks) 3 wormings and 1st puppy shots.
MUST SEE! READY TO 601!! $250.00
(863)465-5795
MINIATURE PINCHER
Male puppy. Adorable, pick of the litter.
$250.00 863-465-3838


PET CARRIER- medium size $20.00
(863)385-2394
PET SITTING by the hour, or by the day.
Excellent references. 781-6912

REWARD OFFERED
For lost family dog in Arbuckle Creek
Road area. Boston Terrier-needs
medication. Please call Patty at:
385-1796 or 381-2840.

7560 Medical Supplies
7560 & Equipment
NEW ACCU- Chek blood meter 8 boxes, Test
strips, 51 each. Worth $408.00. 4 boxes
lancets 175.00. (863)452-1332


8050 Boats & Motors
14 FT. V- Hull w/ 25 hp motor, Includes
Trailer. $1350.00 obo
(863)471-6525 or
(863)381-9108
14FT. STAR CRAFr aluminum boat. 15
HP. EVINRUDE motor. Trailer fish
finder, trolling motor and many more
extras. 863-465-5730
16 FT. Run a Bout w/ Trailer. Fish Finder and
extra motor. $800.00 (863)314-9194
19-21FT. MAGIC Trail, boat trailer
galvanized, new hubs, rollers, springs,
fenders, lights. Fresh water only.
NO RUST. $575. 706-244-1904
1994 SEA DO0 SPX new motor, with trailer.
$1800.00 (863)465-6869
19FT. HUSTLER
Bass boat. 85 HP. Mercury Motor. Power
anchors, Live well. Hummingbird fish finder.
$2,900. W/trailer $3,300.
863-465-3902. 863-699-9995
2000 KEY LARGO 18.5 ft. center console. 125
hp Merc. w/ magic tilt trailer. $10,500
(863)381-7991
99' 17FT. Bass Stream Hydro series. 115
Merc. Lots of extras, very low hours. $10,000
(863)453-4337

.3 w -j I BUY BOAT$
(863)381-1000


8200 Bikes & Cycle
820 Equipment


8450 Motor Homes


94' CARRI lite 27 ft. 5th Wheel Camper w/
slide out. (11ft super slide) $7,500
(863)381-7991


9100 Motorcycles & ATVs

05 YAMAHA V-STAR
(new) sacrifice must sell. $600. and take
over payments. 863-655-2804.
2 YAMAHA dirt bikes'for sale 1-1996 YZ125
and 1- 2003 TTR125. Many extras on both!!
(863)214-4377
93' HELIX- HONDA SCOOTER 250= cc RED,
1292 miles. Like Brand New! $3900.00
(863)471-0867


9200 Trucks


7TH ,ANNIlAL,. F.ALL Gi.AGE SALE
TANGLE WOOD
Saturday- Nov 121l
DOORS OPEN 8,AM TO I1AM
75 ltbles of garage, household, & RV
needs Plus lurniture bools many du-
plicate iiems when downsizing from 2
homes to 1 Crahs. sporting goods.
clothing, lusI to much to I t' Sale held
indoors, in the main hall. Veranda &
our craft room
Tanalewood Resort 1/4 mile N.
of Wal-Mart on US 27.
A P . SUNJIA, OCrL' I.1' v n .i3rm
2.-7 Nauilus ,dt ilak ,',i-.i a IFurnirure
Clothes. rluis iard o101- 01u riS dems

ANTIQUES FAIR
RAINTREE ANTIQUES
Saturday November 51th , 4700 US 27 S
Outside Dealer Space Available
Call Jar. i' 863-382-6351
AP- 707 W. Ruth St. 3at 1 Sun Nov Sin a
6th 7arr- ?? Big iyrd y a l Oujeen side bed
wilrarne 27 rv. 2,- microwa.ves, rauia. new
DVD s riding lovs tor ios npew.used
SIlotring

AP-HUGE 2- family Sale Fri & Sat
Nov 11h & 12in 8am- ?? Old and new
Stuff CollectiDles, Something for every-
one 12 East Raymond 51 iOtt Ti LaPt
Aver

Having a Garage Sale?
Make more money by reaching thou-
sands of potential customers For only
$8 you get 5 lines for one week in the
News-Sun and Highlands Herald Shop-
per. plus FREE GARAGE SALE SIGNS If
your sale gels rained out. call us and
we'll run it again at no additional charge
Call todclay'( 1863) 385-6155

L P - SAT Nov 121h 7am 4pm 638 Placid
Lakes. 4 Family Sale Loz ofl news for every-
one, lumiture clOlheSa houu'hold items .
and mi'.c ,r1ms

LP- 1619 Pine Top Terr (second
terrace) Mult-lamily 8am-7 Nov 10th.
11th, 12tn Something to everyone rain
or shine.


9200 Trucks

1973 FORD Truck. Big Truck Bed. Motor re-
cently overhauled. $1800.00 1122 Jonquil
Ave. Sebring. (863) 835-0251
97" CHEVY P/U, Fully Loaded! 4 cyl, Extend-
ed Cab. Looks & runs. like new! cd player
80,000 mi $3800.00 93' Chevy Custom van-
1 owner 6cyl, cd player, New AC system.load-
ed I $3500.00.(863)471-9456 or 214-6324



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


S50 Vans
"l. ' B Ford WinO'ra 6-cylinder.
Good cond. $2,800. OBO
(863)-443-9284

9 Automotive Parts
73 0 & Accessories
TOW BAR for ford escort $40.00
(863)386-0731
TRAILER HITCH for ford van $40.00
(863)386-0731
TRAILER HITCH for Olds Cierra. $40.00
(863)386-0731

9400 Automotive Wanted


LP- MOVING Everything must go. new/like
new gift Items. turn clothes, display racks
& showcases. 2- family sale Compton Stor-
age Lake PI. Unit C-11. F 23. behind Cenlury
21.Nov 5 & 6 600 Spruce Ave. 464-0332
SEB- ESTATE.' /ARD SALE 3212 Foqgry
RijlgI Or 117 N to Claradge ave i Sal Nov
-in ,'1 jam prm Furn. HMenid diems.
Organ & Unique Misc
SEB- 3122 valerie Blvd Nov 41n 51n
&6in 7arrm-?? Furniture dolhes, hoes.
Lots of other stuff.
SEB- 4216 Capris,. St Sun N' Lakel
Nov 111h. 121h & 13lh 8am-'?7 WOW!
what a sale' Conlents of Home
Some collectibles, lurn. l.irge &.. small apoi
SEB t. 6402 Hancock raO Fri .tov II & Sal
Novi 12 'am .2pm notlrtieei coliecuible
DIles. rnoueniolr temris 8630471 .213

SEB- GONTENTS or home everylhiig MUST
GO Frih . ati Nov 41h & 5ih 63m-2pm.
2330 Gardenview Rna lot Seb Pi'wa.y) Lv rm
sel criina nulcn :ampingq gear Darm set.
pa and lolts more
SEB- MOVING SALE 1925 Sparta Cir FRIDAY
Nov 41n 9am- Inrough weevena Snap rull of

SEB- MOVING 9 Jackson Creek
Circle (Jackson Cteek Est) 7am-??
Nov 4th. 5rh. & 6th Furn tools, car
parts. ols rOf mis':

SEB- SPRING LAKE. Nov 11rh S 12n,.
Bamrn. 'p 916 Duane Palmer Blvd Collecta.
bies Emi I-tllv ioni. O nChrnslm-a. itemE,
lamripp acdiille abIle clolnhs queen size bed
readd 'OV' & Imure
SEB-1910 FLOWER Terrace. (lu Lake-
wood) Furnirlure and appliances. Nov
11lh 12th & 13th 7am-97 382-7603
SEB-SPRING LAKE 5920 rIUTNDER RD.
%tL. #1 Sat. No 121th 8am-4pm Clolhing.
nousenol iems. christmas iems and misc
SEB -- FRI .SAT NOV 11TH P. 12TH UNTIL
NOON. (US 27 To valerne Blvd io end on
4545 SHAD Dr.) io/s. .hildaen clothes,
dihes. slove, appliances, and some lurniTure
SEBRING - 942 GRE' Fox AVE.(OFF
L4,FAITEE-HARDER HALL 4RLA)
Fri. & Sal. Nov.111h &12th .
Bei-retI. funniest & DiggeSl HUGEiHIIH


DONATE YOUR CAR. To the cancer Fund of
America. help Those Suffering With Cancer
Today. Free Towing and Tax deductible.
1-800-835-9372. www.cfoa.ora


9440 ^.,
944O Vehicles

2002 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE,
charcoal color, 73,000 miles. XM satellite
radio. Alloy Rims. Great condition. Asking
$10,800. (OBO) 863-441-1830.
Ask for John.
2004 TOYOTA RAV 4 LIKE NEW!!! 4 cyl,
good gas mileage. 13,700 miles
(863)465-0099 for info.


9450 Automotive for Sale
1994 BMW 325i 197k manual Trn, am/fm/cd-
cold air, fun to drive. $4500.00
(863)382-6553
2003 CORVETTE
Convertible 33K. miles, one owner local
car. automatic loaded. exc. cond.
$35, 900. 863-655-0533 eves..
92 CHRYSLER lebaron convertible, very nice,
low miles. $2500.00 or better offer.
(863)381-7407


L*atn Shocas


SEBRING DINNER LAKE
area. 1/1 . tiled floors, incl. water. $495. mo.
Gary Johnson. 863-381-1861


Garage S es


I


S ...... . ... ...... .....









8B News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


7 Top Reasons to Buy from Arcadia
Chevrolet, Buick and Pontiac:
1. We put the factory invoice on every new car
and truck. '
2. We give you all factory incentives on every
new vehicle.
3. We give Free tires for life.
4. We give Free oil for life.
5.We have 1500 New vehicles at every location.
6. We offer the Lowest price, period.
7. Cars like eggs are cheaper in the country; we
have the Lowest overlfead in southwest
Florida.


CHEVROLET


,M3u' dfre-amubp


43DALRSHPSAT ON LOCTIO


CHEVY TRUCKS


OUR PROMISE TO YOU!
We price our cars, not our customers.
You don't need negotiating skills to make
your best buy.
Our pricing philosophy makes car buying
fast and easy. You'll shop the way you do
at a department store. Every car has the
lowest price on the windshield, 7 days a
week, 24 hours a day.
Our customers drive from All over Florida
because we have guaranteed lowest
prices every day and commitment to
100% customer satisfaction.


-- ---_..[
Ahd.-" n &�'a,,i--g


WE'LL BEAT YOUR BEST DEAL BY $500...o0R WE'LL GIVE You $500 FOR TRYING


FINAL 2005 CLOSEOUT

Io 2006 #icAh


LaCrosse CX
Power Windows, Power Locks, Air
Conditioning, AM/FM CD, Tilt, Cruise
SMSRP............................. $23,495
- - Discount.......................... $6,511
* - 1.9%vs. 8%
Finance Savings .............$2,848
Sale Price $16,984
ilANY TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
.eS .,eZ OOd jaidck


Terraza FWD CXL
,4 ..N C11 MP) ':l3ll i d, o Alum (roirTeWhereis Leitm r
Power W ,des. Fif ort L,',:'c P':,'rs ,fe r'
MSRP ............................. 533,395
Discount .......................... $7.411
00 .vs.. 9%0
72 Mo. Finance Savings...... $7,738
Sale Price $25,984
MANY TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
"- 2006 6Areo-wolet
Tahoe 2 WD
A Onstar, Air Conditioning, Power Windows, Power
Locks, Power Mirrors, AM/FM CD, Cruise
MSRP........................$.... 38,625
Discount ........................ $10,817
0% vs. 8%
60 Mo. Finance Savings...... $6,023
Sale Price $27,808
MANY TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS

S 6Suburbanu1500
Power Windows, Power Locks Power
i o sRAM /FMl CDo W uise, AllosWT 0 0 s
MSRP......MS................... $39,615
Discount ....$................... $10,733
0% vs. 8%
60 Mo. Finance Savings ......$6,255
Sale Price $28,882
MANY TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


Trailblazer LS
Alloy Wheels ST#108405


60 Mo. Finance Savings ...... $4,847'
Sale Price $22,382
MANY'TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


,.Veia.- .2O006"`6Y~ewwokt'


Express Work Van 1500
AM/FM Stereo, Fixed Glass, Rear/Side
Doors 4.3, V-6, Air Conditioning
S MSRP ....................... $24,264
j. Sale
V Price , 8,984
Or $269
Lease For 269
)M AT SIMILAR SAVINGS
.v Aewoo/let


MANY TO CHOOSE' FRO


Silverado 1500
2 WD Reg Cab
SMSRP........................ $20,160

Price 3,984
Lease For 199
M AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


Lease Payments w/200 down + tax, tag & fees. WAC.

US HIGHWAY 17,

ARCADIA A
CALL TOLL FREE

1-800-479-3838
EHEVR0C


* I o 11 % I L~~YI 4 1 ill I 14 I ~ I * if' i I i


2001 Pontiac
Trans Am
Ram Air Coupe
V-8, A/C, Nice!


,13Cnife11P5flU/, NFF
USD EHCLSTI URUUINIIL MSKP


2005 Buick
Century
Stk#4115368
*L-4V�SRP ....................... $23,981
*Sale
Price 9,984
o, $1 29
Lease For I $ 2
OM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2005 Pontiac
'.S 1Grand AM
'. .---- Stk#130912
- - "--MSRP ............................. $22,495
r-::::: y Sale
SPrice $9,984
. Or
STLease For $129
Y TO CHOOSE FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


MANY TO CHOOSE


2005 Chevrolet
- Malibu
IS Stk#4117157
IW MSRP .............................$18,995
Sale
Price $8,9q4
Lease For $I 15
FROM AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


e aj, �Al, et


2005 Chevrolet
Impala
Stk#3148075
iSRP ............................. $22,480
Sale _ .,,
Price 1 U0,984
Or $l 2
Lease For I 29
M AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2005 Chevrolet
Monte Carlo
Stk#288307
- MSRP ............................. $23,800
Sale
Prices 11,984
Or $
Lease For I 69
M AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2005 Chevrolet
Cavalier
Stk#377873
W MSRP ............................. $16,800

Price $7,984
Or $109
Lease For I 09
M AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


2005 Chevrolet
Astro
Stk#4103634
MSRP ....................... $29,846
Price 133,984
Or $4QQ
Lease For I 99
M AT SIMILAR SAVINGS


SR 2005 Cadillac
DHS
Loaded, Stk#4131856
SRP. ...........................$52,750
Price$38,984

MANY TO CHOOSE ROM BEST DEAL BY SIMILAR SAVINGS

SALE HOURS: dM CERTIFIED USED
MONDAY-FRIDAY 9am - 8pm VEHICLES COME WITH



advertised price or written buyer's order el identical vehicle Must be in stock and comparbly equipped. Oiler valid date
of pubhcaon only Corvettes and Duramaxs Excuded Not esponsibe for topographical eors or photo placement
errs Arcadia Chevy, Pontc, Buick, Oldsmobile is authorized to buy competitos vehicle at price presented by
customer f unable to do so, competitors will not be deemed a 'leglitmate olfer" Not to be used in conlunction with
any other offers New vehicle payments based on a 48 month lease 12k muyear WAG All payments include a $3.000
cash ,o r.ade elqity plus tax, tag and title. Used vehicle payments based o, 66 mos at 5 9% WACG On select units


2004 Chevrolet
Corvette
V-8, Leather l





Sk 5128551 371 999I


2004 2002 1999
Cadillac Chevrolet Olds
DeVille Tracker Intrigue
Cashmire Hard Top 28K, Sunroof
#4-260349 2wd * 29,000Miles #3-322076
St. #4928066
$22,970 $9,999 $8,930

2003 2002 2002
Ford Chevrolet Lincoln,
Mustang Tahoe LS Town Car
V-8. *Auto. * A/C
Coupe Only 37,000 Miles! Signature
#4-444169 St. #5188246 #3-658496
*12,983 $18,894 17,945

2002 Buick 2004 2004
Park Avenue Saturn Cadillac
Ultra Vue SRX
Leather * Loaded Loaded32,00 Mile SRX
Only 30,000 Miles! StLoaded 32 Miles #4-121812

414,984 s17,484 29,860

2002 2003 2002
2002 GMC Mazda
Axionsu Yukon Tribute
#5-617434 Denali EX
$ 4,950 #4-231317 #4-M22229
*14,950 $31,980 $14,980


2002 Ch1999 et2001
Chevrolet hevSuburbanolet Ford
Tracker Suburban Windstar
#4928066 LT #5A58576
4WD #5469693
*9,830 .9,990 $8,850

2005 2004
Dodge Ram 2002 Chevrolet
3500 Quad Cab Chevrolet Colorado
Diesel 4x4 SLT Silverado 4x4
Only 600 Miles! Blue #5118796 4x4
St.#4775013 *1 2,88 #5193957
$33,995 12,880 7,475


I P�


i


m


j
1

















Lifestyle
*-"f~llMl i0


PAUSE AND CONSIDER

Jan Merop

Written

with light
Imagine picking up an
implement through which
light flows. Then with the
flourish of an artist's paint
brush, you "write' life-like
images on a surface. Instead
of painting a picture or writ-
ing words, you've written
pictures with light.
Some time ago, I heard
someone say that the word
"photograph" means "written
with light." The academic
explanation of photography
in Webster's dictionary com-
plements this winsome defi-
nition.
"The process or art of pro-
ducing images of objects on
sensitized surfaces by the
chemical action of light."
The dictionary's wording
explains the practical how to;
but, "written with light" fills
my senses.
It reminds me of how I
appreciated our oldest son's
understanding of atmospher-
ic terminology to describe a
sunset. But, too impressed
by the phenomenon itself,
I'd beg him not to "ruin" it
for me. Yet, "behind the
scenes" activity of why vari-
ous colors appear has its
place.
When photography evokes
a response of sensitivity, it's
like the scents, atmosphere
or mood of the place come
alive and I'm there. For a lit-
tle while, its refreshment is
written on my soul.
Light reveals what is hid-
den in darkness; awakens
hope, and displays color to
its fullest intensity. Without
light, our world would be
like a window with the shade
drawn.
Our souls were meant to
be flooded with the light of
truth. Jesus Christ revealed
God the Father to us -
declaring himself the Light
of the world. This Light
brought refreshing salvation
to sin darkened souls.
This extraordinary phe-
nomenon must also be seen
more "academically" to
understand the readiness of
the internal dimension of the
soul to receive the light.
The spirit of man must
respond to the Holy Spirit's
convicting power and
become sensitized to What
the Light wants to accom-
plish. Once convicted of
sin's sinister hold upon the
person, sin must be con-
fessed so it can be forgiven.
Then, the Light will pour
through and make that per-
son a new creation - written
with light by the Almighty
Creator.
"For God, who said, 'Let
light shine out of darkness,'
made his light shine in our
hearts to give us the light of
the knowledge of the glory
of God in the face of Christ."
(2 Corinthians 4: 6, NIV)
When an image is pre-
served by photography, it
captures the essence of the
moment. With the advance
of digital photography, it can
be further enhanced -
defined to the photographer's
exact specifications. Our
heart's surface must be sensi-
tized to our need for God so
he can transform us into the
image of his Son.
When we receive the gift
of salvation, we are trans-
formed by God's grace and
eternal security is ours
immediately. But, sanctifica-
tion is a process through
which we become more
defined and complete to the
image of Christ.
And, thus, we are "written
with Light." Selah.

Jan Merop of Sebring is a
contributing writer of the
News-Sun.


*m m

INSIDE

Crossword 2C
Dear Abby 2C
Horoscope 5C.


SECTION C + SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2005


NEWS-SUN + SEBRING, FLA.


,.s
*-^
i.--'l
:-^
* ^
^


* * '. 4 -"
- " r',. � _
r 'I


By SUE ANN CARPENTER
News-Sun correspondent
SEBRING - "Hoodwinked," a musi-
cal farce, is Mike McMillian's first expe-
rience as a director at Highlands Little
Theatre.
"When I read it, I laughed out loud
and fell in love with it immediately. The
cast is small and it's a simple set, but it
was tons of work," McMillian said.
"Melanie Boulay was my assistant direc-
tor. She has lots of experience and was
so helpful, setting up a schedule, offer-
ing advice, hints, and an objective eye."
The music and lyrics are by John
Carlton and Steve Liebman and the book
was by Bryan Leys, John Carlton and
Steve Liebman. Foot-stomping produc-
tion numbers, soaring solos and duets
punctuate this hilarious romp through
Sherwood Forest. Robin Hood is played
by John Ritter.
"Having only been in the background
or part of the chorus before, this is my.
largest role. But the rest of the cast made
it easy and comfortable to be funny,"
Ritter said.
Robin and his merry men come face
to face with some very liberated women.
Patty Young plays Maid Marian, a ditz
who finally discovers there's more to life
than Robin Hood. After being "cap-
tured" three times a month, she realizes
,that being helpless is, a drag. Marcia
Ward plays the liberated Prith, who
helps Marian along.
"Although I'ye been involved with
the Highlands Little Theatre for 16
years, this is my first singing role. All of
us old women are the maidens, so it's
fortunate this is a spoof," Ward said.
Ellen Lemos is Grundela, another fair
maiden - who also portrays the dancing
bear.
"It's a real workout. I lost 30 pounds,"
Lemos said.
She's a good actress and strong singer
whose well-matched duets with Art
Harriman as Friar Tuck stand out. It's


John Ritter, who plays the part of Robin
Hood, checks his look in the mirror.


I -,


Robin Hood and his merry men



romp through Sherwood Forest


Photos by KATARA SIMMONS/News-Sun,
Highlands Little Theatre's cast in 'Hoodwinked' (from left) Art Harriman, Lewis Hall, Wayne Lambright, Marcia Ward, Ellen
Lemos listen to John Ritter, who portrays Robin Hood. The show opened Friday night. ,


hard to realize Harriman's day job is
coordinator of the American Red Cross
in Highlands County. He lets loose, is
uninhibited and having fun.in Shern ood
Forest.
Bill Farmer is the Sheriff of


Nottingham. Perhaps it's important that
he met his wife during the musical
"Oklahoma" and became engaged bne
week after the run. He's a relentless pur-
suer of Maid Marian in this production. '
Between Lois Brown with the makeup


Bill Farmer plays the sinister Sheriff of Nottingham.


and Helen Curcio, the costume designer,
they've made him look evil.
"Every single costume had tobe made
for this play from scratch. The maidens
were a challenge, because their outfits
had to work in layers for all the various
quick changes required," Curcio said,
After the Sheriff of Nottingham cap-
tures Main Marian for the umpteenth
time, ensuing antics involve Tuck's con-
fession concession at the fair, a dancing
See HOOD, page 6C

Want to go?

What: 'Hoodwinked'
Show times: Show opened
Friday and will continue until
Nov. 20. Dinner shows are 8
p.m. Friday and Saturday.
Dessert matinees are at 1:30 p.m.
Sunday. Wednesday shows are at
8 p.m.
Where; Highlands Little
Theatre, Sebring
Admission: $33 for dinner
shows, $18 for dessert matinees."
and $12 for Wednesday.
For tickets: Call the box office
at 382-2525.


Couple learns to gracefully relinquish control


EDITOR'S NOTE: Fitness. Ever try
it?
It requires commitment, consistency
and some creativity to achieve lasting
results - loving the training as much as
the benefits. Couples who exercise their
souls can't peer inside and watch the
process. But their marriages reflect a
more confident, loving posture.
The first Sunday of each month, the
News-Sun will feature a series of true
stories compiled by correspondent Jan
Merop. They're designed to encourage
you to stretch, tighten and tone the soul
of your marriage. Ready? It's workout
time!

By JAN MEROP
News-Sun correspondent
After Emily got passed the initial cry-
ing stage every time Mike left on anoth-
er trip, the pendulum swung almost to
the extreme.
After weeks of handling things on her
own and having complete responsibility
of their two girls, Emily established a
pretty comfortable routine of her own.
School, church and extra-curricular
activities kept them in motion.
But, still, evenings without Mike were
lonely. So, Emily and the girls would eat
out frequently and then go to the mall.
Or maybe they'd pick up Chinese and
bring it home and watch a movie.
In other words, a new routine devel-


oped' that didn't
include Mike. Not
because they didn't
want to. It just was
how things were.
Year-round-school
kept everyone busy
without a block of
vacation time. So, "''. ,
Saturday morning
chores were followed
by afternoons at the
town pool. Or, some- graphic by: FRED KO
times Emily would plan a trip to her par-
ents, home out-of-state during one of the
school breaks.
But, just as Emily became self-satis-
fied - enjoying the freedom to pick up
and do whatever, whenever - Mike
would pull into the driveway.
Delighted to see him, they'd all run
out and throw their arms around him.
And then the adjustments would start.
Knowing when to relinquish control
was tricky.
Fortunately, Mike recognized that his
long absences caused Emily to take the
reigns of authority frequently. He didn't
come back demanding his "rightful"
place. If they had plans, he didn't pout.
He let them go.
If Mike was tired from traveling,
Emily didn't insist he accompany them
on an outing that might have been


EHLER/NEWS SUN


planned before she
knew he'd be home.
Consideration and
respect were given..
One memory their
girls cherish is that not
long after Dad came in
the door and the shar-
ing quieted down,
Mom and Dad disap-
peared to their room
for a while. Somehow,
as young as they were,


they knew that this was their parents,
time. They didn't intrude or try to rush
them. It was a lesson in the making.
This catch-up time for Mike and
Emily was like glue for their marriage. It
was a time set aside to share what had
gone on in his absence - to be brought
up-to-date on the household and the chil-
dren. To have some moments to just hold
each other and relish the warmth of an
uninterrupted embrace.
Now Emily could begin to relax her
grip on the controls.. Mike gently
allowed her to fulfill her plans while eas-
ing back into their home life.
Meanwhile, girls-night-out- was put
aside for another time and replaced with
home cooked meals - and extra laundry.
Give and take - with giving being the
emphasis of each spouse - helped the
transition to be smooth and genuine.


Warm-up time 4
Readjusting to one another
rhythm of life at home is pi'!
the traveler and "home-front,
The 'head-of-household"' i a
yet one more time. Copnipl
wife's courage and leaderstlpi
extended periods so A~e caint,
gracefully relinquish controL ,

Sit-up and take noiic,
Ease back gently into aj . -
haven't physically been a a
while. Meanwhile, at homek'l
traveling spouse "alive" in 'conyerG
and decisions. Then his appeal
complete not compete with'."e.ijl
things at home.

Curl-up together .
Don't neglect that special one-on-,
time with each other to catch-u
renew your relationship. O1e'
hearts. Uncurl your fingers ani
Welcome his presence, adal
Share decision-making anilrpa...
ities again. Your children will/N
ber.
Soul fitness
"Husbands, likewise, d
them with understanding, giving
to the wife - heirs together 9F tdl
of life, that your prayers.
dered." (I Peter 3: 7. NK, V)'.
: .- . .bil


WV-








News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


DIVERSIONS



Enlightened response will lessen child's fear of dark


Question: My child is afraid
of the dark. How can I lessen
this fear'?
Dr. Dobson: I consulted with
another mother who was also
worried about her 3-year-old
daughter's fear of the dark.
Maybe her story will be helpful
to you. Despite the use of a
night-light and leaving the bed-
room door open, Marla was
afraid to stay in her room alone.
She insisted that her mother sit
with her until she went to sleep
each evening, which became
very time-consuming and
inconvenient. If Maria hap-
pened to awaken in the night,
she would call for help. It was
apparent that the child was not
bluffing; she was genuinely
frightened.
Fears such as this are not
innate characteristics in the
child; they have been learned.
Parents must be very careful in
expressing their own - fears
because their youngsters are
inclined to adopt those same
anxieties. For that matter, good-
natured teasing can also pro-
duce problems for a child. If a
youngster walks into a dark
room and is pounced upon from
behind the door, he has learned
something from the joke: The
dark is not always empty.
In Marla's case, it is unclear
where she learned to fear the
dark, but I believe her mother
inadvertently magnified the


problem. In her con-
cern for Maria, she
conveyed her anxi- .
ety, and the child
began to think that V .
her fears must be jus-
tified. "Even Mother -
is worried about it."
The fright became so
great that Maria
could not walk FO
through a dimly lit
room without an ON
escort. It was at this FA
point that the child
was referred to me. Dr.J
I suggested that Do
the mother use a
process known a�s
"extinction" to change Marla's
pattern of fear. She needed to
help her see that there was noth-
ing to be afraid of. (It is usually
fruitless to try to talk a child out
of fears, but it helps to show
that you are confident and
unthreatened in response to
them.) The mother bought a
package of stars and created a
chart that showed how a new
CD player could be "earned."
Then she placed her chair just
outside Marla's bedroom door.
Maria was offered a star if she
could spend a short time (10
seconds) in her bedroom with
the light on and the door open.
This first step was not very
threatening, and Marla enjoyed
the game. It was repeated sever-
al times; then she was asked to


ICUS
THE
MILY

James
bson
-


walk a few feet into a
slightly darkened
room with the door
still open while
Mother (clearly visi-
ble in the hall) count-
ed to 10. She knew
she could come out
immediately if she
wished. Mother
talked confidently
and quietly. The
length of time in the
dark was gradually
lengthened, and
instead of producing
fear, it produced stars
and eventually a CD
player - a source of


pleasure for a small child.
Courage was being reinforced;
fear was being extinguished.
The cycle of fright was thereby
broken, being replaced by a
healthier attitude.
Extinction may be useful in
helping your own child over-
come her fear of the dark. In
summary, the best method of
changing a learned behavior is
to withhold its reinforcement
while rewarding its replace-
ment.
Question: You have
described the nature of willfully
defiant behavior and how par-
ents should handle it. But does
all unpleasant behavior result
from rebellion and disobedi-
ence?
Dr. Dobson: No. Defiance


Teacher fills parents' shoes for student in


Dear Abby:
I am 18, and graduated from
high school last spring. From
the time I was 14, my parents
and I didn't get along. But I did
become close with one of my
teachers. "Mr. Carson" was
always there for me when I
needed an adult perspective
about a problem. Sometimes he
was the only person I could talk
to. (He talked me out of suicide
a couple of times.)
Don't get me wrong; Mr.
Carson was always profession-
al. He never tried to take the
place of my parents. But
because I turned to him first,
my parents called me a worth-
less daughter. They even went'
so far as to inform me I was no
longer welcome in their home.
After that, I became
depressed and made some bad
choices. When I becaine preg-
nant at 17, my parents refused
to let me back in their home.


Mr. Carson and his
wife- helped me to
pay for my pregnan-
cy and get through it
emotionally. When I
needed advice, Mrs.
Carson was always
there for me.
I am now raising
my baby. My son is
the best thing in my
life. I'd like him to
meet his grandpar-
ents, but my parents


DEAR ABBY

Jeanne Phillips


refuse. I have tried
everything, but now I
have given up. I want mn', m'on to':
have a grandma and grandpa ini
his life. Would it be OK for me
to teach my son to call the
Carsons "Grandma" and
"Grandpa?" They are the clos-
est thing I have had to parents
for more than a year. Or should
I continue trying to get my par-
ents to change their minds? .
Parentless in Richmond,


N.Y.
Dear Parentless:
Give your mother
and father until the
end of the year to
change their perspec-
tive. If their attitude
hasn't mellowed by
then, by all means
ask the Carsons if
they would like to be
your son's honorary
grandparents.
Children need love,


and unlike your par-
ents, your ,.teacher
and his wife seem to have it ip
abundance to give.
Dear Abby:
My husband and I were mar-
ried in our new home. My
mother-in-law, "Minerva,"
became extremely offended
when she was not allowed to
spend our wedding night here in
the house with us.
This is my husband's second


PHOTOELECTRIC AFFECTIONS
By WILLY A. WISEMAN


Across
1 Dispersion of a
homogeneous people
9 Feign
17 Base cops
20 Symbol of the
American nation
'21 Double-crossed
22 Guadalajara gold
23 Valets at times, per-
haps
25 President pro
26 1st letter
27 Thurman of "Kill
Bill"
28 Honi soit qui mal y

29 " Gotta Be Me"
30 Actor Beatty
31 Comes forth
36 2nd-smallest state
37 Crew member
38 Traffic-stopping
peepers?
41 Les Etats-_
42 Most covered in
morning moisture
45 Cedar Breaks loca-
tion
46 Wax light
48 Trues up
49 Archaic: abbr.
52 Dallas sch.
53 Under optimum
conditions
54 38th parallel penin-
sula
55 Yellowish white
57 Burmese robber
59 Switchboard pers.
60 Suffered in reputa-


tion
63
hair


Having the least


66 _ Aviv-Jaffa
67 Svengaliesque
power?
69 Pres.'s financial
grp.
70 Soprano Patti
72 Razorbacks' school
73 Arcturus or
Zubenelgenubi


74 South Carolina
river
76 Vapor
77 Almost forever
78 Birthplace of St.
Francis
80 Rocker Ocasek
83 Patriotic men's org.
84 Brief summary
85 Smokey bitumi-
nous coal
86 Wound reminder
88 Slips by
89 Canadian tribe
90 Home invasion?
94 World Series mo.
95 Rather or Marino
97 Fallen arches
98 Small'viper
101 Blue
102 WWII sinker
105 Former service
branch: abbr.
106 The slammer
107 Latin 101 verb
108 DNA's nano-
modem?
114 _-es-Salaam,
Tanzania
115 By oneself
'116 Lace creations
117 Inuit: abbr.
118 Abated
119 Fleers
Down
1 Entrenched
2 Nonsensical
3 Pungent.
4 Venetian blind fea-
ture
5 Tent stake
6 Sugary suffix
7 Unit of absorbed
energy
8 Quantity
9 Horizontal clouds'
10 "Sands of_ Jima"
11 Mass of hair
12 Miners of the WAC
13 Occupation
14 Recompense
15 Concise
16 Ford's folly?
17 Photoelectric sen-


tries?
18 Triumphs
19 W. _ Maugham
24 Gen. Bradley
31 Dementieva of ten-
nis
32 Recruit's dinner
33 Do something
34 French silver
crown
35 TVs
38 Trevanian novel,
"The _ Sanction"
39 Thanksgiving tuber
40 Barak of Israel
41 Not invited
42 North or South
state
43 Exchanged vows
on the fly
44 BBC1 Radio, for
example
46 Chocolate trees


47 Bikini, for one
49 Estimator's words
50 Siamese fighting
fish
51 Less chancy
55 Comet heads
56 Shane and Connie
58 Soviet writer Tertz
60 Soup legume
61 Outer garments
62 Nine: pref.
64 Medium meeting
65 Birthplace of 'St.
Paul
67 Hose down
68 Russian ruler
71 Cleo or Frankie
73 Oozy
75 Scottish Gaelic
77 Separated
78 Special praise
79 Malignant tumors
81 Frozen over


can be very different in origin
from the "challenging"
response I've been describing.
A child's negativism may be
caused by frustration, disap-
pointment, fatigue, illness or
rejection. Therefore, it must be
interpreted as a warning signal
to be heeded. Perhaps the
toughest task in parenthood is
to recognize the difference
between these behavioral mes-
sages. A child's resistant behav-
ior always contains a message
to his parents, which they must
decode before responding.
For example, a disobedient'
youngster may be saying, "I
feel unloved now that I'm stuck
with that screaming' baby broth-
er. Mom used to care for me;
now nobody wants me. I hate
everybody." When this kind of
message underlies the defiance,
the parents should move quick-
ly to pacify its cause. The art of
good parenthood, then, revolves
around the interpretation of
behavior.

Dr James Dobson is founder
and chairman of the board of
the nonprofit organization
Focus on the Family, P.O. Box
444, Colorado Springs, CO.
80903; or www.family.org.
Questions and answers are
excerpted from 'The Complete
Marriage and Family Home
Reference Guide,' published by
Tyndale House.


need of help
marriage, and Minerva was
within earshot of my husband
and his first wife on their wed-
ding night.
I say, cut the cord and respect
our right to be alone on our spe-
cial night. What do you say,
Abby?
New Bride in Pittsburgh
Dear New Bride:
I say a wedding night is a
time when most new couples
would like to be alone, and your
mother-in-law's insensitivity
and failure to respect that fact
are just an opening skirmish. Be
prepared.


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.


Solution on 5C


82 Leg part
84 Der - (Adenauer)
87 _ Paese cheese
88 Compass point
90 Small hills
91 Flew into a rage
92 At once, to an MD
93 Overrefined
95 _ Palace ot
Mantua
96 White poplar tree
98 Do penance
99 Scorch
100 Iron
103 Lamenter's
cry
104 Bulrush
106 Ark or sloop
109 Actor Chaney
110 Sue _ Langdon
111 Notes of scales
112 Yada, yada, yada
113 School org.


Sleep Gallery
Fairmount Cinema Square. Sebring
3750 US 27 N 382-6668



CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE AT
www.carmike.com

901 U.S..27 NORTH
FRIDAY 11/04 THRU THURSDAY 11/10
PRIME (PG-13) EM1:30-4:10-7:00-9:35
FOG (PG-13) 1:40-4:10-710-9:30
NORTH COUNTRY (B)1:40 4:20-7:00 9:40
ELIZABETHTOWN (PG-13)
1:30-4:25 7:05-9:45
DOOM (R) 1:35-4:05 7.00-9:30
WALLACE AND GROMIT (G)
1:49-4:10-7:15-9:35
SAW 2 (R) B 1:45-4:10-7:05-9:30

6 ME4-^J;ES
LEGEND OF ZORRO (PG)
1:35-4:20-7:00-9:45
3_q I 1 't :[IW I l =i d t !ll[ I I I=Jil ;l ;dz II];l:ljl] I lJ l|1


Electric Adjustable Bed


MERCER DENTAL CLINIC Ca forYOUR pSce
On US 41, South Fort Myers 1-866-226-94M0
General Anesthesia Available Toll Free
THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY CANCEL PAYMENT OR BE REIMBURSED
FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT THAT IS PERFORMED A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF
RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT



INTELLIGENT DESIGN
OR
EVOLUTION?

Cornerilone Baptislt Chuich \\ill he presenting
a timely video series on Creationism, featuring
Dr. Kent Hovind, considered by many to be
one of the foremost authorities on science and
the Bible.

These fact-filled seminars are informative and
a great resource for Parents, Teachers,
Homieschoolers or anyone wanting to learn
more about Creationism and Evolution.

Join us every Sunday during November at 6:00
PM. There will be a total of four different
videos presented.

Cornerstone currently meets at 10:30 AM &
6:00 PM in the conference room of the
Holiday Inn Express
,4400 US HWY 27 N Sebring
Call 314-0932 for additional information.


Tyson
Hormel Health
Labs
Kelloggs
Advance Meat
Products
Heinz
Nestles
Stouffers
Nuevo Latino
Perfecta
Seafood
Presentations


/\J US Foods is
Dixie Food holding a food
Services
Conagra Foods show at Fairway
General Mills Pines. The
Pillsbury. public is invited.
Golden Dipt Come and taste
Bunge Foods
Schwans Foods these wonderful
Lawrys dishes as our
Foster Farms guest.
P&G


Fairway Pines at Sun 'N Lake


Wednesday, November 16th

11:30 am - 2:30 pm

Located at 5959 Sun N' Lake Blvd. down the road
from Florida Hospital Heartland and just beyond the
Candlelight Restaurant.

For more information call 385-5454 ask for the Marketing Department.
www.fairwaypinesliving.tom AL#5105


(Disney's New Film!)
2:15 4:15 7:15 9:15
A HISTORY
OF VIOLENCE R
2:15 4:15 7:15 9:15
PROOF PG-13
2:15 4:15 7:15 9:15
IN HER SHOES PG-13
(Cameron Diaz)
2:00 4:30 7:00 9:30
DREAMER PG
2:15 4:15 7:15 9:15

COMING SOON
Get Rich or Die Tryin'
Kiss Kiss. Bang Bang
Derailed
Vl -











News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005 3S


ARTS & LEISURE


'My Fair Lady' opens

in Wauchula Nov. 18


WAUCHULA -- The
Hardee County Players Inc.
present the charming Lerner &
Loewe Musical, "My Fair
Lady" Nov. 18-20 and 25-27 at
the Historic Wauchula City Hall
Auditorium, 225 E. Main St.
- Friday and Saturday shows
are at 7:30 p.m., with doors
opening at 7 p.m. and Sunday
matinees are at 2:30 p.m., with
doors opening at 2 p.m. Tickets
are $5 and $10 for families. '
Starring in the show will be
Nancy Kitchens as Eliza
Doolittle and Kevin Moore as
Professor Henry Higgins. The
cast includes veteran actors
from Hardee and DeSoto coun-
ties such as John Shudel as


Alfred Doolittle, Bob
Klobuchar as Freddy Eynsford-
Hill, Brenda Knight as Mrs.
Pearce, Kayton Nedza as Zoltan
Karpathy and Jan Brutus as.
Mrs. Eynsford-Hill.
Newcomers include Peter
Preston as Col. Pickering and
Arvine White as Mrs. Higgins.
Other cast members are Robby
Estes, Madison Graham,
Kristina Locke, Doug Mann,
Rhonda Mixon and Styles
Starratt.
Dan Graham is directing the
show and Carol Myer is provid-
ing piano accompaniment.
For more information or
advanced tickets, contact the
Players at (863) 767-1220.


Courtesy photo
Kevin Moore portrays Professor
Henry Higgins and Nancy
Kitchens plays Eliza Doolittle in
'My Fair Lady' playing in
Wauchula.


Fertilization and pest control


set apart organic and


conventional gardening


M This is the second part of the two-part series
on organic gardening.

'Organic gardening differs from "conventional"
gardening mainly in the area of fertilization and
pest control. The organic gardener prefers to use
natural and organic material and .methods, and
avoids using practices and synthetic chemical
that may detrimental to o his health or environ-
ment. Don't underestimate the work involved in


organic gardening.
First select a plot of good, well-
drained soil near a water supply. It
should be close to the home for con-
venience, but should not be shaded by
tall building, or trees. Enclosing the
garden spot with a fence is a good idea
because of Florida's friendly critters,
especially the rabbits.


Soil preparation GRO
Since organic fertilizer and soil con-
ditioning materials are slow working in SEI
-general, they should be mixed into the
soil at least three weeks ahead of plant- High
ing and the soil thoroughly prepared County
for the seed or transplants. Clumps of Gar
unrotted organic materials not only
interfere with the seeding operations,
but may result in nutrient deficiency and possible
soil-borne diseases problems such as "damping-
off" of young seeding.

Organic matter
A major basis for organic gardening is the use
of abundant quantities of organic material applied
to the soil. Usually, it is in the form of animal
manures, plant manures, cover crops, compost, or
mixed organic fertilizer.
Benefits of adding organic matter are as fol-
lows:
1. Improves tilth, condition, and structure of
soil.
2. Improves ability of soil to hold water.
3. Improves ability of soil to hold nutrients.
4. Improves buffering, capacity of soil; that is,
keeps soil from "over-reacting."
5. Supports the soil's microbiological activity
(or the life of the soil).


6, Contributes nutrients, both minor and major.
7. Releases nutrients slowly.
8. Acids arising from decomposition of the
organic matter help to convert inisoluble natural
additives such as ground rock into plant-usable
forms.
9. Helps vegetables survive stress, as from
nematodes.
10. Helps dispose of organic waste products.


Animal manures
Where animal manures are avail-
able, they are probably the best source
of fertilizer and organic matter for the
4 ' organic gardener. Use manure which
has been aged for at least 30 days, or
composted.
Manures vary greatly in their con-
tent of fertilizing nutrients. The com-
position varies according to type, age,
and condition of animal; the kind of
food used; the age and degree of rotting
of the manure; the moisture content of
the manure; and the kind and amount of
litter or bedding mixed in the manure.


c-b


WING
ASON

lands
M1 nLtiL


deners How to apply
- All types - Broadcast evenly over plot
and spade, roto-till or otherwise work intb top-
soil. Apply three or more weeks before planting.
A smallamount may be mixed well in the plant-
ing hole.

How to apply as a side dressing
All types - Scatter a band of manure down each
side of the row. Place band at the edge of the root
zone and work lightly into the soil surface.
If a mulch is present, rake it back at the edge of
the root zone- in order to apply the band of
manure, then recover with mulch.


Anna R. Coley, is a Master gardener affiliated
with the University of Florida's Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences. Reference used was
'Organic Vegetable Gardening' by James M.
Stephens, a professor in the vegetable crop
department. IFAS, University of Florida,
Gainesville.


Highlands connect
How does he do it'? Librarian Don
Brusha says one can connect almost ,
anything because we're all. separated
by only three degrees. Don says .
Highlands County has a connection to . .
the 1946 film, "Gilda." Proof of his
theory can be found in the Avon Park
Library November film series.
Saturday, Nov. 5 will be the viewing of
"Gilda," a steamy showcasing of Rita
Hayworth in a suspenseful love trian- LIBRARY
gle meltdown. Nov. 12's film, "Only
Angels Have Wings," is connected by Carol
its introduction of Rita Hayworth Hessel
among a star-filled cast that includes
Cary Grant, Jean Arthur, and Richard
Barthelmess, in a harrowing story of fly-by-the-
seat-of-their-pants pilots set in South America.
So what's the third step that connects our little
rural county with Hollywood? Come Nov. 19 to
the oldie but goodie 1942 film, "The Spoilers,"
starring such greats as John Wayne, Marlene
Dietrich, Randolph Scott and Richard
Barthelmess, who plays "The Bronco Kid" in this
story. Our connection is Richard, who makes up
one of the cast created by Sebring's long ago win-
ter resident, Rex Beach, whose story about
Alaskan mining was made into Hollywood's own
version. Maybe we should give Don the third
degree on this one.
Where can you find classic films on video and
on DVD? There are a number of places, but our
suggestion is that you try your library first. The
six Heartland Library Cooperative libraries have
a large selection of titles and subjects in their col-
lections and are happy to share them with you. So
whether you're a John Wayne fan, an admirer of
Rita Hayworth, Randolph Scott, or that hand-
some dude Glen Ford, you'll be able to find many
of their films.
Your tastes may run to foreign films, travel
films, maybe even the Japanese graphic Manga
films, and you'll not be disappointed if you
search our on-line public access catalog for actors


Filip shares ch
LAKE PLACID - Chris
Filip, noted artist in china paint- :-
ing and instructor in this ancient
art, is this month's featured
artist at the Lake Placid .'
Caladium Co-op.
Call in and visit the gallery
display of Filip's diverse works.
A person, will find something
for every taste in the marvelous ,
display of fine china decorated I'
with soft, elegant traditional
designs as well as objects d'art
painted in bolder, modern tech-
niques.
Filip has enjoyed china
painting for 12 years, and also
is a member of the Highlands
County China Painting Club. Chris Filip is the
Filip teaches both adults and
children. Classes can be booked dren. Classes cos
through the Caladium Co-op, and $ 6 for child
although instruction takes place plus materials a
in her home studio due to the studio.
required delicate handling of
materials prior to firing.
Classes for adults are from 1-
4 p.m. Monday for advanced
students, 9 a.m. to noon
Tuesday for beginners and from .
1-4 p.m. Friday for '
Intermediate students.
Children's classes are from 3-5
p.m. Tuesday for 10 years old
and over, and from 3-5 p.m.
Thursday for advanced chil- --


ed to Hollywood
by name. Learning to use the OPAC
S will open up a whole new world to you
S of the holdings of all six libraries in the
1 Heartland Library Cooperative. This
can mean that you have access to twice
or three times the films starring your
favorite actors, or covering a subject
you are interested in, and that the type
. �of audio-visual material you need
(video or DVD) can be easily seen and
LINES reserved. Since five of our six libraries
have DVD collections and all six have
lyn extensive video collections, using the
link OPAC to' see what's out there just
makes good sense.
Music CDs for every taste are freely
available to all our library cardholders, whether
you like reggae, mountain music, Mozart, or
movie themes. Again, if you don't find what you
like, go to the OPAC and search by name or sub-
ject for what you like.
All our libraries also have good-sized collec-
tions of large print books, and audiobooks. You
have hundreds of fiction, mystery, suspense, sci-
ence fiction, and nonfiction titles at your finger-
tips when you search the OPAC, so try it out at
your library. Ask for.help, if you need it, but get
familiar with using it so you can broaden your
knowledge, increase your enjoyment, and maybe
save yourself a bundle. Your libraries are places
of learning, places to discover, places to explore
and places of connection.
We'll be closed Friday and Saturday, Nov. 11
and 12.
"Be curious at your library." - American
Library Association


Carolyn Hesselink is the administrative secretary
of the Highlands County Library System. Library
cards are always free. For information, call 452-
3803 in Avon Park, 402-6716 in Sebring, or 699-
3705 in Lake Placid; or visit the Internet Web site
at http://www.myhlc.org.


iina paintings


Courtesy photo
Lake Placid Caladium Co-op's featured artist.


it $ 8 for adults
ren per session,
available at the


Class information is avail-
able at the Co-op. at 699-5940
or call Filip at 699-9532.


Attend the Church of Your Choice!


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CALL 385-d15,xt. 502


An inspirational thought

I lJohn 5:1-1-15. **If wve ask
Mi anything according to His
S will, He Iareth its: Aond if
we know tlhat He hears us,
ii'Itsoever we ask, weCniaW.
that we have the petitIt0
bf ~ that we desired of M1.
These tiw'o verses of scripture will allow you
to be able to press your claim boldly
i\'latsoev'er ye desire. You mInay have been
broughfit to a place of lowliness, but you can
stainid on God's word. When the petition is
given to Him, He has already hear us. So, I
encourage you to wait on the answer. He has
not forgotten you. According to Psalms
84: 11 . it savs. He iiW hold no good thing
from those i'who "uprightly. Keel' in
mind. every es season beginning and an
end, anid Scaso . o Change. Be
*'' .1: ' r
Encouraged! I
, Patricia Valentine


SWELLS 9
DODGE CHRYSLER
'Lstabhihed 1931'
1600 US 27 South * Avon Park




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THI LE
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4C News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


Aquatic vegetation becomes nuisance


Florida's hot climate pro-
vides the perfect condition for
plant growth. Many people can
attest to this as plants in local
lakes and ponds are often in
abundance. The overabundance
of aquatic plants is often a nui-
sance and many people call our
office about aquatic vegetation
removal.
It is important to keep in
mind that aquatic plants are
beneficial to fish and -wildlife.
Aquatic plants provide cover
'for young fish to hide from
predators. Fish eat insects that
depend on aquatic plants are
food and shelter. Aquatic plants
also provide protection from
currents and silt for fish eggs in
spawning nests. Anglers often
prefer to fish near aquatic vege-
tation because sport fish use the
structure for shade and camou-
flage.
When do, plants become a
nuisance? Some invasive (not
native) aquatic plant species








APd



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: 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship:
10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday
Children's Church: 10:45 a.m.
Wednesday Adult Bible Study and
Youth/Royal Explorers, 7 p.m.
Pastor: John E. Dumas.
* First Assembly of God, 4409
Kenilworth Blvd. The Rev. Wilmont
McCrary, pastor. Sunday School, 10
a.m.; Morning Worship and KIDS
Church, 11 a.m.; Evening Worship,
7 p.m. Wednesday Family Night,
(Adult Bible Study), LIFE Youth
Group, Royal Rangers,
Missionettes, 7:30 p.m. Phone 385-
6431.

BAPTIST

* Avon Park Lakes Baptist
Church, 2600 N. Highlands Blvd.,
Avon Park, FL 33825. Christ cen-
tered and biblically based. Sunday
worship services, 11 a.m. and 6
p.m. Nursery facilities are available.
Bible studies at 9:45 a.m. Sunday
and 7 p.m. Wednesday. Bible class-
es at 9:45 a.m. are centered for all
ages. Choir practice, at 4:45 p.m.
Sunday. Church phone: 452-6556.
, Minister, Rev. R.L. Polk - home
phone 635-0053.
* Bethany Baptist Church,
(GARBC), Christ-centered,
Biblically based, family focused
church on 798 C-17A South, Avon
Park, FL (corner of SR-17 and C-
17A Truck Route). Pastor: David L.
Conrad. Sunday School 9:45 a.m.;
Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Evening
Service, 6 p.m.; AWANA Club for
children age 3 to sixth grade is 6:45-
8:15 p.m. Wednesday. Conquerors
for Christ teen group (with Pastor
Ben Kurz) and Adult Prayer and
Praise time meet at 7 p.m.
Wednesday. Nursery care is provid-
ed for all services. For more infor-
mation, phone 452-1136.
* Cornerstone Baptist Church -
We're new in town and can't wait to
meet you. No matter where you
come from, no matter who you are,
there is a -place for you at
Cornerstone. You'll enjoy a blend of
traditional and praise and worship
music, friendly people, and relevant
messages from God's Word.
Currently meeting in the conference
room of the new Holiday Inn
Express, 4400. U.S. 27 North,
Sebring, across from 'Tanglewood
Resort. Service times are 10:30
a.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday. Nursery
and childcare provided for morning
service. For information, call 314-
0932. Pastor Randy Gaines.
* Faith Missionary Baptist
Church, off State Road 17 North of
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


have a competitive
advantage over
native plants and
often grow so dense-
ly that they prevent
fishing and boating
access to lakes and
rivers. They also can
restrict water flow
causing floods, and
when large amounts ,
of plants die, the
decay process takes
oxygen from the
water causing fish
kills. The state of
Florida spends mil-
lions of dollars to


NEWS FROM

THE

WATERSHED

Jennifer Donze


control aquatic invasive plants
in public waters.

What to do to help stop
spread of aquatic weeds
* Boat trailers are one of the
major sources of moving exotic
aquatic weeds from one water
body to the next. Before you
leave a boat ramp, carefully


inspect your trailer
and boat for aquatic
weeds. Many plant
species can grow
back from even tiny
fragments, thereby
infesting new water
bodies.
* Never transplant
aquatic vegetation
without first contact-
ing a Department of
Environmental
Protection aquatic
biologist. A permit
(no fee) is required to
transport and culti-
vate aquatic plants.


This permitting procedure was
instituted to help insure that an
introduced plant will not
become a weed problem and a
taxpayer burden.
* Never empty the contents
of your home aquarium into the
wild. Many aquarium plants are
imported from around the world
and could become a nuisance


weed in Florida's waters.
* Report new infestations of
pest species such as water-
hyacinth and hydrilla to the
Department of Environmental
Protection's regional biologist
in your area.
* Consult with one of the
Department of Environmental
Protection's regional biologists
before controlling any aquatic
weeds since many water bodies
require an Aquatic Plant
Control Permit. Report aquatic
herbicide misuse and fish kills
to the Department of
Environmental Protection,
Bureau of Invasive Plant
Management at (850) 488-
5631.


Jennifer Donze is a natural
resources specialist with the
Highlands County Soil and
Water Conservation District.
She can be reached at
www.highlandsswcd.org.


WORSHIP


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. Lake Ave., Avon Park.
Regular Sunday schedule: 8:30
a.m. Orchestra rehearsal, 9 a.m.
Library open, 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School, 10 a.m. Spanish Bible Study
(chapel), 10:30 a.m. Library open,
11 a.m. Morning Worship, 11 a.m.
Spanish Worship Service, 5 p.m.
ESL, 5:45 p.m. Youth choir, 5:45
p.m. Discipleship Training, 6:30 p.m.
Spanish Worship Service' (chapel);
7 p.m. Evening Worship Service.
ESL Tuesday schedule: 9-10 a.m.
computer class; 10 a.m. to noon
conversational English; 7-9 p.m.
computer class and conversational
English. Regular Wednesday 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 choir 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 Lorida.
Sunday School begins at 9:45 a.m.
for all ages. Sunday worship servic-
es are at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Preschool care is provided at the 11
a.m. worship service. Wednesday,
evening, a youth group meets at 7
p.m. and is for grades seventh
through 12th. Also at 7 p.m., is a
prayer .service followed by. adult
choir rehearsal at 8 p.m. First Lorida
is the "Place to discover God's love."
Marcus Marshall, senior pastor.
Randy Chastain, associate pastor.
Mike Ford, bus captain. Bus rides to,
Sunday School and 11 a.m. worship
service -are provided for children
grades first through adults by calling
655-1878. For more information
about the church or the ministries
offered, call 655-1878.
* Florida Avenue Baptist Church,
710 West Bell St., Avon Park, FL
33825. Sunday: 9:45 a.m. Sunday
School for all ages (nursery provid-
ed); 11 a.m. Worship Service (nurs-
ery provided); 11 a.m. Children's
church, ages 3-7 years old and
Junior church, ages 8-12 years old;
5 p.m. choir practice; 6 p.m. Evening
Worship Service. Wednesday (dur-
ing school year): 6:15 p.m. Mealtime
for children, youth and workers; 7
p.m. Agape Club for ages 3-12
years old, youth prayer and Bible
study, and adult prayer and Bible
study (nursery provided). Interim
Pastor: Ken Geren. 453-5339.
* Independent Baptist Church,
5704 County Road 17 South,
Sebring, FL 33876. Sunday School
- 9:30 a.m. Sunday worship -
10:30 p.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 Baptist
Church, 3413 Sebring Parkway,
Sebring, FL 33870. Welcome to the
church where the "Son" always
shihes. Sunday School, 10 a.m.;
Morning Worship, 11 a.m.; Sunday
Evening Worship, 6 p.m.; and
Wednesday Evening Worship, 7
p.m. Affiliated with the National
Association of Free Will Baptists,
Nashville, Tenn. For more details,
call the Rev. James Klingensmith at
465-2296.
* Sparta Road Baptist Church,
(SBC) 4400 Sparta Road. Mike
Adams, Pastor. Sunday School,
9:45 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship,
11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship, 6
p.m. Wednesday: Prayer/Bible
Study, 7 p.m.; Choir practice 8 p.m.
Nursery provided. For information,
call 382-0869.
* Southside Baptist Church
(GARBC), 379 S. Commerce Ave.,
Sebring. David C. Altman, Pastor;
Chuck Pausley, Youth Pastor; Ralph
0. Burns, Assistant to the Pastor.
Sunday School for all ages, 9:30
a.m.; Morning Worship Service,
10:45 a.m.; Evening Worship, 6:30
p.m. Wednesday: Awana kinder-
garten through fifth grade, 6:30
p.m.; Youth Meeting for Teens, 6:30
p.m. Adult Midweek Prayer and
Bible Study, 7 p.m. A nursery for
under age 3 is available at all serv-
ices. Provisions for handicapped
and hard-of-hearing. Office phone,
385-0752.
* Spring Lake Baptist Church,
7408 Valencia Road, Sebring, FL
33876. Phone: 655-2610. Contact:
Richard E. Meyer. Independent, fun-
damental, affiliated with the
GARBC. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.
Sunday morning service, 10:45
a.m.; Sunday evening service, 6
p.m. Wednesday prayer meeting
and Bible study, 7 p.m.
* Sunridge Baptist Church, (SBC)
3704 Valerie Blvd. (U.S. 27 and
Valerie, across from Florida
Hospital), Sebring. Dr. George R.
Lockhart, pastor; 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

* 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


Classes are 8.50-10 a.m.
September through May for grades
prekindergarten through 121h. Youth
Nights for tihh grade and older are
from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Wednesday.
* St. Catherine Catholic Church,
820 Hickory St.. Sebring (mailing
address: Parish Office, 882 Bay St.,
Sebrirg. 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
(Rebecca Propst, coordinator of
Faith Formation for grades kinder-
garten through eighth. 385-7844.1
The Edge Program for grades sixth
through eighth is from 6 45-8:15
p,m. Wednesday in the Youtn Center
(Rebecca Propsti Life Teen for nigh
school students from 6 30-8-30 p.m
Sunday in the Youth Center. (William
Sr. and Sandy Manint, youth minis-
ters, 382-2222). Adult Faith
Formation and people waiting to be
Catholic in nthe 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 Robert Gillmore, director
of music.
* St. James Catholic Church,
3380 Placiaview Drive. Lake Placid,
465-3215 Father Vincent Llaria.
Pastor Mass schedule: Summer
iMay 1 to Oct. 311 - Saturday Vigil, 4
p m ; Sunday 8 a m. and 9:30 a.m .
Weekdays. 9 a.m. Winter (Nov. 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 p.m.. firsi Saturday al 9 a.m

CHRISTIAN


* Community of Christ, Avon
Park!Sebring, 3240 Grand Prix
Drive. Sebring Country Estates,
ibenind Wai-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 6211. 465-7065 Web site:
.win' 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,.


Nana's S'Prizes offers


fall painting classes

SEBRING - Nana's S'Pnzes has begun classes for the
fall at the Alligator Antique Mall. 2651 U.S. 27 S.
There are openings for beginners from 1-4 p.m. Tuesday
and from 9 a.m. to noon and 1-4 p.m. Saturday.
There is a class Tuesda� morning for those %tho have
some beginning painung skills. Adance class is Thursday
evening in Avon Park. Classes can be scheduled to fit a
person's needs and time. There vill be some special work-
shops scheduled for holidays.
Nicewsicz also will be introducing a new feature for this
season called "In Home Art." Classes can be scheduled for
employees, private schools, homes, wedding showers.
baby showers, etc. This opens up many new possibilities
for art and fun. Classes iIll come to you.
Man\ have asked about the second annual Maria
Dewberry Children's Foundanion Luncheon %%ith Donna
Dewberry. It "will be scheduled for 1 p.m. Feb 4 a[ the
Quahiit Inn & Suites Conference Center. 6525 U S. 27
North. Tickets will go on sale in time for Chnstimas stock-
ing stuffers
Call Nicewicz for information on classes. In Home An
and luncheon at 273-1339.


LACES.t'o,


10-30 a.m.
* Iglesia Cristiana de
Restauracion. 1825 Hammock
Road. Sebring, FL 33872. Tel. 452-
0745. Dr Pastor Pascual
Hernandez Orden de servicios
Domingo 2 p.m. - Escuela Biblica
classes para lodos Domingo 3 30
p.m. Adoracion y Predicacion.
Manes 7 p.m Conociendo las
Escrituaras. Jueves 7 p m Clamor a
Dios-Oracion. Esian todos
Bienvendios Si no tiene una Iglesia
done ir. naga esta su Iglesia. En
esta Iglesia Nunca seras un estra-
no.
* Sebring Christian Church, 4514
Hammock Road. Sebring, FL
33872. Tod Schwingel. Preacher:
Sam Wirick-Velez. Youth Minister;
Cora Schwingel, Children's Director
Sunday Worship. 9.30 a.m.; Sunday
School, 11 a.m; Sunday Evening
Worship. 6 p.m; Wednesday night
meals. 5 p.m.. and Wednesday Bible
Study, 6 p.m. Phone 382-66'to

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

* Christian Science Society, 146
N Franklin St Sunday: 10:30 a.m.
Morning Worship & Sunday School.
Testimonial Meetings each 2nd &
4th Wednesday at 5 p.m. A free pub-
lic Reading Room, located at the
church, is open Tuesday and
Thursday, from 11 a m to 2 p.m. The
Bible and the Christian Science text-
book, "Science and Health with Key
to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker
Eddy are our only preachers All are
welcome to 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.m.:
Morning Worship, 10 15 a.m.
Wednesday: All Day, Ladies Aid:
Family Night Supper. 5:30 p.m.;
Children and Youth Clubs. 6 30 p.m.;
Adult Forum, 6:30 p.m.: Temple
Choir, 7-30 p.m. The Rev. Cecil D
Hess. Pastor The Rev. Wendell
Bohrer, Associate Pastor. Phone
385-1597.
* Lorida Church of the Brethren
332 Palms Estates Road, Lornda
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

N 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-


Continued on 5C



ery, kids church. 10 30 a.m.:
Adoracion en Espanol. 1 p.m
Tuesday: Pastor's prayer partners.
6-7 a.m: Intercessory prayer, 12-1
p.m.: Bread of Life Food Pantry, 4-6
p.m.: Intercessory prayer, 7-8 p.m.
(all welcomes). Wednesday
Fellowship meals, 5.30 p.m.. Awana
Kid's Bible Club. 6.30-8 p m.
Thursday: Youth night'cate and
game room, 6 p.m For a complete
schedule of Spanish speaking min.
istries, call 386-0292.

CHURCH OF NAZARENE

* First Church of the Nazarene of
Sebring, 420 Pine St., Sebring.
Sunday: Sunday School begins ai
9:45 a m for all ages, Morning
Worship al 10 45 a m., Service at 6
p.rfl. Wednesday evening service at
7 p m. with special services for chil-
dren. youlh and adults Special
services once a month for seniors
iPrime Timers) and young adulls
and families. Call for details at 385-
0400. Pastor Emmett Garrison

CHURCHES OF CHRIST IN
CHRISTIAN UNION

* Community Bible Church -
Churches of Christ in Christian
Union. (Orange Blossom
Conference Center) 1400 C-17A
North (truck roulep Avon Park
Presenting Jesus Christ as the
answer for time and eternity. Sunday
morning worship service. 10.30
a.m. Nursery provided. Junior
Church activities at same time for K-
6 grade Sunday School Bible hour
(all ages), 9:30 a.m. iTransportalion
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

N The Episcopal Church of the
Redeemer, meets at satellite loca-
tion at South Florida Community
College University Center. 600 EasI
College Drive, Avon Park. Sunday
services Traditional Rite II Holy
Communion at 8:30 a m.:
Contemporary Rite II 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
redeemer1895@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 Assist Episcopal
Church, 43 Lake June Road, Lake
Placid, FL 33852. Phone: 465-0051.
Rev. Elizabeth L. Myers, Rector.
Sunday Worship, 8 a.m., 10:30 a.m.
and 6 p.m. Wednesday evening:
Order of St. Luke Study, 5:15 p.m.
and Holy Communion with Healing
Service, 6:15 p.m.












News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005




Virgos persevere despite obstacles, setbacks


Aries (March 21 - April 20)
- Finally! All of your efforts to
go above and beyond the call of
duty this week will finally pay.
off. Go on, celebrate. You've
certainly earned it. Brag, if you
want.
Taurus (April 21 - May 21)
- Upheavals at home and work
may seem unfair, Taurus, but
you'll benefit in unexpected
ways. Work hard this week,
then reward yourself with a
well-deserved rest.
Gemini (May 22 - June 21)
- You've got something to do
this week, Gemini, even though
you'd rather avoid it altogether.
Quit procrastinating! Take a
deep breath, get over it and
move on.
Cancer (June 22 - July 23)
- You often have a hard time


adjusting to sudden change, but
don't worry. This could be one
of those rare occasions where a
seemingly negative cloud has a
positive silver lining, Cancer.
Just go with the flow.
Leo (July 24 - Aug. 23) -
Leo, you have the strength and
power this week to
make those you live HOR(
and work with cater to
your every whim. Will Metr
you take advantage of Se
this situation? -
Virgo (Aug. 23 -
Sept. 23) - There will be times
this week when it feels like
unseen forces are trying to
block your efforts. Be patient
and your true enemies will
reveal themselves. The rest is
up to you.
Libra (Sept. 23 - Oct. 23)


- You have to take get a handle
on that relationship one -way or
another, Libra. This is the start
of a more easygoing phase in
our personal life. Don't hesi-
tate!
Scorpio (Oct. 24 - Nov. 22)
- You're ambition may get the


)SCOPES

*o News
service
m


better of you.
Thought you're at
your best this week,
but that doesn't
mean you'll be on
your best behavior.
You'll be tempted to


take what you want.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23 - Dec.
21) - Stand up for what you
believe in and do whatever you
feel is necessary to make the
world better, even if you clash
with powerful people. Just
don't be too heroic or you could


get into trouble.
Capricorn (Dec. 22 - Jan.
20) - Think carefully, the road
you choose will set the course
of things to come for the next
several years. You must decide
whether to stick with what you
know or throw caution to the
wind.
Aquarius (Jan. 21 - Feb. 19)
- Be bold and brave this week,
and you'll be the last one stand-
ing. There will be more opposi-
tion than you expected but,
don't back down and you'll find
success.
Pisces (Feb. 20 - March 20)
- It may seem like co-workers
are getting on your case, but it's
just business, right? They may
even have an idea that may ben-
efit you. Keep open to new
ideas.


I uzlesluio


DIASPORA SI MU LATE MPS
UNCLESAM TWOTI MED ORO
GARAGEDOOROPENERS TEM
IT UMA P NSE I VE
NED EMANATES DEL OAR
ELECTR -E-U YE UN I S
D E SI sT i TAH C ANDLE
AL I GNS BS SMU ATBEST
KOREA CREAM DACO IT
OPERA LOST FACE BALDEST
TEL RL E-M-O I "O-NT C ENA
ADEL INA ARKANSAS STAR

ASS ISI RI C SAR APERCU
CANINEL SCAB ELAPSES
C R EE K E Y LESISIENT
OC T DAN F LAITIFE T AS
LO WOUBOIAT WAF S
AMO EL LU LATE L PHONE
DAR ALLALONE TATTI NGS
ESN ESS iENED ESCA EIES


News-Sun classified ads get results


Caladium Co-op changes schedule


LAKE PLACID -
Caladium Co-op Arts & Crafts
has changes in its classes as fol-
lows:
* The Saturday, all day sem-
inars have been canceled.
* A class has been added
Sunday, 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.,


Wet-on-Wet Painting one-day
workshop monthly. Cost: $49.
For all levels. Instructor is Mara
Yeates-Trumbo.
* Monday afternoon class,
time has been changed: 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m., Drawing from the
Right Side of the Brain with


instructor Jeni Novak. Starting
Oct. 10, for all levels. This is a
9-week course, ongoing classes.
Cost: $15.
E On Thursday morning, 9'
a.m. to noon, One Stroke
Painting with instructor Mara.
Yeates-Trumbo, Certified


Donna Dewberry Teacher,
ongoing class. Price has
changed to $18.
For details or to sign up for
classes, call 699-5940. Come
learn new creative art tech-
niques, have fun and make new
friends.


382-7788 - 2930 US 27 S * SEBRING


PLACES to.


ORSHIP


GRACE BRETHREN

* Grace Brethren Church, 3626
Thunderbird Road, Sebring. Sunday
School (all ages), 9:30 a.m.; Sunday
Worship Service, 10:30 a.m.;
Sunday Evening Bible Study, 6 p.m.;.
Wednesday Prayer Meeting and
Youth activities, 7-8 p.m. Kid
City/Preschool Day Care is from 7
a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Call the church about regis-,.
tration. Dr. Randall Smith, Senior
Pastor; Rev. Vince 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, 1406
U.S. 27 North, Sebring. Pastors, Jim
and Helen Todd. Phone: 214-6133.
Sunday service, 10 a.m. Bible study
in pastor's home 7 p.m.
Wednesday. Call for directions.
Visit our Web site: www.spir-
itoflifeintl.org. "Where the future is
as bright as the promises of God."
* World Harvest and Restoration
Ministries, (non-denominational)
2200 N. Avon Blvd., Avon Park, FL
33825. Phone: 452-9777 or 453-
3771. Sunday service: Sunday
School, 10 a.m. and worship, 11
a.m. Wednesday services: 7 p.m.
prayer meeting/Bible study. Pastor:
W.H. Rogers.

JEWISH

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

LUTHERAN

* Avon Park Lutheran Mission
(LCMS), Sunday services are at the
Good Shepherd Church, 4348
Schumacher Road, Sebring.
Sunday morning service is at 9 a.m.
Bible study is at 10:30 a.m.
Thursday devotion is at 6:30 p.m.
The pastor is Scott McLean.
* Atonement Lutheran Church
(ELCA), 1744 S.E. Lakeview Dr. The
Rev. Eugene R. Fernsler, Pastor;
Jim Dunn, Deacon; Alan Long,
Director of Music. Holy Eucharist at
9:30 a.m. (nursery provided);
Healing Service on Holy Days at
11:30 a.m.; Parish Choir at 6:45
p.m. Wednesday; Mary/Martha
Circle at 11 a.m. first Tuesday;
Dorcas Circle at 10 a.m. second and
fourth Monday; and Lutheran Men at
6:30 p.m. third Monday. Phone 385-
0797.
N 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 andi adults, 8:30
a.m., September through May.
Educational Opportunities: Weekly
Adult Bible Studies September
through May. Special Worship
Services on Thanksgiving Eve,
Christmas Eve, New Year's Eve and
Easter. Midweek Services during
Advent and Lent. Faith's Closet
Resale Shop is open to the commu-
nity from 10 alm. to 4 p.m. Monday
througttFriday .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, Sehior 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
(ClAN), meets at the Sebring Civic
Center (behind the library) on
Lakeview Drive at 10 am. 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@hotmail.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 at 126 E. Center
Ave. (off the Circle in downtown
Sebring). Sunday, 10:30 a.m. to 6
p.m.; Wednesday, 7 p.m. Bible
Institute is through 6 p.m. It is a two-
year accredited course. Pastor
Steven Brown. Call (863) 458-2413.
Acts 1:8 And you shall receive
power after the Holy Spirit has come
upon you.
* Highlands Community Church
meets on Sundays at 10 a.m. at the
Hill-Gustat Middle School in Sebring
for casual and contemporary wor-
ship. Kid's Zone and nursery are
provided each Sunday. Youth and
adult small groups meet throughout
the week. Bruce Linhart is pastor.
'Phone 402-1684 or e-mail
www.highlandscommunity.com.
* Iglesia Cristo Te Ama Outreach
Community Church, 1900 State
Road 64 West, Avon Park, FL
33825. Sunday Bible study, 10 a.m.
Domingo Estudio Biblico 10 a.m.
Sunday Worship, 11 a.m. Domingo
Adoracion, 11 a.m. Sunday .night
miracle healing service, 7:30 p.m.
Domingo noche servicio de mila-
gros y sanidad, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday Bible service and
prayer, 7:30 p.m. Miercoles studio
Biblico y oracion, 7:30 p.m. Come
visit us and experience the power of
the word of Jesus Christ in salva-
tion, deliverance, miracle and heal-
ing. Pastor Candi Garcia, 471-6893.
* Unity of Sebring Family
Worship Centre at the Centre for
Positive Living, member of the
Association of Unity Churches, 204
S. Orange St., Sebring, FL 33870
(between Highlands County
Courthouse and Sebring Middle
School). Sunday Celebration
Service, 10:30 a.m. Nursery care
available. Adult Discussion Group, 9
a.m. Sunday. Weekly classes,
Christian Bookstore, Prayer Ministry
and Spiritual Counseling also avail-
able. Rev. Andrew C. Conyer, senior
minister. For information, call 471-
1122.
* Visions Christian Community
Church, 105 Jim Rodgers Ave.,
Avon Park (in the historical build-
ing). Pastor is Alvin Conner. Sunday
worship, 11:15 a.m. Wednesday -


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

PRESBYTERIAN


* Covenant Presbyterian Church
(PCA). 4500 Sun N Lake Blvd.
Sebring. 33872-2113. A
Congregation of the Presbyterian
Church in America. Worship servic-
es- Sunday morning worship, 10-30
a.m. Sunday School, 9:15 am.
Sunday evening, 6:30 p.m.;
Wednesday evening Prayer
Meeting, Youth Group and Kids
Quest, 6 p.m. Phone: 385-3234;
Fax: 385-2759; e-mail:
covpres@strato.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 fifth
through seventh), 3:15-4:15 prm.
Tuesday: Senior High Youth Group
(teens), 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@earthlink.net. The Rev. Ray
Cameron, senior pastor; the Rev.
Drew Severance, associate pastor.
Sunday morning worship, 8:30 and
11 a.m.; Contemporary service,
10:45 a.m.; Sunday School, 9:45
a.m.; Youth Groups, 5 p.m. Nursery
provided at all services. Tuesday:
Explorers (third through fifth grade)
2:45 p.m. Wednesday: Small Group
Bible Studies, 7 p.m.; Youth Group,
6:45 p.m.; Rock Solid, 6:45 p.m.;
Elevate, 9 p.m. Thursday:
Sonbeams (kindergarten through
second grade).
* Spring Lake Presbyterian
Church (USA), 5887 U.S. 98,
Sebring, FL 33876. Sunday 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

E 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 ministry: 9-11
a.m. every second Thursday of the
month. Pastor Gregg Aguirre.
* Walker Memorial Seventh-day
Adventist Church, 1410 West Avon
Blvd., Avon Park. Phone: 453-6641
or e-mail: wmc@strato.net. Saturday
morning worship services: 8:15 a.m.
and 11 15 a.m. Sabbath School,
9:50 a.m. Adventist Youth in Action,
(AYA), 4 p.m. Vespers one hour
before sunset. Wednesday prayer
meeting 7 p.m. Senior Pastor Paul
Boling Associate Pastor Eb en
Aguirre. and Youth Pastor Tom
Baker. Walker Memorial Academy
Christian School oHering education
for ;inoergarten 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, bishop;
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 Priesthood/Relief Society,
11:10 a.m. Youth activities from 7-
8:20 p.m. Wednesday: 11-year-old
Scouts, 7-8:20 p.m. first and third
Wednesday; and activity days for 8-
11 year old girls from 7-8:20 p.m.
second and 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 foLfrth Thursday is Men's
Fellowship, 6:30 p.m. All meetings
are at .120 N. Ridgewood Ave.,
Sebring. For more information, visit
the Web site www.salvationarmyse-
bring.com or call Captain Mary
Holmes at 385-7548.

UNITED METHODIST

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

* 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 Jernigan, 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, 3:'052 Re Douglas S Pareti.
senior pastor Claude H L Burnett,
assistant lo paslor. 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 rn Loving
nursery -.are provided every Sunday
monirnin We oiler Chrnst-centered
children and youth programs Bible
slu.le; ioo , i-, '. |uds, ,*an1, Christian
fellowship We are a congregation
that wants 10 know Chrisl and make
him known. For more information,
check out our church Web site at
ii ri memori3lnaumc.com or call Ine
Church chice 465-2422
* St. John United Methodist
Church. 3214 Grand Pro. Drive.
Sebring, FL 33872 Sebring Country
Es~ies. Tre Rev Ronald DeGenaro
or , Pastcr Sunday School, 9 15
a m Sunday Morning Worship 8
a m iNovember-April and 10.30
a m. fall year) 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, Sebring,
FL 33875. Sunday worship, 9:30
a.m. Children's Christian Education,
9:30 a.m. Everyone is welcome at
Emmanuel. We are located 1.7
miles west of U.S. 27 on Hammock
Road. For more information, call the
church office at 471-1999 or e-mail
to eucc@strato.net.

UNION CONGREGATIONAL
CHURCH

* Union Congregational Church;
106 'North Butler Ave., Avon Park,
FL 33825; 453-3345. Pastor: The
Rev. Bill 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 Ave.
Sunday school: 9 a.m. Bible study: 5
p.m. Wednesday worship service: 6
p.m.

VINEYARD/WORD
OF FAITH

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


, Holland' America

1 12 Day Alaska Cruise Tour
June 5, 2006

from $1,895' Per Person
Plus Air Fare (*Includes Taxes)

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6C News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


HOOD
Continued from 1C

bear, a strike by the Nottingharfm
Hangman's Local, the pro-
claiming of a holiday for vil-
lains - and the liberation of
Maid Marian in more ways than
one. Here's a show for men and
women who believe in rescuing
themselves.
Little John is played by Joe
Willis and i good fit for the
role. Larry Wolengank and
Chris Martin are trees ... and
also the henchmen. Chris
Friend plays the town crier.
Merry men Lewis Hall plays
Allen-A-Dale, and Wayne
Lambright is Will Scarlet.
Lambright doubled as the
music director, putting all the


music into computer genera-
tion, beginning with the piano,
and then adding period pieces -
which was a huge job. Frank
Oberhausen created a shadowy
forest, but with the light show-
ing through just right. And Jean
Brown was the producer, put-
ting together not only the adver-
tising, programming, and budg-
et, but also making sets and
making sure everything is
where it is supposed to be.
Danny Wilson the stage man-
ager has been involved with
Highland Little Theatre for four
years. "We had a lot of big
pieces for this play and lots to
move. It was a real workout for
thecrew. We've all had a lot of
fun and a lot of laughs putting
this together. We hope the audi-
ence enjoys 'Hoodwinked,' "
Wilson said.


The character of Little John is played by Joe Willis.


Private pottery
AVON PARK - South
Florida Community College Art
Club members are offering pri-
vate pottery lessons on two
Tuesday, Nov. 8 and 15, in
room A-10, in the SFCC Art
Department, Highlands cam-
pus.
For a fee of $15, participants
will receive a one-hour, one-on-
one lesson and will create at


lessons taught
least one finished pot that can
be glazed a week later and
fired.
To schedule a pottery lesson,
call the SFCC Art Department
at 784-7195. Appointment
times are 8:30-9:30 a.m., 11
a.m. to noon, 1-2 p.m. and 2-3
p.m. The art club is a member
of ' the SFCC Student
Government Association.


Burman performing Indian

drum music at local college


AVON PARK - If you like
dru or drumming, then you
wi .rlnot wait to miss
"?Co. ~err,.,rs and
Demonstrations by Sandip
Burman and Friends" Thursday,
Nov. 17.
As part of the South Florida
Community College Speaker
Series, Burman will appear at
7:30 p.m. in the University
Center Auditorium on the
Highlands campus.
A master of the Indian drum
tabla, Burman is a native of
Durgapur, India. His love and
dedication for the the tabla began at
the age of 6. Burman's reper-
toire is vast. It includes both
commonly and rarely played
rhythms, fusing ancient Indian
rhythms with modern jazz
improvisations. His perform-
ances are marked with sponta-
neous .innovation and tonal
purity, even when he is deliver-
ing complex rhythmic patterns
at dazzling speeds.
Recently, Burman has been
collaborating and touring with
Bela Fleck and was one of the
guest artists of the Flectone's
new Grammy award-winning
album, "Outbound." While
exploring world music and
jazz, Burman has had the honor
of playing with jazz legends


Jack Dejohnette and Al
DiMeola, in addition to
Howard . . . Levy, .,; Paul
SMcCandless (from the :group
Oregon), Andy Narrell, Victor
Wooten, and many others.
Burman's dazzling perform-
ances, combined with a rich and
eloquent style, has enabled him
to teach, perform, and do clin-
ics at prestigious institutions
such as Stanford University,
Texas Techi, Maharishi
International University, and
Brown University, just to name
a few.
To the discerning ear,
Burman's skill in accompani-
ment, combined with the inten-
sity of his solo styling, demon-
strate that he is a musician par
excellence. His talent and cre-
ativity make his performances
enjoyable and leave his audi-
ences in awe of the artist and
his art form.
For tickets for this perform-
ance or for more information,
contact the SFCC Box Office
from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.
weekdays at 784-7178.
This Speakers Series presen-
tation is co-sponsored by
Highlands Regional Medical
Center, News-Sun and
Highlands Today.


Courtesy photo
Sandip Burman, a master of the Indian drum tabla, will per-
form at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 17, at South Florida
Community College University Center Auditorium


Bear (Ellen Lemos) falls in love with Friar Tuck (Art Harriman) during a scene in 'Hoodwinked.'




C()o you plan on entertaining this


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your dreams into reality...


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to make your dreams come true
before this holdiay season and
choose your free gift.*


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Gamer's Comer
Tips, hints &
reviews of the
latest video
game titles
Page 4D


NEWS-SUN + SEBRING, FLA.


SECTION D + SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2005


The

Sideline
SCORES AND MORE

Scoreboard
Friday
High School Football
District 12-3A
Hardee ................... 34
Colonial ............. 28
DeSoto ................ 43
Charlotte ............ 27
District 5-2A
Mulberry ............... 29
Ridge Comm ........ 20
Jesuit ................... 24
Tampa Cath. ............ 0
Other Scores
Fort Meade ........... 22
Frostproof .......... 14
Report scores at
385-6155, Ext. 541


On Deck
MONDAY
Middle School Football
Hill-Gustat at DeSoto, 5:30
p.m.

TUESDAY
Girls Basketball
Avon Park vs. Lake Placid
(6 p.m.) and Sebring vs.
Hardee (7:30) in Firemen
Tipoff Classic in Sebring
Boys Soccer
Avon Park at Braden River,
6 p.m. varsity; Lake Placid
at Okeechobee, 5 p.m. JV,
7 varsity; Hardee at
Sebring, 7:30 p.m. varsity
Girls Soccer
Braden R I4er at Avon Park,
-.6 p.m: va /; Clewiston at
Lake Placid, 6 p.m. varsity;
Hardee at Sebring, 6 p.m.
varsity

THURSDAY
Girls Basketball
Avon Park vs. Hardee (6
p.m.) and Sebring vs. Lake
Placid (7:30) in Firemen
Tipoff Classic in Sebring
Boys Soccer
Palmetto at Avon Park, 6
p.m. varsity; Sebring at
DeSoto, 6 p.m. JV, 7:30
varsity
Girls Soccer
Avon Park at Palmetto, 6
p.m. varsity; DeSoto at
Sebring, 6 p.m. JV, 7:30
varsity

FRIDAY
Boys Soccer
Lake Wales at Sebring, 6
p.m. JV, 7:30 varsity
Girls Soccer
Lake Placid at Avon Park, 6
p.m. varsity


s Lesson
5 Years Ago
Nov. 5, 2000: Mike
Hammond shot a 2-unde'r
70 to finish 10 shots ahead
of the field in the Fred
Hawkins/ Al Balding
Invitational at Pinecrest.
25 Years Ago
Nov. 6, 1980: Noel Jahna,
Jeff Henley and Tim Farrens
all ran personal best times
to lead Avon Park to a win
in the Rotary Invitational,
snapping Clearwater
Central Catholic's four-year
reign as champions.



Wilt Chamberlain scored 70
Q or more points in a
game seven times.
Who are the other
three NBA players to hit 70?


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.Streaks




blow out



Bradford

By JEFF CANTWELL
News-Sun Correspondent
SEBRING - Senior quarterback Chris
Welborn threw four touchdown passes and
tailback T.J. Williams rushed for 170 yards
and a score to pave the way for Sebring's
41-28 victory over the Bradford High
School Tornadoes Friday night.
Welborn, the backup quarterback for
most of the season, completed 10 of 15
passes for 180 yards and three of his scores
went to sophomore wide receiver Sam
Robinson.
Robinson caught six passes during the
game and nearly had his fourth TD grab but
a defender knocked the ball loose as he hit
the turf in the end zone late in
Seb.a the game.
4 j t "When I'm doing my
route, I cut with it and that
Bradford puts me open," Robinson said
28 after hauling in his third TD
catch. "They've (coaches)
been holding rie on the bench
and I keep telling 'em to put me in."
Certainly Robinson made a name for
himself on Friday, but he and the returning
Blue Streaks will have to wait until next
year to play any more games. Sebring
ended its season at 4-6 and Bradford fin-
ished at 3-7.
The end. result of the game was a good
one for Sebring, who crowned the king and
queen after the homecoming festivities
were postponed last month due to
Hurricane Wilma. But some of the star
players were dropping like flies. Star.wide,
receiver iu i [ice _D., D n e .1 c c ro:v. '.i.'. h
during halftime, injured a hamstring during
warm-up and could not play and regular
starting quarterback A.C. Wilson also was
injured and only had two carries and one
pass reception for the game. Certainly also
having injured stars like Luke Birge,
Jeremy Berish and Ivan Sanders injured
before the game hurt the Streaks on both


SCOTT DRESSEL/News-Sun
LaBelle's Matt Davidson rushed for 183 yards and
three touchdowns Friday night against Lake Placid..


Cross Country


Lady Streaks



headed to state


News-Sun
FORT MYERS -
Sebring cross country coach
Jeff Shoemaker had already
begun making the rounds
among his players Saturday
morning at Lakes Park in
Fort Myers and giving out
condolences for not advanc-
ing out of the Region 3-2A
meet.
Then he found out he
should have been handing
out congratulations instead.
It turns out that the Lady
Streaks had edged their way
into the state meet with a
sixth-place finish, beating
Immokalee by seven points
for the final qualifying spot.
"I just didn't think we had
it," Shoemaker said. "I love


being wrong. I had it all fig-
ured out and I was dead
wrong."
Before the meet,
Shoemaker said that it
would take a strong per-
formance from his team in
addition to some help for the
Streaks to qualify, and that's
just what happened in the
girls race as Immokalee
stumbled a bit- to open the
door.
"(Immokalee) had a cou-
ple of people not perform
and we went right in,"
Shoemaker said.
"Immokalee day in and day
out would be a better team.
We caught them looking the
See STATE, Page 3D


JEFF CANTWELL/News-Sun
Sebring's Sam Robinson grabs the first of his three touchdown catches in. front of Bradford-
defensive back Jimmy Hankerson Friday night.


side-s of the fo tball.b
Sebnng ue I three and out with a'punt
on its first possession and James Jamison
scored what appeared to be.:a 70-yard TD
run on the Tornadoes' first play from scrim-
mage, but a 5-yard penalty negated the run.
Faced with a fourth-and-15 situation on
their 24-yard line, the Tornadoes punted
and Wilson returned the ball 24 yards to the


visitors' 32. Welborn hookedcl up with
Robinson on the fifth plai of the dri e for a
14-yard TD reception and Paul Ashley's
extra-point kick. put Sebring up 7-0 \ith
4:40 left in the opening period.
The Blue Streaks punted late in the' sec-
ond quarter and Rob Harris lost the handle

See STREAKS, Page 3D


Penalties don't stop Cowboys
By SCOTT DRESSEL game. Lutkenhaus also caught the next
Sports Editor pass thrown, except that one was from
LAKE PLACID - The real question Lake Placid quarterback Conlin Veley,
Friday night wasn't which team was and the interception was followed on the
going to win. That was pretty apparent next play by an 89-yard touchdown run
when the LaBelle Cowboys scored two from Davidson for a 14-0 LaBelle lead
touchdowns and racked up 180 yards of just 2:06 into the game.
offense against the Lake Placid defense Davidson - who finished the regular
on their first two offensive plays. season with 1,897 yards and 24
The biggest unknown as the ' LaBelle touchdowns - added a 25-yard
game wore on turned out to be A4 touchdown run on a, fake field
whether the Cowboys would end T goal to put the Cowboys up 21-0
up with more penalty yards than I.ake Placid at the end of the first quarter'and
rushing yards from star tailback I , also threw a 25-yard touchdown
Matt Davidson. 14 pass to Lutkenhaus late in the first
It turned out that LaBelle's 184 _ half to give LaBelle 375 yards off
yards on 20 penalties almost exactly offense in the first two quarters.
countered Davidson's 183 rushing The Dragons could only respond with
yards, but that didn't stop the Cowboys a 1-yard TD run from Brent Bierman for
from cruising to a 42-14 win in front of a 35-7 halftime score.
a large homecoming crowd. "The first half ... we played sandlot
The Cowboys (7-3) scored on a 91- football," Lake Placid coach Shaw
yard pass from Blake Basquin to Chad
Lutkenhaus on the first play of the See LaBELLE, Page 3D


One-on-one


SCOTT DRESSEL/News-Sun
Shannon Bloemsma (left) tries to keep the ball away from Cameron
Cobb in an 8-9 age group YMCA youth soccer game Saturday morning
at Max Long Recreational Complex. Related photo, 4D.


High School Football.


Buzzbaits are really
noisy. These lures take
heavy tackle with heavy

See LURES, Page 3D


Plenty of top-

water lures to

choose from

Few things can get your
heart to pumping any faster
than a huge largemouth
bass striking your top-
water lure.
Top-water lures come in
all shapes, sizes and colors.
There are floating min-
nows, stick baits, poppers
and chuggers, buzzbaits,
prop baits and wobblers.
There are also the soft
plastic baits, such as the
frogs with their upswept
hooks, made for crawling
over lily pads and matted
vegetation.
Floating minnows such
.as the Rapala, Bang-O-
Lure and A.C. Shiner are
effective for bass in clear
water. They also take their
share of bass in shallow
areas of dark-stained lakes
or streams. Near bedding
areas in the shallows, a
light action spinning outfit
and 8-pound line is the
ticket for real action. After
casting, twitch the rod then
pause for a few seconds
before twitching it again.
This will also work well
along the edges of
weedbeds and other vege-
tation.
With a popper or chug-
ger you want it to make
noise and spit water. These
types of top-water baits are
great for bass hovering in
weedbeds that are just
below the surface. Cast and
pop the lure once or twice,
then let
it sit
motion-
less for
a bit
before
popping
it again.
Bass
some- OUTDOORS
times
blast it Lloyd Jones
is still.
The Jitterbug is a wob-
bler. Reeling this bait slow-
ly creates a side-to-side
action that causes a lot of
commotion on the surface
and bass sometimes really
blow up on the big-lipped
lure. The Crazy Crawler
works much like a
Jitterbug. Casting either
lure and retrieving it along
the bank of a lake or pond
in the early morning hours
or early evening is most
effective.
The Devil's Horse (or
any one of a number of
prop baits with spinners at
one or both ends) creates a
lot of racket and splash
when ripped across the
water. This is an excellent
bait for an overcast day or
even when it's raining.
Check your line now and
-then as the props do tend to
nick your line, meaning
you may need to retie a
few times.
The Zara Spook and the
Sammy are stick baits that
take just a little know-how
to work properly. These are
great for suspended bass in
clear-water lakes. They can

for a medium action, 6-foot
baitcasting rod with 12- or
14-pound mono. These
lures are retrieved in a zig-
zag pattern called "walking
the dog.
This darting, zig-zag pat-
tern supposedly imitates a
wounded bait fish. To
accomplish this, hold the
rod tip down after casting,
snap the line with sharp
downward strokes of the
rod tip while turning the
reel handle with each
stroke. A little practice and
you'll be walking that bait
like the pros.


r.,.ts
















Quick Reads
LOCAL NEWS IN BRIEF
SFCC hosting baseball Golf tourney for LPHS
camps in December baseball, softball set


AVON PARK - The South
Florida Community College
Holiday Baseball Camp for
ages 5-13 will be held Dec. 19-
21. The cost is $90 for the first
camper and $75 for each addi-
tional camper in the same fam-
ily.
The SFCC Panther Baseball
Camps are designed to provide
quality baseball instruction
with emphasis on fundamen-
tals and improvement in all
areas of the game.
Each day, campers will have
the opportunity to improve
their skills and baseball knowl-
edge with the help of our qual-
ified staff.
The camp director is Rick
Hitt and coaches will include
high school, college and pro
coaches.
The one-day SFCC High
School camp will be held Dec.
22 from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. and
will include instruction, evalu-
ation and a game.
Lunch will be provided.
Cost is $30 for each player.
For further information, call
Hitt at Ext. 7036: Avon
Park/Sebring, 453-6661; Lake
Placid, 465-5300, or e-mail
hittr@southflorida.edu.
AP youth basketball
holding registration
AVON PARK - The City
of Avon Park Recreational
Department is having registra-
tion now until Nov. 18 youth
basketball (ages 7-12 for boys
and girls) at the Avon Park
Recreation Center at 207 E.
State Street in Avon Park.
For any further information,
call 452-4414.
Seminole Club to host
TV viewing party
SEBRING - The
Highlands Seminole Club will
hold a TV viewing party for
the Florida State-Clemson
game on Saturday, Nov. 12 at
12 p.m. at the Sebring Beef 0'
Brady's.
Meals on Wheels golf
tournament is 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.
Harder Hall Classic
set for 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.
Call the pro shop at 382-
0500 for more information.


LAKE PLACID - The
Lake Placid High School base-
ball and softball teams will
host a fund-raising golf tourna-
ment on Dec. 10 at SpringLake
Golf Resort in Sebring.
The four-person scramble
will be $50 per person, which
includes lunch. Hole sponsor-
ships are available for $50.
The shotgun start will be at
8:45 a.m. For more details,
contact coach Dan Coomes at
699-5010.
Children's Christmas
Golf Classic Dec. 10
SEBRING - The Brad
Doty Memorial Foundation
will host its 14th annual
Children's Christmas Golf
Classic at Sebring Golf Club at,
8:30 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 10.
The format will be a four-
person scramble (make your
own team) and the field will be
flighted according to total team
handicap. The entry fee is $60,
which includes greens fee, .
cart, range balls, refreshments
on and off the course, door
prizes, raffle and lunch. ,
There will be prizes for
longest drive, longest putt and
closest to the pin on all par-3s.
Based on a full field, first
place in each flight will be
$100.
Sebring Ford and Cohan
Radio Group will provide the
hole-in-one prizes on designat-
ed par-3s. Door prizes and raf-
fle prizes are far too many to
mention. For information, call
Tom McClurg at 385-0889 or
Kip Ddty at 385-8077.
BMX track to host
state qualifier
AVON PARK - Highlands
'County Family YMCA BMX
will host its first qualifier for
the 2006 Florida NBL State
Championship Season Nov.
12-13 and officially kick off
the six-month period for BMX
racers who will travel around
the state earning points to
qualify for the State
Championship Race.
The Highlands BMX track
is located just east of the inter-
section of U.S. 27 and Stryker
Road at E. Old Bombing
Range Road and Isabelle Lake
Road. The racing starts at 11
a.m., Saturday, Nov. 12 and 9
a.m., Sunday, Nov. 13. Both
days are free for spectators.
For more information about
racing, please call the track at
452-9995 or visit www.florid-
abmx.com.
APHS golf teams to
host benefit tourney
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.


News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


STATS AND STANDINGS


STANDINGS
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PFPA
New.England 4 3 0 .571 159180
Miami 3 4 0 .429 136134
Buffalo 3 5 0 .375 128159
N.Y. Jets 2 5 0 .286 92139
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Indianapolis 7 0 01.00018977
Jacksonville 4 3 0 .571 129125
Tennessee 2 6 0 .250 161211 j
Houston 1 6 0 .143 93195
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Cincinnati 6 2 0 .750 189125
Pittsburgh 5 2 0 .714 169114
Baltimore 2 5 0 .286 88120
Cleveland 2 5 0 .286 94122
West
W L T Pct PF PA
Denver 6 2 0 .750 201152
Kansas City 4 3 0 .571 169160
San Diego 4 4 0 .500 221166
Oakland 3 4 0 .429 162158
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
N.Y. Giants 5 2 0 .714 209137
Dallas 5 3 0 .625 181137
Washington 4 3 0 .571 135139
Philadelphia 4 3 0 .571 163167
South
W L T Pct PFPA
Atlanta 5 2 0 .714 175133
Carolina 5 2 0 .714 186149
TampaBay 5 2 0 .714 12687
New Orleans 2 6 0 .250 125222
North
W L T Pct PFPA
Chicago 4 3 0 .571 11981
Detroit 3 4 0 .429 117125
Minnesota 2 5 0 .286 103193
Green Bay 1 6 0 .143 158139
West
W L T Pct PF PA
Seattle 5 2 0 .714 181127
St. Louis 4 4 0 .500 208231
Arizona 2 5 0 .286 127178
San Francisco 2 5 0 .286 111222
Today's Games
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.
Monday's Game
Indianapolis at New England, 9 p.m.


STANDINGS
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L OT Pts GFGA
N.Y. Rangers 7 4 3 17- 45 35
Philadelphia 7 3 1 '15 52 38
New Jersey 6 6 1 13 41 48
N.Y. Islanders 6 7 0 12 39 49
Pittsburgh 3 5 5 11 45 57
Northeast Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
Montreal 10 3 1 21 45 39
Ottawa 10 2 0 20 58 28
Boston 6 5 4 16 51 52
Buffalo 7 6 0 14 42 45
Toronto 6 5 2 14 45 47
Southeast Division
WL OTPts GFGA
Carolina 9 2 1 19 52 35
Tampa Bay 7 5 2 16 43 38
Florida 6 6 2 14 33 39
Washington 5 8 0 10 29 56
Atlanta 4 8 1 9 39 52
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
Detroit 12 1 1 25 58 28
Nashville 8 2 2 18 36 34
Chicago 4 10 0 8 39 61
Columbus 4 11 0 '8 28 50
St. Louis 2 8 3 7 39 58
Northwest Division
W L OTPts GFGA
Vancouver 10 2 2 22 50 42
Edmonton 8 6 1 17 49 46
Colorado 7 4 1 15 53 40
Minnesota 6 6 2 14 38 31
Calgary 6 7 2 14 34 41
Pacific Division
W L OT Pts GF GA
Los Angeles 9 5 0 18 49 39
San Jose 8 5 1 17 42 46
Anaheim 7 6 2 16 44 42
Dallas 7 5 1 15 46 46
Phoenix 6 8 1 13 40 42
Two points for a win, one point for
overtime loss or shootout loss.
Thursday's Games
Boston 4, Florida 1


Carolina 4, Toronto 3
Pittsburgh 5, N.Y. Islanders 1
Philadelphia 8, Washington 1
Edmonton 4, Detroit 3, OT
Ottawa 4, Tampa Bay 2
N.Y. Rangers 4, New Jersey 2
Phoenix 4, Los Angeles 0
Colorado 4, Anaheim 3
Calgary 2, Columbus 1
Friday's Games
Washington 3, Atlanta 2, SO
Montreal 3, Buffalo 2
Edmonton 7, St. Louis 2
Dallas 9, Chicago 1
Vancouver 5, Columbus 3
San Jose 1, Anaheim 0, OT
Saturday's Games
New Jersey at N.Y. Rangers, late
Nashville at Los Angeles, late
Buffalo at Montreal, late
Florida at Carolina, late
N.Y. Islanders at Ottawa, late
Pittsburgh at Boston, late
Atlanta at Philadelphia, late
Tampa Bay at Toronto, late
Phoenix at Detroit, late
Dallas at Colorado, late '
Vancouver at Calgary, late
Minnesota at San Jose, late
Today's Games
Toronto at Washington, 5 p.m.
Phoenix at Chicago, 7 p.m.
Detroit at St. Louis, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Anaheim, 8 p.m.


STANDINGS
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 1 1 .500 -
New Jersey 1 1 .500 -
New York � 0 2 .000 1
Toronto 0 2 .000 1
Philadelphia 0 3 .000 1'/2
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Washington 2 0 1.000 --


1 1 .500
1 1 .500
0 2 .000
0 2 .000
Central Division
W L Pct
2 0 1.000
2 0 1.000
2 0 1.000
1 0 1.000
1 1 .500


Charlotte
Miami
Atlanta
Orlando


Detroit
Indiana
Milwaukee
Chicago
Cleveland


WESTERN CONFERENCE
-Southwest Division
W L Pct
San Antonio 2 0 1.000
Houston 1 0 1.000
Dallas 1. 1 .500
Memphis 1 1 .500
New Orleans 1 1 .500
Northwest Division
� W L Pct
Utah 2 0 1.000
Minnesota 1 1 .500
Seattle 1 1 .500
Denver 1 2 .333
Portland 0 2 .000
Pacific Division
W L Pct
L.A. Clippers 2 0 1.000
Golden State 1 1 .500
L.A. Lakers 1 1 .500
Phoenix 1 1 .500
Sacramento 0 2 .000

Thursday's Games
Indiana 105, Miami 102
Phoenix 122, L.A. Lakers 112
Friday's Games
New Jersey 102, Toronto 92
Memphis 94, Orlando 85
Charlotte 110, Philadelphia 93
Detroit 82, Boston 81
Washington 86, New York 75
San Antonio 102, Cleveland 76
Denver 107, Portland 68
Utah 91, Golden State 85
Seattle 107, Minnesota 102, OT
L.A. Clippers 92, Atlanta 77
Saturday's Games
Orlando at Washington, late
Toronto at Detroit, late
Boston at Charlotte, late
Chicago at New Jersey, late
Cleveland at Memphis, late
Philadelphia at Indiana, late
Miami at Milwaukee, late
New Orleans at Houston, late
San Antonio at Dallas, late
Phoenix at Utah, late
Atlanta at Portland, late
Minnesota at L.A. Clippers, late
Today's Games
Golden State at New York, 1 p.m.
Sacramento at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
Denver at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.


**** LIVE SPORTS ON TV ***

M AUTO RACING
SUNDAY
3:30 p.m. NASCAR Nextel Cup race (Texas) ............. NBC

E BOWLING
SUNDAY
1 p.m. PBA Mile High Classic ................. . ESPN

M COLLEGE FOOTBALL
TUESDAY
7:30 p.m. Southern Mississippi at Marshall .......... ESPN2

= GOLF
t SUNDAY
12 p.m. PGA Tour - Tour Championship............. ESPN2
1 p.m. PGA Tour- Tour Championship ............... ABC

IM NFL
SUNDAY
1 p.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay .................. . FOX
Houston at Jacksonville............ ..... . . . CBS
4 p.m. Pittsburgh at Green Bay .................... CBS
8:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Washington ................ ESPN
MONDAY
9 p.m. Indianapolis at New England ................. ABC
[ NHL
MONDAY
7 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers ................. OLN
TUESDAY '
7 p.m. Boston at Philadelphia .................. . OLN
7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Montreal.................... SUN
i SOCCER
SUNDAY
3 p.m. MLS Playoffs - Chicago at New England ...... ESPN2
4:30 p.m. College Women - Teams TBA ............... SUN
All Games and Times Subject to Change

Hig ,Shoo F oI.l


FRIDAY'S STATE SCORES
Astronaut 42, Titusville 22
Aucilla Christian 30, Bell 0
Bartow 28, Lake Region 14
Bayside 57, Sebastian River 22
Bishop Kenny 21, Episcopal 10
Bishop Moore 13, Lake Highland 7
Blountstown 28, Wewahitchka 0
Bolles 31, Mandarin 7
Booker (Sarasota) 40, Sarasota 23
Cardinal Mooney (Sarasota) 34, North
Port 27
Central 40, Nature Coast 21
Chiefland 48, Trenton 0
Clearwater Central Catholic 70, Spring
Hill Bishop McLaughlin 7
Dade City Pasco 42, Brooksville
Hernando 28
DeLand 35, New Smyrna Beach 14
Deltona 20, Pine Ridge 13
DeSoto County (Arcadia) 43, Charlotte
(Punta Gorda) 27
Eau Gallie 28, Space Coast 21
East Ridge 32, Lake Brantley'7
Edgewater 31, Boone 18
Englewood 21, Parker 19
Eustis 20, Crescent City 7
Flagler Palm Coast 30, Gainesville
Buchholz 23
Florida High 35, East Gadsden 20
FAMU High 54, Arlington Country Day
8 (Thursday)
Fort Meade 22, Frostproof 14
Fort Myers Dunbar 47, Admiral
Farragut 7
Fort White 43, Santa Fe 0
Gainesville Eastside 27, Gainesville
High 0
Gainesville P.K. Yonge 42, Dixie County
6
Gulliver Prep (Miami) 21, Venice 19
Haines City 28, Poinciana 0
Hardee County 34, Colonial 28
Harmony 64, Celebration 20
Hilliard 36, Baldwin 6
Interlachen 42, Branford 6
Inverness Citrus 33, The Villages 30
Jackson 17, Lee 14
Jacksonville Eagle's View 43, Deltona
Trinity Chrisitian 8
Jefferson County 10, Taylor County 7
Jones 34, Oak Ridge 0
Keswick Chr. 30, Northside Chr. 0
Keystone Heights 22, Hawthorne 6
Lake Gibson 30, Winter Haven 17
Lake Weir 45, Wildwood 6
Lakeland 42, Kathleen 14
Lakeland Santa Fe Catholic 34,
Lakeland Christian 0
Land 0' Lakes 26, New Port Richey
Gulf 12
Leesburg 39, South Lake 22
Leon 31, Rickards 20 (Thursday)
Liberty County 51, Munroe 0
Lincoln 21, Godby 14
Lithia Newsome 21, Valrico
Bloomingdale 7
Lyman 19, Seminole 7
Madison County 38, Apopka 21
Mainland 17, Seabreeze 14
Melbourne Central Catholic 54,


Melbourne Holy Trinity 26
Merritt Island Christian 44, Boca Raton
Christian 12
Mount Dora Bible 20, Gateway Charter
6
Mulberry 29, Ridge Community 20
Nease 7, Bartram Trail 6
New Port Richey Mitchell 37, New Port,
Richey River Ridge 0
Oak Hall 21, Carrabelle 20
Ocala St. John 24, Jacksonville Bishop
John J. Snyder 22
Ocoee 16, Gateway 14
Orange Park 35, Fleming Island 8
Oviedo 42, Lake Howell 14
Pace 41, Pensacola West Florida Tech.
14
Palm Bay 38, Orlando Evans 7
Palmetto 24, Bayshore (Bradenton) 14
Panama City Arnold 37, Freeport 27
Pensacola Washington 24,
Choctawhatchee 21
Pensicola Woodham 40, donzalez Tate
14 .
Pierson Taylor 22, Oviedo Masters 0
Pine Castle Christian 51, Lake Mary
Prep 14
Plant 45, Robinson 34
Port Orange Spruce Creek 23, Port
Orange Atlantic 2
Port St. Joe 49, Apalachicola 6
Providence Christian 36, Landmark
Christian 26
Raines 36, Ribault 6
Riverview 43, Plant City 10
Rockledge 22, Cocoa 12
Sandalwood 19, First Coast 14
Seffner Armwood 24, Gibsonton East
Bay 6
Shorecrest Prep 26, Trinity Prep 6
South Daytona Warner Christian 49,
Winter Haven All Saints 7
South Walton 21, Sneads 20
Southeast (Bradenton) 51, Riverview
(Sarasota) 21
Sparr North Marion 28, Ocala
Vanguard 13
Spring Hill Springstead 35, Lecanto 0
St. Cloud 28, Osceola 24
Tampa Blake 28, Tampa Alonso 27
Tampa Chamberlain 12, Tampa Gaither
10
Tampa Leto 28, Tampa King 20 (OT)
Tampa Jesuit 24, Tampa Catholic 0
Tavares 14, Mount Dora 0
Taylor 22, Master's Academy 0
Trinity Christian 42, Lakeland Evangel
Chr. 12
Umatilla 48, Ocala Forest 3
University 34, Winter Springs 28
University Christian 23, Stanton Prep 7
Vernon 34, Walton 13
West Nassau 23, Middleburg 22
West Orange 19, Dr. Phillips 13
West Port 32,Crystal River 7
White 28, Forrest 8
Williston 16, Newberry 15
Winter Park 40, Lake Mary 14
Zephyrhills 21, New Port Richey
Ridgewood 14


Sports contact information


Scott Dressel, sports editor
385-6155, Ext. 541 or
scott.dressel@newssun. corn


Chuck Myron, sports writer
385-6155, Ext. 517 or
chuck.myron@newssun.com


Report scores
385-6155, Ext. 541 or 517


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


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the Action Since 1927


From the Red Devils to the Devil Rays, the News-Sun keeps the excitement going with
interviews with coaches and players. We always have in-depth information on all area
sports, both local and professional. Plus team previews and game highlights make you
the "real" winner. When it comes to sports, the News-Sun has the bases covered.


IhhNI IVIll









News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


STATE
Continued from ID
other way and nailed them.
"I was really surprised and
really happy. When you kind of
expect something, it's not as
exciting or as meaningful as
when it takes an extra effort for
it to happen. The things that
come hard are more rewarding
and this was very rewarding."
Kristen Kilmer led the
Streaks with a 24th-place finish
in 23:27 on what Shoemaker
said was a slow course. Sydney
Ruble was 28th in 23:24, Julie
Reyes was 31st in 24:18 and
Nikela Sullivan was 34th in
24:29.
But Shoemaker pointed to
the performance of junior
Ornella Walker, who had to fill
in for an ill Melissa Acosta, the
normal No. 5 runner, as the real
key.
Walker placed 62nd overall
in 26:35, which proved to be
just enough to get the Streaks
to state.
"She had to step up,"
Shoemaker said. "She probably
overdid it early and at the end
she was hanging on for dear
life. Had she given up, we lose
a few places and we're turning
in the uniforms on Monday."
The boys weren't so lucky,
however, finishing ninth
despite running a good race.
"The overall team perform-
ance was as good as they had at
district," Shoemaker said. "We
ran pretty much our race. What
happened with the girls was
someone opened the door, but
with the boys, there wasn't any
room.
"We needed a break. We ran
well, but didn't get a break."
The state meet is Nov. 12 in
Dade City.



LURES
Continued from ID
line. Buzzbaits are made to
take big bass because small
bass are probably terrified by
the noise and commotion. This
bait is made for use along the
edges of weedbeds, shallow
water and grassy shorelines.
Then there are the soft plas-
tic frogs and rats. With their
upswept hooks, they are weed-
less and can slip over lily pads
and heavy mats of grass and
hydrilla. Using a flipping stick
with 20-pound mono will get
you longer casts, get your line
up off the grass and help you
dig that lunker 6ut of the thick
weeds and grass.
Bass will often chase pan-
icked bait fish to the surface.
This is an ideal time to toss a
top-water bait. There are usu-
ally several bass below the pod
of bait fish and they will often
strike anything that is moving
on top.
The bass are in a sulking
mood right now because of the
cooler weather and water, but
in a few days, any one of these
great baits will be taking good
bass. I hope you are out there
putting a few in your livewell.

E-mail your outdoors stories and
pictures to Lloyd Jones at
lfjonesl@tnni.net











Call the

News-Sun



452-1009


SCOTT DRESSELINews-Sun
Lake Placid quarterback Conlin Veley tries to evade a LaBelle defender Friday night.


LaBELLE
Continued from 1D
Maddox said. "When we make
them do things in practice, they
do them right. They come out
here and get in this open space
in front of these people and for-
get everything they've learned
during the week.
"We're not big, physical,
good enough athletes to come
out here and freelance. We've
got to do everything just right,
make everything fit just right
for our team to be successful."
It could have been even
worse for the Dragons if not for
the penalties, which saw four
LaBelle touchdowns called
back.
"Penalties stopped them a
whole lot better than we did,"
Maddox said.
To say the least, it wasn't the
kind of ending Maddox had
envisioned for his team prior to
the season, which ended with
the Dragons 2-7 after suffering
more injuries than most teams
deal with in three seasons.
"The injuries have been a
problem, but I'm telling you,
we should have' been 5-5,"
Maddox said. "If these guys


would have done the things that
� we coached them to do and
played with the heart that they
' played with when we played
Sebring (a 19-14 loss in the pre-
season kickoff classic), we'd
have been 5-5.
"Everybody laughs when I
say that, but I've been around
this game a long time and I've
coached a lot of winners and
there were times this season
when we were just an inch or
two from being a good football
team."
While the Dragons did man-
age their first multi-win season
since 2000, the lack of success
had Maddox visibly frustrated
Friday night.
"I feel like in two years they
haven't heard anything I've had
to say," he said. "All the work,
all the stuff we've done hasn't
made winning any more impor-
tant to them. It's just too accept-
able and too easy here for them
to go home and hear 'that's
OK.'
"It ain't OK to lose. That's
not what I'm here to do, teach
them how to lose. I've never
had this much trouble reaching
kids and getting them to want to
win."


Associated Press
LAKELAND - Fans won't
be searched at this weekend's
Tampa Bay Buccaneers game
after an appeals court Friday
lifted a temporary stay on an
injunction that halted pat-
downs at Raymond James
Stadium.
The Second District Court of
Appeal lifted the stay after an
emergency motion by the
American Civil Liberties Union


of Florida, which filed a lawsuit
Oct. 13 on behalf of Bucs sea-
son ticket-holder Gordon
Johnston.
He says the searches violate
his constitutional rights because
they were "invasive without
necessity."
ACLU of Florida executive
director Howard Simon said
they were "thrilled" with
Friday's decision.


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STREAKS
Continued from ID
on the football. Junior lineman
Charlie Peck recovered the
fumble and Sebring settled for a
38-yard Ashley field goal four
plays later with just over three
minutes remaining before inter-
mission.
The Tornadoes punted away
the ensuing possession and
Welborn hooked up with
Robinson on the second play
for a 48-yard TD pass. Ashley's
kick with 1:45 remaining in the
second raised the lead to 17-0.
Bradford's next possession
ended - with a fumble on the
third play with Cameron Stache
recovering for Sebring and
Welborn went right back to
Robinson to complete the first-
half hat trick, this time from 38
yards out with 16 seconds left.
Ashley's kick raised the lead to
24-0 during halftime.
The Tornadoes rallied to
outscore the Streaks 28-17 in
the second half, but never could
get within serious striking.
range. Dejor Hill capped a
seven-play, 63-yard scoring
drive with a 1-yard TD plunge
on fourth down' and the two-
point attempt failed, leaving
Sebring on top 24-6 with 8:47
left in the third.
The Blue Streaks came right
back and mounted a 57-yard
scoring drive, this time
Welborn connected with junior
tight end Kyle Hoffner for a 15-
yard TD reception. Ashley's
kick raised the lead to 31-6.
After trading turnovers, Ashley
booted a 33-yard field goal with
8 seconds left in the third to
make. it 34-6.
Jamison scored from 14
yards out and backup quarter-
back Antwon Brown ran the
two-point conversion to close
the gap to 34-14 with 7:29 left
in the contest. Following a
Sebring punt, Brown threw a 6-
yard TD pass to Barron Warner.
The Tornadoes fumbled to spoil
the two-point attempt with 4:14
to go. A fight broke out shortly
after Warner's score when
Sebring's Colt Williams was
wrestled to the ground by his
facemask.
T.J. Williams ripped off runs
of 24, 13 and 11 yards before
scoring from 10 yards out with


JEFF CANTWELULNews-Sun
T.J. Williams of Sebring rushed
for 170 yards Friday night.

1:11 left in the game. Bradford
answered right away when
Brown connected with
Shauntell Carter for a 42-yard
TD catch.


1 2 3 4 Tot.
BHS 0 0 6 22 28
SHS 7 17 10 7 41
SCORING SUMMARY
First Quarter
SHS: Robinson 14 pass from Welborn
(Ashley kick) 4:40
Second Quarter
SHS: Ashley 38 field goal 3:02
SHS: Robinson 48 pass from Welborn
(Ashley kick) 1:45
HS: Robinson 38 pass from Welborn
(Ashley kick) :16.1
Third Quarter
BHS: Hill 1 run (run Jailed) 8:47
SHS: Hoffner 15 pass from Welbom
(Ashley kick) 6:15
BHS: Ashley 33 field goal :08
Fourth Quarter
BHS: Jamison 14 run (Brown run) 7:29
BHS: Wamrner 6 pass from Brown (run
failed) 4:14
SHS: TJ Williams 10 run (Ashley kick)
1:11
BHS: Carter 42 pass from Brown (conver-
sion successful)
TEAM STATS
BHS SHS
First Downs 8 12
Total Offense 205 364
Rushes-yds. 34-71 32-.184
Comp.-att.-int. 5-15-1 10-15-1
Passing yds. 134 180
Fumbles-lost 5-3 4-2
Penalties-yds. 3-15 11-108
INDIVIDUAL STATS
RUSHING
BHS - Jamison 18-54; Hill 10-27;
Beard 1-2; Harris 1-(minus 1);
Petteway 4-(minus 11)
SHS - TJ Williams 20-170; D.
Williams 3-19; Wilson 2-3; Welborn
3-(minus 10); Team 1-4.
PASSING
BHS - Petteway 3-11-86, 1 Int.;
Brown 2-4-48
SHS - Welborn 10-15-180
RECEIVING
BHS - Carter 3-124; Warner 1-6;
Brown 1-4
SHS - Robinson 7-149; Wilson 1-9;
Hipps 1-7


1 2 3 4 Tot.
LHS 21 14 0 7 42
LPHS 0 7 7 0 14
SCORING SUMMARY
First Quarter
LHS: Lutkenhaus 91 pass from Basquin
(Hemandez kick) 11:44
LHS: Davidson 89 run (Hernandez kick)
9:54
LHS: Davidson 25 run (Hernandez kick)
:48.9
Second Quarter
LHS: Williams 23 run (Hemandez kick)
9:49
LPHS: Bierman 1 run (Lopez kick) :41.7
LHS: Lutkenhaus 25 pass from Davidson
(Hernandez kick) :7.1
Third Quarter
LPHS: Bierman 26 run (Lopez kick) 3:48
Fourth Quarter
LHS: Davidson 1 run (Hernandez kick)
10:21
TEAM STATS
LHS LPHS
First Downs 13 17
Total Offense 441 235
Rushes-yds. 25-286 55-202
Comp.-att.-int. 7-11-1 1-11-3
Passing yds. 155 33
Fumbles-lost 2-0 2-1
Penalties-yds. 20-184 7-72
INDIVIDUAL STATS
RUSHING
LHS - Davidson 12-183; Williams 3-
37; Tovar 4-35; Basquin 2-6; Team 4-
25.
LPHS - Bierman 21-91; Hill 15-67;
Simons 6-33; Veley 9-23; Gist 2-17;
Rasmussen 1-(minus 5); Jones 1-
(minus 24).
PASSING
LHS - Basquin 6-10-130, 1 TD, 1
Int.; Davidson 1-1-25, 1 TD.
LPHS -- Veley 1-11-33.
RECEIVING
LHS - Lutkenhaus 5-146; Marroquin
1-5; Davidson 1-4.
LPHS -Bierman 1-33.


Appeals court: No pat-downs

at today's Buccaneers game










News-Sun, Sunday, November 6, 2005


THE VIDEO GAME PAGE


The latest trends, tips and reviews


FEATURE OF THE WEEK: "Battlefront II"


TOP GAMECUBE GAMES
Top 10 GameCube games sold in September.


The ultimate


smackdown


"Battlefront II"
LucasArts; PC, PlayStation 2, Xbox; $49.99
ESRB Rating: Teen (13+) (mild language, vio-
lence)
-****i Score: 4.5 out of 5
By SHAUN CONLIN
Cox News Service
he no-brainer follow-up to the best sell-
ing "Star Wars" game LucasArts evei
made, "Battlefront II" sticks to the for-
mula of sci-fi-combat action using trade-
marked characters and environments from
all six "Star Wars" films (including "Episode
in," with the most imaginative landscapes of
them all).
It's a complete package with just its single-
player modes of Instant Action, Conquest
and a new, open-ended campaign that plays
out a malleable plot from the clone troopers'
point of view, in which your actions can
actually change the outcome of the George
Lucas story like he never intended.
But "Battlefront II" is at its long-term best
with its online multiplayer components,
where it's as remarkable as the strikingly
similar "Battlefield 2" from EA, only "Star
Wars" flavored, obviously These components
offer a series of live-campaign games in
which numerous players (24 players on PS2,


32 on Xbox, 64 on Windows PC) can have at
it, all tactical and team-based.
It's pretty much everything "Star Wars"
fan' could ask for, whether it's stomping
across Hoth in an AT-AT, cannons ablaze,
storming the backwaters of Dagobah in
search of the deadly pinball known as Yoda,
or going commando with a diverse squad of
storm troopers inside Princess Leia's cruis-
er.
More than that, there are.space battles
now, too, integrated with loot soldiering, so
while you can roam around a Star Destroyer
to protect it/infiltratepit, you can also hop
into a waiting TIE fighter and join the dog-
fight outside or fly over and board the


enemy's ship, which is amazing and, really, a
complete experience in its own right; but as
just a portion of the whole offering, it's over-
whelmingly cool.
The game offers little in the way of visual
improvement over the last "Battlefront" -
though it's still pretty enough - but it does
offer gameplay on a much larger scale, solid
character/skills/weapons balance (no small
feat considering the number and diversity of
playable characters), polished enemy AI, gra-
ciously tweaked controls and, overall, more
substance. Much more. Like playable Jedi
and Sith Lords, finally.
Funny but there comes a point when the
game is so overwrought with iconic
playables that the bubble pops. Like seeing
your favorite childhood star reduced to low-
rent reality TV; it's just wrong to have some
novice playing as Darth Vader getting struck
down repeatedly by some guy playing as Qbi-
Wan desperately buttoh-mashing his way out
of a jam. That said, it sure is fun; Celebrity
Deathmatch: the "Star Wars" Edition, or Sith
vs. Jedi: Smaekdown.
Besides which, the number and frequency,
of super-powered Jedi and Sith Lords
appearing can be adjusted server-side, most
obviously to one big shot "leader" per side,
the rest as grunts and support, so it's not
usually campy but it's always awesome.


QUICK PICK
"Land of the Dead: Road to Fiddler's Green"
Groove Games; PC, Xbox; $19.99-$29.99
ESRB Rating: Mature (17+) (blood and gore, intense violence)
*** Score: 2.5 out of 5
Like the movie it's based on, "Land of the Dead: Road to Fiddler's Green" is not
much more than a flat out zombie-bashing festival (or bludgeoning or shooting festi-
val as the case may be), with caricature violence and cathartic mayhem aplenty
You play an unsuspecting farmer for a minute or two; a thoroughly suspecting
farmer for the rest of it as you set about looking for weapons, bullets and health-pills
and a bit of elbow room that the walking dead are reluctant to give you, because
they're hungry, and they want you for dinner.
They're garden variety zombies for the most part, slow moving and dumber than
the door knobs that baffle them, though there is the odd creep with a weapon and oth-
ers that will puke on you to death. Seriously
It looks shoddy, plays predictably and lacks longevity but it is decidedly "festive" in
the way of mindless horror movies and it's appropriately "value priced" to boot.


- Excellent * **** - Very good


*** - Good ** - Fair * - Poor


Title
1. "Mario Superstar Baseball" (E)
2. "WWE Day of Reckoning 2" (T)
3. "Sonic Gems Collection" (E)
4. "Madden NFL 06" (E)
5. "Super Mario Sunshine" (E)
6. "Pokemon Colosseum" (E)
7. "Super Smash Bros. Melee" (T)
8. "Zelda: The Wind Waker" (E)
9. "Incredible Hulk: Destruction" (T)
10. "Pok6mon XD: Gale of Darkness" (M)


Publisher
Nintendo
THQ
Sega
EA
Nintendo
Nintendo
Nintendo
Nintendo
Universal
Nintendo


Provided by NPD Group/NPD Funworld
Electronic Software Rating Board (ESRB) guide: Early childhood (EC);
Everyone (E); Everyone 10 and older (E10+); Teen (T); Mature (M); Adults
Only (AO); Rating Pending (RP).

THE 411
News and developments from the game industry
Tecmo and Bungie recently revealed that a one-of-a-kind char-
acter from the "Halo" video game will be available as an unlock-
able, playable character in "Dead or Alive 4" for Xbox 360.
Along with the new character, the two development teams,
Tecmo's Team Ninja and Bungie Studios, are also including a
"Halo"-inspired environment as an unlockable fighting stage.
Available as a launch title when Xbox 360 hits shelves Nov. 22,
the idea for the collaboration began about two years ago when
the heads of both teams, Bungie's Pete Parsons and Team
Ninja's Tomonobu Itagaki, met at the Electronic Entertainment
Expo. Both are huge fans of their respective studios' work and
thought it would be a great idea to team up on a future project.

TIPS OF THE WEEK
Playing secrets to help you master your favorite games
You can get a try-before-you-buy peek at "Battlefront 2" if you
buy the "Star Wars: Episode III: Revenge of the Sith" DVD,
which includes a game trailer as well as an Xbox (only) game
demo on Disc 2 (special features).
To access the "Hero Free-For-All" in "Battlefront 2," go into
the "Instant Action" mode, then choose the Mos Eisley map
with 'Assault" mode.


S * * * * . * * *. . . . . . . . . . . * * * * * * * * * * * * *
ASK THE EXPERT
Having troubles with your game? Post questions on Shaun
Conlin's message board at www.ageofplaycom/forum.
Responses may also appear here in the coming weeks.


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The ratings:. ** ** *


Nice move


SCOTT DRESSEL/News-Sun
Vishal Patel (right) gets past Ashley Jackson in a 10-12 age group YMCA youth soccer game
Saturday morning at Max Long Recreational Complex.


TH


JONF Low/ I


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