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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028406/00578
 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
 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>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000956893
oclc - 01388691
notis - AER9566
lccn - sn 95026699
System ID: UF00028406:00578
 Related Items
Preceded by: Highland news (Frostproof, Fla.)

Full Text




rie Wednesday
August 22, 2012



Frostproof News

Frostproof's Hometown News for more than 85 years 7


Vlume 92 Number 31


USPS NO 211-260


Frostproof, Polk County Florida 33843


Copyright 2012 Sun Coast Media Group, Inc


Council split on



business fee issue

Rare 2-2 tie vote means

landlords will still pay full fees


By BRIAN ACKLEY
NEWS,@FROSTPROOFNEWS.NET
The Frostproof City Council found
itself in a raTre situation Monday
night, resulting in a 2-2 tie vote
over a resolution clarifying how
landlords are charged for their rental
properties.
Currently, the city charges $30 for
a business license for the first rental
property on one parcel of land, and
$5 for any additional units on that
same parcel. If a landowner owns a


rental property on a separate land
parcel, they are gain charged $30 for
the first unit, and $5 for each addi-
tional unit on that land.
A resolution that would charge $30
for the first property and $5 for any
additional units in the city regardless
of what parcel of land they were on
was introduced at Monday's meeting,
and drew a positive response from
council members Diana Webster-
Biehl and Ralph Waters. Mayor Kay
ISSUE 16


New year means Interactors ready to serve


By BRIAN ACKLEY
NEWS@FORTMEADELEADER.COM -
The start of another school year
means many things, especially that
there's a group at the Frostproof Middle
Senior High School ready to serve their
fellow students and community.
The Interact Club is an off-shoot of
the Frostproof Rotary Club, kind of a
junior version if you will, that regularly
gives up its time to live up to Rotary's
simple mission, service about self.
Find a school or community event,
and some Interact volunteers are sure
to be there. They pass out toys during
the Christmas parade, help serve as
ushers at the Ramon Theater, and even
will serve as waiters and waitresses next
month for the Rotary Club's annual
Frostproof teacher and school staff
appreciation breakfast Sept. 17.
This spring, students raised $400 for
Relay for Life efforts in Frostproof. Their
efforts don't stop at the community's
borders either. They also raised and
donated $500 to St. Jude's Children's
Research Hospital and $500 to The
Smile Train, an international charity
that provides cleft palate surgery to
those in need, as well as providing
training to doctors in the region,


according to its website.
Principal Kyle Windham, who came to
Frostproof in the middle of the school
year last year, said the Interact Club was
one of many things at the school he was
proud of.
"These are kids that could use $500
themselves, but they are generous
enough and gracious enough to give it
to others," Windham said. "You can tell
it's something they are proud about.
It's important that the world sees kids
doing something positive."
The club grew leaps and bounds in
previous years under the guidance of its
advisor Marti Michaelis. When she retired
before the start of the school year last
year, Patty Wise stepped in to pick up the
baton. She noted the club cumulatively
volunteered over 500 hours last year.
"We're a small group but we're a
mighty group," Wise said. "I'm so proud
of what they accomplish."
Frostproof Rotary is part of a larger
Tampa-area district, where many larger
clubs have smaller Interact groups, or
no Interact group at all.
"We're fortunate to have the leader-
ship we've had, and the kids we have, to
make such a difference not only locally,
but around the globe," noted the club's
president James Keene. "They reflect


Former Interact advisor Marti Michaelis cuts a cake during a end of the year part for the Frost-
proof Middle Senior High School service group last spring.


in so many ways what we in Rotary try
to be ourselves. The entire community


should be very proud and appreciative
of them. I know we are."


TODAY'S


CONTENTS




I II 1111 111
05252 '00025 8


Calendar:.............Page 2
Editorial............. Page 4
Obituaries............. Page 6
County Report ...... Page 8
Feeling Fit........... Page 18


Visit us on the Internet at www.FrostproofNews.com


Anxious to start!


PHOTO BY K.M. THORNTON SR.
What's this? Kids anxious to get back to school? Well, it sure seemed like it last Thursday
as a big crowd gathered outside the school right before the doors opened for the annual
orientation event. More coverage, pages 10 and 12.


PI 4E ,T IRIMNTPAT
Local business-
woman calls it a
career





page 9


I I


50





August 22, 2012


Page 2 FrostprooI News


* Friday, August 24
High School Football
Don't look now, but high school
football is right around the corner.
Your first chance to see the Bulldogs
will be at home for the Kickoff
Classic against Haines City. Home
opener for the regular season isn't
until Sept. 14.

* Friday, Aug. 31
High School Football
The Bulldogs will open their regu-
lar season on the road in Avon Park.
Kickoff against the rival Red Devils
will be at 7 p.m. The home opener
will be Sept. 14 against DeSoto. In
week two. Frostproof is at Sebring.

* Saturday, Sept.29
Ramon Theater Gala
Make plans now to attend the
Ramon Theater's annual fundraising


gala "Lights... Camera ... Dancing." Halloween-themed murder mystery person which includes dinner. Call
Show starts at 7 p.m. and Polk dinner theater event. Prizes will the Ramon for 635-7222 for tickets,
County Sheriff Grady Judd will serve be given out to the best costumes, or go online to www.ramontheater.
as the master of ceremonies. Contact which are optional. Cost is $30 per com to reserve a spot.
the theater for more information at


863-635-7222.


* Saturday Oct. 13
Hospice Fundraiser
The Ramon Theater will host a
special fundraiser for Cornerstone
Hospice, a Mad Hatter Tea Party
Luncheon. The event will run from
11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Wear your fun-
niest, wackiest or prettiest decorated
hat; prizes will be awarded. Tickets
are $15 per person. Contact the
Ramon for more information or
tickets, 635-7222.

* Friday, Oct. 26
Halloween Murder Mystery
The Ramon will host "Clued
In To Murder" in a special


Coffee and doughnuts taste better when you

are reading your hometown newspaper

Don't believe it? .


Call today and

subscribe to the
Frostproof News
and see for yourself.
863-676-3467 --


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Frostproof News Page 3


August 22, 2012





age a Jrruostproui Itewvv.-






VIEWPOINT



An education: don't leave home without it


Most children (and their parents) in Polk
County started the new school year with
high hopes and determination to do well, to
pay attention, to have fun, and to do what is,
necessary to advance to the next grade or to
graduate, as the case may be.
Teachers and school administrators share
those same hopes, and they also look for-
ward to having their students excel in the
classroom.
Good teachers are vital to a student's suc-
cess. They encourage and nurture students'
interest and curiosity and instill a desire for
each student to do his or her best.
They also impart a sense of fairness, pa-
tience, tolerance and civility, even if those
things are not formally taught.
But the most important people, the ones
who has the most influence on whether a
child will succeed, are the child's parents.
They are the first and primary role models


Our Viewpoint
for their children. And even if they don't
consciously or explicitly instruct their chil-
dren on how to live, they do so every day by
showing them through the example of their
own lives.
Do you want your children to read? Then
you, as parents, need to turn off the TV and
pick up a book yourself. Show them how
important reading is to you.
Do you want your children to do well in
school? Then show them you believe an
education is important. Ask them how their
school day was, but beyond that, listen -
really listen to their answers. And pay
special attention to what they might not be
saying ... is there any anxiety?
Are they perhaps being bullied? And show
them by helping them with their homework.
Don't just send them off to the kitchen table


by themselves, but go through their assign-
ments with them.
That doesn't mean you should do it for
them but be there to answer questions
and guide them to find the answers on their
own. Praise them when they hit on the right
answer. Teach them to think independently
but always to ask for help when they need it.
Encourage and praise your children when
they excel in school; encourage them even
more when they are struggling. Share your
own stories of the subjects you struggled
with as a child and tell them how you over-
came it. Above all, show them you value an
education, and chances are they will, too.
When your children are grown and leave
home to set out on their own life, they will
take their education with them wherever
they go.
Do what you can to make sure it's a good
one.


Letters to the editor


Informed hospice choices
rnerstone Hospice & Palliative about all their choices for hospice
believes citizens in Polk, Highlands care. Each patient's right to choose is
tardee counties have the right to protected by state and federal law, and
tion and choices regarding their patients may choose to receive services
ce providers. When an existing from any hospice willing to serve them.
ce closes, you have a right to Cornerstone, Hospice cares about-our
e from all area hospice providers, neighbors and about our mission to
ifly Hope Hospice announced its provide quality, compassionate care for
on to close its hospice program in people facing end of life. Cornerstone's
Highlands and Hardee. care is focused upon easing patient
ing this time of change, suffering, making patients comfortable,
stone is advocating for Hope's and helping patients and their families
its and their families ... all feel peaceful during the most difficult
om have a choice. There are time in their lives.
hospices which serve the tri- Cornerstone Hospice is a non-profit
y area: Good Shepherd Hospice, organization with roots in this commu-
)assionate Care Hospice, and nity since 2003 and we are here to stay.
rstone Hospice. If you would like more information,
ile the announcement stated that please call 863-291-5560.
Shepherd Hospice was "prepared Deborah Harley
nit and continue serving Hope Executive Director Cornerstone
its," Cornerstone Hospice believes Hospice & Palliative Care
patients facing end-of-life care Polk, Highlands, Hardee


deserve to be well informed

I will cast a write-in vot


My father used to tell me that in poli-
tics the word gamesmanship is almost
always front and center. This is what I
am seeing as present.
Many politicians have even signed
a letter of intent showing they will not
cooperate with the President's party
regardless of matter.
These politicians do not care how this
pledge affects people they are supposed
to represent. This, in my eyes, is im-
moral. This is one of the things that the
voter should keep in mind, and take
action, at election time.
To paralyze the workings for the
people for political agendas, is cruel,


is immoral. Their idea is to ma
President look bad and have p
in governing this nation. Now
ity in both chambers of govern
Instead of dedicating his time
creation, he preferred to create
called "Universal Care Act," wi
only controversial, but it was d
"tax" by the Supreme Court.
His selfishness by engraving
name in history by pushing fo
was wrong then, it is wrong nc
people- read jobs- should hav
first.


The power of serving others


Once again this month, I was remind-
ed of the power of service to our fellow


citizens, and the impact that those who
serve can have on their community.
e As the chairman of the Florida
Education Foundation, it was my
ike the distinct honor to sponsor the Florida
problemss Teacher of the Year award, presented to
let major-. Alexandre Lopes, a Special Education
nment. teacher at Carol City Elementary School
to job in Carol City, Fla. Mr. Lopes teaches
e the so pre-school children with severe disabili-
hich is not ties, some of whom are autistic, and
declared a others who cannot speak or function
well on their own.
his The Florida Education Foundation
r this tax, has partnered with Macy's for the past
ow. The 24 years to present the award to a
e been teacher who demonstrates a superior
capacity to inspire a love of learning in
their students, as well as a commitment
CRESPO I 5 to community service, and several other


Florida Voices


D nu ,.:i 'O lhre IS prejodent
'iOfO [o T at Wx.:h

factors. Mr. Lopes is certainly a deserv-
ing, inspiring teacher, and hearing his
story took me back more than 35 years,
to a time before Florida TaxWatch.
I once seriously considered becoming
a Special Education teacher myself, and
was fortunate enough to spend some
time volunteering for the Dade County
Association for Retarded Citizens,
CALABROj 5


The Frostproof News
Jim Gouvellis Publisher
* Aileen Hood General Manager Paul Northrop Sales Manager leff Roslow Editor Brian ,\ckle\ Managing Editor


Published every Wednesday at
14 W. Wall Street, Frostproof. FL 33843
by Sun Coast Media Group. Inc. at its Office.
Periodical postage paid at Frostproof. Florida and
additional Entry Office
*Phone (8631 676-3467 *Fa\ 1863) 678-1297
Postmaster: Send address changes to
140 E. Sruan Ave..
Lake Wales. FL 33853-4198


HOME DELIVERY SUBSCRIPTION PRICE IN POLK COUNTY
SLx Mondis ..$ 25t.6 One i ar .. ....... ... i 1 73
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE IN-COUNTY NL'NL


SL t.1lonthl'i .... $24 (11.1 O car.. ..
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE
OTHER FLORIDA COUNTIES
S M,',nI-, ..... ... 4il ii One L"e' r.L .
OUT OF STATE SUBSCRIPTION
Six Months... .. 44 0u One'wear .


... $3c9 rj


;65 I'll
.. $72 00


We welcome your letters
Letters are welcome on virtually any subject, but we do have
some rules. Please keep them to less than 250 words. Letters
will be edited to length as well as grammar and spelling. All
letters must be signed with full name not initials. An address
and telephone number must be included. The phone number and
address are not for publication, but must be provided. The Letters
to the Editor section is designed as a public forum for community
discourse and the opinions and statements made in letters are
solely those of the individual writers. Readers in the Frostproof
area can send letters and column submissions to letters@
lakewalesnews.com or mail them to 140 East Stuart Avenue, Lake
Wales Fl. 33853..


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and H
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August 22, 2012


nP> A y t r ftnr P Nn o sr









Why Dockery is wrong about Florida Polytechnic


In response to the opinion edito-
rial authored by Sen. Paula Dockery
recently, I would like to set the record
straight. Paula's personal animus toward
me has blinded her to the real facts and
opportunities of Florida Polytechnic
University.
What are those facts?
First, in addition to myself,.
90 percent of senators, 70 percent of
House members, 13 out of 16 Board of
Governors members and Gov. Rick Scott
himself supported the decision to cre-
ate an independent Florida Polytechnic
University.
Second, in 1998, when I was first
elected, the then-10-year-old USF/
Polk Community College campus in
Lakeland had no full-time USF faculty
and no degree program offerings that
could be completed in Lakeland. None.
I am certain that Sen. Curtis Peterson,
who led the efforts to establish the cam-
pus, never planned on it taking more
than 10 years to hire the first full-time
professor and even longer before a bac-
calaureate degree could be completed-
solely at the campus. Further, USF/
Tanipa leadership was unwilling to pri-
oritize the request for the new science-
and-technology building in Lakeland,
which houses the polytechnic offerings
today. Only when legislative pressure
was applied did that building become a
reality, and I will add, with little-to-no
help from then-Representative Dockery.


Third, following
the suggestion of
Adam Herbert,
the then-
Chancellor of the
State University
System, an effort
to establish a
new campus was
developed with
many commit-
ments from USF/
Tampa leadership, JD Alexander
including prom-
ises to prioritize
capital funding for
the campus and develop educational-
degree programs. Surprise, surprise,
when I left the Florida House of
Representatives as an emerging leader
and was elected to the Senate in 2002,
USF/Tampa leadership reprioritized
their capital requests to construct a
number of Tampa buildings, including
a $100-million facility, and put other
Tampa buildings ahead of the Lakeland
campus capital needs. This delayed the
capital funding for the new campus by
years. It was only when legislative lead-
ership again forced the prioritization
that the capital dollars were actually ap-
propriated to Lakeland. Only last year,
with no PECO funding available, did
USF rank capital funding for Lakeland's
campus as a priority.
Fourth, USF blocked and directed key


degree programs to Tampa that would
have accelerated the USFW/Polytechnic
development. USF/Tampa leader-
ship additionally stopped fundraising
requests and told one donor, offering $1
million to support a Lakeland pharmacy
Informatics degree, to either accept that
the degree would be located in Tampa
or keep their money. And, by the way,
USF now offers this degree at their main
campus.
The reality of USF's disingenuous
promises was once again evident when
on the Monday following the governor's
signature of the bill, USF's president
publicly told faculty that they would
be laid off and that the commitment
to student education on the Lakeland
campus was in doubt, although clearly
more than adequate resources had
been made available to fulfill USF's
obligation to these groups. So much for
USF's commitment to their faculty and
students in Polk County.
Had USF continued to control
the Lakeland campus, it would have
languished just as it had in its first 10
years. Florida cannot afford that waste
of resources.
Florida Polytechnic starts with the
identical budget that it had under USF's
control. The difference is it now has an
independent board of trustees that will
steward these resources to create a thriv-
ing Polytechnic that offers much-needed
STEM-degree programs. The resources


will go to work today with certainty.
Yes, several Florida institutions offer
STEM degrees. For the last decade,
Florida's public universities have
graduated about 17 to 18 percent of
their students with STEM degrees. And,
although many promises to prioritize
the efforts to fill these needs have been
made, internal university politics have
produced no change in the percent-
age graduated in STEM degrees. The
development of an institution solely
focused on these programs offers an
opportunity to break this paradigm.
Nationally and in Florida, we des-
perately need to grow the number of
STEM-trained.citizens to compete in
the global marketplace. Jobs for STEM-
trained graduates are available, unlike
many degrees sold by universities, and
the average compensation of STEM
degrees is much higher than most non-
STEM degrees.
In conclusion, Florida Polytechnic
has become a reality not solely because
of my advocacy, but because it will fill
a great need in our community, our
state and our nation. Thank God for the
vision of most of our state's leadership
and their willingness to say yes to a
great idea over the chirping of personal
agenda critics and entrenched interests.
Go Florida Poly!
Sen. JD Alexander, a Republican from
Lake Wales, represents District 17 in the
Florida Senate.


PCRES O doors. vote. He is an integral part of the economic problem
CRES O The plant was closed, jobs were transferred to this nation is having at present.
Mexico. The plant's workers had to train the Mexicans The idea of him pronouncing his ability to cre-
FROM PAGE 4'. to do the jobs they had lost. They requested help from ate jobs, when in reality he has made millions by
Sthe GOP presidential candidate on television. His American workers loosing their jobs with his out-
The GOP pretender is no better. He is an expert in ship- company is the outsource origin. No help was given, sourcing, is nothing short of hypocrisy. He should not
ping jobs overseas. He is one of those peoplewho have This GOP candidate has a proven record of being a be President.
made millions at the expense of the American worker. The good job creator in China, Mexico, India, Indonesia, I will cast a write-in vote.
last incident of outsourcing of jobs occurred about 2-3 etc., with his outsourcing. He is part of the problem. Manuel Crespo
months ago when a plant, in the city ofAurora, closed its I can not in good conscience, reward him with my Lake Wales
SI '- L him? After working with Anthony for a short while, I volunteering for arts, education, and social service or-
,LAD ..discovered a variety of other ways to communicate, ganizations, to helping those in need of shelter and a
subtle things that you must be truly engaged to inter- good meal, any amount of service is time well-spent.
FROM PAGE 4 pret, and saw that children with these challenges are We all must remember that any successes we are
truly capable of learning and experiencing the world, fortunate enough to have had came as a result of the
working as a "big brother" with a severely physi- just in their own way. generosity and time of many giving individuals along
cally and mentally disabled 8-year-old boy named I learned more than I could ever have imagined in the way, beginning with parents, teachers, family,
Anthony, and later with his sister Doreen, who had my time with Anthony and Doreen, taking lessons and friends. Donating your time to a valuable cause
similar disabilities. away that I was able to use later in raising my own in your community can be extremely rewarding, not
Working with children with severe physical and children, and in my life as a whole, and I will always only to those directly impacted, but on yourself, on
cognitive disabilities is at the same time one of the cherish those memories. This experience taught me your local community, and in the long run, on us all.
most challenging things that one can do, and one of the importance of service, of doing all that you can
the most sincerely rewarding. I felt that I needed to for those in your community, and outside of it, and The President & CEO of Florida Tax Watch for.the
do something worthwhile for someone and that a how genuine service can make you a better person. last 30 years, Dominic Calabro has had a close-up
one-on-one relationship could do that most ef- One of the guiding principles that I have tried to view of Florida's ever-changing fiscal and economic
fectively, and so after a training course with other follow in my 32 years at Florida TaxWatch is that we policies.
volunteers, I was matched with Anthony, and my real are first and foremost acting in the service of our
training began. fellow Floridians. This service may not be the same as ,l '
As I suspect is the case with many of us, I went working one-on-one with an individual, but that's the
into this experience wondering what an 8-year-old beauty of community service, there are so many ways l
who couldn't speak would be capable of? How would to make an impact. for reading the
he communicate? What would I be able to do for From working with disabled individuals, to FrostproofNews
-I


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August 22, 2012


Frostproof News Page 5


I .-" -- VZ11D UVY ULK-"mL


HEARING ANALYSIS






Pag 6 FrspofNw uut2,21


OBITUARIES


James R. 'Sonny' McDaniel


James R. "Sonny" McDaniel, 68,
of Lake Wales passed away Monday,
August 20, 2012, at the Lake Wales
Medical Center.
He was born August 9, 1944, in
Jonesboro, Ark. to the late Gordon
Russell & Elsie (Barnett) McDaniel; he
came to the area in 1954. He was in the
flooring business for 45 years and the
owner/operator of All About Floors.
He enjoyed fishing, camping, bowling,
playing pool and spending time with
his family and grandchildren.
Survivors include his wife of 33 years,
Brenda McDaniel; daughters, Stacy
Cavanaugh (Jordan) of Lake Wales
and Mitsie Steedley Allsop (Marc) of
Brighton, England; sons, James R.
"Sonny" McDaniel Jr. of Lake Wales,
Frederick "Rick" McDaniel of Lake
Wales,. Murry McDaniel of Lake Wales,
Russell Moore of Auburndale and



Myrtle L. Norris
Myrtle L. Norris of Lake Wales passed
away Thursday, August- 16, 2012, at her
residence. She was 85. Marion Nelson
-Funeral Home, Lake Wales is handling
arrangements,


ISSUE
FROM PAGE 1

Hutzelman and council member
Martha Neher voted against the
change.
That left Anne Dickinson as the
potential tie-breaking vote. However,
City Attorney Mark Smith advised
that her vote might be a conflict of
interest since she owns six rental
properties within the city limits.
When the issue first came up last
year, the city got an opinion from the
Florida Commission on Ethics which
agreed that there might be a poten-
tial conflict. However, that opinion
was apparently based in part on the
fact that some of Dickinson's rental
properties were not filled at that time
as they are today.
Smith said that in order to error
on the side of being conservative,
she still should recuse herself from
voting. She said she would have sup-
-ported the change if she could cast a
ballot.
Webster-Biehl, who also owns


VllA
Howard Kay
Partner


Stephen Steedley of Lake Wales; sisters,
Jean Taylor of Lake Wales, Barbara
Dawson of Lake Wales, Peggy Bryant of
Holly Pond, Ala., and Angie Spotwood
(Jeff) of Lake Wales; brothers, Gary
McDaniel of Macon, Ga., and Jack
McDaniel (Toni) of Winter Haven; and
17 grandchildren.
Memorial service is 6 p.m.
Wednesday, Aug. 22, 2012, at the
Marion Nelson Funeral Home in Lake
Wales with Rev. Walter Nelson officiat-
ing. For those who wish, donations
may be sent to the Moffitt Cancer
Foundation, Post Office Box 23827,
Tampa, FL 33623-2827.
Condolences may be sent to the fam-
ily and the webcast of the service can
be viewed at www.marionnelson
funeralhome.com.
Marion Nelson is in charge of
arrangements.


Words of Comfort
Recall it as often you
wish, a happy memory
never wears out.
-Libbie Fudim
For more Words of Comfort, go to
www.wordsofcomfort.net


rental properties but mostly out of
the city limits, said she felt it was an
over-taxation issue.
"Basically, I am one business
running multiple locations. Those
people who have investment proper-
ties and maintain then so they can be
rented are doing the city a service,"
she said, noting that each location '
pays its own utilities and property
taxes.
"I can guarantee you they're not
making any money, or not much,"
she said.
She suggested a compromise of $30
for a first license, and $10 for each
additional regardless of location, but
since the fee is set by the state, it
can't be changed.
, The possible change came up be-
cause city staff was asking for a clari-
fication of the existing law and how it
should be applied to landlords.
Smith said the current interpreta-
tion is legally "defensible." He said
a second interpretation would also
likely be reasonable.
"You don't have to do anything," he
added. "(But) I'm not going to say it
couldn't be interpreted another way."


PHOTO BY JEFF ROSLOW


This youngster found a place for an "I Voted" sticker.

18.9 percent vote in last Tuesday's election


_By JEFF ROSLOW
NEWS @FROSTPROOFNEWS.NET


Almost 1 percent more people voted
in Tuesday's primary election than the
Supervisor of Elections Office predicted.
And, the percentage of registered voters
who blackened in circles was 18.9 percent
The Supervisor of Elections Office
predicted 18 percent would vote.
That means 63,893 of 338,943 registered
voters, either sent in an absentee ballot,
voted early or showed up at the polls
Tuesday.
That lack of participation doesn't
surprise Deputy Supervisor of Elections
Judy Walker, but it sure is frustrating.
"I wished it was going to be higher than
that," she.said, adding the office doesn't
really know what they can do to help the
situation.
Looking back at past primary elections,
she said 16.2 percent showed up at the
2008 election, which was a presidential
election year, and 23 percent came to the
polls in 2010.


"We offer voting by mail and we offer
early voting if going on Election Day isn't
convenient We try to make it as easy and
convenient as we can," she said.
The supervisor's office also tries to
mail to homeowners sample ballots and
other reminders and they advertise on
TV, radio and in the newspapers. Walker
also said candidates also send hom-
eowners fliers that would remind them
to vote.
"It is frustrating," she said.
The early voting and mail in options
haven't increased the number of people
voting, though statistics show that about
half voted that way in this election in Polk
County.
For the first time in Polk County, mem-
bers of the U.S. Department of Justice
came to Polk County to observe
voting. Polk for the second time
offered Spanish language ballots for
those who do not speak English.
Hispanics became the largest minority
in Polk County accordingU.S.
2010 census.


I :p



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Angela Pulido*
Partner


* 676-9056 (Linea Espanol)*


Serious Injury / Wrongful Death

Living In, Working In & Giving Back to Lake Wales


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August 22, 2012


Page 6 Frostproof News


676-1991 (Main Line)





u 2, 2Nw


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(a


Frostproof News Page 7


Aueust 22, 2012





August 22, 2012


Pa e 8 Frost roof Ne s


COUNTY REPORT


CRAC gets nod to keep moving on minority hiring


By JEFF ROSLOW
JROSLOW@POLKCOUNTYDEMOCRAT.COM
Polk County Commissioners gave
unanimous approval to continue the
Community Relations Advisory Council
and thanked its chairman for his "tireless
effort" to help the county get rid of preju-
dice, racial tension and intolerance.
Commissioner Todd Dantzler, who has
served on the board for two years, noted
the struggle it has gone through and said
with the leadership of Chairman Shandale
Terrell, it has "made significant progress."
"Your hard efforts have worked and I
applaud you for that," he said at the Aug. 7
meeting. "It has not always been easy."
Among the accomplishments of the
board to bring minorities more into the
spotlight are the Martin Luther King Jr.
Essay Challenge and Breakfast program
and the implementation of the sheltered
market and vendor preference programs
that started in 2010.-
"Over the years of working with the
Board of County Commissioners, the
Community Relations Advisory Council
noticed that reoccurring concerns
existed in primarily two areas of the


Board of County -J
Commissioners,
supplier diversity in
procurement and
diversity recruitment,
as evident by the pro-
grams and initiatives
before," Terrell told
commissioners.
He said he will
focus attention and
work with county
commissioners to Shandale Terrell
address this.
"Specifically, the
Community Relations Advisory Council
would like to utilize the organizational
structure before you to assist the Board
of County Commissioners with ensuring
supplier diversity in procurement and
the recruitment and retention of under-
represented groups," he said.
The procurement committee, he said, will
ensure it is inclusive of supplier diversity
and have women and minority businesses
in the process. The diversity recruitment
committee will ensure the organization
recruits a diverse pool of candidates from
traditionally under-represented groups.


This is a graphic of the organizational structure Shandale Terrell presented to the Polk
County Commission for the Community Relations Advisory Council.


He said the CRAC board will
continue to meet monthly but these
two committees will meet more
frequently on their topics.
The committees are to report back
to CRAC and get a vote from it, he said.


CRAC makes recommendations
for hiring employees to the Board
of County Commissioners, but it ad:
dresses issues and concerns related
to the school board and private
sector only if needed.


Unemployment rises in state, Polk County


By DAVID ROYSE
THE NEWS SERVICE OF FLORIDA


Florida's unemployment rate reversed course
last month, edging up to 8.8 percent, 0.2 percent
higher than in June, but was still nearly 2 percentage
points below where it was a year ago, the government
said Friday.
The figures for Polk County's unemployment
showed the same action but the numbers were larger.
In Polk County, the July unemployment rate was
10.6 percent which is 0.6 percent higher than the pre-
vious month. In July 2011 the rate was 12.4 percent.
The state's total number of jobs in July decreased by
3,300 from June, the state Department of Economic
Opportunity said. The difference in the number of
unemployed in Polk is there are 1,614 more people
collecting unemployment compensation in the last
month. Since last July, there are 5,081 fewer people
collecting unemployment compensation.
But Gov. Rick Scott said the overall picture when
looking at several months is positive, and noted the
state has high numbers of online job ads.
"While the unemployment rate can vary from
month to month, Florida continues to see positive
private sector job growth," Scott said in a statement
put out by his office. "My goal remains the same, to
make Florida the number one business destination in
the world by improving the state's economic climate,
highlighting our talented and skilled workforce and
getting Floridians back to work."
Generally, the unemployment rate in Florida has
gone down since Scott took office in 2011, so Friday's
news was particularly unwelcome, especially as
Scott prepares to welcome the Republican National
Convention to Tampa this month and take the oppor-
tunity to tell the country that his policies have gotten
the state's economy moving again. Scott has been on
that refrain consistently, even though the national
Republican Party's message is that the economy
overall is in terrible shape, and President Obama isn't
doing the right things to fix it.
The Romney campaign didn't do much to help
Scott sell the positive side.
"The Florida unemployment rate rose from
8.6 percent to 8.8 percent in July, as the state lost
another 3,300 jobs," Jeff Bechdel, Romney's Florida
communications director said. "More than 800,000
Floridians remain jobless, 42 months after Barack
Obama and Charlie Crist stood on stage in Fort Myers
and promised.spending money we could not afford
would lower the unemployment rate.
"Despite the work of pro-growth leaders in
Florida, which has yielded positive results, today's


Io


jobs numbers prove that without new leadership in
Washington, the number of unemployed and under-
employed Americans will continue to remain unac-
ceptably high," Bechdel said.
Scott administration officials hit on as many posi-
tives as they could find in the July numbers, including
noting that the number of jobs in Florida was actually
up year-over-year by nearly 70,000, an increase of
1 percent. But nationally, the number of jobs has also
gone up year-over-year, with 1.4 percent more jobs
existing now in the country than did a year ago.
DEO said there were 816,000 jobless Floridians in
July out of a labor force of 9.2 million. Nationally, the
unemployment rate in July was 8.3 percent, essen-
tially unchanged from June.
Florida's experience was par for the course nation-
ally, though. The federal Bureau of Labor Statistics
said Friday that 44 states saw unemployment blip
back up in July, a couple saw the jobless rate drop
and the rest were flat.
A few states California, Michigan and Virginia


- saw particularly good job growth last month, while
New Jersey, Missouri, and Illinois lost the most jobs
last month.
Florida's big employment problem remained the
construction industry. There were still nearly 17,000
fewer construction jobs in July than in the same
month of 2011, a 5.2 percent year-over-year decline.
Counties with relatively high proportions of
government employment remained among those
with the lowest unemployment rates. Monroe
County at 5.3 percent was best in the state, followed
byWalton and Okaloosa, the only other counties
under 6.5 percent.
'The highest unemployment was in Hendry County,
where 16.1 percent of the workforce is jobless. Flagler,
St. Lucie, and Indian River counties all have unem-
ployment over 12 percent.
Among the 67 counties in Florida, Polk County
ranks as 14th with the most unemployed people.
There are 20 counties in Florida with an unemploy-
ment rate of 10 percent or greater.


United States antFi PoftR Utemployment Rates seasonallyy adjistd)


Lg 0 f p lVrlub w i _-




Frostproof News Page 9


That's a lot of
sofas and chairs!
Family, staff, friends
celebrate Beverly Scarborough


Frostproof's Beverly Scarborough celebrated her last "official" day at Badcock Furniture Friday. She has worked at the store
for 52 years, which was recently taken over by son Barry. Staff and family gave Beverly a surprise party last week, which
apparently really was a surprise!


Scarborough's cake was complete with all the
necessary "tools" for retirement, namely a
beach umbrella and pair of flip-flops.


/


Badcock's Frostproof store staff was out in full
force for the occasion as well.


I/

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tiugusL LL, L IL


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-I





Pae1 rspofNw uut2,21


Off to a great start


Kindergarten teacher Barbie Walker was one of the many teachers and staff to greet students
both Thursday, orientation day for Frostproof Elementary, and again Monday which was the first
official day of school.


TI"I-U IUS BY IrMVI I -iUMI lUIN sR
Getting the right shirt wasn't an easy decision, since the school had several cool designs and
colors from which to pick.


Meeting the
new principal is
always a little
awe inspiring.
Dart Meyers was
on hand for the
orientation, his
first after being
named the school's
new principal
over the summer.
He spent several
years earlier in his
education career
as an assistant
principal at Ben
Hill Griffin Jr.
Elementary.


May Swigert, a second-grade teacher, greets students and families and made sure students knew
what their seating assignments would be when school started Monday.


OPEN HOUSE


* Day Service and Respite Available
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Thursday, Sept. 20
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'Other centers are located in artow, Lakelarid and Haines City.

For more information, call 863-519-8146


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August 22, 2012


Page 10 Frostproof News




Auut2,21 rspofNw ae1


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Frostproof News Page 11


August 22, 2012


u






Page 12 Frostproof News August 22, 2012


It's that time at BHG Elementary once again


In addition to the new students at Ben Hill Griffin Jr. Elementary School this year, BHG has some
new teachers as well, including Savannah Taylor, left, who comes to Frostproof via Janie Howard
Wilson Elementary in Lake Wales.


Ben Hill Griffin Jr. Elementary School third-grader Myra Parker (pink shirt) checks the board
Thursday during orientation to see which homeroom she's assigned to. Her older sister Esmeralda
Ballesteros (white shirt) is also checking on her assignment.


1110 Druid Circle, Lake Wales
( cross1mtithe Emergency Enlrance of the hospil
T ,- : ,, f ,

S q ndayrThursoay 9AM-BPM Friday 9AM-12PM
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of NI.noFlorida. PA
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Board Certified
Ophthalmologist

Dr. Daniel Welch
Board Certified
Ophthalmologist
BOAI
-Dr. John D. Tivnan
Di. Thomas W.-Brinton
Dri John L. Davidson '


Since the first
day of school
was Monday,
getting the
right look
was impor-
tant. Here,
third-grader
Yvette Vargas
picks out a
shirt with
the help of
her mother,
Bethany
Alvarado.






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August 22, 2012


Page 12 Frostproof News





AIimi6Ua 22.22rt o e P e


Adding another


in Rotary


PHOTO BY BRIAN ACKLEY
The Frostproof Rotary Club continues to grow, inducting Billie Tuck as its newest member
last week. Tuck is a new co-owner of P and J Recreation. The local service dub will be
hosting its annual Frostproof school teachers and staff appreciation breakfast on Sept. 17.


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DEPARTMENT STORES SPECIALTY FOOD .
DILLARD'S 676-7646 PRETZEL MAKER 676-2730...
JCPENNEY 679-9611 HERSHEY'S
SEARS 679-2000 ICE CREAM 676-0099
STARBUCKS 679-8928
APPAREL


AEROPOSTALE 679-919
BON WORTH .679-870
BODY CENTRAL -. 676-424
HIBBETT C
SPORTING GOOD 9, ,8011
SHOW ROOM -989
BELLA BRAZIL 884
NICK'S FOR MEN .678-298
VICTORIA SECRET 676-493
LIDS 676-565
CHARLOTTE RUSS 678-368
MONICA'S
CRYSTAL PLACE 678-127
SUNGLASS HUT 676-953

ELECTRONICS &
ENTERTAINMENT
AT&T 679-390
GAME-STOP 676-060
FYE: H 676-592
RADIO SHACK
KIOSK 679-662
REGAL 12 CINEMAS 678-160
IMPERIAL LANES
& KINGS BBQ 949-483
T-CELLULAR SPRINT 676-31.3


KINGS OF KINGS
BARBER SHOP 949-481
ARMY RECRUITING
OFFICE 679-311
LEE NAILS 676-080
NATURAL NAILS 676-407
OPTICAL OUTLETS 676-091
REGIS HAIRSTYLES 676-490
SEARS AUTO 679-202
ZEEBA'S HAIR
SALON 676-090
MOBILE
ACCESSORIES 585-235
STAR ACADEMY OF POLK COUNTY


8


FOOD COURT & RESTAURANTS


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Frostproof News Page 13


August 22 2012






Page 14 Frostproof News August 22, 2012


Only at

Ramon is

'Murder Par

for the Course
Frostproof always puts the "character" in cast
of characters when its Ramon Theater hosts
one of its popular murder mysteries, as it did
last Saturday night. The latest whodunit was
"Murder is Par for the Course." Cast members
included, from left: Birdie Bigelow (Dede
Lefils), Carri Bagshot (Marge Decker), Wooden
Klubs (Eric Hill), Genrik Brandt (Jim Reddick),
Toten Klubs (Robbie Taylor), Nemo Brandt
(Jim Taubert), Macon Green (Wesley Wise) and
Sandy Trapini (Gayle Reeder).


There were two first-time cast members last weekend, including Jim Taubert as Nemo Brand.


The Frostproof Diner catered a delicious meal


iat included'filet mignon tips, garlic mashed Delores Smith looks to others at her table for
potatoes, Key West vegetable medley and some help at the end of the evening. Before
apple cobbler. We understand there were some deciding on the "killer" each table is able to ask
ho went back for seconds, especially on the one final question of one of the cast members,
ibbler. who must answer as truthfully as possible.

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aduit n SSeS Pulmonary Diseases
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and disea eS: Hvnn/Hvnerthvroidism


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Lake Wales, Florida
2000 Osprey Blvd., Suite 110
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Monday Friday: 8:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.
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Accepting new patients 16 and older .
Walk ins welcome Same day appointments
internal IViedacine institute. P.A, ....


PHOTOS BY K.M. THORTON SR
After dinner, each of the cast members circulates to each table, where guests can ask suspects as
many questions as they can think of for four or five minutes. Jim Reddick is a veteran of many of
the Frostproof murder mystery dinner events.


thi
po
ap
w
co


Lake'Wales

Downtown

Farmer's Market
Sponsored by Main Street, Inc
2nd & 4th Saturday of each month
8AM- 1PM
Located in the Market Square between Stuart
Ave & Park Ave
Locally grown Fresh Produce










For more information call Mike Morrow 863-412-6960 or
email mike.lwcc@gmail.com


O*


Page 14 Frostproof News


August 22, 2012










Citrus growers learn about latest research


By SUSAN E. HOFFMAN
NEWS @FORTMEADELEADER.COM

ARCADIA Citrus grove manag-
ers learned about some of the latest
developments in research from the
University of Flofida when the Peace
River Valley Citrus Growers Association
met July 31.
During a luncheon sponsored by
ORO Agri, two researchers from the
University of Florida's Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences reviewed their
latest findings.
Bob Rouse started off by showing
the benefits researchers discovered in
pruning citrus trees damaged by citrus
greening. Trees infected with greening
(also called HLB) are weakened and
may have damaged roots.
Rouse described studies in which
some HLB-affected trees were pruned,
reducing the canopy of the tree sig-
nificantly. Nearby, a row of control
trees, also affected by greening, were
left unpruned. Both groups were then
fed various mixtures of nutrients and
fertilizers.


Barbara Carlton, executive director of the Peace
River Valley Citrus Growers Association, intro-
duces Bob Rouse of UF/IFAS SWFREC, Immokalee,
who spoke on pruning and using nutritional
sprays to rehabilitate ailing citrus trees.

Early results are promising, Rouse
said. The combination of pruning
with nutrient application appears to
help trees more than just nutrients
alone. The pruned trees had "unbeliev-
able growth" and quickly sprouted
many new shoots. When researchers
measured production, they found the
pruned trees had yields close to the


[ A.1


unpruned trees during the first year,
and later seemed to be even more
productive.
While growers might want to remove
HLB-affected trees, Rouse said that
means several years before replanted
trees will begin producing again. By
pruning, it might be possible to keep
some damaged trees in production
longer.
Bill Castle, a professor and horti-
culturist with the Citrus Research and
Education Center, then spoke about the
most popular types of rootstock chosen
by Florida growers. Although new types
are being developed all the time, he
said Swingle has been the number one
rootstock for more than 20 years. Second
and third are Kuharske and Carrizo,
which are closely related, followed by
Sour Orange, Cleopatra and X-639.
Each type has features that might be
sought by a grower; for example, he said
Kuharske is a Carrizo type that was found
to have resistance to nematodes. The
X-639 was developed in South Africa and
does consistently well with navel oranges.
"Growers should be trying new


Bill Castle of UF/
IFAS, a horticul-
ture professor,
described
some of the
most popular
varieties of
rootstocks now
available for
citrus growers.



rootstocks for at least part of your grove,"
he said. "Invest in some new types, and
you will learn a little."
Growers also received a book summa-
rizing recent IFAS research on other citrus
topics ranging from pesticide applica-
tion techniques to worker protection
standards.
PRVCGA schedules these roundtable
sessions a few times a year, and also
plans bus tours for growers to con-
tinue learning the latest methods and
research. Formore information, visit
www.prvcitrus.org.


Frostproof News Page 15


August 22, 2012











Mixed bag for Florida citrus this year


By JAKE NORDBYE
THE NAPLES DAILY NEWS
It was a year of conflicting returns for
Florida citrus growers.
Market prices were high and yields
were strong in 2011-12 for the second
consecutive year.
Even so, the costs of production for
growers continued to rise because of
price hikes for fertilizers and chemicals,
and the need to purchase sprays to
fight citrus greening, which damages
and kills crops.
"Costs are the No. 1 problem for all of
us, big OL small," said Wayne Godwin, a
citrus grower from Lake Placid. "But, on
the other hand, pricing has been very
favorable, so the overall outlook is still
pretty positive."
Growers from around the state spent
several days last week reflecting on the
challenges facing the industry at the
Citrus Expo at the Lee Civic Center in


North Fort Myers. They also outlined
strategies for boosting consumer
demand for an industry that contrib-
utes $3 billion annually to the state's
economy.
In the first four months of 2012,
orange juice sales fell 11.2 percent to
15.5 percent per month, according to
a recent Florida Department of Citrus
report. But there have been improve-
ments, with sales increasing one or two
percentage points during the last three
months.
"We lost relevance with consumers
and now we're starting to regain it,"
said Bob Norberg, a deputy executive
director at the Bartow-based Citrus
Department.
"Florida can regain market share if
we produce more. We need the growers
to be excited about replanting and get-
ting levels back up to where they were
about 10 years ago."
In 2001, Florida produced 230 million


boxes of oranges and this year the state
produced 145 million boxes, 90 percent
of which is sent to juice plants.
The price per box of oranges this
year was $6.83 compared to $3.47 in
2001-02.
Less availability means higher prices
and that discourages people from buy-
ing orange juice, but that is countered
by the fact that when growers produce
too much, prices generally drop. The
key is prices for their crop to remain
high enough to augment the costs of
production while not driving away
consumers.
Norberg spoke to a group of around
300 citrus growers and industry leaders
at the Expo on Wednesday about how
to increase future demand for orange
juice and his strategy was a simple one:
inundate consumers with advertising
through social media, websites and
media partnerships.
New advertisements for Florida OJ


have appeared on the television show
"Entertainment Tonight," ESPN, the
youthful website FunnyorDie.com, and
in promos for the latest movie install-
ment of "Ice Age."
"What we're doing is targeting a little
younger audience," Norberg said. "We
know they'll be our consumers of the
future. We have to reach them with
different methods like social media
and commercials that are a little more
light-hearted."
Godwin, who has been growing
oranges for more than three decades,
said growers need to embrace the latest
methods available for reaching the
consumer.
"Advertising is the key, and it always
will be," Godwin said. "We're in the age
of Twitter and all of those things that a
lot of us only know a little about. But
things like Facebook are the future and
embracing it is the only way we are
going to survive."


Citrus growers remain optimistic


By ANDREA RUMBAUGH
FORT MYERS NEWS PRESS
Citrus growers are are still worried
about greening and prices, but are
feeling optimistic as the 2012 Citrus
Expo continues in North Fort Myers
today.
. "The attitude is positive, it's uplifted
and everybody is feeling good about
the industry and what's go-
ing on," said Robin Loftin,
vice president of Sales and
Marketing for Southeast
AgNet, an Ocala-based
company that organizes
the Expo.
She said about 1,100
people visited the Expo's exhibits
and seminars Wednesday, the first of
two days, and 800 to 1,000 attendees
Thursday. At the banquet Wednesday
night, Congressman Thomas Rooney
gave the keynote address and discussed
renewing the farm bill that expires in
September.
The program, he said, provides a
safety net for farmers, like crop insur-
ance and research money for citrus
diseases.
"If we don't come up with a solution

,*-.: . *. ..


F


for greening and cankers, we won't be
able to keep up with our competitors,"
he said.
In the past two years, more
growers began replanting their
citrus trees after greening caused
years of industry-wide hesitancy,
said Fritz Roka, associate profes-
sor of agricultural economics at the
University of Florida Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences
SI S 1 at the Southwest Florida
S Research and Education
Center.
-..m Greening is a bacte-
S., rial disease that weakens
-- and eventually kills citrus
trees by zapping certain
nutrients, said Ron Hamel, executive
vice president of Gulf Citrus Growers
Association. It is spread by a bug called
the Asian citrus psyllid.
"There's optimism in the industry
because the industry collectively has
put a lot of money into research,"
Hamel said.
Rebecca Blue, deputy undersecretary
of marketing and regulatory programs
for the U.S. Department of Agriculture,
visited Florida to see this research on
greening and meet Florida growers.


At the expo, she said the USDA
is taking the disease very seriously
and is working with the state and
industry to coordinate research,


outreach and operations.
"They don't let some of these chal-
lenges get them down," she said of the
growers.


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Page 16 Frostproof News


August 22, 2012





Frostproof News Page 17


Aimist 22 2012


On greening, growers 'willing to


see


it out'


USDA U

By JAKE BORDBYE
THE NAPLES DAILY NEWS
Citrus greening remains the
most serious threat to Florida's
orange groves, says a top federal
agricultural official.
Its enough of a concern that it
prompted Rebecca Blue, under-
secretary of the U.S. Department
of Agriculture, to visit Southwest
Florida last week to attend the
Citrus Expo at the Lee County
Civic Center.
The trade show floor was
teeming with exhibitors selling
sprays, nutrients and providing
educational material for the fight
against greening, also known as
Huanglongbing or HLB.
The disease destroys the
appearance, production and
economic value of citrus trees
and the taste of the fruit and juice.
It has no cure, was first found
in Florida in 2005 in Miami-Dade
County and is also prevalent in
Collier and Lee.
In addition to the expo, Blue
also visited Southwest Florida


undersecretary Blue visits


groves to get a firsthand look at
the problem.
"The growers get it They
know that agriculture is a tough
business," Blue said. "But they're
in it because they love it We're all
working towards the common
goal of halting the spread of citrus
diseases, and that's why collabo-
ration and research are so critical.
"The growers I visited with are
willing to see it out until we get
those big breakthroughs."
With millions of dollars spent
on research, a cure remains
elusive. Still, Blue says the
research has led to innovative
ideas that are slowing the spread
of the disease. As an example, she
pointed to nutrient management,
which supplies nutrients to the
tree through a foliar application,
so they can still produce fruit
even if trees get the disease.
Greening is commonly caused
by Asian citrus psyllids, an insect
that, once infected with the
disease, carries it for the rest of
its life and spreads it from tree to
tree as it feeds.


"The most important mission
we have at USDA is keeping
American agriculture safe," Blue
said. "(USDA) Secretary (Tom)
Vilsack is very keen on research.
He understands that is what is go-
ing to keep American agriculture
moving forward."
Blue said other initiatives
include educating the public
about greening through the
website saveourcitrus.org and
helping growers with contain-
ment strategies.
"It's a $3 billion industry and
63 percent of the citrus produced
in the U.S. comes from Florida
and that's supporting 76,000 jobs.
That's crucial to the economy,"
Blue said.
Florida has lost about 200,000
acres since 2005, part of which
is caused by greening, but is also
due to development, damage to
groves from hurricanes, and other
diseases like canker.
"One of the bigger challenges
(of greening) is the latency period
because an infected tree may not
show symptoms of HLB for three


annual Citrus Expo


Hundreds, including many from Polk County, attended last week's annual
Citrus Expo in Lee County near Fort Myers.


years," Blue said. "It's very difficult
to get ahead of a disease that has
a three-year head start."
On July 18, legislation that
would provide up to $30 mil-
lion per year for five years
for research to fight greening
passed its first obstacle in the
U.S. Senate when the Finance
Committee voice-approved


the bill sponsored by Sen. Bill
Nelson. Senators will likely vote
on the bill later this year.
"It's important to remind
folks how important agriculture
is," Blue said. "Two percent of
Americans are farmers, but
100 percent of us eat. A lot of
times we forget exactly where our
orange juice is coming from."


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Page 18 Frostproof News August 22, 2012


FEELING


Bartow Regional Medical Center needs volunteers


By STEVE STEINER
SSTEINER @POLKCOUNTYDEMOCRAT.COM

A smile crossed Karen Teige's face as
she fondly remembered.
"I thought, wow, this is what it's all
about," she said. Teige is the president.
of the Bartow Regional Medical Center
auxiliary, which coordinates the medi-_
cal center's volunteers. Teige has held
the presidency the past five years. She
has been a volunteer the last 10 years.
She continued her remembrance.
"One individual was distraught. I
identified with her," said Teige. The
woman's husband had recently been
admitted, and the woman, who was el-
derly, was alone, lacking the presence of
friends or family. "I put my arm around
her. She appreciated it."
There are many such remembrances,
not just hers, but of practically all volun-
teers. There is a reason for that, she said.
"The volunteers are not intimidating,"
she said. Quite often, their presence is
comforting to patients and their fami-
lies. "When you see a volunteer coming
with a card or flowers, it's a very positive
experience. It's a win-win."
Those are some of the rewards of
being a volunteer at BRMC, which cur-
- rently is seeking new volunteers.


"There currently are approximately 30
volunteers. An ideal number would be
50," said Teige. That number, however,
fluctuates, as a number of volunteers.
are snowbirds.
What also would be ideal is having
male volunteers.
"We have three men. We'd like more,"
said Susan Sartain, director of market-
ing and physician relations. The three
male volunteers get to drive golf carts,
transporting patients to their vehicles,
"We definitely need more golf driv-
ers. Especially as we are having more
orthopaedic patients. For safety reasons
we prefer the men."
One of the three men who are auxiliary
members is Lamarr Geohagan, formerly
with the postal service, now retired.
"I began 1 1/2 years ago," he said.
Becoming a volunteer, he said, served
as an outlet for him. "I was a caregiver."
He continues to be a volunteer even
though the reason he was a caregiver no
longer exists. He enjoys driving patients.
Like Teige, he has his own memories.
Some are of a light-hearted nature, such
as the time a patient who had been dis-
charged turned down Geohagan's offer
of a ride to the patient's car. Geohagan
watch as the person hobbled across the
parking lot to the far reaches where the


car had been parked.
Not everyone who volunteers comes
from a medical background, or served
elsewhere as a volunteer. One of those
who has been a volunteer elsewhere is
Gwen Tyler. She served as a volunteer
at a hospital in a town near Kalamazoo.
Several years after she moved here she
called around and learned that Bartow
Regional was seeking volunteers.
"That was two years ago," Tyler said.
She is now the treasurer of the auxiliary.

Want to volunteer?
There are other perks to being a
volunteer, in addition to the satisfac-
tion derived helping patients and their
families, said Sartain. Uniforms are
provided, plus volunteers receive free
flu and tuberculosis inoculations, and a
daily meal is provided, also at no cost.
Because volunteers are considered
employees, there are certain require-
ments, starting with age. A person has
to be at least 21 years old. There are
requisite background checks as well as
drug tests
At present, there are two shifts: 8 a.m.-
noon, and noon-4 p.m. The gift
shop is open 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.,
Monday-Friday.


"We'd love to have someone from 4-8
p.m.," said Sartain. That currently is not
possible, she added, because the major-
ity of volunteers are people in their 60s,
70s and 80s. "We're talking seniors."
If you are accepted as a volunteer,
you must commit to a minimum of one
day a week for at least four hours. Many
current volunteers devote more time
and days. Teige said an ideal situation
would be volunteers willing to commit
to six months, but she understands that
cannot always be achieved, particularly
from people who are snowbirds.
Volunteers are usually given a single
assignment, such as Dottie Sisemore, who
has worked in the gift shop five years.
"Some (volunteers) are cross-trained,"
said Teige, who added that most volun-
teers prefer having a single assignment.
If interested, potential volunteers are
urged to call either Bartow Regional
Medical Center at 863-533-8111, ext,
4344, or call Teige at her personal phone
number 863-701-214.
Teige hopes people will respond and
help bring the number of volunteers up
to 50.
"We have a cohesive group," she said.
"We have a lot of fun together."
Plus there is the reward of giving
something back to the community.


Shining a spotlight on the eggplant


In the movie "Coneheads" the
eggplant makes a brief but hilarious
appearance. It should, however, be a
regular inhabitant of your kitchen.
Poor eggplant, it does not receive the
respect it deserves. Botanically a fruit,
used as a vegetable, the eggplant is rich
in potassium, magnesium, phosphorus,
fiber, antioxidants, and more. It is low
in calories and sodium, and helps lower
cholesterol and prevent cancer.
Eggplant is a member of the night-
shade family of plants, which includes
the potato, tomato, and all peppers
- (except for black pepper). In sensitive
individuals these foods may aggravate
joint pain. In such cases it is recom-
mended to eliminate all nightshades for
four to six weeks, then add them back,
one at a time every few days, to observe
whether they are tolerated.
Botanists are not certain whether the
eggplant originated in India or China.
Over the ages it spread to all parts of the
world. The fruit is in wide use particu-
larly in India, Greece, Turkey, Lebanon,
Romania, Japan, and China.
Eggplant grows in different colors,
shapes and sizes, and is also cultivated for
its ornamental appeal. The wild eggplant
requires salting and rinsing to eliminate
bitterness. This is unnecessary when
cooking today's cultivar, despite the fact
that many cookbook recipes call for this
precooking procedure. A mature, well-
cooked eggplant does not taste bitter.
The most common purple eggplant


Judy E. Buss




Health orrespondent


is delicious baked, stuffed, or grilled,
and lends itself to numerous exciting
recipes. Its skin is edible as well. Cooked
eggplant dishes also make great appe-
tizers, side dishes, or salads.
Eggplant is often used in stews such
as the French Ratatouille; it is fried in
the Italian Eggplant Parmesan, and the
Greek Mousakka. Fried foods amount to
weapons of health destruction; therefore,
even the above celebrated ethnic dishes,
in which the fruit is fried first, can be
adjusted to render them wholesome,
by baking or steaming the eggplant and
adding somewhat larger amounts of the
herbs or spices called for.
Roasting the eggplant whole or sliced
imparts a fabulous, smoky flavor. When
roasted whole, the cooked pulp is then
scooped out and mixed with other
ingredients such as lemon juice, minced
garlic, and finely-grated onion as in the
Middle Eastern spread Baba Ganoush.
When the eggplant is stuffed, the
flesh is scooped out and blended with
meat and/or rice, herbs, spices, some-
times topped with cheese, then baked.


Another option is mounting pieces of
eggplant onto shish kebab, alternated
with chunks of meat, mushrooms, and
other veggies and grilling them.
Improve your health luck: unearth
the joys and benefits of eating eggplant,
a versatile star in a healthy cuisine
repertoire.

Eggplant Salad
(Serves 2)
1 medium eggplant
1 large clove garlic, finely grated
2 3 tablespoons lemon juice
14 cup sweet onion, finely chopped
2 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil
Salt and pepper
Remove the stem. After washing and
drying, cut the eggplant into /2-inch
thick slices. Cutting 2 -3 at a time, cube
slices making crisscross cuts. Steam
until tender, but not fnushy, 7-10 min-
utes. Meanwhile, in a bowl mix all other
ingredients. When eggplant is done, add
to onion mixture. Serve warm or cold.

Eggplant with Tomato
(Serves 2)
1 small eggplant, cubed
3 tablespoons olive oil
3 cloves garlic, chopped
1 large ripe tomato, diced
11/2 teaspoon cumin powder
2 tablespoons finely chopped parsley
2 3 tablespoons lemon juice
Pepper


Trim eggplant stem-end, wash,
dry, cube and steam (see cubing
instructions above in Eggplant
Salad.) Meanwhile, in a skillet, heat
oil, saute garlic 30 seconds. Add
cumin. Mix in tomato and pepper.
Cook covered 10 minutes, stirring
occasionally. Toss steamed eggplant,
parsley, and lemon juice into tomato
mixture. Do not add salt, unless you
tasted the dish first.

Eggplant-Tomato Stew
(Serves 2)
11/2 cups water
1 small eggplant, sliced and cubed
1 large ripe tomato, chopped
1 medium yellow onion, chopped
4 cloves garlic, minced
1 tablespoon oregano
Salt and pepper
3 tablespoons cooking olive oil
3 tablespoons lemon juice
Cook eggplant in water. When trans-
lucent add onion, garlic, tomato salt,
pepper and oregano.
Cook 10 minutes, stirring occasionally.
Add oil, cook 5 more minutes. Remove
from stove and mix in lemon. Serve on
brown rice (or any whole grain); rice and
beans; or on cooked potatoes.
Judy E. Buss is a nutritional cook-
ing instructor for The Rath Education
Center, Senior Scholars Program, and
is a member of the American Nutrition
Association.


-k- Winter Haven Hospital

Compassion. Innovation. Trust.


^^^^^^^^^^^800-416-6705., Or visit:^^


August 22, 2012


Page 18 Frostproof News










Young man wants to build a bigger, stronger body


DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I am 18, just
graduated from high school and want to
build a better body. If you saw me, you'd say
I was scrawny. Everyone does. My father
is on the large size and has always been a
good athlete. He's encouraging me, and says
I can have half the garage to use for a gym.
I plan to buy a set of barbells and
dumbbells, but I don't know much about
building muscles. Will you give me some
pointers? R.J.
ANSWER: The best tip I can give you
is to buy, if the cost is not too steep, a
book called Encyclopedia of Muscle and
Strength, by Jim Stoppani, Ph.D. The pub-
lisher is Human Kinetics. No, wait. First visit
your local library and see if it has a copy. It
clearly describes the physiology of muscle-
building, and has great photographs of how
to perform a large number of exercises.
Start your program with weights you
can comfortably lift eight times consecu-
tively. Each of those eight lifts is called
a repetition, or rep, and the eight lifts
together constitute a set. Rest for two
minutes, and then perform a second set.
Take another two-minute break and do
a third set. When you can do with ease
three sets of 12 reps, increase the weight


TO YOUR
GOOD
HEALTH


Dr. Paul
Donohue


and go back to eight reps.
Vary your program by adjusting the
rest time you take between sets. After five
minutes, your muscles have regained 99
percent of the energy they need. After
two and half minutes of rest, they have
regained 95 percent of their energy. After
one minute, they've regained 75 percent
of the energy they just expended. Two
minutes is a good rest time. However, you
can vary your program by decreasing or
increasing the rest time or by increasing
or decreasing the weight load. It's good to
do this after two months of one program.
Your muscles need to adapt to a different
regimen in order to stay challenged and


to grow. You even can decrease the weight
and greatly increase the number of reps.
That kind of program builds endurance.
You also have to adopt a different diet
to support this new demand on your
body to support muscle growth.
DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I'm 79 years old,
and I have indulged in weight training off
and on for more than 50 of those years.
I still manage to work out three or four
times a week. Obviously I cannot manage
the weights I used to use, and I shun free
weights now in favor of the machines.
Recently I have been apprised of a
health drink with HMB. It's ballyhooed to
renew muscle building in older people.
What is your take on it? J.B.
ANSWER: My reflex response to most
muscle-building and performance-en-
hancing supplements is one of skepticism.
HMB, hydroxyl methyl butyrate, is al-
leged to slow muscle protein breakdown
and enhance muscle protein synthesis.
Some scientific evidence supports this
claim. I don't find any serious side effects
from the substance.
If you want to try it, go ahead. It won't
hurt, except for the cost. How about writ-
ing me back in two months and letting


me know the results?
DEAR DR. DONOHUE: As an early-
morning distance runner, what kind of
meal should I eat before running? And I
have heard that eating soon after running is
a healthy thing to do. Is it? -WW
ANSWER: How "early" is "early morning"?
If you have a full hour before the run, eat
a small meal, with emphasis on carbohy-
drates -- fruits, whole grains and beans.
Don't eat fatty foods or fiber. It takes them
longer to exit the stomach.
Within 30 minutes to an hour after your
run, take in 75 grams of carbohydrates and
6 grams of protein. An 8-ounce glass of
chocolate milk or a cup of yogurt-contain-
ing fruit will be fine. Protein is more readily
incorporated into muscles at this time, *
and carbohydrate stores are more readily
replenished then.
** *
Dr Donohue regrets that he is unable
to answer individual letters, but he will
incorporate them in his column whenever
possible. Readers may write him or request
an order form of available health newsletters
at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475.
Readers may also order health newsletters
from www.rbmamall.com.


Digital Freud


The average American user of the
Internet spends just over an hour a day
online, according to the Bureau of Labor
Statistics. That's way more time than most
of us spend talking with our mothers or
therapists. So it seems quite reasonable
that an analysis of how we use the Internet
might prove quite revelatory about
our individual psychological makeup.
Specifically, does Internet use predis-
pose some of us to become depressed?
A group of researchers at the Missouri
University of Science and Technology
recently asked that question, conducting
a study that examined not what people
look at online, but how they use the
World Wide Web. For example, did they
spend most of their time reading and
writing emails or playing video poker?
The researchers were specifically
interested in patterns of Internet use that
reliably related to depressive tendencies.
They concluded that activities such as"
heavy mailing, peer-to-peer file sharing
and chatting online, plus a tendency
to quickly switch between websites, all
predicted a greater tendency to experi-
ence depression. Excessive mailing, for
example, might signify a relative lack of
strong face-to-face relationships and a
digital cry for connection. The scientists
couldn't say why exactly, but they noted
the behavioral linkages correspond
neatly with previously published
findings.
That's depressing, but maybe not
surprising. According to the Centers
for Disease Control, roughly 10 percent
of U.S. adults currently suffer from


WELL NEWS
Scott LaFee



depression. As many as two-thirds of
people living with depression don't real-
ize they have a treatable condition. You
can read all about it on the Internet and
then get depressed.

Body of knowledge
At least 100,000 chemical reactions
occur in the brain every second.

Life in Big Macs
One hour of running at six miles per hour
(a 10-minute-per-mile pace) bums 680
calories (based on a 150-pound person) or
the equivalent of exactly one Big Mac.

Counts
Percentage of American adults who
reported walking at least 10 minutes at
one time in the previous week, up from
56 percent five years ago: 62.
Source: Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention

Doc talk
PQRST A mnemonic device used to
quickly evaluate chest pain.
P stands for "palliative and provok-
ing." To wit: Does anything make the
pain better or worse?


OUR SPECIALTY IS CARING.
e No Stitch Cataract Surger,
Cornea Transplants
-n Eyelid Surgery
e in-office treatments
for Glaucoma and Diabetes
We Accept Most Insurance Plans
Accepting New Patients
m
Roy .B u e BM
OPHTHALMOO


$: 4 96-676-7624
749 State Rd 60 East -Lake Wales, FL
OFFICE HOURS: MONDAY-FRIDAY 8-5
See an Ophthalmologist if you have: Difficulty Focusing, Double Vision, Dry
Eyes. Itching. Burning Eye Pain. Floaters, or See Haloes Around Lights


I- IM e ic reA s si n m nt A c c p e


Q refers to "quality." What, precisely,
does the pain feel like? Is it stabbing
and knife-like or dull and throbbing?
R stands for "radiation." Does the
pain radiate anywhere beyond the
chest, such as into the arm or jaw?
S is for "severity." On a scale of 1 to
10, with 1 being almost no pain at all
and 10 being the worst pain imaginable,
what number does the pain rank?
T stands for "timing." What specifically
were you doing when the pain began.


and how long have you had it?

Phobia of the week
Bromidrosiphobia or bromidrophobia
- fear of body smells.

Never say diet
The Major League Eating speed-
eating record for chicken nuggets is
80 in 5 minutes, held by Sonya Thomas.


*I BUY THIS BOOK TODAY..
START READING IT TONIGHT...
BE A BETTER MANAGER TOMORROW!
Also available by Imperial Publishing
Louise K. Frisbie captures a glimpse of
Florida's past with wit and wisdom. A truly
unique look into the history of central Florida
and the characters and events that shaped
it. Filled with photos and facts that only a
true native historian would know.


r S4 A95tax*


To reserve your copies, please email:
SLFrisbie@polkcountydemocrat.com
or call 863-533-4183


Frostproof News Page 19


Aueust 22, 2012


L-





Page 20 Frostproof News August 22, 2012


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Page 20 Frostproof News


August 22, 2012







REAL ESTATE


Wednesday, August 22, 2012


CLASSIFIED


How can I find out What's HOT in the marketplace?

what my property

tax bill will be? F


In today's market, it is more important than ever to
know what your projected property taxes will be. If
your budget for a home is very tight, a large tax bill
may be the one factor that makes that home over
budget. A-, your Realtor, I can help you estimate
your new
Dolores Voge( taxes based
I Pon the pur-
chase price
and other
factors
that weigh
Legacy Real Estate, Inc. in. We are
I able to
use a tool
provided by the Polk County Property Appraiser's
website. This provides potential buyers a good idea
of the new estimated taxes, but we can only estimate
until the new tax bill comes out!
If I'm moving a considerable distance, is there a
way I cari screen homes before I start traveling?
The internet is a home buyer's best friend!! There
are so many websites providing inforinatiop, today, it
is truly ypur best starting poift. eWhnh' becomee
familiar "ith what type of homes are available in the
area you are rmoinig to and the price ranges. it is time
to look for a Realtor who is active in that market. Call
a few and see who responds best to your needs. They
will be able to send you up to date information on
homes that suit you and your budget. Many homes


2601 Sunburst Court, Legacy represented the Buyer, sold on 7/31 for $155,500


will have virtual tours or a large library of photos to
view. Of course, there is'no substitution for person-
ally viewing homes, so'make plans for a visit as soon
as possible! |,. j|
When I start visiting homes, what should I be
looking for the first time through?
Take your time when viewing homes, pay attention
to details and make notes! It would be a great idea to


have a checklistof the features that are most impor-
tant to you. Limit the number of homes you see at
one time to 3, this will allow you to really see each
home and not get overwhelmed. If you are too tired
at the end of a long day of looking at homes, you may
overlook the home of your dreams! Keep an open
mind. You may not be able to find the "perfect" home,
but with a few changes or improvements, end up with
your dream!


IEWE

LJUSTf&EMALETAE INC.


You can find every business and service under the
sun in the Busines & ServiceDirectory!
Makeyourbusinessapartof ( Call 863-676-3467


.- . ... .... .. 7 - . ... . .- - - __.. ._ . _ .

6367 0LEACY EAL S-aATE .CuER

863-676 7040


"PRIME PLUS SERVICE YOU DESERVE!"


BARGAIN OF THE WEEK
4 Br. 2 Ba. with MN-GROUND POOL.
on large lot, fenced back yard, Block
home wirh carport, large laundry
room. afflordahle price. S49,9001


3 BED. 2 BATH WITH POOL, En-
closed Pool, fenced back yard, nice siced
1 '2 acre corner lot. spacious roomm, fire-
place. large kitchen, located in comrnmu-
niry with lake access. 546,750


Old Florida Charmer
In Town
* Be.i:itul Hardwh'i ,l FlPr
*.1 RDRM / 2 Full BIJth%
* Grcal L.ocaliin ,/Sid .aolks
hrort SIak Propcnr
$62,500


Ranchland
Rosalie Lake Road
* B'.niliful 14.46 Acres
Tillally FeRnced
Isihing Pond
MNalurc iOak Tives
$124,950


MEDICAL FACILITY
NEAR HOSPITAL
Medical Ncigihirfiml
') Eim.RmO./5 Balh
*501 OllicLg. Recepiun Ar\.I
* Lg. Coimer Lol 22 Parking ii
$118,000


STOP BY OUR OFFICE FOR A FREE LIST OF FORECLOSURES!
PLEASE VISIT OliR WEBSITE f-it: p.li' r .ht .l:it-.co.iii


I


IIUINVS&,SEAXIE IRCIOR


SUNAIIVitf







Page 2 CLASSIFIEDS August 22,2012


1000


REAL ESTATE


'We Are Pledged To The Letter And
Spirit of U.S. Policy For The Achieve-
ment Of Equal Housing Opportunity
Throughout The Nation. We Encour-
age And Support An Affirmative
Advertising And Marketing Program In
Which there Are No Barriers To
Obtaining Housing Because of Race,
Color, Religion, Sec, Handicap, Famil-
ial Status Or National Origin."

1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
Bartow, new roof, new air,
3bd, 2 full ba., screenroom.
863-533-8596 or 640-0362.
NC MOUNTAINS Custom
built 1288 sf log cabin on
1.72 acres only $89,900.
Private wooded setting, cov-
ered porches, cathedral ceil-
ings, paved access and. easy
to finish. 828-286-1666
WESTERN CAROLINA REAL
ESTATE Offering unbeliev-
able deals on homes and land
in the beautiful NC mountains.
Call for free brochures, fore-
closures, and area informa-
tion. 800-924-2635


Don't put the

brakes on


^. 1







iveyour-advertising-
S.budget- he'green
l. ight-use our
classified to sread-.
thewobrd.

Call us to find out
how our classified
section can rev up
your business.


(863)


676-3444


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
LAKEFRONT FORECLO-
SURE, BEAUTIFUL 3 BR. 2
BA. HOME, Area of nice well
maintained homes, spacious
modern floor plan, great room
concept, master suite with
bonus room and access to
lanai and deck, large deck
with fire-pit and dock, ID #
5707 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
NEAR LAKE WAILES LAKE,
3 Br. 2 Ba. on Large Lot,
Home has wood floors and
tile, kitchen has been remod-
eled with granite counter-
tops, and beautiful cabinets,
being sold as a "short sale",
call for appointment and more
information, ID # 940, PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
COMMERCIAL OFFICE USE
OR RESIDENTIAL ON HIGH-
WAY 60 EAST, LAKE
WALES, 3 Br. 1.5 Ba. Home,
large lot, ample area for park-
ing, would make a great office
location on busy highway 60,
$49,900 ID# 834 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
3 BR. 2 BA. ON LARGE
LOT, NICE HOME WITH
SCREENED PORCH, Bank
Foreclosure, new on the mar-
ket, priced to sell quick
$44,900 ID # 2124 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
6776-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
AVON PARK--WE HAVE
SEVERAL HOMES FOR
SALE FROM 35,000--
44,900, all are priced to sell
quickly, some with lake view,
great investment opportunity;
call today for more informa-
tion or stop by our office for
details and map.
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040 or visit
online www.primeplus-.
realestate.com
SEBRING--WE HAVE
MANY LISTINGS IN
SEBRING AREA, HOMES,
CONDOS, Priced Low, call
863-676-7040 today for
more information or stop by
our office PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. or visit online at
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
2 STORY HOME IN BAR-
TOW, BUILT IN 2008, OVER
2,600 FT LIVING AREA, 4
Br. 3 Ba. home, move-in con-
dition, just reduced to
$159,900, call for more infor-
mation ID# 1916, PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
3 BEDROOM 2 BATH
BLOCK HOME, Large Lot,
just REDUCED, $36,900 ID#
2880 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

Need Cash?
Have A
Garage Sale


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
NEW LISTING 3 BR. 1
BATH ON CORNER LOT IN
LAKE WALES, Nice Condi-
tion for this starter home,
located just outside the city
limits of Lake Wales, Great
Buy for this cute block home!
$45,000 ID# 356 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040
BLUE JORDAN FOREST, 4
BR. 2 BA. ON OVER 3
ACRES, home has over
2,100 ft. of living area, fire-
place, large master suite,
$99,900 ID# 2725 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
LAKE ASHTON FORECLO-
SURE, JUST LISTED, 2 BR.
2 BA. Beautiful home with
open floor plan, large rooms,
huge Florida room, 2 car
garage plus golf cart parking,
home is in move-in condition;
call today for appointment to
see and more information,
JUST REDUCED to $144,900
ID# 5304 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
NEAR WARNER UNIVERSI-
TY, 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH,
located in crooked lake park,
spacious split-floor plan,
home has recently been
updated, has detached
garage with RV parking,
screen porch, $98,500 id#
4918, PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
LAKE-FRONT BEAUTY, 2Br
2Ba nestled on private Lake
Cypress in Lake Wales, enjoy
boating, fishing and using
your own private boat ramp.
Offers a spa in the back sun-
room, newer roof, complete
a/c system, kitchen cabinets
and appliances, Reduced
$254,000 id# 1671 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040 www.prime-
plusrealestate.com
WATER-FRONT BEAUTIFUL
HOME ON CANAL LEADING
TO LAKE WALK IN WATER,
Move-In condition, 3 Br. 2 Ba.,
cathedral ceiling, spacious liv-
ing room, large Florida room
with view of canal and lake,
formal dining, plus eating
space next to kitchen, all
appliances, washer and dryer,
2 car garage, workshop,
large covered dock on deep
water canal, just seconds
from the lake, $189,900 id#
6616 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

JUST LISTED, NEAR LAKE
WAILES LAKE, JUST A
SHORT WALK TO BIKE
AND WALKING PATH, 3 Br.
2 Ba. with almost 2,000 Ft. of
living area, spacious living
room, new carpet and paint,
large screened porch,
$85,000, PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
mid# 1185


1040 CONDOSNILLAS
FOR SALE
CONDO @ LAKE WALES
COUNTRY CLUB, Beautiful-
ly furnished 2 Bed 2 Bath 1st
floor unit, new carpet and
paint, Condo with Spacious
Floor Plan Located in Golf
Community. Family
room/lanai Overlooks Fairway
and Lagoon. Many Communi-
ty Amenities. $79,900 id#
6204 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

LAKE WALES COUNTRY
CLUB 2nd. Floor Condo, Fully
Furnished, Screened Balcony,
Great View Of Golf Course
And Lagoon, $102,000 id#
9202 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
GREAT PRICE ON THIS
FURNISHED 2 BEDROOM 2
BATH CONDO, 1,184 ft. liv-
ing area, screened porch,
convenient location to shop-
ping in the city limits of Lake
Wales. $29,900, PRIME PLUS
REAL ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 id # 130 www.prime-
plusrealestate.com
1090 MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE
ALMOST 2 ACRES WITH 3
BR. 2 BA. MOBILE HOME,
built in 2009, good condition,
move in ready, all fenced
located in country setting
near lake Rosalie, $85,000
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040 ID #
2002 www,primeplus-
realestate.com
3 BR. 2 BA. MOBILE HOME
ON 1 ACRE, NICE WELL
MAINTAINED HOME WITH
STORAGE BLD. Located just
east of Lake Wales near Lake
Rosalie, Great Fishing and
boating lake, $65,000 ID#
2188 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
1110 OUT OF AREA HOMES
37 ACRE MIDDLE TN FARM
with 13 acre lake, nice home.
Selling at Absolute Auction,
Memorial Day. Van Massey
Auction Lic 1711. (931)433-
8686 Visit vanmassey.com
DEVELOPER FORCED LIQ-
UIDATION Smoky Mtn. Lake
Property Priced @ Foreclo-
sure/Short sale. Up to 100%
Financing/5% interest. Hurry-
Only 30 Reservations avail-
able! (877)551-0550 ext 100
GEORGIA Wayne County
10Oac Cattle Ranch. Includes
40 head of cattle, tractor &
equipment. Fenced, stocked
ponds, barns & loading
chutes. Complete package.
$350,000 912-269-9349

1210 HOMES FOR RENT

Bartow, 2bd, 2ba, large lot,
non smoker, no pets, first,
last and security.
863-533-4744

LAKE WALES *5 houses
for RENT 2Bd/1Ba, $550
monthly $450 deposit...
*2 houses 3bd/lba, $600
monthly, $450 deposit. Call
863-676-5066 or 863-676-
1901 NO CALLS after 9pm
LAKE WALES very nice
3bd/lba, country house, Ig.
kitchen, ACW/ceiling fans,
garbage/sewer/water includ-
ed. $700. ,o. 863-635-6399


riiyun JuD: i------
BUYA HOME! Advertise in

BUY CAR! The Classifieds!


1210 HOMES FOR RENT
Lake Wales- Spacious 4BR/2BA
home on corner lot in Country
Oaks. Formal and informal living
and dining rooms. Open floor
plan. Large covered screen
porch. $1100/month, SD $1100.
Call Maggie Stohler at Legacy
Leasing Services, Inc 863-676-
0024 or visit www.LegacyLeas-
es.com
Babson Park- 3BR/2BA lake-
front home on Crooked Lake.
Enjoy lake views from living room,
dining room, and screen porch.
Large beach area. Fireplace with
built-in shelves. Many updates
throughout. $1800/month, SD
$1800. Call Maggie Stohler at
Le gacy Leasing Services, Inc
863-676-0024 or visit www.Lega-
cyLeases.com
Lake Wales- Very spacious
3BR/2BA home with formal living
and dining rooms. Family room
and large eat in kitchen with lots
of cabinet space and pantry.
Indoor utility room with
washer/dryer. Master bathroom
has garden tub, double sinks and
toilet closet. No pets.
$990/month, SD $990. Call Mag-
gie Stohler at Legacy Leasing
services, Inc 863-676-0024 or
visit www.LegacyLeases.com
Frostproof- 3BR/2BA on Lake
Reedy. Extra large lot. All new
f aint and flooring. Florida room.
n terior washer/dryer hookup.
$900/month, SD $900. Call Mag-
gie Stohler at Legacy Leasing
services, Inc 863-676-0024 or
visit www.LegacyLeases.com
Commercial
Lake Wales office building with
over 300 feet of highway frontage
on Highway 27 South. Close to
27/60 intersection. Building
includes a spacious, bright recep-
tion area, four separate offices, 2
storage areas, and 2 acres of
land with plenty of parking space.
New AC unit and well pump.
$1750/month, SD $1750. Call
Maggie Stohler at Legacy Leasing
Services, Inc 863-676-0024 or visit
www.LegacyLeases.com


212 E. Stuart Ave.
Lake Wales, Fl. 33853
NELSON AND ASSOCIATES
BARTOW RENTALS
2/2 Carpenter, $650:
2/1 Magnolia, $600.
1/1 Magnolia, $300.
3/2 E. Blvd., $750.
2/1 Palm Place $750.
No pets. Security equal to
the rent. Applications
required.
Nell.nelson@verizon.net
Call Nell at
(863) 640-1864

1240 CONDOSNILLAS
FOR RENT
WINTERSET CONDO -
LAKE VIEW 2bd / 2bath,
upstairs
unit. Community amenities.
$850.00 per month. Security
deposit required. Call 863-
678-1498 or 863-241-1528

1320 APARTMENTS FOR RENT

COLONIAL SQUARE
APARTMENTS
SUMMER SPECIALS !
1 and 2 Bedroom apts with
central a/c and heat, large
floor plans, abundant clos-
et
space & FREE WATER
Starting at $465/ month
Move-In Specials too
Call 24/7: 866-485-
4961
Or visit us online at:
ColonialSquareBartow.com


EXPERIENCE A REAL
"HOME-STYLE"
feeling in apartment living.
Pets welcome! 1 & 2 bd-lba
avail. CHA. Great neighbor-
hood.lbr/$500. mo.;
2br/$650. mo. Security
required. Call Sheila at
863-214-5645.
Happy Home Apartments,
719 Wanamaker Avenue,
Fort Meade.


Advertise Today!


1320 APARTMENTS FOR RENT
Frostproof- 1/1 apartment,
furnished, incl. water & sewer
$400./month, $250. securi-
ty.
Keystone Realty Inc.
863-635-0030
OAKWOOD MANOR
APARTMENTS
PRICES REDUCED FOR
LEASE UP!
Our updated villa-style
apartment homes provide
comfortable living at a
great price. Rates include
water.
Studio from only $405/mo
1 BR. from only $475/mo
2 BR with w/d hookups
from only $595/month
Convenient location,
Walk to shopping.
Call 24/7 866-485-
4977
Or visit:
OakwoodManorApts.co
m
Winter Haven, unfurn. 2bd,
iba, duplex, w/d hookup.
C/H/A. $495. mo. include ,
trash & lawn. Tile floors.
863-295-9272
1340 MOBILE HOMES
FOR RENT
3bd, 2ba, c/air, new carpet,
w/d hookup, close to Bartow.
Quiet area. $520. mo. 863-
559-2230 or 863-647-1958
LAKE WALES No deposit
mobile homes. For as low as
$475 per month. $475
moves you in! Call james 863-
605-5736.
1345 MISC. RENTALS

NC MOUNTAIN CABINS (2)
lbdrm/lbath in Franklin,
wooded, 1 w/garage & 1 on
1 acre. Payments $500/mo.
ALSO, 1.5bdrms/lbath,
1/2acre wooded. Payments
$850/mo. Owner financing, 5
year balloon w/low down.
772-475-6024
1350 EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
LAKE WALES Efficience
Apartment. $135 week. Elec-
tric / Water Included. No
Smokers, No Pets. 863-632-
7013
Lake Wales Efficiency
Apartment For Rent. Apply
at house, 444 E Central Ave,
Lake Wales. 863-450-5733
or 863-855-0764.
1500 LOTS & ACREAGE
20 ACRES FREE! Own 60
acres for 40 acre price/pay-
ment. $0 Down, $168/mo.
Money Back Guarantee, No
Credit Checks. Beautiful
Views, West Texas. 1-800-
843-7537 www.Sunse-
tRanches.com
GEORGIA LAND SALE -
Beautiful 1.5acre-30acre
homesites. Amazing weather,
low taxes, Augusta Area.
Starting @ $1995/acre.
Financing w/Low down, from
$195/month. (U.S. Citizen-
ship not required) Owner
706-364-4200
IT'S NEVER
BEEN EASIER!












Searching for e new car, home or just something
to do this weekend? Make it easy on yourself.
Subscribe to The Polk County Democrat
and get a wealth of information available
at your fingertips every day.
The Polk County Democrat
863-533-4183


CLASSIFIED


August 22, 2012


Page 2








August 22,2012 CLASSIFIEDS Page 3


We're More
Than Just
Print.


Visit Our
Website!
www.lakewalesnews.com
www.polkcountydemocrat.com


Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis


ACROSS
1 Run headlong into
4 Leave in stitches
8 Souppon
11 Ostrich cousins
13 Henchmen
14 Printing measure
15 Speech
therapist's
concern
16 Certain music
teacher
18 Keen on
19 Je ne quoi
20 Freebies near the
register
21 Outmoded street
fixture
24 Play a good joke
on
25 Moose feature
28 Word with tie or
cord
31 It may be
bleeped out
34 Write to a disk
35 News initials
36 Succulent part of
a rack
39 Mario Brothers
letters
40 'The Mod Squad"
role
42 "'Way to go!"
43 Insurance worker
45 Study intently
47 "The Simpsons"
shopkeeper
48 International
Tennis Hall of
Farner who won
consecutive US
Opens in 1997
and 1998
55 --load: prep for
a marathon
57 Liposuction target
58 Overdue book
penalty
59 Louisiana
nickname
61 "Absolutely!"
62 Upbeat
63 Farm girls?
64 Telegram
65 Fleur-de--
66 Cabled carrier
67 With "the," much-
watched index, a
different
component of
which is hidden in
16-, 21-, 36-; 48-
and 59-Across


By C.C. Burnikel
DOWN
1 Museum piece
2 Acid type
3 paint you a
picture?"
4 Sand bar
5 Desi's daughter
6 Shocked
7 Maker of Opium,
initially
8 "Unfaithful"
Oscar nominee
9 Money in the
bank: Abbr.
10 Curmudgeonly
cries
12 Cleaning aid
13 Best Buy buy
14 Shows the way
17 "Hurry up!"
22 Okla., before
11/16/1907
23 "Good one!"
26 Square,
moneywise
27 Sit for a spell
28 Juicer refuse
29 Mayberry boy
30 Napa equipment
31 Back-tied sash
32 "Breaking Bad"
cable channel
33 Place to start a
hole


z UEW /9 "oUlu's0e iueS elpalN a

3 U1 M SHVr
Nv M AS v (OA 1
Jmq1- 9V -1 Do
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3 N, OI dal 11
N 1 N S Iv S 0
H A d VO A
I I s ~ H1
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pe^loS eazznd s,AepsaupaM


37 Kind of verb:
Abbr.
38 Bite with un
aperitivo
41 Cantankerous
44 Belly laugh
46 Yours, to Yves
47 Chain with Market
Fresh
sandwiches
49 Lead-in to bad
news


1500 LOTS & ACREAGE
HOME SITE, Nice half Acre
lot located in Beautiful Area of
Homes. Growing Region Cen-
trally Located between Winter
Haven and Lake Wales. Par-
tially Cleared and ready to
Build your First Home.
$27,900 id #cc PRIME PLUS
REAL ESTATE INC. (863) 676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
WOODED HOME SITE! 2
Acres of Beautiful Woods in
deed restricted community to
build your new home! Not too
far from Public Boat Ramp
into Lake Rosalie. Owner Moti-
vated and will look at all Rea-
sonable Offers! $39,900 id#
11209 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC (863) 676-7040.
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m


I LAKE FRONT ON LAKE
--- WALK IN WATER, Just Over
5 Acres, Partially Wooded,
Private Location, Dead End
Street. Great Price! $79,900
id# It22 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE, INC 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co

5 ACRES NEAR LAKE
ROSALIE, Located in a gated
community in a rural setting;
wildlife galore, near county
boat ramp and access to
Lake Rosalie, Deed restricted
to single family homes only,
3 beautiful wooded parcel,
$49,900 id# It 11, PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
OVER 1 ACRE ON LAKE
S- PIERCE, Great home-site on
Timberlane Rd. Lake Pierce,
-- One of the finest fishing lakes
8/22/12 in Florida. Beautiful old Flori-
ounq!il z.o(o) da Woods; the lot is located
I on paved rd. $58,000 PRIME
S_ PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. ID#
AS 0H1 7111 863-676-7040
8 3 H I www.primeplusrealestate.co

ldl0 BLUE JORDAN FOREST,
ALMOST 3 ACRES, BEAU-
ON I 7 TIFUL NATURAL FLORIDA
NI idi WOODS, Gated community,
0 M lots of wildlife, enjoy the coun-
try peaceful atmosphere,
$22,000 ID # 7299 PRIME
S0O 20 PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
DI N I 676-7040 www.primeplus-
d S I I realestate.com


S f lI I I
i v H
vnL4u


50 Silicon Valley's
Santa _
51 Deejay Casey
52 Like a
wallflower
53 Madrid month
54 Ask for more
Money?
55 PC key
56 Shout between
ships
60 London hrs.


1515 WATERFRONT
North Carolina Mountain
Lakefront lots. New gated
waterfront community. Dock-
able lots with up to 300' of
shoreline, Low insurance, Low
property tax. Call Now
(800)709-5253
1520 OUT OF TOWN LOTS
NC mountain property
must go. 4.5 acres with out-
standing views and privacy.
$25,000 OBO, great for
home' or cabin. (828)394-
9298. Ask for Richard
1620 COMMERCIAL/
INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY
OVER 14 ACRES HIGHWAY
FRONTAGE IN AVON PARK,
Multiple parcels, with mixed
use. Excellent potential for
commercial highway busi-
ness, or income property on
U.S. 27. Bank owned, recent
appraisal and priced accord-
ingly, call for more informa-
tion. PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

2000


EMPLOYMENT

2001 HELP WANTED
Drivers: Local, Great Pay &
Benefits. Home every day. Pd.
Holidays/Vac. 401k, CDL-A.
w/x end. School grads.
Accepted 866-358-3937
A Few Pro Drivers Needed
Top Pay & 401K Great Equip-
ment & Benfefits 2 Mos. CDL
Class A Driving Exp (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com
ACT NOW! New Pay Increase!
37-46 cpm. New Trucks in
2011. Need 2 months CDL-A
Driving Experience. (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com
ASAP! New Pay Increase!
34-46 cpm. 300 Newer
Trucks. Need 2 months CDL-A
Driving Experience. (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com
[Classified = Results|


, I . I


JANRIC CLASSIC SUDOKU
Fill in the blank cells using numbers 1 to 9. Each number can appear only once in each row,
column and 3x3 block. Use logic and process elimination to solve the puzzle. The difficulty
level ranges from Bronze (easiest) to Silver to Gold (hardest).

6 9 8 5 Rating: GOLD
8 4 7 9 8 1. 6 S Z I V L
3 4 E I C L 9 V 81Z 1-6 1

5 1 4 8
S-- 17VI 9 6 9 8 L E
3 2 56.0
3 2 5 6 L.9 8 Z I C 9 V

21 3 1 4 8 4 I EL 9 L 6 I
16t6 2 6 # I 8 9LIZE

1 8 3
3 4 9 6
8/22/12


WANTED:


















PAID VACATION DAYS


Whatever you want in a new job,
you'll find your way to it
in the Classifieds.


The Polk County Democrat

863-533-4183


August 22, 2012


2001 HELP WANTED
AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for high paying Aviation
Career. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified
- Housing available. CALL Avi-
ation Institute of Maintenance
(866) 314-3769.
Bartow Compass Charter
Middle School looking for one
full-time & one part-time bus'
driver. Please contact Anita
Fine at anita.find@polk-fl.net
or call the school 863-519-
8701.
CALL NOW! Top 5% Pay!
Excellent Benefits. 300 New
T660's. Need 2 months. CDL-
A Driving Exp. (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com
CDL DRIVERS Great Pay!
Tons of Texas Frac work!
Great company! Company
paid benefits! Must have bulk
pneumatic trailer experience.
Call today! (800)491-9029.
CDL-A Drivers Relocate for
Tons of Great Paying Texas
Oilfield work! Great compa-
ny/Paid benefits! Must have
bulk pneumatic trailer experi-
ence. Call today! (800)491-
9029
CDL-A DRIVERS. Central Flori-
da company seeks Solo &
Team Drivers. Tank and Dry
Van positions offering some
regional. lyr OTR/ Good MVR
required. (877)882-6537 or
www.oakleytransport.com
CLAIMS ADJUSTERS
NEEDED due to active Storm
Season. JEL's 5-day Boot
Camp, Nations #1 hands-on
trainer can prepare you. High
Income www.JELTraining.com
- Companies waiting
CYPRESS TRUCK LINES
Home Weekends! Southeast
Regional, Top Pay & Great
Benefits! 6 Months TT exp
CDL with clean MVR. Call
(800)545-1351
www.cypresstruck.com
DRIVER- Not getting enough
miles? Join Knight Transporta-
tion and increase your income
with our steady freight. New
Triu-cks! CDL-A, 3 months
recent experience. (800)414-
9569. www.driveknight.com
Drivers Earn Up to 390/mi
HOME SEVERAL NIGHTS &
WEEKENDS 1 yr OTR Flatbed
exp. Call: (800)572-5489 Joy
ext. 238 Susan ext. 227 SUN-
BELT TRANSPORT, LLC


CLASSIFIED


Page 3





Page4 CLSSIFEDSAugut 22201


C


1CaU 865-6V64


Sd ir.
CLL -


ws Grden


COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
A/C Heating Duct Work Refngeration
Walk-in Coolers* Ice Machines
Expert Instaelation & Repairs
863-559-9561 Fax: 863-324-6804
garyoIddermamsn corn
Ucr # CACi816030


Georgetown Square Apartments

We offer 1st floor apartment homes that Indude
1 & 2 bedroom apartments. Our amenities are
streened-in patios, private entrances, swimming
pool, weekly resident functions, W/tDconne;oi
(in select units) and so much moel Wepmswine.
'" utilitieswhich Indclude water/sewer adAltrash.
CALL AND ASK ABOUT OUR
GREAT MOVE-IN SPECIALS
DIrecilo : We cwaentlnUy located behnd Pubis aff StawnR..fia Lkainle; ,.
200 Eimeald Ave., Lake Wale. FL33 U803
863-676-6387







WE BUY CARS IN ANY CONDITION
PERFECT OR NOT SO PERFECT We pay up to S30,000
AnyMake-AnyModel AD motor vehicles, RVis
Motorcycles, Beats, Jet Skis, etc.
Lost Title- No Problem You can also call (813J 531-4289
Bank Lien No Problem or (305] 763-1924




DRIVEWAYS PATIO -SIDEWALKS
BO BAT WORK




6alK3yat76-24
TBe ew ade, L 338


F'irsfTIme
Advertisers Cetw
Two WeeksFRE
The Prit Mow.th
Call at+676-.5467
Today y!
2774089


CENTRAL FLORIDA'S COOLING SPECIALISTS

POWELL
A/C & HEATING
SALES SERVICE INSTALLATION
All Makes/Models. Residential & Commercial
Financing available on new & replacement units
FREE ESTIMATES on installations & replacements
IN5hREI-. SIA1CLRlFIEDC(AIS15469
863-293-5046


S akwood Manor
Apartments

3 UPDATED FLOOR PLANS
Contemporary & Open Studio with Full Kitchen,
and Ceramic Tile throughout, from $405/month.
SpadousI Bedroom starting at $475/month.
Large 2 Bedroom Residence with washer/dryer
hookups + utility room. from $595/month.
www.OakwoodManorApts.com
1285 N US 17 Bartow (Aside WalMart)
(863) 533-5600



First Time

Two Weeks FI KE
The Frst Mo
lim at 676- 3467.
Today!

CONRET


A/C& EATNGA/ HAT


GL R


* HEM BREM [RIWUIMNM UEIHiONS
--'r LlrWA 'NOJob Too Big or Too Smafr"
LAKE WALESS sM6342-
lhi~lfl ,, GeneralContractors
Grwmeal 4fCrar n License # CGC061552
fmai- MmWki.fl


Frs T~im

T WeeksFE
The Frst Mowfi.
Call Joamne at 533-413
Today,


ColOil Square `
Apartments \

I & 2 BEOOMm SPAaous
PRESENCE WIH 4 COMEORTI.UE
FLOR nAM TO CHOOSE FmL.
Rates range from $465 $t61
including water, sewer & trash.
* 22i K Ethelene St., Bar
t .( s s6) 4a533-46a i





NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
Immediate AvoiUablfty Upon Approval
1 & 2 Bedroom Units. Affordable housing for low to
middle income families. Rent starts at $352 and $395.
All units have W/D hookups & kitchen appliances.
TDD 800-955-8771. Phone/Fax 863-676-9213
Office Hours Monday-Friday7am-Noon
401 WinstoAve, Lake Wales,FL 33853
W se INlS e i an a eii OpPOrWtly provi.de.remple.r


ROADS-DRIVEWAYS
Crushed/Broken Tile
Parking Pads ,
Site Preparation D
Rocks, Boulders, Fill "
Residential Commercial
Licensed/Insured
863-528-0255 .

OWNER


CO mwOSSTCTION a6WAroRTS
uAD1tcl os *AWNINGS
REIOVflING *ROOFOV ER
ALUMimUM/CONCRETE SCREENED ROOMS
www constructionandremodellngpolk comn ULIC RB0041377
Gator Construction offers improvement
and remodeling of commercial and residential
properties. We are family aoWned and
operated with over 29 years of eueieriece.
I m M KK> .. I
ai~a~s~i~..." i.


August 22, 2012


CLASSIFIED


Page 4







:--Call 863-. ...4$7.-1.,,a:e
** .-- ---:i ; *-"r-.-. - .. i.-^?- ^ g ^ ^ ^


-.:,R. .. .. :. _-.. -- '._-,. .-

-" i~-. ;- ,: i.:" :-. .^ i*'- -, -. '. _,;: :-/::^ " .


I GUTTERS I ANYA


ILW N iA "


Underground Drain
Variety of Colors
Senior Discount
"Forget the Rest, Go With the Best"


lakelandgutters.com* winterhavengutters.com
^^^^^^^^^^PW^^KWIOYA N^^^^


Licen'seT`ilPnri d
863-255-0090
CrBmc22@verizon.net


NO JOB TOO SMALL
* Wallpapering
* Painting
* Plumbing
Windows & Doors
IWill Patching
Electrical
*Clean Work Area
* Quality Work
* Reasonably Priced
* Grat Service
SShows Upon Time
* Free Estimates
* Honey-Do-IUste


"Cut grass*.
don't smoke it!"


944-5087
Licensed & Insured


MANUACTRED3OME
FIANCESPCILS LNDOM
CHTTL 4 N-3 -LE
FH, A Pivt Fnac


JACOBSEN HOMES
IF- T F A C T 0 R Y 0 U T, E T,,',
Also offering Park Models Trade-ins Repos
We pay cahn tor use alimss BS or newer



4S4MO $49.90


"Put the spring Rblhm SIcalcl
back in your step" Desined Oraolic
LAUU reta racapTOnallmioun by

i .LOCATINS Aet ndals N bur O F
MNf 1lOt$WII2t:flllMBIn t :
us *SMn IOFREEZE '
N aibd .mihn on r olers
4E.pMbn '


Flrst Time
Advertifsers 0-et
Two We ks FREE


NaOllat 676 -9467

Today!





IA .4 frch a% ,an Is.,ur, Bree.. .i
Residential & Commercial
Interior & Exterior Applications
No Job Too Big or Too Small
Top Quality Materials Free Estimates
I C
Call Paul Bridwell at 863-287-0701 j




Eileen Belanger
V PSales Associate
Ont IProperty Manager


AT YouR SERVICE REALTY
1400 Chalet Suzanne Road
Lake Wales, FL 33859 ()
Cell 863.221.0229 -
Business 863.676.4448
E-Mail: eileenb@century21.com
Please vit my Web Site for your
Real Estate or Rental Needs at
www.tlCent nlFlRodaPropertes.com


i jiii


NEED LAWN MAINTENANCE? CALL

KIMBROUGH
Lawn MalntIinmno
Residential & Commercial
Speela8xhgin
* Landscaping
* Pressure Cleaning
* Hedge Trimming
Licensed & Insumd
863-224-2651 Free Estimates
uwarrV ouaw -orn


Complete PC
and Network Help
*PC Repairs New PC Setup Website design & Hosting
* Networking User Clinics Printer Installs Wireless Networking
We rthe COMplhle Solution to
al siesir PC ua listworiuu seul
We cover all of Polk and Hillsborough.ounties
and are available for emergencies.
863-698-379 :
Synergy Operating Sl l.ems.. -
hmsured & Certifiled
Bringing Power to I'Ol[E_ .. .. .,
www.Syn rgyOp@ralingSysitlami'o ': .;




,:" ._ ,- ..S

--- -.'- F.,




-'/ ..' - S '


First Time
Advertisers (eit
Two Weeks FUEE
The First Month.

Call Jii at 676-467

Today!
2774092


p .~


86:
3IFree Et
Eainnni



*mom 18WG)5


3-860-5946
lmates Licensed& Insuredl J


ON SITE
SEWING
MACHINE
REPA IR
Expert
Service & Repairs on
all Makes & Models


eas felt
^<.itinu A
I I;P1ewlna


H O U R S : .1 1S "
MO -FRL 9AM M 365 51h Street SW is r.Havs.-FL 33880
TUES. :. M-M9 (863) ..9-3080
SAT. 9AM4PM www.heartfeliquiltngcom
Check our webste for ad the latest schedules, specials and events


.- - 1


~ I--~ ~, _


August 22, 2012


CLASSIFIED


Page 5


--I


f


I RESCREENINGll


..... I






CLASSIFIED


August 22, 2012


2001 HELP WANTED
Driver- Recession Proof
Freight. Plenty of miles. Need
refresher? No out-of-pocket
tuition at FFE. $1000 Bonus
for CO's & $1500 Incentive
for 0/0's. recruit@ffex.net.
(855)356-7121
Driver-Drivers choose
from Weekly or Daily Pay.
Regional, OTR or Express
Lanes, Full or Part-time, CDL-
A, 3 months recent experi-
ence required. (800)414-
9569 www.driveknight.com
Drivers No Experience -
No problem. 100% Paid CDL
Training. Immediate Benefits.
20/10 program. Trainers
Earn up to
$.49 per mile! CRST VAN
EXPEDITED (800)326-2778
www.JoinCRST.com
Drivers Earn Up to 390/mi
HOME SEVERAL NIGHTS &
WEEKENDS 1 yr OTR
Flatbed exp. Call: (800)572-
5489 Susan ext: 227 Joy ext.
238 SUNBELT TRANSPORT,
LLC.
Freight Up = More $ 34-46
CPM 2Mos. CDL Class A Dri-
ving Exp (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com


2001 HELP WANTED
Drivers Wanted-OTR Food
Grade Tanker Drivers Needed
Competitive pay, Benefits,
Guaranteed time off Class A
CDL-w/tanker .endorsement
Prefer 2yrs experience
(800)569-6816 otterytrans-
portation.com
Drivers- No Experience-
No Problem. 100% Paid CDL
Training. Immediate Benefits.
20/10 program. Trainers
Earn up to 49C per mile!
CRST VAN EXPEDITED
(800)326-2778 www.Join-
CRST.com
EARN $100s WEEKLY AT
HOME Typing Ads for Our
Company. 100% Legit Online
Job Easy Work PT/FT. No
Experience Needed! Sign up
Today at: www.HomeBased-
FloridaJobs.com
Earn Up to $.51cpm!!! CDL-
A Drivers, Tanker & Dry Van
positions available. 1 year
OTR experience, Good MVR &
work history needed. Call
(877)882-6537 or apply
www.oakleytransport.com


2001 HELP WANTED
FRAC SAND HAULERS with
complete bulk pneumatic rigs
only. Relocate to Texas for.
Tons of work. Great compa-
ny/pay. Gas cards/Quick Pay
available. (800)491-9029
GROWING Local Newspa-
per is Seeking Qualified
Sales People. Please Send
Resumes to
pnorthrop@thelake-
walesnews.com, or call
Paul Northrop at
(863)676-3467.
Heat & Air JOBS Ready to
work? 3 week accelerated
program. Hands on environ-
ment. Nationwide certifica-
tions and Local Job Place-
ment Assistance! (877)994-
9904

JUST GRADUATE? Play in
Vegas, Hang in LA, Jet to New
York! Hiring 18-24 girls/guys.
$400-$800 wkly. Paid
expenses. Signing Bonus. Call
(877)259-6983

GET RESULTS -
USE CLASSIFIED!


2001 HELP WANTED
MEDICAL BILLING
TRAINEES NEEDED! Hospi-
tals & Insurance Companies
hiring now! No experience?
Local Training & Job Place-
ment Assistance available! I s
(888)219-5161.
Medical Billing Trainees
Needed! Hospitals & Insur-
ance Companies hiring now!
No experience? Local Training
& Job Placement available! HS
Grad or GED & Computer
needed. (888)589-9677.
Medical Management /
Careers start here Get con-
nected online. Attend college
on your own time. Job place- Advertis
ment assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if qual-
ified. Call (800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnline.com

Seize the sales
with Classified!


,, .-
I "' i I -


K


2 CAR
GARAGE
From only
S4985
13 Colors


ISB IL


First Time
Advertisers-Set
Two Wek F
The FirstM.

Cal Kiny at 676-4467

Today!









LANDSCAPE SUPPLIES
* Mulch Sails Fill Decoratlve
Ida & ScuMs Fertllizer
"Pik up & Deliery
PRO-CUT

Arbor Equl ped


This Barn Installed
From ONLY $2635


Delivered & Installed
From ONLY S5575


130
mph
CERT.


www.usabarnsandgarages.com
CARPORTS FROM Raised Center Aisle
ONLY $695 Barns FROM $4680


FLORIDA THEOLOGICAL
SEMINARY AND BIBLE
COLLEGE, INC.
S115 W FIFTH ST0
LAKELAND, FL 33805


Founded in9Wi
NOW ENROllING FOR FAIL SEMESER
PLEASE CAIL (86) 68-379-


SINGLE NUNG WINDOW
Imnlatei Blne, Dual Pame
White H elIed

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First Time
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TwoWeek FEE



OGd J 676 467


Page 6


863-978-8586


I


% ~ ~


;caq;
' "*.** ^ w. .:r.,. .
: I*^ w ^: I :J" --**..







Augut 222012CLASIFIDS Pge


2001 HELP WANTED
Medical Management Careers
start here Get connected
online. Attend college on your
own time. Job placement
assistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial Aid if qualified.
Call (800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnline.com
Medical Management Careers
start here Get connected
online. Attend college on your
own time. Job placement
assistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial Aid if qualified.
Call (800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnline.com
MOMS WORK FT/PT, no
experience necessary, we
train. New Swarovski Crystal
Jewelry by Touchstone Crys-
tal. $500 TO $5,000/MONTH
(407)295-1522 kontactkelly-
now@aol.com
MOVIE EXTRAS Earn up to
$250 per day To stand in the
backgrounds for a major film
production experience not
required. All looks needed.
Call NOW!!! (877)435-5877
Need CDL Drivers A or B
with 2 yrs recent commerical
experience to transfer motor
homes, straight trucks, trac-
tors, and buses. www.mamo-
transportation.com (800)501-
3783
Need CDL Drivers A or B
with 2 yrs recent commerical
experience to transfer motor
homes, straight trucks, trac-
tors, and buses, www.mamo-
transportation.com (800)501-
3783
OTR DRIVERS- Food Grade
Tank Drivers. CDL-A w/tank
endorsement, Good MVR &
Hazmat within 90 days
required. Up to 42cpm
w/additional mileage incen-
tives & benefits. (877)882-
6537 or www.oakleytrans-
port.com
SURROGATE NEEDED
Please help us have our,-
baby! Generous Com-'"
pensation Paid. Call
LAttorney Charlotte Dan-
ciu 1-800-395-5449
FL Bar # 307084

BUY IT!


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2001 HELP WANTED

SPORTS WRITER: We are
looking for someone who
likes football as well as cov-
ering local sports in Lake
Wales.
Immediate opening for a
freelance writer to cover
high school football games
on Friday night for Satur-
day's paper and a story for
Wednesday's paper to pre-
view Friday's game. Must
have ability to produce
quickly for the Friday night
coverage.
If interested contact either
Jeff Roslow at
jroslow@polkcountydemoc-
rat.com or Kathy Leigh
Berkowitz at
klberkowitz@lake-
walesnews.com.
Can include writing sam-
ples.

2005 SERVICES
ADOPTION
Give your baby a loving,
financially secure family.
Living expenses paid.
Call Attorney Charlotte
Danciu 28 years experi-
ence. 1-800-395-5449
www.adoption-surroga-
cy.com-
FL Bar # 307084
ADOPTION
GIVE YOUR BABY THE
BEST IN LIFE! Many
Kind, Loving, Educated &
Financially Secure Cou-
ples Waiting. Living &
Medical Expenses Paid.
Counseling & Transporta-
tion Provided. Former
Birth Moms on Staff!
FLORIDA ADOPTION LAW
GROUP, P.A. Jodi Sue
Rutstein, M.S.W., J.D.
Mary Ann Scherer, R.N.,
J.D. 1-800-852-0041
Confidential 24/7
(#133050&249025)


2005 SERVICES
Abortion Not an Option?
Consider Adoption. It's a
Wonderful Choice for an
Unplanned Pregnancy. Liv-
ing/Medical Expenses Paid.
Loving, Financially Secure
Families Await. 1-877-341-
1309 Atty Ellen Kaplan (FL
#0875228)
ADOPTION 866-633-0397
Unplanned Pregnancy?
Provide your baby with a
loving, financially secure
family.
Living/Medical/Counsel-
ing expenses paid. Social
worker on staff. Call com-
passionate attorney Lau-
ren Feingold (FL
Bar#0958107) 24/7
ADOPTION 888-812-3678
All Expenses Paid. Choose
a Loving, Financially
Secure family for your
child 24 Hrs 7 Days Car-
ing & Confidential. Attor-
ney Amy Hickman. (FL
Lic. #832340)
Are you pregnant? A mar-
ried couple (in their 30s)
seeks to adopt. Will be full-
time mom & devoted dad.
Financial security. Expenses
paid. FL BarNo. 0150789.
Ann & Michael. 1-800-505-
8452.
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522-6000 Extn. 300 Baylor
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PREGNANT? CONSIDER-
ING ADOPTION? Talk with
caring adoption expert. You
choose from families nation-
wide. 'LIVING EXPENSES
PAID. Call 24/7 Abby's One
True Gift Adoptions. 866-
413-6298. FL License
#100013125
ROOF REPAIRS ROOF
OVERS Mobile Home Roof
Specialist & Flat Roof.
Free Insurance Inspec-
tions. Lic/Ins
CCC1327406. All Florida
Weatherproofing & Con-
struction. 1-877-572-
1019
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2100 GENERAL
Attn: DRIVERS
Freight up equals more $$$
New Pay Package, New KW
Conventionals, 2 Mos. CDL
Class A Driving Exp.
(877)258-8782
Drivers Refrigerated and
Dry Van Freight. Daily or
weekly pay! $0.01 raise per
mile after 6 months. CDL-A, 3
months current OTR exp.
(800)414-9569.
www.driveknight.com
Drivers/Class A Flatbed.
GET HOME WEEKENDS! Up to
.39 cents/mile. Late model
equipment & big miles! 1 year
OTR Flatbed experience. Call
(800)572-5489 x227.
SunBelt Transport






ASSISTANT EDITOR
The Arcadian is seeking an
Assistant Editor.
The Arcadian is a weekly
newspaper covering the city
of Arcadia and all of DeSoto
County. The position
includes both editing and
reporting duties.
The ideal candidate will
have experience in newspa-
per reporting with a passion
for covering local events
accurately and completely;
good writing and grammar
skills; curiosity and determi-
nation to research stories;
flexibility for covering events
out of our small office; and
the ability to get along well
with a variety of people in a
small town atmosphere.
To apply, submit your
resume and up to three writ-
ing samples to (email is pre-
ferred):
Susan E. Hoffman
The Arcadian
arcadian.editor@gmail.com
or 108 S. Polk Ave.
Arcadia FL 34266
We are a drug and nicotine
free workplace. Pre-employ-
ment drug and nicotine test-
ing required. EOE


3000








NOTICES

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ADVERTISE IN OVER 100
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PREGNANT? CONSIDER-
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ted couple seeks to adopt.
Financially secure. Healthcare
professionals. Expenses paid.
Gil & Dave (888)580-ADOPT
(2367). FL Bar#0150789
Sell Your Classic
Get top dollar for your classic
car at the Lake Mirror Classic
Auto Festival Auction in Down-
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(800)2574161
Lic. AU305 AB158
3060 SCHOOLS
& INSTRUCTION
AIRLINES ARE HIRING-
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aid if qualified Housing avail-
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et
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line.com
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Need Cash?
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4000






FINANCIAL

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We need more equipment!
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4020 FINANCIALIMISC.
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
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S Need a job?

Check The

Classified!


Page 7


August 22, 2012


CLASSIFIED








Page 8~ CLASSIFIEDS August 22,2012


4080 LOANS / MORTGAGES
Access Reverse Mortgage!
Florida-based: Application &
closing in your home. Experi-
ence: almost 1,000 reverse
mortgages funded. Award-
winning customer service.
BBB A rating. NMLS #4566.
1(800)806-7126

5000






BUSINESS SERVICES

5110 LAWN/GARDEN & TREE
GOING OUT OF BUSI-
NESS
Oak Tree Nursery. 20ft
trees $15-$25, 8-1 Oft trees
$5-$10. Plus Roses-Ties-
Pineapples.
863-635-6399

5115 LEGAL SERVICES
PREGNANT? CONSIDER-
ING ADOPTION? A childless
energetic, spiritual, commit-
ted couple seeks to adopt.
Financially secure. Healthcare
professionals. Expenses paid.
Gil & Dave (888)580-ADOPT
(2367). FL Bar#0150789
5120 MEDICAL SERVICES
ATTENTION DIABETICS with
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this meter eliminates painful
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284-7364 and start saving
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5230 MISCELLANEOUS
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Free HBO for 3 months Call
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727-851-3217

6000


MERCHANDISE

6020 AUCTIONS
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Lake Tillery, East of Charlotte,
NC. Iron Horse Properties.
(800)997-2248. www.iron-
horseproperties.net
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Lake Tillery, East of Charlotte,
NC. Iron Horse Properties.
(800)997-2248. www.iron-
horseproperties.net

6180 HEAVY/CONST.
EQUIPMENT
SAWMILLS -Band/Chainsaw -
SPRING SALE Cut lumber
any dimension, anytime.
MAKE MONEY and SAVE
MONEY In stock ready to ship.
Starting at $995.00
www.NorwoodSawmills.com/
300N (800)578-1363
Ext.300N
I Employ Classified!


6236 PET SUPPLIES
& SERVICES
HAPPY JACK
DuraSpot latest technology in
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trol on dogs. Patented, At
farm, feed & hardware stores.
Distributed by Fuller Supply
(205)343-3341
www.happyjackinc.com
6270 WANTED TO
BUY/TRADE

BUYING
GOLD, SILVER,
COINS, JEWELRY
Highest Prices In History!

ANY CONDITION
WE BUY IT ALL, and Pay So Much
We Almost Want to Cry. You, of
Course, Will Laugh With Glee!!
See PHIL at the former
HOLLY'S ARMY NAVY STORE
3440 Ave G NW
Winter Haven
Mon-Sat 10am-5:30pm
Call first to confirm I'm there
863-299-6031
Our 33rd Year


TRANSPORTATION

7140 MISC.DOMESTIC
AUTOS
2000 CADILLAC DEVILLE
less than 55k miles. Pearl
white w/camel vinyl top. Nice
leather interior. Fully loaded.
Exc. cond. $7,200 863-559-
6935
2010 DODGE WHEEL-
CHAIR VAN, 10 inch lowered
floor with tie downs & wheel-
chair ramp. $31,995. 727-
492-1630

Need Cash?
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CASH FOR CARS!
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7333 MISC. BOATS
JON BOAT, 14ft. 6hp John-
son w/ galvanized trailer. 28#
thurst trolling motor. Live well.
$1200 Call 863-899-2648.
7360 CYCLES/MOPEDS/
SCOOTERS
2001 Honda CBR F41 600
motorcycle. Runs great 17k
miles
863-285-8705. $2,800

Seize the sales
with Classified!


the parade...

.
eS .. -


7370 CAMPERS/
TRAVEL TRAILERS
TRAVEL TRAILER, 33ft
Cougar 302RLS, double slide,
queen bed, rear living room.
Like new! Lots of extras! 231-
633-0024. (Haines City)


The average cost of a brewed cup of coffee

$1.38


Cost of a first class US Postage Stamp

.45






N










Cost of a home delivered newspaper

ONLY .40 CENTS!


Van Fleet could
be avoided with
new highway
Plainnmied U.S. W. 17
link uld as n.rtn


7000 7260 AUTOS WANTED


The Lake Wales News_


...... ----- da te %t
The Fort Meade Leader 5I
,--, .. A r
Reunion and home at N
events Fbrig Miners
z 750ve saes .a ,- w s


He Polk County Democrat
BlM,p, ndd = 3 S&t*un, DMI, 2aM


Subscribe Today! Call 863-533-4183


Page 8'


August 22, 2012


CLASSIFIED