The news-sun


Material Information

The news-sun
Uniform Title:
News-sun (Sebring, Fla.)
Alternate title:
Sunday news-sun
News sun
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Sebring News-Sun, Inc.
Place of Publication:
Sebring Fla
Creation Date:
June 7, 2013
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Sebring (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Lake Placid (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Avon Park (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Highlands County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Highlands -- Sebring
United States -- Florida -- Highlands -- Lake Placid
United States -- Florida -- Highlands -- Avon Park
27.495556 x -81.444444 ( Place of Publication )


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 applicable 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:

Related Items

Preceded by:
Sebring news (Sebring, Fla.)
Preceded by:
Avon Park sun

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NEWS-SUN Highlands Countys Hometown Newspaper Since 192750 Back-to-school bites: Quick and easy lunch box ideasB1 VOL. 95 NO. 97 Cool in the morning and mostly sunny High 75 Low 53 Details on B12Classi eds ................... B7 Dear Abby ..................... B2 Healthy Living ............... B3 Obituaries .................. A6 Lottery Numbers .......... A2 Puzzles ........................ B2 Religion ....................... B4 Sports on TV ............... A9 Viewpoints ................... A5 Friday-Saturday, August 22-23, 2014Streaks, Devils hit the eld tonight for kickoff classicsA7 An Edition of the Sun newssun thenewssun BY BARRY FOSTER NEWS-SUN CORRESPONDENT SEBRING Although the formal forecast by the USDA is still a couple of months away, an early look at the pending 2014-2015 citrus crop appears to be bleak, with at least one private consultant calling for the worst harvest in a half century. French trading conglomerate Louis Dreyfus Commodities has forecast that Florida would produce 96.6 million boxes of oranges during the upBY BARRY FOSTER NEWS-SUN CORRESPONDENT SEBRING Its been better than two years in the making, involving dozens of interested citizens, animal activists and county staff, but a new statute regulating dogs, cats and ferrets now is in place. Highlands County Animal Control Director Darryl Scott said the new measure actually has taken even longer. This is the rst signi cant ordinance since the leash law and running at large law of 1965, he said. They have made some modi cations and tweaked some things over the years, but this really is the rst comprehensive law in about 50 years. The issue came to light in April of 2012 when animal lovers approached the Highlands County commission over what they charged were health and BY PHIL ATTINGER STAFF WRITER SEBRING County commissioners didnt need much explanation Tuesday to approve this years assessment for West Sebring Volunteer Fire Department. Residents, however, were confused by their notices. Commissioner Don Elwell said he got a lot of phone calls. Many people thought they would be paying an additional assessment on top of the one they had. Commissioner Jack Richie said he had residents confused that they would face a new tax. That wasnt the case, however. West Sebring Fire Chief Scott Mann said people in Sun N Lake, in fact, would be paying less: $25 per home versus $32. When notices went out to approximately 32,000 households, 5,000-6,000 of those people were new customers from Sun N Lake Special Improvement District and another 100 were new customers in Fairmount Mobile Estates, said Bea Johnson, non-ad valorem assessment coordinator. For those people, the assessments would change, but for all others, it would stay the same as last year: $25 per house $15 per mobile home $5 per lot BY LARRY GRIFFIN STAFF WRITER SEBRING The girls of the Hansen House just got a much more colorful living space. In an attempt to make the safe house for victims of abuse and neglect more visually pleasing, a local artist was commissioned to paint the walls with a mural. That artist was Tori Roman. Based out of Sebring, Roman is a freelancer who teaches classes at the Highlands Art League, sells her own art sometimes and does illustrations for anyone who needs one. The illustration the girls of Hansen House chose was a serene indigo night sky with a light blue bird silhouette rising above the clouds to the moon. They wanted something very retro looking, Roman said. So I got this idea from what they were saying. They wanted their favorite colors in it, so I used certain colors. And then some of the girls helped out with it, Mural at Hansen House to make residents more comfortable Local artist Tori Roman works on a mural for the girls living at the Hansen House. Roman said she hopes the mural will encourage the girls to express themselves artistically.Early citrus crop predictions bleak County OKs West Sebring Fire assessmentCitizens complain about confusion, unclear budget SEE MURAL | A6SEE FIRE | A3SEE CITRUS | A3Some call for worst crop in 50 years, but Ray Royce says local harvest likely isnt that badNew ordinance gives county Animal Control some bite The new animal control ordinance makes it illegal to interfere with Animal Control o cers like Aubra McAnally. The countys new Animal Control ordinance requires pets to either have county tags or microchips to make reuniting lost pets with their owners easier.First overhaul of law in 50 years increases agencys enforcement power, sets new pet guidelinesSEE ANIMAL | A4 ..yam, .i do dl'-i t .A ort1 S s ytee*i ik tsssa t t11


A2 | NEWSSS U nN | Friday, August 22, 2014 Habitat for Humanity offering ramps for veteransSEBRING Highlands County Habitat for Humanity has been awarded a grant from The H ome D epot Foundation through its Community Impact Grants Program to build handicapped ramps for local dis abled veterans. Habitat is accepting applications for local disabled v eter ans who are in need of safe accessibility in and out of their home A pplicants must live in Avon Park, Lake Placid, or Sebring. Eligibility is dened as a resident living in a home in Highlands County, who has served in the U.S. mili tary. Furthermore, applicants must have received an honorable or gener al dischar ge and are either wounded warriors or disabled v eter ans and are of low to moderate income. Habitat for Humanity is accepting applications through Sept. 15. A dditionally Highlands County Habitat for Humanity is seeking community volunteers who wish to par ticipate in the construction of the ramps. Please contact Sarah Pallone, Monday through Friday, at 863-385-7156.Masons holding Child ID eventSEBRING Masonic District 25 will be hold ing a free Child ID kit for any one up to age 18 at Heartland Bowl, 6800 U.S. 27 N., from 9 / a.m. to 1 p .m. on Saturday.Blood drive today at Lake Placid ElksLAKE PLACID One Blood will have its Big Red Bus at the Lake Placid Elks Lodge from 9 / a.m. to 3 / p .m. today to collect blood donations. Remember, one pint can sav e up to three lives. Blood is always in demand the supply is greatly reduced in summer when many of the regular donors have returned to their northern homes or just on vacation, a spokes man said. Special gifts will go home with donors Walk-ins are wel come but appointments are accommodated, too. To reserve a time call P eg at 863465-5707 or Terry at 863-699-0774.AARP Smart Driver Class setSEBRING AARP will offer its Smart Driver Program class from 9 / a.m. to 3:30 / p.m. W ednesday. Complete this class in one day (six hours). There will be no driv ing nor written test. P ar ticipants may get a possible discount on their car insurance, good for three years. The class will be offered at Heacock I nsur ance, 1105 U.S. 27 North, Sebring. To register, call Alfred Nolton at 863-385-4713.Moose Lodge plans luauSEBRING The Moose Lodge 2259 on U.S. 98 will host its annual luau on Saturday. E nter tainment will be with Frank E. The menu is roast pork loin garnished with pineapple fried rice, broccoli salad, pina colada cake or H awaiian w edding cake for $12 per person. R eser ved seating is still available. Dinner will be served at 5 / p .m. and entertainment begins at 6 / p.m. There will be drink specials special hula dances, games and the ice cr eam social basket rafe, which will benet Moosehearts Right Child-Right S tar t. Members and guests are welcome.Woodstock/ Hippie Dance is SaturdaySEBRING The Sebring Village will have a Woodstock/ Hippie Dance at 7 / p .m. Saturday. Tickets are $5. Music will be by Jimmy Duke. Bring your own beverage and snacks. Hippie dress ing is optional. The dance will be at S ebring Village, 4343 Schumacher Road (one mile behind Walmart on the left).Women celebrate Equality DaySEBRING The Highlands County Democratic Womens Club will be celebrating Womens Equality D ay at their monthly meeting at 10 / a.m. Satur day (next door to Ruby Tuesday). There will also be an open house for Will Bronson who is running for U.S. Representative from this district. Everyone is invited to come and celebrate the 19th amendment to the Constitution that gave women the right to vote and to meet the candidate. For more information, call 863-471-9979.YMCA offers Good Dog courseSEBRING Highlands County YMCA (100 YMCA Lane) will offer a summer dog obedience and behavior al modication course Good Dog. The course is being offered to all citizens and visitors of H ighlands County. You do not have to be a member of the YMCA to partake. This is a six-week course that will begin at 4 / p .m. Saturday. The class meets each Saturday for approxi mately one hour. The classes ar e held under cover and fully fenced to keep the owner and dog comfortable along with protection from natures elements. Good Dog is geared towards dogs of all ages and levels. The course will focus on good manners, obe dience and behavioral modications U pon completion of this course, you will have learned how to communicate better with your dog and have fun doing it. Many techniques are utilized including pos itive reinforcement to help motiv ate both y ou and your dog. Puppies and dogs must be current on their vaccinations. Cost is $60. Space is limit ed. To pre-register, call 655-9080.Orchid Society meets MondaySEBRING Orchid Society of Highlands County will hold its monthly meeting at 7 / p .m. Monday at the Jack R. Stroup Civic Center at 355 W. Center Ave. This months special meeting is the annual silent auction. Whether you are just getting started with orchids, or looking to add to your collection.... this is the place to be. Members will be donating the plants that will be bid on that night. Light refreshments will be served dur ing the meeting and the gener al public is w elcome to attend. Members will be on hand to answ er most questions about orchids. For information, call 863-664-9268.McIntyre to talk about changing markets in Downtown Sebring CRASEBRING The Sebring Community Redevelopment Agency (CRA) will host its monthly Whats Up Downtown Sebring? meeting at 5:30 / p .m. Tuesday at Dees Place Restaurant (138 N. Ridgewood Drive). The speaker will be the Honorable C. Raymond McIntyre, Highlands County Property Appraiser, who will discuss the changing markets in the properties with in the CRA District, as w ell as tr ends within the county, historical trends of the CRA D istr ict market and property values within the CRA. These monthly Whats Up Do wnto wn? meetings are open to the public. The meetings are to discuss ev ents and happening within the Downtown Sebring area. Anyone inter ested in Downtown S ebr ing is encouraged to attend.Seminar to explain new business startsAVON PARK Youve got the idea for a new business. Now you need to know how to get on your way. Starting Your Business teaches all the essentials from how to determine fea sibility and legal structure to the type of license you will need. This free seminar is customized for startups in DeSoto, Hardee and Highlands County and is presented by the Small Business Development Center at USF. It is designed for persons thinking of starting a small busi ness or who have started a business and want to make sur e they did it correctly. The seminar will be from 2 to 4:30 / p.m. W ednesday in Corporate and Community Education Room T20 at South Florida State College at Avon Park. The seminar will be presented by David Noel, C er tied Business Analyst with the Florida SBDC. Seating is limited, so call Noel at 863784-7378 to reserve a seat or for further information. Noel can also be con tacted at davidnoel@ Istokpoga Aquatic Plant Management meets ThursdaySEBRING The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission have scheduled a meeting for 10 / a.m. Thursday to discuss aquatic plant management on Lake Istokpoga. The meeting location is the HL Bishop Park Clubhouse, 10 Lake June Clubhouse Road. The public is invited.AMVETS host karaokeSEBRING AMVETS Post 21 will have karaoke with Ron Rahl fr om 6-9 p .m. Saturday. The post is at 623 U.S. 27 N. C all 863-3850234 for details. Guardian ad Litem info at L.P. libraryLAKE PLACID The Guardian ad Litem program, which serves abused and neglected children across H ighlands C ounty, is seeking volunteers. Dawn Shinskey, a recruiter for the program, will have information about becoming a v olunteer at the Lake P lacid M emor ial Library from 10 / a.m. until noon Thursday. Call Shinskey at 863534-4597 or email Dawn.Shinskey@gal. .gov. http// The News-Sun (USPS 487-900 ISSN 10748342) is published every Sunday, Wednesday & Friday by Sun Coast Media Group, 200 E. Venice Ave., Venice, FL 34285. Pe riodical postage paid at Lakeland, FL and additional entry ofce(s). All material contained herein is the property of the News-Sun, which is an afliate of Sun Coast Media Group. Reproduction in whole or in part is forbidden without the written permission of the publisher. All material submitted for publication becomes the property of the newspaper and ma y be edited for clarity and space, as well as reprinted, published and used in all media. Postmaster : Send address change to: News-Sun, 2227 U.S. 27 South, Sebring, FL 33870.C ommitmeOMMITME N tT toT O accACC U racyRAC Y The News-Sun promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its ne ws stories. If you belie ve we have made an error, call the newsroom at (863) 385-6155, ext. 516. If you ha ve a question or comment about coverage, write to Scott Dressel, editor, 2227 U.S. 27 South, Sebring, FL 33870; email; or call (863) 385-6155.OFF iceICE Location: 2227 U.S. 27 South, Sebring, FL 33870 Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday Phone: (863) 385-6155 Main F ax: (863) 385-1954SU bscriptioBSCRIPTIO N ratesRAT ES Home 12 mos. Tax Total $72.22 $5.06 $77.28 In Florida mail 12 mos. Tax Total $107.24 $7.51 $114.75 Out of Florida mail 12 mos. Tax Total $122.41 $8.57 $130.98 Your ne wspaper is delivered by an independent contractor. If you do not receive your home delivered newspaper by 6 a.m. on any publi cation date, please phone the circu lation department at 863-385-6155 before 10 a.m. on W ednesda y and Friday, and before 11 a.m. Sunday. A replacement copy will be delivered to you. Subscribers who notify us af ter said times will be issued an account credit. Deadlines for subscription changes are noon Tuesday for the W ednesda y edition, noon Thursday for the Friday edition and noon F rida y for the Sunday edition. Changes received after the times stated will be processed on the following publication date.O bitBIT U ariesARIES A NN D ANN oO U N cemeCEM E N tsTS Email all obituaries and death notices to Email all other announcements to editor@newssun.comP laceLACE aA C lassiLA SSI F iedIED A dD From 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. M-F (863) 385-6155, ext. 505 or (863) 314-9876RETAIL A dvertisiDVERT ISI N gG Mitch Collins, 863-386-5626 Vickie Watson, 863-386-5631 Terri Lee, 863-386-5628 Nix Wellons, 863-465-2522 Kim Browning, 863-385-6155 kim.browning@newssun.comL egalEGAL A dvertisiDVERTISI N gG Janet Emerson 385-6155, ext. 596 NewsroomNEWSROOM Call 385-6155 Scott Dressel, Editor, ext. 516 or Phil Attinger, Staff Writer, ext. 541 or Dan Hoehne, Sports Editor, ext. 528 or daniel.hoehne@news Katara Simmons, Photographer, ext. 538 or katara.simmons@ ne GLEN NN ICKERSON President glen.nick 385-6155, ext. 536 RR OMON aA W aA SHIN gG TON Publisher and Executive Editor romona.w 385-6155, ext. 515 NEWS-SSUnN Highlands Countys Hometown Newspaper Since 1927 Courtesy photo The Highlands Art League is hosting a Chair Painting Fundraiser on Saturday. Local businesses and individuals who wish to support HAL, receive recognition and promotion, and would like their chair featured inside a HAL classroom can register on www. Each chair painting fee is $100. On Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., registrants can stop by the Visual Art Center to paint their name, company, logo and more on one of HALs chairs. Or, if you cannot attend or do not wish to paint, one of HALs artists can paint the chair. Chairs are limited, so please register soon. For more information or to register, visit or call 863-3856682. HAL Chair Painting Fundraiser is SaturdayL otteryOTTERY L ottoOTTO Saturday, Aug. 20 9-18-21-39-40-51 X-5 Next Jackpot: $17 millionP owerballOWERBALL Saturday, Aug. 20 4-8-21-38-40 PB-3 X-2 Next Jackpot: $70 millionLU cC K yY M oO N eyEY Friday, Aug. 19 19-27-31-35 PB-11 Next Jackpot: $500,000M egaEGA M illioILLIO N sS Friday, Aug. 19 22-39-56-67-71 PB-15 X-4 Next Jackpot: $180 million CASH 3 Monday, Aug. 18 Day: 8-2-7 Night: 3-4-4 Tuesday, Aug. 19 Day: 4-8-4 Night: 4-9-8 Wednesday, Aug. 20 Day: 7-0-1 Night: 7-3-9 P layLAY 4Monday, Aug. 18 Day: 3-0-5-5 Night: 6-6-4-4 Tuesday, Aug. 19 Day: 4-6-5-4 Night: 9-7-0-8 Wednesday, Aug. 20 Day: 5-4-6-6 Night: 3-2-1-0 FaFA N tasyTASY 5 Monday, Aug. 18 14-17-23-28-36 Tuesday, Aug. 19 2-5-9-12-30 Wednesday, Aug. 20 2-6-14-24-27 rrxar at 'Tome /C/C


www.newssun.comFriday, August 22, 2014 | NEWSSS U nN | A3 283US27North,VillageFountainPlazaSebringrfnt Weareaonestopforallyourlighting bfntrtntffBulbsBallastsSecurityLightingFluorescentFixturesMirrorsTable&FloorLampsCeilingMedallionsLampShadesLightFixturesCeilingFansAccessoriesAndmore! WeareanHGTV HomeRetail Showroom!TheonlyHGTVlighting dealerinHighlandsCounty!3063930 3073729 r r fntbbn r rf rfrf rfn rfn rffnt b nt rfnrtbbf trfntb r fntbnnfn ftrfntbb b ntbn b $179 IFYOU BRINGAFRIEND r rf rf nttbfntbt fffntbnb3076384 $150 per commercial structure Keith Gambino, who recently moved to the county, was concerned about the notice saying the re district would expect to r aise $580,000 annually thr ough the assessment, but might also borr o w money, if needed. The notices also said WSVFD would allocate the funds to pr o vide re protection, but didn t say exactly how the protection would be pr o vided. My brother was a fallen hero for 9/11. I have nothing but respect for reghters, G ambino said. (But) you need to put forth what you plan to have in a budget. Gambino called a phrase stating the district would use the funds for other pur poses as deemed appropriate an open door for y ou to do what you want without a public review. County Attorney Ross Macbeth said the assessment letters spell out what the re dis trict plans to do with the money in gener al. He dened re protection as providing personnel, equipment, tr aining, hydrants, vehicles and facilities and making sur e all ar e ready for a re. Sometimes, he said, re districts have to build a station or pur chase a re truck, and that s often done with borrowed funds, paid back through the assessment. T im E ures, emergency operations director, said he didn t know exactly how much is in the W est Sebring account every year after the estimated $580,000 annual r evenue is put to use. The county has 10 re districts, Eures said, and if any district has money left over at the end of the year, it stays in that districts account. He said West Sebring hasnt had any debt since it was formed in 2002, so it should have funds in the account. After hearing from other residents who thought, at rst, they would face a new as sessment on top of their old one commissioners asked staff to examine ways of making notices a little more clear Thats whats wrong with government, Commissioner Jim Brooks said. We have a hard time explaining ourselves sometimes. FIRE FROM PAGE A A 1 Scott Dressel/News-Sun/A West Sebring Volunteer Fire Departments annual assessment was approved by the county commission on Tuesday.coming harvest. Private forecaster Elizabeth Steger, another closely watched independent forecaster, has estimated the cr op at just 89 million boxes. Both forecasts are below the U.S. Department of Agricultures nal 2013-14 estimate of 104.4 million bo xes If correct, either predicted amount would be the lo w est production since 1965-66, when Floridas output was 95.9 million boxes. Last years harvest already was the lowest in nearly thr ee decades Highlands County Citrus Growers Association Executive Director R ay R oyce has seen the reports, but is not ready to give up quite yet. What is it Mark Twain said? The reports of my demise hav e been gr eatly exaggerated, he said. I don t think its going to get that low. I just dont think its going to drop another 15 percent. At this point, from talking with member growers and looking at area trees, Royce said the crop does not ap pear to be as bad as the initial for ecasts at least in Highlands County. Its certainly not going to be a huge crop but I believ e that this year will be at levels comparable to last y ear , he said. Citrus greening again was identied as the culprit. Greenis caused by a bacteria which is spread from tree to tree by a tiny insect called the Asian citrus psyllid. Once infected, the trees leaves turn yellow and fall. The trees fruit then fails to mature, falling to the ground before the tree slow ly dies. R o yce said the drop rate of fruit was one of the determining factors in both private for ecasts He believes it may not be as bad as they fear. There is some optimism that it wont be as bad this y ear as it was last year, he said. This season we have had a more uniform bloom and more tradition al weather in the early season. M oreover, although there is no cure for greening, Royce said growers are nding bet ter ways to relieve stress on the tr ees and better manage the debilitating effects of the disease. Its about how we feed and water the trees to lessen the drop and other negative effects of the disease, he said. Last years weath er also resulted in signicantly smaller fruit than in years past. Royce said this years weather could result in more traditional sizes for oranges, grapefruit and specialty fruit. Last year, we had a very long bloom and the fruit was set over an extended period of time. This year, the fruit appears to have set within a couple of weeks, he said. Its siz ing up nicely and uniformly and weve had good r ain her e, but let me say that its early yet. At least at this point it appears that for the most part trees look stronger and healthi er here. O n the other hand, Royce said while things appear a bit better here and in the southwest portion of the state, re ports from Floridas east coast w er e not as encouraging. In all, some groves are doing better than others, some management regimens are wor king better than others, he said. All I can tell you is that the guys that I really respect in this business ar e planting new tr ees. Upon release of the Steger and Dreyfus independent reports, pr ices of concentr ated orange juice futures jumped a r epor ted 2.5 percent to $1.47 per pound. Those increas es reportedly come at a par ticularly bad time as demand for OJ reportedly is trailing off in light of additional options for consumers. CITRUS FROM PAGE A A 1 Katara Simmons/News-SunSome early estimates put the citrus crop at its lowest level in half a century. EXAMPLE BALLOTCONTINUATION OF LOCAL GOVERNMENT, INFRASTRUCTURE SURTAX Sec. 212.055(2) F.S.E e 1 ; t,, `'L q q Shall the County Commissioners of Highlands County continue tolevy a one-cent sales tax for Local Government Projects such as the, c j 1 following fora terns of fifteen years commencing January 1, 2015,:'Road System upgrade and expansionT Parks and recreationr I B Lake and waterway improvements,1 Y Governmental facilities upgrade, expansion, construction, andacquisitionG I ;,. ` I 1 1 Municipal improvement projectsGovernmental vehicles and equipment0 FOR the one-centsales taxM r;. 1 ;,r~c AGAINST the one-cent sales taxI--.a Liam ff',ypp tf erM a +'AdlIft, 'aswww.hcbcc.netOQ:1Since 1927, theNews-Sun hasbeen bringing thenews of HighlandsCounty to thepeople of HighlandsCounty. Call todayto subscribe.863-385-6155PREVENTION PLUS 1111stroke and vascular screeningi mm -,


A4 | NEWSSS U nN | Friday, August 22, 2014 3070665 rfn tnbnbf f AmericaFirst tsriF aciremA tsriF aciremA tsriF aciremA AirConditioning&Heating tsriF aciremA tsriF aciremA gnitaeH & gninoitidnoC riA gnitaeH & gninoitidnoC riA gnitaeH & gninoitidnoC riA gnitaeH & gninoitidnoC riA gnitaeH & gninoitidnoC riA rf nrrtfbr f WhentheDogDaysofSummermakeyou HOT CountonAmericaFirst to KeepYou COOL! 3071308 r fntnbtfbtnnbnnnfnbnfntbf Celebrating nnnfttnb nntffft ntbtfbnt bf ntnnnftnnf fnnnt tfntnb3076287 safety issues at the countys Animal Control facility. A t the time decreasing revenues were cited as the main r eason for problems there. When you cut the budget, you have to cut services, Scott said at the time. Critical issues were identied as licensing, the need for stronger nes, requiring vac cinations, hold times, computer updates and coor dination with citizens groups, among others This new est measure has four major components. I t star ts with a state statute, which mandates that all dogs, cats or ferr ets that ar e four months or older must be vaccinated by, or under the direction of, a licensed veterinarian. Under provisions of the or dinance the initial vaccination must be a 12-month dose followed the next year by a 12-month inoculation. After a pet has r eceived its second 12-month shot, a v eter inarian can use a thr ee-y ear shot if they so choose, Scott said. But owners have to keep their paperwork for the three-year shot in case there is a prob lem. The feeding of fer al cats also is part of the measure. This was a complaint-driven problem, said Scott. H e said ther e have been areas around the county where people had been establishing cat colonies, by feed ing the ownerless felines behind shopping centers and on v acant properties. The food source causes the cats to congregate and the population to grow rapidly. Ther e were some places where people were putting out 2530 feed dishes a day, he said. Land owners then complained about the mess that was left behind. Additionally, other property owners called Animal Control ofc es about cats walking on and spraying their v ehicles and other ar eas to mark their pr oper ty. One guy had a cat spray the windows of his house and its a pretty rough smell, Scott said. Under provisions of the new ordinance, people can feed cats on their own property but must have permission to feed them on land they do not own. That will cut down on some of the prob lem areas, like behind shopping centers he said. The humane treatment of animals is also included in the new statute meaning that owners have to provide adequate food, water and shelter for their pets This also was a complaint-driven part of the ordinance, Scott said. Much of that problem came from pets being obser v ed tied up outside without food, water or a place to get out of the blazing sun. After we notify an owner of the violation, we can come back and issue a warning, and if there are repeated calls, we can even is sue a citation, he said. A rst offense can cost a pet o wner $50 with nes ranging as high as $500. Other provisions would bring offenders before a county magistrate for disposition of a situa tion. Basically, it now puts some teeth into the or dnance, he said. In extreme cases, animals may be impounded. There was a r ecent case wher e staff members had to impound a dog that apparently had been neglected for some time and whose chain had become so kinked the animal could barely move. We had to take that one to the vet, Scott said. The ordinance now also protects the Ani mal Control ofcers, pr ev enting people from striking or inter fering with staff, giving them false infor mation, stealing traps or damaging Animal C ontrol property or, as Scott put it, anything that impedes the investigation of a case. W e have had people get up in our faces, spit on us and thr eaten us with bodily harm, Scott said. Generally in those cases, Scott said High lands County sheriffs deputies ar e called to the scene. There also have been instances where individuals have tried to hide pets giv e false names and even lie about instances involving bite or other incidents I n some cases, peo ple have removed or v andaliz ed traps, and even taken captured animals and attempted to carry them off. W e have had cases where people have gone to the back of Animal Control ofcers tr ucks open up their cages and try to release the animals, he said. W e had one lady grab a cat in a cat car rier off the tailgate of a tr uck and r un down the street screaming Youre not killing this cat! Youre not killing this cat! The bottom line, said Scott, is the new laws outline owners rights and responsibilities for the care of their pets such as dogs, cats and ferrets. We really want to start by educating the public. Our goal is not to go out and write a bunch of citations, but if we have to we can do that now, he said. Also people now have to have a micro chip (or) county tag for their animals and they hav e to show that they have had the vaccinations to get their tags. The tags or chips also will help r euniting owners with pets that have gone astray. If they have a chip or a tag, we can get pets back to their own ers I cannot tell you ho w many animals w e get in that have no collar and tag. We dont hav e a clue as to who owns them. ANIM aA L FROM PAGE A A 1 Katara Simmons/News-SunWe have had people get up in our faces, spit on us and threaten us with bodily harm, Animal Control Director Darryl Scott said. The countys new ordinance will make that illegal. Katara Simmons/News-SunTo combat a rise in feral cat issues, the new ordinance makes it illegal to feed animals o of your own property without permission from the property owner.We had one lady grab a cat in a cat carrier off the tailgate of a truck and run down the street screaming Youre not killing this cat! Youre not killing this cat!Darryl Scott Animal Control director FORT MYERS (AP) A federal jury in Fort Myers has acquitted two former DeSoto C ounty jail guar ds of charges they beat a prisoner and then tried to cover up the assault. The verdict was reached Wednesday afternoon just hours after telling the judge they were deadlocked. Ofcials had accused Steven Rizza with one count of violating the civil rights of another. Rizza and Jonathan Mause were each charged with one count of falsifying re cords in a federal investigation, one count of obstr uction of justice and one count of perjur y to a gr and jury. Mause was also charged with one count of making a false statement to a federal investigator. The beating took place in May 2013.Homeless couple kidnaps, robs Ohio womanDAYTONA BEACH Police say two homeless people robbed an O hio tour ist, then forced her to drive them around Daytona Beach. The incident began Sunday when a woman approached 33-year-old Nancy Johnson of Gallipolis, Ohio, in a convenience store parking lot, ask ing for spare change. A ccor ding to a police report, Johnson told her she had a $5 bill but would go inside the stor e and get change The women went inside, Johnson got change and handed two dollars to 37-yearold Leona Kight. As Johnson backed her car out, 52-yearold Kenneth Shaffer re vealed a handgun in his waistband. The D aytona B each News-Journal reports Shaffer demanded money. Shaffer and K ight got into the v ehicle and told her to d r ive. Former DeSoto County jailers acquitted in beating of NEWS-SUN Serving the Community Since 1969Blinds,4Sof SebringVlage Fountan Plaza 1237 US 27 N. SebringI 1863.314.9790_4EEimhome 1estimatesMc n-Fri 9a5pSal by appt 16 -I2=fixtmakermCo !Find Exactly whatyou are looking for 1y


www.newssun.comFriday, August 22, 2014 | NEWSSS U nN | A5 NEWS-SSUnN Highlands Countys Hometown Newspaper Since 1927Romona Washington Publisher Scott Dressel Editor VIEWPOINTS ANOTHER VIEW Y OO UR VIEWS The 100th anniversary of the open ing of the Panama Canal on Aug. 14 1914 is reminder of the poten tial economic boon to Florida when a $6 billion expansion project is com pleted in 2015. Ports around the state, in cluding Port Manatee and Port Tampa, have embarked on their own expansions to accommodate the larg er ships that pass through the canal to a nd from the U.S. The U.S Army Corps of Engineers estimates container volume at Gulf Coast ports could more than double by 2029. Floridas 15 deep-water ports plan to spend $2.6 billion over ve years deepening their channels, adding cranes, dockside rail and other infrastructure to better position them selves to capture the cargo trafc and the good-paying jobs that trade gen erates, according to Florida Trend magazine. The r ace to lure shipping from West Coast ports is not without risk, both for the port authorities making multimillion-dollar investments and state economic dev elopment ofcials steer ing billions of dollars in infrastructure investment. The COE study noted that a manufacturing shift from China to India and Southeast Asia would make shipping containers through the Suez Canal to U.S. east coast ports more economical, at the expense of south ern U.S. ports. Another wild card is climate change The Corps study stated, recent climate models indicate the Northwest Passage (thr ough the Arctic Ocean) could be ice-free for up to nine months by the year 2030. Ships from China could traverse the passage to reach Northeast U.S. ports without having to pay costly canal toll fees. Florida has some advantages, though. The state is soon expected to become the third most populous in the country and its location makes it costly to transport goods here by land. Direct shipping to Tampa or Man atee could be an attractive alternative. Another incentive for shippers is the ability to reload with F lorida agri cultural exports and avoid empty return trips. A report by Shipping Watch magazine estimated shipping empty containers back to Asia costs industr y leader Maersk Line more than $1 bil lion a year. Florida Agriculture Secre tary Adam Putnam traveled to Pana ma earlier this year to see the progress on the canal expansion and to pitch expor ts. It remains to be seen how grow ing import trafc will affect commu nities away from ports, such as Polk County Demand for distribution centers, warehouses, cheap land and intermodel facilities will almost certainly rise, especially along Interstate 75 and I-4. Asian demand could impact which cr ops Florida farmers plant. One hundred years ago, the Panama Canal transformed global shipping. It is about to do it again and Florida has a front-row seat.An editorial from the Polk County Democrat. Glen Nickerson President RR esponse to HH al G ravesI was glad to see a response Hal, hope it got your blood owing! You are entitled to your opinion of me but when y ou include r eferences to radical, anarchist writings while criticizing B ar ack Obama (BO) (or maybe you were equating them to me not sure) you are using the same rhetoric popularized by Faux and other well-known Obama haters. Since the modern era of The Presidency, most if not all presi dents have used their time in ofce to expand executive power thr ough the use of executiv e authority, executive action and executive discretion at the expense of The C ongress. Many, if not all, have been challenged and they sometimes lost when the Supreme Court of the United States declar ed that action as unconstitutional. When it happens that does not mean a pr esident has broken the law, violated his oath of ofce or deserves to be impeached, but with BO that is all w e hear fr om the same people (and you) who consider him to be an illegitimate president, subscribe to birtherism and still believ e he is a M uslim. At this time we have a very successful conspiracy originally put for war d by the Senate minority leader the same day BO was inaugur ated to block, not for ce compromise, anything the President puts forward. B ecause things need to get done this President, who tried in the beginning to reach out and work with Congress as Reagan did, was forced to go it alone using executive action, authority and discr etionar y power. He has done this far fewer times than the last 10 men who occupied the ofce and that is a fact you cannot dispute; please check the records.ROY T. ALLENSebringProud of RR ubi os stanceI would like to thank Senator Marco Rubio for standing up to crime by cosponsoring the Pre vent All Soring Tactics (PAST) A ct (S. 1406/H.R. 1518), an anti-cr ime bill that will stop an abusiv e horse tr aining practice known as soring. I am proud that he supports stopping this cruel practice and it is time for Senator Bill Nelson and Representative (Tom) Rooney to take a stand against this criminal animal tor ture as well. H orses ar e sored to exaggerate a natural high stepping gait. Unfortunately, they are often conned to their stalls for extended periods of time, with legs swathed in caustic chemical and wr apped in plastic to cook the chemicals deeply into their skin. It is common to see horses lying down in their stalls, consumed with pain. This cruelty is done for one reason only for people who turn a blind eye to this brutality masquerading as entertainment. The Florida Veterinary Medical Association, the American Vet erinary Medical Association, the Association of P r osecuting Attorneys and the National Sher iffs Association endorse this bill, as do o v er 350 members of Congress. Senator Nelson and Representative Rooney need to follow the lead of v eter inary professionals, law enforcement, and senator Rubio by cosponsoring this anti-cr ime bill.G aA IL LL E aA VI ttTT SebringA state, a plan, PanamaJust as World War I didnt prove to be the war to end all wars, the 20th century didnt turn out to be when the nearly unimag inable brutality and indescr ibable evil represented by German dictator Adolf Hitlers N azi r egime was denitively laid to rest. The evil is back. Big-time. This time its in the form of the militant Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS), which is bat tling to take over Syria and Iraq and has alr eady blurr ed the two countries boundaries. Its leav ing trails of bodies and horrors in its path. I f it w ere a movie, you could title early 21st century The Evil Strikes Back. The images of this Sunni group that even Al Qaeda reportedly found too brutal are coming fast and furious and sickening ly. Only this isnt Hollywood, but a nightmar ish r eality faced by those in Syria or Iraq whose lives cross with a group seeking to take over the Middle East and some believe beyond by imposing an ultra-conservative caliphate. I t s a case of the bloody ends justifying the warped, theological means. According to The Daily Mail, a 21-page letter found at O sama bin Laden s compound after his killing urged the cutting of all ties with ISIS because its ultr a-br utality could damage Al Qaedas reputation. And Al Qaeda didnt exactly enjoy the reputation of a group that played Patty Cake with indels. P opulations that cr oss paths with Caliph Abu Bakr al-Baghdadis self-declared Islamic State must conv er t to Islam and pay tribute or else. The Internet brims with grim examples of orelses: photos and videos, many hyped via social media by ISIS to create fear and recruit. Among other things, they show mass execution shootings of Iraqi security forces, graphic be headings, and rows of victims heads on sticks O ne shows ghters walking bound prisoners over to the water s edge, making them kneel, then shooting them in the back of the head and pushing them quickly into the water. Its uninching assembly-line-massmurder that would make Hitler proud. According to Reuters, an Iraqi government ofcial recently re ported that ISIS has killed 500 Yazidis, including women and chil dren who were buried alive. ISIS is also systematically destr o ying Iraqs cultural and religious artifacts. Ill never forget how stunned my late father Richard Gandelman was in the w eeks following 9/11. He and other members of The Greatest Generation thought the kind of evil H itler repre sented was eradicated when America won the war S hortly after 9/11, I sat with him and other family members at Carmines Tuscan Grill in New Haven and when 9/11 came up he seemed doubly anguished. I sensed he had felt that his grand kids wouldnt have to grow up in this kind of world and no w it was clear that The Evil had not vanished but merely resur faced elsewhere under a differ ent name. Y ou get the feeling that the extent of ISIS threat including in the long-term to Americas national security isnt fully gr asped b y policy makers or the American public. A militarized Islamic State made secure and permanent by dismembering Syria and Iraq is a far worse danger to the world order than Russias annexation of Crimea, wrote The Moder ate Voices Foreign Columnist B r ij Khindaria. It will alter power equations in the entire region str etching fr om Lebanon to India and West China. It could inspire creation of similar Islamic S tates in Lib ya and Afghanistan, which are teetering on the edge of chaos. He warns: It will also trigger a erce rivalry between IS and the remnants of al-Qaeda..... Both may undertake spectacular acts of terrorism against Americans and Europeans to seek leader ship of Muslim extremists ght ing against the Wests decadent inuence and moderate M uslims in the Arab world. Can Americans take this seriously enough? Khindaria and others point out that P r esident Barack Obama still seems to view ISIS as a regional problem. Are we too mired in our seles, and 24/7 partisan and ideological polemical wars? Can we nally get dead serious? Because, fr om all indications ISIS is d-ea-d serious, as the people who were crucied, beheaded, shot or buried alive by them could contest. If they were still here.Joe Gandelman is a veteran journal ist who wrote for newspapers over seas and in the United States. He can be reached at jgandelman@themoderatev and can be booked to speak at www Guest col umns are the opinion of the writer not nec essarily those of the News-Sun staff. Evil strikes back INDEPENDENTS EE YEJoe Gandelman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5I55Y .!!r ........................................................................


A6 | NEWSSS U nN | Friday, August 22, 2014 GraveSideService 3067118 RAY DOME rR Ray Russell Domer passed away in his home in Pine Island on Aug. 17, 2014. Ray was a sixthgeneration Floridian and the third-generation owner and operator of Domers Machine Shop. Ray served as an Okeechobee County Commission er since 2004 and was a dedicated member of the Okeechobee Masonic Lodge for over 35 years. Ray is predeceased by his late wife Ginger Greenberger Domer, his daughter Nettie Graceson Domer, his father Rus sell Victor Domer, and his mother Martha W alker Domer. He is survived by his wife of 25 years, Cyn thia Woodham Domer, his sons Justin Ray Domer and Jacob Holdon Domer his sisters Alvina Domer Robertson and Jean Domer Rogers (Steve), as well as a host of nieces, nephews, cousins, family members, and friends. A view ing will be held Thursday Aug. 21, 2014 at the Buxton and Bass Funer al Home (400 N. Parrott A ve.) from 4-7 / p.m. The funeral ser vice will take place at the First Baptist Church (401 S.W 4th St.) on Friday, Aug. 22, 2014 at 10 AM; graveside service and re ception to follow. DOMER OBITUARIES BY PHIL ATTINGER STAFF WRITER SEBRING A month after adopting the Avon Park Air Force Ranges military airport zones into its land regulation, Highlands County commissioners have appr o ved $500,000 from the conservation trust fund to purchase land around the range. The money, along with funds from several other cooperating or ganizations would go toward securing a $3 million 2015 Department of Defense R eadiness and E nvironmental Protection Integr ation Grant, said Hilary Swain of the countys Natural Resources Advisory Commission. F unds will be dr awn out of the countys conservation trust fund as needed to pur chase easements, she said. NRAC is delighted to be able to get conser vation land and support the military mission, Swain said. A par tnership be tween the military, county, The Nature Conservancy and other conservancy groups would keep land undeveloped natural habitat near the Air Force r ange so it wont inter fere with range operations. Charles B uck MacLaughlin, range director of operations, said MAZ 1 is the most cr it ical area that needs to be dealt with regar d to development and use. The public needs to know if they are in proximity to a military mission, at least in MAZ 3 (a r elativ ely low-impact area). We still owe citizens notication that they are in that ar ea, MacLaughlin said. Lands pur chased with the grant would prevent development in what is called the Military Airport Zone 1, or MAZ 1, creating a buffer around the Air Force range. Swain said funds partners have committed so far provide a 3-to-1 match of county funds to nal grant funds, but the match could go as high as 12 to 1. S wain said Highlands County landowners in MAZ 1 have agreed to be part of the program. They are willing sell ers, she said, but prices havent been discussed yet. C ommissioner Don Elwell wanted to know how much land is being considered and what affect that would hav e on county tax rolls. Swain said 23,210 acres are in discussion out of the approximate 300,000 acres total that lie within MAZ 1. Raymond McIntyre, county property appraiser, said a conser vation easement drops the taxable v alue b y half, depending on how the property is assessed. Pasture valued at $200 per acr e would be assessed at a $100 per acre value, he said. Meanwhile, under Flor ida law, the landowner could still maintain an agr icultural operation on that property. Elwell calculated at the meeting that the proposed purchases, taxed at $7 per every $1,000 in taxable value, would remove only $2,200 in tax r ev enue from the county. McIntyre concurred. Commissioner Jim Brooks, liaison to NRAC, said his family sold 425 acres to The N atur e Conservancy, which was then sold to the state of Florida to be managed by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. The county gets nothing out of that acreage, Brooks said. A conservation easement is a good way for the county to get some thing out of the easement. B r ooks is not sure, though, if all 300,000 acres in MAZ 1 would qualify for conservation easements. The impor tant thing in my mind is the encroachment area, C ommissioner J ack Richie said. Im concerned about that, because (we) cannot have what happens to most airpor ts.$500K earmarked for conservation land around Avon Park bombing range BY PHIL ATTINGER STAFF WRITER LAKE PLACID Police have made an ar rest in a strong arm r obber y from April where the victim was struck with a handgun and knocked to the ground. Ezekial Jamal Ru dolph, 29, of 400 S. S winton A ve. in Delray Beach, is facing charges of aggravated battery with a rearm, r obber y with a rearm and petit theft. He is being held in the Highlands County Jail in lieu of $150,000 bond. The robbery took place at 10:56 / p .m. April 4 at 113 N. Main Ave. The 54-year-old victim was walking south on North Pine Avenue near the inter section of East Inter lake Boulevard. A ccor ding to ar rest reports, Rudolph str uck the 54-y ear-old victim with a handgun above his left eye, knocking him to the gr ound with a deep cut that left a scar and heavy bleeding. During the robbery, the victims wallet was taken, which contained a $175.46 pay check and $120 in cash along with other personal effects. Lake Placid Police Chief James Fansler has Rudolph is also a suspect in two simi lar robberies prior to A pr il 4 in Lake Placid. Detective Stuart T r outman is following up leads and can be r eached at 863699-3757 or Anonymous sour ces may leave tips at or H eartland Crime Stoppers at www. heartlandcrimestop makes arrest in April robbery RR U dD OLPH BY PHIL ATTINGER STAFF WRITER SEBRING Out of 31 local convenience stores that sell alcohol, ve failed recently to comply with laws against sales to minors in a recent sweep b y H ighlands County Sheriffs deputies. Those stores were: Circle K, 7916 U.S. 27 N. in Sebring. Quick Mart/Citgo, 1409 U.S. 27 N. in Sebring. One Stop Mini Mart, 5116 Schumacher Road in Sebring. Circle K, 2742 U.S. 27 S. in Lake Placid. Jalisco, 982 South Main St. in Lake Placid. In each case, the store clerk was cited for sale of a alcoholic beverage to a person under age 21 a mis demeanor offense with an afdavit for warded to the State A ttor neys Ofce. The sweep took place on Friday, Aug. 15, as part of the Sheriffs Ofce push to reduce under age drinking or access to alcohol. Periodic checks have been conducted for years as part of the Drug Free Highlands Initiative. Sheriff Susan Benton thanked other Highlands County businesses for their efforts to pr otect y outh by requiring identication before selling alcoholic beverages. She also complimented the wor k of the Crime Suppression Team for conducting compliance checks throughout the county.Five local stores cited for illegal alcohol sales so that was fun. The mural is located in the outside area, where the girls come and relax. The idea is that the mural will add a new level of enjoy ment and comfort in their surr oundings Supervisor Carmen Barone said she supported the mural and the way it encour ages the girls residing at the center. I really love it, she said. I think its beautiful. The girls really lov e it, and so do the staff. Roman said she hoped the mural would encourage the girls interest in art and drawing. A lot of them, after I painted with them, they wanted to show me their rooms and show me their own paintings, which was nice, she said. A few of the girls have expressed interest in becoming professionals. O ne of them is beginning to sketch a lot, which I think is aw esome . R oman can be reached at ToriKay@ at 863-385-6155, Ext. MURAL FROM PAGE A A 1 BY PHIL ATTINGER STAFF WRITER AVON PARK An argument between two women last week has led to charges of lewd and lascivious behavior by a 57-y ear -old man on an 11-year-old girl. Willie Jerome Crum ity, 57, of 1101 South C ar olina Ave. in Avon Park, is being held in the Highlands County Jail without bond. Arrest reports state that a Highlands County Sheriffs dep uty was at the victims home on Aug. 12 when the victim s grandmother accused the victims mother of trying to get Crumity in trouble because y ou know he has a problem with kids. All of the family members names are being withheld from this report to protect the identity of the vic tim. The deputy inquir ed and learned Crumity had allegedly enticed the girl to have sex and touch him, according to reports. R epor ts said that the mother had sent the daughter to Cru mitys home at noon A ug. 12 to ask if they could wash clothes in his washing machine. The mother said she usually would go with the victim, reports said. Crumitys residence is two streets from their home, reports said, and the vic tim was gone longer than it would have taken to simply get per mission and return home. When the mother arrived at Crumitys home, she allegedly heard him telling the victim to touch him and pull their pants down, reports said. So the mother knocked on the door, reports said. When Crumity answered the door, he appeared aroused, reports said, so the mother took the daughter home. On the walk back, the mother asked the daughter what had happened. Alleged ly, when the girl asked about doing the laundry at his house, Crumity went to get change for them to do laundr y at their own home, reports said, but returned not wearing any clothing on the lower half of his body and asked the girl to touch him and pull her pants down. She refused, reports said, so he pulled her clothing down, ex posing her. At that moment, the mother had knocked on the door accor ding to what the girl told her mother. In a later interview, the girl told deputies that she had pulled her clothes back up, but Crumity had told her to bend over the bed before hearing a knock on the door. After deputies were called, Crumity al legedly went to the mother s home and asked why she was trying to send him back to prison.Man charged with lewd conduct on 11-year-old CRUMITY q .49The Least ExpensiveFuneral I Ionic in Polk( 0UntV is Otlcrin" the"Mile meal services inHi'ihlands County 'I oo!'Full Service BurialIncludes: All ticr\ ices,Casket c, VaultPay our RespectsNIot "our Life SavingsCrematory on premises.Phone 24 Hours Duily(863) 669-1617Rww.easketstore.net3090 Fast I?dgcwood I)r.I.akeland. Florida


www.newssun.comFriday, August 22, 2014 | NEWSSS U nN | A7 The 2014-2015 tour nament season is right ar ound the cor ner for the Lake Placid Team Trail, sponsored by Lake Placid Marine and the Anglers Fix-It Shop. Entering their sec ond year, the club is open to 25 teams and their rst scheduled tournament will be on Lake Okeechobee Sunday, Sept. 21. Membership is $20 per person and tour naments are $80 per team. The 2014-2015 schedule is as follo ws; (alternate lake will be Lake June) 9/21/14 Lake Okeechobee Harney Pond 10/19/14 Lake Plac id West Ramp 11/16/14 Lake I stokpoga W indy Point 12/21/14 Lake J une Ball Field 01/18/15 Lake Istokpoga Windy Point 02/15/15 Lake O keechobee Harney Pond 03/15/15 Lake June Ball Field 04/15/15 Lake Plac id West Ramp 05/17/14 Classic T .B.A. I only shed four of their tournaments last year, taking second place and big bass in one of the events, but these guys run a very professional tourna ment and they are all v er y good bass sher men, so theres no lack of competition. S o if y oure interested in a great club you need to get y our team signed up now. Once 25 teams have signed up registration will be closed for the 2014-2015 season. Their 2013-2014 Classic, held on Lake Josephine in May, paid out over $3,000 with 13 teams partici pating. The team of Rich P errson and Brad Ar nold won the event with v e bass w eighing in at 15.47 lbs. F or mor e information and to get signed up call D ick Mor gan President 863840-3042; J ohn H uber Vice President 863633-9994; Norman Lee Weigh Master 863441-0297; Ken Karoll Tournament Direc tor/Treasurer 863-4471973/863-465-6345.Small ponds Big bassI heard a rumor last week that someone in Highlands County caught a 20-pound bass This isn t the rst time Ive heard a rumor about a big sh being caught, but if it s true, noone has come forward with pictures or additional information. I checked the inter net site, Trophy Catch, and ther e is no evidence of a 20 pound er being caught and listed. G iv en the fact that a 20+ pound bass would be a Florida State record, I have to assume at this point that the r umor is nothing mor e than wishful thinking. B ut it did get me thinking about catching a state or even a world r ecor d largemouth. I kno w ther e have to be sh swimming in our lakes in Highlands County that could break the current state record. And Ive pretty well come to the conclu sion that Im not going to nd them in most of the lakes I sh. T ournament anglers have pretty well suppor ted what most SPORTsS BY JAMES TA YY L OR NEWS-S SUn N CORRESPOn N DEn N T AVON PARK The lights at Joe Franza Sta dium will shine tonight to star t the high school football season. Weather permitting, the Avon Park Red Devils will play host to the T enor oc Titans. In their last week of preparation, the Avon Park Red Devils have determined their start ing lineup for the most par t and hope that the weather does not play a part as it did last year, when these same two teams played for 16 minutes before the game was called for lightning. Hopefully we get to play 48 minutes on Fri day, said Avon Park head coach W ade Jackson. But you saw tonight we had to come in early (fr om pr actice) because of lightning. You want to play a full game not only for the reps, but it is a game that allows Red Devils ready for some heavy hitting James Taylor/News-SunCoach Dwayne Council, left, and head coach Wade Jackson work with oensive and defensive lineman.SEE AP | A10 BY DAN HOEHNE NEWS-S SUn N S SPORTS E EDITOR SEBRING The repeated lament over the last couple of seasons for B lue Streak head coach LaVaar Scott was that his team was very young. But the benet of such situations is that a time will eventually come where the com bination of youth and exper ience will meld into an asset. Such is the case with the 2014 Sebring squad. Weve got a real ly good mix now of age lev els , Scott said. Weve got 17 seniors, 17 juniors and about a dozen combined between freshmen and sophomor es And the seniors and juniors, a lot of them have been playing var sity for three or four y ears no w, he continued. We have a lot of exper ience at our skill positions. That would include returning quarterback Jair Watson and offensive weapons Ladante H arr is, Toni Jenkins, Jarvis Bridges, Marvin Jones and Duran Ran dolph. D uran lead the team in receiving as a freshman and had a good y ear last y ear, Scott said. And hes had his best summer yet. The team is adjust-Blue Streaks seek balance to succeed Courtesy photoThe 2014 Sebring Blue Streaks have seen a few years of young teams become an experienced and talented squad set for the upcoming season. Dan Hoehne/News-SunHeading into his fourth season at the helm of the Blue Streaks, LaVaar Scott will add a few new wrinkles to the attack this year.SEE STR EE AKS | A10 BY DAN HOEHNE NEWS-S SUn N S SPORTS E EDITOR SEBRING The transition from weeks of pr actice to r egular season competition can be a little lackluster depending on the lev el of that competition. S quar ing off with both a county and district rival is one way to make sur e that the intensity is kicked up a notch r ight off the bat. Thats what the opening match in Tuesdays Sebring Preseason Classic pr o vided as Lake Placid got past Avon Park by a 3-1 mark that was much more competitive than the nal indicates. Id be worried if they had come in and just blew by us in three straight, Lady Devil head coach Shane Wir ries said. But we had big leads in the rst two games and won the third big. That was certain ly the case as after ear ly back-and-forth exchanges in the rst two games A von Park rode runs to stretch out to big leads. Down 10-9 in the opener, the Devils went on a 9-4 run to go up 18-14. Lake Placid tied it at 19, but Avon Park scored the next ve to sit on the brink of win ning at 24-19. B ut it was the D ragons who heated up at just the r ight time scoring the last seven points of the set to take a stunning 26-24 win. That late-game lull didnt carry over for the Devils into the second game as they took the early lead at 5-3 and then ballooned it to as much as 15-6. But a pair of scoring runs brought Lake Plac id back to within 15-14, then ahead 22-19, before pushing through for a 25-21 win. This time the momentum seemed to hav e shifted in the Dragons favor, as they took a 9-4 lead in trying to make it a three-set sweep. But it was the Dev ils who made the big comeback r uns this time around, taking a Dragons, Streaks kick off Classic with wins Dan Hoehne/News-SunLake Placids Maddie Wilson goes up for a kill attempt in Tuesdays opener of the Sebring Preseason Classic.SEE VB | A10 FISHIN AROUNDDon NortonLake Placid Team TrailSEE BASS | A8 Now Now"Na-MR' r.r^+F., a "A............................................................4 eHh.1 pfA :E{..,t


A8 | NEWSSS U nN | Friday, August 22, 2014 shery biologists have believed for years; when it comes to bass waters, farm ponds are the likeliest bodies of water to hold them. Its there, in a small body of water, often less than an acre that the largemouth bass has the greatest oppor tunity to feed and grow, undisturbed by most shermen. Farm ponds are generally regarded as big bass factor ies; in fact if you research internet sites like TrophyCatch youll be surprised how many of the 10+ pound bass reported each year come from small, undisclosed lakes and ponds. Most of these small bodies of water are lo cated on private land, golf courses or or ange groves, providing a much needed water supply for liv estock or irrigation. Large bodies of water like Lake Okeechobee and Lake Isokpoga play host to thousands of shermen each year, particularly in the late fall and winter months. These shermen catch and release hun dreds of bass, often shing ev er y nook and cranny of the lake. Is it possible that a world or state record bass exists in these lakes? Again, ask the biolo gists. M ost will tell y ou its pretty unlikely. Big bass in most tournaments are in the 10-pound range, and only occasionally do you hear about an 11or 12-pounder being weighed in. Even though both lakes offer acres and acres of un-accessi ble, weed-choked water that a bass may choose to inhabit, most will be disco vered and caught at some point in their lives and will never know the peaceful tranquility of a small far m pond wher e they might occasionally have to put up with a couple of co ws sloshing ar ound in the shallows. I t s fair to say that even the big national tournaments, which come our way fr om time to time, with the best shermen in the world competing, seldom do they catch bass o v er 12 pounds in the larger lakes. But everybodys heard about the young kid bluegill shing that hooks into a real mon ster in his favorite shing hole. F ar m ponds are highly regarded as lunker factor ies for the simple reason noone shes them. The reason is often the fact that they are on private land. But when we talk about small bodies of water, Im not just talking about farm ponds. I n H ighlands County we have over 100 named lakes and probably another 50 with names noone has ever heard of. Only about 40to 50-percent of these lakes offer boat launch ing sites, which places the other 40to 60-per cent in the same category as farm ponds. Like the small bodies of water on private land, without boat r amps the bass in these lakes enjoy similar benets; little to no shing. I liv e in G olf Hammock and behind my house is a small body of water named Lake Clara. When we bought the house a few years ago, I assumed the lake was excavated and used for land ll 20+ years ago when many of the homes were built. I further assumed that over the years it had lled in and was likely not much deeper than 6-8 feet. Taking a portable depth nder on my Jon boat out on Lake Clara I was surprised to nd water depths over 20. Plenty of water to hold a state record sh. And although I havent shed the lake very much, I have caught a couple of bass over 10 pounds right off my dock. But bass dont need a lot of space or depth to grow big. What they need is food. And in many farm ponds, due to the runoff of fertilizers and in the case of farms and cattle ranches, cow ma nure, these waters are often extr emely fer tile. As a result, small sh proliferate, providing an over-abundance of quality food for a hungry bass. S o if y oure after a real wall-hanger, try shing some of the smaller bodies of water in Highlands County. You might just be the rst angler on the wa ter in years.Don Norton is a profession BASS FROM PAGE A A 7 Inaugural Summer Series 2014 AA ge GG roup RR esults PP lace Name/ RR ace AA ge Time F emale Overall Winner Zoe Wortinger 9 Series Total: 1:26:06.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 21:58.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 21:39.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 21:23.0 2014 Firecracker 5K 21:06.3 Masters Karen Spurlock 45 Series Total: 1:38:20.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 24:56.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 24:04.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 24:35.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 24:44.1 Grand Masters Bettye Hart 62 Series Total: 2:38:04.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 38:14.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 39:39.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 39:45.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 40:25.3 Female 14 to 19 1 MM aria MM unoz 16 Series T otal: 1:31:00.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 22:08.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 22:33.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 23:24.6 2014 Firecracker 5K 22:52.9 2 Christen PP yles 17 Series T otal: 1:44:58.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 26:27.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 26:14.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 25:29.0 2014 Firecracker 5K 26:47.5 3 Savannah OO ldeld 14 Series T otal: 1:55:33.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 28:52.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 27:09.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 31:13.2 2014 Firecracker 5K 28:18.1 4 Leah MM oore 15 Series T otal: 2:09:59.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 34:02.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 33:55.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 31:46.4 2014 Firecracker 5K 30:15.2 5 Nicole MM oore 17 Series T otal: 2:12:19.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 31:34.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 31:46.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 35:40.3 2014 Firecracker 5K 33:18.1 Female 25 to 29 1 Yini Schreiber 27 Series Total: 1:44:27.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 25:52.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 24:15.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 30:04.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 24:15.5 2 Claudia Cendejas 25 Series Total: 1:54:01.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 29:47.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 27:49.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 26:56.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 29:28.0 3 Cali Figeiredo 27 Series Total: 2:03:58.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 31:43.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 30:51.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 31:13.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 30:09.6 Female 30 to 34 1 Dorothy Lyons 34 Series Total: 2:08:08.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 32:25.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 32:09.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 31:36.1 2014 Firecracker 5K 31:56.1 2 Kim Darrow 33 Series Total: 2:20:46.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 37:26.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 34:39.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 33:54.7 2014 Firecracker 5K 34:45.7 Female 35 to 39 1 MM ar lene Brantley 36 Series Total: 1:45:49.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 26:59.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 26:28.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 26:52.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 25:28.2 2 Diorelly MM arquez 36 Series T otal: 1:59:47.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 30:54.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 30:17.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 29:50.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 29:27.3 2014 Firecracker 5K 30:12.9 3 Trisha Johnson 35 Series Total: 2:03:02.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 30:58.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 30:51.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 31:03.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 30:09.7 2014 Firecracker 5K 31:38.0 4 Nicole PP inson 36 Series T otal: 2:08:00.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 32:53.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 32:41.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 31:01.5 2014 Firecracker 5K 31:23.4 5 Heather OO w ens 36 Series Total: 2:08:59.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 32:26.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 31:50.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 33:28.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 32:19.3 2014 Firecracker 5K 32:22.6 6 AA ntonia RR ivera 38 Series T otal: 2:11:03.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 33:41.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 32:44.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 33:20.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 31:17.2 2014 Firecracker 5K 33:51.7 Female 40 to 44 1 AA leesa White 41 Series T otal: 1:41:21.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 25:43.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 25:24.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 25:19.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 24:54.3 2014 Firecracker 5K 25:46.4 2 Vicki MM usselman 44 Series T otal: 1:45:06.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 26:32.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 26:08.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 25:39.4 2014 Firecracker 5K 26:46.9 3 Jennifer Canevari 43 Series Total: 2:12:31.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 34:08.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 32:06.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 33:38.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 33:10.8 2014 Firecracker 5K 33:35.8 4 PP atrice Holman 44 Series Total: 2:17:11.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 35:46.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 34:17.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 33:55.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 33:11.6 5 Niki GG regor 41 Series T otal: 2:22:46.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 38:29.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 35:19.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 36:31.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 32:27.0 2014 Firecracker 5K 38:29.9 6 MM ar y Beth PP rzychocki 42 Series T otal: 2:26:55.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 37:17.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 37:15.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 37:56.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 35:40.6 2014 Firecracker 5K 36:41.9 7 Deborah EE ldridge 42 Series T otal: 2:45:04.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 45:19.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 40:15.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 39:36.3 2014 Firecracker 5K 39:52.8 Female 45 to 49 1 MM ar y AA nn AA ndre ws 48 Series Total: 1:57:39.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 28:41.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 29:29.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 29:35.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 29:53.7 2014 Firecracker 5K 30:00.7 2 MM ichele Bednosk y 45 Series Total: 2:12:31.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 36:24.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 33:08.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 34:03.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 32:35.6 2014 Firecracker 5K 32:45.0 3 Kim Dorman 45 Series Total: 2:19:43.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 34:58.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 35:34.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 35:11.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 33:59.3 4 Deborah Witmer 48 Series Total: 2:19:57.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 38:11.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 34:34.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 33:46.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 33:25.2 5 Lynda Hodge 49 Series Total: 2:27:47.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 34:56.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 36:28.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 40:06.6 2014 Firecracker 5K 36:15.0 6 Judy Bassett 46 Series Total: 2:41:39.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 41:20.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 40:35.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 41:15.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 38:28.0 2014 Firecracker 5K 42:18.8 7 Leigh AA nn Brimlow 47 Series T otal: 2:43:11.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 45:04.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 41:39.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 40:53.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 38:34.7 2014 Firecracker 5K 42:03.2 8 Tina Scali 48 Series Total: 3:05:26.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 46:37.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 55:34.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 45:57.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 44:38.0 2014 Firecracker 5K 48:13.1 Female 50 to 54 1 Sharon MM ercer 50 Series T otal: 2:52:29.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 45:24.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 42:46.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 41:38.5 2014 Firecracker 5K 42:39.3 2 Terri Coyle 50 Series Total: 3:06:21.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 48:00.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 46:42.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 46:50.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 46:04.7 2014 Firecracker 5K 46:44.4 Female 55 to 59 1 Nancy Drach 55 Series Total: 1:41:13.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 25:27.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 25:31.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 24:50.0 2014 Firecracker 5K 25:25.0 2 MM ar tie Brooker 58 Series Total: 2:10:54.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 33:18.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 32:48.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 32:52.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 31:54.9 3 Debbie Webber 57 Series Total: 2:14:57.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 33:02.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 34:02.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 34:23.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 33:29.3 4 Shirley Whitsitt 59 Series Total: 2:31:45.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 37:27.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 37:49.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 38:42.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 38:45.8 2014 Firecracker 5K 37:45.5 5 Barb Sheasley 57 Series Total: 2:36:56.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 40:35.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 39:55.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 38:28.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 38:50.1 2014 Firecracker 5K 39:42.5 6 RR amonita PP acheco 59 Series Total: 3:15:00.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 48:41.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 48:36.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 47:57.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 50:15.5 2014 F irecracker 5K 49:44.7 Female 60 to 64 2 Laura Bowen 63 Series Total: 2:39:33.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 40:14.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 39:14.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 39:40.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 40:24.4 Female 65 to 69 1 MM ar y Carol PP lott 68 Series T otal: 2:40:06.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 40:14.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 39:42.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 39:41.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 40:28.3 Female 75 to 79 1 AA udre y Smith 75 Series Total: 2:52:43.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 44:03.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 42:55.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 43:19.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 43:23.7 2014 Firecracker 5K 43:04.9 2 Jan Coyle 79 Series Total: 3:06:50.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 48:00.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 46:54.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 47:27.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 45:44.9 2014 Firecracker 5K 46:43.7 Male Overall Winner MM ichael Quigle y 52 Series Total: 1:14:46.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 18:46.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 18:44.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 18:42.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 18:52.3 2014 Firecracker 5K 18:32.4 Masters Winner John Shoop 55 Series Total: 1:47:58.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 26:59.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 26:41.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 26:52.8 2014 Firecracker 5K 27:24.6 Grand Masters Winner PP eter Lewia 62 Series T otal: 1:41:30.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 25:05.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 25:17.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 25:27.0 2014 Firecracker 5K 25:41.0 Male 9 and Under 1 J.J. Wortinger07 Series Total: 1:51:20.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 26:58.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 27:27.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 29:30.5 2014 Firecracker 5K 27:23.4 2 AA ustin Ulm 7 Series T otal: 2:34:40.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 44:40.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 35:46.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 37:53.1 2014 Firecracker 5K 36:20.6 Male 10 to 13 1 Christian AA ngeletti 13 Series T otal: 2:00:57.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 28:17.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 31:31.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 28:42.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 32:25.3 2014 Firecracker 5K 40:12.1 Male 14 to 19 1 Nicholas GG regor 18 Series T otal: 1:28:44.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 22:54.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 21:39.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 22:24.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 22:40.2 2014 Firecracker 5K 22:00.0 2 MM arcos RR ivera 15 Series T otal: 1:36:28.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 25:19.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 24:01.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 24:44.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 23:53.2 2014 Firecracker 5K 23:48.6 3 EE li Collins 14 Series T otal: 1:40:25.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 26:46.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 25:57.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 25:27.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 22:58.0 2014 Firecracker 5K 26:03.1 Male 20 to 24 1 Ian Naylor 24 Series Total: 1:38:34.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 24:14.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 24:19.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 25:35.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 24:25.2 Male 30 to 34 1 Terry OO w ens 33 Series Total: 1:39:51.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 25:17.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 25:20.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 24:55.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 24:26.5 2014 Firecracker 5K 25:12.4 2 Daniel Hudon 34 Series Total: 1:44:05.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 26:06.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 25:42.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 26:38.4 2014 Firecracker 5K 25:37.8 Male 35 to 39 1 Shane White 36 Series Total: 1:39:46.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 24:48.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 25:20.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 25:19.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 24:53.9 2014 Firecrack er 5K 24:44.3 2 Jacob MM cClelland 36 Series T otal: 1:43:28.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 27:15.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 25:50.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 26:56.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 25:40.4 2014 Firecracker 5K 25:01.6 3 Tony Darrow 39 Series Total: 1:45:54.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 28:21.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 26:26.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 26:36.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 25:44.2 2014 Firecracker 5K 27:06.5 4 Jason True 37 Series Total: 1:46:35.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 26:23.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 25:51.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 28:23.8 2014 Firecracker 5K 25:56.2 Male 40 to 44 1 Brian PP inson 42 Series T otal: 2:09:45.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 32:41.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 32:48.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 32:07.7 2014 Firecracker 5K 32:07.6 MM ale 50 to 54 1 RR on Scali 51 Series T otal: 1:49:22.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 28:52.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 27:38.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 27:18.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 26:43.8 2014 Firecracker 5K 27:42.0 2 Nelson PP acheco 54 Series Total: 2:25:01.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 36:06.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 38:16.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 35:27.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 38:28.2 2014 F irecracker 5K 35:11.3 Male 60 to 64 1 RR andy Se vern 60 Series Total: 1:45:34.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 26:49.7 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 26:42.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 26:07.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 26:16.5 2014 Firecracker 5K 26:27.6 2 Charlie PP otter 64 Series Total: 1:52:26.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 27:32.5 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 27:28.1 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 28:33.3 2014 F irecracker 5K 28:52.4 3 Kenny Vincent 64 Series Total: 2:47:38.0 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 41:54.6 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 41:58.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 42:50.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 40:54.2 2014 Firecracker 5K 47:50.1 Male 70 to 74 1 Dale Barger 74 Series Total: 2:51:01.9 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 42:55.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 42:02.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 42:02.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 44:01.9 Male 75 to 79 1 Harold Smith 77 Series Total: 1:59:17.4 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 1 29:26.8 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 2 29:34.3 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 3 30:27.2 Summer Sunrise Series 5K 4 30:14.8 2014 Firecracker 5K 30:01.4 RR esults By RR ace MM anagement Systems, Inc. Central Florida StridersSummer Sunrise 5K Series season results 1Ii-k it 11ZC:!y _,O/Lxqs! i xQnd c w4!5,ztch itgofcast/


www.newssun.comFriday, August 22, 2014 | NEWSSS U nN | A9 Golf Hammock Last Monday, Aug. 18, the Mezza Group played Individual ProAm Points. In A group Jim Gulick and Les Campbell tied for rst place, both at E v en. B group was won by Bob Troup with +2 and second place was taken by Jim Hammond with +1. C gr oup had a tie for rst place at +2 between Denis Shank and J an N igh. In D group David Mulligan took rst place with +6 and John Robertson grabbed second place with +2. Jack Carlton took rst place in E group with +2, in second place was Doug Haire at +1 and in third place was Joe Hyzny at -1. F group saw a tie for rst place at +3 be tween Dave Hankinson and Jerry Patter son. R on G eoque took rst place in G group with a +1 and Bob Colandrea sewed up second place with -1. N ext M onday, Aug. 25, the Mezza Group will continue to play at Golf Hammock beginning at 7:45 / a.m. P lease arrive by 7:30 / a.m. due to a big eld of players. For more informa tion, call P ete at 382-1280 or 4142110. Lake June West The Mens League played on Wednes day, Aug. 20, and saw the team of Doyan Eades, John Crimes, Neil Isett and Don Bolton come in with a 41 for the win. Just one shot back, at 42, were Dick Thole, Jack McGinnis, Bruce Meyer and Artie Maul. In closest to the pin, Denhart hit to 7-feet, 11-inches from No. 8 and 5-feet, 11-inch es from No. 2, while M cG innis stuck his shot on No. 4 at 4-feet, 5-inches. But you couldnt get any closer than Eades did on this day as he recorded a Hole-InOne, carrying the 139 yards on No. 5, to nd the bottom of the cup. SpringLake On Tuesday, Aug. 19, the SpringLake Mens Golf Association held an Individual Low Net tournament on the Cougar Trail golf course. In the A Flight, rst place went to Joe Aus tin, who shot a net 65 after a 7 handicap E d Thorsen and Rich Eastep tied for second with net 71s, after Eds 13 and Richs 15 handicaps. The winner of the B F light was Leon Van, who shot a net 62 after a 17 handicap. Vern Hoffman took second place with a net 67 and Ron Brochu won a third-place tiebreaker at net 70 over John Schroeder. VotedFASTEST OILCHANGE 12Yearsina Row!WESERVICE DIESELS ANDSEMIS. FLEET ACCOUNTS WELCOME.MOTORHOMES,OILCHANGE, FULLSERVICE:471-0700|3447U.S.South,Sebring(acrossfromDunkinDonuts)RACETHRU KWIKLUBE RACETHRU KWIKLUBE$39.95AND UP 3068145 COMING UPHigh School Football Today Sebring at Mulberry, 7:30 p.m.; Avon Park vs. Tenoroc, 7:30 p.m.; Lake Placid at Okeechobee, 7 p.m. College Volleyball Today SFSC at Ave Maria Tri-Match; vs. State College of Florida, 3 p.m.; vs. Ave Maria, 5 p.m. todaTODA YA uU TO RA cC I NG BASKETBALL BOXING GOLF MM AJOR LEAG uU E BA SEBALL NFL pP RESEASON TENNIS S atAT U rdaRDA YARENA BB OW L A uU TO RA cC I NG cC OLLEGE FOOTBALL GOLF HIGH S cC HOOL FOOTBALL LITTLE LEAG uU E WO RLD SERIES MAJOR LEAG uU E BA SEBALL NFL pP RESEASON TENNIS WNBA pP LAYOFFS SpSP ORTS OO N TV ScSC ORE BOARDMajor League BaseballAmerican LeagueEast W L Pct GB Baltimore 73 52 .584 Toronto 65 62 .512 9 New Y ork 63 61 .508 9 Tampa Bay 61 65 .484 12 Boston 56 70 .444 17 Central W L Pct GB Kansas City 70 56 .556 Detroit 68 56 .548 1 Cleveland 64 61 .512 5 Chicago 59 68 .465 11 Minnesota 55 70 .440 14 West W L Pct GB Los Angeles 75 50 .600 Oakland 74 52 .587 1 Seattle 68 58 .540 7 Houston 54 73 .425 22 Texas 49 77 .389 26 Wednesda ys Games Texas 5, Miami 4 Philadelphia 4, Seattle 3 Toronto 9, Milwaukee 5 N.Y. Mets 8, Oakland 5 Houston 5, N.Y. Yankees 2 Detroit 6, Tampa Bay 0 L.A. Angels 8, Boston 3 Baltimore 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Cleveland 5, Minnesota 0 Colorado 5, Kansas City 2 Thursdays Games Houston at N.Y. Yankees, late Cleveland at Minnesota, late Detroit at Tampa Bay, late L.A. Angels at Boston, late Fridays Games Baltimore (Gausman 7-4) at Chicago Cubs (Arrieta 6-4), 2:20 / p.m. Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 9-8) at N.Y. Y ankees (Greene 3-1), 7:05 / p.m. Houston (P eacock 3-8) at Cleveland (Carrasco 5-4), 7:05 / p.m. T ampa Bay (Smyly 7-10) at Toronto (Stroman 7-4), 7:07 / p.m. Seattle (F .Hernandez 13-4) at Boston (J.Kelly 0-1), 7:10 / p.m. Kansas City (V entura 9-9) at Texas (Lewis 8-10), 8:05 / p.m. Detroit (Ra y 1-3) at Minnesota (Milone 6-4), 8:10 / p.m. L.A. Angels (H.Santiago 3-7) at Oakland (Gra y 12-7), 10:05 / p.m.National LeagueEast W L Pct GB Washington 72 53 .576 Atlanta 66 61 .520 7 Miami 63 63 .500 9 New York 60 68 .469 13 Philadelphia 56 71 .441 17 Central W L Pct GB Milwauk ee 71 56 .559 St. Louis 69 57 .548 1 Pittsburgh 65 62 .512 6 Cincinnati 61 66 .480 10 Chicago 54 71 .432 16 West W L Pct GB Los Angeles 71 57 .555 San Francisco 66 58 .532 3 San Diego 59 66 .472 10 Arizona 53 74 .417 17 Colorado 50 76 .397 20 Wednesda ys Games Texas 5, Miami 4 Philadelphia 4, Seattle 3 Toronto 9, Milwaukee 5 N.Y. Mets 8, Oakland 5 Washington 3, Arizona 2 Pittsburgh 3, Atlanta 2 St. Louis 7, Cincinnati 3 San Francisco 8, Chicago Cubs 3 Colorado 5, Kansas City 2 San Diego 4, L.A. Dodgers 1 Thursdays Games Arizona at Washington, late Chicago Cubs 2, San Francisco 0, 5 innings, comp. of susp. game Atlanta at Cincinnati, late San Francisco at Chicago Cubs, late San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, late Fridays Games Baltimore (Gausman 7-4) at Chicago Cubs (Ar rieta 6-4), 2:20 / p.m. San Francisco (Hudson 8-9) at W ashington (Fister 12-3), 7:05 / p.m. St. Louis (W ainwright 15-7) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 5-11), 7:05 / p.m. Atlanta (Minor 5-8) at Cincinnati (Latos 4-3), 7:10 / p.m. Pittsburgh (Lock e 4-3) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 8-6), 8:10 / p.m. Miami (H.Alvarez 9-5) at Colorado (F .Morales 5-6), 8:40 / p.m. San Diego (Despaigne 3-4) at Arizona (Collmenter 8-7), 9:40 / p.m. N.Y. Mets (Niese 7-8) at L.A. Dodger s (Haren 10-10), 10:10 / p.m.Major League SoccerEASTERN W L T Pts GF GA Sporting Kansas City 12 6 6 42 36 23 D.C. 12 7 4 40 36 26 Toronto FC 9 8 5 32 33 34 Columbus 7 8 9 30 32 32 New York 6 7 10 28 35 34 New England 8 12 3 27 30 36 Philadelphia 6 9 9 27 36 39 Houston 7 12 4 25 25 42 Chicago 4 6 13 25 29 35 Montreal 4 14 5 17 23 41 WESTERN W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 13 7 3 42 39 31 Real Salt Lake 11 4 9 42 38 28 FC Dallas 11 7 6 39 43 32 Los Angeles 10 5 7 37 39 26 Vancouver 7 4 12 33 33 29 Por tland 7 7 10 31 39 39 Colorado 8 11 6 30 37 39 San Jose 6 9 7 25 26 28 Chivas USA 6 11 6 24 21 36 NOTE: Three points for victory one point for tie. Wednesdays Games Los Angeles 4, Colorado 3 Seattle FC 1, San Jose 1, tie Fridays Games Real Salt Lake at FC Dallas, 9 / p.m. Saturda ys Games Montreal at New York, 7 / p.m. Chicago at T oronto FC, 7 / p.m. Houston at Columbus, 7:30 / p.m. Chivas USA at Ne w England, 7:30 / p.m. D .C. United at Sporting K.C., 8:30 / p.m. V ancouver at Los Angeles, 10:30 / p.m. SNAPs S HOTs S SPORTS LL ake Placid AA ll SS po rt Passes Lake Placid Lake Placid High School announced immediate availability of All-S por t Passes and football season tickets; enabling students, fans and suppor ters to purchase discounted passes to all home spor ting ev ents and reserved seating at home football games. Many students and fans have already beneted from purchasing All-Sport Passes. The All-S por t Passes will grant admission to all regular season home contests hosted by Lake Placid High School. The student AllS por t Pass sells for $50 and the adult All-Sport Pass sells for $75. The passes will al low Green Dragon fans to attend r egular season home contests at a gr eat discount over paying individual admission for each game F ootball Season tickets are now available for all r egular season home football games. The season tickets allow fans to secure reserved seating to all r egular season home football games (JV and Varsity). The cost for football season tickets is $35; however, if an indi vidual decides to pur chase an All-Sports pass they can add r eserved seating at Var sity football games for an additional $20. The All-S por t Passes and Football season tickets can be pur chased in the front ofce at the high school. DD evil FF ootball t ickets AVON PARK APHS Football season tickets, reserved seats, par king passes and sponsorship opportunities are now available. M embership in the newly formed APHS Football Booster Club (the AP Touchdown Club) is available for as low as $30 for the season. Contact Jeanna at (863) 449-1672, Mela nie at (863) 449-1047 or email aptouchdo for mor e infor mation.Panther VV oll eyball seeks announcer AVON PARK South Florida State College is looking for an announcer for the 2014 home V olleyball season which consists of 11 matches M atch times are 7 / p .m. and are mostly Tuesday and Thursday nights, with the occasional Friday. The announcer must be hav e some announcing experience, minor kno wledge of sound systems, and possess a high level of verbal enthusiasm. For more information please contact H eather Schuber t in the Panther Athletic department at (863) 784 7035. SFSSFS C FF all BB ase ball Clinics South Florida State College will host two fall pitching and hitting clinics on Satur days Aug. 30 and Sept. 6 fr om 9-11:30 / a.m. C amp has 30 pitching spots, and 30 hitting spots open for each day Ages 5-14 for hitting clinic, ages 8-14 for pitching clinic. Cost is $25 per day for each camper. Applications and payment can be done the morning of the clinic. Call SFSC coach Rick Hitt to reserve your spot in the clinic today (863) 784-7036.Champions Club GG ol f TT ourn ey AVON PARK This years 2nd Annual Avon Park Champions Club golf tournament will be held at Riv er G reens Golf Club on Saturday, Sept. 20, with an 8 / a.m. tee time. Entry fee is $60 per player and will include golf, cart, refresh ments on the course, pr iz es and post-round meal in the clubhouse. Corporate level sponsorship of $275 will also include a business tee sign and four-person entry. Hole sponsorships are available for $50. All proceeds go to benet the academic and athletic needs of Avon Park schools. Contact tourney di rector Chet Brojek at cbr or call him at (863) 712-3524 to have an entry form sent to you. Entry deadline is Monday, Sept. 15, so get those teams to gether and join in the fun. GG reen DD rag on 5 KK LAKE PLACID The Lake Placid High School Green Dragons Cross Country team is having their 4th Annual Green Dragon 5K R un/W alk on Saturday, Oct. 18, at 8 / a.m. P lease visit the high schools webpage for an entry form and more information. The cost is $20 and includes a Dry-Fit shirt. All K-12 students are $10. All proceeds support this years team. SNAPs S HOTs S GOLF d, 'L."; -f;:" .`Now matter how you read thenews, we've got you coveredIn print or online, the News-Sun NEWS-SUNis your hometown news source


A10 | NEWSSS U nN | Friday, August 22, 2014 the players to get into game shape, which is so much different than practice shape. Game experience allows a young team to play together and build cohesiv eness. Though many coaches will emphasize how y oung they ar e, Jack son rarely alluded to the age of his play ers though he would have good cause. As of Monday, he has only seven seniors and ve juniors on the var sity roster, and not all of those ar e star ters. Instead, it is the sophomore class that dominates the Red Devil roster and includes their starting quar terback, A darius Council. We like his leader ship, said Jackson. He kno ws the offense the best and right now he is best suited because of what he has shown in 7-on-7 drills and the last couple weeks of practice. Jackson says that Council is a heady player and he knows the game of football. As a coaching staff, Jackson stated that they looked at the things Council can do best and that is what they are going to try and run. If you dont have a drop-back passer, then you are not going to drop back and throw 30-40 times a game, Jackson said. Jackson named War ren Buckner as the backup quarterback. The thing about Warren is that he can play anywhere on the eld. That is going to give us a big advantage both offensively and defensively. In the running back position, senior J.C. Cobb will be splitting time with sophomores Jaques Gordon and Claudy Antoine. I feel condent with any of those three in there, Jackson said. I am very excited to see what they do during the year. At the receiver and tight end positions, se nior Josh Jones will be surr ounded b y several sophomores in Moise Satine, Deonta Kerney, Buckner and Ahmaad Smith. I am real excit ed about these guys, J ackson said. They can all catch the ball. Kody Littles is moving out and has excellent hands, so I am r eal condent that w e can do the things we want to do with this offense. The offensiv e line may be of most concern at this time with only one star ter r eturning from last years roster, that being Bryan J ohnson. Thats the thing I focus on the most, said J ackson, but I feel condent in the other kids: Zach Landress, P aul D evlin, Dalton Brock, Lincoln Esmie and Tyler Scully. These guys have a good rotation, (weve) just got to get them some game exper ience and get some things under their belt. Jackson also noted that they would have to look at the offense and see what they do best. What they do best is what we are going to do, but I am condent that the more they play, the better they will get. The Red Devils plan to run a 4-4 defense, meaning four linemen and four linebackers. Jackson believes this to be the strength of the team. We have some young kids, but many played towards the end of last season, he said. John Dor returns at defensive tackle, Bri an Johnson returns at defensiv e tackle Zach Landress has shown a lot at defensive end for us. Our biggest problem is going to be depth at those positions. W e have a good starting 11, but I am looking for Wyatt Page and Jeremy Ethridge to step up and do something their senior year. J ackson is r eally excited about his linebacker corps. W ith four star ting sophomores Antoine and Gordon in the middle and B uckner and S mith on the outside they anticipate great things from them. Also they hav e thr ee solid back up players to add depth at this position. A v on Park is also solid in the defensive backeld at the cor ner and safety positions, with senior Josh Jones, Braswell, Cobb, Council and Littles splitting time in those positions We have a strong defense, emphasized Jackson. Not strong in numbers, but we can put a solid 11 out there. Jackson said his team may be young, but they are very coachable kids. That they are go ing to make mistakes, but they ar e able to take constructive criticism and they can take coaching if they do something wr ong. The thing I like most is that they go 100 mph no matter what, said Jackson. If youve got that, you can teach them the game of foot ball. They kno w my expectations and they kno w the coaches expectations and they w e will not accept any thing less than what w e pr each ev ery day and they are buying into that. According to Jackson, Tenoroc is running a double tight wing and a wishbone, so they will probably not throw the ball that much. But it is one of those offense that is difcult to replicate in prac tice, said Jackson. So w e will hav e to play assignment football. That is what w e pr each, play your gap, play your assignment and do your job so that will be a big test for us right from the beginning. The game against Tenoroc is scheduled to start at 7 / p .m. to night at Joe Franza Stadium. James Taylor/News-SunDeonta Kerney follows the block of Adarius Council during practice on Monday. Council has been named the starting quarterback for the Red Devils. AP FROM PAGE A A 7ing to a new offensive system this season, which will seek to create more balance and giv es Watson an added learning curve. Jair has been very consistent in learning the new offense, Scott said. We were heavy on the run last year, and gained a lot of yards on the ground early. But later on, teams were loading up in the box, so we want to get more balance and really make use of the weapons we have. Size and experi ence on the line is not among those early season w eapons, how ever. This is one of the smaller offensive and defensive lines weve had, Scott said. But with our workouts, they will be tough as nails, aggressive and stout. And that will play into us making use of our speed. Were a fast team and were going to use that to our advantage. That speed carries over to the defense, where Scott sees his defensive backs as the teams strength. Were very strong there, but we have some holes were ll ing at linebacker and on the defensive line , he said. But our biggest goal is to play our hear ts out and let the chips fall where they may. And with their district competition, they will need to br ing their best to the table. We know what were getting with Winter Haven and Lake G ibson they re big, well-coached and are physical, Scott said. And Lake Region is improving each year and they beat Frost proof in their spring game Tonights Kick Off Classic against Mulberry should be a good test for what awaits the S treaks. They are a good physical challenge for us right out of the gate, Scott said. They are a big team that well have to use our speed against. The challenges dont end there as the Streaks get the regu lar season started with home dates against J upiter Christian and Okeechobee before heading to Hardee for what is always an entertaining, competitive contest. W e just have to eliminate mistakes and not beat our selves, Scott said. We just need to play har d and pay attention to detail. If we do that, with our ability, then well come out on top most of the time. STREAKS FROM PAGE A A 7 Dan Hoehne/News-SunJair Watson has taken to the new oense well, which will look to mix in more passing to make it a more balanced approach.14-10 lead and continuing to break it open to keep the match aliv e with a 25-16 win. Avon Park continued to battle in the fourth, bouncing back from an early decit to take a 7-4 lead behind a kill from Otaysha Smith and a block from Imani Tate. But the Dragons, buoyed by kills from Jacalyn Baldwin and Raveen Gobourne, re claimed the lead at 8-7 and would nev er tr ail again. After Lake Placid built up the margin to as much as 20-11, Avon Park would make one nal run to get it to 2216. But their night would soon end as the Lady Dragons nished off the 25-17 win. We obviously saw where we need to tight en things up, and thats what these games ar e for, Wirries said. But we also saw that we have hitters and when theyre on, we can beat anybody. For Lake Placids part, the tough competition right out of the gate showed a lot. You could tell there was some nervousness, especially in our new comers, senior Shannon Huber said. But they play ed thr ough it and when we fell behind, we fought harder and thats what you want in a team. That sentiment was echoed by coach Char lotte Bauder. I saw some r eally great things as far as them playing as a team and not giving up , the second-year head coach said. We have some things to work on, but thats a given with any team at this time of the season. In Tuesdays nightcap, it was a bit of a differ ent story, on the competitive side of things, as scheduled foe F r ostproof dropped out and last-minute r eplacement M oore Haven lled in. The T erriers, a Class 3A team coming off a down season, was not quite on the Lady Streaks level, which made for some inconsistency despite a thr ee-set win b y scores of 25-11, 25-15 and 2522. In a match like that, you look for how the team communicates, works together and stays on top of things, head coach Venessa Sinness said. And the girls were good with those aspects. But I did see that our serve receive needs some work. The Preseason Clas sic concluded Thursday night with A v on Park facing Moore Haven in the consolation match, while the Streaks and Dragons locked horns for the championship. See Sundays NewsSun for a recap of those contests. VB FROM PAGE A A 7 Dan Hoehne/News-SunCadie OHern deects this Moore Haven shot Tuesday night, with Briah Thomas aiding the defensive eort in Sebrings win. A,YON P:4 f. t'TMOO1F86


L IVING BFriday, August 22, 2014 FAMILY FEATURES When it comes to packing lunches and after school snacks for your little ones, its easy to get into a rut. But by making a few delicious and convenient choices in the grocery store, you can break away from the same old sand wich routine and serve up nibbles and noshes your kids will love. Whether your star pupils prefer a savory dip, a light and salty snack or a chewy fruit bar, here are a few great choices you can pack.Photo courtesy of Getty ImagesPhoto courtesy of Getty ImagesDip It UpFor a quick burst of avor at home or on the go, try Sabra Classic Singles with veggies, pita bread, pita chips or crackers. These 2-ounce servings of creamy Classic Hummus are perfect for the lunch box or onthe-go snacking and portable enough to bring along on any adventure. Visit Serve a Satisfying SnackDo you need an easy way to pack more protein, calcium and other nutrients into your familys diet? You cant go wrong with a kid-friendly kitchen staple like low-fat yogurt. With a wide array of textures, consistencies and avors, there are sure to be several varieties that even the pickiest eater will enjoy. Take these beloved avors to new heights with toppings such as dried fruit, organic granola, dark chocolate and coconut shavings. Fuel Their DayHelp them have a great day at school by serving those little learners the proper fuel. With a commitment to creating all natural snacks you can feel good about giving your kids, Natures Bakery Fig Bars are choles terol free, dairy free and kosher. From the sweetness of Blueberry to the tartness of Lemon, these bars are available in a variety of jam-packed, fruity avors. Visit Pop Up Some FunFor back-to-school snacking, you cant beat popcorn. Pop up a bowl and let the fun avor creations begin sweet, savory or with just a dash of salt. Popcorn is a grab-n-go treat that takes minutes to make. Plus, its whole grain and contains ber to fuel the body and keep you feeling fuller longer than other snacks. This beloved treat is also economical, costing mere pennies per serving. Visit www.popcorn. org. Keep Food Fresh Ensure that puddings and yogurts stay cold by freezing them the night before use. You can also freeze water bottles or juice boxes to act as ice packs in lunch containers. Keep PB&J sandwich bread fresh by spread ing peanut butter on both slic es of bread, and avoid satu ration by placing jelly in the center. Add a paper towel to con tainers with freshly washed fruits and vegetables. This will absorb any extra mois ture, retaining peak texture A lot goes into getting your medicine to youB3 400o ...fs+" TF' -y dM' ttiT AYAll' I /;per44. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . _KL 1 4Alp,


B2 | NEWS-SUN | Friday, August 22, 2014 DEAR ABBY: My sons wife passed away very recently. He works days, so I have been helping him by looking after his 15-year-old daughter, Leyla. Leyla recently told her father that her boyfriend, Dylan, has asked her to vandalize things -TV, Blu-ray player, etc. -if her daddy enrolls her in a private school or moves her to another school closer to his company for a better education. Leylas grades arent good, and she spends most of her time chatting or texting with Dylan. Abby, Im really worried. The last thing Dylan asked her to do was kill her daddy because he controls her too much. Before school ended, Dylan skipped a field trip. He didnt want Leyla to participate either because he feared that without him, she might have a chance to make friends with others, so she didnt turn in her paperwork and stayed home. We plan to send her to a psychologist in the coming weeks. Should we bring this problem to the attention of her school principal? Thank you for your help. WORRIED SICK IN CALIFORNIA DEAR WORRIED SICK: Im glad your granddaughter will soon see a therapist. Im sure theyll have a lot to talk about. Because Leyla is in constant communication with Dylan, take her cellphone away and monitor her activity on the computer. That he would ask her to damage property or cause physical harm to another person is something that should be immediately reported not only to the school principal, but also to his parents and the police. This young man could be dangerous to the adults in your family, as well as to your granddaughter unless there is an intervention NOW. To order How to Write Letters for All Occasions, send your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds) to: Dear Abby -Letter Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 610540447. Shipping and handling are included in the price.Family fears for teen falling under boyfriends influence DEAR ABBY Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www.DearAbby. com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Solution on B5PUZZLE CORNER Tis clearly the season for exceedingly attractive young adults in mortal peril. Just two months ago, we had the charming Shailene Woodley as a teen cancer patient, ghting for time while learning about life and love in The Fault in Our Stars. Last week, we had Aussie heartthrob Brenton Thwaites in The Giver, risking his life for the sake of truth and memory. And now we have the sweet Chloe Grace Moretz in If I Stay, spending the movie in a state of limbo between life and death, after a catastrophic accident shatters her comfy world. Like all successful YA novels brought to screen, If I Stay, based on the 2009 teen tearjerker by Gayle Forman, brings with it a ready-made audience. All the lmmakers need do is cast the most appealing couple they can nd and stay faithful to the story, and the kids should be happy. Its safe to say director R.J. Cutler has done that Moretz is beautiful to look at, and as her rocker boyfriend, Jamie Blackley is satisfyingly sensitive and hunky. And they have good lips. This is one screen couple that knows how to kiss. If only the dialogue worked as well. Shauna Cross script lapses into syrupy platitudes far too often. Just as a scene is building, you may suddenly feel like youve walked into a life-size Hallmark card. Moretz plays Mia, a beautiful young cellist whose locker at high school is lined with I Love Yo Yo Ma stickers. Mias a classical music nerd. This is tough to believe, rst of all because her parents are totally cool former rocker types, and even more because Moretz, with those deep eyes and perfect, pillowy lips, just doesnt look one iota like a nerd. Nice try, though and if she can make the cello seem cool to the younger generation, all the better. One day at school, gorgeous Adam, a soft bang falling over his left eye just so, spies her playing the cello from a distance, and falls for her on the spot, even though he hangs with the cool crowd. He even buys tickets to the symphony for their rst date. (Note to youngsters: This does not happen in any high school weve ever seen not even on Glee.) Mia falls for Adam just as fast. You know how you meet someone and they just already are the person theyre meant to be? she asks dreamily, in voiceover. We see this happy meeting in ashback, because Mia is looking back at life from the precipice. That horric accident has left her trying to decide, in the words of the Clash song, Should I stay or should I go? (The fact that the song isnt used seems a wasted opportunity.) Its hardly a spoiler to say much of the lm takes place in a hospital, and the combination of pretty girl, hospital corridors and voiceovers recalls nothing so much as an extra-long episode of Greys Anatomy (Meredith Grey even had an episode where she, too, crossed over into that middle ground between life and death.) Theres no question that youll cry at some point during this lm. Beautiful young people on the brink of death will do that. But the lm could have done much better with a dry-eyed editor for that dialogue. Even an actress as genuine as Mireille Enos, who plays Mias mother in the lms best performance, has you wincing a bit when she says, empathetically, What can I say, baby? True loves a bitch. Stacy Keach also provides touching support as Mias grandfather, admirably keeping a tricky bedside speech restrained and moving. But the lm lives or dies (sorry) on the strength of its young lovers. And especially Moretz. Though she crinkles her nose a little too often and a little too consciously, shes enticing enough to make you hope that she, well, stays. If I Stay, a Warner Bros. release, is rated PG-13 by the Motion Picture Association of America for thematic elements and some sexual material. Running time: 106 minutes. Two and a half stars out of four.A sweet Moretz rescues If I StayBy JOCELYN NOVECKTHE ASSOCIATED PRESS MCTChloe Grace Moretz stars as Mia in If I Stay, a lm adaptation of Gayle Formans novel.Movie ReviewCRITICS RATING a x 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 910 11Cr. 12 13 14 15(./16 17 18 19 20 212324 25 26 27...................................... s .` 31 32 33 34 35 36+-37 38 39 40 41 142 43 44 45 4849 55 553 54 5556 57 se' 3`59 60CLUES ACROSS1. Ancient I:11yp1ian God 36. Alidway between S 3 SL4. Think about constantly 37. Supplements with difficulty10. Nursing croup 39. A quick run1 I. Consecrated 40. Signal sound12. Preeeeded A.D. 41. 13th state14. Cattle genus 42. Nun garbs15. Serpent in San,krit 47. Cause to become undone16. Author Boothe Luce 49. Dwarfed ornamental plant18. Frowns intensely 51. Nazi corps12. Lower in dignity S2. Pail23. Passing play 53. Acid that causes gout24. Sphagnum moss bog 54. Angct26. 3rd lightest noble gas 55. Therefore27. Prefix meaning "inside" 56. Lackey28. Transferred Bonds for S 58. Second sight30. Literary term for an ocean 59. Lowest moral motives31. Hit lightly 60. Drench34. Allegheny plum fruits................................................................................................................CLUES DOWN1. Infants 29. Mauna _, Hal%aiian volcano2. Jacket 31. Correct coding3. t,nworthiness 32. Type of fruit4. Bone 33. Brews5. Dhaka is the capital 35. More frumpish6. Relating to musical notes 38. Cook's bowl scraping tool7. Clav'iceps fungus disease. 41. Express discontent8. Marine algae 43. Paris stock exchange4. 40th state 44. Ingest food12. Number, in base two 45. Expression of disappointtnent13. Skellon's Kadiddlchoppcr 46. Stan Wars character Rrogon17. A dalton (Ph)sics) 48. Limb angulation19. Sea eagles 50. P.M. Hirobunti20. Fixed charges per unit 56. Initials of social media site21. Incline 57. Yukon TerritorN25. Three Bears heroineL+ 0 X. ...:X A+; k TABCDEFCH1JKLMN0P0RST0VWXYZCRYPTO FUN6(0*CP=*+Dvlermuee Eke code Eo reveal Eke o s *rtSolve the code to discover words related to quilting.Each number corresponds to a letter.(Hint 4 : e)8 5 17 21 1 214 5 15 2 20 11 12 21 1318 4 4 16 6 42 21 5 8 15 1 18 19SLADOKLAFun By The6 Numbers1 4 3 8 Like puzzles?Then you'll love8 3 sudoku. Thismind-bending2 6 puzzle will haveyou hooked from7 3 1 5 the moment yousquare off, so9 5 3 sharpen yourpencil and put3 1 9 7 your sudokusavvy to the test!8WORDS 141 1 7Love[ AdvancedF R U N K D H G B A T T I N G S B R W B ALBUM GRAIN Here's How It Works:R E N S L N M K N K N P 0 W H D 0 E I E APPLIQUE LAYOUTBACKING LINEN Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nineR L E L B M I H T I I F S 6 I M R D W T BASTING MOHOFILANENT 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill eachV P U E T B Q E P E F W B 0 L B D W K W BATIK MUSLIN row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row,F M Q E R H T T C N T F G A C Y E 0 I E BATTING NEEDLES column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers willE A I V Q F E E A H T P U N C I R R T E BIASt E11s PIECEWORKS appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. TheG S L E Q M W P H S N T S T I K L K A N BORDER QUILT more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!R L P I P 0 C R K C E H N P S T I A B S C Y E 0 1 E REDWORKSNPLERA R P L R H N C T Y M G C F W U T N C B CHARM SLEEVE Z L 6 L 9 9 V 8I E A K A I A Q L N A T N G B 0 0 A G S CHENILLE STIPPLING 9 b 9 Z 8 L 6 LN T S R F S A F I M L R N E D Y H E T E ECHO STUFFINGECHO TATTING 8 9 L 6 L 9 ZE U M F D G W N U A I K M I L A C K I L FEEDSACKS TEIIPLATeB E R E H E N I Q 0 F E E T 0 L E L B B FLNINE_ THIMBLE 9 Z 9 L L b 8 6A P E U U E S D W G 0 B L T W P A S p I FUSIBI:S THPFAO t, 9 l 8 6 Z L 9S F E Y N E A I S F N G E L I S N H K S L 98 b 9 Z L 9T Q B I L E G D Y 0 0 G F S I I Y 0 C U L Z L 6 9 8 9 bI N L D R S Al B E M I Y N A N G L Q F 618 9 Z V L 9 LN T E H F K N I L S U M B I I E E S I PG E T S T I P P L I N G M U B L A H A D L b 9 8 L 9 6 ZN K F P Y 0 N L E N N A L F G B H N C U :El3MSNY


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B4 | NEWS-SUN | Friday, August 22, 2014 RELIGION PLACES TO WORSHI PPlaces to Worship is a paid advertisement in the News-Sun that is published Friday and Sunday. To place a listing in this directory, call the NewsSun at 385-6155, ext. 596.ANGLIC ANNew L ife A nglican Fellowship, 10 N. Main Ave. (Womans Club), Lake Placid, FL 33852. Rev. Susan Rhodes, Deacon in Charge, (863) 243-3191; Sunday Worship, 10 a.m. Teaching, Holy Communion, Music, Fellowship, Healing Prayer. Pastoral and Spiritual.ASSEMB L Y OF G ODC hrist Fellowship C hurch (A ssembly 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 p.m. Wednesday: Worship, 7 p.m. Pastor Eugene Haas. Phone 471-0924. First A ssembly of God, 4301 Kenilworth Blvd., Sebring. 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, Roy al Rangers, Missionettes, 7:30 p.m. Phone 385-6431.BAPT I STA von Park L akes Baptist C hurch, 22600 N. Highlands Blvd., Avon Park, FL 33825. George Hall, Pastor. Christ centered and biblically based. Sunday worship services, 8:30 a.m., 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Nursery facilities are avail able. Bible studies at 9:45 a.m. Sunday and 7 p.m. Wednesday. Prayer Time 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday. Bible classes at 9:45 a.m. are centered for all ages. Choir practice at 5 p.m. Sunday. Church phone: 452-6556. Bethany Baptist C hurch (GARBC ) We are located at the corner of SR17 and C-17A (truck route) in Avon Park. Join us Sunday morning at 9:00 AM for coffee and doughnuts, followed with Sunday School for all ages at 9:30. Sunday morning worship service begins at 10:30 a.m., and eve ning worship service is at 6 p.m. On Wednesdays, the Word of Life teen ministry and the Catylist class (20s+) begin at 6:30 PM. The adult Bible and Prayer Time begins at 7 p.m. For more information go to www.bethanybapti or call the church ofce at 863-452-1136. Faith Missionary Baptist C hurch, 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 C hurch, 1000 Maxwell St., Avon Park, FL 33825. Sun day: Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.; Morning Worship, 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday: Evening Service, 7 p.m.; Children/ Youth, 7 p.m. Telephone: 453-4256. Fax: 453-6986. E-mail:; Web site, First Baptist C hurch of A von Park, N. Lake Ave., Avon Park, FL 453-6681. Rev. Jon Beck, pastor; Rev. Johnat tan Soltero, Hispanic pastor; Joy Loomis, director of music. Sunday Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.; Worship, 10:45 a.m.; Childrens Church, 10:45 a.m.; Youth Choir, 4:30 p.m.; Evening Worship, 6 p.m. Nursery provided for both services. Wednesday Wednesday Night Supper, 5:15 p.m.; Childrens Choir, 5:45 p.m.; Youth Activities, 6 p.m.; Prayer Meeting/ Bible Study, 6 p.m.; Worship Choir Prac tice, 6 p.m.; Mission Programs for Children, 6:45 p.m. Hispanic Services: Sunday school at 9:30 a.m., worship service at 11 a.m. Wednesday Bible study at 7 p.m. To watch services online, go to the website at In the heart of Avon Park, for the hearts of Avon Park. First Baptist C hurch of L ake Jose phine, 111 Lake Josephine Drive, Sebring (just off U.S. 27 midway between Sebring and Lake Placid). Your place for family, friends and faith. Sunday morning worship service is 11 a.m. Nursery is provided for both services with Childrens Church at 11 a.m. Life changing Bible Study for all ages starts at 9:45 a.m. 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 C hurch of L ake Placid, Knowing Gods Heart and Sharing Gods Hope, 119 E. Royal Palm St., Lake Plac id, FL 33852 (863) 465-3721, Website: Email: Sunday services Traditional Service 9 a.m., Contemporary Service 10:30 a.m. Link Groups at 9 and 10:30 a..m., Wednesday Activities: Family din ner at 5 p.m. ($4 per person, reservations required dinner is not held during the summer). Prayer meeting, Youth Intersections, and MaxKidz Extreme meet at 6:15 p.m. The church is at 119 E. Royal Palm St., Lake Placid. For information, call 465-3721 or go to First Baptist C hurch of L orida located right on U.S. 98 in Lorida. Sunday School begins at 9:45 a.m. for all ages. Sunday worship services are at 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Preschool care is provided at the 11 a.m. worship service. Wednesday evening Bible Study and Prayer meeting is at 6:30 p.m., followed by adult choir rehearsal. From September the AWANA groups meet. First Lorida is the Place to discover Gods love. For more informa tion about the church or the ministries offered, call 655-1878. First Baptist C hurch, S ebring, 200 E. Center Ave., Sebring, FL 33870. Telephone: 385-5154. Rev. Matthew D. Crawford, senior pastor; Rev. Nuno Norberto, associate pastor, minister of music and senior adults; and Di xie Kreulen, preschool director. Group Bible Studies, 9:15 a.m.; Blended Service, 10:30 a.m.; Mision Buatista Hispana, 2 p.m.; Sunday Evening Worship, 6 p.m. Wednesday night pro grams at the ROC begin 5:30 p.m., at church begin 6:30 p.m. Preschool and Mothers Day Out for children age 6 weeks to 5 years old. Call 385-4704. Website Florida A venue Baptist C hurch, 401 S. Florida Ave., Avon Park. Mailing ad dress is 710 W. Bell St., Avon Park, FL 33825. Telephone, 453-5339. Rev. John D. Girdley, pastor. Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.; Sunday Worship, 11 a.m.; 11 a.m. Childrens Church; Sunday Eve ning Worship, 6 p.m. Wednesday night programs for children and youth at 6 p.m. and for adults at 6:30 p.m. I ndependent Baptist C hurch, 5704 County Road 17 South, Sebring, FL 33876. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Sun day worship, 10:30 a.m. Sunday evening, 6 p.m. Wednesday service, 7 p.m. Fundamental, soul-winning, mission-minded, King James Bible Church. Larry Ruse, pastor. Phone 655-1899. Bus transportation. L eisure L akes Baptist C hurch, 808 Gardenia St., Lake Placid (just off of Miller at the west end of Lake June) Where the old fashion gospel is preached. Sunday School begins at 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Worship service at 10:45 a.m.; Sunday Evening Service is at 6 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meet ing and Bible Study at 6 p.m. Call the church at 699-0671 for more information. Maranatha Baptist C hurch (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. Pastor Gerald Webber and Associate Pastors Don Messenger and Ted Ertle. Phone 3824301. Parkway Free Will Baptist C hurch, 3413 Sebring Parkway, Sebring, FL 33870. Welcome to the church where the Son always shines. Sunday School, 10 a.m.; Morning Worship, 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship, 6 p.m.; and Wednesday Evening Worship, 7 p.m. End-of-the-Month-Sing at 6 p.m. on the last Sunday of each month. The Rev. J.S. Scaggs, pastor. Church phone: 382-3552. Home phone: 2143025. Afliated with the National As sociation of Free Will Baptists, Nashville, Tenn. S parta R oad Baptist C hurch, (SBC) 4400 Sparta Road. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship, 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship, 6 p.m. Wednesday: Prayer/Bible Study, 6 p.m. For information, call 382-0869. S outhside Baptist C hurch (GARBC) 379 S. Commerce Ave., Sebring. David C. Altman, Pastor. Sunday School for all ages, 9:30 a.m.; Morning Worship Service, 10:45 a.m.; Evening Worship, 6 p.m. Wednesday: Student ministry, 6:30 p.m.; Awana kindergarten through fth grade, 6:30 p.m.; Adult Mid week Prayer and Bible Study, 7 p.m. A nurs ery for under age 3 is available at all services. Provisions for handicapped and hard-of-hearing. Ofce phone, 3850752. S pring L ake Baptist C hurch, Where the Bible is Always Open. Pas tor Richard Schermerhorn, 7408 Valencia Road; 655-2610. Assistant Pastor Ronald Smith, 386-1610. On U.S. 98 at the Spring Lake Village II entrance. Sunday School, 9:45 a.m. for all ages; Morning Worship, 10:45 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship, 6 p.m. Wednesday Mid-week Bible Study and Prayer Ser vice, 6:30 p.m. Nursery available for all services. S unridge Baptist C hurch, (SBC) 3704 Valerie Blvd. (U.S. 27 and Val erie, across from Florida Hospital), Sebring. Tim Finch, pastor. Sunday School, 9;30 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship, 10:45 a.m.; and Sunday Evening Service, 6 p.m. Wednesday: Prayer, Bible Study, and Youth, 6:30 p.m.Nursery provided. For information, call 382-3695.C ATHO LICO ur L ady of Grace C atholic C hurch, 595 E. Main St., Avon Park, 453-4757. Father Nicholas McLoughlin, pastor. Father Luis Pacheco parochial vicar. Saturday Vigil Mass is 4 p.m. in English and 7 p.m. in Spanish; Sunday mass 8 and 10:30 a.m. in English. Weekday mass at 8 a.m. English confession at 3:30 p.m. Saturday; Spanish confession at 6:30 p.m. Religious Education Classes (September to May) are 9-10:20 a.m. Sunday for grades K through 5th. Grades 6th through Youth Bible Study are from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Wednesday. S t. C atherine C atholic C hurch, 820 Hickory St., Sebring. Parrish ofce/mail ing address: 882 Bay St., Sebring, FL 33870, 385-0049, 385-6762 (Spanish); fax, 385-5169; email,; website, School Ofce/Mailing, Principal Dr. Anna V. Adam, 747 S. Franklin St., Sebring, FL 33870; 385-7300; fax, 385-7310; email School ofce hours 7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. MondayFriday. Clergy: Very Rev. Jos Gonzlez, V.F., or 385-0049; Parochial Vicar, Rev. Victor Caviedes, 385-3993; Assisting Priest (retired), Rev. J. Peter Sheehan; Decons, Rev. Mr. James R. McGarry and Rev. Mr. Max M. Severe. WEEKEND MASS SCHEDULE: Saturday: 4 p.m.; Sunday 8 and 10 a.m., 12 p.m. (Spanish), 5 p.m. (Holy Family Youth Center), every third Sunday of the month at 2 p.m. (French Mass). Daily Mass: Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. and 12 p.m. Saturday at 9 a.m. Sacrament of Reconcilliation: 7:15-7:45 a.m. rst Friday, 2:30-3:15 p.m. Saturday and 9-9:45 a.m. Sunday. Ofce Hours: 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Monday-Friday. S t. James C atholic C hurch, 3380 Placidview Drive, Lake Placid, 4653215. Father Michael J. Cannon. Mass schedule: Sunday 8 a..m. and 10 a.m. year round. Saturday Vigil 4 p.m. Week days 9 a.m. Holy days 9:30 a.m. (Vigil evening before at 7 p.m.) First Saturday of each month: Healing Mass, 9 a.m.C HR I ST IANC ornerstone C hristian C hurch, (Saxon Hall) 1003 W. Pine St., Avon Park, FL 33825. Love Christ Love People. Jon Carter, Music Minister. Sunday, 9 a.m. Bible Study; 10 a.m. Worship; Communion available each week. Wednesday, 7 p.m. Fellowship Group. For more information call 453-7679. S ebring C hristian C hurch, 4514 Hammock Road, Sebring, FL 33872. Tod Schwingel, Preacher. Kristy Mar vin, Childrens Director. Youth Minister Blake Rushing. Sunday Worship, 9:30 a.m.; Sunday School, 11 a.m.; Wednesday night meals, 5:30 p.m. followed by classes at 6:30 p.m. Alzheimers Caregivers Support Group meets at 1 p.m. Thursdays. Phone 382-6676. First C hristian C hurch (Disciples of C hrist), 510 Poinsettia Avenue, (cor ner of Poinsettia and Eucalyptus), Sebring, FL 33870. Phone: 385-0358 or 385-3435. The Rev. Ronald Norton, Pastor; Sunday School, 9 a.m.; Praise Breakfast, 10 a..m., Morning Worship, 10:30 a.m.; Childrens Church, 10:30 a.m. Youth Fellowship, 7:15 p.m.C HR I ST IAN & M I SS ION ARY A LLI A NC ET he A lliance C hurch of S ebring, 451 Sparta Road, Sebring, FL 33875. Call 382-1343. Rev. Steve Hagen, pastor. Sunday services: Sunday School meets at 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship Service meets at 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Evening Bible Study meets at 6 p.m. (off site); Wednesday Prayer Gathering meets at 6 p.m.C HUR C H OF BRETHRE NC hurch of the Brethren, 700 S. Pine St., Sebring, FL 33870. Sunday: Church School, 9 a.m.; Morning Worship, 10:15 a.m. Wednesday: Temple Choir, 7:30 p.m. Phone 385-1597.C HUR C H OF C HR I STA von Park C hurch of C hrist, 200 S. Forest Ave., Avon Park, FL 33825. Minister: Don Smith. Sunday Worship Services, 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Nursery facili ties 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. H eartland church of C hrist, Lakeshore Mall Suite 42 (outside entrance), 901 U.S. Highway 27 N, Sebring, FL 33870. Sunday worship, 9 a.m. to noon; Wednesday, Bible study, 7 p.m. Evange list Carl Ford, (863) 402-2159. L ake Placid C hurch of C hrist, 1069 Hwy 27 North, Lake Placid, FL 33852. Mailing address is P.O. Box 1440, Lake Placid, FL 33862. Sunday morning worship is at 10 a.m. Sunday evening worship is 6 p.m. Bible class 9 a.m. Sundays and Wednesday evenings at 7 p.m. All are invited to join us. For more infor mation, call the church at 863-465-4636 or visit the website www.thelordsway. com/lakeplacidcofc/. S ebring Parkway C hurch of C hrist, 3800 Sebring Parkway, Sebring, FL 33870; 385-7443. Minister: Kevin Patterson. Times of service are: Sunday Bible Class, 9 a.m.; Sunday Worship Service, 10 a.m.; Sunday Evening Service, 6 p.m.; Wednes day Bible Class, 7 p.m. C HUR C H OF G ODC hurch on the R idge, Church of God, Anderson, Ind.; 1130 State Road 17 North, Sebring, FL 33870. Worship Service Sunday, 10 a.m.; Bible Study and Prayer, Wednesday, 7 p.m. Pastor Dr. Collet Varner, (863) 382-0773.C HUR C H OF N AZARE NEFirst C hurch of the Nazarene of A von Park P.O. Box 1118., Avon Park, FL 33825-1118. 707 W. Main St. Sunday: Sunday school begins at 9:45 a.m. for all ages; morning worship at 10:45 a.m.; and evening service at 6 p.m. Wednes day evening service is at 7 p.m. with special services for children and adults. If you need any more information, call 453-4851. C hurch of the Nazarene of L ake Placid, 512 W. Interlake Blvd., Lake Placid, FL 33852. Adult Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.; Morning worship, 10:45 a.m.; Wednes day evening: All church meal, 6 p.m.; Christian Life Study, 6:45 p.m. Winter Life groups pending. Call 446-1339. Pastor Tim Taylor.C HUR C HES OF C HR I ST IN C HR I ST IAN U NI ON C ommunity Bible C hurch C hurches of C hrist in C hristian Union, (Orange Blossom Conference Center) 1400 C-17A North (truck route), Avon Park. Presenting Jesus Christ as the answer for time and eternity. Sunday morning worship service, 10:30 a.m. Nursery provided. Junior Church activi ties at same time for K-6 grade. Sunday School Bible hour (all ages), 9:30 a.m. (Transportation 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 Schwankweiler, Pastor. Phone 453-6052.EP ISC OPA LE piscopal C hurch of the R edeemer A von Park, 910 W. Martin St., Avon Park, FL 33825 (U.S. 27 across from Wells Motor Co.). Rev. Can on George Conger. Sunday services: Holy Communion at 9:30 a.m.; Bible study Wednesday at 10 a.m. Everyone is welcome. Come and worship with us; we would love to meet you. Church ofce, 453-5664; fax, 4534853. Visit us at our website at Email Call the thrift store for hours open and donation pick up at 664-9668 or 453-5664. S t. A gnes E piscopal C hurch, 3840 Lakeview Drive, Sebring, FL 33870. Father Scott Walker. Sunday Servic es: Holy Eucharist Rite I 7:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist Rite II 10 a.m. Nursery available for the 10 a.m. service. Wednesday Bible study, 9:30 a.m. Visitors are always welcome. Church ofce 385-7649, for more information. S t. Francis of A ssisi A nglican E piscopal C hurch, 43 Lake June Road, Lake Placid, FL 33852. Phone: 465-0051. Rev. Elizabeth L. Nelson, Rector. Worship: Summer Sunday schedule, June 1-Sept. 1, 2014: 10 a.m. and 6 p.m.. Sunday School at 10 a.m. Wednesday Worship 6 p.m. and Thursday 9 a.m. Holy Commu nion with Healing. Call the thrift store for hours open 699-0221.EVA NG E LIC AL FREE C HUR CH OF AMER IC AT he C hurch of the Way EF CA, 1005 N. Ridgewood Drive, Sebring. Sunda1005 N. Ridgewood Drive, Sebring. Sunday school and worship service at 9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Youth activities, 6:30 p.m. Wednes days. The Way is a church family who gathers for contemporary worship, teaching of Gods Word, prayer and fellowship. Come early and stay after for fellowship time. Child care and childrens church are provided. Reinhold Buxbaum is pastor. The Way A place for you. Ofce Phone: 4716140, Church Cell Phone: 273-3674. Email: thewaychurch@ Web site: www.TheWayChurch.orgG RA C E BRETHRE NGrace Brethren C hurch, 3626 Thunderbird Road, (863) 835-0869. Dr. Randall Smith, senior pastor. Sun day services at 9 a.m., 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday services at 7 p.m. We offer Kid City Childrens Ministry throughout all services, and there are variosu other classes for teens, married couples, prime-tim ers, and Bible studies in Spanish. Kid City Day Care, Preschool and After-School Monday-Friday: 7 a.m.6 p.m. (For registration call: 3853111). Check us out on the Web at N DE NTFirst C hristian C hurch, 1016 W. Camphor St., Avon Park, FL 33825; (863) 453-5334; on the Web at Our motto is Jesus is First at First Christian Church. Greg Ratliff, Senior Minister; Bible School 9 a.m.; Worship 10 a.m.; Wednesday studies for all ages, 6 p.m. Nursery provided for all events.INTERDE N OM IN AT IONAL World H arvest and R estoration Ministries, (non-denominational) 2200 N. Avon Blvd.,(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.L UTHERANA tonement L utheran C hurch ( ELCA) 1178 S.E. Lakeview Drive., Sebring. Rev. Sharon Dorr and Deacon David Thoresen will be the Spiritual Leaders, alternating Sundays. Jim Helwig, organist. Worship service with the Holy Eucharist is at 9:30 a.m. every Sunday. Birthday Sunday is the rst Sunday of each month after the service. Council meeting is on the rst Tuesday of each month. WELCA meets at noon second Tuesday of the month with a light lunch. Labyrinth Prayer Garden is open to the public 24 hours a day, seven days a week. When in need of prayers or to talk to God, come to the Garden. Come and grow with us; we would love to meet you and your family. Dont worry about how you look. Jesus went to the temple in a robe and sandals. Quilting classes every Monday at 6 p.m. Looking for quilters or people willing to learn. Call 840-3303. C hrist L utheran C hurch A von Park LCMS 1320 County Road 64, 1/2 mile east of Avon Park High School past the four-way stop sign. Sun day Divine Worship is at 10 a.m. Holy Communion is celebrated every week with traditional Lutheran Liturgy, hymns and songs of praise. Fellowship time with coffee and refreshments follows worship. Come worship and fellowship with us. For information call Pastor Scott McLean at (863) 471-2663 or see Faith L utheran C hurch LCMS ,2740 Lakeview Dr, Sebring; Church phone: 385-7848; Faith Child Development Center: 385-3232. Sunday Worship Service: 9 a.m. Communion served 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday. Sunday School & Bible Classes: 10 a.m. Worship Svc. Broadcast at 10 a.m. on WITS 1340AM each Sunday. Educational opportunities include week ly adult Bible studies, Faiths Closet Thrift Store (385-2782) is open from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday. All are warmly welcome in the Family of Faith. Good S hepherd L utheran C hurch (AALC) American Association of Lu theran Churches, 3240 Grand Prix Drive, Sebring, FL 33872. James Weed, pastor. Worship Service, 10:30 a.m. Sunday. Bible Study, 9 a.m. Nursery provided. Social activities: Choir, Missions, Evangelism. Phone 385-2346. New L ife E vangelical L utheran C hurch, 3725 Hammock Road, a Congregation of the Evangelical Lu theran Synod (ELS) in fellowship with the Wisconsin Evangelical Lutheran Synod (WELS). Sunday Worship at 10 a.m.; Bible Study, 9 a.m. For more information, call Pastor Luke Willitz at 385-2293 or visit the Web site at R esurrection L utheran C hurch ELCA, 324 E. Main St., at Memorial Drive, Avon Park. Pastor Rev. John C. Grodzinski. Sunday worship 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Worship Service is at 7 p.m. Open Communion celebrated at all services. Gods Work, Our Hands. T rinity L utheran C hurch LCMS 25 Lakeview St., Lake Placid, FL 33852; 465-5253. The Rev. Richard A. Norris, pastor; Susan C. Norris, Trinity Tots Pre-School director Educa tion Hour, 8:45 a.m.; Worship service, 10 a.m. Holy Communion each rst and third Sunday. Childrens Church scheduled during worship service, 4-year-olds through fth grade. Nursery provided during worship service for infants to 3-year-olds. Seasonal Mid-Week Services each Wwednesday evening during Advent and Lent. Call church ofce at 465-5253 or visit the website at Other activities and groups include: Choir; Ladies Guild and LWML; Mens Fellowship Group, Small Group Bible Studies; Trinity Tots Pre-school, and Youth Group.NON -DE N OM IN AT IONALBible Fellowship C hurch, 3750 Hammock Road, Sebring, 33872. Sunday: American Sign Language: First Worship sermon, Songs signed rst & second Worship services. First Worship Service 9 a.m.; Second Wor ship Service 10:45 a.m. Nursery (up to 2 years old) and S.S. classes both hours. Evening Service, 6 p.m. Wednesday: Youth, 6-7:30 p.m.; Prayer time, 6:15 p.m. Todd Patter son, pastor; Andy McQuaid, associate pastor. Church ofce 385-1024. Website: C alvary C hurch, 1825 Hammock Road, Sebring, FL 33872; 386-4900. An independent community church. Sunday morning worship, 10 a.m.; Bible study, 11:15 a.m.; Sunday evening service, 6 p.m. Pastor Lester Osbeck. A small friendly church waiting for your visit. C hristian T raining Ministries I nc., on Sebring Parkway. Enter off County Road 17 on Simpson Avenue. Sunday service is at 10 a.m.; Wednesday Bible study at 7 p.m. A nursery and childrens church are provided. The church is part of Christian Internation al Ministries Network, a full gospel, non-denominational ministry. Linda M. Downing, minister, lindadowning@ Casey L. Downing, associate minister, caseydowning@hotmail. com. Church phone: 314-0482. Web site: C rossroads of L ife,148 E. Interlake Blvd., Lake Placid, FL 33852; Tel. 863-655-9163. The place of your Di vine appointment. We expect our supernatural God to transform our lives through His power and grace. Come, learn of His plan and destiny for you. With His plan we receive His provision along with His perfect timing and opportunity. What you have longed for, but have been missing, can now be received. The direction you have been thirsty for will suddenly quench your parched soul. Come to experi ence what you have been missing for C ontinued on next page


Friday, August 22, 2014 | NEWS-SUN | B5 CROSSWORD SOLUTION RELIGION so long empowerment in every area of life. We teach, train and send forth to win souls. You dont speak English no problema. We have a Spanish interpreter. We look forward to fellowship and worship with you at 7 p.m. every Wednesday. Pastoers Gil and Rosa Benton (Faith Never Fails). Faith & Familylife Worship Center, Pas tors Leroy and JoAnn Taylor invite you to discover one of Sebrings hidden treasures at 2349 U.S. 27 South (Banyan Plaza off Sparta Road and Lake Jackson). We provide biblical solutions for everyday challenges through our multicultural worship services available on Sundays at 11 a.m. and Wednesdays at 7 p.m. Child care is available for all who attend. For more information, all 385-1800. Plan your first visit. Matthew 7:7 says, Ask and it will be given to you; seek and you will find; knock and the door will be opened to you. Our guests are very important, so please let us know how we can meet your need by emailing Our mission at Faith & Familylife is centered around Restoring Lives, Families and Communities. Grace Bible Church, 4541 Thunderbird Road, (second church on left) Sebring, FL 33872. Phone, 382-1085. Dustin Woods, lead pastor. Saturday Worship, 6:30 p.m. Sunday, 9 and 11 a.m. Monday, 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Wednesday, Childrens & Youth Pro grams, 6 p.m.; Wednesday, 8:30 p.m., College Ministry. Highlands Community Church, a casual contemporary church, meets at 3005 New Life Way. Coffee at 9:30 a.m.; Worship at 10 a.m. Nursery and Kids World classes. Small groups meet throughout the week. Church phone is 402-1684; Pastor Bruce A. Linhart. New Beginnings Church of Sebring, worshiping at The Morris Chapel, 307 S. Commerce Ave., Sebring, FL 33870. Pas tor Gary Kindle. Bible study every Sunday, 9 a.m. Blended Church Service, 10:15 a.m. Phone (863) 835-2405. Begin your week with us. The Lords Sentinel Fellowship Church, 148 E. Interlake Blvd., Lake Placid (at Lake Placid Christian School), Pastor Juanita Fol som. Sunday morning service, 10:30 a.m.; Monday, Sentinel School of Theology, 7 p.m.; Church service, Tuesday, 7 p.m. More information at www.juanitafolsomministries. com. Union Church, 106 N. Butler Ave., Avon Park, FL 33825. Sunday traditional worship service is at 7:45 a.m. (October through Easter) and 9 a.m. Contemporary Sunday worship service is at 10:45 a.m. Nursery and childrens church available. Wednes day night worship with Pastor Tiger Gullett and CrossTalk with Pastor Bill Breylinger at 6 p.m. Breakfast and lunch menus at Solid Grounds. Senior Pastor is Bill Breylinger. Office: 453-3345. Web page at Unity Life Enrichment Centre,new lo cation, 10417 Orange Blossom Blvd. S., Sebring, FL 33875; 471-1122; e-mail Web site, www.unityofse 10:30 a.m. Sunday Celebration Service, Nursery and Childrens Church. Weekly Classes, Christian Bookstore and Cafe, Prayer Ministry, Life Enrichment Groups. Rev. Andrew C. Conyer, senior minister transforming lives from ordinary to extraordinary.PRESBYTERIANCovenant Presbyterian Church (PCA), 4500 Sun N Lake Blvd., Sebring, 338722113. Pastor Tom Schneider. A Congrega tion of the Presbyterian Church in America. Sunday morning worship: Traditional service, 10:30 a.m.; Sunday school, 9:15 a.m. Childrens/Youth Group, 6-7 p.m. Sunday. Wednesday evening Prayer Meeting, 6 p.m.; choir practice, 7:15 p.m. Phone: 385-3234; Fax: 385-2759; e-mail:; Web site: Ofce hours: 8:30-12:30 a.m. Monday-Friday. Avon Park First Presbyterian Church ARP, 215 E. Circle St., (two entrances on LaGrande), Avon Park, FL 33825. Phone: 453-3242. The Rev. Robert Johnson is the pastor. Sunday School, 9:15 a.m.; Sun day Worship, 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday Bible study, 10:30 a.m.; Potluck dinner, 6 p.m. third Wednesday; choir practice, 6 p.m. each Wednesday; Children Ministry and Youth Group, 6 p.m. each Sunday; Mary Circle business meeting, 1 p.m. second Wednesday; Sarah Circle business meeting, 4 p.m. second Thursday; Womens Ministries Combined Bible study, 4 p.m. third Thursday. Be a part of a warm, caring church family with traditional services, following biblical truth. Lake Placid First Presbyterian Church, ARP,, 117 N. Oak Ave., Lake Placid, 465-2742. The Rev. Ray Cameron, se nior pastor; the Rev. Drew Severance, associate pastor. Sunday Traditional Worship, 9 a.m.; Contemporary Worship, 11 a.m.; Sunday School, 10:10 a.m. In addition, childrens church (K-2nd grade) will be provided during the 11 a.m. worship service, and chil drens junior church (3rd-5th grade) is at the 11 a.m. worship service. Wednesday evenings: Adult small group Bible Study 7 p.m. (Nursery available), Youth Group (6-12th grades) 7 p.m., nursery and childrens ministry, 7 p.m. Family Biblical Counseling available by appointment. Sebring First Presbyterian Church, ARP, 319 Poinsettia Ave., Sebring, FL 33870. 385-0107. Email:, Rev. Darrell A. Peer, pastor. Sunday School, all ages, 9:30 a.m.; Fellowship Time, 10:30 a.m.; Worship Service, 11 a.m. Wednesday: Adult Bible Study, 10:30 a.m. A nursery is available during worship. Call the church of ce for more information and other classes. Spring Lake Presbyterian Church (USA), 5887 U.S. 98, Sebring, FL 33876. Sunday School, 8:30 a.m.; Worship Service, 10 a.m. Nursery available. Session meets at 7 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month, September through June. Board of Deacons meet at 5:30 p.m. rst Monday of the month. Choir rehearses at 7 p.m. each Wednesday. Adult Bible study is Tuesdays at 11 a.m. Pastors: John and Harriet Davis. Organist: Richard Wedig. Choir Director: Suzan Wedig. Church phone, 655-0713; e-mail, springlakepc@, Web site, http://slpc.em ADVENTISTAvon Park Seventh-day Adventist Church, 1410 West Avon Blvd., Avon Park. Phone: 453-6641 or e-mail: avonparksda@embarq, Sabbath School, 9:30 a.m Saturday. Church Service 10:45 a.m. Saturday. Wednesday prayer meeting 7 p.m. Community Service hours on Tuesday and Thursday is from 9:00 a.m. till 2 p.m. A sale takes place the rst Sunday of each month. Senior Pas tor Frank Gonzalez. Walker Memorial Academy Christian School offering education for kindergarten through 12th grades. ALL ARE WELCOME. Associate Pastor is Ryan Amos. Website is Sebring Seventh-Day Adventist Church, 2106 N. State Road 17, Sebring; 385-2438. Worship Services: 9:15 a.m. Worship hour, 11 a.m. Prayer meeting, Tuesday, 7:15 p.m. Community service: every Monday 9-11 a.m. Health Seminar with Dr. Seralde, every Friday, 10:00 a.m. Pastor Nathan Madrid.THE CHURCH OF LATTER DAY SAINTSThe Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Sebring Ward, 3235 Grand Prix Dr. Sebring, Fl 33872; (863) 273-2284 Steve Austin, Bishop; Del Murphy, 1st counselor, Laris Keefer, 2nd Counselor. Family History Center (863) 382-1822. Sunday Services: Sacrament Meetings, 9:00-10:10 a.m.; Gos pel Doctrine, 10:20-11:00 a.m.; Priesthood/ Relief Society, 11:10: to 12:00 noon; Primary for children, 10:15 a.m. to 12:00 noon; Youth Activities: Wednesdays 7:00-8:20 p.m. Scouts; First and third Wednesdays 7:008:20 p.m.; Activity Days 8-11 yr old Boys and Girls, 2nd and 4th Wednesdays, 7-8:20 p.m. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Lake Placid Branch, 3235 Grand Prix Dr., Sebring, Fl 33872; (863) 399-9066 Mark Swift, Branch President, Allen Short, 1st counselor, Dan Ressler 2nd counselor. Family History Center (863) 382-1822. Sunday Ser vices: Sacrament Meeting 1:00 -2:10 p.m.; Gospel Doctrine 2:20-3:00 p.m.; Priesthood/ Relief Society Meetings, 3:10-4:00 p.m.; Pri mary for children, 2:15-4:00 p.m.; Youth Activities: Wednesdays 7:00-8:20 p.m. Scouts; rst and third Wednesdays 7:00-8:20 p.m.; Activity Days 8-11 yr old Boys and Girls, 2nd and 4th Wednesdays. 7-8:20 p.m.THE SALVATION ARMYThe Salvation Army Center for Worship. Sunday: Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.; Holiness meeting, 11 a.m.; and Praise meeting and lunch, noon. Tuesday: Bible study, 6:30 p.m.; and Womens Ministries, 7 p.m. Wednesday: Youth Ministries, 4 p.m. All meetings are at 120 N. Ridgewood Ave., Sebring. For more in formation, visit the Web site www.salvation or call Major Bruce Stefanik at 385-7548, ext. 110. UNITED METHODISTFirst United Methodist Church, 105 S. Pine St., 105 S. Pine St., Sebring, FL 33870. Pastor David Juliano. Traditional Worship Service at 8:10 and 11 a.m. in the sanctuary, Contemporary Worship in the FLC at 9:30 a.m. Sunday School at 9:30 and 10:30 a.m. Methodist Youth Fellowship at 5:30 p.m. Sundays The 11 a.m. Sunday wor ship service is broadcast over WITS 1340 on AM dial. There is a nursery available for the 9:30 and 11 a.m. services. First United Methodist Church, 200 S. Lake Ave., Avon Park, FL 33825. (863) 4533759, Richard Stackhouse, Pastor. Sunday School 9 a.m., Worship 10:30 a.m. Bible study every Wednesday at 6 p.m. Visit us at our church website: Memorial United Methodist Church, 500 Kent Ave., (overlooking Lake Clay) Lake Plac id, FL, 33852. Rev. Tim Haas, pastor. Rev. Claude H.L. Burnett, pastoral assistant. Rev. Jerry McCauley, visitation pastor. Sunday wor ship services: Worship Service, 8:30 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. Loving nursery care provided every Sunday morning. Youth Fellowship, 5 p.m. We of fer Christ-centered Sunday school classes, youth programs, Bible studies, book studies and Christian fellowship. We are a congre gation that wants to know Christ and make Him known. Check out our church website at or call the church of ce at 465-2422. Lakeview Christian School, VPK to Grade 5, 465-0313. St. John United Methodist Church, 3214 Grand Prix Drive, Sebring, FL 33872. The Rev. Ronald De Genaro Jr., Pastor. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.; Adult Sunday School, 11 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship, 8 a.m., 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Nursery provided for all services. Phone 382-1736. www.stjohnse Spring Lake United Methodist Church, 8170 Cozumel Lane, (Hwy 98) Sebring. The Rev. Clyde Weaver Jr., Pastor. Worship ser vice starts at 9:55 a.m. Bible Study meets at 10:00 a.m. on Tuesday. Choir Practice at 4:00 p.m. on Thursday. Church ofce phone: 655-0040.UNITED CHURCH OF CHRISTEmmanuel United Church of Christ, Je sus didnt reject people, neither do we. Join us for worship every Sunday at 9:30 a.m. and youll be embraced by a compassionate congregation that is all-inclusive. Were at the corner of Hammock and Hope. Choir and Bell Choir practice on Wednesday; Bible studies throughout the week. 471-1999; LACES T O WO RSHIP After a long time, a henpecked husband nally mustered up enough nerve to interrupt his wife and say, But, my dear, youve been talking for an hour and a half, and I havent said a word. No, snapped his wife, you havent, but youve been listening in a most aggravating manner, and Im not going to stand for it! As a preacher of the gospel of Christ, I share with others the good news of Jesus through sermons, one-on-one Bible studies, newspapers and television. It is most rewarding when those who hear the word of God choose to believe and obey it. However, I also face the problem of those who will not listen to the word of God, and I must admit that that aspect of my work is often frustrating and even discouraging. I ask myself the question, Why wont they listen to God? Jesus encountered these same kinds of people in His day. He often told parables to teach lessons that the people might nd difcult or be unwilling to learn. One of these stories deals with the differ ent ways that people choose to hear and accept the word of God. Matthew 13:3-9 reads, And He spoke many things to them in par ables, saying, Behold, the sower went out to sow; and as he sowed, some seeds fell beside the road, and the birds came and ate them up. Others fell on the rocky places, where they did not have much soil; and immediately they sprang up, because they had no depth of soil. But when the sun had risen, they were scorched; and because they had no root, they withered away. Others fell among the thorns, and the thorns came up and choked them out. And others fell on the good soil and yielded a crop, some a hundredfold, some sixty, and some thirty. He who has ears, let him hear. The parables that Jesus told often had a clear meaning that needed no explanation. However, Jesus decided to explain this one to His hearers more fully. In Matthew 13:18-23 He continued, Hear then the parable of the sower. When anyone hears the word of the kingdom and does not understand it, the evil one comes and snatches away what has been sown in his heart. This is the one on whom seed was sown beside the road. The one on whom seed was sown on the rocky places, this is the man who hears the word and immediately receives it with joy; yet he has no rm root in himself, but is only temporary, and when afiction or persecution arises because of the word, immediately he falls away. And the one on whom seed was sown among the thorns, this is the man who hears the word, and the worry of the world and the deceitfulness of wealth choke the word, and it becomes unfruitful. And the one on whom seed was sown on the good soil, this is the man who hears the word and understands it; who indeed bears fruit and brings forth, some a hundredfold, some sixty, and some thirty. In this parable, there were four types of soil. Out of the four, only one allowed the seed to grow and produce a crop. There are four types of hearers today, but only one is acceptable to God. To be that good hearer, one must listen to the word of God and grow strong in its understanding. Only then can one yield a spiritual harvest that will be pleasing to God. Of the four soils, which one are you? NOTE: Hearing Gods word is absolutely necessary for eternal salvation. However, hearing by itself is not enough. Next week, we will examine more of what God requires of each individual in order to be a child of God and saved in the end. The role of hearing in salvation Kevin PattersonKEVINS KOMMENTS Kevins Komments is written by Kevin Patterson and presented by the Sebring Parkway church of Christ assembling at 3800 Sebring Parkway, Sebring, FL 33870. Find them on the internet at www., or e-mail us at sebringparkway@ SEBRING Faith Lutheran Church, 2740 Lakeview Drive, will screen Virtuous today and follow it up with a Virtuous Womens Conference on Saturday. Virtuous is a modern day version of Proverbs 31. Its the story of a hardworking single mother, a loyal wife, a driven career woman, and many more. Virtuous is a multi-plot lm focusing on empowering women to live righteously while remaining unapologetic in their beliefs. Virtuous also introduces the Potters House for Women to an audience that has yet to hear of the amazing, redemptive, and transformational stories happening through this ministry every day. The impact of Potters House will continue to grow exponentially through increased funding and expansion. As todays generation of women are vastly diverse, so are the various stories in this lm. The lm depicts the lives of 10 unique ladies from different ages, backgrounds and life experiences. These conferences are designed to make the lm come to life as audiences personally hear from the actresses. The Virtuous Womens Conferences are designed to use this highly acclaimed lm as the story guide for a conference lled with testimonies, teaching and astonishing music. Among the actresses and speakers will be Private First-Class Jessica Lynch. She is a former United States Army soldier who, at age 19, became the rst ever rescued female POW/ MIA. Brandy Allison is a top 10 Contemporary Christian recording artist who plays the lead role of Simone Burner in Virtuous. She also sings the Virtuous theme song, Walkin On Faith. Holly Spears is an uprising Christian actress and artist, known throughout Nashville as an amazing worship vocalist and musician and owner of Girl on a Mission Music. Angelita Nelson has a humor that will keep the ladies chuckling throughout the day. She is best known for her lead role as Carmen Martinez in the hit lm Courageous. Join the community at 6:30 p.m. today when Erik Estrada will be present, and again from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday for the list of actresses and speakers scheduled for the conference.Virtuous screening, Womens Conference this weekendSPECIAL TO THE NEWS-SUN ...................................................... ......................B A B O B S E S SA N A S A C R E DB C B O S N A G AC L A 1 R E G L W E R SD E M E A N L A E R A LM U S K G A R E N T OS O L D D E E PD A B S L O E S S S EE K E S D A S HB E E P R 1 H A B I IT SU N R A V E L B O N S A IG E S T A P O B U C K E TU R I C I R E S CF L U N K Y E S PB A S E S T R E T


B6 | NEWS-SUN | Friday, August 22, 2014 RELIGION Avon Park Christian ChurchAVON PARK Pastor Gregs will bring another sermon from the Living The Gospel sermon series A Relationship with God. Wednesday evening adult Bible Study class will be looking into the Bible for answers to questions that are often asked by Christians. Join for answers to those little questions you may have asked recently. Avon Park Christian Church motto is at 1016 W. Camphor St. (behind the Wells Fargo Bank). Call 863-453-5334 or email with any questions or to request information.Christ Lutheran ChurchAVON PARK Pastor Scott McLean will preach a sermon titled The Mercies Given Life. The church is at 1320 County Road 64, east of the Avon Park High School past the four-way stop sign. For more information call 863-4712663 or search online at christlutheranavonpark. org.Christian Training ChurchSEBRING Rev. Linda M. Downing will bring the message titled Calling and Election at the Sunday morning service. The Wednesday night Bible study is the Gospel of John.Faith Baptist Church of Lake PlacidLAKE PLACID This Sunday, Pastor Bill Cole will preach The Place of Gifts in Church from the book of 1 Corinthians in the morning service and Characteristics, Uses, and Misuses of Spiritual Gifts in the evening service. Mid-week prayer and Bible study is held on Wednesday. The church is at 660 Holmes Ave. The phone number is 863-465-0060.Faith Lutheran ChurchSEBRING This Sunday, Faith Lutheran celebrates the 11th Sunday after Pentecost. Guest Pastor, Rev. Tony Douches, will deliver his sermon titled Who Do You Say That I Am?. Faith Lutheran Church will offer a Blessing of Backpack/School Items and School Personnel. If your children only have a lunchbox, bring that to be blessed. Prayers will be offered for school workers secretaries, teachers, aides, coaches, or work in the lunch room, some way involved with students.First Baptist Church of Avon ParkAVON PARK Senior pastor is Rev. Jon Beck, Associate Pastor is Howard Leman. Pastor Becks sermon for Sunday will be The Church Living for His Purpose. The Church is at 100 N. Lake Ave. For more information, call 863453-6681 or email info@ fbcap.netFirst Baptist Church of Lake JosephineSEBRING Pastor Kevin Ahrens is continuing his series on the 10 Commandments. This Sundays message will be The Character Traits of Commandments 8 and 9. The church is l at 111 Lake Josephine Drive. Call 863-655-1524 if you have any questions.First Christian Church of SebringSEBRING Pastor Ron Nortons Sundays message, Instructions on Worship, is from 1 Timothy 2:1-5 Greeting the congregation will be Helen Kelly. Elders will be Marla Null and Linda Ellis. The church is at 510 Poinsettia Ave. Call 863-385-0352.First Presbyterian Church of Avon ParkAVON PARK On Sunday, Pastor Johnsons sermon is entitled Sufcient Grace based on II Corinthians 12:7-10. On Sunday mornings, the Prayer Group meets in the adult Sunday school room. Everyone is welcome to come and pray. If you do not wish to pray, you may place your request/praise in the small plastic box in the Narthex and each one will be acknowledged in the Prayer Group. Special music will be provided by Mary Ann Fleagle at the piano and Cheryl Sanders at the organ. The prelude duet will be Abide with Me and the special music duet will be He Leadeth Me. On Wednesday, the choir will have their rst rehearsal for the new season at 6 p.m. The church is at 215 E. Circle St. (with entrances on Lagrand Street). If you have questions, please call the church at 863453-3242 or visit www. Presbyterian Church of SebringSEBRING The sermon on Sunday will be Arkeological Discoveries with scripture from I Samuel 5:1-12. The Rev. Darrell A. Peer will bring the message. The church is at 319 Poinsettia Ave. Call 863-385-0107 for information.First United Methodist ChurchSEBRING Sundays message is Who Do You Say I Am? from Matthew 16:13-20. The church is at 126 S. Pine St. Call 63-385-5184.Grace Pointe MinistriesSEBRING The church meets at 200 Lark Ave. in the Sebring Hills Clubhouse. The summer sermon series continues this Sunday with Davids Church, The House of Yes. What do you do when God tells you to do something else? Tuesday Home Bible Study continues the Shadow to Image series. Call the church ofce at 863-658-2534 for directions and other information. Friday night Bible Study is conducted with GoToMeeting. Contact the pastor at www.gracepointecog@ and he will send you the link.Heartland Christian ChurchSEBRING Pastor Ted Moore will begin preaching a three-ser mon series on Why we Exist as a Church: the Three Sacrices on Sunday. This week will be Sacrice of Praise with scripture from: Hebrews 13:8-16 The service will include special music by Jewell Thomas, Mary Van Hooreweghe and Flossi Moore. The church is lat 2705 Alternate Route 17 S. in Sebring (behind Publix). Call 863-314-9693.Memorial United Methodist ChurchLAKE PLACID Pastor Tim Haas will preach on the subject: Whats Going On Here? during Sundays services. The Scripture lesson is from Exodus 2:1-10. Youth fellowship will hold a game and pizza night at the Lighthouse at 5 p.m. Prayer group at 415 Kent Ave. Sunday evening. Thursdays Less Than Perfect Support Group will meet at 415 Kent Ave. at 6:30 a.m., led by Tim and Jackie Moore. The Church is at 500 Kent Ave. overlooking Lake Clay. For information, call 863-465-2422.New Beginnings ChurchSEBRING Pastor Gary Kindles sermon for Sunday is One Body, Many Gifts from Romans 11:3312:8. Communion is celebrated monthly. The church is at the Morris Chapel, 307 S. Commerce Ave. Call 863-835-2405.Parkway Free Will Baptist ChurchSEBRING The scripture text for the Sunday morning Bible lesson, An Appeal for Reconciliation, is taken from II Corinthians 64. Pastor Jim Scaggs will bring the message Sunday. Thursday Bible study, in the Gospel of John, continues at Dinner Lake Mobile Home Park. Sunday, Aug. 31, the evening service will be the end-of-themonth sing followed by fellowship. The church is at 3413 Sebring Parkway. Call 863-382-3552 for information.St. Agnes Episcopal ChurchSEBRING On Sunday, the Church observes the 11th Sunday after Pentecost with the Holy Eucharist (1928 Liturgy) and Rite II. A healing seminar will be held on Saturday, Aug. 30, beginning at 9 a.m., with lunch included. For more information about church activities, please call the church ofce at 863-385-7649.St. John United Methodist ChurchSEBRING Rev. Ronald De Genaro Jr.s sermon topic on Sunday will be Who is Jesus? Biblical reference is from Matthew 16:13-20.Spring Lake Presbyterian ChurchSEBRING Pastor John Davis will preach the sermon Who Do You Say I Am with Scripture from Matthew 16:13-20 on Sunday. The theme for Coffee with the Pastors Sunday morning will be Faith Lessons Life of the Messiah. The church is at 5887 U.S. 98. Look for the big white cross. Contact the church at 863-6550713 for additional information. S NAPSHOTS CHUR C H SERVICES LAKE PLACID Denver Bierman, lead singer and trumpet player for the Mile High Orchestra, will perform in concert at First Presbyterian Church of Lake Placid at 7 p.m. Saturday. Biermans Mile High Orchestra was the inhouse band for the 2005 Gospel Music Awards and has performed at the Praise Gathering with Bill Gaither, the Winter Olympics in Salt Lake City, at conferences with Beth Moore and Gary Chapman, and numerous national and worldwide broadcasts including Charles Stanleys In Touch Ministries, the Crystal Cathedrals The Hour of Power, and Lester Sumeralls New Harvest Show. Bierman has also toured with Jaci Velasquez, singing on her Christmas tour in 2001. Bierman has enjoyed playing the trumpet from the minute he rst picked up the instrument in sixth grade. He wrote and recorded his rst song, Just Believe, in a woodshed outside his hometown of Plymouth, Ind., his senior year of high school. The song was entered into a statewide contest, winning a spot among the top 10 original songs by high school students in the state in 1995. From there, he earned a schol arship to study trumpet at Belmont University in Nashville, Tenn., joining the Christian music industry upon his graduation. The only problem that Bierman ran into was that it seemed to be hard to nd many bands in need of horn players. This issue inspired him to start his own band, one that would have room for a number of brass players. The result was the birth of the Mile High Orchestra, a high ener gy, modern-day horn band playing a variety of music styles including swing, jazz, pop, latin, and rockabilly. The group has toured since 1999, appearing in the nale of FOXTVs The Next Great American Band and garnering praise and a devoted fan base from Greece to Hollywood, having played the Summer Olympics in Athens and the Winter Olympics in Salt Lake City. Bierman will present a solo concert at First Presbyterian Church of Lake Placid at 7 p.m. Saturday. The church is at 117 N. Oak Ave. between Dal Hall and Interlake boulevards in Lake Placid. There is no charge for the concert, but a love offering will be collected for the artist and his travel expenses. For more information, contact the church ofce at 863-465-2742.Gospel music artist to perform at First PresbyterianSPECIAL TO THE NEWS-SUNLAKE PLACID The Liberty Tour will be at Community Church of God of Lake Placid Sunday at 6:30 p.m. for a two-hour conference. Conference leaders are Alan Ross, CEO of Corporate Development Institute; Rick Scarborough, founder of Vision America; and Dexter Sanders, founder and pastor of Rock Orlando Center of Transformation, and speaker for organizations including Compassion International, and Zero Gravity Action Sports. The notable pastors, representatives and political leaders will speak about the state of the nation, biblical foundations for government, real solutions for the dilemma we are in, and our call to engage. Pastor Joe DeHart is the host pastor. Community Church of God is at 735 S. Sun N Lakes Blvd., off County Road 29 across from Lake Country Elementary School. Call 863-4652715 for details.Liberty Tour at Community Church of God SundaySPECIAL TO THE NEWS-SUN is Closings Its Doors! rfCome By This Week For An n tfbAlready Low PricesPrices Already Reduced By LAST DAY AUG. 23RD2151 Hwy. 27 North Sebring Directly across from Wendys & LowesBelow Retail 3076432 rfntbr Amazing Homes, A ordable Prices rf n tbfb r $ 99,500 $490 per monthMortgage Rate 4.25% 30 Year Loan Principle and Interest Only 3067122 j immomit 0 0 0 0 0 0 0I oommom00 oomBD2 K D M-BDBD3 LIV GAPORCH


Friday, August 22, 2014 | NEWS-SUN | B7 rfnt b f r f f fn tt ffn f tt rfn tb bb ff rt t n tb f rbbr rbrtt r t tn t tb r f r f nftrbnf bbfnn n ff rf ntbb f b ftbfff t frfn fft rfntf t fnff t f rt tbtnn t tb tf bbbbtnb bbtbntnb tb r fnftr b nfbbf n nnf frf bntbbt bf t bffftf r fn fftrf n tf t f n ff tt f tbtnb bbnnnnbt bt nff bt nnb btbtb btnb r nrr fr trnr fnbtr f fnntr t btrffn brnrfn ntbbtbb ntnbt ttt nbbntntb bbtttnf tb tb n t n ttbtbtbnb tttbb tbbtbbb tbnt bbtbtbt f nttb bbtt n ttn tttbbtn bbbbbtbb bntt b nttbn tnbttbb b tbtnn n btntbf f rrfb ffbfrr fb f rrf f ffnfbb f ffbbn b fffbb t fbf ff ntbb f bfrn ftnf tf rt tbtn b tf bbbbt n bbbt nbtb rrfb f fbfrrfb f rrfff fnfbb f ffbbn b fffbb t fbf ff ntbbt bfrn ftnft tbnnnnb btt ttbtbtbnb tbtbt bbtbttb tn tbbb ttb nbtntbt b ttttt bbtbn f nttntb btnnbbtbtt t bnbttbbt nb bnntnbntbt b tbf tb f f nbb n r f ffbbrr ntbb f rrr fb tr t t tf rt tbtnn bn b bb n tf bbbbt n bbbtbnt bnbtnbn n nnbtb ttnb bnt b bttbt nbtt t nnbbt btbtbtn b r t r tt t f n nt f tn ntbbtbb ntnbt ttt bbntntb bbtttnf tb f f n n f tttrfn f n f n tb tttrfn f f n f n nnn f btnn ttn tb b f fr f b f fr f n f tftnb t f btt rf n tb rr t ftnbt b r ftnt f b r ttf f f fn f f r fn n t ftnbt f bt t ff t ftnbt f t f ttbtbtbnb tbtbt bbtbttb tn tbbb ttb nbtntbt b ttttt bbtbn f nttntb btnnbbtbtt t bnbttb btnb bnntnbntbb tbtbf tb f f nbb bbnntbtnt n r f n r ftnf fff fbbf ntbb f frtr frtr tfr t rfr t rrr f f fbff ffbf fbrn tf rt tbtnn t tb tf bb bbtnbbb t bntnbt b n rftn ffff fbb f b ntbbt frtr frtr tfr t rfr t rrr f f fbff ffbf fbrn t tftbt nbbbnnnn btbt nf f bt nnbbt btbbtnb rr t rnrr fnbtrf ffnntr tbtr f fnbrn rfn ntbbtbb ntnbt ttt nbbntntb bbtttn f tb tb n n ttbtbtbnb tttbb tbbtbbb tbnt bbtbtbt f nttb bbtt n ttn tttbbtn bbbbbtbb bntt b nttbn tnbttbb b tbtnn nbtntbf rr f r ff ffn r ffbbt fbff ntbb f rrff rrf ff r ffrf t t ftf tf rt btnnt t btf bb bbtnbbbtbnt nbtb r ffff n rf fbbtfbf f b ntbbt rrf frrf ff rffrf t t ftf ttf nbtnnnn btbtt r nnbb tbtbbtn b r rr trfn fnbtr f ffnntr t btr f fnbrn rfn f bbbnb rf t ntnbn ffrb b nnbnb ffrb b bb nbnnnn nbn ntnbnbbnnb tn bbbb bbnt bbntb b nb bbtnnb bnbbb nbnn b nbtbnn nbnnb r f nb bbtnnb bn bbb bnnnbnnb r rf rr fr rf r nbnnn b nnb bb nt r f bbnt nr rt n nb b rf t ntnbn b fbn b nnbnb b fbn b bb bbnbn nb nbnn nnnb nntnbnb b nnbt n b bbbbb ntbbnt b b nb bbtnnb bnbbb nbnn b nbtbnn nbnnb r f nb bbtnnb bnbbb bnnnbnnb r rf rr fr rf r nbn nn b nnb bbnt b n bbnt bntnb nr t nn ntnbntnb b rr f f ntbb f fbrnn r n t t ftf tf rt btnnt tbt f bb bbtnbbb t bntnbt b fbrn nrn t tftf t tfnb tnnnnbtb tt r nnb btbtb btnb r rfbr fn btrf f fnntr t btr f fnbrn rfn tbf n bfrbnb fnfr r tbn t fnbf n t bbrrbr n t fbb r nrfn bnnb nbtn bbnnn bnnb bbtn r nn bnbnn nbnnnnn nbn nnb nn nbnnb nn nnn n b r b b r b rf rff b nnbnb rff bb b n b nnnnn bnntnbn bbnnb tnn bbbb b bnt bbntb b nb bbtnnb bnbbb nbnn b nbtbnn nbnnb r f nb bbtnnb bnbbb bnnnnnb r rrf r rf r nbnnn b nnb b bnt rf f r bnn bbnt r t nn nbtnn r brn r nr r nr b f bb n ff n f f bb t rt nbtb ttt t n f nff n tb n t nn f n n n tb f n t b trb b rt rrtb tb f rb bb tb n trrt rb tb fb b rb t n t b b rrfb nn t b ffrrbbff bbff b b b bbn r nb nnn b n t fr brtb fnfr t fbb r nrfnf nbf rb n b fnfr n t nbf n t nbf n tbb n bf n t n bf n t bf nfrr tbf LW1* LWO44LlvaLWIOIN THECLASSIFIEDYOU CAIN ....../Find a Pet./Find a Car/Find a Job./Find Garage Sales./Find A New Employee./Sell Your Home./Sell Your UnwantedMerchandise./Advertise YourBusiness or ServiceClassified -it's the reliablesource for theright results


B8 | NEWS-SUN | Friday, August 22, 2014 rffnt fbfbft rbfbtn rf fntf rfrfffnnf frr rf rfnt bf t t t ff rfrnn rrrr tbbbb rfnntbbtfbb rf nttbr t fftt t r fnntfnbfbr rrr rrrrnn rr rrrr r rfntb tff rfntb brbbb brfrrft t nntnb rff n tbf bbr b rfnr r tbntrrtnf n nnrfnntrn nntnntrf t nttt ntnrr rr r rf n tn n ntn b r t nr bnntn f rrftnrtntrt n tnrntrt rnrt bbnt tnnrnrft n rt rnn ntrnrr r nnnnrrfnnn n rnnnnntn bbb nrfnnnrfr rfntntnnn ntnrnrrr nttnnr frnnt nrrrfnttr nnrrtnnr rnrrft ftnnnrtt ntrtrnrf t rffnnnt nnnfnnntntnr ntnnrn tt fffrt tf ftfff t t tft frtt ttt n b brnntnt r t tttrfntfnr r trnttnnr rftt nntfrn rnnnnntt ntntrr nnnrn n ntrnfn t nnnfrnnrrf n rn nnnttt nttrnnrn nnnntrfnt n rfnrrfrt rtttnrnnfnn nrnn n nnnrntn r nntnnb tnnrfn tnnnntrn nttnn t nrtnrnnr trntrrnr nr rnrfrf nrtnttfnnnt n b r n t rr rr r nff r f n tf tnttr trttf t rn bnnn rnffnrrnr nrnfnnrtnn nrt t n brnn ffnr ntrrtnt br nf brrr rrtnnrn tn rfn rr rrr rrr rrrr rrr r rrr r rfnt b n nn rr rn nt rr rrrr nn rf rff frrrf rrfrfr rfn n f ffrrfrf nrn fn frff nrf fn rf f r rrfr nn nf rnrfr n nnf r r fr r rnnf rft nnf r rrfrf f rrrr r rrrr rrrr f r f t rfr rf nrtbb r r r r f r frf ff rr r f r rf ff f tt ff f t rf f ntbf f r ff n f rf r f fntbf rf f r rr fr f fff rft f f r t fff fff b ff rff fftff tf r tft f b rff r frf r r rf n nf rf nrtbb tn r r r r f r frf ff rr r f r rf ff f tt ff bb nrfnntnt tnrttn r trn n tntr nfnnnrf b ft t r ff r r f r fn t b r f ff t rnn rfntbn r t n rr n nrn nnb b rf nttb n f n rn bnf ntr fbn t f f rn rt fr nbn rff rff rf r r fr rf f t fr rf fftff tfr t ft f b f ffr n n f nff t r fr f r f r fr r fn r rf f nrtbb fr r r r rfr f rf r r rr rr ff f f t frf f fntbf f fnn n ffnff f f f rf f f r f f f r fffntb fffn nnff n fff f fff fr r rff t fr ff ffntt f f t f rtt f b f f frr f n r f fft f r fr f r r t nf r nrtbb fr b r r r f r frf ff rr r f r ff f trfr ntnbn fb nbbnn f bbb ff n f rfr rf fb nbbnn bbbb bnnftf nbn b fr r r f rf ff frf t b f f r t ntnbnb bbbnn tnbnn b n bb n bntn bnb n b b n r frf r r rf nf rfntb fr nfff ft f f tfrt ft fb bb bb bbb bb bbb r bbb bbbb bbb bb bb bbb bb bbb rfnt n nbbtb bbb b b b bbbtb b bbb t n b b bb b b bbb bb b b b r t b n nnrrt bbbb btr rbnrfnrnrnn rtn nn rrr nnrb bbb b bb b rr b nnnnrrt tnnfntnt bb bb b n rnft n rfntnn bbb bb bbb bbb bb bb rntrrfrrnnt r nttntnrn rnnrntn n ntnnrttn rtnntn t b n tr nn b nntrt rnntrr r nnrtnnrf nnrnrt ntrnrtttrn ntnrnnn t trb nttn n tnnnnrn nnrnnrftr rnnnnntnn nrntnttrt nnrfnn nt ft f t n ffnf f nr fnfbt rfnfb rff rffb rtfn bf ffn f frf fr t fnbnf f t ff nf r r rff n n f f f t n fn f f ft f rf ff fr r f r f rfft fr fbfff fft f f t f rtft f b t t r ff r nn nrtbb r ff i mmmomiPLACID ARMS APTS.108 ARRON DRIVE, LAKE PLACID, FL 33852Office 863-465-6676 orT.D.D. 800.955-87718am-lpm, M-FNow acceptng appcatcrs fo' -2-3 BF apts. Central seat and aiblinds.appliances, on site laindr, oa'side stcrage unrs, water, sayergarbage incRent starts at:1 br $538, 2 br $590, 3 br $641Ti s insrtutlon is an equal opportunity prouder and employer LJI I\\ \ .\ '


Friday, August 22, 2014 | NEWS-SUN | B9 rfrf ntbntbn rfnt rfntrb tr rf r fntbt rfnt bt ffffbbrfrn rf rfrn tb fn ntbbbrbntb rr ntbb r rfnt bnr rff nntntbbrn nn nrr r rff tr f r rt r rn rrrf tn fnftbtb f b ntrfb rfr n t brf ffr rnrr rr ttf bbr f b br t r bb b b r bnt n r r br bnnn rt r nntb rnbnnft bfn rtr f r n r n r b n n r r b bb r bbr r r r b rrnr r rr1 rrt rrr rt1 l J J, jrrlr_j rLUIS LAWNCARIJ.. III .ITree Trimming & RemovalShr-ul,s I Hedges! Landscape / va co IWW aLa:.our ^', Palm TrimmingFREE ESTIMATES 7anr7pm863-402-0631863-212-3282 Why not invest afew hours per weekhelping seniors ti.iC S yVo AND get paid?CompassionateD abotic Footwear Custom OrtholicsWork Shoes Comfortable Shoes ti Cargivers Needed! HANDY MAN/THE PATRIOTSAS Nev Balance ROOT ROTORING/CLOGS/MARiSOBox What you would get paid for: REPAIRING PAINTING HOUSESHousekeeping, Read a Book, IN BURRING FOR R OVER 30 0 YEARSR OVER 30 0 YEARS0 YEARSRun Errands, Prepare Meals, i LICENSED/INSUREDrlll, S R Ar1lov, Make a Friend, Go shoppingfey 1. FulliPart tin*, and weekends PRESSURE WASHING2. Flexible HoursComfort GETTING IT CLEAN!3. Apply online at: Houses / Driveways / Sidewalkswww.ck381.erspbiz/empbjnoent Keepers,1138 S. Parrot Ave Okeechobee, FL 34974863-763-4401 Fax 863-763.6335shoeboxlady@hotmail.eom 863-385-9100 1"S' 228316Call 863-273-2083L! kv, 4 89500 79500Plus Cost of Death CertificatesNo Additional Costs"Contact: Linda 0NTeaI lp +F rLake Placid: 863-441-2514 'Joe Johnson's 4 MAN l(CI ZAoN/Q INGALL AMERICAN # NJ /5 fsl/N/TREE SERVICE, INC.TRIMMING REMOVALSOD INSTALLATION STUMP GRINDINGLOT CLEARING PRESSURE CLEANINGWill Beat Any Written Estimate!Peoples Choice 863-465-7491 free rnlmatesAvrnrd Licensed 8 Insl.rcdT WILLIAMS JANITORIALCARPET CLEANINGSPIRES $1095 Per RoomContractingShingle, Metal, and Roof Repairs 3 Rooms A nilnum863.402.9161 Upholstery CleaningFREE ESTIMATES bcen pp i UTypes of FlooringFree EstimatesI.ic Bondcd In,HANDYMAN BOB Advertise (863) 214-1940Install doors, windows, Your Businessflooring, plumbing & more!Licensed & Insured Here!Lic# HMOO96Call 863-452-5201 1\%%SS1H1863-449-1744 Call 385-6155Advertise AdvertiseYour Business Your BusinessXeStiii He rer Stacy Jones T Herei863-840-1378 1 e Stuns lacy49(a)gmail. comCall 385-61 SS Call 385-615530 YEARS IN HIGULANDS (*01)Nn!' 1 L1


B10 | NEWS-SUN | Friday, August 22, 2014 TODAYPartly sunny, hot; a p.m. t-storm95 / 76Winds: W at 3-6 mphA t-storm in spots in the afternoon95 / 76Winds: NNW at 3-6 mphSATURDAYA couple of t-storms, mainly later95 / 77Winds: NNW at 4-8 mphSUNDAYThundershower93 / 77Winds: NE at 6-12 mphMONDAYAn afternoon thunderstorm or two92 / 76Winds: NE at 7-14 mphTUESDAY High .............................................. 6:54 a.m. Low ............................................. 12:57 a.m. High .............................................. 7:29 p.m. Low ............................................... 1:16 p.m. High .............................................. 2:15 a.m. Low ............................................... 6:14 a.m. High ............................................ 12:38 p.m. Low ............................................... 7:57 p.m. Lake Jackson ..................................... 78.36 Lake Okeechobee ............................... 14.53 Normal ............................................... 14.51 High Sunday .......................................... 95 Low Sunday ........................................... 71 High Monday ......................................... 95 Low Monday .......................................... 70 High Tuesday ......................................... 97 Low Tuesday .......................................... 71 High Wednesday .................................... 97 Low Wednesday ..................................... 71 Relative humidity .................................. 48% Expected air temperature ....................... 95 Makes it feel like .................................. 105 Monday ............................................... 29.91 Tuesday ............................................... 29.92 Wednesday ......................................... 29.95 Monday ............................................... 0.00 Tuesday ............................................... 0.00 Wednesday ......................................... 0.00 Month to date ..................................... 4.05 Year to date ....................................... 34.39Sunrise 7:02 a.m. 7:02 a.m. Sunset 7:56 p.m. 7:55 p.m. Moonrise 4:30 a.m. 5:21 a.m. Moonset 5:58 p.m. 6:37 p.m.Albuquerque 78/60/t 84/61/pc 86/65/t Atlanta 94/76/pc 93/76/s 90/72/t Baltimore 84/67/t 78/61/sh 79/59/pc Birmingham 97/76/pc 97/76/s 97/75/pc Boston 70/62/c 71/59/pc 74/58/pc Charlotte 95/73/t 92/71/t 82/67/t Cheyenne 73/53/t 76/50/t 75/50/pc Chicago 89/71/t 86/71/t 91/74/pc Cleveland 80/66/t 80/65/pc 81/67/pc Columbus 89/71/t 89/71/t 88/71/pc Dallas 97/77/s 98/79/s 98/77/s Denver 75/55/t 82/53/t 80/55/pc Detroit 81/66/t 83/65/c 83/69/pc Harrisburg 80/64/t 75/59/c 78/57/pc Honolulu 89/76/s 89/76/pc 89/77/pc Houston 97/75/s 97/75/s 97/75/s Indianapolis 90/73/t 90/73/t 89/72/pc Jackson, MS 96/74/s 97/74/s 98/75/s Kansas City 93/76/s 94/75/pc 93/70/pc Lexington 91/74/pc 89/72/t 89/72/pc Little Rock 95/74/s 97/75/s 98/75/s Los Angeles 84/65/pc 82/65/pc 83/65/pc Louisville 94/78/pc 94/76/pc 93/76/pc Memphis 97/78/s 98/78/s 99/78/s Milwaukee 84/66/pc 75/67/t 83/72/pc Minneapolis 86/70/pc 82/75/t 88/66/t Nashville 96/76/pc 95/75/pc 96/75/t New Orleans 95/78/pc 95/79/pc 97/79/s New York City 76/65/sh 76/63/pc 77/62/pc Norfolk 86/72/t 80/71/sh 77/70/pc Oklahoma City 98/71/s 98/73/s 99/72/pc Philadelphia 80/68/sh 77/64/c 78/62/pc Phoenix 98/78/s 100/79/pc 103/79/s Pittsburgh 78/66/t 81/64/pc 79/63/c Portland, ME 68/56/pc 70/55/pc 73/56/pc Portland, OR 80/58/pc 86/61/s 84/61/s Raleigh 93/72/t 84/69/t 81/63/c Rochester 77/63/sh 77/61/pc 81/60/c St. Louis 96/78/pc 97/77/pc 98/77/s San Francisco 72/60/pc 74/59/pc 73/60/pc Seattle 76/56/pc 82/57/pc 80/57/s Wash., DC 88/73/t 80/68/sh 80/66/pc Cape Coral 93/77/t 93/78/t 94/78/t Clearwater 93/78/t 94/81/t 94/80/t Coral Springs 92/76/pc 93/76/pc 94/77/pc Daytona Beach 93/75/t 95/76/t 93/76/t Ft. Laud. Bch 92/79/pc 93/78/pc 93/79/pc Fort Myers 93/77/t 92/77/t 95/77/t Gainesville 94/75/t 95/76/t 93/74/t Hollywood 93/76/pc 93/76/pc 94/77/pc Homestead AFB 92/77/pc 93/76/pc 93/76/pc Jacksonville 98/76/t 99/76/t 94/75/t Key West 91/84/pc 91/83/pc 92/83/pc Miami 92/77/pc 92/77/pc 93/78/pc Okeechobee 92/73/t 92/73/t 93/73/t Orlando 95/76/t 96/77/t 95/77/t Pembroke Pines 92/76/pc 94/76/pc 94/77/pc St. Augustine 97/77/t 97/78/t 93/78/t St. Petersburg 93/78/t 94/80/t 94/77/t Sarasota 94/78/t 94/80/t 96/78/t Tallahassee 98/76/t 99/78/t 101/75/t Tampa 93/79/t 93/81/t 93/79/t W. Palm Bch 91/75/pc 92/76/pc 93/77/pc Winter Haven 94/76/t 95/78/t 97/77/t Acapulco 90/75/t 86/76/t 89/78/t Athens 98/75/s 95/74/s 95/75/s Beirut 88/76/s 88/79/pc 91/80/s Berlin 70/55/pc 68/49/sh 65/48/pc Bermuda 85/74/sh 84/74/pc 83/74/c Calgary 58/40/c 57/39/pc 59/41/pc Dublin 60/44/pc 61/44/pc 60/53/r Edmonton 62/35/pc 61/42/c 63/41/pc Freeport 89/78/pc 90/78/pc 91/78/pc Geneva 73/53/pc 69/49/pc 69/49/pc Havana 92/73/t 89/72/t 89/72/pc Hong Kong 89/79/r 89/79/pc 90/79/pc Jerusalem 83/66/s 87/68/s 89/70/s Johannesburg 62/37/s 63/39/s 64/38/s Kiev 69/50/pc 73/53/pc 73/53/t London 66/49/pc 66/46/pc 68/55/pc Montreal 74/59/pc 77/58/pc 80/59/pc Moscow 69/47/sh 70/51/s 72/53/pc Nice 77/66/pc 80/66/s 77/66/pc Ottawa 74/57/pc 78/55/pc 79/58/pc Quebec 77/56/pc 77/53/pc 81/56/s Rio de Janeiro 84/67/s 81/66/s 83/68/s Seoul 83/70/sh 83/67/t 85/70/c Singapore 87/77/t 86/77/t 86/78/t Sydney 66/46/sh 64/52/sh 65/52/sh Toronto 77/61/c 75/62/pc 78/62/c Vancouver 73/56/pc 75/56/pc 74/58/s Vienna 71/56/pc 73/57/pc 64/48/t Warsaw 68/54/pc 71/52/pc 65/50/t Winnipeg 69/56/t 69/56/sh 67/51/r Today Sat. Sun. Today Sat. Sun. Showers and thunderstorms will re along a warm front across the Midwest and mid-Atlantic today. Humid air will be in place and will provide the fuel for ooding downpours. Detroit, Columbus and Pittsburgh will be in the zone for the heaviest rain. Another area of heavy, perhaps strong, storms will erupt across the High Plains to the Dakotas. Gusty winds and torrential downpours are possible with these storms. A large area of dry weather will hold across the southern Plains. National Forecast for August 22 Today Sat. Sun. Today Sat. Sun. Today Sat. Sun. Today Sat. Sun. Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, rrain, sf-snow urries, sn-snow, i-ice. Partly sunny and hot today with a thunderstorm in the afternoon. Partly cloudy tonight. A thunderstorm in parts of the area tomorrow afternoon. Sunday and Monday: a few showers and a thunderstorm. Frost on Aug. 22, 1816, damaged crops as far south as North Carolina and led to widespread food shortages. The year 1816 is known as the year without a summer. Hot today; an afternoon thunderstorm. Winds north-northwest 3-6 mph. Expect 6-10 hours of sunshine with a 55% chance of precipitation and average relative humidity 65%. Sunday. and Saturday. a.m. and after 4 p.m. NewFirstFullLast Aug 25Sept 2Sept 8Sept 15 Today SaturdayForecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 98/76 94/75 94/74 93/75 95/76 94/76 93/79 93/78 93/78 94/78 93/77 93/78 92/73 91/75 92/79 92/77 98/76 94/77 95/76 95/76 95/76 94/76 95/75 95/75 93/74 91/84 TemperatureReadings at Archbold Biological Station in Lake PlacidHeat IndexFor 3 p.m. todayBarometer PrecipitationFive-Day forecast for Highlands County Almanac U.S. Cities World Cities National Summary Tides UV Index Today Weather History Farm Report Sun and Moon Florida Cities Water Restrictions Regional Summary Lake Levels Shown are noon postions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.Shown is todays weather. Temperatures are todays highs and tonights lows. Readings at Palm Beach Readings at St. Petersburg The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme Readings as of 7 a.m. yesterday 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. Jacksonville Gainesville Ocala Daytona Beach Orlando Winter Haven Tampa Clearwater St. Petersburg Sarasota Fort Myers Naples Okeechobee West Palm Beach Fort Lauderdale Miami Tallahassee Apalachicola Key West Avon Park Sebring Lorida Lake Placid Venus Brighton PensacolaCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/WCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/WCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/WCity Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W September 6, 2014 6-9pm On the Circle in downtown Sebring r fnftbt tt tnt ntt tftn 3075845 Notice of Finding of No Signi cant ImpactThe USDA, Rural Utilities Service has received an application for nancial assistance from Spring Lake Improvement District. The proposed project consists of approximately 325,000 CY of lake excavation within SLID de-silting existing canals and waterways, the development of a stormwater treatment area in the northeastern section of SLID and the purchase of additional lands for water quality treatment. Construction also includes the replacement of six weir and control structures along the northern SLID boundary, the installation or upsizing of approximately 670 LF of culverts ranging from 36-inch to 48-inch in size and the modi cation or rehabilitation of two control structures and the stormwater pumping station located on the east portion of SLID. The alternatives considered to the proposal include: the construction of drainage collection systems and water quality structures for each of the developments within SLID. This alternative would still require the de-silting and waterway expansion needed to convey stormwater to the pumping station. The construction of this alternative would result in costs four times higher than the proposed design. As required by the National Environmental Policy Act, the Rural Utilities Service has assessed the potential environmental effects of the proposed project and has determined that the proposal will not have a signi cant effect on the human environment and for which an Environment Impact Statement will not be prepared. The basis of this determination is that there will be no adverse impact to farmland, wetland or oodplain. In order to avoid or minimize any adverse environmental impacts, the District will comply with all State and Federal environmental regulations. Measures will be taken to minimize dust, odors, noise, erosion and disruption of traf c during construction. The Districts work effort will be restricted by the requirements speci ed in the Environmental Resource Permit as issued by the Florida Department of Environmental Protection for this project. Copies of the Environmental Assessment can be viewed or obtained at 420 S State Road 7, Suite 166, Royal Palm Beach, Florida, 33414, telephone 561-792-2727. For further information please contact Mr. Michael T. Botelho, Area Director, at 561-7922727 or Mr. Gene R. Schriner, P.E., Craig A. Smith & Associates, at 561-314-4445. 3076253 i ',--------------5