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The Frostproof news
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 Material Information
Title: The Frostproof news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Alfred H. Mellor
Place of Publication: Frostproof Polk County Fla
Creation Date: August 4, 2005
Publication Date: 1961-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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Newspapers -- Polk County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Polk -- Frostproof
Coordinates: 27.745556 x -81.531111 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 46, no. 44 (Jan. 6, 1961)-
General Note: Publisher: J. David Fleming, <1977>; Diana Eichlin, <1988>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000956893
oclc - 01388691
notis - AER9566
lccn - sn 95026699
System ID: UF00028406:00031
 Related Items
Preceded by: Highland news (Frostproof, Fla.)

Table of Contents
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    Main: Classified
        Page 5
        Page 6
Full Text












FrostproofI


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F: I. JtIi Fi i ~!,~


Thursday, August 04, 2005 Vol. 91 No. 8 Frostproof's Hometown Newspaper for More Than 85 Years 50 -il


At a. Glance

City Council
meeting update
The Frostproof City Council
would like to remind everyone,
Public meetings will continue
to be held the second and
fourth Monday of Aug. and
Sept. at 6 PM. As of Oct.3 the
meetings will revert back to the
first and third Monday. For more
information call 635-7855.
FHS offers
GED classes
Classes begin Tuesday,
August 9 at Frostproof High
School from 6 PM to 9 PM.
All you need is a valid pic-
ture Id and a social security
card. TABE testing will be done
in Frostproof beginning at 6
PM. Classes continue until 9 PM
Tuesday & Thursday nights.
Take the time! (Classes are
FREE). For more information
635-7809.
FBC Preschool
now enrolling
The Weekday Preschool of
First Baptist Church is now
enrolling for the 2005-2006
year. The planned start date is
August 22 and hours are from
8:30-11:30 a.m., five days a
week. Our goal is to join with
parents in guiding the child's
physical, mental, social, emo-
tional and moral/spiritual
development. Well qualified
teachers share Bible stories and
thoughts as well as activities in
the areas of art, books, puzzles,
nature, home living and music.
There is a $25. registration fee
and a tuition fee of $80. per
semester.
Church
seeks recipes
The First Baptist Church of
Frostproof is seeking recipes to
use in their 100th anniversary
edition cookbook. All recipes
must be submitted by Aug. 15.
Please contact the church
office at 635-3603 for more
information and to submit your
favorite recipes.
Library hosts
'Escape School'
The Latt Maxcy Memorial
Library announces, on Thurs-
day, August 18th, at 6:30pm
ESCAPE SCHOOL continues
where the Stranger Danger pro-
gram leaves off.
This program is highly rec-
ommended by the Polk County
Sheriff's Department.
Escape School teaches:
child abduction prevention,
ways to get away, making smart
choices, and parental commu-
nication.
Both programs are open to
the public.
Parents, grandparents, and
guardians are strongly urged to
attend with their children.
Any questions or inquiries,
call the library at 635-7857.
New golf team
members sought
The Frostproof Middle
Senior High School boys' and
girls' golf team is looking for
newmembers. Typicallyvarsity
players practice four times a
week and junior varsity players
practice twice a week. Prac-
tices are held at Lily Lake golf
course and Lake Wales Country
Club from 3:30 to 5:30 pm Mon-
day thru Thursday. Instruction
and clubs will be provided for
new players.
Please contact Coach
Merkle at 863-273-0720 for
more information and forms.
Forms may also be picked up at
the school's office. Players may
not participate in practices
unless all paperwork is on file!
There will be a MANDATO-
RY parent/golfer meeting on
Thursday, August 4 at 6pm in
thegym.
See Page 2 for information about
how to contact the newspaper.

newszap.com
newsblog.info
Online news & information



111 1 1 ll 111111
8 16510 ,00021 4


Keeping up with Matthew


SPC Matthew Anderson
needs no introduction, and by
no means is he a newbie to the
Prophet Platoon; he has been
here since the beginning. SPC
Anderson joined up with the
infamous Prophet Platoon.back
in the good ole' days of Korea,
the 23rd of March, 2004. Below
is a little information about SPC
Anderson before Army life.
SPC Anderson graduated
from the University of Toledo
with a Bachelor in Secondary
Education and a Major in Math-
ematics, and in the civilian


world, was a former Math Pro-
fessor at Polk County Communi-
ty College. Well, now that we all
know he has a love to teach,
here is a little about his Army
Career. SPC Anderson went to
basic combat training (BCT)
like every good soldier, not as
lucky though he attended BCT
at Fort Leonardwood, MO.
Fort Leonardwood is known
as one of the hardest BCT sites
because of the motivated and
demanding Drill Sergeants. He
then went on to Goodfellow Air
Force Base where he graduated


from the Advanced Initial Train-
ing Course (AIT) as an Electron-
ic Warfare Signals Intelligence
Analyst. He graduated top of the
98C AIT class both academically
and physically. He was then
assigned to the 102nd MI BN
where he is currently deployed
with the rest of us here in Iraq.
Although attached to the
Prophet platoon he is providing
support to the 1 506th INF BN
down in sunny Habbaniyah,
Iraq. Originally from Frostproof,
FL the scorching summer we
are about to receive will be no


surprise, and the Palm Trees
provide Matthew with a little
scenery from home, minus the
Beaches. His hobbies are keep-
ing in touch with friends and
family and surfing the web.
Once in the states he looks for-
ward to sailing again, and run-
ning around with his dog Bud-
weiser. Additionally, one of his
goals is to attend the Defense
Language Institute and learn
Arabic. He then plans to re-
deploy with his new skills, and
continue to fight the War on Ter-
rorism but as a linguistic.


Submitted to Frostproof News
Former Frostproof resident
SPC Matthew Anderson


Occupational



licenses due


BARTOW Polk County
Occupational Licenses for the
2005-2006 year are again due.
The Tax Collector's Office
reports that renewal packages
have been mailed to businesses
throughout Polk County. August
and September are the renewal
months for occupational tax
receipts. New businesses may
register at any time.
Occupational taxes generally
apply to those doing business in
Polk County.
There are three types of
occupational licenses in Polk
County:
Class A "Non-regulated Busi-
ness" = $30 Annually Class B
"State Regulated Business" =
$55 Annually Class C "Declared
Business" = $300 Annually.
Note: Classifications are
determined during the applica-
tion process.
Account holders who did not
receive a renewal notice by
August 15th should seek to


renew online at
http://www.PolkTaxes.com, or
contact the Tax Collector's
Office to have a duplicate
renewal package issued to them
on or before September 30th.
An original county occupa-
tional license (tax receipt) can
be obtained by completing a
Occupational License Tax Appli-
cation Form, available at any of
the branch offices around the
county or at the main branch in
Bartow.
Businesses that fail to renew
their Occupational Licenses
after September 30th are sub-
ject to the assessment of delin-
quent fees. Also, beginning
November 1st, a $5.00 collec-
tion cost is added to late
renewals.
To report businesses operat-
ing in Polk County without an
Occupational License, please
telephone the Tax Collector's
Toll Free Hotline at 1-866-687-
8876.


Frostproof Rotarians start-
ed gathering in the high
school cafeteria at 5 AM last
Friday to prepare the food for
the 21st Annual Teacher
Appreciation Breakfast. When
the teachers and staff from
Frostproof Middle Senior High
School, Ben Hill Griffin Ele-
mentary School, and Frost-
proof Elementary School
began filtering in at 7:45 AM,
everything was ready. After
the ringing of the Rotary bell,
Frostproof Rotary President
Bea Reifeis lead the attendees
in the pledge of allegiance and
the singing of "God Bless
America." Co-chair Otto Polk
then offered the invocation.
After a brief welcome, the buf-
fet was opened.
As soon as the last person
was served, the program
began with Rotarian President
Bea explaining that the Frost-
proof Rotary Club would be
starting its 79th year in Novem-
ber, and that over the years the


Submitted to the Frostproof News/Bea Reifels
Frostproof Teachers Breakfast Co-Chairperson Amy Polk
prepares biscuits with Rotarian Mary Miller. Scene in the
background talking are April Felt and Stella Heath.


Club had developed many tra- ringing the bell to open a meet-
ditions like displaying club
banners at meeting places and SeeRotary-Page 2
"See Rotary Page 2


place ii
The 14 and under Stunner
Softball team traveled to
Conyers, GA. for the ISA Soft-
ball World Series and won
seven of the nine games they
played. They seeded one after
three games in their color divi-
sion but fell into the loser's
.bracket first game of elimjna-
tion. This meant they had to
play six games on Saturday
and the fifth one gave them
their second loss.
All of the Frostproof players
contributed in big ways. Katie
Hutto knocked in the winning
run in game eight during the
Stunners last at bat. Lacy Lam-
beth got on base using her
great bunting technique scor-
ing 11 runs for the team. Faith
Franklin had many great plays


1 top 5
on third base along with sev-
eral key hits and received the
sportsmanship award at one
game. Liz Russell playing sec-
ond base had some good
defensive plays along with a
key bunt at a crucial time scor-
ing a run. Chelle Smith
stepped up big on the pitchers
mound. Being 12 years old
and playing up on a 14u team,
she showed great leadership
under some high-pressure
games. This along with some
key hits and plays by Sebring
and Avon Park players kept
the Stunners alive. They
scored 47 runs and had 10
runs scored against them. For
the summer season, they
See Stunners Page 2


Gov. Jeb Bush visits theme park


Governor Bush visited
Cypress Gardens Adventure
Park this past Saturday to spend
some quality time with his
daughter and to tour the land-
mark attraction he helped save
in 2004. Besides touring the
park and enjoying the world
renowned water ski show, Gov-
ernor Bush and his daughter
made time for a few rides
including the park's signature
wooden coaster, The Triple
Hurricane.
Under the Governor's lead-
ership the state of Florida was
instrumental in saving Cypress
Gardens when it closed its
doors in 2003. Working hand-
in-hand with the state, local
government and the Trust For


Public Land, a historic deal was
inked early in 2004 to save the
venerable attraction with new
owner, Kent Buescher at the
helm. Work revitalizing and
restoring the park began imme-
diately and Cypress Gardens
Adventure Park was reborn in
November of the same year.
Governor Bush is believed to
be the first Governor of the state
to visit Florida's first theme park
since Governor Claude R. Kirk
in 1968. Governor Kirk made a
special visit to Cypress Gardens
while Johnny Carson was at the
park filming what may have
been his only television special.
The park recently celebrated
the "Sneak Splash" soft opening
of their new water park, Splash


Island. Cypress Gardens Adven-
ture Park continues to grow and
thrive with many new features
planned for the future includ-
ing: Phobia, a frighteningly fun
Halloween event; and Christ-
mas Wonderland a special
Christmas celebration. The
future will see the re-construc-
tion of Florida's first wooden
roller coaster, The Starliner,
which moved from Panama
City's Miracle Strip earlier this
summer and now awaits reno-
vation and reconstruction.
The Passport 2005 is $59.95
plus tax and includes unlimited
admission to both Cypress Gar-
dens and Wild Adventures in
Valdosta, Georgia through
December 31,2005.


Special to Frostproof News/Cypress Gardens
Governor Bush takes a ride on the Triple Hurricane roller-
coaster at Cypress Gardens Adventure Park on Saturday,
July 30.


Community News:Rotary Club hosts breakfast


.J --0s -'.f'
Submitted to the Frostproof News/Bea Reifeis
The Frostproof Rotary Club installed three new Rotarians at the Teachers Breakfast.
From left to right, Club President Bea Reifeis, Frostproof Middle Senior High School
Computer Lab Manager Marti Michaelis, Ben Hill Griffin Elementary School Principal
Patti McGill, and Fashion Production and Marketing On-the-Job Training Teacher Laura
Corso.


Rotarians honor teachers


4


Stunners 14U







2 The Frostproof News, Thursday, August 4, 2005


Letter to the Editor


Thanks for your
support,
The Florida 14 and under Stun-
ner Softball team would like to
thank everyone for being so gen-
erous and donating monies and
items, so they could travel to
Georgia for the ISA World Series.
The girls played hard, everyone
would have been proud, and they
had a great time!!
We couldn't have done it with-
out you! A big thank you to the
following Frostproof people who
helped sponsor the trip.
Thank you to the following:


Stunners
Continued From Page 1
ended with a record of 42-9. Not
bad for a first season team.
They will be taking a short
break before starting back up for
fall ball at the end of August.
Tommy Chatlos who started the
Stunners softball team back in
the fall of 2000 managed this
team. After starting out in 14U
and steadily moving to 18U, with
basically the same core of girls,


Rotary
Continued From Page 1
ing. One of the other traditions
the club has is to install new
members immediately after wel-
coming guests. On Friday, the
assembled teachers and staff
witnessed the installation into
the Frostproof Rotary Club of
three of their own. Joining the
Frostproof Rotary Club on Friday
were Patti McGill, Laura Corso
and Marti Michaelis. Patti is the
new principal at Ben Hill Griffin
Elementary School and a native
Floridian. Her sponsor into the
Rotary Club is Dart Meyers, assis-
tant principal at Ben Hill Griffin.
Laura Corso is a Fashion Produc-
tion and Marketing On-the-Job
Training teacher at Frostproof
Middle Senior High School. Her
sponsor is Judy Brown. Marti
Michaelis is a computer lab man-
ager at the middle-high school
and was sponsored by Ann
Louise Budd and Bea Reifeis.
President Bea then gave a
.brief history of the major service
activities of the Frostproof Rotary
Club since the Teachers Break-
fast tradition started 21 years
ago. She mentioned that in 1986,
the Club built the press box at
the football stadium; it lasted for
18 years until falling victim to the
hurricanes last year.
In 1989 and again in 2002,
Rotary International recognized
the Club for its financial contri-
bution to the worldwide eradica-
tion of polio; the number of
cases of polio has gone from
350,000 in 1989 to 799 as of last
week. In 1990, the Club was
instrumental in the organization
of the soon-to-be established
Frostproof Care Center. And that
same year, the Rotarians held the
First Annual Scholarship Golf
Tournament; since 1990, the
Club has given $81,000 ih schol-
arships to graduating Frostproof
High School students. In 1992,
the Club's main project was the
:ijjdir g of Henderson Field and
in 2001, the Club landscaped the
new Sports Complex across
from the high school.
Members of the Club then
shared some of their plans for
the 2005-2006 Rotary year. Spon-


Devane Welding, Bagwell Lum-
ber, Keystone Realty, Fewox
Ranch, Don Hodge, Frostproof
Family Restaurant, Harvey's Minit
Market, Matthew's Auto Supply,
Dr. Bateman, Dr. Guelff, Citizen's
Bank, IMC, David Keen's Auto,
Uncle Ralph Blount, Bumper to
Bumper, Frostproof Auto Supply,
Pinkey Gravely, Andrew Mac-
chonni, Allen Sullivan Realty,
Frostproof Realty, Carol's Cuts &
Curls, Dr. Ellis, Badcock Home
Furnishings and Advance Auto
Parts.
Sincerely,
The Stunner's 14U Softball
Team


he has started back over with
14U after losing most of his play-
ers to graduation. He is assisted
with Coach King Smith. They are
both very proud of the girls and
hope to stay with this team mov-
ing up when necessary. Tommy
said, this is the best group of
girls (and parents) he has had
the pleasure of working with."

They hope for continuing
support from the Frostproof
community and will be having
several fundraisers.


Florida KIDS COUNT
program responds to
families in need
A report released last week by
the Annie E. Casey Foundation
reveals that the number of children
living with unemployed parents
has increased from 3 million to 4
million since 2000. According to
the 16th annual KIDS COUNT Data
Book, unemployed parents are
often faced with issues that make
connecting to the workforce espe-
cially difficult domestic violence,
depression, substance abuse, and
prior incarceration. The Annie E.
Ca( ey Foundation KIDS COUNT
project is a national and state-by-
state effort to compile the best
available data to describe the edu-
cational, social, economic and
physical well-being of the nation's
children. KIDS COUNT seeks to
enrich local, state, and national dis-
cussions concerning ways to
secure better futures for all children
by providing policymakers and citi-
zens with benchmarks of child
well-being. This year's report
shows that in 2003, approximately
168,000 children in Florida lived in
low-income households where no
adult worked in the past year,
accounting for 4 percent of Flori-
da's total child population. The


report also found an increased rate
of children in single parent house-
holds. In 2003, 36 percent of Flori-
da's children lived in households
led by a single parent, compared to
35 percent in 2000. This year's Data
Book reveals a critical need for
state and local leaders to build sup-
port for vulnerable parents in a
more systematic, comprehensive,
and integrated way. The 2005 Data
Book's essay highlights public and
private initiatives around the coun-
try that address the needs of Ameri-
ca's most persistently unemployed
families. The Department of Child
& Family Studies and the USF Louis
de la Parte Florida Mental Health
Institute are involved in a number
of initiatives with the same goals.
Information on those initiatives
and contact information can be
found at:
http://cscf.fmhi.usf.edu/flkc/fmhi0
5programs.htm. For information in
other parts of Florida, contact local
Florida Children's Services Coun-
cils at
http://cscf.fmhi.usf.edu/resources/
csclist.htm. The 2005 Data Book
and Florida Specifics can be
viewed at
http://cscf.fmhi.usf.edu/flkc/natnlki
dscount.htm, or the National KIDS
COUNT website at
http://www.aecf.org/kidscount/sld
/databook2005.jsp.


Outdoors Women workshops planned


The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) has two workshops
planned for women who want to
spend a weekend learning a vari-
ety of outdoor skills. The FWC
has a Sept. 9-11 "Becoming an
Outdoors-Woman" workshop
scheduled for Ocala and a Nov.
18-20 workshop for West Palm
Beach.
The FWC invites women, 18
and older, to attend the wbrk-
shops to learn or improve their
outdoors skills and enjoy a few
recreational activities. In four,
three-and-a-half-hour sessions,
workshops teach skills associat-
ed with hunting/shooting, fishing
and non-consumptive (canoe-
ing, camping, etc.) activities at all
levels of physical activity.
The Becoming an Outdoors-
Woman program offers a fun and
supportive atmosphere to experi-
ment and enjoy the camaraderie
of others who want to learn
about Florida's great outdoors.
Although it is designed with
women in mind, the camp is
open to anyone who wants to
learn in a comfortable, non-
threatening, non-competitive,


hands-on atmosphere. The
camp's instructors strive to make
participants feel at ease.
"Patience is the secret to the
success of our Becoming an Out-
doors-Woman program," said
Lynne Hawk, director of the pro-
gram. "Our instructors are here
to guide people through the
activities. There is no intimida-
tion."
The workshops will take
place at the Ocala Conservation
Center in the Ocala National For-
est and at Pine Jog's Everglades
Youth Conservation Camp in the
J.W. Corbett Wildlife Manage-
ment Area (northwest Palm
Beach County). They are rustic
summer camp facilities with
basic, modern amenities. Lodg-
ing is dormitory style, with meals
served in the cafeterias. Sessions
will begin Friday. afternoon and
end Sunday with lunch.
The cost is $150. However
partial scholarships are available.
for low-income participants.
Workshops are limited to 100
participants on a first-come, first-
served basis.
Information about the work-
shop and registration is at


MyFWC.com/BOW or by calling
(561) 625-5126.
Session topics include:
Introduction to Pan-fishing;
Introduction to Handgun
Shooting and Hunting;
Introduction to Bass Fish-
ing;
Basic Archery and Bow-
Hunting Skills;
Introduction to Fly-fishing;
Basic Wilderness Survival
Skills;
Boating Basics;
Outdoor Photography
Basics;
Canoeing/Kayaking Basics;
Bird-Watching Basics;
Florida Whitetails;
Basic Camping/Backpack-
ing Skills;
Small-Game Hunting
Basics;
The Primitive Chef;
Basic Personal Safety Skills;
Basic Wilderness First Aid;
Talkin' Turkey;
*Introduction to Reading the
Woods;
Introduction to Shooting
Sports;
Hunter Safety Course;
Black Powder Firearm


Cypress Gardens


hosts Aug. concert


SSubmitted to the Frostproof News/Bea Relfeis
Teachers and staff greet each other while waiting in the food
line at Frostproof Rotary's 21st Annual Teacher Appreciation
Breakfast.


sors Marti Michaelis and Laura
Corso told about plans for an
Interact Club at the high school;
Interact is an international serv-
ice club with 220,00 interactors
world-wide; Frostproof High
School had an Interact Club in
the 1960s and the Rotary will
bring the Club back this year.
Rotarian Mary Miller then
explained that Frostproof Rotary
would jdin with fih other Rotary
Clubs in Polk, Hardee, Highlards
and Hillsborough Counties in
giving dictionaries to 22,000 fifth
graders in public schools; this is
the fourth year for the project
and Frostproof Rotarians will
give dictionaries to fifth graders
at Ben Hill Griffin and Babson
Park Elementary Schools. The
attendees then heard a short
presentation from Frostproof
High School seniors Joyce
Owens and Shannon Louder-
milk; the young women shared
some of the experiences they
had in June as delegates to
Rotary's Seminar for Tomor-
row's Leaders. Lorraine Young
then spoke about the 2006
Rotary District Speech Contest;
she explained that the contest is
open to high school students
and that the theme is "Service
Above Self;" she asked teachers
to encourage student participa-
tion.
At that point, the attendees
were surprised when the Frost-
proof Rotary Club presented a
check for $750 to Frostproof Ele-
mentary School. In June, teacher
Elva Mattox visited the Frost-


proof Rotary Club to explain of a
need that the school had for a
new video camcorder for their
in-school television network.
The Rotary Club surprised Elva
and Principal Carol Reynolds
with a check at the Teachers
Breakfast.
Kenny Godwin then
explained that Frostproof Rotary
.earns the majority of the money
that they use for. serving our
schools and community at its
annual Wild Game Dinner. He
told about plans for the Club's
Wild Game Dinner Fundraiser,
explaining the new "food court"
with opportunities to assist the
Rotary Club.
The program was then turned
over to the principals of our local
schools, SteveaVhite (Frostproof
Middle Senior ligh School), Patti
McGill (Ben Hill Griffin), and
Carol Reynolds (Frostproof Ele-
mentary). After welcoming back
returning faces, each principal
introduced new teachers and
staff.
After thanking Teachers
Breakfast co-chairs Amy and
Otto Polk, Cargill for the juice,
McDonald's for the'condiments,
Futral's Foodway for the biscuits
and cheese, Bagwell's for the
sand for centerpieces, and other
local businesses for items for
250 goody bags, the Teachers
Breakfast concluded at 9:15 AM
with the ringing of the Rotary
bell. Teachers then reported to
their classrooms to set up for
Monday's orientation and the
start of school on Wednesday.


The battlefield of love heads
to Cypress Gardens Adventure
Park as lady rocker Pat Benatar
and guitarist Neil Giraldo hit the
stage of the Star Haven
Amphitheater on Saturday,
August 13th, at 7 pm.
Benatar slammed into the
rock world in 1979 and was an
immediate hit; within the next 4
years, she had earned four suc-
cessive Grammys in the catego-
ry of Best Female Rock Vocal
Performance, in a complete
domination of her class. Benatar
also enjoyed a pivotal spot in the
early days of MTV, where her
video of "Love is a Battlefield"
was given great rotation. The
diminutive rocker (only 5 feet
tall) went on to compile an
impressive career encompass-
ing ,6 platinum and 4 gold
albums and numerous hit sin-
gles, including .'Heartbreaker,"
"Hit Me With Your Best Shot"
and "Hell is For Children."
Her music is a family thing as
she and husband, Neil Girarldo
have been a working couple
since he wrote the song "We
Live For Love" for her debut
album. He's been her guitarist
from the beginning and hus-
band since 1982.
The concert will start at 7 pm
and is included with park admis-
sion so bring your lawn chairs or
enjoy complimentary bleacher
seating. Covered reserved seat-
ing directly in front of the stage
is also available, call (863) 324-
2111, option 2.
The concert highlights the
park's all-ready exhilarating fun.
Discover 39 exciting rides, spec-
tacular daily shows, and Jubilee
Junction, a picturesque village
where food and shopping take
an entertaining old-fashioned
twist. Come face-to-face with
more than 150 animals in
Nature's Way or take in the
beauty of Wings of Wonder, the
famed butterfly arboretum.
Revisit historic gardens,'graceful


southern belles, and gasp in
wonder at gravity-defying water
ski shows. It's adventure for all
ages! The park is located in Win-
ter Haven, Florida two miles
west of SR 27 on Cypress Gar-
dens Boulevard.


Basics; and,
Introduction to Shotgun
Shooting and Hunting.


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Frostproof News

Our Purpose...
The Frostproof News is published by Independent Newspapers of Florida.
Independent is owned by a unique trust that enables this newspaper to pur-
sue a mission of loumalistic service to the citizens of the community Since no
dividends are paid, the company is able to thnve on profit margins below
industry standards All after-tax surpluses are reinvested in Independent's
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Amendment of the U S Constitution, and support of the community's deliber-
ation of public issues


We Pledge ...
* To operate this newspaper as a
public trust
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better place to live and work.
through our dedication to consci-
entious journalism
* To provide the information citizens
need to make their own intelligent
decisions about public issues
* To report the news with honesty.
accuracy. purposeful neutrality.
fairness. objectivity, fearlessness
and compassion
* To use our opinion pages to facili-
tate community debate, not to
dominate it with our own opinions.
* To disclose our own conflicts of
interest or potential conflicts to our
readers
* To correct our errors and to give
each correction to the prominence
it deserves
* To provide a right to reply to those
we write about.
* To treat people with courtesy,
respect and compassion.


I


Office Coordinator: Cindy Monk
Advertising Director: Judy Kasten
National Advertising: Joy Parnsh



Independent Newspapers, Inc
* Joe Smyth, Chairman
* Ed Dulin, President
* Tom Byrd. Vice President of
Newspaper Operations
Katnna Elsken, Executive
Editor


MEMBER
OF:


I'


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Assoclatlon


For More Information See
At Your Service On Page 2


Frostproof News
Publlshaed bli Indpndm iamaPers. Inc.
Serving Frostproof Since 1915


To Reach Us
Ad1Ois: P. O Box 67.
Frostproof. FL 33843
WeIbltt: www.newszap com
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missions from its readers. Opinions.
calendar items. stories. ideas and
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mailed The deadline for all news
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is sold in racks and store locations in
the Frostproof area.
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newspaper or poor delivery.
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USPS No. 211-260
Published weekly by Independent
Newspapers, Inc.
PO Box 67. Frostproof. FL 33843
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paid at Frostproof Flonda
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subsidiary of Independent Newspapers.
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Report shows sizeable


unemployment increase


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3


Th F st roof NewsThur 5


PCC Music Dept


Coordinator named


Polk Community College has
a new head of its Music Depart-
ment. John Anderson, who has
taught music in Polk County
schools for 25 years, was a con-
ductor at Disney World for eight
years and an adjunct music pro-
fessor at PCC for the past five
years, has been named Music
Department Coordinator.
Anderson is a product of
Polk County Schools. After grad-
uating from Bartow High
School, he received his BA in
music education from Florida
Southern College and received a
Masters in Music in Choral Liter-
ature and Conducting from the
University of South Florida. He
is presently a doctoral student in
Organizational Leadership at
Nova Southeastern University.
John Anderson taught
Choral music and theater in
Polk County Schools for more
than 25 years. During that peri-
od he was twice named a dis-
trict finalist in the Teacher of the
Year program. Choirs under his
direction have performed
throughout the eastern United
States including Washington
D.C. and Carnegie Hall in New
York City.
For eight years Anderson
was the Conductor of the Walt
Disney World Candlelight Cast
Choir, an organization that dur-
ing his tenure grew to 1,200 Dis-
ney cast member performers.
While at Walt Disney World, he
was a guest talent coordinator
in the Disney Magic Music Days
Program, conductor of mass
choir rehearsals throughout
Florida, and production assis-
tant for several Disney Entertain-
ment projects.


He has served as choral and
instrumental director for com-
munity and professional organi-
zations from community the-
ater productions to his newest
position as director of the Polk
County Messiah Association.
Anderson has been an active
church musician serving
churches in Polk County as both
organist and minister of music.
Presently, he and his family are
actively involved in the music
ministry at First United
Methodist Church in Lakeland.
Anderson comes to PCC
after serving as an adjunct pro-
fessor of voice. He is eagerly
anticipating conducting the PCC
Wind Ensemble and the Colle-
giate Chorale.
He is an enthusiastic educa-
tor who has already established
a series of student concerts
throughout the academic year.
The fall schedule begins with
appearances by several student
groups at PCC's 19th Annual
Fallfest Craft festival held on the
Winter Haven campus on Oct.
18. PCC Music Department's
Fall Concert in the Fine Arts The-
atre, Winter Haven campus will
be held on Oct. 23 at 2 pm.
Anderson is an active mem-
ber of the Florida Vocal Associa-
tion, Florida Bandmasters Asso-
ciation, Florida College Music
Educators Association, Florida
Music Educators' Association,
and the American Choral Direc-
tors' Association. When he's
not teaching or performing,
Anderson enjoys spending time
with his wife of 25 years,
Margie, and their 15 year old
son, John Neil.


Medicaid waiver helps


care for FL. children


TALLAHASSEE Florida
Department of Health (DOH)
Deputy Secretary and State Health
Officer for Children's Medical Ser-
vices (CMS), Joseph Chiaro,
M.D.,announced that Florida has
been awarded a federal waiver
from the Centers for Medicare and
Medicaid Services for its Program
for All-inclusive Care for Children
(PACC), an innovative program
based on a model of care devel-
oped.by Children's Hospice Inter-
national (CHI) for children with
life-limiting conditions and their
families. Florida is the first state to
receive a Medicaid waiver for this
program.
"The Department of Health is
committed to caring for Florida's
most vulnerable residents and
assisting their families," said
Chiaro. "By providing key support
services to children and their fami-
lies as they cope with life-threaten-
ing conditions, CMS, Florida Hos-
pices and Palliative Care and the
Agency for Health Care Administra-
tion (AHCA) will not only ensure
that immediate needs are met, but
will make a significant contribution
toward the quality of life of Flori-
da's most courageous children and
families."
Jayne Parker, Partners In Care-
Together for Kids (PIC) project
manager and Bob Maryanski, for-
mer PACC project director, have
been invited by Children's Hospice
International and U.S. House Rep-
resentative James P. Moran to pres-
ent the Florida PACC model during
a congressional reception in Wash-
ington on July 26.
Florida's PACC program is


called Partners In Care-Together for
Kids (PIC), a program that offers
hospice-type support services
designed especially for children
diagnosed with life-threatening ill-
nesses. The Florida model was cre-
ated through a partnership that
includes the Department of
Health's Children's Medical Ser-
vices Network, the Agency for
Health Care Administration and
Florida Hospices and Palliative
Care.
The PIC program's primary
goal is to provide additional sup-
port to patients and families coping
with a life-threatening illness. PIC
services include pain and symp-
tom management, therapeutic
counseling, expressive therapies
for young children, respite, special-
ized nursing and personal care.
The waiver will bypass current
federal law that restricts terminally
ill patients from receiving hospice
care until the last six months of life.
Through PIC, families with chil-
dren receiving active medical treat-
ment or curative care will be able
to receive an overlay of hospice-
type support services at any time
following diagnosis. By providing
early and continual intervention
and consistent supportive care, the
frequency of hospital admissions
for these children may be reduced,
while the quality of life for the child
and family is increased.
For additional information, visit
the Department of Health Web site
at www.doh.state.fl.us and select
Children's Medical Services from
the drop box or visit Children's
Hospice International at
www.chionline.org.


Schools join in sportsmanship program


Florida Education, athletic
groups join forces to teach chil-
dren good sportsmanship
Tallahassee, Three state-
wide organizations that deal with
public schools want to combat
the epidemic of poor sportsman-
ship and bad behavior seen in
organized sports.
The Florida School Boards
Association (FSBA), the Florida
Association of District School
Superintendents (FADSS), and the
Florida High School Athletic Asso-
ciation (FHSAA) recently
launched a Sportsmanship Initia-
tive targeted initially to students in
elementary and middle schools
using the STAR Sportsmanship
program offered by Learning
Through Sports, Birmingham,
Ala.
"Every day our children see
examples of poor sportsmanship
and bad behavior on television, in


our youth sports activities and in
many facets of life," said FHSAA
Commissioner John Stewart.
"With this new program, we
intend to deliver alternative edu-
cation solutions to address the
need to teach our children about
positive behaviors and good
sportsmanship on and off the
field."
Added Dr. David Mosrie,
FADSS executive director: "As our
schools focus on teaching about
reading, math and the other core
subjects, we haven't lost sight of
the importance of positive behav-
ioral skills being critical to our
success as educators. This coali-
tion of leaders, with the support
of businesses and athletes, will
allow STAR Sportsmanship to be
used by Florida children at home
or school. The positive effects will
ripple through all facets of our
society."


FWC grants discount


to military personnel
The new Military Gold Sports- some smallway, sends a thank-you
man's License is now available to message to the brave men and
active-duty and retired military women who risk their lives to pro-
Florida residents for $20. The tect America and preserve our free-
license covers hunting, freshwater dom," Kendricksaid.
and saltwater fishing and a variety The Military Gold Sportsman's
of associated permits. License is available at tax collec-
There's more good news. The tors' offices only. Applicants must
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conserva- present a current military ID card
tion Commission (FWC) will offer plus a Florida driver's license or
refunds to eligible persons who orders showing they are stationed
purchased recreational licenses at in Florida as proof of eligibility.
the regular price between May 24 To receive refunds for licenses
and June 30 (the time between the purchased between May 24 and
governor's signing the license into June 30, eligible persons must:
law and the time it took to get com- Purchase a Military Gold
puters and license vendors ready to Sportsman's License at any tax col-
make it available). lector's office,
A bill sponsored by Rep. Will Return the original license
Kendrick (D-Carrabelle) and Sen. and a written request for a refund
Jeff Atwater (R-Palm Beach Coun- to: FWC Office of Licensing and
ty) created the license that covers Permitting, 2590 Executive Center
$83.50 worth of license and permit Circle, Suite 200, Tallahassee, FL
fees. 32301, and include a daytime
"We hope this new license, in phone number.


The coalition will ask profes-
sional athletes in Florida to con-
tribute their positive messages for
a Florida-specific version of STAR
Sportsmanship, said Dr. Wayne
Blanton, FSBA executive director.
"Our children look up to the pro-
fessional athletes from our state
and they are great role models
with a powerful influence. We
want to use their influence to pos-
itively impact children by sending
the right message about being a
good sport."
STAR Sportsmanship is a web-
based role-playing computer pro-
gram located at www.learningth-
roughsports.com. STAR stands for
the programs four key compo-
nents: children are taught to
STOP before making an unwise
decision, THINK how their
actions affect themselves and oth-
ers, ACT promptly to demonstrate
good sportsmanship and REPLAY


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how they handled the situation
and learn from it. Also included
are motivational messages about
good behavior from sports
celebrities. The program will be
offered in three versions-ele-
mentary, middle and high school.
Each will focus on specific issues
facing students.
The program was conceived
by Brian Shulman, a former cap-
tain for the 1988 SEC champion
Auburn football team.
Through the financial contri-
butions of the Southeastern Con-
ference and the Mountain West
Conference, free access has been
provided to more than 75,000
children, said Shulman, Learning
Through Sports CEO. Florida
businesses and athletic organiza-
tions can help support STAR
through the STAR Partners Pro-
gram which, will allow access to
all Florida students.


ka^ IIke I






4 The Frostproof News, Thursday, August 4, 2005


FWC studies number of bears killed


The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) has released the results of
an assessment of road impacts
using genetic analysis of nearly
5,500 bear hair samples snared
from barbed wire amid Florida's
six major bear populations. FWC
conducted the study for the Flori-
da Department of Transportation
to learn more about the impacts
of roads and bear road kills on
bear populations in the study
areas.
The study, released July 20,
examined six bear populations
(Apalachicola, Ocala, Osceola,
Big Cypress, Eglin, and St. Johns
River) from February 2001 to June
2005. Scientists set up 7,000 snare
sites made of barbed wire strands
encircling a lure. Barbs snared
-clumps of hair from bears as they
climbed through the wires to get
to the lure.
Biologists then sent the hair
samples to an outside lab where
state-of-the-art genetic techniques
were used to determine the sex of
the bear and a DNA profile. They
used these data in population
models to generate population


estimates and to calculate impact
of road kills on bear populations.
The Wildlife Foundation. of
Florida provided funding for the
genetic analysis component of the
study.
Tim Breault, director of the
FWC's Division of Habitat and
Species Conservation, said, "The
study showed that, on average,
road-kill mortality rates for Florida
black bear populations are similar
to those for American black bears
in other eastern states. The princi-
pal conclusion of this study is that
while road-related mortality
impacts the status of bear popula-
tions, the current' level of road
mortality appears to be sustain-
able, and does not pose an imme-
diate threat to the status of the
population segments studied.",
He said similar mortality rates
don't necessarily mean they have
Similar impacts on bear popula-
tions, however.
Mr. Breault said. the study
enabled FWC scientists to use cut-
ting-edge technology to generate
the best population assessment to
date for bears in these areas.
"It will be useful in assessing


the magnitude of the threat to
populations posed by motor vehi-
cles," he said. "The study shows
that, on average, road kills do not
pose a threat to Florida's bear
populations, based on current
population estimates. However, if
habitat decreases and new roads
lead to increases in mortality rates,
.we would need to re-evaluate
these conclusions."
The Florida black bear is on the
state's list of imperiled species as
"threatened." It is not listed on the
federal endangered or threatened
species lists.
"The Florida black bear, a
unique sub-species that occurs
primarily in Florida, once was
widely distributed throughout
Florida. Bears require large home
ranges and need ample habitat to
ensure a healthy population. Sev-
eral factors, such as urban devel-
opment and an increase in
human population, have reduced
bear habitat. The bears that once
roamed across the entire state
have been fragmented into isolat-
ed sub-populations," Mr. Breault
said.
In Florida, the last bear hunt


was conducted in 1993. The sea-
son was closed in 1994, and FWC
staff is not recommending
resumption.
This study focused on road
kills and did not directly address
issues such as nuisance bears
and bear hunting, Mr. Breault
said. "There is a wide range of
opinions regarding bear conser-
vation. To gain a better under-
standing of public attitudes, opin-
ions, and perceptions regarding
bears and bear management, the
FWC will begin a survey in Flori-
da later this year."
To view the FWC report and
FAQs on line, go to:
MyFWC.com/bear/Onlinereport
s.htm. For more information
about the Florida Black Bear and
living in bear country, check out
www.wildflorida.org/bear/.
The estimated populations for
each.studied area are:
Apalachicola: 438 695
bears
Big Cypress: 516- 878 bears
Eglin: 63-101 bears
Ocala: 729-1,056 bears
Osceola: 201 -315 bears
St. Johns: 100-179 bears


Antique Tackle Show


scheduled in August


The Florida Antique Tackle
Collectors (F.A.T.C.) organization
invites the public to attend their
Summer Antique Tackle Show on
Saturday, August 13, 2005. The
event will take place from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. at the Bartow Civic Cen-
ter located at 2250 South Floral
Avenue.
Browse numerous displays at
more than 100 tables. An assort-
ment of antique lures and reels
will be for sale. Bring your old


tackle for a FREE apprais,;l, o'r to
sell.
Admission is $3.00 per person
and children under 12 will be
admitted Free with a paying adult.
The F.A.T.C. help to promote
the preservation of antique
angling memorabilia and the his
tory of tackle manufacturers
For more information, cnntact
event organizer Bill Stuart at 863-
533-7358, BstuartmofCa aol.com
or visit www.FATC.nel.


Memorial Tribute
Remember a loved one
Ii ho has departed with a spei ial
A memorial Tribute in this newspaper.


Your tribute can be published following the memorial services, or to
commemorate an anniversary ofyour loved one's birth or passing. You
can add a photograph of your loved one, lines from a poem or
scripture, and special art or borders -- and we'll make sure it all comes
together attractively and tastefully.


Federal judge rejects Notification Act
TALLAHASSEE Attorney Gen- implementation of the law, which plaintiffs had not established their their votes, and their will is con-
eral Charlie Crist announced that was enacted after Florida voters entitlement to an injunction that tained in this statute."
a federal judge rejected a request approved a constitutional amend- would have prohibited enforce- At the core of the-state's argu-
for an injunction that would have ment stating that parents or ment of the law. Judge Stafford ment was the fact that notification
prevented the implementation of guardians should be notified agreed. ensures that parents will have a
the 2005 Florida Parental Notifica- whenever a minor child is to "This is an important victory role in the decision-making
tion of Abortion Act. U.S. District undergo the medical procedures for Florida's families, especially process and can assist in an evalu-
Judge William Stafford, based in associated with a termination of parents who should have a voice ation of the medical risks, the
Tallahassee, ruled from the the minor's pregnancy. Solicitor in vitally important health issues physical and psychological conse-
bench, enabling the law to be General Chris Kise argued the concerning their children," said quences of the decision, the qual-
implemented as intended, case on behalf of the Attorney Crist. "The people of Florida ity of the medical facility and the
The plaintiffs sought to block General, contending that the expressed their wishes through qualifications of the physician.

DOH issues calling cards for rape prevention
TALLAHASSEE-August marks all victims of rape and sexual with their friends." Florida in Orlando, coordinator of
the second year that the Florida assault,, according to the U.S. The miniature cards slide easily Victim Services, Christine Mouton,
Department of Health (DOH) has Department of Justice; The into a wallet or pocket and feature plans to pass out up to 5,000
offered calling cards that provide a National College Women Sexual the words, "Rape. Talk About It. cards, which were a big hit last
critical message about preventing Victimization Study estimated that Prevent It." The free minutes of year. "Parents love the idea, and
and talking about rape. DOH's between 1 in 4 and 1 in 5 college local or long-distance air time can many students tuck the cards in
"Rape. Talk About It. Prevent It." women experienced completed be used through any phone serv- their pockets as an extra level of
campaign proved very successful or attempted rapes during their ice provider. When students acti- protection if they lose their cell
last year, with more than 125,000 college years. vate their cards, they hear a 30- phone or purse in an assault," said
cards distributed to Florida college "The'DOH cards are designed second message about sexual Mouton.
students both on campus and at to lower those numbers by foster- violence prevention, as well as a For more statistics and infor-
popular spring break locations. ing awareness and dialogue," said toll-free telephone number to mation about sexual violence pre-
The campaign aims to educate Department of Health DeputySec- local programs providing victim vention and recovery services,
potential victims and perpetrators retary Nancy Humbert, A.R.N.P., services and prevention educa- visit the DOH Web site at
about sexual violence, provide M.S.N. "With 12,427 forcible sexu- tion. www.doh.state.fl.us and select
prevention tips to both genders al offenses reported in the state In Tallahassee, officials at Flori- sexual violence and prevention
and offer help for survivors, last year, this program is an impor- da A&M University are attaching program from the drop box. Addi-
If rape is the last thing on stu- .tant step in redutciig'sexual vio- the cards to the rings that hold stu- tional'information is also available
dents' minds as they set out for lence in Florida. College students, dents' dorm keys, said campus at the Florida Council Against Sex-
college, it shouldn't be: Young both men and women, need sex- Crime Prevention Officer Sherri ual Violence Web site,
adults between the ages of 18 and ual violence prevention informa- Luke. www.fcasv.org, or by calling toll-
21 represent more than a fifth of tion, and they heed to talk about it At the University of Central free at 1-888-956-RAPE (7273).


ImL-


IlT


4 M. 0. 4-1


Visit www2.newszap.com/memorlals for sample ads
and an online order form, or call 1-866-379-6397 toll free.


100 years combined dental experience



LAKE WALES DENTAL


Your Loose Dentures

Made to Fit


863-676-8536

M.Max Weaver, DDS


Many
solutions for ,
loose dentures '


One Doctors Lane ,
Lake Wales, FL 33853


www.mmweaverdds.com


--Il


As Polk County's only hospital dedicated totally to worn .,mi1
newborns, we are focused 100o'b on you. Homelike comfort .:-\\rI
ambiance, special care for special people. Also you're secure in the


knowledge that behind the board certified Obstetricians, Neonatologi.'ts,
Anesthesiologists and Pediatricians caring for you and your baby ai,
specially trained nurses, certified nurse midwives, and a level II neon.at,-I


intensive care program. Expecting a special delivery? Choose Poll.
County's special place. Call Winter Haven Hospital's Regency lil :,:lil
Center at 294-7020. We will be pleased to arrange a personal troi foi


Regency Medical Center
. An Affiliate of lhe University of Florda College of Medicine and Shands HealthCare

tt.n'^^M'MM&E..wa .... .. o-.. .


Ac -- --:---- --- ---- -: -


Happy 97th Birthday!


R.H. Futral


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lol Free i m it inrA.Hi -o -. -5




1.877l353r2424 L ABSOIUTEL'
fnr nnv narcnnnl iteme fnr snlei under S2 500


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Announcements merchandise Mobile es

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Financial j

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Services


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Automobiles


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nVI Ull, ll l 1i m illu Zuuu u

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please notify us prior to the
deadline listed. We will not
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ad rendered valueless by
such errors. Advertiser
assumes responsibility for all
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tent of an ad, and assumes
responsibility for any claims
against Independent
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reserves the right to accept
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Auctions 105
Car Pool 110
Share a ride 115
Card of Thanks 120
In Memoriam 125
Found 130
Lost 135
Give Away 140
Garage/Yard Sale 1115
Personals 150
Special Notices 155
900 Numbers 160



ABSOLUTE ESTATE AUCTION!
11AM Sat, Aug 13. 373 Hali-
fax Dr. Ormond Beach, FL.
1/2 mile to beaches. 3/2.5
home, great location,
1972+/-sf living area, An-
tiques, Furnishings, China,
Pictures, Lawn Equip. Pre-
view: Sat, 8/6, 1-5pm,
(800)257-4161 www.hig-
genbotham.com. Higgen-
botham Auctioneers ME
Higgenbotham, CAI FL Lic
#AU305-AB158.
GOVERNMENT SEI-
ZURE/AUCTION- 2002 Pur-
suit 2470CC Boat with
Yamaha 225 four stroke en-
gine. Sale date: August 16,
2005 in Tampa, FL. For de-
tails, visit: www.ustre-
as.gov/auctions/irs.
SURPLUS EQUIPMENT. On-
line AUCTIONS. BIG savings.
HUGE selection. Register
FREE. Low fees to sell.
Check our website for details
and personal assistance.
www.surplusonthe.NET.
(877)215-3010.


BURIAL SITE, In Original sec.
of Evergreen Cemetery. S 1/2
of SW 1/4 of Lot 14, Block 77.
$500 (434)239-8428

HJI ^


COCKER SPANIEL- Young,
Found near 98 on Mitchell
Rd. Call to identify.
(863)467-5469

READING A

NEWSPAPER...
leads you
to the
be a pwlduds
Il if and services.


i^ iscel ane


FOUND SMALL BREED DOG
Vic. of Lazy Seven
Please call to identify
(863)634-8211
FOUND SHEPHERD Vic. of
Post Office. Please call to
describe. (863)634-3457


BRACELET- 14 Caret gold
w/gem stones. Lost 7/21/05
between Raulerson & Wal-
Mart 772-631-3090 Reward




Bronco was LOST Nov. '04.
Lt brown, 301bs, fixed,
friendly. Last seen Pahokee.
Found in Japan in '97-his
adopting family doesn't want
him but I do, Rwd offered for
hisrtn. PIs call(561)924-5656
GOLD & DIAMOND BRACE-
LET- Reward offered, Senti-
mental value, vic of WalMart
or movie theater.
(863)467-1767.
MENS PRESCRIPTION
GLASSES- tinted, rose
orange, vic of Okeechobee,
Reward. (863)357-2044.


Frostproof, Fri., 8/5 & Sat.,
8/6, 7am til 12 Noon, 981
Ulmer Rd., Frostproof Lake-
front Resort, Lots of every-
thing.

Emoyment



Employment -
Full-Time 205
Employment -
Medical 210
Employment -
Part-Time 215
Employment
Wanted 220
Job Information 225
Job Training 227
Sales 230


$600 WEEKLY Working
through the government
part-time. No Experience. A
lot of Opportunities.
(800)493-3688 Code J-14.
CFI ORIENTATION Atlanta.
Did you earn $49,950 in
2004? Think annual earn-
ings! $0.05 NE bonus pay!
Class A CDL required.
800)CFI-D R IVE
(800-234-3748) or
www.cfidrive.com.
Driver- COVENANT TRANS-
PORT. Excellent Pay &
Benefits for Experienced
Drivers, 0/0, Solos, Teams
& Graduate Students. Bo-
nuses Available. Refrigerated
Now Available. (888)MORE
PAY (888-667-3729).
Driver- NOW HIRING QUALI-
FIED DRIVERS for Central
Florida Local & OTR posi-
tions. Food grade tanker, no
hazmat, no pumps, great
benefits, competitive pay &
new equipment. Need 2
years experience. Call By-
num Transport for your op-
portunity today.
(800)741-7950,
Now Hiring for 2005 Postal
Positions $17.50-
$59.00+/hr. Full
Benefits/Paid Training and
Vacations No Experience
Necessary (800)584-1775
Reference # 5600.
S/E & 3-'State Run: T/T Driv-
ers. HOME WEEKENDS.
Mileage Pay, Benefits, 401K.
Trainees Welcome. Miami
area- exp. req. 21 min
age/Class-A CDL Cypress
Truck Lines (800)545-1351.


We Sizzle Because You Can
Do This If you try! If you
really want to make it Check
Us Out! Even if you never
earned $30,000-$50,000
Ever in a year or even two
You could achieve a
$100,000 a Year No Exped-
ence Necessary! Will Train-
Our Textbook Program Is
Easy To Learn- as much as
$4,000 & more weekly po-
tential even From week one-
with over $1'0,000 Docu-
mented 1st Months Earnings
All Based upon weekly paid
commissions Proof on file-
Training Program Allowance.
.2-3 Qualified Pre-Set Ap-
pointments Daily. Manage-
ment & Trainers
Advancement Plus thou-
sands extra in monthly over-
rides For experienced sales
management personnel. Call
Now to Qualify for a $2000
Starters Bonus This Can Be
Easy Money If You Try! Call
Catherine McFarland
(888)563-3188.


ALL SALES PROS WANTED:
Market #1 Vacation Club
Membership on the Planet!
No Timeshares. 6 Figure$ in
6mo. SERIOUS INQUIRIES
ONLY. (800)294-8654 x
1339.

Financial



Business
Opportunities 305
Money Lenders 310
Tax Preparation 315



$50,000 FREE CASH
GRANTS*****- 2005! Nev-
er Repay! For personal bills,
school, new business. $49
BILLION Left unclaimed from
2004. Live Operators!
(800)856-9591 Ext #113.
A CASH COW! 90 Vending
Machine units/You OK Loca-
tions Entire Business
$10,670 Hurry!
(800)836-3464 #802428.
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do
you earn $800/day? 30 Ma-
chines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US: We
will not be undersold!
NOTICE
Independent Newspapers will
never accept any advertise-
ment that is illegal or con-
sidered fraudulent. In all
cases of questionable val-
ue, such as promises of
guaranteed income from
work-at-home programs if
it sounds too good to be
true, chances are that it is.
If you have questions or
doubts about any ad on
these pages, we advise that
before responding or send-
-ing money ahead of time,
you check with the Better
Business Bureau at
772-878-2010 for previous
complaints.
Some 800 and 900 telephone
numbers may require an
extra charge, as well as
long distance toll costs. We
- will do our best to alert our
reader of these charges in
the ads, but occasionally
we may not be aware of the
charges. Therefore, if you
call a number out of your
area, use caution.


PRIVATE MONEY AVAILABLE
Easy qualifying, Rapid Fund-
ing, Flexible terms on Real
Estate Secured Properties.
Mccall Mortgage Company
9 54 ) 5 78-7735
(866) 895-4502
www.mccallmortga-
gellc.com.


$50,000 FREE CASH
GRANTS*****- 2005! Nev-
er Repay! For personal bills,
school, new business. $49
BILLION Left unclaimed from
2004. Live Operators!
(800)785-6360 Ext #75.
FREE $$ CASH $$ GRANTS!
For 2005. Never repay. For
Personal Bills! Home buying!
School! New Business!
$5,000-$500,000. Live Op-
erators! (800)860-2187 Ext
#116.

Services


Babysitting 405
Child Care Needed 410
Child Care Offered415
Instruction 420
Services Offered425
Insurance 430
Medical Services435

- Uyes


ARRESTED OR INJURED Need
a Lawyer? All Criminal De-
fense & Personal Injury.
*Felonies Misdemeanors
*DUI *Domestic Violence *
Traffic Auto Accident
*Wrongful Death. "Protect
Your Rights" A-A-A Attorney
Referral Service
(800)733-5342.
DIVORCE$175-$350*COV-
ERS children, etc. Only one
signature required! *Ex-
cludes govt. fees! Call week-
days (800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-7pm) Divorce
Tech. Established 1977.

Merchandise



Air Conditioners 505
Antiques 510
Appliances 515
Appliance Parts 520
Beauty Supplies 525
Bicycles 530
Books & Magazines535
Building Materials540
Business Equipment 545
Carpets/Rugs 550
Children's Items 555
China, Glassware. Etc. 560
Clothing 565
Coins/Stamps 570
Collectibles 575
Computer/Video 580
Crafts/Supplies 585
Cruises 590
Drapes, Linens & Fabrics 595
Fireplace Fixture 600
Firewood 605
Furniture 610
Furs 615
Health & Reducing
Equipment 620
Heating Equipment/
Supplies 625
Household Items 630
Jewelry 635
Lamps/Lights 640
Luggage 645
Medical Items 650
Miscellaneous 655
Musical Instruments 660
Office Supplies/
Equipment 665
Pets/Supplies/
Services 670
Photography 675
Plumbing Supplies 680
Pools & Supplies 685
Restaurant
Equipment 690
Satellite 695
Sewing Machines 700
Sporting Goods 705
Stereo Equipment 710
Television/Radio 715
Tickets 720
Tools 725
Toys & Games 730
VCRs 735
Wanted to Buy 740




AIR CONDITIONER -'05 York
3.5 ton package unit w/ heat
$1375 (954)309-8659


AIR HANDLER, Trane, 2.5 ton,
220 volt, with heat, $150-.
(863)675-5929


ANTIQUE FURNITURE-
$2100. For All or will separ-
ate 863-675-6657 Leave
message.


BR SUITE-5pc, tall oval
hdbd/ftbd, 5 drawer chest,
dresser w/swinging mirror,
carved legs, very sturdy,
$600 (863)467-7659.

CAST IRON SINK & DRAIN
BOARD- Gorgeous, White,
Extremely heavy. $500.
(863)467-2614
HEAD & FOOT BOARD- Twin
size, Antique, Metal w/rails.
$75 (863)674-0098
SINGER '1900- Commercial &.
Furrier Machine $500.
(863)357-1019


FREEZER- Whirlpool, 20 cu ft,
front loading, $75.
(863)612-9233. Labelle
REFRIG- Sears, 22 cu. ft, side
by side, frostless, $100:
(863)612-9233. La Belle
Refrigerator, Sears Model,
white, works great, in La-
Belle, $75. (954)364-8256
STOVE- Magic Chef, Works
Good.$40.(863)673-1877



3-WEEK BUILDING SALE!
20x24 Now $2320. 25x30,
$3490. 30x40, $5170.
40x50, $8380. 40x60,
$10,700. 50x100, $15,244.
Others. Ends/accessories
optional. "Priced to Sell!"
Pioneer (800)668-5422.



FRENCH DOORS very new,
wooden w/ all hardware.
Beautiful for indoor use. $75
(863)983-1654
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
Buy Direct From Manufactur-
er. 20 colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery Available
Toll Free (888)393-0335.
TIE BEAM CLAMPS- (50)
used, asking $175 for all
(863)675-1224.



CLOTHES, infant seat,
swings, bouncer, rocker,
carseat w/carrier, porta crib
$225 will sep.
(863)467-7838.


Girls Clothes, exc. cond., siz-
es 5-8, $50 for all, will sell
separately. (863)824-8749


HO TRAIN SET, 7, comp.
5x10, elaborate layout, Nas-
car theme, w/100+Nas
cars, $500 (863)675-3394



DELL-kyboard, mouse, moni-
tor, great for school/home,
games, fast, Si abla Espeni-
ol. $150. (863)843-0323.


ADJUSTABLE BED Twin w/
wireless remote. Only used
a couple months. $800
(863)675-0483
BUNK BED- Single on top, dbl
on bottom, good condition,
asking $125.
(863)634-9929.
CERAMIC FLOOR TILE
1sqft.Brandnew.90pcs
$22.50 for all or will sep.
(863)357-1078


COCKATIEL- Yellow, Male, io
Good Home Only! $30.
(863)673-1877
'Coffee Table & End Tables,
light oak wood, $30.
(863)675-3998
COMPUTER DESK, beautiful,
oak, traditional style, good
cond., $325.
(863)983-6565
COUCH, Broyhill, Sleeper,
Floral pastel. $150 or best
offer (863)357-3633
DAY BED- white metal, makes
into full size bed, $100
(863)610-9192 days
863)467-2480 eves.
DESK- large, double pedestal,
asking $60. (863)675-7350.
DINETTE SET- Chrome 50's
style with 2 chairs aqua &
white. $90.(863)634-4089
DINETTE SET, Includes Bench
and 6 chairs. Really good
shape. $100 (863)675-3774
DR table tinted mirror glass
w/ center leaf. No chairs
$50 (863)357-1078
ENTERTAINMENT CENTER,
Solid Wood. Lg., on rollers
w/2 glass cabinets on ea side,
etc. $300.(863)634-2582
FUTON, $25. (863)227-4233
KING SIZE BED- Dresser, Ta-
ble, Sofa Bed GoOd condi-
tion $400. will separate
(863)635-1861
Queen Sofa Bed, Rocker,
Drum end table, Glass end
table w/lamp, 2 end tables.
$185 will sep 863-946-3860
SOFA, LS, END TABLES,
COFFEE TBL- good condi-
tion, $125 for all.
(863)634-0526.
TALL BOY, beautiful, oak, co-
lonial style, great cond.,
$399. (863)983-6565
TV, 32" w/Entertainment Cen-
ter. Asking $400 neg.
(561)985-1873
VANITY w/Mirror. Brand new.
$60 (863)675-3774
Find itfaster. Sell it sooner
in the classifieds


GOLF CART: 2001 Club Car,
Mint condition w/lights &
mirrors. Can deliver locally.
$2350. (954)317-6733


RIFLE- Ugoslav SKS 7.62x39
unissued. $300.
(772)597-2912



Proform Treadmill, off & on
switch, variable speed, 46
in. walk area, $100.
(863)946-1896
-, I. f


ABSOLUTELY NO COST TO
YOU!! BRAND NEW POWER
WHEELCHAIRS AND
SCOOTERS. CALL TOLL
FREE (800)843-9199 24
HOURS A DAY TO SEE IF
YOU QUALIFY.
HOSPITAL BED- Invacare,
electric, new mat, plus air
mat with pump included
$450.neg. (863)655-3436.


- -,a u I


EARN DEGREE online from
home. *Business, *Parale-
gal, *Computers. Job Place-
ment Assistance. Computer
& Financial aid if qualify.
(866)858-2121 www.tide-
watertechonline.com.

.


MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS-
from household goods,
stereo equip, treadmill, CD's
& more all for $2000
(863)467-5500.
PROFESSIONAL PAINT
SPRAYERS- 2, $200. Will
separate. (863)357-0438


Run your ad STATEWIDE!!!
For only $450 you can place
your 25 word classified ad
in over 150 newspapers
throughout the state reach-
ing over 5 MILLION readers.
Call this newspaper or Ad-
vertising Networks of Florida
at (866)742-1373. Visit us
online at www.florda-classi-
fieds.com. Display ads also
available.



PIANO KIMBALL w/bench
Like new, beautiful sound
$1100(863)902-8883

HHi l. I


AMAZONS 2,2 yr old, Orange
Winged. Need TLC $600. for
the pair or will sep.
863-634-2842 or 634-1987
AQUARIUMS (2) Already
est. w/ fish, decor & all acc.,
different sizes. $175 for all
or will sep. (863)228-7230
AQUARIUMS, (2), 10 & 30
gallon, lights, filters, breed-
ers, heaters, thermometers,
$175. (863)675-0162
BABY MINI POT BELLY PIG
$50 (863)983-7702
MALE CHIHUAHUA- 8wks
old, very small, 1st shots,
1st $300 takes it.
(863)357-3564.
SHIH TZU AKC reg.
Champion bloodline, 9 mos
old, great w/ kids. Sacrifice
for $600 (863)467-8896
SHOW RABBITS w/ nice
cages & accessories. $150
for all or will sep.
(863)228-7230
YORKI POO PUP- tiny choco-
late male, adorable, shots,
$600 cash. (863)357-0037
or (561)603-1669


World's Largest Knife Show
The Knifemaker's Guild
Show. Orlando Renaissance
Hotel at Sea World. Friday
12-5, Saturday 10-5, Sun-
day 10-4. Free Admission
with this ad.


CAR DOLLY- Good condition
$450. (863)697-6102
PRESSURE WASHER
2400 PSI, 5V2 h/p, Honda
Engine $300 (863)763-3599
WELDER, Electric, Miller, Blue
Star 2E. & Small electric air
compressor on 2 wheel trail-
er. $1500 (863)675-8074



[ Vacums/arpe


SHOP VAC- 10 gallon, com-
mercial, stainless steel, ask-
ing $55. (863)675-7350.

Agriculture
3 llgS


Christmas Trees 745
Farm Equipment 805
Farm Fed, Products 810
Farm Miscellaneous 815
Farm Produce 820
Farm Services
Offered 825
Farm Supplies/
Services Wanted 830
Fertilizer 835
Horses 840
Landscaping
Supplies 845
Lawn & Garden 850
Livestock 855
Poultry/Supplies 860
Seeds/Plants/
Flowers 865


AQHA STALLION- 16.1 hands,
by Hint of Conclusive, Great
Sire, Very gentle. Must sell
$5000. firm (561)795-9657
BAY MARE: 14 years old
w/tack. $800.
(863)675-0430
DoJIt Miss

This One
Hillsboro all alum. Gooseneck
4 horse slant/trailer, '87,
weekender living quarters,
$5000 neg. (863)357-1945
LIVESTOCK TRAILER 22',
metal top & siding, $1500 or
best offer. Call
(561) 236-8708 anytime.
Quarter Horse Mare, 8 yrs.
old & Quarter Horse Gelding, 3
yrs. old. $3000 for both, will
sep. (239)694-5611
SADDLE'
Used but in good condition
$250 (863)902-8883
SPOTTED WALKER FILLIE
2 1/2 yrs old, green broke, very
sweet, $1200.
(863)843-2495.
-Il
Lawn & ^B^
Gardna 0850H


GARDEN TILLER- Yardman
MTD, rear tine, like new,
$450 or best offer.
(863)697-9704.
RAILROAD CROSS TIES- 100,
$700. Will separate.
(863)801-1666
RIDING MOWER-Snapper
42" cut, 15h/p Kohler eng.,
zero turn w/ attachments
$1500 (863)357-0215


LIVESTOCK TRAILER 15',
Ideal for horses & livestock.
$500 or best offer. Call
(561) 236-8708 anytime

Rentals



Apartments 905
Business Places 910
Commercial
Property 915
Condos,,
Townhouses Rent920
Farm Property -
Rent 925
House Rent 930
Land Rent 935
Resort Property -
Rent 945
Roommate 950
Rooms to Rent 955
Storage Space -
Rent 960


FROSTPROOF, FL 3 BR, 2 BA,
Family Rm., 1 car garage on 1
acre lot. Very nice & quiet.
$1000 mo. (786)267-3130


Real Estate

-rim~~


Business Places -
Sale 1005
Commercial
Property Sale 1010
Condos/
Townhouses Sale1015
Farms Sale 1020
Houses Sale 1025
Hunting Property 1030
Investment
Property Sale 1035
Land Sale 1040
Lots Sale 1045
Open House 1050
Out of State -
Property Sale 1055
Property lnspection1060
Real Estate Wanted 1065
Resort Property -
Sale 1070
Warehouse Space 1075
Waterfront Property 10BO
a1


BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAROLI-
NA. MUST SEE THE BEAUTI-
FUL PEACEFUL MOUNTAINS
OF WESTERN NC MOUN-
TAINS. Homes, Cabins,
Acreage & Investments.
Cherokee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate, Murphy
www.cherokeemountainreal-
ty.com Call for Free Bro-
chure (800)841-5868.
Coastal North Carolina Water-
front Pre- Construction
Grand Opening! 2+ Acres
$299,900. Deep boatable
water fronting on ICW!
Panoramic views, private
setting. Paved road, under-
ground utilities. Aug 13 & 14
only. Call (800)732-6601 X
1345 Charles atkeys, Bro-
ker.
GEORGIA COAST- Large
wooded access, marshfront
& golf course homesites.
Gated with tennis, kayaking,
& canoeing. Limited
availability- mid $70's & up.
Call today (877)266-7376.
NEW RELEASE 20% discount
for Reservation Holders on-
ly. Coastal Georgia Gated
Deep Water Access. Wood-
ed, Lagoon and Golf Course
homesites. Call for Reserva-
tion Information
(877)266-7376.
New Tennessee Lake Proper-
ty from $19,900! 7 Acre par-
cel $34,900. Lake Parcel
and LogCabin Package
$54,900. (866)770-5263
ext 8 for details.
SPECIAL OFFERS Pre-Con-
struction Condos- AL, TX,
MS, GA, FL, NV, SC -condos
from $199K $2M
www.BeachClublnvest-
ments.com
(877)BCI-5020 Flexible Finan-
cial options provided by
www.allpointe.com Free
Pre-Qualification.


READING A
NEWSPAPER
HELPS YOU
UNDERSTAND
THE WORLD
AROUND YOU.


-arm


CATTLE TRAILER- Goose-
neck, 24', swing gates, like
new tires, dual axle, $1700
(863)697-9704.
TRACTORS (2) 8N, Ford, ask-
ing $1500 (863)763-1370.


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Recreation


Beats 3005
Catnaw/RV 3010
Jt khls 3015
Marine Acessories 3020
Marine M1icelaneou 3025
Motorcycles 3030
Sport Vehid /ATVs 3035


AIRBOAT, FIBERGLASS- With
Polymer, 13' 500 Cadillac
mtr with trailer $4000.
(561)262-1390
BOAT, MOTOR & TRLR- 14'
Run About, 2 seater, wind-
shield, 40HP Force, needs
work, $300 (863)675-1945.
BOAT TRAILER, 14 Ft. Galva-
nized. Good shape: $200.
863-674-1105.
BOATS FOR SALE (2) 14 Ft.
Bass Boat & 23' Cuddy cabin.
w/trlrs. $2500 for all. Call
(863)697-6203 after 6pm.
GALAXY- 18', Stripped down.
$50. or best offer
(863)357-0438
Shop here first!
The classified ads


GLASS STREAM-'86, 16',
In/Out board. Motor needs
work. $1500 or best offer
(863)634-7108
MFG CAREFREE 14Ft. Boat
w/Johnson 35 hp., Bimini Top
CD Stereo & Trailer. Excellent
cond. $1800 (561)644-1596
SPORTSMAN BOAT- '89, 18'
10" Alum. Has '95 motor
120 force w/trailer $4000.
Call Don 863-634-5244

Dodge Motorhome, '74, 20',
totally reconditioned, runs
great, sleeps 4, a/c, $2000.
(863)357-1945
JAYCO 5TH WHEEL- 30; With
slide out. Great shape.
$7000. (561)746-2921
MOBILE HOME 5TH WHEEL-
371/2', Located at 70 Whis-
pering Creek Park Great
cond $3000 863-234-1701
RV one w/screened in porch.
For more information call
(863)763-3599
One man's trash is
another man's treas-
ure. Turn your trash
to treasure with an ad
in the classified.


BOAT TRAILER 15ft
Brand new brake lights, single
axle, $200 or best offer
(863)467-6423
CENTER CONSOLE- small, fi-
berglass, w/incorporated
seat for small boat, $30.
(863)763-3196.

HONDA CBR HURRICANE-
'90, Approx. 43K, Runs but
needs work. $1000. or best
offer (863)467-1189
Honda Goldwing Aspencade,
'86, 1200, tons of chrome &
lights, runs great, $4200 or
best offer. (772)336-9589
nites & weekends or
157*135*14986
MINI CHOPPER New, only
rode twice. $475
(863)763-3599
MINI CHOPPER- 2 stroke, 25
mph, Black. $350:
(863)634-4089
SUZUKI GS 550- '79,/Runs
good. 17K, Needs a little
TLC. $1000, or best offer.
(863)634-1867
YAMAHA YZ 125 2001, Dirt
Bike. A very reliable bike.
Call (863)634-3617.


HONDA 4 WHEELER 200 in
excellent condition. $2100
(863)801-1666
YAMAHA 350, '86, blue, new
tires, good condition, $1000
or best offer (863)673-8741

Automobiles


Automobiles 4005
Autos Wanted 4010
Classic Cars 4015
Commercial Trucks 4020
Construction
Equipment 4025
Foreign Cars 4030
Four Wheel Drive 4035
Heavy Duty Trucks 4040
Parts Repairs 4045
Pickup Trucks 4050
Sport Utility 4055
Tractor Trailers 4060
Utility Trailers 4065
Vans 4070


Catfish Boat, 21' long, 70hp
Tohatsu, new trlr, good
cond., $3000.
(863)357-4595 ask for Ron.


The Frostproof News, Thursday, August 4, 2005


CHEVY CORSICA, '92- good
condition, 4dr, auto, new
tires, no AC, asking $1200
(863)763-7609.
Chevy Corvette, '85, strong
running, good looking, nice
interior, $8500.
(863)357-4595 ask for Ron
FORD TAURUS WAGON- '92,
Can be fixed up or used for
parts. $500. (772)597-2912
KIA- '98, Cold air, 6 cyc. Auto,
New Low Profile tires. Leath-
er seats. Great mileage
$2500 863-467-2614
MERC. GRAND MARQUIS-
'95, 95K Good Condition.
$3500. (561)996-5379
MERCURY TRACER, '91- 4dr,
selling "as is" $2500 or best
offer(863)675-1621.
OLDS CIERA'91
4 door, Runs good
$500 neg (863)675-4602
PONTIAC BONNEVILLE 1992,
Full power, A/C, C/C, Pioneer
Stereo. Asking $2000.
(863)675-2598
VW BEETLE '71 Attn Collec-
tors, runs great, nds re-
stored, $1800 or best offer
(863)675-6214 after 6pm


FORD F350 FLATBED, '78-
make an offer.
(863)675-5729.
Join all the people who
say, "I sold it in the
classifieds"

CHEVY BLAZER 1988, For
parts. $400 or best offer. See
Ruben @ across for Duda
Juice Plant in blue trailer.
ELITE RIMS- (4), 16", No
tires. $500. or best offer.
(239)324-2891
FORD ENGINE-1976, 300,
6 cyl, w/ 4 speed, can hear
run, $300 (863)763-1370.
RACING HOOD- After market,
Aluminum. $50. or best offer
(863)261-2263
UTILITY BED Reading, for
1 ton truck. All doors lock w/
xtra covered bin great shape
$1500 (863)675-9237
WHEELS & NEW TIRES, 20"
Chrome, Fits any 6 lug pat-
tern 2003 & up. $1,400 or
best offer. (863)227-0263
WHEELS, Alcoa's, 16.5x12.
For late model 8 lug pattern.
$650. (863)675-3743


Iu TrucIk I


CHEVY 1500 PU, '86- flat bed,
auto, V8, runs great, good
tires, $1000.
(863)697-6812 cell.
CHEVY- '1955, Original en-
ine, rough but restorable.
800. or best offer
--(863)675-4643
CHEVY SHORT BED 1988,
Tagged. Racing motor.
Clean. Must see! $2500.
Firm. (302)335-3442
DODGE DAKOTA- '95, Club
Cab, Loaded, Mechanically
sound. Needs breaks $2500.
(863)610-1182
DODGE RAM SST, '98-
w/chip, $7500 call
(863)675-5729.
FORD F250- '88, 5th wheel,
Runs Great. $1400.
(863)634-1867
FORD F250, '95- 6 cyl, AC, 2
fuel tanks, camper top,
$2300 or best offer
(863)467-0139.
FORD RANGER, '84- 2.8 V6,
4x4, runs good, $1100 firm,
must go! (863)441-2942.
FORD Ranger, '98 Club Cab.
Flare side. ac/auto/new
trans. $6299 or can finance
$1800 dwn. 60/wkly.
.(954)587-2644 or 260-1933


k oit i I


li Notic


NOTICE OF PROPOSED BRANCH OFRCE
Notice is hereby given that Citizens Bank and Trust, 2 East Wall Street, Frostproof,
FL 33843 has submitted an application to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corpo-
ration, Atlanta, Georgia for its written approval to establish a branch office.
The proposed branch office will be located at 255 Havendale Boulevard, Auburn-
dale, F 33823 and will serve the Bank's individual and commercial customers in
Aubumdale, Florida.
Any person wishing to comment on this application may file his or her comments
in writing with the Regional Director (DSC of the Federal Deposit Insurance Cor-
poration at its regional office located at Suite 800,10 Tenth Street, N.E., Atlanta,
Georgia 30309-3906. Comments by interested parties must be received by the
appropriate regional director (DSC) within 15 days after the date of last newspa-
per publication. The non-confidential portions of the application are on file in the
regional office and are available for public inspection during regular business
hours. Photocopies of the non-confidential portion of the application file will be
made available upon request.
73859 FN 8/4/05


- *iT i


TOYOTA PU,'88- 4 speed, 4
cylinder, alot of new parts,
Needs work w/carb. $900.
(863)634-7706.

CHEVY S10 BLAZER- '87,
$500. (863)357-6775

ENCLOSED TRAILER- Wells
Cargo, 20ft, barn doors each
end, $2500 (863)699-9701.


EQUIPMENT TRAILER
Tandem axle, ramp, pinto
hitch, 6K-8K Ib capacity
$1500 (863)675-6651 after 6


HOMEMADE TRAILER- large
enough for riding mower,
$125. (863)634-0526.

UTILITY TRAILER- 10', Excel-
lent condition. Used 1 time.
$900. (863)467-1547


Community events


Red Cross
offers CPR classes
Infant and Child CPR will be
offered on August 4 from 6-10
pm. Cost is $40 The class will be
held at the chapter office, locat-
ed at 147 Avenue A, NW in Win-
ter Haven.
For more information, or to
register for the class, call (863)
294-5941.
The American Red Cross is
the recognized premier provider
of first aid, CPR, aquatics, water
safety, HIV/AIDS prevention edu-
cation and other health and safe-
ty education programs. The
American Red Cross has provid-
ed health and safety services to
people for more than 90 years as
a part of the organization's mis-
sion of emergency prevention
and preparedness. To volunteer
your time, or to make a dona-
tion, call the Polk County Chap-
ter at (863) 294-5941 or visit
http://polkcountyfl.redcross.org.


Babysitting
course offered
The Polk County Chapter of
the American Red Cross is offer-
ing a Babysitter's Training Class
on August 6. The course is for
children ages 11-16 years, and
will be held at the Polk County
Chapter, located at 147 Avenue
A, NW in Winter Haven. Stu-
dents learn the skills and confi-
dence of a responsible babysitter


in a fun and interactive class.
The course provides training to
help participants develop skills
in five critical areas: leadership,
safety and safe play, basic care,
first aid and professionalism.
Pre-registration for the class is
required. The cost for the course
is $40. To register, call the Polk
County Chapter at (863) 294-
5941 or visit the website at
http://polkcountyfl.redcross.org.
The American Red Cross is
the recognized premier provider
of first aid, CPR, aquatics, water
safety, HIV/AIDS prevention edur-
cation and other health and safe-
ty education programs. The
American Red Cross has provid-
ed health and safety services to
people for more than 90 years as
a part of the organization's mis-
sion of emergency prevention
and preparedness. To volunteer
your time, or to make a dona-
tion, call the Polk County Chap-
ter at (863) 294-5941.


Baptist Church
list services
First Baptist Church of Frost-
proof will offer a new Celebra-
tion Worship Service, to begin
on Sunday, August 7 at 8:15 a.m.
It will offer a more contempo-
rary style of music, while the Cel-
ebration Worship at 10:50 AM
will remain more traditional in
nature. Childcare will be avail-
able for both services.
On Wednesday, September 7,


6:30-8 p.m. a new DivorceCare
ministry will begin. Each weekly
session will include a video
teaching time followed by dis-
cussion. Topics will include: The
Road to Healing; Facing My
Anger, Depression, Loneliness;
Financial Survival; KidCare; For-
giveness; and Reconciliation.
The seminar offers encourage-
ment, hope and support for this
painful and stressful experience.
There is a $10.00 fee for the
workbook, however scholar-
ships are available. Please pre-
register by calling the church
office at 635-3603. Childcare will
be available.


Sanctuary hosts
moonlight recital
Historic Bok Sanctuary will
hosts a moonlight recital on
Thursday, August 18, 8 p.m.
Enjoy the enchanting sounds
of the carillon as moonlight fil-
ters through the trees and light
shines through the Tower's intri-
cate grill work to create a fili-
gree-like pattern. "The moon-
light performances offer an
ambiance unlike any other,"
comments carillonneur William
De Turk. "Daylight distractions
disappear as the sun sets. Sun-
light is replaced by moonlight,
stars, flambeaux and subtle
lighting from within the Tower."
Admission after 5 p.m. is $4
adults; $1.50 children 5-12; free
for children under 5 and mem-


bers
Historic Bok Sanctuary offers
abundant opportunities for aes-
thetic, cultural and personal
enrichment for people of all
ages. A National Historic Land-
mark, it is located 55 miles
southwest of Orlando near Lake
Wales, Florida, and is open every
day of the year from 8 a.m. to 6
p.m. The award-winning Educa-
tion and Visitor Center, Cafe and
Gift Shop are open 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Admission is $8 for adults
and $3 for ages 5-12. Members
and children under five are
admitted free. For more informa-
tion, call 863.676.1408 or visit
www.boksanctuary.org.


Church plans
Beach Blast
On Wednesday, July 6-
August 10 -from 6-8 p.m., First
Baptist Church will experience
Summer Time Fun with BEACH
BLAST! Fun in the Son! The pro-
gram is for ages 3-Grade 5. Age-
graded bible stories, songs,
snacks and crafts. Don't be sur-
prised if we have a few wet
water games as well!
Separate teen and adult pro-
grams/activities are also being
offered. For additional informa-
tion or to pre register contact
Diane Cannon, Director of Chil-
dren's Ministries 635-3603 or
635-1917.


FHS Class of 1995
plans reunion
If you or someone you know is
a graduate of Frostproof High
School-Class of 1995, please con-
tact Cheryl L. Fulford (863) 559-
4832, so they can be invited to the
Class of 1995 Reunion the week-
end of Sept. 23-25.

Habitat to build houses
The Frostproof Area Chamber
of Commerce and the City of Frost-
proof are working together to build
a Habitat for Humanity House in
the Frostproof City Limits. A com-
mittee has been formed and volun-
teers are being recruited. To volun-
teer, please call 635-9112. Together
we can be a better community.

Museum hours posted
Frostproof Historical Museum,
210 South Scenic Highway, is open
October 1st through May 30th,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
from 1 p.m.-4 p.m.
June 1st through September
30th Saturday, 1 p.m. until 4 p.m.
Other hours by appointment:
call (863) 638-1225.

Lions Club to meet
-- The Frostproof Lions Club
meets each month on the second
and fourth Tuesday at 6 p.m. at the
Orange Box Cafe on Highway 27.
Anyone who wishes to join is invit-
ed to attend.


Hospice


hosts


barbecue
.The Bethany Center of Good
Shepherd Hospice will hold a
back-to-school barbeque
reunion for all those who have
participated in a Bethany Center
program, such as Camp Brave
Heart, support groups or individ-
ual grief counseling. At least one
parent or guardian must attend
with their child.
The reunion will be held on
Saturday, August 13, from 11-1
at Main Street Baptist Church in
Bartow. Come enjoy hot dogs
and hamburgers, cookie deco-
rating, face painting and games,
along with a chance to share
memories with other friends
and campers.
Reservations are required.
Please call Angel Barnett at
(863) 802-0456 for more infor-
mation or registration.
Good Shepherd Hospice is a
not-for-profit, JCAHO-accredit-
ed organization that provides
patient and family care in Polk,
Hardee and Highlands Counties
for those coping with the last 12
months of a life-limiting illness;
Bereavement programs provid-
ed by Good Shepherd Hospice
are funded in part by The United
Way of Central Florida.


Your time





Is Precious.
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People have so much to do and so little time to do it.

To help you deal with your time constraints, we pack this little
newspaper with lots of relevant and useful information.

We want you to learn what you need to know quickly, so you can
experience and enjoy your community fully.

How are we doing?

Let us know by mailing feedback@newszap.com or calling your
editor.








Frostproof News


Community Service Through Journalism


Fu -,A i'i m




ffat WiS$ PIE


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Make up to $2,500

by filling in the space above!


* 4 lines for 2 weeks 1 used item or


* Price must be
included in ad


S Private parties



Salvuabes i they're it f0m per house-
$2,500 or less forabsolutely fee' ipe
No fee, no catch, no problems! I S


grouping per ad
priced at $2,500
or less

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Frostproof News


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