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rfnttbnntttbf CUSTOMER APPRECIATION DAYSJAN. 17-19THANIMAL RESCUE DICE RUN FEB. 1STEVERY WED, BIKE NIGHT AT BEEF'O'BRADY'S Phone: 352-326-2623LEARN TO RIDE!WELCOME TO 2014!Join our: SEE PAGE B1 REMEMBER WHEN | B1SPORTS:Lake Minneola prepares for stiff competition WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2014 50 NEWST AND INSIDECLASSIFIED D1 CROSSWORDS C2 REAL ESTATE E1 REMEMBER WHEN C1 SPORTS B1 VOICES A4WORD ON THE STREE T A2SOUTH LAKE PRESSV OLUME 99, NO. 2 5 SECTIOn N S 2008, HALIFAX Media Group All rights reservedwww. PRSRT-STD U.S. Postage Paid Clermont, FL Permit #280 Postal Customer Clermont, FL 34711 presort standard mail Clermont, FL Permit No. 280U.S. POSTAGE PAID BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A red light camera watches the intersection of U.S. Highway 27 and State Road 50 in Clermont. DRIVERS BEWAREClermont now citing red light violators ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comLast week, the warn ings ended for people running red lights in Clermont. Police have started mailing $158 tickets to drivers either racing through red lights or not coming to a complete stop before turning right on red. We hope that the installation of cameras and monitoring will make citizens and drivers more aware and improve driving conditions, Clermont police Capt. Michael McMaster said. We believe it will lead to better driving conditions on the streets of Clermont. We hope that it will cut down on crashes and make the roads safer for motorists, as well as others who share the roads, including pedestrians and cyclists. Earlier this year, the Clermont City Council approved installing up to 24 red light cameras at 13 intersections along State Road 50 and U.S. Highway 27. Only six have been installed to date at the four most problematic inter sections: State Road 50 and East Avenue, one westbound camera; State Road 50 and 5th Street, one eastbound and one westbound camera; State Road 50 and 12th Street, one westbound camera; N Citrus Tower Blvd. Hancock Rd. 12th St. 5th St. East Ave. 2 CAMERASEastbound and westbound 2 CAMERASEastbound and westbound 1 CAMERAWestbound 1 CAMERAWestbound RED LIGHT CAMERA LOCATIONS Beginning this morning, motorists who fail to stop for red lights will receive $158 tickets from the City of Clermont. The City Council approved up to 24 cameras, but only six are in operation at the four most problematic intersections. WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comLake Emergency Medical Ser vice ofcials have never dealt with a new anomaly before them: fewer patient transports. In 2013, EMS ofcials reported 49 fewer patient transports than the previous year. And the new scal year, which started in October, isnt shaping up any better with 150 fewer patient transports reported in November when compared with October. As a result of the fewer patient transports last year, the ambu lances budget has been substan tially reduced, with a projected half-a-million dollar loss of reve nue, said Jerry Smith, executive di rector of Lake EMS. This has resulted in the ambu lance service putting on hold the purchase of two ambulances to re place outdated vehicles, Smith said. It has an impact on some longterm eet, which continues to age, he said. We are maintain ing those 19 ambulances we have. We are down bare bones to where we are able to support the organi zation. We are now having to pri oritize those needs to maintain the system. Smith said he could not point to one dening factor for the trans port decrease, as he is still deter mining whether it is indicative of a larger problem or an isolated case. Overall, in 2013, Lake EMS trans ported 31,139 patients. National EMS experts said they have not seen any new trends pointing to reduced transports na tionwide. Mic Gunderson, president of EMS feels pinch as patient count drops LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comLake County ofcials and wa ter experts continue to warn that the community must nd an alternative to diminishing groundwater supplies in the next ve years to avoid a direct impact on lake levels and the quality of life in the region. The South Lake Regional Wa ter Initiative consisting of the South Lake Chamber of Commerce, the county and the mu nicipalities of Cler mont, Groveland, Minneola, Mascotte and Montverde targets regional solutions in the criti cal areas of reclaimed water distribution, minimum ows and levels of the regions lakes and rivers, and alternative water supplies and conservation. County ofcials are consider ing taking another step to protect groundwater by becom ing a Groundwater Guardian Community. Those communities work to ed ucate people and protect local groundwater resources, said James Burks, chairman of the Groundwater Founda tion Board of Directors. There are more than 100 Groundwater Guardian Communities throughout the United TAVARESOfficials want to make Lake a Groundwater Guardian Community SEE EMS | A2SEE LAKE | A5SEE VIOLATORS | A2


A2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014 MINNEOLA Race for Recovery 5K fundraiser run is SaturdayThe Giancarlo Zamora Race for Recovery 5K will be held at the Minneola Trailhead Park on Saturday. Registration begins at 7:30 / a.m., with the race beginning at 9 / a.m. The cost is $20 (cash or checks only) with all proceeds going to help pay for Giancarlo Zamoras medical expenses. For information, call 352-394-2600 or 352-551-4072.GROVELAND Sommer Sports hosts fundraiser 5K run Feb. 15South Lake High School Screaming Eagle Band will host a Beatlesthemed run on Feb. 15 at the school football eld, 15600 Silver Eagle Road in Groveland. The event, a fundraiser for the band, is sponsored by Sommer Sports with registration open online at www. Participants can dress in their favorite Beatles attire representing their favorite song, with proper running gear. For information, call 352-394-2100.WINTER GARDEN Sandy Shugart to Perform Concert at Garden TheatreThe Garden Theatre, 160 W. Plant St. in historic Winter Garden, is pleased to announce the exclusive return engage ment of Sandy Shugart at 8 / p.m. on Saturday for a special concert appear ance, supported by Valencia College. Dr. Shugart, the president of Valencia College, will offer his acoustic folkstyle, coffeehouse sound at the event. Tickets are $25, and $15 for Valencia students and faculty, and can be pur chased by calling 407-877-4736 or online at Rev. Robert Webster to address historical societyRev. Robert Webster is the featured speaker at Mondays meeting of the South Lake County Historical Society. Rev. Webster is the pastor of Blessed Sacrament Catholic Church and will be discussing the history of the Catholic Church in Clermont. The public is invited to attend the meeting, which will be held at 7 / p.m. in the historic train depot at 490 West St. in Clermonts Historic Village. Call 352-593-8496 for information.CLERMONT Astronomy program to be offered at the Cooper LibraryAstronomer Kevin Manning will present Roadmap to the Stars: the Night Sky Explained from 5:30 to 7 / p.m., Jan. 16, in Room 108, at the Cooper Memorial Library, Oakley Seaver Drive, Clermont. The free program will include infor mation all about light pollution and its effects on viewing the night sky, and is fun and educational for all ages. For information, call Dennis Smolarek at 352-536-2275, or send an email to Cagan Crossings Farmers Market to host chili cook-offCagan Crossings Farmers Market will host the Guns n Hoses Chili Cook-Off between the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce and Lake County Fire Rescue from 4 to 8 / p.m. on Jan. 24. Local restaurants and some of the market vendors will also be competing for bragging rights with their chili. Guests can purchase a wristband for $5, sample the chili and vote for their favorites. Regular vendors offering the freshest produce, food, arts and crafts, as well as the Cagan restaurants and merchants, will all be open the day of the cook-off. Bloodmobile will also be at the event. The market is at Cagan Town Center, Cagan Crossings Blvd., right off U.S. Highway 27 in the four-corners area of Clermont. Call 352 242-2444, ext. 206 for information. Area Briefs What South Lake residents are saying about ...OBESITYWe are an increasingly overweight nation. What do you see as the best rst step to address this problem?To quit using growth hormones because it obviously does some type of al teration to us. We become what we eat. REBECCA DANIEL MASCOTTE I think it needs to start out with children at home, through healthy meals. I see too many ladies with grocery carts lled with frozen boxes. MARY JO PFEIFFER CLERMONT I understand it is time-consuming for the parents. Some have two jobs, three jobs. The best thing you can do is to have healthy ingredients you cook up for the kids. Healthy ingredients: nice, easy and fast. OTTO JAMPOSA GROVELAND Oh wow, that calls for a treatise of some sort. Maybe exercise, a lifestyle change. Take the stairs, park on the other end of the lot. if you can exercise getting to work that would be good. Walk instead of ride over to a friends house, if you can. MATTHEW DUPREE WINTER SPRINGS Word on theStreet Missing your South Lake Press? Call us. To request home delivery or to report a missed paper,call 787-0600 or toll-free at 877-702-0600. More information about circulation on Page A4 Integrated Performance Solutions, an EMS con sulting rm and executive director of Kent County EMS, said there are many factors that may affect transports. It varies from community to community, he said. It could be because of changes in policies by insurers and their respective health plans or the way in which hospitals are managing their trans ports. Mike Touchstone, president-elect of the Nation al Emergency Management Association, said he was not aware of any trends from other ambu lance organizations reporting fewer transports. In Philadelphia we have been seeing stabili zation of the number of people being transport ed, he said. There could be a trend and we just dont know about it yet. Touchstone said without looking at specif ic factors of the area, in cluding demographics, he could not pinpoint what could be causing the reduced transports. It is probably just an anomaly, he said. Commissioner Jimmy Conner, who serves as vice chairman of the Lake EMS board, said the problem is extraordinary unusual. When transports are down, revenue is down, he said. It is a huge problem. It affects our ability to buy ambulances. EMS FROM PAGE A1 and State Road 50 and Hancock Road, one eastbound and one westbound camera. Police said about 3,430 warnings were issued during the test period from Dec. 1 through the morning of Dec. 31. McMaster said that number is based mostly on data gathered from three of the monitored intersections, because the camera at SR 50 and 12th Street has been operational for only about one week. Clermont Police Chief Charles Broadway said the intersection with the most infractions was SR 50 and Hancock Road, while the one with the least was SR 50 and East Avenue. Broadway said police have received very few calls regarding the warnings. Mostly, people have been calling with questions about making a legal right turn. The main question had to do with turning right when the light was red, he said. The callers thought they had stopped. One Clermont citizen, who wished to remain anonymous, complained that the still photo he received with his warning looked like he had stopped before turning right on red at SR 50 and Hancock Road. He even called police to speak with a reviewer, who said the actual videotape would probably show he made a rolling stop rather than a complete stop. Because of instances like this, Broadway said drivers who receive citations will be allowed the opportunity to watch their videos for themselves. When notices from ATS are written, the drivers will get a link with a specic identication number that will allow them to view the video online, Broadway said of American Trafc Solutions, the company that installed the cameras. Broadway also said that before a notice of violation is sent to a driver, ofcials at ATS rst review the alleged infraction. Clermont police verify the infraction by watching the videos. In Clermont, the code enforcement ofcer hired to review the tapes of red light runners is Lori Crain. Crain, who came on board last month, makes $14.50 per hour. If they (ATS and Clermont PD reviewers) agree that a violation appears to have occurred, the ofcer (at Clermont PD) accepts the violation, Broadway said. At that point, a driver can either pay the ne or dispute the violation. Dispute hearings, to be conducted by a local attorney, will be held one Monday a month at council chambers in Clermont City Hall. While the City of Cl ermont has been operating its cameras for about a month, the city of Brooksville has been operating 13 cameras there for about ve years. An annual review of that program by the Hernando Today newspaper this week showed the following: Brooksville issued 14,682 re-light camera citations over the past 12 months, or 1,223 citations per month. This is an average of 94 citations per camera, per month. Clermonts 3,430 warnings in a month, divided by the ve cameras that were operational the entire month, is 686 potential citations per month, per camera. Clermonts population, however, is about four times that of Brooksville and local residents have been aware of those cameras for years. The 14,682 citations issued in Brooksville last year generated $2.34 million before the state took its share. Between 2008 and 2009, the red light cameras inaugural year in Brooksville, there was a 35 percent reduction in crashes. About 97 percent of the tickets issued in Brooksville went to people not living in the city who were cited for violations on busy SR 50 and U.S. Highway 41. Recently, the city of Dunnellon in Marion County eliminated its red-light camera program after backlash from business leaders, who feared the camer as would hurt tourism. At least one Hernando County commissioner has the same concerns about Brooksvilles program. When you look at May, when the Blueber ry Festival was in Brooksville, it (the number of citations) went up and then jumped down, lamented Commissioner Kim Adkins in the Her nando Today story. Broadway sees Cler monts cameras as an enhancement to his departments trafc unit. We will not be changing the number of ofcers in the trafc division, he said. The cameras do give us extra eyes on the road, however, and allow us to re-deploy ofcers to other ar eas, basically expanding our capabilities. According to city records, the monthly cost for operating the camer as is $4,750 per camera. State statutes mandate that $100 from each ticket goes to the states General Revenue Fund, $10 goes to the states Department of Health Emergency Medical Ser vices Trust Fund and $3 goes to a Brain and Spinal Cord Injury Trust Fund. This leaves $45 revenue for the city before program costs are deducted. City Manager Darren Gray has said the money will pay for road improvements and trafc-related expenses. Gray said the citys camera contract with ATS is for three years. Ofcials hope enough tickets will be issued to cover the cameras cost. VIOLATORS FROM PAGE A1


Wednesday, January 8, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A3 rfntbrttn tbftff rfntbrfnrrfnnttb rfntfbtnf Mon. Fri. 9am to 4pm, Sat. by appointmentLAKE COUNTYS MOST TRUSTED NAME IN HEARING AIDS Alan Boone, HAS, BC-HIS President & Wife Linda221 N. US Hwy 27, Suite H(Across from the Citrus Tower)CLERMONT243-HEAR ( 4327 )2755 S. Bay St. Suite F (Across from Tractor Supply Company)EUSTIS483-HEAR ( 4327 ) LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comAfter recently los ing her job, Amanda Cuevas said she is not even considering signing up for health insur ance under President Obamas Affordable Care Act. I couldnt afford it, the 31-year-old mother said, explaining that her priorities are providing for her children, who are covered under Medicaid. I am trying to get by. Cuevas is not alone. Several people, ages 18-34, known as the young invincibles, said last week that signing up for the plan was not a priority while others said they were still thinking about it. Indeed, the young demographic has become disenchanted with the presidents sig nature health care law. According to a fall 2013 Harvard Insti tute of Politics survey of 2,089 18to 29-yearolds, conducted from Oct. 30 to Nov. 11, a solid majority, 56 per cent, disapprove of the Affordable Care Act. Less than three-inten uninsured Millen nials say they will de nitely or probably enroll in insurance through an exchange if and when they are eligible, the survey stated. Harvard Institute of Politics Polling Director John Della Volpe said in a statement that the re sults were indicative of young Americans low approval of the presi dent and Congress. Young Americans hold the president, Congress and the federal government in less esteem almost by the day, and the levels of engagement they are having in politics are also on the decline, he said. On his way to the Lake-Sumter State College campus, Jessie Santos said signing up for health insurance was not at the top of his list. It is not important to me, he said. I have a lot more busy things to do. It is just on the back burner. Asked if he worries about getting sick, San tos shook his head, adding that he only gets sick once a year: a non-event for him. According to, those who do not sign up for cover age by March 31, 2014, will have to pay $95 per person a year or 1 per cent of their gross in come. That fee will be increased every year, the website states, amounting to $325 per person beginning in 2015 (or 2 percent of income), followed by $695 per individual in 2016 (or 2.5 percent of income). Cuevas said she is concerned about the penalty, but said buy ing health insurance is not practical now. While Mary Reed, 32, has health insurance, her husband does not. He hasnt bought it yet, she said, also citing nancial difculties. The law, which went into effect Jan. 1, an gered Reed. I dont feel people should be forced to do it, she said. There are urgent care clinics for those (without insur ance). What happened to our free rights? she asked. As she exited the bus at LSSC, DAndrea Poole held her 1-yearold daughter, Brooke, closely. The 19-year-old LSSC sophomore said while she is covered by Med icaid, she said it is important young people sign up for coverage. But signing up should be easier, she said. They need to make the process as simple as possible, especially if they want the young er adults to get in volved, she said.They need to make it more accessible. Poole said friends in her age group are non chalant about signing up. Most of them dont go to the doctor, she said. Even if they do, I am sure it is pretty ex pensive. Cuevas cringes when thinking of the costs of going to a doctor without health insurance. When you get sick, if you have to go to the doctor, it costs a for tune, she said. You are lucky to pay the bill. The Affordable Care Act has already insured 3.1 million young adults who are allowed to stay on their parents plans until age 26, ac cording to the White House. The law also prohibits insurance companies from denying individuals under 19 years coverage based on pre-existing con ditions, according to specics on the law. According to the Associated Press, there are numerous national cam paigns from support ers and detractors of the health care law to sway young invincibles. If there are not enough young people signing up for health insurance, it could cause insurance rates to increase dramatically, the AP stated. Currently, there are million uninsured 19-36 year olds, ac cording to the U.S. Census Bureau. This group account ed for percent of the uninsured population under the age of 65, the Census reported.Young invincibles not jumping to sign up for Obamacare THERESA CAMPBELL / STAFF WRITER DAndrea Poole, 19, holds her daughter Brooke. While she does not need to get coverage because she is insured through Medicaid, Poole said it is important that young adults sign up. But, she said, the process should be simpler.


A4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014Mount Dora should build a parking garageIf there ever was a need for a parking garage in a town in the Lake County area, it is in Mount Dora. Who is holding back on this service to the community and why? Any time there is a function we would like to go to, the parking problem comes up. We and many other seniors and also families with small chil dren and babies have to park so far away that many times we just say, Its not worth it. Tavares and Leesburg both have had the common sense and courtesy to the public to provide parking garages. Why not Mount Dora, which usually has much more demand and need than these cities? Not only do we have to park a long distance away from downtown Mount Dora at large events, but many of the sidewalks are easy to stumble over as they are out of line be cause of tree roots. Buses at the Golds Gym parking lot on U.S. Highway are not the an swer either. They are better than nothing but are still an inconvenience. A parking garage doesnt have to be built just a block away, but a short distance would be so much better than none at all. At the same time, it would take a lot of pressure off downtown parking. I know there are many people in the area who would agree with me. Please, Mount Dora, do something about this.JAMES M. BUSH | LeesburgDemocrats care about people, not like the GOPLetter writer Thomas Abrehemsen wrote, I dont un derstand how anyone could vote Democrat. I can begin with an old adage that says, The rich have their party and the rest of us are Democrats. Yes, the Democrats have many very rich people, but they have a concern for the least fortunate among us, which distinguishes them from wealthy Republicans. Abrehemsen is correct when he wrote that Republicans want small government. Many are so anti-government that they want no government. Our founding fathers also wanted small government, and they tried it with the two Continental Congresses and the Articles of Confederation and found them inadequate for governing a nation. So they created the most powerful cen tral government the world had ever seen. Republicans do want less regulation, but the catch is in why they want less regulation. We are becoming a plutocracy in which we have rule by the wealthy for the benet of the wealthy. The only hope we have to stop this stampede toward a plutocracy is the Democratic Party. I do understand why some people vote Republican. Those who are running large busi nesses want less regulation so they can make more money. I understand the selsh super wealthy wanting their taxes cut. But I do not understand the working class ever voting against their own economic in terests by voting Republican.MARVIN JACOBSON | ClermontSex clubs do not belong in our public schoolsSex Clubs in our schools? Gay, straight these two words are descriptive in reference to sex. Your sexual orientation is your business, not mine. Keep the bedroom out of our schools. We have health classes to help the kids learn about their bodies. But it is not the schools place to help them promote their sexual agendas. Why do we make laws based on our desire for a certain kind of sex? These lawsuits about the type of sex we prefer do not belong in our schools. Parents should be helping these kids understand that there are differences in types of sex. Hold meetings in your home to discuss the moral issues if you feel that is needed (gay, straight even adultery), but dont force people who do not practice your way of sexual behavior to condone your views. If this was a club that covered a subject that would help us be good citizens in our community, it would be appropriate, but your ideas on sex are yours and should be shared with those who want to discuss it not in a school setting. When you try to force your sexual ideas, gay or straight, on others you cause friction. Dont we have enough of that in all other areas of our lives? Sex clubs do not belong in school.PHYLLIS CHAPMAN | LeesburgScott should require gas stations hire attendantsRecent studies and articles have highlighted the dis mal employment num bers of young, low-income, rst-time job seekers. Gov. Rick Scott might consider requir ing that every sizable gas sta tion hire an attendant for at least one full-service gas pump on weekday daylight hours. Daytime hours would remove some of the threat of criminal activity against the attendants, as would the scattering of po lice ofcers in the place of the regular pumpers from time to time. Garden State retirees, especially women, blown to Florida by the winter winds, view the pump signs of self-serve with distaste and may be heard muttering, Were not in Jersey any more, Toto. For indeed New Jersey has long required all pumps to be serviced by an attendant. So, if Gov. Scott wants to know how to work this out he has only to check with his fellow governor. There will be many plausible, well-documented, excellent reasoned-out arguments why such a plan would not nay, could not work out. There always are. There are thousands of human reasons why it should be implemented. Who would benet? Seniors in general, particularly many women, who, if they havent a husband or boyfriend to do the greasy chore, would welcome the sight of an eager ller-upper. The big winners would be the youth who have never been hired and lack that all-important rst job experience. These young men and women would learn to practice courtesy, skill, responsibility and job satisfaction. They wold gain the feeling of accomplishment and the pride of getting a paycheck (even if small), as a start in a future career. To teach the youngsters the basic skills and demeanor required, training by some local, reliable auto shops, or classes at a local community college or technical school would prepare the students. Some might gain an interest in engines and pursue further learning in auto technology at a college. Training in the new electric charging and allied electronics could also be an added accomplishment. Another group that might benet from such a job oppor tunity is that of experienced seniors who are not quite managing on a Social Security check that seems to run out on the 15th of the month. Lastly, couldnt the big oil companies contribute to the program? They could get a big public relations boost for being the good guys in helping unemployed youth. Do you think all this would work? If so, let Gov. Scott know.JESSIE SCOTT | Lady Lake.South Lake is moving in a healthy directionSomethings going on in south Lake County and its bound to get your heart racing. Actually, getting your heart rate up is precisely the point of a comprehensive effort in the fastest growing area of the county. South Lake ofcials have been pushing initiatives to improve the overall health and well being of residents. The WorkWell program is one of those efforts. The program a function of the South Lake Hospital LiveWell campus aims to help employers create environments that encourage health and wellness. It is also part of a more comprehensive fo cus directed by South Lake Hospital, the South Lake Chamber of Commerce, south Lake cities and the county. We heartily applaud these endeavors, which serve to enhance the overall health and productivity of residents and place the area on the map for its health and recre ational features. Add into this healthy mix the decision by hospital ofcials to brand SLH a LiveWell campus where better eating, active choices and high-tech care are part of creating a healthier lifestyle. Another plus: The Road Runners Club of America designated the area a Runner Friendly Community for its safe environment fostering physical activity; and its proven track record in getting business es and organizations to work together to promote running as a healthy exercise and sport. Other tness-focus projects are expanding in south Lake. The National Training Center serves as a training ground for many professional athletes, including 23 who took part in the London 2012 Olympics. The county and the city of Clermont are building a rowing facility. Years ago, county ofcials analyzed the statistics and concluded that this was the best path to take. This has proven to be a worthy investment both in the jobs itll create and the well being of the community and we believe the public should be informed. Our advice: Lets keep this ball moving in the right direction. YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDROD DIXON . .......................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . ................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORBILL KOCH . ...................... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................ NEWS EDITORGENE PACKWOOD . ...................... EDITORIAL WHATS YOUR OPINION?The SOUTH LAKE PRESS invites you to write letters to the editor expressing your original thoughts on topics of public inter est. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We re serve the right to edit for length to make room for more letters. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:slpress@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Letters to the Editor 732 W. Montrose St. Clermont, FL 34711By fax to:352-394-8001EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.GUEST COLUMNSIf you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to southlakepress@, or mail it to Letters to Editor, 732 W. Montrose St., Clermont, FL 34711. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photograph to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. OURVIEW SOUTH LAKE PRESSYour community newspaper for more than 100 years.732 W. Montrose St., Clermont, FL 34712-0868 352-394-2183 Fax: 352-394-8001The South Lake Press is published weekly by Halifax Media Group at 732 W. Montrose St., Clermont, Florida 34711. Standard mail postage (Permit #280) is paid at the United States Post Ofce, Clermont, FL 34711. The South Lake Press is mailed to subscribers and is also distributed at newsstand locations throughout the region.All material contained in this edition is property of Halifax Media Group, and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. YOUROPINIONSLETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Wednesday, January 8, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A5 $24.99Full Service Oil Change**Includes up to 5 quarts of Valvoline`s Conventional oil, standard oil filter, lube and maintenance check. Additional charge for premium filter. Offer not valid with any other same service offers or discounts (including fleets). Good at participating Orlando locations.$15 offany Additional Service**Includes Transmission Fluid Exchange, Radiator Service, Entire Fuel System Cleaning, or Serpentine Belt Offer not valid with any other same service offers or discounts (including fleets). Good at participating Orlando locations. 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 OBITUARIESDorothy Y. TurnerDorothy Y. Turner, 83, Clermont, died January 2, 2014 in the comfort of her home. She was born March 5, 1930 in Lore City Ohio, daughter of George and Mary Yaniko. She had 8 siblings. Her father worked as a coal miner and her parents raised her to be a strong wom an and devout Catholic. Dorothy graduated Valedictorian from her high school and earned her degree from St. Francis School of Nursing in Columbus Ohio. She moved to Cler mont in 1953 with her husband, Dr. Thomas D. Weaver, who preceded her in death in 1984. She raised 4 daughters and worked at South Lake Hospital for 44 years. Once she retired she continue to volunteer at the hospital for an additional 12 years. She was blessed with a second marriage to Justin Turner of Cler mont, who proceed ed her in death in 1998. During her life, Dorothy was very active in the community and held many leadership roles: President Lake County Medical Aux iliary, President Cler mont Welfare League, Girl Scout Troop Lead er, President Blessed Sacrament Womens Guild, President Cler mont Garden Club and President and founding member Epsilon Sigma Alpha Sorority (Delta Nu). She was a member of the Blessed Sacra ment Catholic Church and served as choir di rector. She was an excellent seamstress and member of the Quilting Club. Dorothy is sur vived by three siblings, David Yaniko, Charles Yaniko, and Rose Tyree. Four daughters: Mar garet (Gerard) Billinger, Big Lake, Alaska; Mal ly (Jeff)Cox, Clermont; Jane (Tim) Strzelczyk, Bradenton; and Linda (Ralph)Zeigler, Windermere. Five grandchildren: Jennifer Shriner, who was her caregiver during the past 3 years; Jonathon Cox, Zachary Lajoie, Stanley Lajoie, and Leslie Lajoie. With grace and quiet strength she touched many lives with her service and loving care.DEATH NOTICESAlvoye BinAlvoye Bing, 62, of Mount Dora, died Friday, November 1, 2013. Marvin C. Zanders Fu neral Home, Inc.Gleta B. CrownoverGleta B. Crownover, 99, of Altoona, died Sunday, December 29, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home.Richard W. FollinRichard W. Follin, 74, of Sun City Center, died Sunday, December 29, 2013. Page-Theus Fu nerals & Cremations.Mary Lynne HebertMary Lynne Hebert, 78, of Umatilla, died Sunday, November 3, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home.Bernice HogueBernice Hogue, 83, of Leesburg, died Sat urday, January 4, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Gerard Adrian JailletGerard Adrian Jaillet, 62, of Tangerine died January 1, 2014. Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora.William H. KnappWilliam H. Knapp, 84, of Lake Placid, died Tuesday, December 31, 2013. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Cary David KrebsbachCary David Krebsbach, 50, of Astor, died Friday, December 27, 2013. Beyers Funer al Home.James R. LambertJames R. Lambert, 78, of Leesburg, died on De cember 30, 2013. Nation al Cremation Society.David LewisDavid Lewis, 76, of Oxford, died Wednesday, January 1, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Edward OcchipintiEdward Occhipinti, 85, of The Villages, died Wednesday, January 1, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Audrey M. PymerAudrey M. Pymer, 91, of Eustis, died Mon day, November 4, 2013. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors.Linda S. RashLinda S. Rash, 62, of Wildwood, died Thursday, January 2, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Joyce Marie RucinskiJoyce Marie Rucins ki, 87, of Leesburg, died Wednesday, January 1, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory.Betty RyanBetty Ryan, 93, of Leesburg, died Satur day, January 4, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Ruth SnyderRuth Snyder, 89, of Okeechobee, died Tuesday, December 31, 2013. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Dr. Boris Todorovic, M.D.Dr. Boris Todorovic, M.D., 41, of Mount Dora died December 30, 2013. Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora.Ronald B. TynesRonald B. Tynes, 72, of Zellwood, died Wednesday, December 25, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home. Ronald G. SherrillRonald G. Sherrill, 51, of Mount Dora, died Monday, December 30, 2013. Hamlin-Hilbish Funeral Directors.Dorothy Edith WilkenshoffDorothy Edith Wilkenshoff, 85, of Rock Hill, SC, died No vember 3, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home.Troy D. WillisTroy D. Willis, 43, of Leesburg, died Mon day, December 30, 2013. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg.IN MEMORY States, with only one in the state of Florida, in Hernando County. The Groundwater Guardian Community presents a good op portunity to focus on the education for the protection of our water resources, said Commissioner Sean Parks. It works with educating our kids about water issues and the aquifer. Commissioner Jimmy Conner said more awareness is needed on the issue. People only have concerns about water when you have growth. We need to make it a high priority. The inititiative is inclusive of a good cross section of the com munity, Burks said. It brings everyone to the ta ble. Until you get the masses involved, you are not going to have effective results. Jay Beaumont, board member of the Groundwater Foundation, said since establishing a Guardian Community in Orange County, N.Y., it has been effective at educating people about the protection of water resources. You do result-oriented activ ities, he said. Here in Orange County, we put on the Childrens Groundwater Festival. We have had water conservation educa tion in the schools. We will do stream walks, where Boy Scouts will go in and clean debris from the streams. It is a whole bunch of tools that local people devel op to help protect the water. In Nebraska, there are a lot of nitrates that get into the ground water, he said. Out in the far west, there is a lot less water falling as far as rainfall. And in Oregon and Washington, there is plenty of water, but it is about making sure pollution does not get into the water. Burks said water sustainabil ity continues to be on the top concerns in the county. We are currently utiliz ing about 94 percent of our to tal resource from the aquifer, he said, citing the hydrological studies from the Central Florida Water Initiative. If we grow to a point of utilizing another 6 percent, then we would be at a point of depletion. Alan Oyler, consultant for St. Johns River Water Management District, who is assisting the South Lake Regional Water Initiative, also expressed simi lar concerns at the rst annual South Lake Water Summit in November addressing the issue. There is a demand of 300 million gallons of water by 2035 and we only have 50 million gallons that can be met by our tradition al source, he said. All of the utilities are going to have to nd 250 million gallons of water. For us to meet project demands, we are going to have to import wa ter from someplace else. At the summit, a panel of ex perts from the Lake County Wa ter Authority and the St. Johns River Water Management Dis trict weighed in on the problem of dwindling reserves in the Floridan aquifer. LAKE FROM PAGE A1


A6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014


FREEDELIVERYWith Any New Cart Purchaserffnntb B1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014 YOUR CONTACT FOR SPORTSSPORTS EDITOR . ................. FRANK JOLLEY TELEPHONE . ............................ 365-82683 FAX . .......................................... 394-8001 E-MAIL . ........ sports@dailycommercial.comSPORTSandLEISURE BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Karen Dorr, front, Debbie Kiely, back left, and Kimberly Thomson, back right, of the Lake County Rowing Association, row on Lake Minneola in Minneola on Tuesday. A HEALTHY CHANGE FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comFreddie Cole welcomes challenges. The Lake Minneola High School boys basketball coach has pitted the Hawks against all levels of competition, from public schools in Lake County to programs outside the area with national reputations, like Gainesville The Rock. Cole is a believer in the ad age that teams get better by playing quality competition. So far, the theory appears to be paying off for Lake Minne ola. The Hawks sported a 15-1 record through Sunday and are the top-ranked school in Class 6A. Lake Minneolas picked up a pair of showcase victories on Friday and Saturday in a pair of games at Altamonte Springs Lake Brantley. The games, which were set up by local promoter Scott Sanders, were against Ocoee West Oaks Academy and Class 7A power house Lauderdale Lakes Boyd Anderson. In the rst game, against highly touted West Oaks Acad emy, Lake Minneola overcame a signicant size disadvantage to pick up a 72-60 win. West Oaks entered the game with six players on its roster who stood at 6-foot-9 inches tall, while Lake Minneola had no starter taller than 6-foot-2. The Hawks, however, turned that apparent disad vantage into a lethal weapon by spreading the oor on of fense and using its quickness to score on dunks and slashing drives. On defense, Lake Minneola sagged into the paint and refused to allow the Flame any easy shots. Lake Minneola bolted to an early lead and forced the Flame out its comfort zone by forcing them to play catchup. So dominant was the Hawks game plan, that Lake Minneola enjoyed a signicant re bounding advantage over it taller opponents. Chris Weech led the Hawks Lake Minneola prepares for stiff competition DOUG ENGLE / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Lake Minneolas Marcus Dodson (11) denies a shot by Vanguards Thys Adams (33) in the rst half. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comMany mornings, you can gaze out over the placid wa ters of south Lake County and watch powerful athletes pulling on oars that propel pencil-thin boats silently over lake tops. If that isnt your thing, you can fall in step with any number of runners striding purposeful ly along the streets and paths of south Lake. These scenes are common, and theyre why community leaders in south Lake County are working to brand the area as a destination that attracts the kind of people who value tness. The effort involves public and private interests working to gether to develop a web of activities that promote health and wellness for everyone, but also appeal to top-tier athletes hop ing to hone their skills. South Lake Hospital is a key player in the effort, offering a WorkWell program that aids employers in their companys health and tness goals. After employees began a daily, mandatory 10-minute stretching program at Cherry Lake Tree Farm in 2012, the compa nys costs for workers compen sation and insurance claims dropped, and its accident inci dent rate has also declined. The WorkWell program is just one aspect of south Lakes con tinued emphasis on health and wellness. South Lake ofcials said it has been part of a combined ef fort between South Lake Hospital, the South Lake Chamber of Commerce, south Lake cities and the county. It is very exciting what is go ing to happen over the next 10 years and how much of a sports, tness and outdoor region we are going to become known for, said County Commissioner Sean Parks. The Road Runners Club of America recently designated south Lake a Runner Friendly Community. The area boasts a number of other tness-themed projects. It is home to the National Train ing Center, which serves as a training ground for many pro fessional athletes, including 23 who took part in the London 2012 Olympics. Meanwhile, Lake County and the City of Clermont have come together to build a rowing fa cility in the heart of Clermont, where the sport is already gain ing traction through the Lake CLERMONTSouth Lake thrives as a wellness communityHere in Clermont and all over South Lake, were all about the sports, the fitness and the healthy living. We have champions living all over the city and we want to embrace that. Darren Gray,Clermont city managerSEE WELLNESS | B3SEE HAWKS | B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrankjolley@dailycommercial.comThe dream of an unbeaten season has come to an end. Leesburg High Schools boys soccer team lost two match es in second-round play on Friday at the 18th annual Hickory Point Invitational, the rst two defeats for the Yellow Jackets this season. In their opening match on Friday at the Hickory Point Soccer Complex, the Yellow Jackets fell to Harmony 2-1 and dropped a 3-1 decision to Tallahassee Chiles later in the day. Leesburg opened the tournament with a 4-2 win against Altamonte Springs Lake Brantley. Against Harmony, Leesburg jumped out to an early lead with a goal by Lane Gonza lez off an assist from Uzi Hernandez. Har mony scored to tie the game at halftime. In the second half, Harmony scored the winner and limited Leesburg to only one shot on goal. Austin McDan iel made seven saves in goal for Leesburg, which fell to 12-2-1 following Fridays play. In the nightcap, Clayton McDaniel scored the Yellow Jackets lone goal on a penalty kick with about ve minutes to play. Jacksonville Stanton Prep won the tourna ment title on Saturday with an overtime vic tory. The areas largest high school soc cer tournament began Jan. 2 with three days of action at the Hickory Point Soccer Complex Leesburg loses 2 games at Hickory Point BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburgs Garrett Feustel (9) works to clear the ball away from Lake Brantleys Noah Fenster (9) during the Leesburg-Lake Brantley boys soccer match at the Hickory Point Tournament in Tavares.SEE SOCCER | B3


B2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014


Wednesday, January 8, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B3 HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details. County Rowing Association. And Parks is working to bring the Wellness Way Sector Plan to fruition. The plan would transform 16,000 acres in the southeast cor ner of the county into a hub for high-tech health care jobs and other industries. It is expected to attract people who like to bike, walk and enjoy an active, healthy lifestyle.RUNNING Designating south Lake a Runner Friend ly Community, the rst in Central Florida, so lidies that south Lake County as a whole embraces health and wellness, said John Moore, South Lake Hospital president. There are 26 Run ner Friendly commu nities across the United States, according to Shannon Hidal go, chairwoman of the South Lake Chambers Sports and Tourism Committee. Hidalgo said the des ignation amplies our reputation not only as a world-class train ing destination, but more importantly, as a healthy communi ty whose roots in run ning, health and well ness run deep. But the designation goes a step further, she added. What it means is the quality of life is am plied, she said. No matter who you are or where you live in south Lake, there are oppor tunities for you to en gage safely in wellness activities. The designation is also an important tool in fostering economic development, Hidalgo noted. She cited the city of Missoula, Mont., which was designated a runner-friendly community. Since then, the citys marathon has doubled in size, she said. Clermont City Manager Darren Gray said ofcials are working on branding the city, which gives it an iden tity. He said the runner friendly designation helps. Here in Clermont and all over south Lake, were all about the sports, the tness and the healthy living, he said. We have champions living all over the city and we want to embrace that. Mike Bucher, chair of the Chambers Public Policy Committee, said south Lake is seeking a bicycle-friendly designation as well.ROWING The county and the city of Clermont have allocated $1 million toward building a rowing facility at the Water front Park. Construction of the facility is scheduled to be completed this year. Currently, county ofcials said they are put ting the project out to bid for an architect and engineer. By the end of 2014 we are planning some very big regattas, Parks said. We are working with partners in Sarasota County to help with the International World Championships. The rowing facility will also enable the city to house teams from out of state that are training, Parks said. It puts us on the map for rowing, which is a niche sport for us, said Parks, who was a rower in college. As captain of the varsity crew team, he won the Mens Lightweight Dad Vail Race. I know Clermont is a great place for rowing. Debbie Kiely, president of the Lake Coun ty Rowing Association, said south Lake is the ideal spot for the sport. I have rowed in a lot of places, she said. We are blessed our water is clean and is debris free. There are no obstructions in the water or boat trafc.Staff Writer Roxanne Brown contributed material to this report. WELLNESS FROM PAGE B1 with 20 points, followed by Avery Brown with 16 and Anthony Brown with 15. On Saturday, Lake Minneola fought through foul trouble to pick up a 64-61 win against Boyd Anderson. Anthony Brown led the way with 19 points. We made big plays in the nal two minutes to secure the win, Cole said. We were playing a team that was aggressive like us, so it was a big win. Im happy to be 15-1 and proud to be coaching these kids, who remain hungry even with their success. Lake Minneola was the rst member of the Florida High School Athletic Asso ciation to play West Oaks this season. The Flame en tered the game with a 13-1 record. These were two big games for our program and Im pleased with how well we did. Cole said. The Hawks have run roughshod over area teams this season. They beat East Ridge twice by 51 and 36 points, respectively and scored 100 points against Umatilla. Prior to losing to Ocala Vanguard, Lake Minneola beat the Knights 69-59 on Nov. 19. The 10 point margin of victory against Ocala Van guard is the closet game the Hawks have played this season, aside from its lone loss. In addition to its blow out wins against Lake County foes, Lake Minneola blasted Gainesville The Rock 78-47 in the Center Stage Classic on Dec. 6 at Montverde Academy. The Hawks also beat Sarasota Riverview 82-43, Auburn dale 79-52 and Tampa Bay Christian 84-70. Lake Minneolas frenetic pace has presented problems for many teams. West Oaks plays a na tional schedule, similar to Montverde Academy, and has players from 10 coun tries on its roster. We have to play the best to be the best, Cole said. These two games will help us prepare for the playoffs. HAWKS FROM PAGE B1 in Tavares. The tournament annually attracts some of the top boys and girls teams in a lim ited double-elimination for mat, with each team playing at least three games during the tournament. Local teams, in addition the Leesburgs boys team, includ ed the Eustis and Mount Dora girls team. In total 16 boys teams were entered, as were eight girls teams. The Hickory Point Invitational was just rst of two ma jor soccer tournaments in Lake County during January. Montverde Academy will host the third annual Mont verde Academy Soccer Tour nament, beginning Jan. 16 at the Montverde Academy Athletic Complex. Four games will be played on each of the tournaments three days of action, with the championship to be determined at 7:30 p.m. on Jan. 18. Eight teams will make up the eld, including Montverde Academy, the tournaments defending champions. Other teams include: Coconut Creek North Broward Prep, Auburndale, Coppell (Texas), Phoenix Brophy Prep, San Clemente (Calif.), Winter Garden West Orange, and Delray Beach American Heritage. The tournament is considered to be the stage for the 2013 National High-School Winter Soccer Champion ships. Many college coaches often attend the tournament. SOCCERFROM PAGE B1


B4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014


255 Waterman Avenue Mount Dora, FL 32757 Now is the time to make a Make a fresh start in 2014 and ease your worries about the day-to-day stresses that can keep you from living your best life. At Waterman Village youll enjoy: Maintenance-free living Spacious, single-story villa, manor or cottage Delectable dining in three distinct on-campus venues Fun activities, events and golf Wellness center with heated pool and golf simulator Access to home care, assisted living, skilled nursing and rehab if neededCall (352) 385-1126. Ann DupeeREMEMBER WHENA weekly column that reprints some of the more interesting news stories that have appeared over the years in the pages of the South Lake Press.C1SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014 www.southlakepress.comCOMMUNITYProudly servingCLERMONT, MINNEOLA, GROVELAND, MASCOTTE and MONTVERDE YOUR CONTACT FOR LOCAL NEWSSTAFF WRITER . ...................... ROXANNE BROWN TELEPHONE . .................................... 394 FAX .................................................. 394-8001 E-MAIL . .... %  en HOMETOWN: Toledo, Ohio (Lived in Clermont 11 years) %  en OCCUPATION: Teacher %  en FAMILY: Husband, Ryan (high school sweetheart) and our 7-year-old daughter What do you enjoy most about South Lake County? The sense of community and the beautiful sunsets 1) If you had to summarize your philosophy of life in one sentence, what would it be? Love and appreciate your family and friends, dont sweat the small stuff, and each day is a gift ... dont waste it. 2) Name a person or incident youve come across recently thats touched you in some way. Why did this person or incident impress you so much? Each year the South Lake County Art Educators organize a charity dinner called Empty Bowls that benets the less fortunate in our area. Teachers and students work together to put on an amazing dinner with entertainment, a silent auction and activities for the kids. I am always so proud to be a part of this awesome group in our community. 3) How does what you do contribute to the welfare of the area? My goal is to help students become more condent in their creative ability. I believe this helps with self-condence all around. 4) Name one of your greatest accomplishments so far. FROM THE FILES | 46 YEARS AGO 1968Reliving history through pages of the South Lake Press Meet YourNEIGHBOREMILY VANWEY-SCHELL WORK BEGINS TO FOUR-LANE U.S. HIGHWAY 27 NORTHThe long-awaited four-laning of U.S. Highway 27 from the city limits of Minneola north for 5.6 miles to the intersection of State Road 19 began last week. The contractor is Manley Construction Company of Leesburg. The annual Christmas parade will be Dec. 7. Ralph Roane will chair the event sponsored by the Clermont Chamber of Commerce. The parade will form at the State Road 50-U.S. Highway 27 South Lake Plaza (Winn-Dixie Plaza) and traverse a course on S.R. 50 to and through downtown Clermont. Mrs. F.J. Gill of Clermont was pictured in the July 25 South Lake Press edition with a picture of her daughter and son-in-law and a letter she received from her daughter describing ying saucers, which have been seen recently near their home at Carlos Paz, Argentina. Clair Klinger was pictured at the controls of a new Ag Commander aircraft used for spray ing by Florida Air Spray, Inc. The plane operates from Groveland Airport and is made by Aero Commander of Georgia.GREEN VALLEY COUNTRY CLUB PLANS EXPANSIONGreen Valley President Jim Cook and Vice President Boots Boswell were pictured holding a model of the proposed expansion of the present ninehole golf course to 18 holes. A membership drive is underway for new members to bring the membership up to 250, the number required by the FHA to construct the additional nine holes. The following editorial by South Lake Press Publisher George Dupee appeared following the announcement of Green Valleys expansion to 18 holes. There are many factors that make a community attractive to new residents. There are the basics, of course, like good schools, churches, adequate police and re protection, paved streets, sewers, a good water supply, womens clubs, frater nal and service organizations, social and athletic programs for the children and teenagers, progressive local government, a golf course, yacht basin, adequate hotel and resort attractions and accommodations, an auditorium and so on. There has been no attempt to make this list in order of importance; they are all important and make a contribution to the community. It also helps if the area has natural beauty and resources, and in SEE HISTORY | C2SEE NEIGHBOR | C3 LINDA CHARLTONSpecial to the Daily CommercialOnce a year, a group of Phila delphia-based bikers trades in their steel horses for steel ham mers to help Habitat for Humanity of Lake-Sumter, and they were at it again in Mascotte recently. Habitat homes No. 204 and No. 205 are currently going up across from Mascotte Elementary School. When the 41-person Bike and Build crew wrapped up Saturday, the homes were 200-plus sweat-equity hours closer to completion. Four years ago, I got a call from another afliate, and they said, We have a group coming in between Christmas and New Year. Can you use them? Sean Del Castillo, local director of construction for Habitat, said of the group. They came in. We really liked each other. I love having them here, he said of the groups annual appearances. Theyre really good people and a lot of fun. Homeowner Rubi Armas seemed to be having fun as well, nding herself using a power saw for the rst time ever. I want to do more, she said. Bike-and-builders usually travel by bicycle, but in this case they ar rived by bus because the bike por tion of the event didnt start until the next day. The build day in Mascotte was the kick-off to the groups 2013 Chris Webber Memorial Ride. The route goes from Orlando to Fort Lauder dale and recognizes the organizations very rst program director, who was killed in a pedestrian accident in 2007. His father now takes an active part in the organization. The money thats raised is used to fund projects that people do for affordable housing, Webber said. This year we may fund a scholarship for one of the riders. Bike and Build rides are in the summer and from the Atlantic to the Pacic with build days built in. As trip leader Angela Parrotta said, You can put us on two houses and by the end of the day, weve done so much.MASCOTTEBikers-turned-builders descend on city PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Members of the Philadelphia-based Bike and Build group help Habitat for Humanity of Lake-Sumter with a new house being built in Mascotte. The 41-person crew contributed 200-plus sweat-equity hours


C2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014this we are most fortunate. We have most of these things now. Some are in the development stage, and some are in the planning stage. An expansion of Green Valley will be a ne addition for people to move here rather than some other area if they are coming to Central Florida. This is true of businesses as well as individuals. He then said any help the community can extend to gain the 50 needed members will be appreciated: When this is done, then maybe we can go on to another project to enhance our area. Green Valley Country Clubs new members are R.W. Waters, Willis B. Mallory, Alice Lockmiller Stephenson, Millard Coggshall, Robert Mott, the Rev. Red E. Lawson and the Rev. John L. Jones. Ed Hornyak and Everett Woolum both scored holes-in-one recently on No. 2 using their nine irons.GUN/SPORTSMANS CLUB FORMSFifteen men interested in learning to shoot correctly and safely met Sunday at a pistol range near the Citrus Tower to form the Lake County Gun and Sportsman Club. They were: Lester Cole, Jerry Gehlbach, Bob Free, Tom Carlisle, Frank Ham, Tom Moore, Fred Stark, Lar ry Lord, George Fogle, Mitchell Rogers, Ray Morrison, Don Gaddy, Wayland Devine, Mar shall Morgan and Earl Alger. Temporary ofcers are Clermont Police Sgt. Tom Carlisle, president; and Earl Alger, secretary.SOUTH LAKE ROTARY NEWSThe South Lake Rotary Club met at Bobs Rainbow Restaurant in Mascotte. Ofcers are: Garland Wynn, president; Clyde Puryear, vice president; Millard Coggshall, secretary; and Shelby Sellars, treasurer. Directors are Lennon Jordan, James Peacock, Fred Saunders and John Lynn. Thomas W. Holmes, 78, of Clermont, died Aug. 1. Director Emeritus of First Federal Savings and Loan Association of Clermont, he moved to Clermont from Maryland in 1945. A past president of the Rotary Club of South Lake County, he attended many inter national conventions. In 1957, while visiting European Rotary Clubs, he carried a letter from Clermont Mayor O.H. Keene to the Mayor of Cler mont-Ferrand, France, (the city that Clermont, Florida is named after) to aid in international goodwill.NOTABLES IN THE NEWSBabe Ruth League Elks team members were Randy Karst, bat boy; Robert Hutchingson, James Stalnaker, Sparky Caldwell, Amos Stewart, Ricky Karst, Skooter Pool, Scotty Dykehouse, Steve Sweat, Dennis Thomas, Razz Bowen, manager; and Gene Lucas, assistant manager. The Elks Lodge honored George D. Rudd at a retirement dinner. In recognition of his 25 years of service with Florida Power Corporation, Rudd was given a gold watch and his wife a gold bracelet. Lockmiller-Foster Realty Company associate Mrs. Genevieve Coggshall is among 200 Realtors and associates attending a week long Realtors Institute in Orlando.LIGHTED BOAT PARADE A HUGE COMMUNITY EVENTIt seemed the whole community turned out for the music program at Jaycee Beach, followed by the areas rst Lighted Boat Parade. Parade sponsors were the Kiwanis Club of Clermont and Kiwanis Club of South Lake, chaired by Richard Bell. The South Lake Council for the Arts, chaired by Nick Jones, coordinated the music. Nineteen boats entered, making it difcult for judges Cathy Kyle, Sue Cerelli, Sue Mecanick and Don Wickham. First in the pontoon division were Norquist Construction, Cler mont Pool and Spa, Annies Fancy and The Design Group (John and Pam Ladd, Steve and Anne Monn, Ann Ritch, David Ossman and John Billings) with A Florida Christmas; second, Jack and Jackie Ulch for Noel; third, Clermont Marine and Nautilus, with Santa going down the chimney head rst. Winners in the 19foot and under division were Winnies Interiors with an angel with moving wings; David and Carol Coggshall, with a sailing boat outlined in all white lights; and the ag, entered by South Lake Kiwanis. In the 19-foot and over category the winner was the News Leader; second, United National Real Estate; and third, Tom and Robin Crawford. TAKE A BREAK BY JOEL FAGLIANO / Edited by Will ShortzNo. 1229 RELEASE DATE: 1/5/2014 ACROSS1 One at a womans side?6 Fixes keys11 Person who might bump into you on a subway16 Starbucks size17 Model/actress Keibler18 Brother of Prometheus19 Choice20 Road runners 21 Animal with a flexible snout22 Unduly23 Spoken instruction in animal training26 Best Musical of 1975, with The27 Completely dominates29 He said the most important thing for poets to do is to write as little as possible30 Oh, hmm 31 Elevator ___33 New York Titans org.35 Bit of hopscotch equipment42 Shady spot44 In a state of conflict45 Bee product48 Iowas ___ Colonies49 Name thats Hebrew for pleasant50 Something ought to finally go my way51 Philadelphia/New Jersey connector54 Half of sechs55 Il tait ___ fois (French fairy tale start)56 Brand name thats an anagram of 31-Across57 Rejections58 Acted like a rat60 Howdy62 Item on a chain65 Center of activity68 Like some expenses72 Pop icon?73 Wash against, as the shore75 Like some duties76 Finsteraarhorn, e.g.77 Its often divided into sections 0, 2, 4, 6, etc.80 Country where the Blue Nile originates: Abbr.81 Part of the healing process83 ___ distance84 A balconette is a low-cut style of one85 Mlle., in Madrid86 Like a Monday morning quarterback?87 Symbols of dirtiness89 ___ the Air (2009 Clooney movie)90 Part of FEMA: Abbr.91 Rat92 Shoot!93 Pass again on the track95 Big dos96 Fake97 Precept99 Dangerous person to play against for money101 Old Olds103 No-goodnik106 Sounds from Santa107 Sincere113 Ad Council output, briefly115 First president with a Twitter account117 Decoration under a dish118 2010 earthquake site120 Walk heavily121 Universal ___122 Blown out?123 Best hand in Texas hold em124 Talk face to face?125 Having a ton of money to draw on DOWN1 Presidential power first used by James Madison2 Not on deck, say3 Sometimescaramelized item4 First National Leaguer with eight consecutive 100R.B.I. seasons5 Chicken ___6 Michael and Peter7 Lab item that sounds like a popular website8 Birth-related9 Reason for a food recall10 Big name in food service11 Show anxiety, in a way12 1989 world champion figure skater13 Bear necessities?14 Talk show starting in 201215 Miniature24 To be, to Batrice25 Jazz quintets home28 Half of the Nobel Prize winners, typically30 Secret society in Dan Browns Angels & Demons32 Lets call it ___34 Muslim ascetic35 Low, moist area36 On the way out37 ___ worse than death38 Hang (over)39 Harolds partner in comedies40 Ice41 Friendly term of address42 Madam43 The Wire antihero46 Downhill sport47 Tight ends?52 Come again?53 Scott of Happy Days59 Youll trip if you drop it61 Gross!62 Well-protected, nonrunning quarterback63 Sign word often translated into multiple languages64 Duds65 Tries66 Emotional peaks67 Pressing needs?69 Unlike eagles70 Appropriate71 Silver, say73 Next-to-last #1 Beatles hit74 Sully78 Spits rhymes79 Beer buy82 Tongue-lash85 Subject of a 2009 national tournament cheating scandal88 Meet the Press guest, for short94 Possibly96 Formed rising bubbles98 Its not in Scotland100 Apiece, at Wimbledon101 Army attack helicopter102 ___ Pitman, developer of shorthand104 Freedom Tower feature105 Bar at the bar106 Microwaveable snack item108 States further109 Corner piece110 Miniature111 Dud112 Jane who becomes Mrs. Rochester114 Cause of a sudden drop in altitude116 Marie Curie, e.g.: Abbr. 119 Word often shortened to one letter in text messages 123456789101112131415 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 2324 25 26 27 2829 30 3132 3334 35 3637383940 41 4243 44 45 4647 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 5859 6061 626364 65666768 697071 72 73 7475 76 7778 79 80 81 8283 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 9495 96 9798 99100 101102 103 104105 106 107108109110111112 113114 115 116 117 118119 120 121 122 123 124 125 For any three answers, call from a touch-tone phone: 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. SOLUTION ON D3 HISTORY FROM PAGE C1 Welcome in 2014! Now is the time when the Christmas bills will roll in and put stress on your checkbook. Coupons can be a very important tool to saving more mon ey. Knowing when and how to use the coupons, when to clip and when not to clip coupons can be confusing to say the least. With all the changes with store policies and limits, is it still worth my time to cut and print coupons each week? T. MARKE, THE VILLAGES Yes, it is worth your time to clip the coupons each week. The manufactur ers will have a sale to coincide with the coupon in your area. Eighty-eight per cent of the coupons in your Sunday paper this week are for items that will be on sale in your area. The magic will happen when you use your coupon with the sale price. Many times I nd that another brand is cheaper without a coupon, and I feel like I have wasted my time or I am just not getting the hang of using coupons. D. THOMAS, LEESBURG It can be quite frustrating when you have spent the time to clip your coupons, research the sales and head to the store only to nd that another quality brand is less expensive without a coupon. It is perfectly okay to buy the other brand and put your coupon away. The key is saving money. If you plan on buying Kraft cheese with your coupon but Sargento is a better deal without a coupon, then buy the Sargento brand. As a new couponer, I ended up spending more at the store than I did before couponing. What am I doing wrong? J. JANSEN, TAVARES New couponers can end up spending more in the beginning due to feeling like they need to buy everything they have a coupon for. It is normal, and there is a learning curve to using coupons. Timing is key, and having a coupon doesnt make it the right time to use it. Ninety-ve percent of the time, the product will go on sale before the coupon expires. Holding the coupon until then will save you 50-75 per cent on that product. Dont be discouraged and keep trying! Great question. Is there anything I can do with my expired coupons? I have the best intentions but sometimes they expire before I can use the coupon. B. SMITES, MT. DORA YES! Great question. Our military can use expired coupons up to six months after the expiration date. This was set up for the bases over seas, but many in the States will allow expired coupons at the PX or commissaries as well. Every base is differ ent. is a great resource for addresses to mail expired coupons to. This would be a great community service action for your club or civic group.Tanya Senseney has more than 16 years experience saving and teaching others how to reduce their monthly grocery budget. For information on her classes, contact her at, or go to question with coupons: To clip or not to clip? TANYA SENSENEYSAVINGS DIVA


Wednesday, January 8, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS C3 CLERMONT BLESSEDSACRAMENTCATHOLICCHURCH English: 4 pm and Spanish: 7 pm 8 am, 10 am, 12 noon (Contemporary Mass) 5 pm (Contemporary Mass) 3:00 pm 3:45 pm (Eng.) 6:15 pm 6:45 pm (Sp.) Corner of Hwy 50 & 12th St. (Rt 561) CROSSROADSAMILYELLOWSHIPChristian Non-Denominational Where our priority is God, Families & Community 15701 S.R. 50, #106 Clermont, FL 34711 At Greater Hills and Hwy 50 Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Children classes both services Men and womens monthly meetings Open prayer Tuesdays at 10:00 a.m. Sr. Pastors Jim and Linda Watson Assoc. Pastors Lee and Vanessa Dobson Phone: (352)242-1144 God is good...all the time! IRSTUNITEDMETHODISTCHURCHEncountering Christ, Growing in Christ, Sharing Christ, wherever we are... 950 Seventh Street 352-394-2412 Pastor: Rev. Doug Kokx Sunday Worship (Traditional) 8 & 11:00 am Sunday Worship (Contemporary) 9:30 am Sunday School 9:30 am & 11:00 am Bible Studies & Childrens Activities: Sun. Night Children/Youth/Middle School 5-6:30 pm Sun. Night High School Activities 7-8:30 pm Wed. Night Dinner & Fellowship $6pp, 5-6:30 pm Weekday School: Preschool GRACECOMMUNITYCHURCHCLERMONTL Many Other Activities each week Jon Bekemeyer, Senior Pastor 407-877-4048 LIBERTYBAPTISTCHURCH Bible Fellowship Groups 9:30 am Worship Service 10:40 am Family Prayer Service 6:00 pm Bible Study 7:00 pm Groups for adults, teens, and children Chris Johnson, Senior Pastor For directions and more information, visit: 11043 True Life Way Clermont, FL 34711 352.394.0708 NEWACOBSCHAPELMISSIONARYBAPTISTCHURCH Pastor: Rev. Rex Anderson Assistant Pastor: Rev. Darryl Church Youth Pastor: Rev. Tone Lundy Church Clerk: Mrs. Lucressie D. Mcgriff Church Motto: Equipping Changed People for A Changing World! Schedule of Worship Services Sunday Morning Service 11:00 a.m. Youth/Adult Bible Study Thursdays 6:45 p.m. e-mail addresses: (Pastor Anderson) (Church Clerk) Contact: Lucressie Mcgriff 352-348-7955 REALLCHRISTIANCHURCHHelping Real People Find Real Faith Saturday 6:00pm Sunday 9:30am, 11:15am & 6:00pm Vida Real (en espaol), Domingos a las 6:00pm Family Night is every Wednesday! Lil Life Groups (Nursery 5th grade) 6:30-7:30pm The Way (Middle School) 6:30-7:30pm Catalyst (High School) 7:30-8:30pm Real Parenting 6:30-7:30pm SOUTHLAKEPRESBYTERIANCHURCH 131 Chestnut St., Clermont 352-394-2753 East Ave 1 block south of SR 50 Worship Times: Sunday 9 AM (Contemporary); 11 AM (Traditional) Church school for all ages 10:00 AM Childcare provided Youth Group Wednesdays 6:30-8:30 PM ST. MATTHIASEPISCOPALCHURCH574 West Montrose Street Clermont, FL 34711 352.394.3855 8:00 am 10:00 am Beginning Oct. 6, 2013 5:00 pm Service Sunday School Youth Group Nursery Adult Bible Study Womens Bible Study Mens Prayer Breakfast WOOTSONTEMPLECHURCH GODINCHRISTElder T.L. Wootson 836 Scott St. Clermont, FL 34711 394-1396 or 394-3004 Sunday 11:00 am & 7:30 pm Thursday 7:30 pm FERNDALE ERNDALEBAPTISTCHURCHat CR455 & CR561A 407-469-3888 Pastor: Gordon (Bird) Sanders Sunday School: 9:15 am Sunday Morning Worship: 10:30 am Evening Worship & Discipleship Study: 6:00 pm TeamKid: Sunday 6:30 pm Wednesday: 7:00 pm Prayer Service, Youth Activities, Mission Kids for Children Groveland ABUNDANTBLESSINGSMESSIANICCONGREGATION756 W. Broad St. Groveland, FL 34736 Marion Baysinger Memorial Library Tuesday at 6:30 pm Jew & Gentile One in Messiah 352-544-5700 IRSTBAPTISTCHURCH GROVELAND Sunday School 9:45 am Sunday Services 10:50 am & 6:00 pm Wednesday Service 6:30 pm MT. OLIVEMISSIONARYBAPTISTCHURCHSunday Worship Service 11:00 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM Bible Study Wednesday 7:00 PM Youth Bible Study Wednesday 7:00 PM Come As You Are. All Are Welcome! MINNEOLA CONGREGATIONSMINNEOLAA Progressive Jewish Congregation Shabbat services are conducted every Friday at 7:30 pm Services are held at the synagogue located at: 303A North US Highway 27, Minneola Religious School, Mens Club & Womens Club TLIVINGGOD Sunday School 9:30 am Sunday Worship & Childrens Church 11:00 am Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm Wed Worship & Youth Service 7:00 pm Rev. Loyce Rowland MONTVERDE WOODLANDSLUTHERAN15333 CR 455, Montverde, FL 34756 407-469-2525 Pastor Rev. Dr. Brian Kneser Sunday Service 8:30 am & 11 am Sunday School 9:45 am OAKLAND PRESBYTERIANCHURCH218 E. Oakland Ave. (1/2 mile N. Hwy 50 at Tubb St./ West Orange Lumber) 8:45 am Contemporary Worship 9:45 am Sunday School For All Ages 11:00 am Traditional Worship Nursery Provided All Services 407-656-4452 Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr. Gathering PlacesSpiritual WorshipforSouth Lake South LakeGathering PlacesSpiritual Worshipfor BECKERFUNERALHOMErfn tbt352-394-7121806 W. Minneola Ave.,Clermont,FL Cremation ChoicesDirect Cremation$675Plus Container Ron Becker,Director352-394-8228921 S.US Hwy 27,Minneola,FL N EW R EFORMED P LANT C HURCH We meet our God on Sunday at Superior Residence at 10:30 AM. 1600 Hunt Trace Blvd. (Behind Home Depot)Pastor Harm Biehl 407-325-8663 Get OutGo!& My greatest achievement, and I am sure my husband would agree, is my daughter. 5) Whats something youve always wanted to do but havent yet? I have always wanted to go to Mt. Rushmore. 6) What advice would you give to people who want to help out in the community? Go for it. Being a part of a cause feels great. NEIGHBORFROM PAGE C1 COMMUNITY CALENDAR WEDNESDAY BOOK SALE AND USED TEXTBOOK SALE AT THE LI -BRARY: From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Helen Lehman Memorial Library, 17435 5th St., Montverde. Call 407-469-3838 for infor -mation. CANASTA AT THE LI BRARY: At 2 p.m., Jan. 8-29, Marianne Beck Memorial Library, Howey-in-the-Hills. We provide the cards. Snacks are welcome. Call 352-324-0254. FRIDAY INTRODUCTION TO YOUR KINDLE AT THE LIBRARY: At 10 a.m., Marianne Beck Memorial Library in Howey-in-the-Hills. Register for the free class at www.mylakeli SATURDAY COMPUTER TECH DAY AT THE LIBRARY: Learn how to use that new tech de -vice you got for Christ -mas, at 11 a.m., Helen Lehman Memorial Li brary, 17435 5th St., Montverde. Call 407469-3838 for informa -tion. SUNDAYLOW-COST PET VACCI -NATION CLINIC: From noon to 4 p.m., Irish Trails Farm and Pet Sup -ply, 102 S. U.S. Highway 27 in Clermont. Call 352-243-0924. TUESDAYHANDS-ON COMPUTER BASICS NAVIGATING THE INTERNET AT THE LIBRARY: At noon, Helen Lehman Memorial Library, 17435 5th St., Montverde. Call 407-469-3838 for infor -mation. JAN. 15MINNEOLA ELEMEN TARY SCHOOL CHAR TER BOARD MEETING: At 7 p.m., in the media center, 320 E. Pearl St., Minneola. Call 352-394-2600 for information. LEARN WINDOWS 8 COMPUTER CLASS AT THE LIBRARY: At 11 a.m., Helen Lehman Memo -rial Library, 17435 5th St., Montverde. Call 407-469-3838 for infor -mation. JAN. 16WHATS NEW IN TAX TIPS AND ESTATE PLAN -NING AT THE LIBRARY: At 10:30 a.m., Helen Leh-man Memorial Library, 17435 5th St., Mont verde. Call 407-469-3838 for information. JAN. 21 TOP SHELF BOOK CLUB MEETS AT NOON AT THE LIBRARY: Discussing Magic hour by Kris -ten Hannah. Marianne Beck Memorial Library, Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-0254.


C4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Cleaning Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Lawn Services Moving Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Enclosure Screening Bathroom Remodeling


Wednesday, January 8, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS C5 Schools/ Instruction Professional Services Plants & Florist Service Pest Control Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Shower Doors Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Pals Gals Services, Inc. has been owned and operated by Patti Kauffman and Kellie Kennedy since 1986. They are a multifaceted business offering a wide a variety of services, which include interior and exterior painting, faux painting, wallpaper removal and installation, tile and grout cleaning, tile and grout removal and installation, and grout staining. They also install wood floors and can refinished your old wood floors, to make them look brand new. They can help you with color choices and give advice on what is practical or not! They can help resolve your honeydo list such as minor plumbing, electrical, drywall, cabinets, counter tops for your home or office. They pride themselves on quality womanship, dependability and trust. They know how difficult it is to find someone you trust and actually show up on time. They are a referral based business relying on previous clients to spread the word. They are two very talented ladies that take extreme pride in their work and take each job personally. They know how important making choices about your home or office can be and are more than willing to help with each decision. GIVE THE GALS A CALL, THEY CAN DO IT ALL!!! 352-787-4089 Veterinary Care in the Convenience of your own home! and for you Services include Wellness exams, including vaccines and parasite screening, Blood work, Skin and ear issues, Digestive or Urinary tract issues, Health certificates, Kathie L. Robinson, DVMDr. Robinson has over 16 years experience as a veterinarian.VISITING VETERINARIAN, LLC 352-408-3666 FAX: 352-253-2443VISITINGVETERINARIAN@AOL.COM To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email


C6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014


Wednesday, January 8, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS D1 rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrff nrrrrrrrrrrff ttbrrrrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff rfntbbt rfrntn nnnftbnbn brfbnrb bnbtn brnnrtnftbn tbrbttb nnnrfrbtb nbb n fbfn t brbnbbbtn nnnntnbbtr bbbfrf rtfnbtr rrbrfnnnrfnt t rf r fntb rr ftfnnffn f b rbrrbfbr nf nnfb t b ffftt tntnftfntntt nntnfnttf r t t t b t r n f f n n t t f t t n n f f t t t t n n t f n t n f n t t t f n t n n t t f n t t f f f n n b fnnnfftftfn nntnnftttn nnnftfftnf bfntnfnbbt nttf fnfnfnbtttntn ftnfnt ftftnntfn nttnnntnnnt fftntnfnnnfn tnnfnfnnnnff ttnnnnfnntfb tnbb ntnt bf nn tb ff r fntb rr ftfnnffn f b rrnf nnfb r r b r b r fftff nttntnnftn fnfnnbntn nntffntttt nfntttnnf rnnffntff tfbnttnn tnftfnrrr fttn nffttttnntntn fntttfn nttfnttff fnnb t rrnfn ntnntttb nb fbfn fnfnb tnt nt nntn tntf ntnt bf nn tb ff r fntb rr ftfnnffn f b bnf nnf r r b r b r fftff nttntnnftn fnfnnbntn nntffntttt nfntttnnf rnnffntff tnbnttnn tnftfnr rfttnnfft tttnntntnf ntttfn nttfnttff fnnb t bfb nfnntnn tttb nb fbfn fnfnb tnt nt nntn tntf ntnt bft nn tb ff t rf rnfn ntnntttb t rbrrnfn ntnntttb t rf rnfnnt nntttb t brf rrnfn ntnntttb t r rfrb nfnntnntt tb t brfb rnfnntnn tttb t rnfnnt nntttb fb fbfn fnfnb tnt nt nntn tntf ntnt bft nn tb ff r fntb rr ftfnnffn f b brfb rnf nnfb r r b r b r fftff nttntnnftn fnfnnbntn nntffntttt nfntttnnf rnnffntff tnbnttnn tnftfnrrr fttn nffttttnntntn fntttfn nttfnttff fnnb t brf brnfnntnn tttb t brfr nfnntnn tttb t brrnfn ntnntttb t rbfb nfnntnn tttb t rf rnfnntnn tttb t rnfn ntnntttb t rrf br nfnntnntt tb t rrrr nfnntnn tttb tttb t f rrnfn ntnntttb t nfnnt nntttb t bf bnfnntnn tttb nb fbfn fnfnb tnt nt nntn tntf ntnt bft nn tb ff r fntb rr ftfnnffn f b brnf nnfb r r b r b r fftff nttntnnftn fnfnnbntn nntffntttt nfntttnnf rnnffnft nbnttnn tnftfnrrr fttn nffttttnntntn fntttfn nttfnttff fnnb t brnfnnt nntttb t rbrf rbrnfnntnn tttb t brrnfnnt nntttb t brbnfn ntnntttb t rbnfnnt nntttb t rf rrnfnntnn tttb t rrf rbrnfnntnn tttb t br nfnntnntt tb t rnfn ntnntttb t bf nfnntnn rrnfnntnn tttb t f r nfnntnntt tb t f rnfnntnn tttb nbb fbfn fnfnb tnt nt nntn tntf ntnt bf nn tb ff r fntb rr ftfnnffn f b rnf nnfb r r b r b r fftff nttntnnftn fnfnnbntn nntffntttt nfntttnnf rnnffntff tfbnttnn tnftfnrrr fttn nffttttnntntn fntttfn nttfnttff fnnb t r nfnntnn tttb t rbnfn ntnntttb t rfr nfnntnn tttb t f rnfn ntnntttb t rrf rbnfnntnn tttb t brf nfnntnn tttb t rbnfn ntnntttb t rrf rbnfnnt nntttb t bfrb nfnntnn tttb t rf nfnntnn tttb t bfb nfnntnn tttb t brfr nb fbfn fnfnb tnt nt nntn tntf ntnt bf nn tb ff r fntb rr ftfnnffn f b rrnf nnfb r r b r b r fftff nttntnnftn fnfnnbntn nntffntttt nfntttnnf rnnffntff tfbnttnn tnftfnrrr fttn nffttttnntntn fntttfn nttfnttff fnnb t rrnfnnt nntttb t rnfn ntnntttb t rb nfnntnn tttb t bf bnfnntnn tttb t f nfnntnn tttb t rf rnfnntnn tttb t bfb nfnntnn tttb t r nfnntnn tttb t bnfn ntnntttb t rbrnfnnt nntttb t nfn ntnntttb t brfb rnfnntnn tttb t bnfn ntnntttb


D2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014 r f n t b n f r r r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r f b n f f f f b f f f f n f f r r f rr rr br rrr t f r r r n t n f b n n r r r b f r n n r t n r r r r n n r f f f f r r rf ntfb rrrr frr br rtrb r r r rrr r rrr rrr r r r f r f r r r f t n f n r r r f r t f r rrr r rfrr r rr rr rrr t n f f r rr rrrrr r r rr r r f r b r b r r r t r t t t f f rb rr f f f t r r r r f b f t r n r r n n f r r r b r f n f f f f r r f r f f f r r r r t r r rr br rrr r r r t ffrrrr b r r r f f frtrr rr trr rrr r rr r r n b n f f f trr rrrb rrrb rr br r f trr r rrr r rb rb r r r f t n f n n r r r r r f r f b f r r r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r f r r f t r b f b r f t t r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r ft f f n f r r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r b r f r r r r r n f r f n f f f f f n f n f f f f n f n f f f f f f n n f f f f n t n n f f n b n t n rrr r ft f t rr f n n f n f n f n rrrr ff f n n t r rr r rrrr fr rr r rrnf nr rrrr r rfr ntr rn b rf rr rr rr fff rr r rb n f f rrr trrff trrtrf rr r ft rr rr nr rrnr r rrr rr frr rr rb n n f n f n f n rrrr f f n n t r rr r rrrr fr rrr r rrrnf nr rrrr r rfr fr rn ft ffrr n ff rr n fff rr n fn frr n tf rr n frr n n rr n f frr n nf rr n nffff ffrr n fff ffrr n nnr rn rr n f rr n b rf rr fff rr r rb n n f n f n f n rrrr f ntfff f n n t r rr r rrrr fr rrr r rrrnf nr rrrr r rfr f ntfffrr n ff frr n fnr rn rr n tfrr n tntn tnrr n fn tnrr n t ftrr n ff rr n frr n fn frr n ftfn trr n nfff rr n fff frr n b rf rr fff rr r rb n n f n f n f n rrrr fft f n n t r rr r rrrr fr rrr r rrrn fnr r rrr r rfr ff trr n f frr n tffr rn fftf trr n tn rr n ttf rr n tfrr n r rn fffff ffrr n tf rr n ffff nrr n fffr rn ff frr n ffff rr n t rr n b rf rr fff rr r rb


Wednesday, January 8, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS D3 r f rn tttf tfb f b r f b tfb rb r tf tff rfnr tbr t t r f r tr rfrnnn rf nnn fnn nnr fnn r fnrn tt rfn r rfrn rrf nr fn t tt ttrrr rtf btfnrnnn n t n r f r n n tbrrfnr nnnn rfnr n ntrrfb tf n n nn rrb r rtbr fnrn n f fr n fr n t trrfnrnn ntf b f bt tttfn n trfr nn nrtr rfnn n nn frf t r t t t t t r r r t r t r r b r f n f n r n n r n f n r f r f r f r n n n n r t r f n t r t r nnt f b f t r r t b t t r f n b r n n n n tnnb rr f t t t t t r f n f n t t t r f n r n n r n t t t b n f f f n f f t r t f n f f nn nntf f nnntrf f brr rrfnrn nnn f rff r r t t r f n n n nf f nnff f t r t t t t t r r r t r t r r b r f n f n r n n r n t t t b n f f f n f f t r t f n f f nn t t r t t t b t t r f n t t t r r n n r n f n r f r f r f r n n n trf ff ntt rt rr ttttr ttrf rtr tr t n n t t r n r f r t r f n t n fr f t r f r n f f t rtrtrtt rfrfr nn f tr trfrn n t r f n r t r n r n t t t b n f f f n f f t r t f n f f nn nff r t r t t t r t r r f r r f r r f t r n n n n n r t r t t t r t r r f r r f r r f t r n n n n n r r r r n n nf f bttt trt ttr ttrtr ffrtt tr btrn r r t t r t r t t f r t r t t t r t t n n n nf f t n n r r t t t t fnnrf trnnn r b r n r t t r t t t r t n tfnn rrnnn f f n r b f n n r b f r n n b t r t r t r t r f n n f n n t r n n r ftr fntr nnn t t f n f n r r r n t t t b n f f f n f f t r t f n f f n n t tr ttr fnfn ttrtrtr r nf f r ttrfn trnn r r n n b t b r b tnn tttr fntrnn t t r f r n n n r n t t t b n f f f n f f t r t f n f f n n nf f t r t t t t t r r r t r t r r b r f n f n r n n nr f nnff f r ttrfnr trfn nn rrnr rfrnnn tr rrfrnn rfn rf rn rfn r f r n rf tbrfrn rfnnn b trf rr fnrnn ttrfnrn t rtfrn rfnrn b frf trbt fnrnn t r b r f n r n tttb tbrfnnn br rfnn b frf tbb rfnnn nrf fb f tttt rfrn t r f n n ntrtr fnrn tr f t t r f n r n n t t r f n r n n ttr fn tbrfrnn tbrfrnn t rfnrn tr rfnn t t r f n r n n r fn r f r n n n tr frnn nr rfrn nr rfrn t trfr br fnnnn b t f n r n tr fnrnnn r r f r n r r f r n rfnr nnn rfnr nnn ttrttr fn t trrfr rrtr frn t rrfr t t r r t f r f r n t trfnr tt rfrn r f n r n n ttrfrnn ttr rfr rtr fnnrnn rf f t tbrfnnn bt trfnnn rtr fnn b fnn nf tr brfnr rbnr brfr tfr tr fnr nrfnrn tbtt rtrnt ttr fnrn tt rfnr tt rfnr r frnnn tt nrfnrn n trf n nrt rfnrnn tr rfnnn r rfnrn r rfnrn r rfnnn f t r r r r r t r t t b t t t b t t t r n n r nff rfrnn rfnr nn fb tf rtbrtfnn fr trtttr rfnn tb ttrfrnn trfrn nn rfnrnnnnnr f f tr fnrnn f nn brf fr n trf rnnn tt rtbrfr nfrr tttr fnn tb fr rt rfrn ttr fnrnn tbrfn rr brfnrnn nrf t rrfrnnn r rfr ttrfn trrr rfnrn tt rrfrnnnn tbtr rfrn ttr rrfrnn rfr ttr rfnn rfnr rrnn bt rr rfn tb rfrnn rt rnrnrfrn rfn rnn brtb fnn tr fnrn ttrfn nn tbr f rfnnnn r fr tr rfnn trrfnr rfnr t trfr tr fnnn nf tnr trfnr nfrf rn ttrfn tt r rbtfnrn nf r r f n r n nf nntfrf t rtr fnrn nf f rnrtt fnrnr ttrt tbtrt tr t bttrt ttbtr t tr tnr tbrfrnn nf f nn fb t t ttrt tt tbt t t n n n t t t r b t r t n t r t t r r n brt ttttn rb ttt ttr t t b r r f n f t t t t r n b r t t r t r t t t r t b r t r n b r f r t t r t r t r n r t n b r t r t t b r t r t t r r t t t tnbrtt ttrttt tt btttt tbrtt tttr bttr t t r n n t r t r t t t r b t n n t r b r b r r nff


D4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 8, 2014 NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY 725344767 1318315974 921FREE SPACE5372 216424863 529395268ENTRY FORM HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone & home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: South Lake Press c/o Bingo 732 W. Montrose St Clermont, FL 34711CONTEST RULES1. Any resident of any area within South Lake Presss circulation area may enter. Participants must be 21 years of age or older. Employees of South Lake Press, their immediate families, independent contractors and carriers of South Lake Press are ineligible. Drawing will be held each Tuesday. Entry forms must be received by Monday at noon following the Wednesday publication. South Lake Press retains the right to publish the winners name in the following weeks newspaper. 2. Official entry form: Limit one entry per person per week. Entries must be made on the official entry blank published in South Lake Press. All entries become property of South Lake Press. 3. Winners will be notified via the phone the week following the drawing. If unable to reach winner, the prize will be given away the upcoming week. 4. Claiming a prize: Winner must present proof of age with a drivers license or Social Security card. Alteration of these documents will lead to immediate disqualification. Each Wednesday the readers of South Lake Press will receive a Bingo. By correctly identifying Bingo chips in several advertisers ads, youll qualify for the drawing to be held each week. Entries may be mailed or delivered to South Lake Press. South Lake Presss Bingo are available each week at: 732 W. Montrose St, Clermont, Fl 34711. No purchase necessary. Please print legible, we are not held responsible for misspelled names. N IB O G BINGO B I N G O SOUTH LAKE PRESSServing Clermont, Minneola, Groveland, Mascotte, Montverde B OIN GLast Weeks Winner:Jose Torrez WIN$25CASH!WIN$25CASH! B 9 I 21 G 53 O 72 FREE