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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028406/00062
 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: March 9, 2006
Publication Date: 1961-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Frostproof (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Polk County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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>.
 Record Information
Source Institution: 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: UF00028406:00062
 Related Items
Preceded by: Highland news (Frostproof, Fla.)

Table of Contents
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        page 6
    Main: Classifieds
        page 7
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Full Text













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Thursday, March 09,2006 -Vol.91 No.38 Frostproof's Hometown Newspaper for More Than 85 Years 50 cents


At a Glance

City Council
plans meetings
The next Regular City
council Meeting will be held
Monday, March 20, at 6 p.m.
The City would also like to
remind everyone, the City
Council Public Meetings are
held the first and third Monday
of the month.
Frostproof City Hall is locat-
ed at 111 First Street. For more
information call 635-7855.

Chamber
post new hours
The Frostproof Area Cham-
ber of Commerce announces
new hours and the appoint-
ment of their new staff mem-
ber Office Coordinator Nancy
Patton. As of March 6 the
Chamber will be open from
10 a.m. until 12 noon and 2
p.m. until 4 p.m. Monday
through Friday. For more infor-
mation call 863-635-9112.

Free Softball
clinic March 11
The FMSHS Lady Bulldog
Softball Team will host a Free
softball clinic; teaching all
aspects of the game of softball
Saturday, March 11, 9 a.m.
until 12 noon at the Frostproof
Sports Complex. Participants
should be at least 6 years of
age. Youth Ball coaches are
welcome to attend to watch
or jump in and help! The Con-
cession stand will be open.
For more information contact:
FMSHS Head Softball Coach
Julie Mulder 635-7809.

Relay for.Life
sells luminaries
Do you have a loved one
who has survived cancer?
Would you like to honor
him her? What about those
lost to cancer? What a great
way to remember your loved
one through a luminaria at the
Frostproof Relay for Life. This
years Relay will be held on
April 7 and April 8. If you
would like to order a luminar-
ia for your loved one contact
any committee member or
call Sandy Sackett at 635-5456.

FREE tax
aid at LMML
Free Federal Income Tax
Assistance and E-file hours for
FREE tax assistance Feb. 1 to
April 15. Volunteers with the
AARP TaxAide program will
be at the Latt Maxcy Memorial
Library, located on the corner
of Wall Street and Magnolia
Avenue, to assist in preparing
and E-filing 2005 personal Fed-
eral Income Tax Returns. Tax-
payers should bring picture
identification with them as
well as Social Security cards
for all family members. Please
bring a copy of your 2004 Fed-
eral Income Tax Return and all
necessary papers for filing
2005 tax returns. This is a free
service for everyone. There
are no age or membership
requirements.
To assist workers who are
unable to come in weekdays,
volunteers will also be avail-
able on Monday evenings
from 5 p.m. until 7 p.m. as
well as Monday and Thursday
mornings from 9 a.m. until
noon.

FP Rotary to meet
The Frostproof Rotary Club
meets noon every Thursday,
at The Depot, 118 East Wall
Street. If you would like to
become a. member of the
Rotary or be a guest speaker
contact Bea Reifeis at 863-635-
2523. Please lend a hand to
your community and through-
out the world!
See Page 2 for information about
how to contact the newspaper.

newszaD.com
Community Links. Individual Voices.



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8 16510 00021 4


Predators prowl internet


Crist: Orlando man
convicted of lewd
battery on PC minor

TALLAHASSEE -Attorney Gen-
eral Charlie Crist announced
March 2 the conviction of an
Orlando man for lewd or lascivi-
ous battery on a child under the
age of 16. An Orange County jury


returned a guilty verdict against
Daniel Zankman for having sex
with a 14-year-old girl.
Zankman's sentencing is
scheduled for May 9.
A joint investigation by the
Attorney General's .Office of
Statewide Prosecution, the Polk
County Sheriff's Office and the
Orange County Sheriff's Office
revealed that Zankman, 36, met
the Polk County girl on the inter-


net. After chatting with her online,
he arranged to meet her in person,
brought her back to his Orange
County home and had sex with
her at least once.
"Our children must be protect-
ed from those who would prey on
them,"
said Crist. "Today's (3/2) ver--
dict ensures that this individual
will not be on the street to harm
anyone else."


Scout News: Pack 169 attend annual Derby


-.



Submitted to Frostproof News/Donna Nicholson
Scouts participate in Pinewood Derby Feb.
19, 2006. Pictured are Jonathon Mills.
Drew Nicholson, and Ean Biancardi.


Boy Scouts
By Donna Nicholson
Pack 169 held their Pinewood
Derby Sunday, Feb. 19, 2006 at
the Wall Street Park. It w\as a dou-
ble elimination race with many
new to'the game. The boys cut.
sanded and painted their cars. It
was interesting to see their
choices for design. First place
went to first-time racer Ean Bian-
cardi, second place to Drew
Nicholson with a dragon drag-
ster, and third to Jonathon Mills.
Best design was voted on by the
pack, and the winner was Jarrod
Monk with a camoufage painted
Hum V with a close second
going to Patrick Bradley with a
fire engine.
The race brought spectators
of all ages. We had babies to
grandparents cheering on the
scouts.
On the following weekend
the pack headed for the district
race held at Flaming Arrow Scout
Reservation in Lake Wales. Yes, it
rained, but that did not keep
some of the scouts from setting
up their tents and roughing it.
The small pack of 10 scouts
raced along side of approximate-
ly 40 other scouts. Pack 169 was
able to see many different
designs. One was painted like a
tiger with a springy tail, a school
bus, and the General Lee.
The scouts also took their turn


uomiiiea o ru rosIprooui Iew Uuonna iconulson
Pack 169 Scouts Patrick Bradley and Jar-
rod Monk are pictured holding their
Pinewood Derby race cars. The boys
attended the Derby of Feb. 19, 2006.


attend Pinewood Derby


After learning of Zankman's
encounter with the girl, investiga-
tors established an online conver-
sation between Zankman and an
undercover officer posing as
another 14-year-old girl. Zankman
solicited sex from the second
"girl," providing details of his
encounter with the Polk County
girl in order to assure her that her
young age was not a problem.
Authorities then executed a search


warrant at Zankman's home and
found numerous images of child
pornography, resulting in addi-
tional charges that are pending in
Polk and Orange counties.
This case was prosecuted by
the Office of Statewide Prosecu-
tion in Orlando and the Ninth Cir-
cuit State Attorney's Office.
Zankman faces up to 15 years in
prison for the conviction returned
yesterday.


Renters hit



with higher



water deposit


By Cindy Monk
Some Frostproof residents
learned Monday, March 6, at
the City Council meeting that
their water rates will be increas-
ing.
Also, the second reading of
Ordinance 2006-6 regarding the
cemetery coping and gravel
was delayed until March 20 in
order to publish required
advertisements.
The city board also gave
their approval for City Manager
Bob Brady to proceed with the
service contract with Angie
Brewer and Associates. Upon
approval, Councilmember Kay
"Hutzelman requested that Mr.
Brady negotiate the fee.
According to Resolution
2006-06 Deposit Rate Sched-
ule for Water Service -
required water deposits as of
March 6 will now cost a renter
$300. However, a property


owner's rate will stay at $150.
Estelle Sullivan then asked if
she could pose a: question to
the council in reference to the
utility rate hike.
"Sorry to say, not at this
time," replied Mayor Damon
Nicholson.
His reply was due to what
appeared to be a misinterpreta-
tion of the new process and
form required.
Mrs. Sullivan then asked the
council it she, or anyone else
who had questions regarding
-the passing ol items listed on
the agenda, was expected to
-wait until the Iollowing regular-
ly scheduled meeting since
items are now required to be
added by Tuesday's at noon for
the following agenda or the
completion of scheduled agen-
da items.
See Water Page 2


FP Chamber


establishes EDC


Submitted to Frostproof News/Donna Nicholson
Patrick Bradley looks on as fellow scout Jacob Haley
shoots an arrow at the Flaming Arrow Scout Reservation
in Lake Wales.


shooting BB guns and bows and
arrows. None of our scouts
placed in the top four to move on


to the council race, but they did
leave with lots of ideas for next
year's design!


EDC hosts dinner and discussion


By Cindy Monk
The Frostproof Area Chamber
of Commerce's newly created
Economic Development Com-
mittee (EDCj held a panel discus-
sion and dinner Feb. 28 at the
Depot.
Local business owners
enjoyed a buffet dinner of salad,


rolls, pulled pork, chicken,
salmon, London broil, green
bean casserole, baked beans.
baked potato and peach cobbler
catered by Futral's Foodway.
After dinner EDC Chairperson
George Minutaglio thanked
everyone tor attending and
opened the discussion


Co-Chairperson Jim Harmon
explained the results of the ques-
tionnaire mailed out a few\ weeks
before the meeting. Several
optional questions dealt with the
priorities lor development in
Frostproof: \x hat type of housing,
See EDC Page 2


By Cindy Monk
Recently, the Frostproof
Area Chamber of Commerce
established an Economic
Development Committee
(EDC). The EDC's stated mis-
sion is to "Create an environ-
ment of communication and
cooperation between local
government, the local business
community and the various
economic development agen-
cies in Polk County that foster
trust and promote business
activity. Interact with local busi-
ness, its leaders and citizens
alike for input on goal develop-
ment and cultivation of new
businesses. Be an advocate of
meaningful ways to promote
the interests of existing and
new businesses that always
consider the quality of life in
the Frostproof area."
The organization is com-
prised of several local mem-
bers: Chairman George Minu-
taglio, Co-Chairman Jim


Harmon, Bill McDonald, Lou
Amato, Russ Flood, Judy
Anderson, Larry Sullivan, Jeff
Futral, Randy Scott, and Bill
Jaques; as well as the new
addition of former Interim City
Manager Carl Cheatham.
Mr. Minutaglio, in conversa-
tion, expressed the importance
of implementing the Economic
Development Committee. He
explained that establishing the
EDC is a way to include local
businesses and the community
in establishing the direction
and changes that the growth
the City of Frostproof is, and
will continue to bring. He also
said he hopes that even more
local business owners will take
an active interest in the Cham-
ber of Commerce and the eco-
nomic development of Frost-
proof.
The Economic Develop-
ment Committee meets weekly
at noon at the office of The Mae
Group located at 200 S. Scenic
Highway.


Bass tourney Sat. March 18


The first annual Relay for Life
bass tournament will be held
on Lake Reedy in Frostproof on
Saturday, March 18. Registra-
tion is $50 per boat. Boats will
launch in order of paid registra-
tion, so be among the first on
the lake by contacting Tony
Sackett at 635-5456 and getting
your registration in early! Fifty
percent of the money raised
will go to the Frostproof Relay
for Life, the other fifty percent
will be used for prize money!
There will also be a big bass
contest and a 50.'50 chance
drawing! Please make checks
payable to: The American Can-
cer Society.


Eligibility requirements are
as follows: This will be a team
event open to all individuals, 18
years of age or older with a paid
entry fee. A parent or legal
guardian must accompany any)
one under 18 years of age A
team may consist of one (1)
angler per boat or two (2)
anglers per boat
This is an amateur event, no
profession fishermen or guides
please.
All teams must cull down to
their limit of five (5) fish before
returning to the official ramp
site. The five (5) fish must
measure a minimum of four-
teen (14) inches. All local and


state rules apply. Dead fish pre-
sented for weigh-in will result in
a four (4) ounce deduction
from total weight. If it's the big
bass then the reduction shall be
assessed against that fish. Only
largemouth bass will be scored.
Teams presenting fish for
weight which are determined to
be short (under 14 inches) will
be penalized the weight of that
fish plus the big fish of the sack.
Once the fish have been turned
in for scoring they become
property of the tournament and
the team relinquishes all rights
See Tourney Page 2


Submitted to Frostproof News/Sandy Sackett
Glen Byers and Tony Sackett have been enjoying fishing on
Lake Reedy. Tony is holding one of bass many bass they've
caught recently. Tony and Glenn are looking forward to host-
ing the first annual Relay for Life bass tournament.


School Board lists upcoming events detai s insi e


mpmmr w -- ---------- --6-7 Il_-^--~_--~._~II--s .









2 The Frostproof News, Thursday, March 9,2006


EDC

Continued From Page 1
type of new businesses, and events
to attract tourism should be consid-
ered.
The committee received about
a 20% response to the survey and
priorities are: development of
homes in $100,000 to $200,000
range and more age 55+ retire-
ment housing. More retail distribu-
tion and retail development were
top business interests.
EDC member Carl Cheatham
gave a brief update on the land for
possible development at the south
end of town by a distribution com-
pany. He also explained that timely
annexations will have a positive
impact on economic develop-
ment.
Mr. Cheatham also announced
he is now advisor to the Urban
Core Development Group/ Orange
Bend LLC (UCD/OB), a Florida lim-
ited partnership considering land
development in Frostproof.


Thanks to the generosity of the
community, the Frostproof Area
Chamber of Commerce has col-
lected enough donations to pay for
the July 4, 2006 firework display.
Because the early payment dead-


He introduced Mr. Aaron New-
man, president of the UCD/OB and
Walter Chatham, Architect, anoth-
er member of their development
team. Mr. Chatham is said to have
an international reputation for
architectural design. Committee
members explained to UCD/OB
what they would like see future
development bring to the econom-
ic development of Frostproof.
Affordable housing is a major
concern, since many Frostproof
families cannot afford luxury
homes or even homes in the
$100,000-$200,000 price range.
Another concern is to preserve the
small town atmosphere that seems
to be a drawing tool to "Friendly"
City of Frostproof.
Mr. Newman also updated the
committee on the Thompson
Building restoration and business
plan. The Thompson Building proj-
ect is now on the UCD/OB Web
site, www.ucdevelop.com.
The EDC's weekly noon meet-
ings are held at the office of The
Mae Group located at 200 S. Scenic
Highway.


T our minutes then disqualification.
To ney Ties: All ties will be broken by 1)
big fish; 2) most fish weighed in.
Continued From Page 1 In the event of big fish tie the
money will be split. Teams must
to the fish. Late penalty: one begin from and return to the des-
pound per minute up to ten (10) ignated launch site.


Water

Continued From Page 1
This also raised questions by
council members Otto Polk and
Larry Sullivan. Both members
were matter-of-fact about not
excluding the public from voicing
their opinions.
Mrs. Sullivan did get an oppor-
tunity to voice her concern for the
renter who would feel the hardship
of the new required water deposit.
She explained that the renter not
only is expected to come up with
first, last and a rental deposit, but
also have a power deposit and will
now face an added water deposit
of$300.
She asked that the council revis-
it there decision and look for a solu-
tion that wouldn't financially bur-


den a family all at once.
The required $300 water
deposit from renters has been
implemented in order to protect
the city and the property owner
from being stuck with outstanding
balances.
In unrelated business, Tony
Sackett was nominated and
approved to a three-year term on
the Code Enforcement Board.
New business listed on the
agenda included:
authorization of payment for
cleaning a chemical spill due to a
faulty transmitter switch;
S*implementing a change in the
city's organizational chart;
hearing Resolution 2006-05-
2006 regarding Florida Legislative
Homeowners Insurance Rates;
and,
the first reading of Ordinance
2006-07- Utility Bills.


line was met, there will be an addi-
tional ten percent of fireworks pro-
vided by Garden State Fireworks.
All of the businesses and indi-
viduals who gave money will be
formally recognized.


Scot Symphonic



Band tours WH


The sights and sounds of
Scotland will descend upon
Winter Haven on Wednesday,
March 15, at 7 p.m. when The
College of Wooster's Scot Sym-
phonic Band presents a free
public concert at Hope Presby-
terian Church (2110 Cypress
Gardens Blvd.).
Directed by Nancy Ditmer
and assisted by Ned Brooks, the
70-piece band, colorfully attired
in Dress MacLeodlartan kilts that
reflect Wooster's Scottish Pres-
byterian heritage, is compli-
mented by pipers, dancers, and
drummers, who perform a vari-
ety of traditional pipe tunes and
marches.
The program will include
Timothy Mahr's "Hey," Johan de
Meij's Symphony No. 1 "The
Lord of the Rings," Paul Hin-
demith's March from "Sym-
phonic Metamorphosis of
Themes by Carl Maria von
Weber," Vincent Perischetti s
Symphony No. 6 for Band, and
David Holsmger s "Liturgical
Dances."
Ditmer has conducted
Wooster's Scot Symphonic and
Scot Marching Bands since 1984.
In addition to her duties as a con-
ductor, she is a professor of
music, teaching courses in
music education and conduct-


ing, and supervising student
teachers..She received her
undergraduate training in music
education at Capital University
and earned her Master of Arts
degree from The University of
Iowa. Currently, she holds mem-
berships in a number of profes-
sional organizations, including
the Ohio Music Education Asso-
ciation, which honored her with
the Distinguished Service Award
in January.
Brooks is in his seventh year
as an assistant band director at
Wooster, where he works with
the marching and concert bands
and directs the Fighting Scot Pep
Band. He received his under-
graduate degree in music educa-
tion from The Ohio State Univer-
sity and his master's degree from
Kent State University.
The College of Wooster is an
independent liberal arts college
nationally recognized for an
innovative curriculum that
emphasizes independent learn-
ing. Each Wooster senior creates
an original research project,
written work, performance, or
exhibit of artwork, supported
one-on-one by a faculty mentor.
Founded in 1866, the college
currently has an enrollment of
approximately 1,800 students.


Wilson named as


employee finalist


BHG, Jr., Elementary Para-
educator employee Wendy Wil-
son was a
finalist for
'Employee of
the Year'
Award.
Wendy
works with
special needs
students. She
is currently
taking com-
munity college Wendy
courses with Wilson
eventual plans
to become a teacher. She works
very hard to create a special
bond with her students to bring
out their special qualities impact-
ing their academic and behav-
ioral success. She has a "can-do"
attitude creatively using any and
all resources to build learning


tools for her students. She scours
yard and garage sales looking for
materials that can be fashioned
into learning tools.
She was instrumental in
securing a local church for an
after-school tutoring and remedi-
al program for students in her
area.
An anecdote from Ben Hill
Griffin's nominating committee:
"The first time I met our School-
Related Employee of the Year
was when she came in to help
with our annual school-wide
theme. She single-handedly built
a structure emulating our theme
of "Reflection" for the school
year. She brought in her tool box
and asked, 'What else can I do?'
It was a refreshing introduction
to a new 'employee at our
school."


WSC announces


Liberty:

The Warner Southern College
Department of Fine Arts is proud
to announce that final plans are
complete for the presentation of
Liberty 2006, a nineteen-year tra-
dition. The dates for Liberty 2006
are Thursday, March 9 at 7 p.m.,
Friday, March 10 at 7 p.m., Satur-
day, March 11 at 11 a.m. and 3
p.m. and Sunday, March 12 at 3
p.m. All seating passes will be $4
this year. To obtain seating pass-
es stop by the Music Department
at Warner Southern College or
call: 863-638-7231.
Dr. Steven Darr, Chairman of
the Department of Fine Arts at
Warner Southern College is the
coordinator and director of Lib-
erty 2006. Darr is proud to share
that more than 5,000 persons
attend this annual patriotic cele-
bration designed with the entire
family in mind. Darr describes
that the stage will be made up of
three distinct areas. One area
will include a 24-foot high living
flag from which many of the 80-


2006

voice college and community
chorus will be singing. A second
area will feature the elementary
school choruses, dancers and a
college speciality group. The
third area will spotlight Lady Lib-
erty, soloists, costumed charac-
ters including Uncle Sam, Betsy
Ross, Thomas Jefferson, Ben-
jamin Franklin, Daniel Boone,
Indians and Immigrants. Always
a favorite segment is the salute
to our United States Armed
Forces, featuring men and
women who have served in
each branch of service. Featured
elementary school choruses
include Boswell Elementary,
Winter Haven; Dundee Elemen-
tary, Dundee, Hillcresst Elemen-
tary and Janie Howard Wilson
Elementary, Lake Wales; and
Babson Park Elementary, Bab-
son Park.
Free parking will be available.
Doors will open 55 minutes prior
to each performance.


To Reach Us
Address: P 0 Box 67.
Frostproof. FL 33843
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'Last Generation'


to perform March 12

Emmanuel Baptist Fellowship to quartet, and four years ago
is hosting Daywind recording until present has been a duet
artist "Last Generation" on Sun- consisting of. Mike and Karen
day, March 12, 2006 during the Matieszyn. Their music is
10:45 a.m. morning worship presently available through New
service. Day Distributing Co. Everyone is
Last Generation's home base invited.to attend the concert and
is Somerset, PA and they have service. No admission will be
been ministering under the same charged, a free will love offering
name since 1982. Over the years will be received to help the min-
the group has ranged from a trio istry.


Speak Out
Speak Out is our free 24-hour opinion line. Call (863) 635-2171 to
express your opinion or ask questions about public issues. You are
not required to give your name. While we want you to speak out
freely, the newspaper reserves the right to edit calls for clarity, brevity,
relevance and fairness.





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 journalistic service to the citizens of the community Since no
dividends are paid, the company is able to thrive on profit margins below
industry standards. All after-tax surpluses are reinvested in Independent's
mission of journalislic service, commitment to the ideals of the First
Amendment of the U.S. Constitution, and support of the community's deliber-
abon 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
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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.


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




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

MEMBER
OF:


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Association
For More Information See
At Your Service On Page 2


: : -: .. .*'. i-
-- --- 1


Frostproof News
Published by Independent Newspapers. Inc.
Ser.in.3 Fro-iproof Sinc:e 1915


Fireworks a



certainty for 2006


..







The Frostproof News, Thursday, March 9,2006 o


Upcoming Public Events


The public is invited to thefol-
lowing upcoming events. There
is no charge to attend any of
these events.

History Fair
The 7th Annual History Fair
will be held Wednesday, March
15 from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
at the Polk County Historical
Museum, 100 East Main Street,
Bartow. Middle and high school
students from 19 schools have
submitted 102 entries in 14 cate-
gories that include research and
video documentaries. The Histo-
ry Fair also includes live reenact-
ments and performances. First
and second place winners
advance to the state History Fair
from May 5 to 6 at the Museum
of Florida History in Tallahassee.
Information: Rozy Scott, (863)
647-4221.

5th grade
E-Team tourney
The 26th Annual 5th Grade E-
Team Academic Tournament
finals will held on Thursday,
March 16, 3 p.m. at the Lakeland
Center, 701 West Lime Street. Six
schools will compete in the
finals in this quiz bowl competi-
tion. Students will test their
knowledge of economic terms,
language arts, mathematics, sci-'
ence and social studies. Informa-
tion: Peggy Harrod, (863) 968-
5168.

Parent workshop
Workshop for Parents of Spe-
cial Needs Students The Florida
Diagnostic and Learning
Resources System (FDLRS) will
hold a free workshop for parents
and guardians of special needs
students titled "Collaborative
Communication."
The workshop will be held
Tuesday, March 21 and the work-
shop will explore strategies to
improve the ability of parents,
educators and special needs pro-
fessionals to share and receive
information. Creating collabora-
tive partnerships result in the
best outcomes for special needs
students.
The workshop will.be held
March 21, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., in
the FDLRS training room of the
Polk County School Board com-
plex, 1915 South Floral Avenue,
Bartow.


To register or for more infor-
mation on this workshop, call
Diane Bennett at 863-647-4258
or maill her at
diane.bennett@polk-fl.net.
Presenter for the workshop
will be Tara Bremer on the Fami-
ly Network on Disabilities.

Career and adult
education showcase
The Polk County Career and
Adult Education Association
hosts its annual showcase of
career and adult education pro-
grams on Tuesday, March 21
from noon to 5 p.m. at the Polk
County Youth and Family Center,
70 Citrus Blvd., Auburndale. Mid-
dle, high and adult schools will
display their work in categories
that include culinary arts, graph-
ic design, carpentry, Web design
and computer networking. Infor-
mation: Jim Martin, (863) 519-
8707.

Middle School
E-Team tourney
Teams of sixth, seventh and
eighth grade students will repre-
sent their schools in the Middle
School E-Team quiz bowl semifi-
nals from 3:45 to 6:30 p.m. on
Tuesday, March 21 at the Lake-
land Center, 701 West Lime
Street. The top six schools
advance to the finals to be held
Wednesday, March 22, 3:45 to
6:30 p.m., also at the Lakeland
Center. Students will test their
knowledge of economic terms,
language arts, mathematics, sci-
ence and social studies. This will
be the 13th year.for the Middle
School E-Team Tournament.
Information: Peggy Harrod,
(863) 968-5168.

Polk County
Spelling Bee
The Polk County Spelling Bee
will be held Thursday, March 23,
1 p.m., at George Jenkins High,
6000 Lakeland Highlands Road,
Lakeland. Finalists from Polk
middle schools will compete
and the Polk winner advances to
the 79th Annual Scripps National
Spelling Bee on May 31 and June
1 in Washington, D.C. The
national bee is broadcast live by
ESPN. Information: Katie-Jane
Shytle, (863) 519-8798.


Polk County Youth


Fair begins March 11
The 59th Annual Polk County annual event includes, Swim
Youth Fair will begin on Satur- Show, Steer and Heifer Show
day, March I1,2006 in Bartow at Consumer Science Projects
the Livestock Pavilion located Poultry, Rabbits, a Bake-off
on Highway 17 South. Table Setting competition and
The event will begin with the much more.
Horse Show on Saturday and The Youth Fair consists o
then the other events will start approximately 2200 exhibitors
on Monday, March 13. The with over 3500 exhibits.


Obituary


James Edward
Manning
James Edward Manning, 67 of
Frostproof died Friday, March 3,
2006.
He was born April 7, 1938, in
Carbondale, Ill. He moved to
Frostproof from Florida City 36
years ago. He served in Ihe Army.
He was a production manager for


Procter & Gamble Concentrate
Plant. He was of the Baptist Faith.
Survivors include his wife,
Betty Manning of Frostproof; son,
Joey Manning of Orlando; sister,
Mary Manning of Frostproof; and
two grandsons.
Services were held Tuesday,
March 7 at Marion Nelson Funeral
Home of Frostproof.


Enjoy 'Spa Day'



at the BPWC


All ladies in the area are wel-
come to join friends and mem-
bers of the Babson Park Woman's
Club on Thursday, March 16 from
1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. for a day of
pampering and relaxation. The
historic club is located at 1300 N.
Scenic Highway across from
Webber International University.
Admission to this event is
FREE and includes demonstra-
tions in massage,
hair/skin/nail/foot care and other
health and beauty related areas.
The atmosphere will be fun and
relaxing, and informative.
You will enjoy a light lunch, a
door prize drawing or you can try
for a raffle and you'll receive a
"goodie bag' created by hostesses
Arlene Cacella, Alice Funk, Gail
French and Betty Martin.


The keynote speaker for this
event will be Joanne Saxion,
Licensed Massage Therapist and
Reiki-Master.
The Woman's Club thanks the
area businesses who have donat-
ed services, prizes and samples
for this event. They include J. C.
Penney Styling Salon, Mary Kay,
Scenic Hair Design, Healing
Waters Salon and Spa at Noah's
Ark, Blockbuster Video, Badcock
Furniture, Mid-Florida Bank, Bath
and Body Works, Elba Lopez-
LMT, Carolyn Ford Candles,
Donna Johnson Party Lite Can-
dles, Lake Wales Medical Center
and Tish Pike Jewelry. Call 863-
638-1621 for more information.
Indulge yourself and meet new
friends. Come dull, leave
sparkling!


WIU announces


new Vice President


Webber International Univer-
sity promotes Wade to Vice Presi-
dent of Academic Affairs
Webber International Univer-
sity President Rex R. Yentes
announced that by consent of the
Board of Trustees, the University
has promoted Dr. H. Keith Wade
to Vice President of Academic
Affairs. Wade remains the Univer-
sity's Academic Dean and Chief
Academic Officer.
"Keith's been doing a great job
for us, and we're pleased with the
direction he's moving us in," said


Yentes. "We're glad to be able to
recognize him for a job well
done." Adds Wade "I'm blessed
to be able to get up every morn-
ing and do what I love for a living.
I'm certainly humbled and grati-
fied by the University's vote of
confidence."
Located in Babson Park, Flori-
da, Webber International Univer-
sity is a private, SACS accredited
independent university offering
associate's bachelor's, and mas-
ter's degrees exclusively in the
areas of business.


PCPS Hall of Fame


nominations sought


The Polk County Public
Schools Hall of Fame is seeking
nominations. Nominees should
be individuals who attended a
public school and .made signifi-
cant professional contributions
in the arts, business, clergy, edu-
cation, entertainment, govern-
ment, law, military, media, medi-
cine, science, sports or other
fields.
The Hall of Fame was started
in 1985 and has 76 members.
2006 inductees will be honored
during a May event along with
valedictorians and salutatorians
from each high school's graduat-
ing class of 2006.
The nomination deadline is
Friday, April 7. Call Teresa
O'Brien, Polk Public Schools
Community Relations Depart-
ment, at (863) 534-0699 for nom-
ination details.
2005 inductees were Vita Hin-
shaw (hospitality entrepreneur),


Looking for
something unique?

IFind it in the

Classifieds

Pages 7-8


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Frostproof, Florida,
will hold a Public Hearing on Monday, March 20, 2006, at 6:00 p.m. in the City
Council Chambers, City Hall, 111 West First Street, to hear and consider an
Ordinance amending Chapter 6, Section 6-5(a) of the Code of Ordinances of the
City of Frostproof. The proposed Ordinance is entitled:
ORDINANCE NO. 2006-6

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FROSTPROOF, FLOIIDA AMENDING
CHAPTER 6, SECTION 6-5(a) OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE
CITY OF FROSTPROOF TO PROHIBIT COPING OR CURBS IN SECTION N
AND ALL SUBSEQUENTLY CREATED SECTIONS OF THE CEMETERY; TO
ALLOW WHITE RIVER GRAVEL TO COVER THE SURFACE OF GRAVES
IN ALL SECTIONS OF THE CEMETERY EXCEPT SECTION N AND ALL
SUBSEQUENTLY CREATED SECTIONS AS SET FORTH
HEREIN; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR A
REPEALING CLAUSE; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
The proposed Ordinance is available for review in the office of the City Clerk,
Frostproof, Florida, weekdays from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Interested parties may
examine the Ordinance there or appear at the meeting and be heard with respect
to such proposed amendment. In compliance with the American Disabilities Act
(ADA), anyone who needs a special accommodation for this meeting should
contact the City Clerk's Office at (863) 635-7854 at least 48 hours in advance of
this meeting. At said hearing any person, his Agent or Attorney, may appear and
be heard. If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the City Council
with respect to any matter considered at such hearing, they will need a record of
the proceedings, and that, for such purposes, they may need to ensure that a
verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony
,and evidence upon which the appeal is based (F.S. 286.0105).
I 11k > ^ -' 1 -- I" i I I II I i "----I---- -


Katherine Blood Hoffman
(chemistry professor Dr. Gerard
Hubbell (optometrist) and Dr.
Michael Washington (industrial
engineer). For a complete list of
inductees visit hltp: w \'w.polk-
II.net CornmunitvRelations HOF
hofpast him


Submitted to Frostproof News/Sandy Sackett
Quilt raffle to benefit Relay
Would you love to have a beautiful, hand made quilt?
Want to help cancer survivors? The Frostproof Relay for
life is holding a chance drawing for the quilt pictured
above. The quilt was handcrafted by Carol Sackett. Tick-
ets are $1 or 6 for $5 and can be obtained from Carol
Sackett or Sandy Sackett, call 635-5456. The drawing will
be held at the Relay on Saturday, April 8. You do not need
to be present to win. The quilt will be on display at the
Frostproof Art League which is open on Tuesday through
Friday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.


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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.
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4 The Frostproof News, Thursday, March 9, 2006


Guest Commentary


FEMA can make effective


By Scott R. Morris
Director of FEMA Florida Long-
Term Recovery
Recent critiques from the con-
gressional and administration
reviews of the Hurricane Katrina
response have led some to ques-
tion FEMA's ability to change. One
need only look at changes made
over the past year in Florida to see
that FEMA is already implement-
ing innovative solutions, which
have proven effective in the wake
of Hurricanes Dennis and Wilma.
Effective emergency response
is a team effort, beginning at the
local level, combining local emer-
gency managers' planning and
expertise with that of state gov-
ernment disaster response per-
sonnel and, when needed, federal
assets. In May 2005, following the
historic season in 2004, FEMA
established the Florida Long-
Term Recovery Office (FLTRO) in
Orlando, which has provided a
unique opportunity to foster close
relationships with state and local
emergency responders and


allowed us all to fine tune
response plans and delivery of
assistance.
It is through this Long-Term
Recovery Office that the agency
has strengthened its partnership
with state and local officials a
partnership that has proven to be
the key to effective response and
recovery. Full-time, permanent
employees of the FLTRO provide
consistent and familiar faces,
voices, guidance and assistance.
These go-to employees are here
for Florida, providing consistency
where consistency is needed, and
proposing and advocating for
change where change is needed.
For instance, as many Florida
cities have experienced, hurri-
canes spread tons of debris
throughout cities and the cleanup
is a massive and expensive under-
taking. Working closely with local
officials through the 2005 hurri-
canes, FEMA implemented a
streamlined approach to Public
Assistance the program
through which state and local
government agencies are reim-


bursed for hurricane-related
costs. Statewide, applicants have
heralded this change as necessary
and effective. In addition, we con-
tinue to educate state and local
officials about what FEMA can
and cannot legally fund for debris
removal and have offered techni-
cal assistance to many. This way,
a majority of cities can have their
debris removal contracts in place
before the next storm.
This same FEMA team with
whom the State is working, took
the lead on the federal response
to Hurricanes Dennis and Wilma.
Wilma, alone, affected an area in
Florida with roughly the same
population as the states of
Louisiana and Mississippi com-
bined, and after which more peo-
ple registered for FEMA assistance
than in any single storm in 2004.
The unified state/FEMA Wilma
Command operated out of the
State Emergency Operations Cen-
ter (EOC) and had teams of
state/federal field observers in
place prior to landfall. These field
observers teamed with local part-


changes

ners and were the Command's
eyes and ears and increased
awareness about vital local needs
in the storm's immediate after-
math. Information was delivered
by satellite phones from these
teams to the EOC. This led to the
deployment of Urban Search and
Rescue teams, disaster medical
teams, generators for critical facil-
ities and commodities, which had
been staged as close to predicted
landfall as safely possible.
The path forged in Florida
bodes well for FEMA's long-term
commitment to the recovery of
the Gulf Shore region, as Long-
Term Recovery Offices are estab-
lished in neighboring states. And
while there is always room for
improvement, Florida's experi-
ence demonstrates that FEMA can
and will make changes. Those
changes driven by partnership
with our state counterparts and
the needs identified on the
ground will make for better pre-
paredness and improved per-
formance in the next storm sea-
son in Florida and beyond.


Funding offered to auto repair shops


TALLAHASSEE Florida
Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson today announced today
that Workforce Florida, Inc., will
work with his department to con-
nect employers to worker train-
ing funds for auto repair shops,
one of the many businesses that
the department regulates.
"I would encourage any busi-
ness that is seeking financial
assistance in the training of its
workers to contact Workforce
Florida," Bronson said. "From
our point of view, increased
training of workers provides bet-
ter service to consumers of this
state, fewer customer service dis-
putes and fewer consumer com-
plaints to our department."
According to the independ-
ent, non-profit National Institute
for Automotive Service Excel-
lence (ASE), until the early
1970s, consumers had no way to
distinguish between incompe-


tent and competent mechanics.
ASE's mission is to improve the
quality of vehicle repair and serv-
ice through the testing and certi-
fication of repair and service pro-
fessionals.
At present, there are about
420,000 professionals nationally
that hold current certifications.
They work in every segment of
the automotive service industry:
car and truck dealerships, inde-
pendent garages, fleets, service
stations, franchises, and more.
According to Florida's Agency
for Workforce Innovation Labor
Market Statistics there were
42,530 individuals employed in
2004 as automotive service tech-
nicians and mechanics. The aver-
age hourly wage is $16.73 with
entry-level wages averaging
$10.23 and workers with experi-
ence averaging $19.99 an hour.
"It is a wonderful opportunity
for Workforce Florida to provide
information about these training


grants directly to employers in
the auto repair industry who can
benefit from them," said Kather-
ine Wilson, Chairman of Work-
force Florida. "Facilitating the
grant process will also help
employers to assist their employ-
ees in accessing training to attain
advanced new skills. Everyone
involved will benefit from
accreditation: the individual, the
employer, the community and
ultimately the state."
The program has been struc-
tured to be flexible to meet the
business's training objectives.
The business may use public, pri-
vate, or its own in-house training
provider based on the nature of
the training. Through this
employer-driven program, Flori-
da is able to keep businesses
competitive by upgrading the
skills of existing full-time
employees.
Governor Jeb Bush has
included in his recommended


2006-2007 state budget an addi-
tional $2 million for Florida's
IWT program which is currently
funded with $2 million of federal
Workforce Investment Act dol-
lars.
Commissioner Bronson is
urging business owners to take
advantage of this opportunity to
seek training for their employees.
Interested employers can obtain
information and an application
for the IWT program from Work-
Force Florida at:
http://www.WorkforceFlorida.co
m or from Commissioner Bron-
son's office : at
http://www.800helpfla.com.
Business owners can also con-
tact the Department of Agricul-
ture and Consumer Services' toll
free hotline at 1-800-HELP-FLA
(1-800-435-7352).
Learn more about Florida's
workforce resources and solu-
tions at http://www.EmployFlori-
da.com.


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Although it's
a common
problem for b
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wearers. It .. i
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The tie that binds may need adjusting


What are we doing to our fam-
ilies because we can't let go of the
past? You know exactly what I am
talking about. I had to get tough
with a dear friend this morning
over this same problem, She is
not the only one that is struggling
with this issue.
Here is the situation. My
friend's 8-year-old daughter
wants to have her birthday party
at home instead of McDonalds as
she has had all her life. She goes
to her mother and says, "Mommy,
I am the only girl in my class that
has not had a sleep over at my
house." This child's birthday is in
five months. I guess she figures
that if she asks now, that her mom
will be able to accomplish this by
the time her birthday comes.
The little girl's simple question
placed a huge guilt trip on this
mother. Their living room, family
room, dining room, kitchen are
major hot spot infernos filled with
clutter. I asked her what was in
these hot spots. She said that she
had been going through the baby
things. Now listen closely; The
baby is 8 years old. What do you
think is going on here?
I feel that she can't let go of the
past because she is feeling sorry


The
Flylady

by Maria r
Cilley


for herself that her children are
growing up! "This is my baby,"
she said to me. Well what are they
supposed to do? Die in infancy?
No, children grow into adults and
we have to let them go! This
means their baby stuff and toys
too. As a result of not wanting to
let go of the so-called sentimental
items, she is sacrificing her child
to the gods of the past and not
allowing her to .grow up in the
here and now and enjoy her child-
hood.
Do you see how sad this is for
the whole family? The clutter of
the past is alienating them from
the world. This is not the only
problem in this family. This clutter
is hurting their marriage too, as
well as the lives of the older chil-
dren.


What we have here is a'failure'
to take baby steps. The perfec-
tionism attitude is keeping her
from spending a few minutes
here and there to de-clutter. Her
excuse was she doesn't have
time! I asked if she had five min-
utes. She had been taught her
whole life, "If you don't do it right
then don't do it at all!" Her words
were, "I don't have time to do it
all!" This is the main problem
with every one of us.
We think we have to do it all,
to do it RIGHT! This is a bold face
lie! If five minutes is all we can do
then that is five minutes more
than we have done. You can't
organize clutter; you can only get
rid of it. This clutter came into
your home one bag at a time and
it can leave the same way.
How long are you going to let
clutter steal your life, your love
and your sanity? It is time to let go
and FLY! I want for you what I
have! Peace and this peace came
from letting go of ties that bind
me to my clutter! Cut them and
find yourself FLYing!
For more help getting rid of
your CHAOS; check out her Web
site and join her free mentoring
group at www.FlyLady.net or her


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Frostproof, Florida, will hold
a Public Hearing on Monday, March 20, 2006, at 6:00 p.m. in the City Council
Chambers, City Hall, 111 West First Street, to hear and consider an Ordinance
amending Chapter 21, Section 21-15(c) and (d) and Section 21-17 of the Code of
Ordinances of the City of Frostproof. The proposed Ordinance is entitled:

ORDINANCE NO. 2006-07

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FROSTPROOF, FLORIDA AMENDING
CHAPTER 21, SECTION 21-15(c) AND (d) AND SECTION 21-17 OF THE
CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF FROSTPROOF, FLORIDA TO
REVISE THE UTILITY DEPOSIT RETURN PROCEDURE AND
RECONNECTION POLICIES; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
PROVIDING FOR A REPEALING CLAUSE; AND PROVIDING FOR AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
The proposed Ordinance is available for review in the office of the City Clerk,
Frostproof, Florida, weekdays from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Interested parties may exam-
ine the Ordinance there or appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to such pro-
posed amendment. In compliance with the American Disabilities Act (ADA), anyone
who needs a special accommodation for this meeting should contact the City Clerk's
Office at (863) 635-7854 at least 48 hours in advance of this meeting. At said hearing any
person, his Agent or Attorney, may appear and be heard. If a person decides to appeal
any decision made by the City Council with respect to any matter considered at such
hearing, they will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such purposes, they
may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is based (F.S. 286.0105).


book, "Sink Reflections" pubr
lished by Bantam. Copyright 2006
Maria Cilley; Used by permission
inthispublication.


M. Max Weaver, DDS
Lake Wales Dental
100-o Years DenrIl.Experence
www.lakewalesdental.com
e-mail ,rfo@Iakewalesdental.com Address One Doctor's Lane Lake Wales. FL


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TbI:~~~e K ~
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M3








The Frostproof News, Thursday, March 9, 2006 o


Elementary



School accepts



applications


Dale R. Fair Babson Park Ele-
mentary School is now accepting
student applications for the 2006-
2007 school year. The school is
located at 815 N. Scenic Highway
in Babson Park. Dale R. Fair Bab-
son Park Elementary School is a
conversion charter school with
high academic standards. Parents
with children who will be starting


kindergarten are strongly encour-
aged to apply early. To receive a
copy of the student application or
for more information please con-
tact the main office at 678-4664 or
visit our website at www.lwchar-
terschools.com/babsonpark/FCA
T.htm. Applications will be
accepted now through April 28.


IACBE reaccredits


Webber University


Dr. H. Keith Wade, Webber
International University's Vice
President of Academic Affairs, has
announced that the International
Assemble for Collegiate Business
Education (IACBE) has reaffirmed
the University's accreditation for a
ten-year period. Says Wade, "This
reaffirmation followed a grueling
campus-wide. self-audit and a
comprehensive site visit and we
are, therefore, v(ry proud of this
'seal of approval'. Its proof posi-
tive that while Webber is a 'tiny
school', we're meeting the same
standards and providing the same
learning outcomes as the behe-
moths." While IACBE technically
accredits only programs in a uni-
versity's business program,
because Webber only offers
degrees in business, its review


and accreditation encompasses
the entire school.
Says University President Rex
R. Yentes, "while Dr. Jeanette
Eberle, our Business Department
Chair, put the self study together
essentially by herself, it was in the
final analysis a report on how
we're doing. The fact that we're
doing fabulously is a testament to
everyone involved in making
Webber an international destina-
tion for quality business educa-
tion. Everyone involved has rea-
son to be proud."
Located in Babson Park, Flori-
da, Webber International Univer-
sity is a private, SACS accredited
independent university offering
associate's, bachelor's and mas-
ter's degrees exclusively in the
areas of business.


Is your pet having


vision problems


As people age, they often
develop vision problems, includ-
ing cataracts. The same is true
for your aging pet.
Bumping into objects and
failing to retrieve toys may be
signs of vision loss. These are
especially significant if they
occur within the pet's normal
environment. Vision loss can be
attributed to various eye diseases
or conditions including
cataracts.
"Cataracts are any opacity, or
a cloudiness, of the eye's lens,"
explains Dr. Joan Dziezyc, a vet-
erinary ophthalmologist in Texas
A&M University's College of Vet-
erinary Medicine & Biomedical
Sciences.
"Opacities may be quite
small and interfere little with
vision, or they may involve the
entire lens causing blindness."
Dr. Dziezyc says that cataracts
may develop because of an
inherited defect or they can be
caused by inflammation, trauma
and diabetes. The lens does
become harder with age and
thus appears grayer, causing
many people to mistake this
change for a cataract. This nor-
mal aging process does not
impair vision other than making
focusing on dose objects more
difficult.
SDiet does not seem to affect
cataract development, but
heredity does.
"Certain animal breeds are
afflicted with hereditary
cataracts. This-is especially true
in dogs," Dr. Dziezyc adds.
Miniature Schnauzer, Ameri-
can Cocker Spaniel, Bichon
Frise, all Poodles, Labrador


Retriever, Golden Retriever,
Boston Terrier, Siberian Husky,
Lhasa Apso and Australian Shep-
herd are breeds that are prone to
develop cataracts.
Dogs and horses are most
often diagnosed with cataracts,
but all animals are susceptible to
the ailment, Dr. Dziezyc notes.
Cataracts also can be a symp-
tom of another disease such as
diabetes, inner eye inflamma-
tion, or other conditions and
that's why it is important to have
the primary disease treated. As
long as a cataract does not
impair vision, no treatment is
necessary. But when vision is
poor, surgical removal may be
considered. Dr. Dziezyc says that
cataract surgery is delicate and
after-surgery care combined
with cooperation from the
patient and treatments adminis-
tered by the owner are essen-
tial for success.
"Modern cataract surgery
employs ultrasound and lens
replacement," Dr. Dziezyc
explains. A needle that is
attached to an ultrasonic hand
piece allows the cataract to be
broken up(emulsified) and aspi-
rated from the eye through a tiny
incision.
Intra-ocular lenses can be
placed in the lens capsule inside
the eye after removal of the,
cataract. This lens allows images
to focus on the retina and the
patient has pre-cataract vision
restored.
Dr. Dziezyc says that eyeglass-
es are not an option for pets and
without intra-ocular lenses,
images will not be completely in
focus.


E-mails can promote health scares


The Internet can be a great
place to do your own research
into health issues. But the Internet
is also filled with hoaxes, scams,
rumors and urban rfiyths.
Recently I received an e-mail
from a well meaning friend. It stat-
"LipstickAlert!
"If there is a female you care
anything about, share this with
her. I did!-
I "I am also sharing this ith the.
males on my email list, because
they need to tell the females THEY
care about as well!
"Recently a brand called "Red
Earth" decreased their prices from
$67 to $9.90. It contained lead.
Lead is a chemical which causes
cancer.
"After doing a test on lipsticks,
it was found that the YS.L. lipstick
contained the most amount of
lead.
"Watch out for those lipsticks
Which are supposed to stay
longer. If your lipstick slays longer,
it is because of the higher content


A
Healthier
Life


with Katrina Elsken


-oflead .. .. .
"Here is the test you can do,
yourself:
"1. Put some lipstick on your
hand.
"2. Use a gold ring to scratch
on the lipstick.
"3. If the lipstick color changes
to black then you know the lip-
stick contains lead.
"Please send this information
to all your girlfriends, wives and
female family members. This
information is being circulated at
Walter Reed Army Medical Center.
Dioxin carcinogens cause cancer,


especially breast cancer," the
email added.
As a journalist, I am used to
questioning things..So I did a little
research of my own and found the
"lipstick" email is yet another
Internet myth.
Cosmetic manufacturing is
strictly regulated in this country,
and the USDA does not allow lead
in lipstick. Besides, there is no rea-
son or advantage to adding lead to
lipstick. .. ..
As for seeing the lipstick turn
d;ik; that doesn't test for lad.
According to
www.hoaxbusters.com, the reac-
tion is similar to any metal test
done on wax (even plain candle:
wax and a copper penny.)
Another urban myth circulating
on the Internet has to do with diet
sodas. The allegation is that the
alcohol in Nutrasweet turns into
formaldehyde when reacting with
stomach acid or when heated.
Investigations by the Food and
Drug Administration, the American
Council on Science and Health and


Time Magazine found the story to-
beahoax.
Many times these email scares
are circulated by well meaning
people. They are concerned
enough to forward the e-mail to all
their friends, and some of those
people continue the email chain.
Once a hoax email gets started, it
can be hard to stop.
How can you tell if an email
about a health concern is valid?
Ask your own doctor or check it
out online. I have found three \\eb
sites that are dedicated to investi-
gating such allegations.
They are:
.www.urbanlegends.com:
www.hoaxbusters.com and
www.snopes.com.
Before making any change to
your diet or exercise program, con-
sult your doctor. This is especially
important if you are on any pre-
scription medications. Some drugs
interact badly with foods that
would otherwise be considered
"healthy."


Winter Edition to


perform at FUMC


Winter Edition, a barbershop
quartet made up of members
from the Heart of Highlands Show
Chorus of Sweet Adelines Interna-
tional, will give their spring show
on Saturday evening, March 18, in
the fellowship hall at the First Unit-
ed Methodist Church of Frost-
proof.
Music will include Christian
favorites such as Do Lord, In the
Garden, and Operator, as well as
easy listening music like Mood
Indigo, Oklahoma, and Mardi
Gras! A love offeringwill be taken,
and will be split equally between
the quartet and the church's win-
dows project.
The quartet includes Frost-


proof women Sharon Lawrence
singing bass and Bea Reifeis
singing lead, Eleanor Jennings of
Avon Park and Louise Blew of
Winter Haven round out the quar-
tet, singing baritone and tenor
respectively.-
The quartet will serve refresh-
ments immediately following the
concert that begins at 7 p.m. The
public is invited.
The First United Methodist
Church of Frostproof holds week-
ly worship services on Sundays at
10:30 a.m. at 150 Devane across
the street from the Latt Maxcy
Memorial Library. Sunday school
begins at 9:15 a.m. For additional
information, please call the
church office at 635-3107.


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Founded in 1920


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Florida pushing legislation to ban ID hoaxes


TALLAHASSEE Florida
Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson today announced that
he is proposing legislation that
would outlaw commercial tele-
marketers from using new lech-
nology that disguises their idenli-
S ty. .
The practice, known as "ID
spoofing," enables telephone
callers to insert any name or
phone number that he or she
wishes to show up on the caller
ID feature of the person being
called. In some cases, it even
allows the caller to change his or
her voice for example, from
male to female, or adult to child.
"We can see no legitimate rea-
son for a telephone sales person
to use such technology," Mr.
Bronson said. "In fact, the only
conclusion we can draw from a
telemarketer who would use that
kind of device is that the sales
person wants to deceive con-
sumers for the purpose of ripping
them off."
S Numerous websites advertis-
ing this service can be found on
the internet, including
www.spoofcard.com,
www.tricktel.com and
wwxv.spooftech.com.
A bill being sponsored by Sen.
SEvelyn Lynn of Ormond Beach
would prohibit commercial tele-
marketers from employing the
practice and would provide
penalties of up to $10,000 for vio-
lations of the law.
"We must protect people
from the dangers of those who
use technology to misrepresent
themselves," Sen. Lynn said.
"Many times there are predators
who endanger our lives and often
times our financial security."
Mr. Bronson emphasized that
consumers should be extremely
vigilant when dealing with unso-
licited sales calls and urges Florid-
ians to carefully safeguard per-
sonal or financial information,
including one's social security
number, date of birth, credit card


number and bank account num-.
ber, unless you're certain about
with whom you're dealing. With
that information, con artists can
run up charges on unsuspecting
people's credit Cards,.clean out
their bank accounts and even
assume a consumer's identity for
the purpose of opening up addi-
tional lines of credit.


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"ID spoofing is yet another
example of why consumers need
to exercise caution with their per-
sonal or financial information,
Mr. Bronson said, "You simply
cannot be too careful."
Mr. Bronson's department
operates Florida's Consumer Ser-
vices Division, the state's clear-
inghouse for consumer com-


plaints. Floridians are encour-
aged to visit the division's web
site at
http:,'..www.800helpfla com or
call its toll-free hotline at 1-800-
HELPFLA (1-800-435-7352) to get
more information about con-
sumer protection programs or to
file a complaint against a busi-
ness.


Call J.G. Wentworth's
Annuity Purchase Program J.G.WENTIWORTH.
866-FUND-549. ANNUrtY PURCHASE PROGRAM


I Your LOCAL gateway

to the Internet









6 The Frostproof News, Thursday, March 9, 2006


Spanish-speaking Americans


can know family health history


Calling on all Spanish-
speaking Americans to "know
their family history," U.S. Sur-
geon Dr. General Richard H.
Carmona, announced the
availability of an updated ver-
sion of a free, computerized
tool in Spanish, designed to
Help Spanish-speaking families
gather their health informa-
tion. In addition, he praised the
National Council of La Raza's
Institute for Hispanic Health
(NCLR/IHH) for developing its
own family history consumer
outreach program for Spanish-
speaking Americans based on
the framework made available
by the Surgeon General's Fami-
ly History Initiative.
"I encourage all families to
take time to collect important
health history information that
can benefit all family mem-
bers," Dr. Carmona said. "Even
with all the high-tech tests,
medicines and procedures
available in today's modern
health-care setting, family
health history remains the cor-
nerstone of bur efforts to pre-
vent disease and promote per-
sonal health. It's clear that
knowing your family history
can save your life."
To help families organize
their health histories, the Sur-
geon General developed "My
Family Health Portrait," a com-
puterized, information-organ-
izing tool that makes creating a


family health history easier
and more efficient for both
patients and health-care pro-
fessionals. Now, a new, free,
Web-based version of the tool
is available in Spanish. It
organizes a family's health his-
tory into a printout that people
can then take to their health-.
care professional to help deter-
mine whether they are at high-
er risk for disease. The Spanish
version of the tool is available
on the Internet at https://fami-
lyhistory.hhs.gov/spanish.
The tool guides users
through a series of screens that
helps them compile informa-
tion for their family members
on six common diseases: heart
disease, stroke, diabetes,
colon cancer, breast cancer
and ovarian cancer, as well as
information about any other
conditions that are of particu-
lar interest to the family. The
tool allows users to go back
and add more information as it
becomes available.
NCLR/IHH has provided 33
"promotores de salud" (lay
health educators) with linguis-
tically and culturally appropri-
ate materials to communicate
the value of genetic informa-
tion, and its relation to family
history, to Spanish-speaking
communities in an effort to
improve their health.
NCLR/IHH launched the year-
long education and training


program in spring 2005.
The "promotores de salud"
who attended training sessions
represented Mexican Ameri-
can, Central American and
South American communities,
and their backgrounds ranged
from a family doctor to a for-
mer priest. All of them will take
the materials and the lessons
they learned from the "Genetic
Inheritance: Knowing, Your
Family Health History" pro-
gram back to schools, church-
es and clinics in their commu-
nities and conduct their own
sessions about the importance
of understanding family histo-
ry and genetics as a disease
prevention tool.
said Liany Elba Arroyo, IHH
director for NCLR. "Our
research shows that Latinos
are largely unaware of the rela-
tionship between genetics and
health. By linking the concept
of genetics to family health his-
tory in this pilot project, we
can promote greater under-
standing among immigrant
communities," said Liany Elba
Arroyo, IHH director for NCLB.
For additional information
about the U.S. Surgeon Gener-
al's Family History Initiative,
please visit www.hhs.gov/fam-
ilyhistory.
SFor more information about
NIH and its 'programs, visit
http://www.nih.gov.


Dinner Diva promotes casseroles


Meal planning doesn't have
to make you wring your hands,
stomp ypur feet and cause you
to order pizza in frustration. The
solution is simple if you plan a
little bit ahead, keep a perpetual
grocery list going, utilize easy

recipes and keep your pantry
stockpiled.
One trick that has always
helped me out in a pinch has
been to make extra and freeze it.
Casseroles are the ideal dish for
the freezer as they manage to
hold up to the freezer beautifully
withoutt losing taste or texture
So \whN not make one casse-
role a \eek as part of your regu-
lar weekly menu plan, and dou-
ble the recipe? Then you will
have a stash of casseroles in
your freezer for another lime
But let's take this frozen
casserole concept a step further
A little bit of planning for the
future costs you nearly nothing
in money and time and allows
\ou to reach out and help some-
one else. An extra frozen casse-
role is easy stuff and could be a
lifeline to a friend or relative in'
need.
Here's a fabulous recipe teas-
ily doubled!) with friendly freez-
ing tips included:
Chicken and Artichoke Casse-
role
Serves -
5 boneless skinless chicken
breast halves cut in I" strips
4 tablespoons butter
S2 cloves garlic pressed
Salt and pepper to taste
1 cup mushrooms sliced
S1 --6 ounce jar marinated
artichoke hearts drained
2 tablespoons flour
S1 15 ounce can chicken broth
Preheat oven to 350 degrees


The Dinner
-, Diva

by
^7/ Leanne
Ely


In a skillet over medium heat,
brown chicken lightly in 2 table-
spoons butter, add the garlic and
mushrooms, salt and pepper to
taste.and keep coqkinqg till chick-
'n mixture smells \er\ garlicky.
Transfer browitdi chicken
strips to a baking dish (for your
extra casserole, use an alu-
minum pan that can be tossed
after use);arrange artichoke
hearts on top.
In the skillet, melt remaining
butter and add the floui. whisk-
ing to blend (no lumps!). Add
broth and cook until thickened
then pour over chicken mixture.
Bake the casserole, uncov-
ered, at 350 degrees for about :3'f
to -5 minutes.
Per Serving: 527 Calories: 17g
Fat(29 '".. calories homn at'l, 84g
Protein; 5g Carbohydrate; ,lg
Dietary Fiber; 236mg Choles-
terol; 560m i- Sodium.
Exchanges: 0 Giainl(Strch ; I I
1 2 Lean Meat; I 2 \'egeiable: 2
I 2 Fat.
SERVING SUGGESTIONS:
Some brow n rice, steamed broc-
coli and a big green salad.
After the casserole has Iotall\
cooled, carelull place \ourI
casserole in a zippelt-topped
plastic FREEZER bag and
remove all air before- sealing;
Huge 1 1/2 to 2 gallon bags are


perfect for this. (IMPORTANT
note about freezer bags: this will
aid in the casserole tasting fresh.
Those bags are designed to take
.the cold and regular bags are
more permeable and will not
keep your food as fresh)
Next, mark the bag with what
you made (Cathy's Cheesy
Casserole, for example) and the
DATE. Add the heating instruc-
lions-like preheat oven to 350
degrees and cook for 35 minutes
or until hot and bubbling, etc.
Use a Sharpie pen for this task
(it's the only pen that will hold
up to the freezer without run-
ning. To keep your Sharpie from
running ofl with the nearest:
child, hide your Sharpie in the
freezer bag box or you'll never
see it again, Remember: this hid-
ing place you %will take'to your
grave-tell no one).
To cook the casserole,
remove from the freezer the
night before and place in the
fridge to thaw overnight. By the
time cooking time comes, it may
not be completely thawed but
that's okay. 'iou \%ill most likely
need to cook the casserole
longer to reheat, but an easy
way to do that is give the original
cooking time and add the
ca\ eat, OR until hot and bubbly.
Getting your casserole dish
back can be a hassle, so make
sure you make yourself a note so
you know where:it is! ':
For more help putting dinner
on your table check out her Web
site www.SavingDinner.com or
her "Saving Dinner" book series
published by Ballantine.
Copyright 2006; Leanne Ely;
Used by permission in this publi-
cation.


SFWMD selects new director


Rhonda Haag has been select-
ed as the South Florida Water Man-
agement District's (SFWMD)
Lower West Coast Regional Ser-
vice Center director. This includes
Hendry, Lee, Collier and part of
Charlotte County. As director, Ms.
Haag is in charge of the day-to-
day-business operation of the
agency's Fort Myers office and
staff. In addition to her manage-
ment responsibilities, this leader-
ship position requires Ms. Haag to
work closely with local elected
officials, counties and communi-
ties regarding the development of
District water resource policies
-and implementation of water
resources management initiatives
in all of Lee, Collier and Hendry
counties and a part of Charlotte
County.
"Rhonda's success as interim
Lower West Coast Regional Ser-
vice Center director for the past
four' months combined with her
extensive experience with local
government relations, natural
resource issues, business and pub-
lic outreach make her the ideal
choice for the position," said Dis-


trict Executive Director Carol Ann
Wehle. "Her proven leadership
and consensus-building skills are
perfectly suited to take on South-
west Florida's complex water
resource issues and challenges."
Ms. Haag's experience spans 20
years with the South Florida Water
Management District, including
serving as the agency's Florida
Keys Service Center director from
1997 to 2002. During her tenure
there, she successfully led a team
of officials in Monroe County to
identify critical water resource
issues, followed by strategic plan-
ning for development and con-
struction of projects. Ms. Haag also
served as public relations outreach
supervisor from 2002 to 2005
where she was responsible for
leading and managing outreach
activities for all South Florida Water
Management District programs,
including the newly launched Ever-
glades job training programs for
Hendry and Palm Beach counties.
Prior to this position, she held vari-
ous purchasing/contracting man-
agement positions where she was
responsible for negotiating and


Every




Voice




Counts.


administering complex multimil-
lion dollar contracts.
"I'm looking forward to
strengthening our local govern-
ment partnerships while we work
together to identify Southwest
Florida water resource issues and
to solve them through local and
regional projects," Ms. Haag said.
"I hope to engage our residents
.and local organizations in develop-
ing and implementing those solu-
tions. Educating our communities
about water resource issues is also
important, and I look forward to
speaking to and hearing from the
various groups in our area."
Ms. Haag holds a bachelor's
degree in finance and marketing,
as well as master's in business
administration and management -
The District's Lower West Coast
Regional Service Center, one of
nine throughout the agency's 16-
county jurisdiction, is at 2301
McGregor Blvd. in Fort Myers. The
telephone number is (800) 248-.
1201 (inside Florida) or (239) 338-
2929. Ms. Haag may be reached at
the above number, at Ext. 7758 or
Cell: (239) 707-0567.


4'I~ "'4 -




-,F Plerfg l~R

era~~'w nr~Ur~


"In a democracy, the highest office is that'of citizens."
US Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter.


We agree. Yet too many citizens feel powerless to influence
the flow of events. .


We give people a voice. Our Speak Out column is just one
example. We consider it an extension of the secret ballot
and a return of the values of the American Revolution.


How are ie doing?


SLet us know by mailing feedback@newszap.com or call-
ing your editor.





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Frostproof News, Thursday, March 9, 2006


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daily and seven weeklies. An ad run in all these newspapers will

reach more than 164,000 readers*!


Call Today For Details!

* Sources: Pulse Research Market Survey; Simmons Market Research; INI Market Research Center


Rules for placing FREE ads!
To qualify, your ad
* Must be for a personal item. (No commercial items, pets or animals)
Must fit into 1.'2 inch
(that's 4 lines, approximately 23 characters per line) '-
Must include only one item and its price'
(remember it must be $2,500 or less) '
Call us!
No Fee, No Catch, No Problem!


Announcements


Tpo .r.l In, f.-.rrnalion
Please read yournad carefully
:he rsdr day it appears. In
:.;oe uci rn inadvertent error,
please notify us prior to the
deadline listed. We will not
be responsible foi more than
1 incorrect insertion, or for
more than the extent of the
ad rendered valueless by
such errors. Advertiser
assumes responsibility for all
statements, names and con-
tent of an ad, and assumes
responsibility for any claims
against Independent
r'espapers. All advertising
,3 -ubject to publisher's
approval. The publisher
reserves the right to accept
or reject any or all copy, and
'to insert above the copy the
-owcrd d jeri.ernriern" All
S 1-: A ,.cpil,'d are- uble:l to
credt appro-jal All ad rru-.t "
conform to Independent
Newspapers' style and are
restricted to. their proper
, classifications. Some classi-
fied categories require'
advance payment. These
classifications -are denoted
aail asn ensl' -
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 145
Personals 150
Special Notices 155
900 Numbers 160



Auction. 4694/- acres,, divd-
ed, 2,prime farms; pariially
Sirrigated, Sylvania, GA, Sat-
urday, March 25, 10:00 a.m.
Rowell Auctions, Inc.
(800)323-8388 10%BP GAL
ALI-C002594 www.roweil-
Slui.:lions c m
Estate Auction, 21+/- acres,
2 homes plus personal prop-
eriv James M. Wise estate
Friday. March 24, 2 p.m
Roweli Aucllons. Inc
(800)323-8388 10".iBF GAL
AU-C002594 www.rowel-
lauclions.com
ISLAND AUCTION 200 Props
i Must De Sol'i LOW Down .
S E-: Financing Free Calalog
1 8 001937- 1603
WWW LANDAUCTION.COM


JEWELRY, at the Frol31 proof
Sports Comple:., on 2128,
Call 10 ideniily
1863)635-6677


BLACK MALE CAT, W/Calaract
in right Flat face, Older An-
swers to Miey. Mar. Ist.
Treasure island Area
(8631697-9974 REWARDIII
CHIHUAHUA, Male, Please ie-
turn "TJ". Black & Whie/an on
lace Pioneer 171h Si /Tampa
Ave Reward 863-983-7702
DACHSHUND brown & red,
miniature, friendly. Bass-
wood entrance/Sulnoco slore
on 98N. (863)467-6996
ENGLISH BULLDOG- missing
in Clemonsville area Dnnale
color 1863)304-2590


CATAHOULA MIX -2 yrs. (M),
neulered, Partially Irained
Good w/Kias & dogs. Free lo
Gooo Home' 863-6i3-2757
FIREWOOD- seasoned oak,
cut up, approx 20", will help-
load (863)763-6203
FREE SATELLITE TV SYSTEM,
4 receivers +- 1 dlin Free
Installation. 877-833-6360
GRATISI Sistema de TV via
satelile. Instalacion incluidal
1-877-833-6360
RABBITS (2), adult, Free to
good home. (863)357-2274.
'* ^


SOLID WHITE CAT, Spayed
and declawed to good home.
Includes carrying cage and
accessories. (863)763-7022


LIVE IN COMPANION- for eld-
erly man, Compensation.
Outside employment also
permitted. (863)763-9697
Tall Guy, Secure, Stable. To
meet Attractive Gal or Friends
for Dining, Traveling, etc.
Let's meet! (863)946-3123


Is Stress Ruining Your Rela-
tionships? Buy and Read
DIANETICS by L. Ron Hub-
bard Call (813)872.0722 or
-end $8 00 IO Da,-elics,
3102 N Habjna Ave. Tam-
pa FL 33607.

Employment



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




AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADE-
MY Start your driving career!
Offering courses in CDL A &
B. One tuition fee Many pay-
ment options! No registration
fee! (888)808-5947 in-
fo@americasdrivingacade-
my.com..

DRIVERS
Class "A" CDL w/HazMat
HOME DAILY
Major Company,
Sebring Area,
$2000 Sign-On
Bonus, Weekly Pay,
SFull Benefits, Package,
' Clean MVR,Age 23+,
1 yr T/T Exp,
Bkgd. Checks
866-724-9451
Cardinal Logistics
yww cardloq.com ecoel
Driver- NOW HIRING OUALI-
FIED DRIVERS lor Central
Florida Local & National OTR
positions. Food grade ranker.
no hazmal, no pumps, great
berelits, competitive pay &
new equipment. Need 2
years experience Call By-
num Transport lor your op-
portuniiy today
(8001741-7950
Drivers CDL A Special Or-
enlation Pay lor Expenenced
Drivers' Home Weekends!
Great Pay & Benertls! Paid
Training for School Grads!"
Cypress Truck Lines. Inc
wwww.(cypresstruck.com
(888)808-5846
Drivers--Flatbed, Reefer &
OTR. Recent Average
$1.27-1.47 per mile No Ex-
perience9 On nhe Road
Training Available.
(800)771-6318 www.prn-
meinc.com.
Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY
Working through the govern-
ment.-PT No Experience. Call
Today (8001488-2921 Ask
lor Departmen
LIVE ON RANCH
Mature experienced Book-
keeper. Must have valid
drivers lic.& furnish refs.
Day 863- 634-7552/
Night 863-763-5321

One man's tash Is anoth-
Sri mian's treasure. TUn
your trash to treasure
with an ad In the classl-
f tnds.


"NOW HIRING 2006" AVER-
AGE POSTAL EMPLOYEE
EARNS $57,000/YR Mini-
mum Starting Pay Si.8 i,. nir.
Benefits/Paid Training and
Vacations No Experience
Needed (800)584-1775 Ref
#P4901. -

Looking for a place to
hang your hat? Look no
further than the classl-
fleds.


Reach For the Stars Claim
Your $2,000 Signing Bonus!
And Elevate the Quality of
Life of Everyone You See!
Here are the Top "10" Rea-
sons Why Our Sales Reps
Love Us! 10. Company Paid
-Health Benefits 9. Weekly
Pay 8. No Slow Seasons 7.
Management Opportunities
6. Inflation Proof Product 5.
Recognized Household
Nadme 4 2-3 Pre-5.i Oujiiry
Appls. 03ily 3 Intere~tle H:,
Prospects 2. High as $50
per Completed Presentation
1st 90 Days 1. $2,000 Sign-
ing Bonus. Here's
$243,864.41 in "50" Weekly
Comm. Checks Paid to Our
High Earners in "2005"
-7203 22, S6457.35,
S6086.83, S5823.25;
S5716.49, S5521.42,
55493.00, S5482.26,
55421.31, 55394.27,
S5378.50, S5373.15,
.5355 70, .S5288,05,
55261 10, 5259.07,
S5229.19, S5118.12,,
5080 90 S5069.42,
$.50 18 81 5012.17,
,4901 i32 b4884.47,
S4815.03, 4808.71,
54733.24, 54663.08,
S4661.61 S4661.57,
S4604.93, S4547.00,
S4395.50, S4387.75;
S4387.13 4293 64,
S4273.48, S4246.54,
S4239.96, S4237.70,
54194.40, 54193.59,
54152.49, 54148.29,
54139.60 S4112.01.,
S4084.87, S4054.40,
$4024 24. $3964.28. To
Claim Your $2,000 Signing
Bonus Free Info & Program
Details Call Catherine McFar-
land at: (888)563-3188.

Time to clean out the
attic, basement and/or
garage? Advertise your
yard sale In the classi-
fleds and make your
clean uo a breeze!

Financial



Business
Opportunities 305
Mobn y Lenders 310
Tax Preparation 315




#1 Corporate/Sporls Appjrel
Franchise Full Training and
Support NJo Ep Needed. Fi-
nancing. avail. Call
(800)727-6720. www.Em-
broidMe.com.
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 undersoldl
WIN FEMA/FEDERAL CON-
TRACTS! Our GOVERNMENT
.REGISTRATION STARTER
KIT makes it easy to become
a government vendor. Every-
thing you need to get started
$29.95. Visit us at www.offi-
cialfemacontracts.com or
(800)549-1515.
Vending Route: Snack, Soda,
Juice, Water,.All Brands.
Great Equipment & Support.
Full. Line. Financing Available
w/$7,500 Down.
(877) 8 4 3 8 7 26
(BO#2002-037).


NOTICE
Independent Newspapers will
never accept any advertise-
ment tIat is illegal or con-
sidered fraudulent. In all
cases of questionable val-
ue, such as promises of
guaranteed income from
work-al-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, it you
call a number oul ol your
Area use caution.




WE BUY MORTGAGES Are
vyu collelciilg payments on
a morlt]jie"' WVny wait years
lor yaymieni i Call
18001282-1251
Shop from a gift catalog
that's updated regularly:
the classifleds.

Services



Babysitting 405
Child Care Needed410
Child Care Offered415
Instruction 420
Services Offered425
Insurance 430
Medical Services435




ARRESTED? All Crrrimnai De.
fense Felonies Misdemean-
ors, Slaite or Federal
Charges, Parole...Probation,
DUI...Traffic Tickets, Bond
Reduction PRIVATE ATTOR-
IrE'S STATEWIDE 24
HOURS A-A.A ATTORNEY
REFERRAL SERVICE
(800)733-5342.
DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS
children, etc. Only one sig-
nature required *Excludes
govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600.
i8amr pm) Alta Divorce,
LLC. Established 1977.


The most important
20 minutes of your day.
is the time spent reading
with your child from
birth to age nine.
I


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, Et. 560
Clothing 565
Coins/Stamps 570
Collectibles 575
Computer/Video 580'
Crafts/Supplies 585
Cruises .590
Drapes, Linens & Fabric 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
Tlevision/Radio 715
Tickets 720:
Tools 725
Tos & Games 730
VCRs 735
Wanted to Buy 740




AIR COND.- SPT portable,
7500 btu, vent kit, $250
(918-914-0908 .OR
(9181914-0979


CAST IRON KITCHEN SINK-
with faucet, $25
(863)763-690.1
CEDAR CHESTS- Antiue, (2),
approx. 47"L.x 19'W x 22"
H, $350/neg. for both.
(863)634-2863.
DISHES- 8pc setting, w/sq
bread plates, rose pattern,
made in England/Sheraton
Johnson Bros. $300.
(863)634-9620 Okee area


CONVECTION OVEN- Sharp,
Like new. Large capacity.
$200. (239)324-2386
RANGE- Whirlpool, electric,
self cleaning, $125
(863)675-0969
REFRIGERATOR Kenmore 14
cf, Frost free. glass sliding
shelves, 18 mo old, $200
863)635-5826 Frostproof
REFRIGERATOR- Whirlpool,
Works good. $50 or best of-
fer. (863)467-6317
SLEEPER SOFA, Light green
stripe, Oak coffee table, Lazy
Boy recliner,rose color.
$100. will sep 863-467-6317
WASHER & DRYER- Kenmore,
large capacity, white, $275
or best offer (863)357-1560
WASHER- small capacity,
works great, $50
(561)248-7327


TANNING BED- 28 bulb,
Standing booth, Tanning Hut,
Good cond. $1200 or best
offer 863-467-1788 Eves


TANNING BED, Sunquest Pro
16S. Good condition. $600.
(863)467-1788/634-9119



BOOKS- 13 by 0. Henry. prinl-
ed 1912 1913 1917.1919
,goon shape, worm $200 sell
Ior $25 neg 1863)675-3032



BUILDING SALE "Rork Bot-
tom Prices"" 20x30 Now
$4100. 25x40 $6200 30x50
$9.800. 40x80 $18,400 Ex-
tensive range of sizes and
models Enas/accessories
optional Pioneer
(800)668-5422



ALUM WINDOWS- new. 53
1/8 x 50 5/8. asking $350
12391770-6855
FENCING: Heavy Duly. New.
All parts enough for at leas
400 It. $2000
(863)673-4787
METAL DOOR, Exterior.
3'X6'9 $10. (863)467-1777
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
Buy Direct From Manufactur-
er. 20 colors in Stock wh a311
Accessories. Quick turn
around' Delivery Available
Toll Free (888)393-0335
NEW SINK- base, laucel, ask-
ing $90 (863)675-1634 after
6pmr
PIPE- 1 14". black plastic. 90
h roll. 120 (863)763-6901
SCREEN DOOR, 36.80, Heavy
Duty, White. Aluminum. Goon
condition. Needs rescreening.
$25 (863)763-1997 BHR
SHINGLES- 9 bundles. 25 yr
antique silver. 23 bundles 30
yr anuque silver, $453 for all
(239)464-1987
'USED PLYWOOD- 50 pcs
2'x8', 3/4" & 50 pcs 3'x2',
3/4 $300 For all.
(239)770-6855
WINDOW, Aluminum, Rough
Opening. 14"x40", Double
hung. Frosted glass. $8. Buck
Head Ridge. (863)763-1997


POOH STROLLER, Car seat
combo, & Pooh infant swing
$150. Will' separate..
(863)673-2696


PAGEANT DRESS- Little girls
Pastel green w/sequins. Size
4 $45. Call (863)763-5918
leave message
PROM DRESSES Precious
formal, Alyce, Joli, Size
small $125 will sep.
(863)635-6677


CLOCK O'Douls, 14" dia.,
wall, electric, neon lite, '92
series, running & exc.
$100/neg. (863)465-9470
CLOCK Schlitz Beer, neon
lite, self standing, electric,
40+ yrs, running & exc.
$100/neg. (863)465-9470.
ELVIS RECORD & SOUVENIR
COLLECTION: Approx. 44 yrs.
old. Rare items. $1000 all or
best offer.. 863-824-3358
FOOTBALL & BASEBALL
CARDS(3-400 Racing &
Comic. late 81s early 90s.
Exc. cond. $400 neg.
863)763-8943



COMPUTER- Dell, Win Xp, lots
of games & software,
CDRW/DVD, 256MB Ram,
$225 (239)728-3454 Iv msg
COMPUTER DESK- Large,
Good condition. $75.
(863)467-2545


WEB TV- computer w/2
keybrd, cordless ph & ans
mach, $125 (863)902-0257


BR SUITE- 5pc, pine, no bed-
ding, $250 (863)467-2659
BR SUITE- full size, w/pillow
top mattress, $250 Avail to
see Thur Mar 2nd 1-4pm
(863)357-5881.
DINETTE SET- table, leaf & 4
capt. chairs, mauve, good
(ondilion, $100
(863)467-9054 Okeecnobee
DR TABLE- with 4 chairs,
lass top, Italian marble base
60(863)824-3319-
FUTON BUNK BEDS- Black
metal With manesses. Al-
most new $200
863-532-9667
FUTON, like new, wood and
wrought iron base w/6 inch
mattress $200 neg.
S(863)467-2063
KING BED SET- complete, 14"
pillow top mattress, dark
wood headboard, good cond
$150 (863)635-5457
LEATHER COUCH- Ivory, 7',
Excellent condition $550
(863)357-6660 Leave mes-
sage
ROCKER RECLINER- bur-
gundy, good cond $60
(863)467-5477
SECTIONAL SOFA, $900 OR
BEST OFFER (863)763-3617
SOFA & TABLE W/4 CHAIRS-
$600 for all will sell separate
18631763-3617
SOFA- Rita's- Iloral, $200,
Avail to see Thur Mar 2nd
1-4pm (863)357-5881.
SWIVEL ROCKERS- 2, Excel-
lent condition. $80. Will sep-
arate 863-532-9667
TABLE with four chairs, very
good cond., maple wood and
iron, $500 or best offer.
(561)449-6410



GOLF CLUBS- complete,
matched set, metal woods,
irons, bag, putter, $135.
(863)946-3123 '
GOLF TRAVEL BAG, hard vi-
nyl, by Flight Master, for car-
rying golf clubs on planes,
trains, $100 neg.
(863)357-3294


MODEL 510 Remington, Tar-
get Master, 22 cal., very
good cond. collectors gun
150(863)467-8578
REMINGTON 7MM MAGNUM,
with.scope 3x9, $400.
(863)634-6597
RIFLE- Marlin, 22 mag, bolt
action, SS, lamanated stock,
w/Simmons 4-12x40 scope,
$350 (863)763-4961
SMITH & WESSON- Highway
Patrolman model 28/2. 357
mag, 4" bbl. Reblued, pitting
under. $400.937-215-0307
.Halh S Rdu in
aEu a 1, 062


BOW FLEX POWER PRO-
w/leg press & vertical pull
down bar, $800 or best offer
(863)467-8814 Jackie
NORDIC TRAC- Ski machine,
With digital read out $100.
(863)697-1431
PROFORM ELLIPTICAL
TRAINER- Very good condi-
tion. $150. (561)248-7327



PATIO FURNITURE- Set of 6
chairs w/cushions. $25. You
pickup.(863)675-8141


Electric scooter, red, brand
new $1200 (863)763-7573


LIFT CHAIR- Like new condi-
tion. Also reclines $425. or
best offer (863)467-4328
MEDICAL CHAIR- Jet One,
Like new, used 1 month.
$400. (239)324-2386
MEDICAL SCRUBS 6 Pairs,
size medium. $60.
(863)763-8742.
MOBILITY 3 Wheel Scooter,
like new, perfect cond., very
nice, less than 1 yr..old,
$650..(863)675-3251
WHEELCHAIR- Folds, Good
condition. $75
(863)467-2267
WHEELCHAIRS, good shape
oversized, new, $250.
86j-357-8788 leave phone

WHEELCHAIRS, regular 3ault
size $175. 863-357-8788,
leave phone #.


"CHRIST IS ALL." If you have
Christ, you have everything.
Without Jesus Christ, you
have absolutely nothing:
Read a life-changing book at:
WWW.CHRIST-IS-ALL.US.
CRUISE- 7 NIGHTS, EASTERN
CARIBBEAN. Brand new ship
sailing r/t from Ft. Lauderdale
November 2006--March
2007. From $499 (port taxes
included) with FREE BUS!
(800)741-1770, www.alla-
boardtravel.com. ARC Ex-
empt.
EARN DEGREE online from
home. *Medical, *Business,
'Paraiegai 'Computers
'CnminalJuslice Job Place-
ment. Computer provided. Fi-
nancial aid if qualify.
(866)858-2121 www.onli-
netidewatertech.com.
HUNT ELK, Red Stag, White-
tail, Buffalo, Wild Boar. Our
season: now-3/31/06. Guar-
anteed license, $5.00 tro-
phy in two days. No-
Game/No-Pay policy. Days
(314)209-9800; evenings
(314)293-0610.
LEATHER JACKET- New,
Black Mustang racing jacket.
Size 2XL, $100.
(863)675-0550
Pressure Washer, Honda,
13hp, (1) long & (1) short
wand, $500. (863)634-2730



Electric organ, Lowry &
bench. Excellent cond. Estate
sale Must sell $50
(239)822-3134 -
ORGAN- Good deal, elec,
bench, instructions, sheet
music, Cost $4000 sacrifice
$700(863)635-4076



FAX REFILL 2 pack of PC
202RF, paid $50, asking
$35/neg. (863)634-3783.
PAPER SHREDDER -
CCS/7000 Achiever Cross-
cut, new $250, now $125.
(863)634-2863.
u IsR I


BABY MINI POT BELLY PIGS
$50 each. Call Debbie
(863)983-7702
CANARY- red frosted female,
$80(863)357-3639
DACHSHUNDS PUPPIES, AKC
8 wks. old, all Females
w/health certificates. $350
each. (863)467-7288
Shop here firstl
The classIed ads


HEDDON FISHING LURE- Old-
er, Vintage, Good shape.
$25. (863)946-3123
Texas Hunter Auto Feeder;
holds approx. 50 Ibs., $150.
(863)634-2730


BIG SCREEN TV 54", Sony,
like new, asking $650.
(954)931-9946.
COLOR TV- 13", cable ready
$40 (863)635-5457 or
(863)528-0477
TV- '03 Sanyo 32. with new
enleriainmeni cenler asking
$300 (863)357-2233 Okee
area


CUT OFF SAW- Blac3 & DOek-
er, 9", E'.Irj 9' lodes, Ei. l-
lent condition $75. Or best
offer.
EXTENSION LADDER, 18' fi-
berqlass, new, $90 cash
(8i63b75-4970 leave mes-
Ssage
HONDA MIXER ENGINE- 8rp.
Ior c:.n: rete iTii.Cr 1$450
(863)228-3483
JIG SAWS (2) Black & Decker,
both for $25 or will sell sep-
arate. (863)467-7953
MECHANICS CREEPER- plas-
tic, exc cond., half price, $17
cash (863)675-4970 leave
message -
SCROLL SAW-, Sears, 16",
Excellent condition. $50. or
best offer. (410)228-7137



DIRT DEVIL- Vision upright,
bagless, w/attachments
12am, $50 (918)914-0908
or(918)914-0979


ENCLOSED CAR HAULER-
8 1/2 x 20 or 2.4 ft.
(863)675-0358 '
WANTED: FL ART
A E Bakus, J Hulcnnson
H. Newton, G. Buckner, E.
Buckner, L. Roberts, A. Hair,
R A. McClendon; S. Newton,
BIG $$ (772)562-5567
Wanted to Buy Lincoln Wheal
Cents and Old Coins Single
coins, accumulations, entire
collections. Littleton Coin
Company Since 1945. Call
(800)581-2646, e-mailcoin-
buy@littletoncoin.com.
Mention code B8K720.
WANTING TO BUY Cedar or
Cypress logs. Will pick up.
Please call Larry
(518)469-0990

Agriculture



Christmas Trees 745
Farm Equipment 805
Ftaro feed/Producta 810
'Fara Misellaneous 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
SeOds/Plants/
PFlowers 865


-arm
,Equiment 0805


TRACTOR TIRES- 2, New, Kel-
ly Springfield 480/80R46,
adial Powermark $1100.
(239)657-2312


BAREBACK PAD Red fleece,
slightly used, good cond.,
$20. (772)263-1178.
HORSE- Palomino gelding
10yr old, 15.2 hands $1000.
863-763-3253
QUARTER HORSE-
Mare,13yrs old $1500 firm.
(863)675-0058


0 1


FYI


i ami









8 Frostproof News, Thursday, March 9, 2006


SADDLE Handcrafted leather,
exc. cond., dark walnut fin-
ish, $300/firm.
(863)357-2274.
TOE STOPPERS (2), fits any
size/style stirrup, used 2x's.
Paid $80, asking $40.
(772)263-1178.



Rider Mower good for pull-
ing small garden trailer $25
(863)467-0171
RIDING LAWN MOWER, John
Deere, 17hp, 42" cut, under
250 hrs., $1100 or best of-
fer. (863)697-8831
RIDING MOWER Yard King,
12 HP, rear bagger, needs
engine work. $40.
(863)467-8124.
RIDING MOWER- Craftsman,
14 1/2 hp, 42" cut, Rear
bagger. Exc. shape $550.
863-467-6025
RIDING MOWER- new Crafts-
man, 42" cut, 2 hours, ask-
ing $1000 or trade for golf
cart (863)467-4735


CALVES all kinds, healthy,
shots, wormed, will deliver,
$200 & up: Cows avail.
$350 & up. (863)235-0829.



PALM CORN PLANT 5 1/2'
tall in 7 gallon pot. Expen-
sive, but asking $50.
(863)763-0625.

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




DESTIN, FLORIDA. Directly on
the Water, NEW Boutique
Hotel. Harbor Beach, Pool.
Steps to Finest Restaurants.
Minutes to Gulf, Golf, Shop-
ping. Introductory Rate.
www.innondestinharbor.com
(800)874-0470.


Real Estate



Business Places -
Sale 1005
Commercial
Property Sale 1010
Condos,-
Townhouses Sale 1015
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 Inspection1060
Real Estate Wanted 1065
Resort Property -
Sale 1070
Warehouse Space 1075
Waterfront Property 1080




ST. PETERSBURG CONDOS <
Resident Owned, 55+, No
Rentals or Pets, Many Ac-
tivities/Amenities. 1 Bed-
room from $65,900; 2
Bedroom from $89,900. Call
Elaine King, Panache Realty,
(727) 5 2 5 9 0 1 8 ,
727)321-5028.



ASHEVILLE, NC AREA
ACREAGE Private, gated
mountain community with-
over 4 miles of riverfront. 1
to 8+ acres from the $60s.
Incredible views! Custom
community lodge with
mountain spas, riverwalk.
Call (866)292-5762. Bear
River Lodge.
BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAROLI-
NA. WINTER SEASON IS
HERE! MUST SEE THE
BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF WESTERN
NC MOUNTAINS. Homes,
Cabins, Acreage & Invest-
ments. Cherokee Mountain
Realty GMAC Real Estate,
Murphy www.cherokee-
mountainrealty.com Call for
Free Brochure
(800)841-5868.
INVESTMENT or RECREA-
TIONAL Properties in the
BEAUTIFUL STATE OF
GEORGIA. Contact Peach-
State at (866)300-7653 or
Visit our Property For Sale
Section at www.rubuyin-
grealestate.com GAL 2550.
Lakefront and Lakeview Prop-
erties Nestled in the hills of
Tennessee on the shores of
pristine Norris Lake. Call
Lakeside Realty at
(423)626-5820 Or visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.com.


-and-Sle


Eagle's Nest

Estates

A secluded, private '
ranch subdivision '
offering beautiful '-
vistas of pristine
natural habitat.

Offered in combinable 40-60ac Tracts for discerning
homeowners or weekend nature enthusiasts.
Only eleven of these exceptional tracts available.



WAiWERS-SCr ADER 772-468-8306
KUBU Xi~'^e.Sta


Large Mtn. Land Bargains,
High Elevation. Adjoins Pris-
tine State Forest, 20+ AC to
350 AC. Sweeping Mtn.
Views, Streams. www.live-
inwv.com.
LOOKING TO OWN LAND? In-
vest in rural acreage
throughout America; coastal,
mountain, waterfront proper-
ties. 20 to 200 acres. FREE,
monthly Special Land Re-
ports: www.land-want-
ed.com/sw.
MOUNTAINS OF NORTH GA.
The Very Best of Riverfront,
Lakefront, Acreage Tracts,
Building Parcels From 1 to
195 Acres Direct From Own-
ers (706)276-7773.
MURPHY, NORTH CAROLINA
AAH COOL SUMMERS MILD
WINTERS Affordable Homes
& Mountain Cabins Land
CALL FOR FREE BROCHURE
(877)837-2288 EXIT REAL-
TY MOUNTAIN VIEW PROP-
E R T I E S
www.exitmurphy.com. -
NC MOUNTAINS 10.51 acres
on mountain top in gated
community, view, trees, wa-
terfall & large public lake
nearby, paved private ac-
cess, $119,500 owner
(866) 7 8 9-8535
www.NC77.com.
NEW TO MARKET! DEEP WA-
TER LOTS Beautifully situat-
ed on 50 acres with 2,800
feet of magnificent frontage
on Battery Creek in Beaufort,
SC. Offering deep waterfront
dockable, tidal creek and pri-
vacy wooded lots starting
from $59,900 Call
(877)929-2837.

Love the earth Recycle
your used Items by sell-
ing them In the classi-
fleds.


North Carolina Cool Mountain
Air, Views & Streams,
Homes, Cabins & Acreage.
FREE BROCHURE
(800)642-5333. Realty Of
Murphy 317 Peachtree St.
Murphy, N.C. 28906.
www.realtyofmurphy.com.
North Carolina Gated Lake-
front Community 1.5 acres
plus, 90 miles of shoreline.
Never before offered.with
20% pre-development dis-
counts, 90% financing. Call
(800)709-5253.
TENNESSEE MOUNTAIN
ACREAGE Gated mountain
community bordering a large
lake. Spectacular views.
Community boat ramp, pri-
vate boat slips: Between
Chattanooga & Knoxville.
Call today (866)292-5769.
Gates of the River.
TN WATERFRONT MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY Scenic home-
sites surrounding Lake Bark-
ley. 1 to 6 acre view sites &
5 to 40 acre privacy sites
from the $40's. 90 min to
Nashville. Grand opening of
Phase II coming soon! Call
(866)339-4966.
WATERFRONT! 2 acres +/-
$159,900. Gorgeous
acreage, great views, pristine
shoreline & deep boatable
water! Near Bath NC. Enjoy
access to ICW, Sound, At-
lantic. Paved road, under-
ground utilities, well water,
septic approved. Excellent fi-
nancing. By appointment on-
ly. Call now (800)732-6601
x1497.
Western New Mexico- 20
Acres Starting at $39,990
Scenic region, Views, trees,
rolling hills, wildlife. Family
retreat, hunting property or
year round home. Power,
100% financing. NALC
(866)365-2825.


I Lnd- al


WATERFRONT BARGAINS!
Lake Access from
$202/month!* Direct Lake-
front starting at.$99,900!
ONE DAY ONLY LAND SALE!
SATURDAY, MARCH 25,
2006 Just 20 minutes from
Augusta, GA Excellent fi-
nancing available Call today
for an early appointment!
(888)LAKE-SALE x 1030
Based on purchase price of
$39,900 w/ 10% down, fixed
rate of 6.75% for 5 yrs,
15-year term w/balloon pay-
ment due at the end of 5 yrs.
Terms and rates subject to
change without notice. Void
where prohibited by law.
Waterfront Land Sale! Direct
Waterfront Parcels from only
$9,900! 2 acres dockable
with Log Cabin Pkg. from
$89,900! 4.5 acres dockable
waterfront only $99,900! All
properties are new to the
market! Call toll-free
(866)770-5263 ext. 8.





Recreation



Boats 3005
Campers,RVs 3010
Jet Skils 3015
Marine Accessories 3020
Marine Miscellaneous 3025
Motorcycles 3030
Sport Vehicles;ATVs 3035



BAYLINER CAPRI- '86, 85hp,
$2300. or best offer.
(863)634-2582
BOAT, 17 Ft., Completely
remodeled, 135 hp Mariner,
Bimini Top. Sold with trailer
$2200. Neg. (863)673-4405
BOAT MOTOR- older model
Johnson 1 Ohp, starts & runs
great, Bargain $295
(863)635-3465
CAPE CRAFT'93, 18 Ft. Flats
Boat w/'93 Evinrude, 115 hp,
Tandem galvanized trailer.
Fresh Water Boat w/ platform
& pole..194 hrs. $6100
862-268-0817/268-1941
HYDRO SPORT 1998, 18 Ft.,
Center Console, 115 Johnson,
New electronics. Tandem
Trailer. $9800. 863-610-1674
LIGHTNING- 16'.9" w/trolling
motor 110 Evinrude, Rebuilt
'05, less than 15hrs. Ready
to go! $3200.765-617-7861
PONTOON- 30', Redone deck,
Carpet, seats, Bimini, camo
gray, 60hp Johnson Runs
good. Needs carb work, no
trailer $3500 neg.
(863)673-2480 "


CENTURY, '80, 30' needs lit-
tle bit of work, good shape,
$1000. (863)357-3981
eves.
Pace Arrow 34ft 1983, 80k
miles, fully equipped, leveling
jacks, just tuned $7500
772)597-6158 or
954)801-6158



OUTBOARD MOTOR- 20hp
Evinrude, zero hours, ust re-
built, 20" shaft, 1000
(863)228-3483
SURF & BOAT POLES- Sever-
al, $165. or best offer
(302)875-2350


GSXR750 '04- great shape,
garage kept $6500
(863)634-8828/763-4132
jrissomebeach@earthlink.net
HONDA MOTORCYCLE
CM400, '81, needs work,
brand new light & tire to be
put on $200. (863)983-7457
HONDA MOTORCYCLE
CM400, '81, needs work,
brand new light & tire to be
put on $200. (863)983-7457



GO CART- 6hp, 2 seater, older
model, $250 (863)674-0539
LaBelle area.
GO KART Scorpion, 2 sweater,
roll bars, great shape, $800
firm. (863)634-8828 days or
.(863)763-4132 eve's.
GO-CART, 6.5hp, Silver Fox 2
seater, lyr old. Paid $1600.
Like new condition. $750.
(863)381-3521


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 40-10
Parts Repairs 4045
Pickup Trucks 4050
Sport Utility 4055
Tractor Trailers 4060
Utility Trailers 4065
Vans 4070



BUICK SKYLARK, '87, runs
$900 or best offer
(863)801-1407 or
863)801-1408


CADILLAC '83- new tires, AC,
18 mpg, runs exc., $1200 or
best offer (863)467-1229 or
(863)634-4256
CHEVY CAVALIER- '97, 5
spd., looks good, runs good,
many new parts, $1700.
(863)763-5178
CHRYSLER TOWN & COUN-
TRY '98, 62K mis. Good con-
dition. 1 Owner. Book=$6850
Asking $6000.863-467-1301
Complete mobile car detailing
equipment $1500
(863)697-1903
CROWN VICTORIA 1990 ask-
ing $600 Call Beverly
(561)755-0239
LINC TOWNCAR '92- 4dr ex-
ecutive, all power, 120K,
runs great, tires & brakes ok
$2500 (937)631-4601
MAZDA MIATA 2003,
White with blacktop. Runs
well. Good condition. $16,500.
(863)632-5510/635-9487
MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS
LS 1991, exc. condition,
white, 4 dr., mag wheels,
$2400. (863)675-1891.
OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME
'91- 85K, run & looks great,
$1800 or best offer
(863)697-8731
OLDS DELTA 88 ROYALE '84-
asking $300 or best offer
(863)824-3319
Saturn SL2 '95, 5 spd, ac, cd,
new clutch, pw, moon roof,
runs & looks good, $1400 Call
(863)824-0561 /447-5171


AUTO WANTED:
Looking to buy Antique Car/
Convertible /Truck. Please call
(954)561-2776



BRONCO I1 '89 perfect en-
gine, rebuilt trans,, 0 miles,
needs paint but no rust, $1750
firm. (863)805-8789
Jeep Wrangler Sport '98, 4.0L
4WD Auto, Rpd T3n Hardtop
Loaded! Gar. rp, F. E l. :Con
$9900. neg. 863-697-1972
SUBARU SW- '89, 4x4, Very
Clean, New tires. $1000.
(863)214-1286 -


GOLF CART, '94 Club Car,
lights, curtains,-charger, high
speed, exc. cond., $1650.
(772)332-6623
GOLF CART- 94 Easy Go, top
2 seats, elec, no charger,
$1995 neg (863)675-1472
GOLF CART- 98 ClubCar, gas,
top, new seat, low hrs,
$1995 (863)675-1472
GOLF CART- Club Car, 48V
elec, w/batt charger, also
roof, $1300 (863)763-8714


BEDLINER for full size Ford
Pick up Truck, excel. $200
or best offer (863)7637-6747
DRIVE ON RAMP- you must
remove and haul $175
(863)467-4328
HITCH, Class Ill-IV with ball
mount, fits '91-'94 Ford Ex-
plorer, $50. (863)675-3251
HITCH, REESE, "Frame" Bolt
On, Fits Ford Car or Truck.
$25. (863)635-2205
HONDA ACURA 4 LUG RIMS-
(4) with new tires, $300
863)675-2627
HYDRAULIC TRUCK CAP- fits
8ft bed, $500
(863)357-0607 or
863)697-1417
ROD & MAIN BEARINGS-
New, .10 over for 40L Jeep
straight 6 $25.
(863)467-6696
TOPPER- white fiberglass, fits
'01-'03 F150 Super Crew PU,
like new, $900
(863)465-1706 Bill


CHEVY PICKUP 86 Custom
tin, A/C, 37K, new D/T.
$3500. (772)360-5067.
DODGE RAM-'84, 6 cyl, Auto,
Great gas, Cold air. 75k orig
miles. $1800 863-763-3451
F350 1994, 4 door crew cab,
white, automatic, bedliner,
$5,000/or best offer.
(772)360-5067.
NERF BARS, Westin, Black,
came off Dodge, will fit long
or short wheel base, exc.
cond. $200. (850)251-8817
TONNEAU COVER- For Dodge
6' box, Black $150.
(863)675-4525
TOYOTA- '85, 2WD, 4 cyl,
5spd, A/C, Stereo, Bedliner,
Tool box, Extra clean $2500.
(863)632-9166
When you want something
sold, advertise In the
classifleds.


JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LA-
REDO 1995- red, auto,
$4500 (863)763-7573


CAR DOLLEY good condi-
tion, $450 firm
.(863)763-4617
CAR HAULER: $2000.
(863)697-2434
CAR HAULER- 80" X 15', all
steel, alum ramps, shock re-
sistant lights, $800
(863)675-0358
UTILITY TRAILER, 19', open
w/rails, HD, dual axle, 1 yr.,
holds'1 car & 2 motorbikes,
$1750. (561)909-7367


Report highlights Everglades restoration project


WEST PALM BEACH The
Department of Environmental
Protection (DEP) and South Flori-
da Water Management District
(SFWMD) has released a compre-
hensive update of environmental
projects in South Florida. The
2006 South Florida Environmen-
tal Report provides a .detailed
summary of.Everglades restora-
tion efforts and updates on the
progress of other environmental
programs in the Kissimmee
Basin, Lake Okeechobee, estuar-
ies and other coastal areas.
"No other government has
taken on a mission as large and as
important as Everglades restora-


tion," said DEP Secretary Colleen
M. Casille. "The 2006 South Flori-
da Environmental Report delivers
a comprehensive snapshot of
Florida's unprecedented success
over the past year."
The annual report documents
the accomplishments of state and
federal scientists, engineers, plan-
ners and program managers who
are restoring the Everglades by
reducing pollution and better
managing the flow of water, while
meeting the State's flood control
and water supply responsibilities.
Consolidating information
compiled from more than 50 sep-
arate reports, the '2006 South


Florida Environmental Report
covers "water year 2005" (May 1,
2004 thru April 30, 2005). The
report provides extensive
research summaries, data analy-
ses, financial updates and a
searchable database of environ-
mental projects.
Highlights of the 2006 South
Florida Environmental Report
include:
Stormwater Treatment Areas
(STAs) which have treated almost
1.5 million acre-feet of water and
prevented 189 metric tons of
phosphorus from reaching the
Everglades in water year 2005
alone.


Best Management Practices
(BMPs) recorded its tenth consec-
utive year of outstanding results in
reducing phosphorus inputs. The
BMP program achieved a 59-per-
cent phosphorus load reduction
in the Everglades Agricultural
Area this year, more than dou-
bling the 25 percent required by
law.
To date, STAs and BMPs com-
bined have prevented more than
2,178 metric tons of phosphorus
from entering America's Ever-
glades.
In October 2004, Governor
Jeb Bush unveiled Acceler8 a plan
to accelerate the restoration of


eight 'key environmental projects to
be completed 10 years ahead of
schedule.
The millionth acre of melaleu-
ca, an invasive exotic plant species,
was cleared from the Comprehen-
sive Everglades Restoration Project
(CERP) area in wateryear 2005.
To date, more than 210,000
acres of land have been acquired
for use in CERP.
"The 2006 South Florida Envi-
ronmental Report is one of our
agency's most impressive annual
documents," said Carol Wehle,
Executive Director of the SFWMD.
"It showcases the filst-rate science,
erigineeting and \water resource


management that are making
South Florida's environmental
restoration a reality."
Under the leadership of Gover-
nor Jeb Bush, Florida forged a 50-
50 State-federal partnership to
implement the $8.4 billion Com-
prehensive Everglades Restoration
Plan and has invested $1.3 billion
and committed an additional $3
billion through the end of the
decade to clean up and restore the
famed River of Grass.
The 2006 South Florida Environ-
mental Report, including a 52-page
Executive summary, is available
online at
http://www.sfwmd.gov/sfer/


Church Directory


Church of God By Faith
Reverend Anderson, Jr.
Church Of God By Faith, 208
Hopson Rd., Worship Services;
Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Wor-
ship Service 11 a.m., Sunday
Evening service 7:30 p.m.,
Wednesday Evening Bible study
7:30 p.m. For more information
call 635-7185.

First Assembly of God
Wayne Lee-Pastor
First Assembly of God Church
On The Ridge, 825 County Road
630A, Worship Services; Sunday,
8:30 a.m. and 10:45 a.m., nurs-
ery available, Sunday evening
service 6 p.m. Youth'Fellowship
and Bible study \Vednesday
evenings at 7 p.m. For more
information call 863-635-2702.

First Christian
Church of Frostproof
Albert Fidler-Evangelist
First Christian Church of
Frostproof, 2241 County Road


6301 \\', Sunday School 9:301
a.m., Worship Service 10:15
a.m., Sunday Evening Worship 6
p.m. Wednesday Evening Bible
Study 6 p.m. For more informa-
tion call 635-6700.

First Christian
Church of Babson Park
Ronnie Abshire-Minister
First Christian Church of Bab-
son Park, 1295 Scenic Highway
N., Babson Park, Sunday School
9:30 a.m., Morning Worship
10:30 a.m., Sunday Evening
Bible Sunday 6 p.m. Wednesday
Evening Bible Study 6:30 p.m.
For more information call 638-
1654.

First Baptist
Church of Frostproof
Daryl Hood-Pastor
First Baptist Church of Frost-.
proof, 96 West B Street is offer-.
ing a new Celebration Worship
Service on Sunday's, at 8:15
a.m. This service offers a more


conternporary style ol music,
while the Celebration Worship
at 10:50 a.m. will remain more
traditional in nature. Childcare
will be available for both servic-
es. For more information call
863-635-3603.

Frostproof
Church of God
Rex E. Daniels-Pastor
Frostproof Church of God,
104 Highway 630W, Worship
Services, Sunday School 10 a.m.,
Sunday Morning Worship 10:45


a.r., Sunday E\ening worship p
6:30 p.m., Wednesday Evening 7
p.m. For more information call
863-635-3556.

Dioste Ama Spanish
Baptist Church
Iglesia Bautista Dios Te Ama
(Dioste Ama Spanish Baptist
Church) lugar (located) 1000 US
Highway 98 West, Frostproof,
annunciate y ivitcion
(announces an invitation) Oir la
Palabra de Dios (to hear the
Word of God) Domingo (Sun-


Headlines
Stories from Independent's
7 newspapers in South
Central Florida. PLUS
searchable archives.

Post Your News
Post or read press
releases, announcements
& information from your
Community.


Join us this week for another
illustrated message that will
challenge your life. Pastor Kelly
will be preaching a message
entitled, "Which G(g)od do
you serve?" With lives busy and
so full of events, we need to
realize what's important to
each of us.
Nursery from 6 months to 2
years is provided. Special min-
istry classes are available for


Public Issues Forum
An open forum in which
issues of the day are
debated sometimes
vigorously.

Post For Free
Post your personal
messages on an open
Bulletin Board for Florida
residents.


Pre-School ages 3-4. And kids
join Pastor Jason in the
C.A.G.E. for a great time of min-
istry in Kids Church. See you
Sunday at the Frostproof Mid-
dle/Senior High School cafete-
ria for a great time of fellow-
ship, food and a special
relevant message from the
Bible. Oh, and did we men-
tion...dress comfortable, come
just asyou are.


Local Links
A directory of websites
for location government,
teams, organizations &
columnists.

Classified Ads
The combined listings
from Independent's 7
newspapers, distributed
to 31,000 homes.


Canal Point Pohokee Belle Glade South Bay
Clewiston Moore Haven Ortona Muse North LaBelle
Feldo LaBelle Immokalee Pioneer Plantation
Buckhead Ridge Okeechobee Basinger Frostproof


This week at the



Family Life Church


( Jifto 1//) 1 %rit Cic WIT way.___________
- --- --- ---- -- .....






ew s- PTI, cu


KI P-7rela" Websites Local Adsi


CHEVY ASTRO VAN '96 7 pas-
senger, 195K. All power. Out-
standing maintenance. Top
cond. $3895. (863)675-7350

DODGE- '84, 15 Passenger, 1
ton, Nice seats $1800
(863)673-0782

ECONOLINE 150 MACH 111-
'97, 7 passenger, White, Like
new cond. 94k, $5000.
(863)467-1682

Honda Odyssey Van, '97, 7
pass., good mi., pw, a/c,
sunroof, very good cond.,
$7000. (239)503-0339


Public Notices



Public Notice 5005
State Public -
Legal Notice 5500





IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTHE TENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
POLK COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 532006DR000977
Lacey Ann Cruz
Petiioner
and
Ruben Nieto Cruz
Respondent
NOTICE FACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: Ruben Nleto Cruz
70 West Batst Church Rd.
Frrostproof, FL
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has
been filed against you and that you are
required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, If any, to it on Lacey Ann
Cruz, whose address Is 275 Plum Rd.,
Fmrroof on or before 04/04/06, and
file t original with the clerk of this
Court at 255 N. Broadway Atti: Circuit
Civil, Drawer cc-S, Bartow, before
service on Petitioner or immediately
thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default
may be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents In this
.case, including orders, are available at
the Clerk of the Circuit Courts office.
You may review these documents
upon request.
.You must kept the Clerk of the Circuit
Courts office notified of your current
address. (You may tile Notice of Cur-
rent Address, Florida Supreme Court
Approved Family Law Form 12.915.)
Future papers in this lawsuit will be'
mailed to the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family
Law Rules of Procedure, requires cer-
tain automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Failure to
comply can result in sanctions, includ-
ing dismissal or string of pleadings.
Dated: February 24,2006
CLERK OFTHE CIRCUIT COURT
Bo "*'Luy ACiiji'
118027 FN 3/2,9,16,23/06 .