The Frostproof news

MISSING IMAGE

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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000956893
oclc - 01388691
notis - AER9566
lccn - sn 95026699
System ID:
UF00028406:00608

Related Items

Preceded by:
Highland news (Frostproof, Fla.)

Full Text


Visit us on the Internet at www.FrostproofNews.com

Wednesday


W, J W- March 27, 2013



Frostproof News


Frostproof's Hometown News for more than 85 years


Volume 93 Number 13,


USPS NO 211-260


750


Frostproof, Polk County Florida 33843


Trhe


Familiar faces seeking spot on city council


Milton looking to keep

recently acquired seat

By BRIAN ACKLEY
BACKLEY @ HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM

The newest member of the Frostproof city council is now
seeking to become an elected member of the group as well.
Todd Milton, who first entered the local political scene
---- in 2012 when he lost a narrow race
to incumbent Diana Webster-Biehl,
was appointed to the city coun-
cil in February by acting mayor
Anne Dickinson, when Mayor Kay
Hutzelman stepped down after mov-
ing out of the area.
At the time, Dickinson said one of
the criteria she would use to pick a
_replacement was the person's will-
ingness to run for the seat in April's
elections, something Milton agreed to
----- then and is following through on now.
TODD MILTON "I contacted her (Dickinson) that I
was interested, and that if I did get appointed, I would run
to defend the seat," Milton said. "I want to be involved in
the city."
Voting on Seat One is next Tuesday from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
at First Baptist Church. Milton is being challenged by for-
mer council member Mike Denby. It is the only city election
on next week's ballot.
Milton lost to Biehl by only 26 votes, and although he lost
in his bid then, he did accept a position on the city's plan-
ning and zoning board. He resigned from that board when
MILTON 17


Denby, 12-year council

veteran, hopes to regain seat

By BRIAN ACKLEY
BACKLEY @ HEARLTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM

Veteran Frostproof councilman Mike Denby remembers
pretty much the exact moment that he decided that step-
ping down from the board was a good idea.
"I would come home from work,
jump into the shower, race to a meet-
ing, and my wife would be in the front
yard pushing my son in a swing," he
said. "One night I came home, and he
said 'Dad' like 50 times. I turned to
my wife and said 'I think I'd rather be
called Dad than councilman. I don't
think I'm running for re-election.'
I just felt like stepping away, but I
enjoyed my time."
But times change and children grow
older. Denby said now was a good
MIKE DENBY time to try to regain a spot on the
board, too, because his work schedule has changed to allow
him to more easily attend the 6 p.m. meetings.
In fact, he figures he's put in 24 years for the city, 12 as
a city employee in parks and recreation and 12 on the
council. He stepped down from the council in April 2009
after not seeking a fourth term. He left the city's employ
to pursue a career as a detention deputy when the Polk
County Sheriff's Office opened its South Jail in 1998. He is
studying to get his associates in criminal justice, and is just
six hours short of that goal.
DENBYI5


Bikefest overcomes challenge for second ride


PHOTO BY K.M. THORNTON SR
Ron and Dolores Curry of Avon Park were on hand Saturday
at the Second Annual Frostproof Bikefest, with their T-Rex.
The machine is powered by a Kawasaki 1400cc motor and
one of only 500 made. Hundreds of cycle enthusiasts were
here last Saturday for the fun. More photo coverage on
pages 23 and 24.


TODAY'S-
CONTENTS




711111 520005
05252 000258


Calendar................Page 2
Editorial................ Page 4
Obituaries............. Page 7
Sports.................... Page 9
Pets................. Page 14-15
Feeling Fit........... Page 21


By JAMES COULTER
NEWS CORRESPONDENT
Motorcycles roared through
town during the Second
Annual Frostproof Bikefest last
Saturday.
For the second consecutive
year, bikers from across the
county and state gathered to
participate in the annual poker
run and partake in other activi-
ties such as games, food, and
live music.
The Bikefest was started last
year by the disbanded Riding
With Angels foundation as a
fundraiser to finance the funer-
als of motorcycle casualties.
This year, the event was
organized by the Frostproof
Chamber of Commerce with
half the proceeds going to the
Wounded Warrior Project, a U.S.
Army program that aids severely


wounded service members and
their families.
An estimate for the total
money raised has yet to be
determined, though according
to Chamber of Commerce presi-
dent Wesley Wise, this year's
festival experienced a larger
turnout than last year.
"For a second year event, it
was very successful," Wise said
"The bikers that I spoke to were
happy that we had it, and some
of them said that they would be
back-next year."
The Bikefest began with
the opening ceremonies at
10:30 a.m. with a presentation
of the honor guard followed
by the singing of the National
Anthem and a prayer and bless-
ing over the bikers.
The main event was the
BIKEFEST 1I5


Easter


community


events set
There are several holiday
events scheduled this weekend in
Frostproof.
Each year the Frostrpoof
Ministerial Association hosts an
evening Good Friday Service at an
area church. This year the service
will be held at the First Baptist
Church, 96 West B Street, starting
at 7 p.m. Bring a friend or family
member for this special evening.
For more information contact
Pastor Darrol Hood at the First
Baptist Church of Frostproof at
635-3603.
The new Family Life Church
building and field at 139 Bulldog
Way in Frostproof will be the
place to be on Saturday at 10
a.m. for children up to 10 years
old and their parents. The 18th
Annual Community Egg Hunt will
feature thousands of candies and
treasure-filled eggs scattered for
the little ones to find. The event is
free.
Four age categories means there
will be four different areas to
search. There will be gold, silver,
and bronze egg winners in each of
the infant-23 months, 2-4 year old,
5-7 year old, and 8-10 year old age
groups. Prizes are provided by the
Frostproof Ministerial Association.
The event is sponsored by Family
Life Church.
This year there will also be priz-
es for parents; an assortment of
gift certificates good at Frostproof
and other local businesses. There
will also be free hot dogs given
out to everyone in attendance. For
more information, contact Family
Life Church at 635-4500.
The Frostproof Ministerial
Association's Community Easter
Sunrise Service will be held at
6:30 a.m. at the east end of Wall
Street in historic downtown
Frostproof on Sunday. This year
the event is hosted by Pastor
Brian Smith of the First United
Methodist Church.
Watch the sunrise over Lake
Reedy, renew your relationship
with your heavenly Father, and
fellowship with friends and
neighbors. Please bring your own
chair if you can. For more infor-
mation contact Pastor Brian Smith
at First United Methodist Church,


SA pie in the face

caps a day of fun






page 13


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page 6

Copyright 2013 Sun Coast Media Group, Inc.


Baber hurls a gem
for the Bulldogs






page 9









WELCOME TO YOUR COMMUNITY CALENDAR
and Want to see your event on this page? Call us at 863-285-8625 or
email news@frostproofnews.com.
CALEN~i'is AK---------


* FRIDAY, MARCH 29
Good Friday Service
At the First Baptist Church,
96 West B St., in Frostproof on
Friday, March 29. The service begins
at 7 p.m. Bring a friend or family
member for this special evening.
For more information contact Pastor
Darrol Hood at the First Baptist
Church of Frostproof, 863-635-
3603. Sponsored by the Frostproof
Ministerial Association. This is an
ecumenical event open to all.
* SATURDAY, MARCH 30
Easter Egg Hunt
The new Family Life Church
building and field at 139 Bulldog
Way in Frostproof will be the place
to be at 10 a.m. for children up to
10-years-old and their parents. The
18th Annual Community Egg Hunt
will feature thousands of candies
and treasure-filled eggs scattered


for the little ones to find. The
event is free. There will also be free
hot dogs given out to everyone in
attendance. For more information
please contact Family Life Church
at 863-635-4500.
* SUNDAY, MARCH 31
Sunrise Service on Lake Reedy
The Frostproof Ministerial
Association's Community Easter
Sunrise Service will be held at
6:30 a.m. at the east end of Wall
Street in historic downtown
Frostproof. This year the event is
hosted by Pastor Brian Smith of the
First United Methodist Church.
* MONDAY, APRIL 1
City Council Meeting
The Frostproof City Council has
a regularly scheduled meeting at
city hall starting at 6 p.m. The city
council normally meets the first and


third Monday of each month.
TUESDAY, APRIL 2
City elections
Frostproof will elect one member
of the city council in voting between
Todd Milton and Mike Denby, who
have both qualified for the ballot.
Denby served on the council for a
number of years previously, but is
not on the board now. Milton was
recently appointed to fill the unex-
pired term of Kay Hutzelman. Voting
runs from 7 a.m.-7 p.m. at the First
Baptist Church.

E FRIDAY, APRIL 5
Frostproof Relay For Life
Frostproof's 10th annual "Relay
For Life" American Cancer Society
fundraiser will be held once again
at the Wall Street Play Park, starting
with opening ceremonies on Friday
evening, including the all-important


Survivor's Lap. There will be food,
fun and entertainment throughout
the evening Friday, with the final
laps coming Saturday morning.
Please plan to join in this important
and fun community event!
* SATURDAY, APRIL 6
Murder Mystery at the Ramon
The Ramon Theater will host
another in its series of popular
murder mystery dinner theater
events. "Lurking Down the Bunny
Trail" will be staged with the
theater's own unique cast of local
characters. The show and dinner
start at 7 p.m. Tickets are $35 and
can be reserved by calling the theater
at 863-635-7222, or visiting their
website at www.ramontheater.com.
As these events have become very
popular drawing audience members
from throughout the Ridge, it is
recommended that you get your
tickets in advance.


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March 27, 2013 Frostproof News Page 3

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Frostproof News Page 3


March 27, 2013






Page 4 Frostproof News March 27, 2013


VIEWPOINT


Determination defeats bureaucracy


Seasoned observers of government bureaucracies
- and that includes journalists at this and most other
newspapers were not surprised that in responding
to the spectre of "sequestration," the Federal Aviation
Administration announced that it will shut down air
traffic control operations at Lakeland Linder Airport
next month. For 51 weeks out of the year, this would
be an inconvenience, but little more, for Lakeland
ULinder. It is a general aviation airport, a term applied
to airports with few or no scheduled commercial
flights, facilities that cater almost exclusively to
private pilots and corporate aircraft.
The FAA website lists more than 5,100 general
aviation airports in the U.S., including four in Polk
County: Lakeland ULinder, Bartow Municipal, Lake
Wales Municipal, and Winter Haven's Gilbert Field.
But Lakeland Linder has a distinction that few, if
any, of its associates throughout the land can claim:
for one week a year, it becomes one of the busiest
airports some say the busiest in the nation.
The Sun 'n Fun Fly-In brings in countless pilots and
other aviation enthusiasts, including stunt fliers and,
in most years, military exhibition teams.


Our Viewpoint

There are ground displays highlighting both the
history and the future of aviation, but the major
event is the daily air show from 2:30 to 5:30 each
afternoon.
Its performers can be seen from much of Polk
County.
The fact that some 3,000 volunteers pitch in to help
conduct the fly-in is testimony to both its size arid the
community support that it garners.
This year's Sun 'n Fun is scheduled from April 9 to 14.
The FAA announced that to meet Congressionally
mandated expenditure reductions, it will furlough
its air traffic controllers at some general aviation
airports, including Lakeland Linder.
This is classic bureaucracy in action: when econo-
mies are mandated, implement them in activities or
services that will create the greatest public uproar.
Gatekeepers, aides and chauffeurs to the upper
echelons of government are probably safe in their


jobs, but people who provide direct service to the
public are the first to go.
In fact, the first announced cutbacks included can-
cellation of the popular aerial demonstration teams
of the armed forces: the Navy's Blue Angels and the
Air Force's Thunderbirds, who put the spotlight on
our best and brightest flyers. Hopefully, these pilots
are still flying regularly at their home bases to keep
their aerial skills honed, but putting on demonstra-
tions at shows (including Sun 'n Fun) for the taxpay-
ers who fund them has been canceled.
If the FAA had hoped to shut down Sun 'n Fun -
and we have no way of knowing the agency's intent
- it appears to have failed.
John R. Leenhouts, retired Navy pilot who holds the
nation's record for landings on aircraft carriers (flying
under the call sign "Lites") and now president of
Sun 'n Fun, has declared that the show will go on.
Fully certified FAA controllers will be on duty, he
said, funded by private sources.
We commend "Lites" and his team for refusing to
let the FAA's action ground the 39th Sun 'n Fun Fly-In.
Score it: Determination, 1; Bureaucracy, 0.


Letters to the editor


My America is


still the greatest country


This is my America, a place where
you should feel inspired and very
fortunate to live. That is, unless you
are one of the many who drank the
Administration's Kool-Aid and now
feel only the Government can take
care of you, or you have been dumbed
down via the socialist CSCOPE/CORE
curriculums in our public schools, or
told by this Administration that your
God-given freedoms are irrelevant, that
your country doesn't have an immedi-
ate spending problem, that we should
open all our doors to immigrants who
will come in and help America achieve
its goals, etc., etc., etc. -
Folks, stop believing this bullcrap
coming out of Washington. Stop believ-
ing these politicians who have never
held a real job and yet they claim to
know what is best for you, who encour-
age illegal immigrants to come and
remain here, only to get their votes (yes,
they do vote). Stop believing opening
our country's doors and our pocket-
books to every Jose or Mohammed who
wants to come here will be in our best
interests. Legal immigrants are wel-
come but they must be legal and must
acclimate to America, not try to change
America to look like the country they
fled from.
Stop supporting and keeping in office
these "establishment" politicians. Vote
your morals, not your party. Always
remember: America first, politics
second. If you don't believe in abortion,


then why vote for someone who,does? If
you believe in the sanctity of marriage,
why vote for someone who doesn't? If
you believe in only valid votes being
counted, then why not have Photo-id
required in every state to avoid this
problem? This idea of someone being
disenfranchised is a bunch of bunk. I'll
bet most of you didn't know last elec-
tion's votes were counted by a French-
owned company. What's the matter
- we Americans can't count our own
votes we have to use a leftist social-
ist. Duh! Yes, we have a lot of problems
BUT if this country can turn out people
who are so intelligent as to put a man
on the moon, something NO OTHER
country has been able to accomplish,
then WHY do we tolerate self-serving
politicians and college/university
professors who are dumbing down our
children, running up our debt, and
lining their pockets while they do it?
Look at what happened in Cyprus this
week- the U.S. isn't too far behind.
If you love America, then pick up your
phone, call the White House, call your
congressmen, tell them you are mad
as hell and aren't going to take it any
longer. Get involved start looking
around for what YOU can do to help
turn the tide, to restore America back to
its greatness. Students, make it a point
to read TRUE American History, not the
modern revised dumbed down version.

HILLIARDI 5


Empower parents; don't


manipulate them on schools


First it was called the parent trigger
bill but when that became a negative
connotation, it was rebranded the
"parent empowerment act." Whew,
that's much better. Unfortunately, it's
a.misnomer: This bill does not em-
power parents, it empowers out of state
corporate interests and their lobbyists
to siphon Florida tax dollars away from
our already underfunded public school
system.
Interestingly, parents are organizing,
again, against the bill. In fact, every
major parent and teacher organization
has come out strongly against passage.
PTA, NAACP, LULAC, FEN, FEA.
The "trigger" really is a potentially
unreliable grade assigned to a teacher
based on their students' combined


Paula Dockery
valolwft


performance on an ever-changing test.
First, their job security was to be based
on the FCAT results but the highly con-
troversial and problem-plagued test is
being phased out and its replacement is
the yet to be developed Common Core.

DOCKERY15


The Frostproof News
Jim Gouvellis Publisher
SAileen Hood General Manager Paul Northrop Sales Manager o Jeff Roslow Editor .Brian Ackley Managing Editor


Published every Wednesday at
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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
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Wales Fl. 33853.


Page 4 Frostproof News


March 27, 2013






March 27, 2013 Frostproof News Page 5


DENBY
FROM PAGE 1

He said when he first ran for office,
there wasn't anything specific that
caused him to toss his hat in the ring,
but it turned out he was the only one
that filed for that year's election. Some
of the people involved with his soccer
youth program he had helped start
encouraged him.
"Some parents, some coaches ap-
proached me and said 'you know


BIKEFEST
FROM PAGE 1

poker run, which featured five
stops throughout Polk County: Just
One More Bar in Plant City, Fuzzy's
Tavern andliar's Lair Saloon in
Lake Wales, Main Street Tap Room
in Avon Park and P&J's Recreation in
Frostproof.
The winning poker hand was held
by Patty Livinggood, who had a pair
of kings and ace high.
The worst hand was held by Tina
Evans with 9 high.
Throughout the day, each of the
participating bars sold raffle tickets
for a 50/50 drawing.
The total raffle tickets sales was
$1,495 with a winner's share of
$747.50. The winning raffle ticket
was purchased at Just One More.
The bar that sold the most tickets
was P&J's Recreation, which was also


everybody at city hall, you know bud-
gets, you know how things work,' so I
put my name on the ballot," Denby said.
He ran unopposed for a second term,
and despite having two opponents for
his third term, he still got over three-
quarters of the vote. "It's a calling."
He said his experience is something
that can make a difference.
"Experience counts," Denby noted.
"The first two or three years I was on
the council, I made motions but when
there was discussion, I would just sit
and listen. I was fascinated at their
thoughts and ideas."


this year's platinum sponsor.
Co-owner Mike Hutto attributes
his bar's success to his loyal custom-
ers, the newly built back deck, and of
course the beer, which was the one
commodity the bikers wanted and
that the bar was serving.
"Anytime you own a business, you
want to pride yourself on being the
best and that's what we're trying
to do," Hutto said. "We have some
pretty loyal customers, and it's not
really a big community, but they
always seem to come together to
support everybody and the things
that happen in this town."
Throughout the day, vendors
crowded East Wall Street, down the
street from the festival's original
location at West Wall Street.
Some of the vendors included local
businesses like Princess Wigglebottom
Boutique and J'S Paracord Creations
showing off their wares.
Others were local organizations
such as Fiesta Divas and the Interact


Despite that experience, he says serv-
ing still comes down to one important
point.
"City council to me means common
sense. You've got to use that, That's the
biggest thing, and you get that from
life experiences," he said. "I really feel
like my experience makes me the best
candidate. I've done this."
He and his opponent, Todd Milton,
have known each other virtually their
entire lives. Denby graduated from
Frostproof High School in 1984; Milton
in 1986. Both pursued a career at the
jail when it opened some 15 years ago.


Club raising money for the upcoming
Relay for Life Rally on April 5.
But overall, their main objective
was to raise money for the Wounded
Warrior's Project.
The Frostproof Depot offered fam-
ily activities including two bounce
houses and a jail-and-bail game, where
participants could pay $5 to warrant
the arrest of anyone at the festival and
hold them at the makeshift jail cell for
20 minutes, or until they were bailed
out with $5.
Next to the Depot, a stage featured
live music throughout the day from
bands such as Whiskey River, Kolt 45,
Moonshine Jelly, Joe Cramer, Little
Johnny, and Dead Rekkoning.
The Bike Games and Bike Show were
supposed to be held later that after-
noon, but both events were canceled
due to a low turnout.
Though vendors experienced a
boom earlier in the day, activities
slowed in the afternoon. By late
afternoon, most had already packed


He said when he joined the council,
the city had a $2 million surplus,
which grew to $6 million by the time
he left. He also points to the change
from a city police force to the Polk
County Sheriff's Office for law enforce-
ment, creation of a sexual harassment
policy and Lowe's and Ferguson's
locating in the city as highlights of
his time on the board, when he also
served as vice mayor.
"I think I left on a high note," he
said.
Denby and his wife Joni have one
son, Zachary.


up, leaving the street barren.
Despite this, the vendors remain
optimistic for this year and for future
events.
"This is only the second one, so we
just got to work the kinks out and things
will come together, and it will get more
popular and we will end up with more
people, that's for sure," said Ariel Wilson
of the Big Dog Weenie Machine, who
has participated in other local events.
After the awards presentation for
the Poker Run at 6 p.m., the festivities
continued at P&J Recreation until 9 p.m.
Though things did not go exactly as
planned, Hutto claims this year's festival
was equivalent to last year's, and consid-
ers it a learning experience as to how to
improve in the future.
"This being the second annual, we
were faced with some challenges and
some difficulties," he said. "From our
standpoint, it was all pretty good. Some
things logistically could have been done
better, but it is what it is, and it's always
going to be a learning experience."


Their radical political views on you and But don't you dare let ANYONE tell you in charge. He sets up rulers and he
HILLIAR D try to blame America for all the bad American is always in the wrong, takes down rulers. It was His blessings
in the world. That is BULLCRAP! Just We still have a chance to save this which enabled this country to become
FROM PAGE 4 remember, it was the blood of brave country, but this chance grows shorter the greatest country ever seen on the
Americans which was and is still being each day. We are Americans, very face of the Earth. Seek him for guid-
And take every math and science class shed all over the world to help others proud, very generous, but very humble, ance. Read II Chronicles 7:14.
you can. DO NOT be afraid to stand up and to give you the freedoms you enjoy and definitely very fortunate. And Richard (Dick) Hilliard
to your teacher when they try to force today the graves are there to prove it. please always remember God is still Lake Wales


DOCKERY
FROM PAGE 4

This same legislation is being
pushed in at least 15 states, even in
states where it has previously failed.
The Florida Legislature, for instance,
voted the bill down in the 2012 session.
California's experiment with new
law has been less than promising.
Parents who wanted to rescind their
petitions were not permitted to do so.
Parents who felt mislead or changed
their minds were feeling anything but
empowered. Lawsuits and legal chal-'
lenges have been costly and distracting.
The legislation creates a toxic envi-
ronment of distrust instead of fostering
an atmosphere of cooperation and
coordination between the community


and school personnel.
Any parent has the power to remove
a child from a failing school. Florida
already offers more choices than most
other states (magnet schools, charter
schools, vouchers, scholarships,
virtual schools and home schooling).
Additionally, school-based personnel,
district personnel and locally elected
school boards all have a vested interest
in doing what is in the best interest of
every child and the tools to do it.
The fact is, Florida law already richly
empowers parents to help change their
school. School Advisory Councils were
established to provide a framework for
parents, teachers and districts to find
solutions together. Florida offers so
much parental "choice" that we are a
model for other states. Florida law sets
forth clear procedures for districts to deal
with failing and low performing schools.


Proponents' efforts to paint this
effort as altruistic should be met with
cynicism and concern. So, how is the
Parent Trigger good for our children?
SNo parent group wants it.
SNo track record of success.
SNeeds lobbyists to run expensive
campaigns in each state to promote
passage.
Discourages community
collaboration.
Ignores existing laws that already
empower parents.
Leads to expensive lawsuits and
conflict.
Teaches children that parents
should see teachers and districts as
adversaries instead of partners.
Erodes taxpayers right to local
control through the jurisdiction of duly
elected school boards.
Why are legislators so anxious to


push through policy that is contro-
versial, divisive and unsuccessful?'
This thinly veiled attempt to enrich
private charter corporations in the
name of empowering parents will
do nothing positive to benefit our
students but instead will become
a self-fulfilling prophecy to further
starve our public schools leading to
more privatization of the nearly one-
third of our state budget devoted to
education.
Legislators should drop the whole
complex, disruptive, divisive idea. If
you really want to empower parents,
start listening to them.

Paula Dockery was term-limited as a
Republican state senator from Lakeland
after 16 years in the Florida Legislature.
She can be reached at pdockery@
floridavoices.com.


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I


Frostproof News Page 5


March 27,2013






Pane 6 Frostproof News March 27, 2013


By BRIAN ACKLEY
BACKLEY@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
Joy returned to Frostproof's Ben
Hill Griffin Jr. Elementary Friday, and
it was much needed.
Staff and students were participat-
ing in a pre-
planned day of
fun everything
from bingo and
decorating cook-
__ f' ies to making
bracelets and
', i outdoor games
41t- as part of their
-Positive Behavior
Support rewards
program.
But a special
Sklyer Richardson youngster, who
surely would have enjoyed and
earned his reward, was missing.
One day earlier, grief counselors
converged on the school to help
everyone deal with the tragic death
of Skyler Richardson, who law
enforcers say was accidently shot in "
the head by a BB gun by his older
brother Taylor on March 13. Skyler
was airlifted to St. Joseph's Hospital
in critical condition after the inci-
dent, and was in a medically induced
coma earlier this week.
He died Wednesday, March 20.
"He was a great kid," Principal Patti
McGill said. "He was well liked."
The fourth-grader was honored
in September as a Top Dawg at the
school. His nomination by one of his
teachers, McGill noted, summed up
Skyler beautifully.
"He maintains an awesome at-
titude towards learning every day. He
comes to school eager and willing
to learn every day," she wrote. "He
completes all of his homework
and class work. Skyler enthusiasti-
cally assists other students after


he has completed his assignments.
Everywhere he goes, Skyler is re-
spectful to adults and his peers.
He can always be depended on to
choose positive behaviors and speak
encouraging words. I am so proud of
Skyler!"
McGill said it was not just coinci-
dent that Skyler was honored at the
start of the school year. /
"It's quite an honor to be among
the first," McGill noted. "His teacher
says wonderful things about him, he
was always prepared, a good/student,
helps others. Just a wonderful, won-
derful boy, very respectful,/ always
yes ma'am."
Taylor is now a seventh grader,
but also attended Ben Hill Griffin
which is for students in grades three
through five./
"Absolutely, a sweet kid," McGill
added.
Rooms were set up for grief coun-
selors near the school's office, and
one addressed Skyler's classmates
directly in his home room of teacher
Stella Hatton.
"A lot of kids took advantage of
it," she said. "They just tried to tell
them to remember the good things
about Skyler and the things he liked
to do."
Skyler was part of one of the
school's enrichment groups which
featured a "reader's theater," and re-
cently performed during a breakfast
which honored the school's commu-
nity business partners.
According to Polk County Sheriff's
Office spokesperson Donna Wood,
the investigation is continuing and
no charges have yet been placed
in the matter. It is not clear exactly
when the investigation will conclude,
she said, and that once it does, the
matter will also be considered by the
State Attorney Office before any final
decision is made.


InLoving Memory of )


4
Y a'~


Passed away March 17,1984 ..
Dr. Carrion's wife, sister and children
remember him with love on this day. It
has been 29 years. He will always. be in ..
our hearts. His dream was the Fort Meade -
Medical Center, and the people in 1p" :
Ft. Meade were his family.
,_ vt' A, A -.--- Ii r


PHOTO PROVIDED


Skyler Richardson received the Top "Dawg"Award in September 2012.


"It's hard. There's no winners in
this. It's a horrible situation," she
noted.
According to reports, detectives
indicated Skyler and Taylor were
outside of the family's residence
on Otto Polk Road shooting targets
with their BB rifles March 13. The
children's mother, 34-year-old
Heather Richardson, was inside the
residence preparing dinner, accord-
ing to reports. PCSO says Heather's


boyfriend, Gary Brown, was also
inside the home all four share.
As the boys were playing, PCSO
reports say that Taylor, 13, pointed
his gun at Skyler and the 10-year-old
boy was struck in the head at close
range. Taylor alerted his mother and
emergency medical services were
notified.
Police added at the time that
Skyler's injuries appeared to be
accidental.


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wI-iw

Thursday, March 28.2013

Unity in Community of Lake Wales

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Seating limited to 120 people
Advance ticket purchase only
$10 Per person
Tickets available at
First United Methodist Church
This year our Community Seder will be led by
Israel Cohen of Chosen People ministries.
Mr. Cohen brings a depth of understanding of both
Jewish and Christian tradition and his presentation
will bring a deeper understanding not only of
Passover, but also of the communion table.
The entire presentation, with dinner and dessert, takes about 2-1/2 hours.
A love offering will be received for the work of CHOS PuLE
M dNISMRIES


I'-, -r.-'- : I. .
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s, ''."-:.L ,...as -'* r '"-% s-


Child shot by BB gun dies



Principal remembers him as a wonderful, respectful kid


March 27, 2013


Page6 Frostproof News


I






March 2, 2013Fro -------New-Page-


MILTON
FROM PAGE 1 /
//
he was appointed to a council position.
Even though his public service has
been comparatively brief, histime
on both boards has given him a new
perspective. /
"You don't really know what goes
into it until you've actually got that
pressure on you, when you're a yay or a
nay, and you're making that decision,"
Milton said. "It's not as simple as some
people think. There's a due process, and
people don't always understand that.
There's a lot of steps, a lot of checks and
balances. It's been a good cross-section
of how government works, on a small
scale."
Both he and Denby point to the need
for economic growth as an important
factor for the future.
Milton has already been asked to cast
a vote on providing incentives on at-
tracting a grocery store here, but agreed
with his colleagues that they were far
too excessive and perhaps even illegal.
He also said he'd consider a ban on
Sunday alcohol sales if it would help
bring a store here, but that he wasn't an
automatic yes vote if that issue were to
come up in the future.
"I can't say that I'm for or against it.
I'd like to see more information on it,"
Milton said. "I'd like to see the pros and
cons on paper, financially, what's the
difference? Will crime increase?"
Milton is a native of Frostproof, and
stayed here until fourth grade when
his family moved away. He returned for


his sophomore year at Frostproof High
School and graduated from there in
1986. He pursued a corrections career
in 1998 when the county jail opened
on U.S. 98, but has since made a career
switch and will graduate this summer
with a degree in elementary education
from Warner University, where he was
just invited to join the Kappa Delta Pi
honor society.
He said he'd like to work on reducing
the city's utility costs.
"We're a very average family of four,
two teenage daughters, and our water
bill runs $150, $160 a month," he said.
He noted that sewer charges are more
than three times the water rate. "We
have a lot of elderly in the community
and I've talked to people who want to
move back to Frostproof, but they can't
afford a $300 deposit and a $100-plus a
month water bill. I don't know what to
tell them."
He also said he's a team player, which
is important on the council, but doesn't
necessarily mean everyone should have
the same opinions.
'"Anytime you get a group together,
you get different viewpoints. But with
discussion, we can realize different
points of view and still come to a
conclusion," he said. "We conversed on
the grocery store. Even with that, we all
had different reasoning why no was
the proper answer."
He works at Our Children's Academy,
where he was named Paraprofessional
of the Year for the current school
session.
He and his wife Mary have three
daughters, Britni, Samantha and
Charley.


OBIT AIES


Mildred L. Witt


Mildred LWitt, 78, of Lake Wales, Fla.,
passed away Friday, March 22, 2013, at
Somers Hospice House in Sebring.
Mildred was born Sept. 27,1934, in
Stevenson, Ala., to the late Fred and
Eula Mae (Brooks) Walton and has been
a resident of Florida for 58 years moving
here from Madison County, Ala. She
was a retired citrus processor for Florida
Natural Growers; she enjoyed being
with her family loved flowers, crafts
and helping watch her grandchildren.
Mildred was of the Baptist Faith.
Survivors include her husband of
63 years LeonWitt; daughters, Tilda R.
(John E) Bees of Lake Wales and Connie
L. Schepis of Lake Wales; son, Tommy
R. (Marsha F) Witt of Lake Wales; sister,

Rose Ann

Reilly Downey

Rose Ann Reilly Downey, 96,
passed away Saturday, March 16,
2013, at the Hawthorne Inn in
Winter Haven, Fla. Arrangements are
by Marion Nelson Funeral Home.


Nelson Fred

Wright Jr.

Nelson Fred Wright Jr., 57, of Lake
Wales, Fla., passed away Sunday
March 24,2013, at the Lakeland
Regional Medical Center. Arrangements
are by Marion Nelson Funeral Home.


Shirley Ann (Billy) Witt ofArdmore,
Ala.; brother, Fred (Alice) Walton Jr., of
Huntsville, Ala.; seven grandchildren;
and 13 great-grandchildren. Funeral ser-
vices were held Monday, March 25,2013,
at the Marion Nelson Funeral Home
with the Rev. Scott Markley officiating.
Interment was held at the Lake Wales
Cemetery Memorial donations may be
made to Good Shepherd Hospice, 1110
Hammock Rd., Sebring, FL 33870, or the
American Diabetes Association, 4902
Eisenhower Blvd., Suite 295, Tampa, FL
33634. Condolences maybe sent to the
family at www.marionnelsonfuneral
home.com.
Arrangements are by Marion Nelson
Funeral Home.

Skyler Inman

Richardson
Skyler Inman Richardson, 10,
of Frostproof, Fla., passed away
Wednesday, March 20, 2013, at Saint
Joseph Children's Hospital.
Arrangements are by Marion Nelson
Funeral Home.
Words of Comfort
What the heart has once
owned and had, it shall
never lose.
Henry Ward Beecher


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for reading the

Frostproof News


ICHURCHI


Frostproof News Page 7


March 27, 2013






rjao A 0r I- rnnf I wFLMarc 27, 201


COUNTY


U

LU~U


Lakeland Linder




tower on list to




be phased out


Lakeland Linder Regional Airport
is on the list of 149 federal contract
air traffic control towers that are
scheduled to have federal funding
phased out starting April 7, as part
of the federal budget sequestration.
"We are very disappointed in
the FAA's decision to discontinue
funding for the Lakeland Linder
Regional Airport federal contract
tower. Safety is paramount and
our operations continue to in-
crease. We are exploring options
to maintain air traffic control
services at Lakeland Airport,"
Gene Conrad, director of Lakeland
Linder Regional Airport said.
"We did receive confirmation
(Friday) that the FAA will be send-
ing a full contingent of air traffic
controllers to Lakeland Linder
Regional Airport to operate the air
traffic control tower during the
annual Sun 'n Fun International
Fly-In and Expo April 9-14,"
Conrad said. "This is a reimburs-
able agreement with the FAA and
the Sun 'n Fun Board unanimously
agreed to stand behind the financial
commitment. We are currently
working with our state and local
stakeholders to help cover those
costs."
In March, the FAA proposed to
close 189 contract air traffic control
towers as part of its plan to meet
the $637 million in cuts required
under budget sequestration and
announced that it would consider
keeping open any of these towers if
doing so would be in the national
interest.
The national interest consider-
ations included:
Significant threats to na-
tional security as determined
by the FAA in consultation with
the Department of Defense or
the Department of Homeland
Security;
Significant, adverse economic
impact that is beyond the impact
on a local community;
Significant impact on


multi-state transportation, com-
munication or banking/financial
networks;
The extent to which an airport
currently served by a contract tower
is a critical diversionary airport to a
large hub.
The Federal Department of
Transportation consulted with
the Department of Defense, the
Department of Homeland Security,
and conducted operational as-
sessments of each potential tower
closure on the national air transpor-
tation system. As a result, 24 federal
contract towers will remain open
because closing them would have
a negative impact on the national
interest. The FAA will begin a four-
week phased out budget process that
will affect 149 federal contract towers
beginning on April 7 and Lakeland
Linder Regional Airport is on that list.
U.S. Rep. Dennis Ross,
R-Lakeland, said, "Throughout the
past few weeks we have repeatedly
requested a meeting with the FAA
Administrator and we continue to
be ignored. I understand the need
to make cuts. However, instead of
these arbitrary across-the-board
cuts which have devastating im-
pacts on entire communities, we
must cut waste, fraud, and abuse,
like the $500 million that the FAA
spends on consultants or the $200
million that it spends on office
supplies and employee travel.
"The state's largest convention,
Sun 'n Fun, which is held in April
at Lakeland Linder Airport, not
only provides incredible economic
value to Lakeland, but it serves our
children by investing $1.4 million
dollars annually in education. It is
unacceptable to close this impor-
tant control tower. Sun.'n Fun will
now have to pay the FAA $284,000
in order to keep this control tower
functioning during the conven-
tion. This is more money that they
must raise that will not go to help
our children who are struggling in
school."


Daughter completes


her father's


By CATHY PALMER
CORRESPONDENT
Later this summer, Judy Thompson
will realize a dream. Not just her dream,
but her father's too. She will publish her
book, "The Heritage Trail from Horse
Creek to Davenport."
The book, which tells the history of
the small northeast Polk city, started
as Judy's father former Davenport City
Commissioner and Mayor Arnold
Torgersen's dream, but when he died,
several years ago, she decided more than
two years ago to see his dream through
to fruition. She says she's now in the
final editing of the book, which has
reached 300 pages in manuscript form.
She says she also has about 300 pho-
tographs to go along with the detailed
history of the city.
Thompson says she takes her readers
through the history of tiny Davenport as
a trail guide.
"I take the reader from the early years
before the Seminole Indian Wars through
2013," she explains. "We meet some
interesting people, learn how they lived
and provided for their needs."
On the trek through the years, she says
"we learn about the people who came
to Davenport, built their homes and the
contributions they made to Davenport.
We also learn about the citrus, cattle and
turpentine industries" which she says
were the mainstays of the city's early
days. "There also are some humorous
stories along the trail," she adds.
Thompson, a lovely woman who
recently retired from her job with an en-
gineering firm in Orlando, is no stranger
to Davenport's history. She's a native who
has lived almost all her life in the city,
except the years she and her husband,
retired Army Lt. Col. Randy Thompson,
spent on his military assignments.
"I've been surrounded by the city's
history all my life," she says.
She even lives next door to it. She and
Randy built their West Boulevard home
next door to her parents' house, which
was built by her grandparents, Gustav
and Anna Torgersen shortly after they
married those many years ago.
"My dad left me 86 years of memo-
rabilia," she says, some of which was
handed to him by his father, including
many photos taken by Gustav, a profes-
sional photographer. Many of those
early Davenport pictures may be seen in
the city's tiny museum at City Hall.
"I never really thought about writing a
book," Judy explains. "But after I went to
a Davenport school reunion and encour-
agement from friends and the Historical
Society, I decided to give it a try. She
adds that both she and her father were
active in the town's history.
"My daddy was always interested in
the city and loved Davenport," she says,
"so I grew up around that love of his-
tory and the city. And, I had all Daddy's
things. Plus, since I left my job in
Orlando, I had the time to do it."
But it wasn't easy, she adds. "It took
many trips to Bartow and other places
around the county to verify facts and
dispel a lot of the fiction that grows
around some of them."
She also interviewed a lot of people,
she says, including some over 90 years
old, former city officials and early
pioneers.
"There are also many former and cur-
rent business owners mentioned briefly."
Some interesting facts she discovered,
according to the author, were that "one


dream


Judy Thompson shows some of her family's
memorabilia at the Davenport Museum.
pioneer made his living shipping rattle-
snakes to the north" and another "was a
palmetto shipper."
Questions to which the answers will be
found in the book include:
Was Davenport named for Col.
Davenport or a railroad conductor by
that name? Where was Fort Davenport
and what happened to it? At one time
Davenport boasted the largest barn for
what animal? And, did the early settlers
see any Indians?
She guarded the answers, laugh-
ing softly, saying "you'll have to read
the book," and adds, "there are lots of
surprises in it."
One fact she would share was that
there once was a bridge on the road "in
front of my house on West Boulevard
that evidently led to Lake Davenport. I
never knew that until I started doing my
research."
Thompson said she often went on her
research junkets alone, but sometimes
had fellow historical society members or
close friends go along for the ride. "That
made a lot of the trips more fun."
One of her favorite figures in the book
was the city's first Postmaster Sallie
Jacobs, who was known by all as Aunt
Sallie.
"Everyone loved her and knew her.
She's one of my favorites, and she's the
one who changed the name of the city
from Horse Creek to Davenport."
Because she's taken such a place in
Thompson's heart, she plans to imper-
sonate her on an upcoming field trip to
Homeland's history center on April 20.
After logging hundreds of hours writ-
ing over the last two and a half years,
Thompson says she may continue her
writing career using Aunt Sallie as the
star of some possible children's books.
"The children apparently all loved her, so
she's make a good character that could
reach out to them."
But, first things first. When the
final editing is done, Thompson
says the book should be printed
by August. She's already planning
book signing at the Polk Historical
Museum in Bartow, the Polk Outpost
(Tourist Information Center) and at
Davenport's hotel and tea room. Dates
for those are not announced yet.


HOLIDAY CLOSINGS


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Judicdal:Closed
SdUnonsOpenakof'rts -Open
.._...,Sta;: .te of Florida Offices. Open,
-r;U\o Open -- :.,^ < ,: S-aer of Flouda Ofis-pen


Paa 8 Fr1rnstnmrnf News


March 27, 2013





Frostproof News Page 9


Baber brilliant as Bulldogs .____



shut down Avon Park


Frostproof third baseman Juan Flores gets
airborne trying to catch a line drive in action
against the Avon Park Red Devils last Friday in
Frostproof. The Bulldogs were the beneficiaries
of some Red Devil gifts, scoring three runs in
the fourth inning on a passed ball and two
bases loaded walks.


Frostproof shortstop Marcus Bobb stops the
catcher from a throw down after an Avon Park
runner steals second during high school base-
ball action last Friday, Frostproof rolled lucky
seven's on the night, collecting seven runs on
just seven hits for its fifth win of the season.


* ..'.
~


i - - -- -| .. ,-r- -
PHOTOS BY NEAL BYRD
The Frostproof Bulldogs hit the spring break in winning fashion with a great mound performance
from pitcher Dustin Baber, who struck out 12 batters as Frostproof downed Avon Park, 7-1,
playing throughout the rain drops last Friday night in Frostproof. The only run he allowed was
unearned, and he gave up just three hits in getting the complete game victory.


Frostproof's Cody Wilson had a big night, getting two hits and a steal of second here. One of his
hits, a double in the sixth inning, accounted for one of Wilson's two RBI on the night, and was
part of a three-run sixth that put the game out of reach as the Bulldogs won, 7-1. Frostproof is
off now for spring break, and resumes play April 2 at DeSoto. The Bulldogs are back at home on
April 5 vs. Mulberry.


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focuses on retail and category businesses. The ideal person to fill these jobs is
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or email: pnorthrop@lakewalesnews.com

The Lake Wales News,
The Frostproof News, The Polk County Democrat,
The Fort. Meade Leader and Your Haines City Herald
,V


nrr.h 97 21.1I


I


A J\


.- -.. ,. ., --'-, ,'-? .- . ..











High school start times could change


ByMARYCANNADAY
MCANNADAY@HEAIANEWSPAPERS.COM

Several parents who attended the
recent Polk County School Board town
hall meetings on budget cuts were con-
cerned that if high school and middle
school schedules were modified, the
hours of school might change as well.
Although assured at the meetings that
the two issues were separate, Interim
Superintendent John Stewart told the
board at Tuesday's work session that
start times might be affected after all.
There is a proposal on the table to
save almost $7 million by eliminating a
class from each of the high schools and
middle schools. The exception to this
change would be IB school, and Schools
of the Arts, which have specific require-
ments for additional classes.
The change in affected high and
middle schools would involve cutting
high school courses from seven to six,
middle school classes from eight to
seven and having a common planning
time for teachers, which would provide
what is being termed a zero hour for
students to receive tutoring or enrich-
ment activities while the teachers are
planning.
The proposal has brought consterna-
tion from parents who are worried
about high school students not getting
off in time for part-time jobs, or for
sibling-care duties. The issue of not
having enough after-school time for
athletics often came up, as well.
There has long been talk of setting
back the school day for high school
students, who currently go to school so
early, (about 7 a.m.) that the students
are reportedly half-asleep through
the first couple of classes. The issue of
changing start times was originally not
thought to be an issue, but with having
to change bus schedules, and in order
for the teachers to have a common
planning time, the hours might change.
Now it looks as though start times
may move to 8:15 a.m. or 8:30 a.m. and


Damage heavy


in Dawes


Road blaze
Damage was extensive from a mid-day
Monday blaze on Dawes Road that left a
family displaced from their single-wide
mobile home.
Frostproof Fire Chief Bill Lord said
firefighters were first called at 11:31 a.m.,
and then they arrived on scene, found a
structure to be two-thirds involved with
fire already.
According to reports, the owner of the
home, Alvians Rivas, related that all the
occupants had left the home around
9:30 a.m., and returned home at 11:30 to
find the blaze, although neighbors had
already called 911. Her husband was out
of town at the time of the incident, she
said.
Lord said there were no reports of
candles burning in the home, and no one
in the home smoked. State fire marshals
are continuing their investigation.
A neighbor, Antonio Hemrnandez, tried to
save the structure by fighting the fire with
a garden hose, reports noted. In all, four
adults andone infant were displaced by
the fire, and the American Red Cross was
called in to provide temporary assistance.
A total of six units and 16 personnel
were on scene until the last engine left
at 1:55 p.m. Mutual aid came from Fort
Meade and Polk County Fire Rescue,
including tender trucks which helped
bring water to the home.
The fire started in a bedroom, authori-
ties believe.


ending times may move to 3 p.m. or
3:30 p.m.
Stewart said he "may have mispoken"
to parents at Davenport's meeting who
asked about it.
"I'm glad we just clarified that," said
board member Kay Fields, "because
that was a hot button issue at Harrison
too." (the second community meeting)
"I think a lot of us heard loud and clear
that this was a concern."
As to the athletics issue, board mem-
ber Tim Harris asked, "Why do parents
think we won't have athletics under
the new schedule?" Stewart added that
practice would just have to start an
hour later.
David Lewis, Associate
Superintendent for Learning, said, "In
order to get educational and financial
benefits, starting times may have to
change."
Board member Debra Wright said
she had also heard concerns about the
hubs that are being considered to more
centralize bus transportation. Also,
there is talk of somehow working with
the Citrus Connection bus system for
some transportation. "Some of their
concerns are not being clarified," she
said, such as worries about kids riding
the buses with adults.
All in all, the board seemed to have
more questions than answers, and


Name


Address


City, State, Zip


requested a special work session for
staff to better explain to them just
exactly how everything was going to
work. This has been set for 9 a.m. April
2 in the Superintendent's Conference
Room at the district office.
Stewart reminded them, though that


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PXKENT/C UXf^KD N:_____________________


DKATE:


12846794


March 27, 2013


Page 10 Frostproof News








Some budgetary district personnel changes protested


By MARY CANNADAY
MCANNADAY@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
In the push to balance next year's school
district budget, eight position cuts have
been proposed within the facilities and
operations division with an anticipated
savings of $683,267.
One of these proposals brought a contin-
gent of about 20 minority subcontractors
to last week's school board meeting to
protest cutting the Manager of Supplier
Diversity for a $79,203 annual savings.
The men, who made several well-
reasoned and calm presentations to the
board, were members ofan organiza-
tion called The Central Florida Business
Diversity Council.
S The gist of their concern was a fear that
small minority and female-owned firms
would be again be left out of the bidding
loop for school construction projects.
Several in the group spoke about how
their lives and the lives of their employees
had been bettered through opportunities
provided by the program's existence.
The Office of Supplier Diversity was


created about 10 years ago to level the
playing field for women and minorities,
who Tuesday's speakers said were often
shut out of access to school board projects.
According to the group, the resulting
increase in bidders has resulted in more
competition, which often lowers cost to the
district.
And, according to CFBDC member Larry
Mitchell, the diversity program has saved
the district more than $9 million.
Lakeland attorney Larry Hardaway, who
is affiliated with the group, said, "I stand
here in favor of minority fairness. I have
not seen your rationale for eliminating the
Office of Supplier Diversity, but we're at
a time in this country where we need to
include everyone. If not through this office,
please find another way"
Frank Kendrick of NuJac Construction,
said, "While the elimination of the office
may be a fiscal win today, it will be a step
back of a decade."
Brian Butler, of JCB Construction, said,
"Fifty-four percent of our students are
minorities. It will be detrimental to take
away this program."


Not many to choose from

7 applicants fit size criteria in superintendent search


By MARY CANNADAY
MCANNADAY @ HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
A startling possibility came up at the
Polk County School Board work session
last week.
There may not be enough applicants
for the open superintendent position who
have experience working in big districts.
The search is on for a superintendent
to replace Sherrie Nickell, who retired
in November Polk County has 94,000
students much larger than the average.
The issue was first raised by District 5
board member Kay Fields.
"It's very important to have large school
experience," she said. "We're just wasting
our time if they're from a small district."
The Polk County School Board has set a
criteria of experience in a district with at
least a 25,000 student population.
Dick Mullenax, District 4 board mem-
ber, said when he received the first batch
of applications, about 12 of the total 23,
he Googled them after noticing that their
resumes did not mention district size.
Aside from the two Polk applicants, David
Lewis and John Small, he said he found
only one who met the benchmark
Mullenax, in a phone interview, said
about 85 to 90 percent of districts nation-
wide are smaller than 25,000 students, so
it's no easy task to find people with the
requested experience.
"If we don't have the right applicants,
I would be willing to go back and do
another search," Mullenax said. "There
could be other variables that would make
a difference, but speaking for myself, the
ones I want to talk to are from the big
districts."
Wayne Blanton, executive director of
the Florida School Boards Association,
is conducting the Polk superintendent
search. Contacted at his Tallahassee office,
Blanton said, background checks are
under way right now on seven who all
meet the size criteria. The short list will be
presented to the board April 5 when they
and Blanton will discuss the finalists.
"They have asked for five, but I may
bring five and an alternate to the table,"
Blanton said.
And the board has the option of
rejecting some of the short-list picks, or
suggesting additions to the list.
The post is being filled in the interim by
John Stewart, who served three terms as
an elected superintendent in Polk before
he retired and the county changed over
to an appointed, rather than elected,
superintendent.
After the board selects the finalists, they
will invite them to Polk for a round of
interviews, and a series of meet and greet
events which will be held in April and
May, on yet unspecified dates.


The board hopes to have a final deci-
sion made and the new superintendent
seated by Jluly 1.


He also noted that the minority contrac-
tors in the group "give opportunities to
those who may not otherwise have them."
Board member Kay Fields had made
sure earlier that staff was ready to allay the
group's fears, however, and had requested
Facilities and Operations manager Greg
Rivers' presence at the meeting.
The small business owners were assured
that it was not the program, but the posi-
tion, that was being done away with.
Rivers explained the new plan, which
would pre-qualify sub-contractors at the
beginning of the year. Once qualified, they
would be added to a list of those to be
notified of each bidding opportunity
Asked by Fields who would be ultimately
responsible for making sure the new plan
worked, Rivers said he would adding this
would not give preference to anyone but
would ensure that everyone qualified had
an opportunity to compete on projects.
A second recommendation that was
controversial Tuesday (and didn't make


the cut) was one to increase the pay grade
and pay rate for the Superintendent's
senior staff assistant and the Board's senior
assistant.
Moving them to pay grade 19, with a
title changed to Executive Assistant, would
bring each a yearly pay increase of $2,909.
Board members Kay Fields, Debra
Wright, Hunt Berryman and Lori
Cunningham all expressed gratitude for
the hard work of the two women, while
pointing out that singling them out for pay
increases under the current budget crunch
was not equitable.
"There are many who have not gotten
raises yet," (under pending union negotia-
tions) Fields said.
"I would advocate for a change in tidle,
but I can't support the raise," Berryman
said. And Cunningham added, "With our
budget crunmch, I can't in good conscience
support this."
The issue will be revisited on the basis of
title change only


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Frostproof News Page 11


March 27, 2013


CM S!


i








Page 12 Frostproof News


March 27, 2013


2013 Polk Senior Games Results


Special Awards
Best of Age Group Awards
Age 50-54: Debi Brightwell, Leroy Bigsby
Age 55-59: Gail Noland, Richard Allen
Age 60-64: Jan Smith, Doug Arney
Age 65-69: Debra Hanes, Dennis Bishop
Age 70-79: Marlene Swartzfager, Jim Corbeil
Age 75-79: Claudette Braswell, Bob Brooks
Age 80-84: Betty Arney, Bob Kearns
Age 85-89: Phyllis Goodlad, Harry Morse
Age 90-94: Virginia Glezen, Lowell Heneveld
Age 95-99: Pansy Shepard, Arland Meade
Oldest Competitor: Arland Meade 98 years
Outstanding Competitors: Claudette Braswell, Harry
Morse
"Stretch" Awards
Doris Prokopi 18th consecutive gold medal in
100 Yd Breaststroke
Dennis Cox, Legally blind walker wins silver and
bronze in walking events

Outstanding Event Managers
Marnee Cobb and Alisha Glasscock Field Events and
Road Race 5K/Walking
Terri Lynn Goodrich Dancing
Outstanding Volunteers: Duane Hopkins, Rich
Mellock
Most Represented Senior Community: 1-200 lots,
Hickory Lake Estates, 201+ lots, Highland Fairways
Archery
Compound Release
Age 50-54: 1. Rick Hardman 561 new record.
Age 60-64: 1. Mike Bardell 455 new record.
Age 65-69: 1. Roger Niederhoff535 new record; 2.
Wilbur Duncan 526; 3. Thomas Williams 512.
Age 70-74: 1. Kenneth Woolley 563 new record; 2.
Joseph DeAngelis 553; 3. Jim Malanowski 533.
Age 75-79:1. Richard Sokoloski 576 new record; 2.
Frank Gandy 569; 3. Wendell Hunt 508.
Recurve
Women
Age 60-64:1. Angie Olds 466 new record.
Men
Age 65-69: 1. Larry Michael 522 new.record.
Barebow Recurve
Men
Age 75-79: 1. Frank Skvarek 445 new record.

Compound Finger
Men
Age 65-69: 1. John Gauger 540 new record.
Age 70-74: 1. Kaare Haugland 504 new record; 2. Terry
Wilson 503.
Age 75-79: 1. Carl Frank 380 new record.
Badminton
Singles
Women
Age 60-64: 1. Angela Large; 2. Jan Smith.
Age 70-74: 1. Marlene Swartzfager; 2. Nancy Johnston.
Age 75-79: 1. Claudette Braswetl; 2. Helen Grieshaber.
Men
Age 60-64: 1. Douglas Dodge; 2. Doug Arney.
Age 65-69: 1. David Cass; 2. Dennis Bishop.
Age 70-74: 1. John Miranda; 2. Larry Smucker.
Age 75-79: 1. John.Bullard; 2. Bob Brooks.
Age 80-84: 1. Bob Kearns.
,Age 85-89: 1. Harry Morse.
Doubles
Women
Age 60-64: 1. Angela Large and Marti Franklin; 2. Jan
Smith and Janet Singer.
Age 70-74: 1. Claudette Braswell and Marlene
Swartzfager; 2. Helen Grieshaber and Nancy Johnston.
Men
Age 65-69: 1. David Cass and Dennis Bishop.
Age 70-74: 1. John Miranda and John Bullard; 2. Gary
Cornell and Larry Smucker.
Age 75-79: 1. Bob Kearns and Bob Brooks.
Mixed Doubles
Age 55-59: 1. Dennis Bishop and KarlaWalker.
Age 60-64: 1. John Miranda and Angela Large; 2. Jan
Smith and Douglas Dodge; 3. Marti Franklin and Larry
Gill.
Age 65-69: 1. Helen Grieshaber and David Cass;
2.Dennis Jaynes and Analie Jaynes.
Age 70-74: 1. Wenda McCoo and James McCoo; 2. Bob
Brooks and Marlene Swartzfager; 3. Nancy Johnston and
Richard Johnston.
Age 75-79: 1. Claudette Braswell and John Bullard.

Basketball 3 on 3
Men
Age 50+: 1. Lakeland YMCA Gametime Dwayne
Clark, Floyd Cook, Ken Lamy, John Monsanto, Dave
Murray, James Powers, Tom Ragan.
Age 55+: 1. KFC Polk Players -Billy Bennett, Randy
Blankenship, Jacob Dekxhom, Steve McDermeit, Rick
reass, George Tinsley, Scott Woodward.
Age 60+: 1. Venice Lime Tom Cunningham, Rob
Hageman, Dwayne Hendricks, Bill Kampa, Ron Taitch,
TerryWolfe.
Age 70+: 1. Sunshine Beach Harry Corothers, Sid
Holtzer, Gary Kaylor, Dennis McDonald, Clark Mosier,
John Salter.
Age 75+: 1. St. Augustine Larry Btoer, Jim Ellis, John
Grexa, Sandy Sherman, Garth Stam; Jerry Taylor, Jay
Whelchel.
Basketball Shooting
Free Throws
Women
Age 55-59:1. Chris Evans 18; 2. Susan Prevatt 10.
Age 60-64:1. lo Ann Blow 18.
Age 65-69: 1. Carol Waters 18; 2. Janette Barrington
16.
Age 70-74: 1. Nancy Johnston 7; 2. Linda Diller 7.
Age 75-79: 1. Claudette Braswell 26 new record; 2.
Helen Grieshaber 12.

Men
Age 50-54: 1. Leroy Bigsby 19; 2. Don Delaney 16; 3.
Bill Alcock 15.
Age 55-59: 1. Steve McDermeit 29; 2. Ronald Becton
28.
Age 60-64: 1. Garland Reynolds 28; 2. Charles Ripstra
27; 3. Rick Leipply 22.
Age 65-69: 1. Richard Douglass 25; 2. Dennis Bishop
11; 3. David Howe 7.
Age 70-74: 1. Gene Reagan 23; 2. Ronald Deem 22; 3.
Larry Gill 21.
Age 75-79: 1. JayWhelchel 27; 2. Jim Stempkowski 21;
3. John Wardner 21.
Age 80-84: 1. Glenn Boetcher 16; 2. Bob Kearns 8.
Age 85-89: 1. Andy McGuffin 26; 2. Robert Rockey 21;
3. Jim Schroder 9.

Spot Shooting
Women
Age 55-59: 1. Chris Evans 8 new record; 2. Susan
Prevatt 6.


Age 65-69: 1. Carol Waters 10 new record; 2. Janette
Barrington 5.
Age 70-74: 1. Nancy Johnston 6; 2. Linda Diller 5.
Age 75-79: 1. Claudette Braswell 10; 2. Helen
Grieshaber 2.

Men
Age 50-54: 1. Leroy Bigsby 4; 2. Bill Alcock 2; 3. Don
Delaney 1.
Age 55-59: 1. Ronald Becton 10; 2. Steve McDermeit 9.
Age 60-64: 1. Charles Ripstra 13; 2. James Davis 9; 3.
Rick Leipply 8.
Age 65-69: 1. Richard Douglass 5; 2. David Howe 4; 3.
Dennis Bishop 3.
Age 70-74: 1. Gene Reagan 10; 2. Ronald Deem 5; 3.
Bill Karjane 5.
Age 75-79: 1. Earl Owen 9; 2. JayWhelchel 8; 3. Bob
Brooks 8.
Age 80-84: 1. Glenn Boetcher 6; 2. Bob Kearns 1.
Age 85-89: 1. Andy McGuffin 9; 2. Robert Rockey 6; 3.
Harry Morse 2.
Timed Shooting
Women
Age 55-59: 1. Chris Evans 86 new record; 2. Susan
Prevaltt 64.
Age 65-69: 1. Carol Waters 81 new record; 2. Janette
Barrington 54.
Age 70-74: 1. Nancy Johnston 19; 2. Linda Diller 17.
SAge 75-79: 1. Claudette Braswell 91; 2. Helen
Grieshaber 37.
Men
Age 50-54: 1. Bill Alcock 54; 3. Don Delaney 54; 3.
Leroy Bigsby 50.
Age 55-59: 1. Steve McDermeit 95; 2. Ronald Becton
71.
Age 60-64: 1. Charles Ripstra 79; 2. Donald Keller 78;
3. Rick Leipply 68.
Age 65-69: 1. Dennis Bishop 53; 2. David Howe 48.
Age 70-74: 1. Gene Reagan 71; 2. Bill Karjane 55; 3.
Ronald Deem 54.
Age 75-79: 1. JohnWardner 48; 2. JayWhelchel 41; 3.
Bob Brooks 39.
Age 80-84: 1. Glenn Boetcher 38; 2. Bob Kearns 15.
Age 85-89: 1. Andy McGuffin 120; 2. Robert Rockey
75; 3. Harry Morse 24.

Billiards
Eight Ball
Women
- Age 50-54: 1. Janell Repsher; 2. Deborah Siladie; 3.
Jackie Wallace; 4. JoAnn Brown.
Age 60-64: 1. Lisa Palas; 2. Margaret Hutto; 3. Susan
Riddle.
Age 65-69: 1. Mary Duffy; 2. Liz Singletary; 3. Judith
Simpson.

Men
Age 50-54: 1. James Leonard.
Age 55-59: 1. Bill Lawrence; 2. Timothy Baldwin; 3.
Walt Repsher.
Age 60-64: 1. Paul Costain; 2. John Jones; 3. Mark
Thilenius.
Age 65-69: 1. Jim Davis; 2. Richard Moa; 3. Joe
Scheraldi.
Age 70-74: 1. Richard Homiak; 2. Ronald Deem; 3.
Garth McComb.
Age 75-79: 1. Francis Dubuss; 2. Howard Thilenius; 3.
LeeWilcox.
Age 80-84: 1. Dick Sarta; 2. Ronald Beard; 3. James
Williams.
Age 85-89: 1. Harry Morse; 2. John Silva.
Nine Ball
Women
Age 55-59: 1. Jackie Wallace; 2. Linda Bradley; 3.
Deborah Siladi.
Age 60-64: 1. Lisa Palas.
Age 65-69: 1. Mary Duffy; 2. Liz Singletary.
Men
Age 50-54: 1. James Leonard.
Age 55-59: 1. Bill Lawrence; 2. James Bryant; 3.
Timothy Baldwin.
Age 60-64: 1. Paul Costain; 2. Jeffry Ling; 3. Mark
Thilenius.
Age 65-69: 1. Jim Davis; 2. Bill Brown; 3. John
O'Marra.
Age 70-75: 1. Larry Wheeler; 2. Pete Belleau; 3.
Raymond Paternosto.
Age 75-79: 1. Lee Wilcox; 2. Jerry Thomas; 3. Howard
Thilenius.
Age 80-84: 1. Dick Sarta; 2. Charles Laycook; 3. Doug
Graham.
Age 85-89: 1. Harry Morse; 2. John Silva.
Bocce
Age 50-54: 1. James Leonard and Robert Thibodeau.
Age 55-59: 1. Ruth Warnick and Thomas Smith; 2.
Rick Slavik and April Slavik; 3. Gall Noland and Donald
Noland.
Age 60-64: 1. Henry Parzychowski and Ronald
Zimpfer; 2. Beverly Sanders and Linda Adams; 3.
Christine Nease and Susan Menegini.
Age 65-69: 1. Carolyn Collin and Mary Ellen Harrison;
2. Nick Cifelli and Larry Bennett; 3. Irene Garner and
Kevyn Garner.
Age 70-74: 1. Lea Pepin and Lionel Pepin; 2. Linda
Smucker and Larry Smucker; 3. Barbara Rowe and
Dwayne McLinchey.
Age 75-79: 1. Carime Corbett and Donald Corbett; 2.
Nancy Martinson and Leroy Martinson; 3. Doris Wilson
and Lester Kovert.
Age 80-84: 1. Runell Klassen and Paul Klassen; 2.
Roger Gagnon and Howard Nicoll; 3. Chuck Rush and
John Silva.
Age 85-89: 1. Harold Sluyter and James Norton.
Bowling
Singles
Women
Age 50-54: 1. Pamela Sprow 620; 2. TinaPeavy 610; 3.
Lisa Polonczyk 581.
Age 55-59: 1. Janis Caffee 624; 2. Nadine Lewis 531; 3.
Virginia Wright 478.
Age 60-64: 1. Mary Anne Hill 515; 2. Barbara Jerard
507; 3. Sharon Calaway 496.
Age 65-69: 1. Sandy Collins 574; 2. Barbara Gnegy 548;
3. Ida Mae Barber 534.
Age 70-74: 1. Dee Mixon 545; 2. Doris Martin 531; 3.
Helen Cruz 517.
Age 75-79: 1. Laura Hagan 465; 2. Jean Baldwin 457; 3.
Joanne Ray 456.
Age 80-84: 1. Evelyn Lucas 498; 2. Beverly Friedman
459; 3. Sen Campbell441.
Age 85-89: 1. Irene Watson 469; 2. Betty Berry 435; 3.
Jean Miller 435.

Men
Age 50-54: 1. Bill Alcock 708; 2. Jimmy Cockram 677;
3. tie, Leroy Bigsby, Robert Gibson.
Age 55-59: 1. Stanley Sprow 723; 2. Steven Wilbur 695;
3. Joseph Woznicki 580.
Age 60-64: 1. DanielYoung 664; 2. John Rolfe 651; 3.
George Bullo 604.
Age 65-69: 1. Eugene Klonowski 635; 2. Franklin
Roundtree 630; 3. Rick Coleman 613.
Age 70-74: 1. Donald Smith 658; 2. Edward Harr 650;
3. A] Bottoms 647.
Age 75-79: 1. Roger Culp 674; 2. John Spencer 649; 3.
Lee Wilcox 586.


Age 80-84: 1. BruceTohm 706 new record; 2. Robert Age 75-79: 1. Michael Geheren; 2. Edna Thorne; 3.
Klusmeyer 644; 3. Robert Lapointe 581. Rosemary Packard.
Age 85-89: 1. Gil Rosenthal 561; 2. Everett Reick 544; Age 80-84: 1. Roger Leduc; 2. Donald Thorne; 3.
3. John Vandermolen 506. Donna Arcand.
Age 90-94: 1. James Vogler 519; 2. Ralph Blackford Age 85-89: 1. Jess Stewart; 2. Nick Monsour; 3.
448; 3. Earl MacDermot 438. Theresa Plourde.
Age 95-99: 1. Arland Meade 276. Age 90-94: 1. Beatrice Ainslie; 2. Randall Palmer.
Bowling Doubles
Doubles Age 55-59: 1. Ted Kuzniar; 2. Ted Kuzniar; 3. Kym
Women O'Connor.
Age 50-54: 1. Pamela Sprow and Janis Caffee 1338 Age 60-64: 1. Jan Smith; 2. Sandy Thompson; 3.
new record; 2. Tina Peavy and Nadine Lewis 1149; 3. Lisa Kenneth Flood.
Polonczyk and Stephanie Floss 1041. Age 65-69: 1. Jim Bough; 2. Louie Coltey; 3. Sue Catoe.
Age 55-59: 1. Debbie Cruikshank and Diane King 868. Age 70-74: 1. Gay Henson; 2. Roger Cook; 3. Myrton
Age 60-64: 1. Sherry MacBlane and Beverly Mitchell Finney.
942; 2. Judith Enger and Patsy Tabbert 852; 3. Edith Age 75-79: 1. Marilyn Nickerson; 2. Edwin Wood; 3.
Flagler and Sharon Calaway 823. Richard Cross.
Age 65-69:1. Diane Downey and Sandy Collins 1160 Age 80-84: 1. Wilfrid Thibodeau; 2. Claire Thibodeau;
new record; 2. Ida Mae Barber and Dee Mixon 1110; 3. 3. Calvin Surette.
Beverly Hines and Judy Shively 1055. Age 85-89: 1. Jerry Wagner; 2. John Sare; 3. Pauline
Age 70-74: 1. Sue Bleacher and Sandra Zilinkas 954; LaNore.
2. AdrienneWahlbrink and Donna Racer 892; 3. Nancy Age 90-94: 1. Randall Palmer; 2. Beatrice Ainslie.
Jolly and Marcia Reel 854.
Age 75-79: 1. Loretta Reichenberg and Sami Gotauco Dancing
967; 2. Olive Wesson and Jeanell Waring 878; 3. Joanne Boot Scootin Boogie
Ray and Ruthie Phelan 853. Age 60-69:1. CarolSteffen; 2. Sandy Gill; 3. BertieVolpe.
Age 80-84: 1. Jean Richardson and Jean Miller 814; 2. Age 70-79: 1. Muriel Williams; 2. Anna Kimberly; 3.
Evelyn Lucas and Sen Campbell 801. Lorraine Sullivan.
Age 85-89: 1. Betty Hall and Irene Watson 879 new Age 80-89: 1. Shirley Perkins; 2. Donald Noland.
record; 2. Marjorie Herrick and Betty Berry 819. Charleston
Age 90-94: 1. Violet Bass and Pansy Shepard 718 new Age 50-59: 1. Julie Palas; 2. Linda Bradley; 3. Gail
record. Noland.
Age 60-69: 1. Julia Keller; 2. Lisa Palas; 3. Sandy Gill.
Men Age 70-79: 1. Shirley Whitmore; 2. JimVenrick; 3.
Age 50-54: 1. Duane Podgarski and Steven Funds Muriel Williams.
1261; 2. Thomas Polonczyk and Jimmy Cockram 1152; 3. Age 80-89: 1. Shirley Perkins; 2. Donald Noland.
Bill Alcock and Leroy Bigsby 1078.
Age 55-59: 1. John Spencer and Jamie Angulo 1307; Electric Slide
2. George Bullo and Joe Woznicki 1245; 3. Gene Schiavo Age 50-59: 1. Julie Palas.
and Steven Wilbur 1221. Age 60-69: 1. Bertie Volpe; 2. Sandy Gill; 3. Lisa Palas.
Age 60-64: 1. Hal Reichenberg and DanYoung 1188; Age 70-79: 1. Anna Kimberly; 2. Muriel Williams; 3.
2. Wayne lies and Raymond Shepherd 1134; 3. Kenneth Linda Ernst.
Matthews and Tom Mizell 1019. Age 80-89: 1. JackWolff; 2. Donald Noland.
Age 65-69: 1. Virgil Enger and Dean Tabbert 1402; 2. Age 90-99: 1. Arland Meade.
Rick Coleman and Jim Harrison 1301; 3. Richard Mellock
and Ed Phillips 1167. Freestyle
Age 70-74: 1. John Ramsey and Roger Culp 1312; 2. Age 50-59: 1. Juilie Palas; 2. Jackie Wallace; 3. Linda
Bruce Tohm and David Watrous 1244; 3. Bud Serletic and Bradley.
Al Bottoms 1224. Age 60-69: 1. Julie Keller; 2. BertieVolpe; 3. Cora
Age 75-79: 1. Norman Couch and Peter Casella 1136; Monroe.
2. Paul Martin and Robert Lapointe 1131; 3. Robert Age 70-79: 1. Muriel Williams; 2. Ruth Warnick.
Klusmeyer and William Rac 1108. Age 80-89: 1. Donald Noland.
Age 80-84: 1. Bobby Lucas and Dale Campbell 1021; Age 90-99: 1. Arland Meade.
2. Ronald Bittner and Estes Lane 982; 3. John Schlobach
and Robert Daniels 961. Twist
Age 85-89: 1. Harold Sanders and Lorence Huggett Age 50-59: 1. Linda Bradley; 2. Jackie Wallace; 3. Julie
978; 2. James Hurrle and Everett Rieck 903; 3. Jim Palas.
Schroder and Arthur Blanchard 876. Age 60-69:1. Julia Keller; 2. Ghiislaine Parker; 3. Sandy Gill.
Age 70-79: 1. Jim Venrick; 2. Anna Kimberly; 3. Muriel
Mixed Doubles Williams.
Age 50-54: 1. Stanley Sprow and Pamela Sprow 1376 Age 80-89: 1. Donald Noland.
new record; 2. Ed Phillips and Tina Peavy 1334; 3. Lisa
Polonczyk and Jimmie Cockram 1141. Cha Cha
Age 55-59: 1. Al Bottoms and VirginiaWright 1122; Age 50-59: 1. Gail Noland and Donald Noland.
2. BarbaraWilbur and Steven Wilbur 1105; 3. Karen Age 60-69: 1. JaniceWard and WalterWard; 2. Jim
Doucette and Eddie Doucette 1058. Venrick and Julia Keller; 3. Vincent Kuruck and Bertie
Age 60-64: 1. Barbara Gnegy and Daniel Young Volpe.
1300: 2. Rick Coleman and Linda Myer 1227; 3. Mary Age 70-79: 1. Roy Christensen and Sheila Goodhue;
Klonowski and Eugene Klonowski 1156. 2. Edward Vallee and Patricia Vallee; 3. Liz Troldahl and
Age 65-69: 1. Terri Stein and Mel Lichtenberg 1223; 2. Fred Beckett.
Sami Gotauco and Bobby Ledford 1118; 3. Frank Collins Age 80-89: 1. JackWolff and Beryle Wolff.
and Sandy Collins 1105.
Age 70-74: 1. John Spencer and Helen Cruz 1171; Country Two-Step
2. Martha Evans and David Watrous 1157; 3. William Age 50-59: 1. Gaif Noland and Donald Noland.
Shaffer and Anna Shaffer 1088. .',.-. r, ,:3- i Julia Keller and Jim Venrick; 2. Sandy
Age 75-79: 1. Rosa Schuler and Bruce Tohm 1033; 2. Gil -., h i., ., Gill.
Betty Collick and Russell Schrum 1018; 3. Ronald Bittner Age 70-79: 1. Edward Vallee and Patricia Vallee;
and Rose Bazzell 1002. 2. Howard Whitmore and Shirley Whitmore; 3. Lisa
Age 80-84: 1. Evelyn Lucas and Bobby Lucas 991; Troldahl and Fred Beckett.
2. LaVeraWineski and Harold Sanders 969; 3. Joseph Age 80-89:1. JackWolff and Beryle Wolff.
Hoobler and Beverly Friedman 938.
Age 85-89: 1. Irene Watson and Everett Rieck 1055 Fox Trot
new record; 2.James Hurrle and Betty Hall 814. Age 50-59: 1. Gail Noland and Donald Noland.
Age 60-69: 1. Janice Ward and Walter Ward; 2. Douglas
Bridge Dodge and Leslie Dodge.
Age 55-59: 1. Mary Mawhinney and Betsy Phillips. Age 70-79: 1. Roy Christensen and Sheila Goodhue; 2.
Age 60-64: 1. Elsa Nail and Pam Folsom; 2. Nanette Liz Troldahl and Fred Beckett; 3. Howard Whitmore and
Hartmann and Harold Burke; 3. Susan Katsoff and Shirley Whitmore.
Sheldon Katsoff. Age 80-89: 1. JackWolff and Beryle Wolff.
Age 65-69: 1. Charles
Gill and Sandy Gill; 2. Jitterbug
Ken Warren and Jonetta Age 50-59: 1. Gail Noland Donald Noland.
Middleton; 3. Betty Ryan \. Age 60-69: 1. JimVenrick and Julia Keller; 2. Vincent
and Nancy Yoder. \ .- Kurucz and Bertie Volpe.
Age 70-74:1. Gary "-. Age 70-79:1. Gordon Ernst and Linda Ernst; 2.
Coram and Gilbert k 'i Edward Vallee and Patricia Vallee; 3. Liz Troldahl and
Faust; 2. Leigh Clements \ Fred Beckett.
and Pierrett Valiquette; 3. Age 80-89: 1. Shirley Perkins and Floyd Perkins.
Charlotte Reardon and Ian K, _. -.
Age 75-79: 1. Roger Cripe -.\,
and Joan cripe; 2. Natalie ,. t,,-
Tonissoo and OlafTonissoo; 'I
Hillestad. .
Age80-84: 1. JeanneMeu,: ,-,d -,' ,",. ,,'
Patricia Repass; 2. Patricia PaIl. 1. 1 .
Robert Pausen; 3. John Schulh.: -l- l, I r / ^.
Schulte. :''
Age 85-89: 1. VirginiaVois,.d ., : r '- '
Nanette Gill; 2. Dolores EldriJc ,-.Ji ,,. .
Salaris.

Checkers
Age 60-69: 1. Wayne Broderick; 2. Richard
Mellock; 3. Donald Keller. -
Age 70-79: 1. Paul Knapp; 2.Helen Grieshaber;
3. Edward Cunningham.
Age 80-89: 1. Richard Hoar; 2. Robert Heberer;
3. Harry Morse.

Chess /
Men /
Age 50-59: 1. Arthur Reyes. / .
Age 60-69: 1. James Christian; 2. Dennis 7 *.
Bishop; 3. Hubert Morris. :
Age 70-79: 1. Carlos Chavez; 2. Elijah i . .. --- ., -,, -
Bentrey; 3. tie Dennis Mountain, Gary West. *
Age 80-89: 1. Richard Hoar; 2. tie -./ i '
Armando Jimenez, Artemio Vianzon; 3. .
Ted Sager. : : S .
Age90-99:1. Ira .. H'e, 'it 4 go -a
Kellogg.
Cribbage
Singles [, .:] 'q+
Age 50-54: 1. Ginny .L1L'
Hodgson.
Age 55-59: 1.
Michael Fobar; 2.
Ted Kuzniar; 3. Kym
O'Connor.', ., '
Age 60-64: 1. Joseph
Ahern; 2. Richard
Hamm; 3. Bruce Kane.
Age 65-69: 1.
Louie Coltey; 2. Allen
Hammacott; 3. Jim PHOTO PROVIDED
Bough.
Age 70-74: 1. Thomas Hettie Whatley and Viviene Huntoon in the age 90-94 group, were gold and
Stark; 2. Barbara Rowe;
3. Cecelia Finney. silver medalists in the 1500 meter walk.









-A 'positively'-fun day at BHG-Jr. Elementary



PHOTOS BY NEAL BYRD
Friday's fun activities were
topped off with some real fun,
a chance to throw a cream pie
4, at at School Resource Officer
Deputy Gary Grice. The cause
was raising money for a school
field trip for fourth graders to
Lowry Park Zoo. Students could
drop coins into jars for either
Grice, Principal Patti McGill or
Assistant Principal Beth Wilkin.
The person who had the most
money in their jar, in this case
Grice, agreed they would get a
pie in the face as a payoff.


All the fourth grade Top Dawg award winners had their names in a hat to draw to see who got
the honors of"creaming" Deputy Grice. Trevor Smith was selected and got to do the honors, much
to the delight of the student body. A total of $177.90 was raised to help pay for a field trip to
Lowry Park Zoo.


The school's media center had kids playing all
kinds of board and card games. This trio was
just starting off a game of Scrabble. Clockwise
around the board from left: Ethan Schmidt,
Kolton Gaddy and Primitivo Garcia.


Shelby Jones looks over a number
of prize possibilities after
winning at BINGO, which she was
able to do several times!


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Some students got the opportunity to make
Friendship bracelets, starting with making
sure there were no knots in their string. From
left: Kearstin Kenshalo, Silverio Aguilar and
Angeline Smith.


Frostproof News Page 13


March 27, 2013





Pa2e 14 Frostoroof News March 27, 2013


PAISS N\orJE fT ;7r
-+2 A.y+j. ioi :.. .:A. i i:_ _,


Why wont my cat


use the litter pan?


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Many people own cats and one of the
most common behavioral complaints
is inappropriate elimination habits. The
cat will not use the litter pan for urina-
tion or defecation or both. Today we will
discuss inappropriate elimination which
is defined as an animal using the normal
position (squatting) for urination but not
using the litter pan. This behavior is dif-
ferent from urine spraying where the cat
backs up to a vertical object and deposits
urine; we will discuss this behavior in an
upcoming article.
When a new cat is brought into the
household for the first time, we com-
monly show him where the litter pan
is and then expect him to use it. If the
cat is young, the owner may place him
in a small room with the litter pan and


Dr. Carol Thompson
"UM7


food and water so that he learns where
the pan is located and that he needs to
use it. For most cats, this will work, but
sometimes there is trouble.
If a cat suddenly stops using the litter
pan, first we must consider underlying
physical causes such as urinary tract
LITTER PAN 115


^tsUJ ^iffl : EOYE lU L
First, we don't sell acupuncture as some J
kind of "miracle cure.' It isn't. But, in many
cases, especially chronic cases that have not
responded as well as might be expected to
conventional treatments, acupuncture offers
a viable, safe and affordable alternative often
with very good results.
Treatment is available for issues of many kinds,
including lameness, skin condition, urinary
tract and kidney issues, and neurological and
respiration ailments. Dr. Shank is one of just a
handful of vets in all of Florida certified by the
renowned Chi Institute in both small and large fl
animal acupuncture.
Please call us today your first consultation is
FREE to see if acupuncture treatments might
be right for your dog, cat or horse.


FORT MEADE ANIMAL CLINIC
Lori J. Shank, DVM
. 711 E. Broadway, Fort Meade
SCall for appointment: 285-8652


II you would like
to advertise in
"Passion For Pets"
call Jim at
863-676-3467


Why Advertise HERE ARE SOME STATISTICS:
Dogs: There are approximately 78.2 million owned
On Our dogs in the U.S. 39% of US households own at least
Pt Pages? one dog 28% of owners own two dogs.
Pe Pages Cats: There are approximately 86.4 million owned
cats in the U.S. 33% of US households own at least
one cat 52% of owners own more than one cat.
Statistics were compiled from the American Pet Products Association 2011-2012 Natural Pet Owners Survey.


E Find us on
S Facebook


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".. r 'W : --r-* :.1- 6

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Call today to schedule an appointment!

Suite Dreams
I 520) Mountain Lake Cutofh'Rd
:.,-Like Wafles, FL 33sc59

863-676-7297



Wil VETERINARY I0SPITA
www.lakewalesvets.com


wJl^


March 27, 2013


Page 14 Frostproof News






March 27. 2013 Frostproof News Page 15


A l 4--S. .I,0


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.4,-,.


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I.-


LITTER PAN
FROM PAGE 14
infection (which creates an urgency to
urinate and the cat does not feel he can
reach the litter pan in time), orthopedic
disease (making it painful to step into
the litter pan) or senility. If these causes
are ruled out by your veterinarian
through examination and testing, then
we will look at behavioral causes.
First and foremost is litter box aversion
due to uncleanliness. We are all busy, but
we must remember to clean the litter
pan often. Once daily may be sufficient
for a single cat household, but several
times a day is required for multiple cat
households. The majority of people will
not enter a dirty bathroom stall in a
public restroom, so why do we think it is
OK for our cat to enter a dirty bathroom?
Sometimes the cat does not like the
type of litter that you have chosen; if it is
uncomfortable on his feet or offensive to
his nostrils, he will not get in the pan to
use it. With the large number of kinds of
litter to select from these days it is usu-
ally possible to find an acceptable style
of litter. You can place a second litter
pan down with different litter and see if
the cat begins to use it. If he does, then
change to the litter he likes best.
Some cats do not like the area we
have chosen for him to use for a
bathroom there may be too much
traffic (human or animal) or too much
noise (washer, dryer,children, etc.), or
he simply likes a different spot better.
Do not disturb your cat while he is in
the litter pan (or let anyone else disturb
him) as he may decide the litter pan is
not a safe place and find somewhere
else to use instead. If your cat has a
specific location that he likes to use,
put a litter pan there. If he uses it con-
sistently, I would recommend leaving
the pan in that location. If the location


is unacceptable to the owner, then you
may move the litter pan one inch a day
towards a more acceptable location. Do
not start moving the litter pan before
the cat is using it consistently. Do not
move it too far in a single day or he will
stop using it and go back to the original
location, or simply choose another one.
Also remember that it is recommend-
ed to have an adequate number of litter
pans in the house. The total number of
litter pans should be one more than the
number of cats in the house. These lit-
ter pans should be spread out through
the house and not all right next to each
other. If they are all near each other
and one is dirty, or another cat is using
one, it may cause a cat to find another
place to eliminate. Choosing the size
and height of the litter pan can affect
its appeal to the cat also. A bigger pan,
like a storage bin, may be helpful for a
larger cat or multiple cat household, or
even a cat that likes to scratch around
in the pan a lot. A pan with a lower wall
may be helpful for the older cat who
has difficulty moving. Try to choose
litter pans that are appropriate to your
cat's individual needs.
If you have a problem cat, try to have
him evaluated as soon as possible. The


Central Florida's Premier 24-Hour Emergency
Care and Specialty Referral Center
"Helping People by Helping Their Pets"



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PHOTOS PROVIDED


There are a lot of choices in kitty litter readily available.


longer the problem exists, the harder
it is to resolve. When you go to your
veterinarian have as much information
as possible ready: the layout of your
house, where the incidents are occur-
ring and when, where the litter pans
are, how many cats are in the house,
how often the litter pans are cleaned,


Does Your Pet Hav

Bad Breath???? 4
Stop by Lake Wales Veterinary Hospital and
have one of our technicians check your pet's ,
teeth at no cost to determine if a dental
cleaning is needed. Receive a 15% Discount
Off a Dental Cleaning during January,
February & March. Call today to schedule
your appointment.
DON'T MISS OUT ON THE LATEST INFORMATION AND
SJ HEALTH NEWS FOR YOUR PET! -Like" us on Facebook
x Ta-- I ilia I -l.- ri n nm :n l In 12RACr,


Facx
Face


what kind of litter is used, how long
the problem has been going on. This
information will help your veterinarian
to discern what the cause of the prob-
lem is and the best treatment plan to
address the issues. Our hope is to have
the owner and the cat be happy for
many years of mutual companionship.


1: Like LdakWVVdIleVt lt diyf l |u 1 c0 "u b .
ebook.com/LakeWalesVeterrnaryHospital ,.
.. f-,- -4-



SETRNARYHOSrT-AL
..2. .. : .- , : -:. .-- :. -


A. Fleet Ryland, DVM Thomas Schotman, DVM Michael Matthews, DVM
Jess Anderson, DVM Jennifer Waltman, DVM
520 Mountain Lake Cutoff Rd. Lake Wales, FL 33859 www.lakewalesvets.com
28225863-676-1451

S e* ADOPTIONS *$e


Ranger is a 7 year old Aussie mix. He is a
very sweet and loving dog!


They are five years old and would love to
go home together.


Sheldon is a sweet kitty who likes
cuddling!


k A

THE

HUMANE

SOCIETY
of Polk County ?


Meet Beau, he and his brother know
how to sit, shake hands and give kisses.
They would like to go home together.


Penny & Leonard are sleeping in
the back and Hendrix is making
sure I got a good picture!


If you would like to donate,
please send your donations to:
The Humane Society of Polk County
555 Sage Rd., Winter Haven, FL 33881
863-324-5227 863-325-8905 (fax)
Or you can donate online by going to:
www.humanesocietyofpolkcounty.org
Hours: Tues-Sat 10am 5pm
Kennel closes at 4pm


CATS DOGS OTHER SMALL ANIMALS
Carol Thompson, VMD
,General Medicine & Surgery Laser Surgery
Behavior Consultation Boarding 4
3631 Hwy. 60 E. -Lake Wales, FL 33898 ""
863-676-5922 Fax: 863-676-7342
EMERGENCY: 833-676-4677 "
^C) VTHOMPSON'ST.' SM-
I /--- S ( '^ -- --


I


46 moommmmir


Frostproof News Page 15


March 27, 2013


I






Pare 16 FrostDroof News March 27, 2013


BikeJest



benefits Wounded



Warriors Project


Newly appointed Chamber Director Sandra Shultz and Tina Miller show off the official T-shirts for
the event.
PHOTOS BY K.M. THORNTON SR.



Savanah ourt
~ &17 J &w"IqI
nn uuyir 3W Racit UIUAWJI vUiiUhiII


- uay jcrimc anoKsu e Avaipnc munu
- Restaurant Style Dining Experience
* Personalized Service Plans
* Housekeeping & Laundry Services
a Excellent Apartment Choices
- Scheduled Transportation
S24-H0our,WelI-Trained, Caring Associates
Call us today, stop by for a visit,
join us for lunch, or all of the above!
You are always welcome!


-JAVANNAH'(URT
ASS I ST ED) 1. I I N C R E S I VEI N C V,


Saana Cout i aliens or rsidnt an
is n eegnt etintimat cmmnitwer


12 East Grove Avenue
Lake Wales, FL 33853
(863) 679-8246 ... I
www.savannahcourtlakewales.com
Assisted Living Facility License No. 9888


.1 'rc ,, * _- = ... . 1 -
OPTIAL ^ T ,v .


NEW OFFICE IN LAKE WALES
Here we grow again!

Board Certified Ophthalmologists & Optometrists


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407 Am ueK 2025
Whmt HeaFL33880 Lak


Doctors, back row left to right: Drs. David Burry,
Thomas Brinton, Edward Attaway, William Corkins.
,r .,-, Middle row: Drs. Julia King, Evan Brinton Torrance Haffner,
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Call toll free
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5032 US Hwy 27, N
Sebring, FL 33870


100 Paterson Road
Haines City, FL 33844


NEW
LOCATION
2800 ARidge Way
Lake Wales, FL 33859


1050 IUS Hwy r2 N, Suite l
Clermon, FL 34711


If you're ready to quit tobacco, we're ready to
help with a six-session program.
There is no charge to enroll or for materials.


P


F^-stps-oAl 33 3
Ci ?
'" '" i "" i':. ,"A :


CltoRgster r Larn oreAbot Ou Prgra


You Can do it!
We can help!

Free Carbon Monoxide Testing
Free Nicotine Patches for
Program Participants *while supplies last
Free Quit Smoking Now Workbook & Incentive
Items


" Free Nicotine Replacement*
" Groups led by trained tobacco
cessation specialists
" Covers all forms of tobacco


This program is sponsored by the RFlorida AHEC Network and the Florida Department of Health


Many of the bikes
were works of art
themselves.


March 27, 2013


Page 16 Frostproof News






March 27, 2013 Frostproof News Page 17


- I


Above: Talk about a daughter's dream! Most
of the day Chamber President Wesley Wise
was very busy but here Acting Sheriff (new
Chamber Director) Sandra Shultz arrested
him on a warren purchased by his daughter
Aubrey.


ales
h,,Spirji


I12PM


S Lauren Cline
S and Dead
Rekkoning
band member
Aarron Partain
hit the streets
with some of
Roscoe's great
tasting cookies
and baked
goods.















Medic31 C3re for Adults
& Children
Olice Skin Surgenr/
School & Worl' Phvs-ials
Med'. ire and Insurarice
Ac:iepied
Ai-urdile Feew; thi'
Llnlrinurird
COrivnieninl Ljir
AppriiriiTlenit.
Home viii1';,


I , ,,


Citizen's Bank and Trust "good guy" Chuck
Thornton spent Saturday as the Bikefest's
"sheriff." For five dollars, you could have a
friend or family member arrested, and for
another five bucks, they could get out of jail.
Thornton got some help from real life Polk
County Sheriff detention deputy Dean Durham.


Not all the visitors were two legged. This is
Captain John Fink and Dora the Explorer.









Don't miss

what's happening in

your area.

WWW.

frostproofnews.net


LAKE WALES CAP

3RD ANNUAL:

A'b i"~lt I


j| i*^ y n -p f *i "c- j m w "^. -. .,, -^F J


5K & 10K WALK/RUN
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CORPORATE SPONSORS- $500
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-BI'SINESS NAME ON THE T-SHIRT
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EVENT SPONSOR- $300
-SI(GN WITH YOUR BUSINESS NAME AT FINISHII LINE
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-COMPANY SIGNAGE THROUGHOUT THE ('O TRlE.E_
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i^AT"ER STATION SPONSOR- $150
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PLEASE MAIL .CHEC PAYABLE To: LANE WALES CARE CENTER IN THE
EN(CLOSED ENVELOPE.
THANK YOU.


March 27, 2013


Frostproof News Page 17


\/ yje





Pag 18Fotro esMrh2,21


' :.T!.art"cipatin Folk County Merchants


HAM ITUr
FOR
EASTEIV
lRoister Here 11I VIN!
l Watson's-
Pharmacy, Inc.
Your Family Drug Store
16 West Wall Street 863.635.4568
Frostproof, FL 33843 800.952.1923
wphar73477@aol.com Fax: 863.635.2831


HAM ITUI]



AiCE
The helpful place.
1350 E. Church St. Bartow, FL 33830
863-579-9339
^ ___ acehardware.comrn.

I e.ter.To Wil An

EASTERHAM


CONTEST RULES and PROCEDURES
1. Fill out entrant form and place in box.
2. Enter contest each time they enter store.
3. Each store will have one winner
4. The store owner/manager and newspaper
representative will pull one lucky winner
5. Salesperson from newspaper will have
the store owner sign for a Gift certificate to
verify certificate delivery.
6. Store owner/manager will contact winner
to come back to the store to pickup their
Free Ham Gift Certificate.
7. The newspaper will keep a list of all par-
ticipating merchants and winners to be pub-
lished in a newspaper story.
8. After the contest the Salesperson will
pickup entrant box.
9. Winners will be announced on Monday,
April 2nd, 2012

q inop&Rt+,'~ 1Fo


re, k^ .A''
:l!L\ k I ;-, I. H

couture for less
Hours:
229 E. Stuart Ave. Tues.-Sat 10AM-4PM
The Arcade Closed Sun. & Mon.
Lake Wales, FL 33853 WE7T ,'


Coordinated by
The Lake Wales News and
The Polk County Democrat

"topri&Regi*ter To
hu VN a FREE Uni!
S.,-.. Four Seasons
S. Restaurant
5298 Highway 27
Frostproof, FL 33843
863-635-2951
r www.facebook.com/fourseasonsrestaurant


r rirtB^-lIfea FRE; Ila,!TT,
't-op II I s t ;el,


-+FlowerCart,
1425 N. Broadway Ave., Bartow
(863) 533-8861
www.flowercartofbartow.com
"D)livemi'd by Haind Straight to the o i'
k L^ *"* .. ..."" ii-,<

'"/ ,Stop in a ReeriTo

vwIN aFREEHani!
_'1 W7 Open 7 Days
r BO7am 9pmrn


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7315 Hwy. 27 South d-
(Hwy 98 South at Hwy 27
Frostproof, FL 33843


-I IN a iI,;~i,; I dIill


SHRENT KING
SAlES & LEASE-PU1RASE
1960 SR 60 East Lake Wales, FL 33898
863.678.1929 877RKTODAY
www.myrentking.com
Mon-Fri: 19am-7pm Sat: 10amrn-6pm Sun: Closed
S Own in as little as 12 months! ,


SStop a Register To
^VWINaFRWEHam!
Badco'ck&more.
HOME FURNITURE
Makes It Easy.
500 N. Scenic Hwy
Frostproof, FL 33843
_p (863) 635-2645
^! S Like us on Facebook


a


Stop aRegisterTo
-WIN aFREEHm!

^GREATL2RTOA 71
"Il l1 N S U R A N C E
Esther Echeverria Agent
863-676-AUTO (2886)
Fax: 863-676-3432
Orange Grove Shopping Center
1380 State Road 60 E. Lake Wales. FL 33853


qk


I*ft mmmmwwoo


March 27, 2013


Page 18 Frostproof News


I


,'++lllmm




ffljl hr L ,7e9A10 rspofNw ae1


46A
I A


^ Coordinated by The Polk County Democrat and The
kc y ist- m CONTEST RULES and PROCEDURES
f ResFf T Owil 1. Fill out entrant form and
SAN EATME AM place in box.
2. Enter contest each time they
DoubleRICafee enter store.
"lble /3. Each store will have one winner
119 West Broadway 4. The store owner/manager and
Fort Meade, FL 33841 newspaper representative
863.285.9984 will pull one lucky winner
Monday-Saturday 7am-2pm 5. Salesperson from newspaper
Call for our daily specials! will have the store owner
7 T sign for a Gift certificate
Re49ter W An Tto verify certificate delivery.
I. ~6. Store owner/manager will
contact winner to come back to
,AS J ]AHAM the store to pickup their
The City of Free Ham Gift Certificate.
Fort Meade 7. The newspaper will keep a list
City Hall 8 West Broadway of all participating merchants
Fort Meade, Florida 33841-0856 and winners to be published in
863-285-1100 a newspaper story.
Swww.cityoffortmeade.cornm 8. After the contest the Salesperson
______________ will pickup entrantbox.
SHAnM ITTIJ 9. Winnersbe an riunced
r'I on Moiy, April 2r 2013


@ rvj1_
EAST ERf
Re(ster(,rToW N;
AiCE(

The helpful place.
320 N. Charleston Ave. Ft. Meade
863-285-8158

IReinter To Wi!
|MBAMEASTE HAM

cDmamEEmna1s

108 W. Broadway Ft. Meade

MON-FRI 9:00-6:00
SAT 9:00-3:00 J


Fort Meade Leader


p I 1kevislA


Dr. Lori Shank
Fort Meade Animal Clinkic
711 East Broadway Fort Meade
863-285-8652


S, HAM ITIJi
FOR
III AWTIKI

JENKINS4ag*
3200 U.S. 17 North Fort Meade
863-285-8187
www.miyjenkinsford.com ,


Retr,


Wm An


AM


, ftjK1I4 fr GROCERY
H l Ibur -r,..n friendly place.
3595 Hwy 98E. Ft. Meade, FL
863-285-9464
OPEN DAILY. Monday.SardayS5.0M-7.PM, Sunday 12Noon-5PM


R&S*#| MW IPBMM
'.f: WEBUYGOLD
208 W. Broadway *, Ft. Meade, FL
863-285-6400
www.rspawnsmoke.com


< HAM ITUI

^1E k-SPTELMI
1 1v I '! f-,riv _T[h!
Bca" I~arllci'ul

102 West Broadway
Fort Meade 285-6404
Suzie Slay, owner/opierator


l'O
i





a
I'()


Rb--


,%,am


=Moe


Frostproof News Page 19


March 97 9013


.o
WA%


now


tort Meade Merchants


M










These snowbirds an unusual sight here


White Pelicans quite a find on Lake


By GEORGE FRANECEVICH
NEWS CORRESPONDENT
Frostproof has always been a popular
destination for "snowbirds" fleeing
northern brutal winters.
Now it seems that the city may have
attracted another type of migratory
bird, the magnificent American White
Pelican.
One of North America's largest birds,
they are a sight to behold. Graceful in
flight with wing spans that can exceed
9 feet in length, a flock of them have
showed up on Lake Reedy.
Every winter these birds migrate to
Florida from the mountains and plains
of the northern U.S., flying non-stop
until they reach their destination.
Many winter in Florida until spring,
when just like the snowbirds, they
return back north. While the American
White Pelicans are not common in our
immediate area, you can find these
elegant white birds if you know where
to look, although no one in Frostproof,
even long time year-round residents,
can remember the birds on either of
Frostproof's lakes
HarrriettWheaton of the Babson Park
Audubon Center, while quick to state
that she was not an expert on the sub-
ject of pelicans, speculated that "since
the birds discovered Lake Reedy, it was
quite possible these migratory birds
would be returning here each year, as
long their needs continue to be met."
According to information found


in various online sources, they feed
mainly on small 'rough' fish with little
commercial value. They also take
salamanders and crayfish. They are
usually found in and around shallow,
(seasonally or tropical) warm fresh
water. The pelicans may be seen co-
operatively foraging in shallow waters,
or at adjacent loafing sites, where they
are tolerant of human observation at a
respectful distance.
According to the SWIFTMUD web
site, unlike the brown pelicans, which
are year-round residents of Florida,
white pelicans spend only part of the
year here. In fact, it is estimated that
over 1,500 white pelicans migrate to
the area from October through March.
Traveling from as far away as Idaho,
Minnesota and Canada, large groups
of these birds come here to enjoy the
warmer winter. Their migrating habits
are based on the melting and freezing
of fresh water in the northern lakes.
White pelicans search for food in
large groups. Instead of diving for
food the way brown pelicans do, white
pelicans swim on the surface in a semi-
circle and herd the fish to shallower
water near the shore. Then using their
pouches as fishnets, the white pelicans
submerge their heads and necks and
scoop up the fish.
When spring approaches, the white
pelicans begin their journey north
again. This cycle is repeated every year.
This is why they are often referred to as
"snowbirds."


Even long-time Frostproof residents can't remember ever seeing White Pelicans on Lake Reedy.


Physician's Services, LLC
QUICK, COMPREHENSIVE, COST-EFFECTIVE CARE
DR. KULMEET S. KUNDLAS, M.D.,
S BOARD CERTIFIED INTERNAL MEDICINE
SDR. SUKUMAR MATHAN, M.D.,
S BOARD CERTIFIED INTERNAL MEDICINE
S DR. SHOBA R. SAMA, M.D.
BOARD CERTIFIED FAMILY PRACTICE
KENLEY PIERRE-LOUIS, ARNP

All Doctors Visit All Locations
Affiliated with Lake Wales Medical Center, Winter Haven Hospital
and Heart of Florida Regional Medical Center
FOR ALL APPOINTMENTS CALL (863)679-8815
Walk-Ins Welcome Almost AUll Insurance Accepted
Monday-Friday 8:30a 5:30p


1143 SR 60 East 35600 US
Lake Wales, FL 33853 Haines CIt


S Hwy. 27 6800 Cypress Gardens Blvd
FFL 33844 Winter Haven, FL 33884
SAT lOamn-lpm!
www.psclnlcs.com


45 Devane St
Frostproof, FL 33843
NEW LOCATION!


Reedy

PHOTOS
BY K.M.
THORNTON
SR.
The American
White Pelican
can have a
wing span of
as much as
nine feet.


CITY OF

FROSTPROOF, FLORIDA
PUBLIC NOTICE OF
CANVASSING BOARD
MEETINGS

Notice is hereby given the Canvassing Board for the City of
Frostproof Municipal Election will meet on the following dates:
April 2, 2013 at 6:00 p.m.at the Supervisor of Elections Head-
quarters, 250 S. Broadway Avenue, Bartow, FL to canvass the
absentee elector's ballots and precinct returns

April 5, 2013 at 3:00 p.m. at the Council Chambers, 111 W. First
Street, Frostproof, FL to certify election results of the April 2,
2013 election
2868867


March 27, 2013


Page 20 Frostproof News


I






I


By LAUREENALBRECHT
CORRESPONDENT

Even in the midst of adversity, is
there a formula some mix of love,
work, and adaptation for hardship -
that make for a long life?
Over the last two decades, many studies
have suggested that there is a connection
between health and a positive attitude,
as known by a glass half full perspective.
One famous research project called the
Grant Study followed a group of Harvard
undergraduates from 1939 into their elder
years. It indicated that optimism among
college students predicted their health
and longevity 35 years later.
According to Health Day News online
reports, "More Americans are living to
90 and beyond, and by 2050 their ranks
could reach almost 9 million."
Researchers show the number of no-
nagenarians has nearly tripled from
720,000 in 1980 to 1.9 million in 2010.
Perhaps the sheer number of them
will enable us to continue to learn from
their experiences. They lived through
the Great Depression and World War II.
Many would say they grew up in an
era that few have experienced. It's a
wonder of their optimism and longev-
ity when you consider the following
points of perspective:
They had no childproof lids on
medicine bottles, or childproof locks
on cabinets or doors.


As babies they were put on their
tummies to sleep in cribs covered with
bright colored lead-base paints.
If they were fortunate to own a bike,
no helmets were worn.
Their cars were devoid of seat belts
or air bags. Car seats for children were
unheard of.
They survived being born to mothers
who smoked and/or drank while they
were pregnant.
In the 1930s their diet consisted
of powdered milk, dried beans and
potatoes and they continued to know
hardship during war times.
In the mid-1940s their generation
ate sugar, white bread, real butter and
bacon and were rarely over-weight.
They fell out of trees, got cut, broke
bones and teeth
and there were no ."
lawsuits from the "
accidents. i
The first safe .
antibiotics were -.iS
not developed
until 1945. -
When they J -
,ent out- ..
side to -. -' "

: ..


play, no one could reach them with a
smartphone.
BB guns were a standard birthday gift.
They didn't have PlayStations,
Nintendos or Xboxes, no videos; DVDs,
surround sound, cellphones, personal
computers, internet or chat rooms and
had to invent play time with toys made
from wood or tin.
Most schools believed in corporal
punishment exacted upon students
who were rude to a teacher, not doing
homework or just being tardy for
school.
The idea of a parent bailing them out
if they broke the law was unheard of.
Most parents would side with the law.
They had to deal with rejection. Not
everyone made the cut-on
._-" the Little League teams.
Air conditioning %as
S rare and infrequently
-... available in nioie
L. heater-s or department
store,.
Every generation
-i .--. imprints a legacy.
@'-.:. no[ just from
the lies

..;,... : lived


but also how they show examples of
continuing to get through health crisis
into their elder years. Those that serve
this generation readily know their
optimism.
Tino Manco, administrator for Spring
Lake Rehabilitation Center in Winter
Haven, gives historical insights.
"They're our Greatest Generation -
Tom Brokaw gave them that name,"
said Manco.
To him it's not a bold claim, he fully
proclaims it.
'As a whole they were a cut above the
rest."
He says that knowing their past you
can get an idea of their perspective.
"They deny the self indulgence and
immediate gratification that come from
material things. Instead they focus on
the values learned during their life.
It's easy to see they knew the meaning
of sacrifice. Not just with lacking in
material possessions from the 1930s
into mid-1940s, but with real blood,
sweat and tears and I can't think of
a greater example of longevity through
optimism with adversity than this
generation," he says.


Laureen Albrecht is a contribut-
ing health writer for Spring Lake
Rehabilitation Center. She can be
reached at 863-294-3055 or LAlbrecht@
SpringLakeRehab.com.


MeKinney selected Employee of the Month


Registered Nurse Lori McKinney was
;selected Employee of the Month for
February at Lake Wales Medical Center.
McKinney, a nurse in Imaging
Services, has worked at LWMC since
Sept. 2004. In nominating her a co-
worker wrote, "Lori is a huge asset to
the radiology department. She has
great compassion for her patients and
is always willing to lend a helping hand
whether it is with co-workers or with
community events."

Cornerstone Hospice volunteer
training on April 2,9
Nonprofit Cornerstone Hospice has
a two-day volunteer training towards
the required certification to become a
Hospice Volunteer for anyone in Polk
county who may be able to help as well
as doing special events, veteran recog-
nition projects, visiting patients, sewing
projects, reading a book or magazine,
simply keeping a patient company or
helping at the office.
The next Volunteer Training is sched-
uled from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., April 2 and
April 9 at Palm Terrace, 1919 Lakeland
Hills Blvd., Lakeland.
The certification class is 16-hours
and participants should plan to attend
both training days. Lunch and snacks
will be provided.
Pre-register by calling volunteer
specialist Carrie Hess 863-291-5567 or
volunteer manager Lisa Gray 352-742-
6806 or call toll-free 888-728-6234.

Mall Walkers plan prize party
The Mall Walkers program, spon-
sored by Lake Wales Medical Center
and Eagle Ridge Mall, has its next
monthly prize party from 9a.m. to
10 a.m. Thursday, April 11, in the Food
Court area of the mall.
During the party, participants will
turn in their mileage tracking cards..
Mall Walkers tracks each walker's mile-
age, and they earn prizes for reaching
mileage milestones. Mall Walkers also


track total miles walked by the group
this year, and logging their virtual
journey to various destinations around
the U.S. on a wall map that is displayed
in the mall's Food Court.
Mall Walkers walk inside the mall
from 8-10 a.m. Monday through
Saturday, and from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.
on Sunday.
All Mall Walkers must enter through
the Food Court, and are encouraged to
wear their Mall Walkers T-shirts so that
security officials know they are part of
the program. Participants are encour-
aged to use their tracking cards to log
their mileage each time they walk in
the mall to earn prizes, including water
bottles, movie tickets, insulated tote
bags and gift cards.
Mileage logged and turned in must
be walked inside the mall to be eligible
for prizes through Mall Walkers.
For information, call Julie Sing at
863-679-6802.

LWMC seeks volunteers
Lake Wales Medical Center is seeking
volunteers to fill a variety of available
positions.
Volunteers drive the courtesy parking
shuttle, greet visitors in the hospital
lobbies, help in the gift shop, work
behind the scenes in several depart-
ments, deliver flowers to patients, and
perform a number of other essential,
rewarding tasks.
Volunteer shifts are available seven
days a week, mornings or afternoons.
Volunteers must be at least 18,
complete an application, submit a
letter of recommendation and pass a
background screening.
For information, call Eric Grenier at
863-678-2214.

LWMC to offer diabetes survivor
skills class
"Diabetes Survivor Skills" will be
taught from 1p.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesday,
March 27, in the Hunt Building 2nd


,-.v"-- --'- :,. I
PHOTO PROVIDED
Lori McKinney, LWMC Employee of the Month for February, is congratulated by Imaging Services
Director Toby Edwards.


floor classroom.
This free class is taught by Registered
Dietician Jamie Moore. It is ideal for
those newly-diagnosed with diabetes,
those who are struggling with manag-
ing the disease, or anyone who just
wants a refresher course on managing
diabetes.


Topics covered include: what is
diabetes, types of diabetes, normal
ranges for blood glucose monitoring,
treatment options and dietary tips for
diabetics.
The class is free but registration is
required.
To register, call 863-678-2288.


Frostproof News Page 21


March 97. 013


FEELING G



Longevity connected to optimism







Pace 22 Frosturoof News March 27, 2013


Commissioner: Industry's


future dire


Orange production could fall to 82 million boxes in a decade


By BRIAN ACKLEY
BACKLEY @ HEARTLANDNEWSPAF

The Florida Citrus Commis
peak at how it's industry might
in 10 years, and they didn't lik
saw.
In fact, commissioner Mich
termed the situation as dire. I
production projections review
the group's meeting last week
reminded him of a time 30 ye
"In the 1980s after the big fri
we lost significant acreage an
time," he said. "Our industry
straits. And I think we're in dii
We need some help. We've all
up here together or you can s
we are down the road."
Where they will be is produ
few as 82.2 million boxes of o:
cording to the latest projectio
2022-23 season. That is the wi
scenario, while the best case i
calls for 136.5 million. This ye
USDA is estimating about 139
boxes, although projections h


Members of the Peace River Valle)
Growers Association toured orange
Immokale last fall to learn firsthand
latest findings by scientists.


lowered for three straight months
PERS.COM because of more fruit droppage than
had been anticipated.
sion got a There is concern that droppage
it look like might be indicating a bigger spread
:e what it of citrus greening, since it has been a
relatively mild winter. A significant and
iael Taylor ever-growing cost in citrus production
He said the is spraying and trying to control the
ved during disease.
in Bartow "That's why research dollars are so
ars ago. important," Taylor said. "We've got to
breezes, learn to raise oranges cheaper. We can't
d at that keep spending $2,000 an acre to grow
was in dire these oranges."
re straits. At its peak, before hurricane damage
got to step wiped out lots of citrus acreage in 2004
ee where and 2005, the state was producing as
226 million boxes of oranges.
icing as Matt Salois, Director of Economic
ranges, ac- and Market Research for the Florida
ns, for the Department of Citrus, authored the
orst case report and presented it at the start of
scenario last week's ineeting. He noted that those
;ar, the who look at the report should focus less
Million on the specific numbers, but instead of
iave been the big picture message.
s "The actual number given is not the
critical component, it's the trend given
by these numbers, because these as-
sumptions can be widely variable from
season to season. It's the trend we're
trying to pick up."
He said the biggest problem is the
slow rate at which growers are planting
FILE PHOTO new trees once old or diseased ones are
FILE PHOT no longer productive.
SCitrus Currently, the replacement rate hovers
e groves near around 50 percent, and he project that
nd about the in a best case scenario, it would still only
be 75 percent of trees lost.


"Overall, the long-range outlook for
the Florida citrus industry continues to
be in a precarious state, driven by the
persistent trend of tree mortality rates
that exceed tree planting rates," he said.
"It sets a downward course for produc-
tion levels. We've seen that while on-tree
prices can be achieved in the short
term, in the long run the industry risks
losing relevance and economic impact."
He said that tree losses continue to be
greater than in the pre-hurricane years,
but that the rate has at least stabilized in
the last several years.


"Entry plantings remain at historically
low levels," he added. "The lack of new
plantings has set the course for a decline
in box production. A lot of this is driven
by the uncertainty of the market."
Because it takes at least five seasons
for a new tree to mature into an eco-
nomically viable one, it will take at least
that long before any reversal in the-
production slide might be realized.
Commissioner Jesse Clark said anoth-
er problem was the actually availability

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A benefit b for the Winter Haven Hospital Foundatlion
Fund for Women and Children

Saturday, April 6,2013 LEGOLAND Florida
One LEGOLAND Way, Winter Haven, Florida 33884
5k run/walk start time: 7:00 a.m. Awards presentation to follow race


5K Awards Overall Male and Female, Male and Female
Masters, and the top three Males and Females in each age
group (10 & Under, 1 -1 3,14-19, 20-24,25-29, 30-34,35-39,
40-44,45-49,50-54,55-59,60-64,65-69, 70 & Older).
All participants must be registered for the event at least
one hour prior to start time. Race day registration begins at
5:00 a.m. Pre-registration packet pick-up will be available
the week of the event. Event parking will be free to all Citrus
Classic participants at LEGOLAND Florida. Admission to the
Citrus Classic 5K does NOT include LEGOLAND' Florida park
admission for the day. However, discount admission pricing is
available to all Citrus Classic participants.
(Registration and admission fees are non-refundable)


3 Ways to Register!
* MAIL: completed entry form
with registration fee
* CALL: (863) 292-4138
* ONLINE: www.active.com
(Only available through April 3,2013:
Additional transaction fee)


Scan this Code
and Register
Today!


------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
"REGISTRATION FORM Name__ __ ___ __ _

Address
-\ .i .^ SATURDAY, April 6,2013 Cily, State Zip__ _--------
LEGOLANDP Florida Phone_________________________________________
Winter Haven, FL 33884 Email _______________
5:30 AM Race Day Registration Ea
&T-shirt Pick-up Sex: M F Date of Birth_____ T-Shirt: YM YL S M L XL 2XL
S 7:00 AM 5K Run/Walk Start INCOMPLETE OR UNSIGNED ENTRY FORMS WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. In consideration of my entry being accepted, I intend to be legally bound.
..... and do hereby for myself, my heirs, and executors, waive all rights and claims for damages which may hereafter accrue to me against Merlin
$3 ...... Ad .ults Entertainments Group Florida LLC d/b/a LEGOLAND Florida, Winter Haven Hospital, or any subsidiary or political division thereof, its or their
I $3 Adults respective officers, agents, representatives, successors, assigns and sponsors from all claims or liabilities of any kind arising out of my participation
--- $25 Winter Haven Hospital and LEGOLANDO Florida Employees* in the 2013 Citrus Classic even though that liability may arise out of the negligence or carelessness on the port of the entities or person named in
This waiver. If I should suffer injury or illness, I authorize the officials of the race to use their discretion to have me transported to a medical facility,
I$20 Children Ages 12 & Under* and I take full responsibility for this action. I attest and verify that I am physically fit and hereby grant full permission to any and all of the foregoing
Add $10.00 to registration fee if registering day of event, to use any photographs, videotapes, motion pictures, recordings, or any other record of this event for any purposes of the event whatsoever.
Fl Ot & Ml To W r H n H l F oI, HAVE READ THE ABOVE RELEASE AND UNDERSTAND THAT I AM ENTERING THIS EVENT AT MY OWN RISK.
Fill Out & Mail To: Winter Haven Hospital Foundation,
do Citrus Classic, 200 Ave. F, N.E., Winter Haven, FL 33881 Signature __________________ Date: ---
(Postmarked by March 1 5,2013 guarantees T-shirt size) (Parents Signature if under 8 years of age.)
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ----------------------------
For information on how to register, sponsorship opportunities, or vendor information, contact: 863-292-4138 or Foundation@winterhavenhospital.org
SRegister Online at: www.active.com/event_detail.cfm?eventid=2071804


Sponsored By









'im
? Media Group



9E.3,,
<05F



pepsi

TODAUFONIGHT

N,> t~iiin 1,lu 1, Nl


March 27, 2013


Page 22 Frostproof News







March 27. 2013 Frostproof News Page 23


Still no agreement between

county, waste hauler

County attorney confident deal will be struck


By STEVE STEINER
SSTEINER@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
Polk County Attorney Michael Craig
had been optimistic an agreement be-
tween the county and Republic Services
would be reached by the time county
commissioners met in public session
on Tuesday, March 19.
It was not.
"However, as I notified the Board at
the Friday agenda meeting, I wasn't
sure if the agreement would be final-
ized, and it was not," Craig reminded
the BOCC Tuesday. "However, on Friday
and yesterday, a lot of movement has
been made. The parties continue to
work hard on it and in good faith.
Progress has been made."
Craig said he planned to meet with
each commissioner after he returned
from Washington, D.C., to talk through
some ofthe provisions of the mediation
agreement as some of them are com-
plicated. Again he reiterated that while
progress had been made, there still was
no agreement.
"I am hoping to have something
available for the first meeting in April,"
he said. "If that's not possible, maybe
the second meeting in April."
However, he continued, he was
comfortable with the rate of progress
that had been made thus far. A point
of contention in earlier deliberations
before the BOCC, made by Ron Clark,
the attorney for Republic Services, was
a lack of specific responsibilities in
certain areas of the contract between
the two; the BOCC disagreed with that


argument.
Clark was present at the March 19
public session but never requested to
speak.
"With a great deal of specificity, we
are outlining what is expected between
the parties, and that's what we need
in going forward to have a successful
conclusion to this agreement," con-
cluded Craig.
Response was minimal from
commissioners.
"Do you need a motion to extend?"
asked Commissioner Todd Dantzler.
That was not necessary was Craig's
reply. The purpose of his presentation
was simply to update the BOCC.
The only other response came from
Commissioner Edwin V Smith, whose
comments throughout the entire situa-
tion have been among the harshest.
"I really want to thank Mr. Craig for
his efforts," said Smith. "I also want to
recognize Mr. Ron Clark. Mr. Clark has
also worked very, very hard in trying to
resolve this matter.
"I realize it was very contentious
and very, very difficult to get resolved,"
Smith continued, "and I really appreci-
ated the efforts, professionalism and
the cooperation of Mr. Ron Clark and I
want to recognize you. Thank you."
Following an internal audit last year,
it was estimated the county had been
overbilled by at least $1.4 million on
properties that were either vacant or
had homes that were not completed.
The overbillings may date as far back
as 2005, when Republic first entered
into a contract with the county.


FUTURE
FROM PAGE 22
of new citrus trees to be planted.
'As best I can understand, we're
planting all the trees that's available to
plant," Clark said. He said it can now
take as long as year to get new trees to
plant, although historically that time
frame was as short as two months.
Commissioner Marty McKenna said
the current high citrus price is actually
a false echo on the radar screen.
"It may look like we're in high price
yields, but you're barely breaking even,"
McKenna said." Our fertilizer bill is
high, our diesel bill is high, and our
insect and disease control is high. So,
yes, the price of fruit is high, but the
return to the grower is not high enough
to incentivize replanting."


Treating all
adult illnesses
and diseases:


1137 Druid Circle
Lake Wales, Florida
2000 Osprey Blvd., Suite 110
Bartow, Florida


Solis said one piece of good news is
consumption of not-from-concentrate
juice continues to grow, while the
market for reconstituted juice products
continue to shrink.
"We're observing shifting market
preferences," Solis noted. "We've
been observing this for some time.
NFC is gaining both market volume
and market share. It's important to
point out that Florida growers are the
primary supplier for the domestic
NFC market and stand to benefit from
these particular trends."
Commissioner Michael Haycock said
the report should serve as a rallying cry
for more funding to things like fighting
greening.
"I think when we build our strategy
for the DOC (Department of Citrus)
next year, I would keep this front and
center. It's an excellent summary of the
situation."


* Cardiac Diseases
* High Blood Pressure
* Pulmonary Diseases
* Osteo/ Rheumatoid Arthritis
* Hypo/Hyperthyroidism
* Diabetes
* Skin Diseases/ Cancer
* High Cholesterol
* Strokes
* Wound Care


Se habla Espahol
Monday Friday: 8:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.
863-533-1617 -
Accepting new patients 16 and older '-^I
Walk ins welcome Same day appointments I Iva
Internal Medicine Institute, P.A. -a


A TOTAL KNEE REPLACEMENT PUT OUR


OWN CARE COORDINATOR BACK


IN THE SADDLE AGAIN.


.., ^"My whole family is thankful that my knee
,,,, replacement gave me my life back...especially
i my horse, Hot 'Ll Badger."
i Christene Griffin, RN
.k -Joint Replacement Care Coordinator
) :.E fFlorida Hospital Center for Bone, Joint & Spine


Christene chose our Center because as an OR nurse, she
worked directly with the surgical team for five years. It was also
because she wanted the best technology with the most
; ... compassionate care. And it certainly was a plus that the Center
is ranked by HealthGrades, the leading independent health care
Ratings organization, in the top 10% nationally for Orthopedic
Sr Services. Now, Christene is our Joint Replacement Care
Coordinator, sharing her knowledge, her insight,
,'':?:" Qiher compassion...and her new lease on life.

,+-'- ":: | { "Take your first step toward a life free of joint pain.
.;;A"'" ^_l^ -.Call (863) 402-3627 or visit www.FHHeartland.org.

FLORIDA HOSPITAL -*
,M H~i E 100 81'-2 "
H RTLAND MEDICAL CENTER..1
Centerfrr Bone, Joint & Spine .


You deserve personalized quality health care!
.... Benigno Feliciano, M.D
SDiplomate of the American
B Board of Internal Medicine


Frostproof News Page 23


March 27, 2013









Health

!i,!Connection
/ A free service
4.. just for you!





Winter Haven Hospital's Health Connection is your direct connection to
our many community services, classes, programs,-special events and
expert healthcare information.
At the Winter Haven Hospital Health Connection, you will find a
friendly and accurate source for:
Physician Referrals
Health Information and Health Risk Assessments
e Registration for programs, classes, health fairs and special events
Health care support groups
Winter Haven Hospital's Speakers' Bureau, which offers free medical
speakers to non-profit and civic organizations
To connect with our friendly and informative Health Connection staff,
call (863) 291-6705 or (800) 416-6705
Compassion. Innovation. Trust. We're your family's choice.



l -.- ., 0 '.- U e Ya


Winter Haven Hospital
www.winterhavenhospital.org
||AN AFFILIATE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND SHANDS HEALTHCARE


March 27, 2013


Page 24 Frostproof News








REAL ESTATE


Wednesday, March 27, 2013


CLASSIFIED


Lake Wales: 863-676-3467


Bartow: 863-533-4183


Autos
Auctions
Items for Sale
Homes for Sale
Homes for Rent
and More...


BARTOW LAKE WALES FORT M EADE FROSTPROOF HAINES CITY LAKELAND WINTER HAVEN


Do I really need homeowners insurance?


YES, every
buyer/pur-
chaser needs N.
homeowner ..
insurance. f
If you are
financing
your home
through a
bank or any
other lending institution,
they will require that you
come to closing with a
receipt showing you have
purchased homeowner
insurance. Your real real-
tor is a professional who
will advise you to work
with a qualified insur-
ance agent very early in
the process of buying
your home. In order to
get a homeowners insur-
ance policy you will need
a 4 point inspection.
Most home inspectors
will do this when they
inspect the home for you
during the time allotted
for you to do your due
diligence (all inspections
you wish on the home).
Once you have the 4
point you need to begin
working on getting the
insurance coverage you
want.
Do I need a lawyer to


Estelle Sullivan




Estelle Sullivan Realty


buy a home?
You may have a lawyer
represent you in your
purchase of your home
if you wish. An attorney/
lawyer represents you
and only you if you hire
the lawyer. If, as a buyer,
you are closing with an
attorney that the seller
has chosen to prepare
the title insurance and
any and all other docu-
ments then you should
be represented by your
own attorney as the
seller's attorney repre-
sents only the seller. You
do not have to have an
attorney to close your
real estate transaction.
There are many excellent
title companies who do
not represent either party
that close real estate
transactions as well as
acting as escrow agents
in holding and dispersing
-all funds at closing. The
choice is yours to make.


HOT in theMarketlace$12320


1005 CAMPBELL AVE, LAKE WALES, LISTED: January 7, 2013; CONTRACT: February 14,2013; CLOSED: March 25, 2013! Listed by
Estelle Sullivan Realty and Sold by Home Life Real Estate


|f 405 Walter Avenue
Charming 3 bed 1.5 bath CB
Home in Sun Ray, wood laminate
flooring, freshly painted,
2 enclosed porches, carport,
storage rm, appliances
1* $64,900 OBO,!,
Michelle Hutto, Broker, Keystone Realty, Inc.
S realtygirl@juno.com
215 S S',:-nic Hwy., Frostproof, FL 33843
8.63-528-1136(cell), 863-635-0030 (office)
wAw.Keystone-RealEstate.NET


Frostpoo eat,


BEAUTIFUL HOME LOCATED ON LITTLE CROOKED LAKE
3 BR/2.5 BA split level, Built in 2004.
' .A Inground swimming pool, 1 BR/1 BA
pooi house, double garage. Approx
1.3 acre, fenced in yard.
Asking only $399,900


Melba C. Taylor,
Realtor/Broker
S10 N. Scenic Hwy.
I Frostproof, FL 33843


836544

frspron1ly^com


LEGACY REAL ESTATE CENTER


-" i 700 State Rd. 60 East

JI li E Lake Wales, Fl. 33853
U 863-676-7040
LUSREAL ESTATE INC.

"PRIME PLUS SERVICE YOU DESERVE!"
FIj.,fr.S.' .


INVESTOR SPECIAL
This 2 Bedroom 2 Bath home includes
an eat-in kitchen, pantry, and break-
fast bar. Get nice and cozy in front of
the wood burning fireplace. Also has a
front & back screened porch. $39,900


SPACIOUS LIVING
This 3 bedroom 2.5 bath located on just
under a 1/2 acre with 2,084 sq. ft. living.
Large living room with fireplace. Open
kitchen overlooks dining area. Screened
porch with fenced back yard. $154,900


BUY NOW WHILE INTEREST RATES & PRICES ARE AT HISTORIC
LO%%S! DON'T MISS OUT! www.primeplusrealestate.com


I









Page 2 CLASSIFIEDS March 27,2013


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
S19 MCCARTHY AVE,
SFROSTPROOF Large home
on spacious lot, Broker is part
owner. 3 bedrooms 2 bath.
Spacious kitchen/family
room, with attached
1 bed/1 bath apartment,
detached workshop, fenced in
back yard on almost 1 acre.
$69,900

405 N PALM AVE, FROST-
PROOF 3 bedroom and 2
bath block home on corner lot
with fenced rear yard in Frost-
proof, freshly painted inside.
Great condition. $89,500

105 CHARLES ST, FROST-
PROOF Block home located
in Sun Ray community, ceram-
ic tile floors split bedroom
plan, single garage plus work-
shop, completely furnished.
$59,900

356 WALTER AVE, FROST-
PROOF 3/1 block home with
split bedroom plan, bonus
room, Florida room, fenced in
back yard with newer utility
building, metal roof. $53,500
331 W F ST, FROSTPROOF
3/2 home with additional 1/1
apartment with separate
entrance in a very desirable,
quiet neighborhood, just
steps from Clinch Lake. New
wood flooring in front
entrance, dining room and
family room. Fireplace in fam-
ily room with sliding doors to
screened-in porch and large
fenced backyard. Master bed-
room has ensuite bathroom
and two closets (one walk-in).
$138,000

110 N LAKE REEDY BLVD,
FROSTPROOF Very nice
home on Beautiful Lake
Reedy. Very well maintained
home with remodeled kitchen
with ceramic tile ffoor'.-ith a
mosaic design, 'min' bath-
room has been remodeled.
Has living room, family room
and formal dining room, large
porch overlooking lake, dou-
ble carport, nice dock with
boatslip. $219,900

212 N LAKE REEDY BLVD,
FROSTPROOF Spacious
bricl h,,re on Lake Reedy.
Sunken living room with fire-
place, Florida room, large
ame room, fishing dock.
169,900

413 HWY 630, FROST-
PROOF This cozy lakefront
cottage has lots of charm and
is located on Lake Clinch.
Spacious family room, ceram-
ic tile and wood floors
throughout home. $169,900

29 HEIGHTS AVE, FROST-
PROOF Brick home located
on Lake Clinch on a quiet
street. Walking distance to
downtown, library, churches,
schools. Spacious bedrooms
with split bedroom plan, for-
mal living room, formal dining
room, breakfast nook off the
kitchen, large family room
with great view of the sunset
over the lake. 2 car attached


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
garage, office and bathroom
in rear of garage. $265,000
361 N LAKE REEDY BLVD,
FROSTPROOF Block home
with large corner lot, recently
updated Kitchen with granite
counter tops, ceramic tile
floors, wood cabinets, large
living room and master bed-
room, fenced in back yard.
$79,900

FROSTPROOF REALTY LLC
(863) 635-4246
www.frostproofrealty.com

1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
CANAL FRONT HOME Nice
2 bedroom 2 bath home on
the canal to Little Lake Jack-
son with a screened porch, 1
car garage, and dock house
with deck overlooking canal,
just listed at $59,900 ID
#1205 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
FIXER UPPER 3 bed 2 bath
block home with a garden tub,
breakfast bar, volume ceil-
ings, 2 car garage and
screened patio, needs work.
Optional HOA of $125/Year,
includes lake access, boat
ramp, tennis courts and club-
house, just listed at $89,900
ID #9343 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

SUN N' LAKE HOME 2 bed-
room 2 bath home with eat-in
kitchen, pantry, breakfast bar,
wood burning fireplace, 1 car
garage and front & back
porch, just listed at $39,900
ID #3916 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
NEWER BUILT 2005 HOME
This nice 4 bedroom 2 bath
home has plenty to offer. It
has an open floor plan, cathe-
dral ceilings, a breakfast bar,
pantry, garden tub, separate
shower stall, dual sinks, newly
painted along with new carpet
and vinyl, a laundry room, 2
car garage and a covered
patio; just listed at $119,900
ID #572 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

COUNTRY LIVING 3 Bed-
room, 2.5 Bath home on 4.2
fenced & cross fenced acres.
Large Kitchen, Great Room,
oversized 2 garage w/ Utility
storage room, Screened back
porch, open patio, Pole Barn
for RV & Boat. Much more!
Just listed at $269,000 ID
#1997 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

CORNER LOT HOME 3 bed-
room 2 bath very well main-
tained home with a circle front
drive, carport side entry,
screened porch, patio, eat-in
kitchen, family room could
easily be large master suite,
just listed at $72,500 ID
#726 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
2 BED 2 BATH BRICK
HOME This nice home has
stainless steel appliances, a
breakfast bar, ample cabinet
space, a large family room,
screened in patio, fenced
yard, 2 car garage and just
minutes away from Legoland.
It has new -carpet, paint and
septic; just listed at
$103,500 ID #204 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
NICE 2 BEDROOM 2 BATH


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
HOME with ample cabinet
space, breakfast bar, large
closets in both bedrooms,
and a screened in patio; just
listed at $54,900 ID #766
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

STARTER HOME This 3 bed-
room 1 bath home has a size-
able Florida room, fenced
back yard, and shed. It would
make a nice starter home;
just listed at $39,900 ID
#1618 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

3 BEDROOM 2 BATH HOME
This home has many kitchen
cabinets, a breakfast bar,
newer wood laminate floors
and a Florida room. The prop-
erty is fully fenced and sits on
a corner lot; just reduced to
$46,000 ID #261 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
SINGLE FAMILY HOME
located on almost 5 fenced
acres, 2 bedroom and 2 bath
split room floor plan, large
28x13 screened porch,
detached garage and pole
barn; listed at $140,000 ID#
6970 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

BUNGALOW STYLE FIXER
UPPER With a little TLC this 3
bedroom 1 bath home will be
adorable, it has a large living
room with formal dining,
newer roof and an oversized
lot. "Priced to sell" Owner is
motivated and will consider all
offers, listed at $34,900 ID#
615 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

NEWER HOME BUILT IN
2005 This spacious 4 bed-
room home has so much to
offer, French doors leading to
screened in back porch, split
bedroom plan, 2 car garage,
ceramic tile, fenced yard with
play area, right outside of city
limits but close to everything;
listed at $99,000 ID# 367
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
SPACIOUS 3 BEDROOM 2
BATH HOME, This spacious
home comes with a fireplace,
screened in patio, a utility
room with a sink, indoor win-
dow shutters, a separate
entrance to the porch from
the master bedroom, and a 2
vehicle carport with storage
space; just listed at $99,900
ID #713 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

CANAL FRONT HOME, 3
bed 2 bath home with
screened in ground pool,
breakfast bar, new carpet,
new paint, new roof and new
screen on pool enclosure, 1
car garage, on canal with a
dock and boat lift; just
reduced to $134,900 ID
#6084 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

CUTE 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH
HOME, This nicely land-
scaped home has a screened
in porch, 1 car garage and a
fenced yard; just reduced to
$44,900 ID #106 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-704T) www.primeplus-
realestate.com


AVON PARK--WE
SEVERAL HOMES
SALE, all are priced


HAVE
FOR
to sell


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
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.primeplusrealestate.co
m

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
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, $175,000 ID#
6616 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

CONDOS
2 BEDROOM 2 BATH
CONDO in move in condition,
this 2nd floor unit overlooks
the community pool and has a
beautiful wooded view from
the back porch. This would
make a great getaway or
would be perfect for year
round; listed at $45,000 ID#
2112 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
IMMACULATE 2 BEDROOM
2 BATH CONDO located on
the second floor, completely
furnished along with newer
appliances and central a/c
unit, spacious living dining
combo, beautiful views of the
sunrise from the 15x6
screened balcony. Community
offers a great amount of
amenities; listed at $54,000
ID#216 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

GREAT WINTER RETREAT
OR GET AWAY, Completely
Furnished, includes Washer
(no dryer),- Ceramic Tile
throughout,-bedroom has car-
pet, screened porch has
ceramic tile, roof new 2009;
Amenities include: Pool, Rec.
Room, Clubhouse, lake
access, spa, tennis courts,
shuffleboard, basketball, mini-
golf, bocci ball, gym, library;
reduced to $40,000 ID
#905 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
MOBILE HOMES
3 BEDROOM 2 BATH
MOBILE HOME The master
bath has a garden tub, dual
sinks, and separate shower
stall. Kitchen has ample cabi-
net space with breakfast nook
and formal dining room.
There's a large laundry room,
a screened in porch and the
entire 1 acre lot is fenced,
just listed at $44,900 ID
#8236 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE

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, just reduced to
$59,900 ID# 2188 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
VACANT LAND
RECREATIONAL PROPER-
TY Just over 10 acres, good
for hunting and camping only,
located in River Ranch, per-
fect property for outdoor
lovers, listed price $12,000
ID #RR10 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

2 BEAUTIFUL BUILDABLE
LOTS just under a 1/4 an
acre located in Babson Park.
Property is already cleared
and is just waiting for you to
build the home of your
dreams. Ownership provides
deeded access Crooked
Lake. Asking price is $9,000
per lot. Owner will consider
offers. ID#1012 PRIME PLUS
REAL ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com

WATER FRONT VACANT
LAND Great location to build
your home and have access
to Walk-in-Water Creek,
access to lake depends to
water levels, lot approx. 2.56
acres; just listed at $25,000
ID #L22 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

BEAUTIFUL VACANT LOT
IN AVON PARK LAKES This
quiet neighborhood is just
waiting for a new home. The
property is located in the
established Avon Park Lakes
area just a short walk to the
lake, two lots combined for a
80'x10O' property which
gives you plenty of space to
build your dream home.
Priced to sell, listed at
$7,500 ID #2821 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com

RIVER RANCH RESORT RV
LOT Beautiful wooded lot
available, this is a great place
to put your RV for the season
or the year. Boat dock and
ramp close by with access to
Lake Kissimmee which has
amazing fishing available.
There are many features avail-
able; listed at $25,000 ID
#248 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
JUST OVER 5 BEAUTIFUL
ACRES This amazing country
setting is located in a gated
deed restricted community
and it's just waiting for you to
build the home of your
dreams, priced to sell at
$45,000 ID #LT30 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com

BEAUTIFUL CORNER LOT
NEAR BLUE LAKE, if you are
looking for a spot to build
your dream home, this is the
perfect location, near blue
lake, close to US 27, area of
nice homes; $29,900, PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040
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

LAKE FRONT ON LAKE
WALK IN WATER, Just Over
5 Acres, Partially Wooded,
Private Location, Dead End
Street. Great Price! $59,900
id# Lt22 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE, INC 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m
BLUE JORDAN FOREST,
ALMOST 3 ACRES, BEAU-
TIFUL NATURAL FLORIDA
WOODS, Gated community,
lots of wildlife, enjoy the coun-
try peaceful atmosphere,
$22,000 ID # 2631 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com

VACANT 5 ACRE PASTURE
LAND, with electric on site,
well, and fenced, zoned for
horses. Just listed $25,000
ID #57 PRIME PLUS- REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.co
m

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CLASSIFIED


March 27, 2013


Page 2








March 27,2013 CLASSIHEDS Page 3


A M AIRLINES ARE
HIRING

Train for hands on Aviation Career.
FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified Housing available.
CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance
I866-314-3769


Need Cash?
Have A Garage Sale!


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
LAKE WALES 55+ Communi-
ty, 1Bd/lBa manufactured
home and land $28,000,
includes complete furnishings
(furniture, appliances, TV,
etc.) 863-632-0404

PUT
DECLASSIFIED
TO WORK FOR
C -YOU!

FIND A JOB!
\BUYA HOME!

BUYA CAR!


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


ACROSS
1 '60s activist
Bobby
6 Forward sail
9 Flavonoids-rich
berry
13 *Shady spot
14 Mesabi Range
output
15 Not for minors
16*Furry
forecaster?
18 Chain with a red
cowboy hat logo
19 Some spring
rolls?
20 Former 'Today"
co-anchor Curry
21 Plant sold in
animal-shaped
pots
22 Gave away, as
true feelings
25 One _time
27 *Jolly Roger, e.g.
30 *Formal
beginning
33 Lip balm stuff
35 Subleased
36 -ray Disc
37 Gives substance
to, with "out
39 Decks out
41 L.A.'s__ Center:
second-tallest
building in
Californica
42 Salsa ingredient
44 Hard-to-hit server
45 *Freedom from
control
48 *Leave the
ground
49 Stoplight color
50 "Done!"
53 Vagrant
55 PSAT takers
57 Acct. accrual
59 Summers in
China?
61 Big name in
publishing, and a
visual hint to the
three adjacent
pairs of answers
to starred clues
64 "My Little Grass
SShack" singer
65 Die down
66 Hoover rival
67 A&W rival
68 Versatile -
Scrabble tile
69 Small bite


By C.C. Burnikel
DOWN
1 Loses muscle
tone
2 Dashing Flynn
3 Dwelling
4 Reed of The
Velvet
Underground
5 Compass point
ending
6 Poet Keats
7 Historic
toolmaking
period
8 Importune
9 Lacking
purpose
10 Tropical rum
drink
11 Prince_ Khan
12"_ inthebag!'
15"That hits the
spotF
17 "Body of Proof
actress Delany
21 Insertion
symbol
23 Cancun uncles
24 Like many an
easy grounder
26 New Orieans
school
28 IM user
29 Safari sights


3/27/13
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31 Like grizzlies
32 Tack on
33 Solo
34 Pitch in
37 RFlunk out
38 Afio beginner
40 Slurpee cousin
43 PennySaver ad
subjects
46 Big times
.47 Black-box
analyzers: Abbr.
51 Takes for a spin


52 Pass
54 Theater program
item
56 Chafes
58 Little one
59 Tack on
60 Accessorizing
wrap
61 Below-average
grade
62 Parking place
63 Stat for R.A.
Dickey


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE

Homes for Sale
Frostproof Listings
405 Walter Ave 3/2/1 cpt,
wood & tile floors, fenced
Reduce to $59,900. Call
Michelle
2660 Bear Run 2/2/1 cpt,
Blue Jordan Forest $80,000.
OBO. Sale Pending Call Cindy
204 Woodstork Way 3/2 1
acre, fenced $82,000. Call
Michelle
206 Woodstork Way 3/2/2
garage new wood floor, tile
$115,000, OBO Call Cindy
2616 Sand Pine Tr
3/2/Oversized garage 3.24
acres $138,900. OBO Call
Michelle
1140 Hopson Rd. 2/2
+Unique Detached Lanai
w/hot tub 11 +/-Acres
Reduced $139,900. Call
Michelle
409 W 9th St 4/2.5/2 car
garage, split level wood &
tile floors reduced $139,000
Call Michelle
83 Yale Ave 2/1, $39,900.
Call Wesley
204 Central Ave., 2/1,
igar, Reduced, $45,000.
OBO Call Cindy
130 Overocker Circle 3/2
immaculate concrete block
home with new wood lami-
nate floor, ceramic tile in
bathrooms, new central air
conditioning, some new win-
dows, freshly painted inside
and out Asking $69,000.
OBO Seller's are very moti-
vated! Ask for Michelle
703 N Palm Ave 2/1
$59,000 has a 3 year lease,
corner lot next to Hwy 630
Call Fred
258 Quail Run $110,000
large DW 4/2 on approx.
acres, fenced small
barn/workshop Ask for
Michelle
90 S Lake Moody Rd
$249,000 4/2 on 3.37
acres, lakefront, small grove,
detached garage/workshop
Call Fred
203 West Wall St. 4 apart-
ment units 2-1/1 collects
$460/month each 2-2/1 col-
lects $500/month Asking
$169,500 for all on corner
lot across the street from
public library, play park and
walking distance to down-
town shopping and clinic.
Call Wesley
Keystone Realty Inc.
863-635-0030
lClassified = Results


1030 WATERFRONT HOMES
CPM Brokerage Services
Specializing in Lake Buffum &
surrounding area homes &
land.
Lakefront home on Lake Buf-
fum. Cute 3bd 2ba 1632 sq
ft. Remodeled, new roof
(2008) and fenced in. 1/2
acre $146,000 MLS#
P4624248
Lake Access lot 3 of North
Lake Buffum Shores offered
with a 3bd 2ba home pre-con-
struction for $159,740 1/2
acre with deed restrictions.
Beautiful community. Home
will be built by CPM. Builder
is a general contractor with
40 years building experience.
MLS # P4624193
Call for details.
Cheryl Samec, Broker
(863) 559-9425
1090 MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE
MOBILES HOMES
WITH LAND
Ready to move in. Owner
financing with approved cred-
it. 3BR 2BA. No renters.
850-308-6473
LandHomesExpress.com
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
1210 HOMES FOR RENT
BARTOW 3bd, liba home.
C/H/A, w/d hook-up. 305
Iveryanna Ave. $700. mo.,
$500. sd. Storage shed. Cov-
ered parking. No pets. 863-
512-7326
Buy 1-3BR Homes
From $1000/mo!
Pre Foreclosed and Rent2OWN
Homes! Bad Credit OK! Only
500 Credit Score min. To learn
more and access local listings
call 1-866-955-0621.


JWe're More
Than Just
Print.


/ P'


Visit Our
Website!
www.lakewalesnews.com
wnw.nnlknuiintvdmf mnnortcm


1210 HOMES FOR RENT
BABSON PARK POOL HOME
with 2BR/2BA and an office.
Laminate floors in living areas
and a spacious screened porch
with swimming pool. Pool care is
included in the rent and the 2
car garage has automatic open-
er. $1025/month, $1025 SD.
Call Maggie Stohler at Legacy
Leasing Services, Inc 863-676-
0024 or visit www.LegacyLeas-
es.com
Commercial
Nalcrest- 379 sqft for lease in
a community that boasts 500
apartments and approximately
800 residents. This space
would be ideal for a hair or nail
salon. There is an attached
bathroom. Water and wifi includ-
ed in rent. $400/month. Call
Maggie Stohler at Legacy Leas-
ing Services, Inc 863-676-0024
or visit www.LegacyLeases.com
Nalcrest- 950 sqft of
Retail/Office Space for lease in
a community that boasts 500
apartments and approximately
800 residents. There is an
attached bathroom and 600
additional square feet that
could be added on to the exist-
ing 950 sq ft. Water and wifi
included in rent. $800/month.
Call Maggie Stohler at Legacy
Leasing Services, Inc 863-676-
0024 or visit www.LegacyLeas-
s frnr


21i E-. oStUdIL /Ave.
Lake Wales, Fl. 33853

Homes for Rent
124 Lakeview. Avenue,
Frostproof 2 bedroom 1
bath with front porch
$425/month 1st, last and
Sec. Call Michelle
1350 S Scenic Hwy
2bed/1 bath cottage on Sil-
ver Lake $550/month
$550 Security $550/last
month Call Michelle
10 Center St Frostproof
2bed/lbath w/lbath in det
garage $500/month $250
Security deposit Call Cindy
10 Keen Rd Unit (2) 2/2
Tri-plex unit: Everything
included, Power, water,
garbage, nicely furnished,
linens. Just bring your own
food and clothes
$1,000/month 1st & Securi-
ty Avail 3/11/2013-Call-
C i n d y
10 Keen Rd Unit (3) 1/1
Tri-Plex Unit Everything
included (See Above ad)
$750.00/month 1st &Secu-
rity Avail 4/1/2013Call
C i n d y
Keystone Realty Inc.
863-635-0030

1300 DUPLEXES FOR RENT
BARTOW 457 Searcy Ave.
3/2, 1340 sf,' w/d hookups,
CHA, appliances, 1 year
lease, $650/monthly,
S600/deposit. Call: 863-533-
4482.
LAKE. WALES, large
2BR/2BA, cathedral ceiling,
screen porch, storage room,
fenced back yard, ? acre, all
appliances including W/D,
lawn maintenance, pest con-
trol. Annual lease $650/mo.
Arbor Wood Duplex Develop-
ment. (863)676-7577
1320 APARTMENTS FOR RENT

BARTOW, Move In Soecial!!
Large 1BA, Available Now!
Please Call 863-440-2253.
COLONIAL SQUARE
APARTMENTS
SPRING SPECIALS!
1 and 2 Bedroom apts with
central a/c and heat, large
floor plans, big closets
& FREE WATER
Starting at $465/ month
Move-In Specials too
Call 24/7: 866-485-
4961
Or visit us online at:
ColonialSquareBartow.com

ADVERTISE!


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).
1 9 3 Rating: GOLD

4 81 T6Zt'17 Tt8 L E 9

7 8 3 L 9: 8 Z E66t,6L
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3/27/13


Colon CncrScreening

Saves Lives



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Page 3


March 27,2013


CLASSIFIED








Page 4 CIASSIFIEDS March 27,2013


1320 APARTMENTS FOR RENT
Fort Meade, 2bd, lba, Small
Clean, Quiet. No Pets. Near
Patterson Park. $450 mo.,
$200 sd. 863-512-7326
Fort meade, Clean &
Quiet Apartment Commu-
nity
1 bedrooms from $492,
2 bedrooms from $527
Charlton Court Apartments
863-285-8380 TDD 1-800-
955-8771
This institution is an equal
opportunity provider and
employer.
Equal Opportunity Housing
Section 8 welcome.
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
WALES LANDING
APARTMENTS
Now Available
1 and 2 Bedroom Units
All units have central
heat/air, stove, fridge, blinds
& storage area, on-site laun-
dry.
1 bedroom starting at
$455
* 2 bedroom starting at
$485
This institution is an equal
opportunity employer &
provider
700 S 11th Street
Lake Wales, FL 33853
863-676-9290, TDD 711
Office Hours Mon-Fri 1pm to
4pm
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

Need ajob?^
Check The
Classified!


1520 OUT OFTOWN LOTS
BANK REPOSSESSION
SMITH LAKE ALABAMA
Prime dockable homesite
$49,900. Bank loss of $120K
per lot, over $3 million on 34
lots, makes possible $200K
+ homesite for 25 cents on
the dollar. Level to water, no
stairs. Build at waters edge.
NEW TO MARKET. Roads and
utilities in place. Available
April 20th. Make early appt.
Once in a lifetime opportunity.
1-877448-6816
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
1610 BUSINESS RENTALS

Great retail or small
office location in down-
town Lake Wales. $350
per month, all utilities paid
by landlord. Downtown
storefront, next to The Lake
Wales News on Stuart
Avenue. Clean and ready to
move right in. Call Jim at
863-969-7454.
REDUCED! Commercial prop-
erty, 322 S. Scenic Hwy, Lake
Wales. Excellent location,
10,000 sq ft, 14ft overhead
doors, 1500 sq ft office show
room w/AC. $1700 month +
security.
863-678-1498 or 863-241-
1528

2000
f




EMPLOYMENT

2001 HELP WANTED
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!
3746 cpm. New Trucks in
2011. Need 2 months CDL-A
Driving Experience. (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com
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.


2001 HELP WANTED
ASAP! New Pay Increase!
34-46 cpm. 300 Newer
Trucks. Need 2 months CDL-A
Driving Experience. (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com
BUSINESS MANAGER I for
non-profit located in Bartow
FL. $26,172 annual salary,
plus benefits. H.S. diploma or
equivalent, 3-5 years adminis-
trative & accounting experi-
ence. Business Manager
ensures that all licenses,
accreditations, and other
standards of operation, both
internal & external, are met.
Supervises bookkeeper &
maintenance staff. EOE
Drugfree. Resume to:
jsemple@youthranches.org

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
Trucks! 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


HE LLO. Can yo



If you have trouble hearing on the phone, an amplified U,
phone may help. FTRI offers free amplified telephones
to Florida residents with hearing loss. Cordless phones,
captioned phones and phones that amplify your speech are a few of the
options available at locations statewide.

Call the center in your area for information or upcoming distribution events.


Gainesville 352-378-7474
Daytona Beach 386-944-7806
Crystal River 352-795-5000
Leesburg 352-323-0757
Winter Park 407-623-1070
Rockledge 321-632-9114
PortRichey 727-853-1010
Lakeland 863-686-3189
Largo/Tampa 727-399-9983
Sarasota 941-366-0260
J ensen Beach 772-334-2233


www.ftri. org/central
0 Florida
S Telecommunications
FTRI Relay, Inc.
Current FIR clients: If your phone isn't
working properly or your hearing has changed,
(all FTR] at 888-554-1151 for assistance


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.
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 490 per mile!
CRST VAN EXPEDITED
(800)326-2778 www.Join-
CRST.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
Experienced Line Cook and
Kitchen Helper. call 863-635-
4873, #203...
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
Freight Up = More $ 34-46
CPM 2Mos. CDL Class A Dri-
ving Exp (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com
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.
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


2001 HELP WANTED
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

HELP WANTED
ORANGE BOX CAFE
7315 US HWY 27
FROSTPROOF
NEED FT/PT SEASONAL
WAITRESS/HELPER IN ALL
AREAS OF RESTAURANT
CALL 863-635-4873 EXT
203
TO SPEAK WITH SHIRLEY
OR
STOP IN AT OUR MAIN
OFFICE
7307 US HWY 27
FROSTPROOF
MEDICAL BILLING
TRAINEES NEEDED! Hospi-
tals & Insurance Companies
hiring now! No experience?
Local Training & Job Place-
ment Assistance available!
(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 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
Medical Management
Careers start here Get con-
nected online. Attend college
on your own time. Job place-
ment assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if qual-
ified. 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

Seize the sales
with Classified!


2001 HELP WANTED
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
Now Hiring part time non
emergency transport drivers
for SECA transportation appli-
cations non being accepted at
120 S. Woodlawn Ave. Bar-
tow. 863-533-0024
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
Sandwich shop in Indian
Lake Estates now hiring for
cook and server.Cook must
have some experience. Serv-
er must have cash handling
experience and able to multi-
task. Criminal background
and drug test required. Please
call (863)605-6230 for inter-
view.
The Lake Wales News is
looking for a customer ser-
vice oriented professional
with community connections
who is ready to-commit to a
long-term career with an
established successful com-
pany. Does this describe
you?
*Strong work ethics
* Excellent communication
skills
*People person
*Computer literate
*Exceptional customer -ser-
vice and telephone skills
*Ability to work indepen-
dently
We Offer:
*Competitive salary plus
commissions
*Vacation
*Health Insurance
*Sick and short term dis-
ability
*401(k)
*Training
*Advancement opportuni-
ties
Please Contact
Aileen Hood,
General Manager
email:
ahood@heartlandnews-
papers.com
if interested.

2100 GENERAL
DRIVER Qualify for any por-
tion of $.03/mile quarterly
bonus: $.01 Safety, $.01 Pro-
duction, $.01 MPG. Two raises
in first year. 3 months recent
experience.
(800414-9569
www.driveknight.com
Transfer Drivers: Need 20
Contract Drivers, CDL A or B
to relocate vehicles to and
from various locations through-
out US-No forced dispatch.
(800)501-3783
www.mamotransportation.co
m


MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE
Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management.
Job placement assistance. Financial Aid if qualified.
SCHEV authorized.
Call 888-203-3179
www.CenturaOnline.com


Centura
-COLLEGE


March 27,2013


I t af,


CLASSIFIED


Page 4






Page 5


March 27,2013 DECLASSIFIED


3000







NOTICES

3010 ANNOUNCEMENTS
ADVERTISE IN OVER 100
PAPERS throughout Florida
for One Low Rate. Advertising
Networks of Florida, Put us to
work for You! (866)742-1373
www.florida-classifieds.com.
ALLIED HEALTH career train-
ing-Attend college 100%
online. Job placement assis-
tance. Computer available.
Financial Aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. Call
(800)481-9409 www.Centu-
raOnline.com
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *Medical, *Busi-
ness, *Paralegal, *Comput-
ers, *Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance. Com-
puter available. Financial Aid if
qualified. Call (877) 203-
3179,
www.CenturaOnline.com
BANKRUPTCY, FORECLO-
SURE DEFENSE, Consumer
Rights. Peter Kelegian, Attor-
ney at Law, Gainesville, Flori-
da. Free no obligation consul-
tation. Serving counties
throughout North Florida.
(352)672-6444. peter@kele-
gianlaw.com #702706
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE
FREE VACATION VOUCHER UNIT-
ED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION
Free Mammograms, Breast Cancer
Info www.ubcf.info FREE Towing, Fast,
Non-Runners Accepted, 24/7
(888)468-5964.
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE
RECEIVE FREE VACATION
VOUCHER UNITED BREAST
CANCER FOUNDATION Free
Mammograms, Breast Can-
cer Info www.ubcf.info FREE
Towing, Fast, Non-Runners
Accepted, 24/7 (888)468-
5964.
GET YOUR AD NOTICED
HERE And in Over 100
Papers throughout Florida for
One Low Rate. Advertising
Networks of Florida, Put us to
work for You! (866)742-1373
www.florida-classifieds.com.
HORSE LOVERS MAKE $$
FOR YOURSELF OR CHARI-
TY. HOLD A COMPETITIVE
TRAIL CHALLENGE. CALL
ACTHA AT (877)99-
ACTHA(22842) OR VISIT
WWW.ACTHA.US GREAT FUN,
GREAT $$$

Need Cash?
Have A
Garage Sale


3010 ANNOUNCEMENTS
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
3060 SCHOOLS
& INSTRUCTION
COMPUTER
TECHNICIANS TRAINING
Train for PC Technicial
Careers at sctrain.edu No
computer experience needed!
Job placement assistance.
HS Diploma/GED a must.
Start immediately! 1-888-
8724677.

4000







FINANCIAL

4010 BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
$150,000 +/yr. Potential
Turn Key Online Sales & Mar-
keting Wealth Creation Sys-
tem. No Selling to Family &
Friends Start In 24 hrs.
www.thel50Kgameplan.com
DO YOU EARN $800.00 IN
A DAY? Your Own Local
Candy Route 25 Machines
and Candy All for $9995.00
All Major Credit Cards Accept-
ed (877)915-8222
AINB02653
FREE Program on How to
Get Rich. Go to www.Your-
WishisYourCommand.com for
FREE offer. It's the Secret
Behind The Secret, today's
Think and Grow Rich!
Investors Outstanding
and immediate returns in
Equipment leasing for oilfield
industry. Immediate lease out.
Tax benefits and high returns.
We need more equipment!
(800)491-9029
Investors Outstanding
and immediate returns in
equipment leasing for frac
industry. Immediate lease out.
Tax benefits and high returns.
We need more equipment!
(800)491-9029
4020 FINANCIAL/MISC.
CASH NOW! Cash for your
structured settlement or annu-
ity payments. Call J.G. Went-
worth (866) 494-9115. Rated
A+ by the Better Business
Bureau.
GET RESULTS -
USE CLASSIFIED!


4020 FINANCIAL/MISC.
FREE DEBT SOLUTION. End
Foreclosure and Debt Collec-
tions within 90 Days. No Pay-
ments, No Bankruptcy, and
No Settlements. Guaranteed
Since 1993. (800)477-9256
www.zerodebtguaranteed.co
m

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
"-1





BUSINESS SERVICES

5054 CONTRACTORS

Miscellaneous Contract-
ing
BO J~b7^
GENERAL REPAIR!
*Additions & Remodeling
*Chimney Cleaning
*Concrete Work
*Vinyl Siding
*Roofing
Lightening Rod Installa-
tion
Painting Commercial &
Residential
Free Estimates
Lic. & Ins.
Hollis Smith
863-676-5413
863-528-2435

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
5130 MOVING/HAULING

MOVING & STORAGE
Affordable Two Men
One Truck
High quality, personalized
full service moving compa-
ny. Senior Citizen Discounts.
5313 S. Florida Avenue
Lakeland, FL 33813
863-608-6683
51A0PdEaSCnenTRcoL

5150 PEST CONTROL

E-RAD PEST CONTROL
Fast, Reliable Service for
ALL your Pest Issues
Monthly or Periodic
Services Available
124 E. Orange Ave.
Lake Wales, FL 33853
863-676-7727

5230 MISCELLANEOUS
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!!! $$$ As seen
on TV.$$$ Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,O00++within 48/hrs?
Low rates APPLY NOW BY
PHONE! Call Today! Toll-Free:
(800)568-8321 www.lawcapi-
tal.com


. . . .* .: .* % *C t^ ^v s .' .. ,cl ** ;* :**l


5230 MISCELLANEOUS
0000000000*00000000
: PAUL'S :
SSmall Engine Repair
Golf Cart & Lawn Equipment
Sales & Service
Set of 6 Volt Golf Cart
batteries for $449 (+tax)
Carryout Only (installation
Available)
Paul Wilkerson
829 Bostick Road
SBowling Green Fl 33834
S 863-773-4400
*eooOoe60e00oeeoo
6000
1< 1


MERCHANDISE

6012 GARAGE SALES
Bartow Yard Sale, April 5, 6,
8am-? 1430 Hackl Blvd.
Death in family selling all from
estate tools, furn., clothing,
little bit .of everything. Sun
Setter Awning & Truck Top-
per. All proceeds going to
Missionary in Indonesia.


Bartow, Estate/Garage
Sale. 735 Pinecrest Dr. Fri-
day & Saturday. 8 til 2. Furn.,
Clothes, books, lots of misc.
LAKE WALES Baby Item,
Electronics, Appliances, Col-
lectables, Lots of Misc Crafts.
213 Masterpiece Thurs Sat
8- 4, LW 33898
LAKE WALES Walk In Waters
Estates. 2470 Lake Front Dr,
Fri Sat, Mar 29/30. 3 Family
Sale Misc Household
Goods...
6020 AUCTIONS
LAKEFRONT HORSE FARM 5-
Bedroom Home, 3-Stall Barn,
Large Workshop, Garage,
Scenic Lake Frontage, Dock,
Pier. Price reduced
$799,000. Owner Financing.
Lake Tillery, East of Charlotte,
NC. Iron Horse Properties.
(800)997-2248. www.iron-
horseproperties.net
LAKEFRONT HORSE FARM 5-
Bedroom Home, 3-Stall Barn,
Large Workshop, Garage,
Scenic Lake Frontage, Dock,
Pier. Price reduced
$799,000. Owner Financing.
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
6260 MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE

2010 Dodge Grand
Caravan Wheelchair Van
with 10" lowered floor;
wheelchair ramp; wheelchair
tie downs. 813-569-
0729
AIRLINES ARE HIRING
Train for hands on Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial
aid if qualified. Housing avail-
able. Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (866)314-3769.
Sprayer 14 gal Towtype
$200.00 / 40" Spike Aerator
Towtype $85.00 / Ford P.O.
Bed Extender $40.00 863-
899-9945
Advertise Today!
L .. ... . .. . -.. -.. .


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 lOam-5:3Opm
Call first to confirm I'm there
863-299-6031
Our 33rd Year.

7000


TRANSPORTATION

7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS







1984 Cheverolet Corvette
Special: $4,460
863-665-2800


1990 Nissan, Auto, 4 cyl,
A/C, 135,083,Gray, $1,850.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283

I-I


NIHmb"o--- 'M0" -I
1991 jeep jy 4x4, New
bikini top, new 33x12.50,
4inch rough country
suspension lift, custom
seats, 4.11 rear end, new
rear bumper with 2 inch
receiver, new fuel tank, new
fuel pump. $6000.00
863-381-5579
l I . I


1994 Ford Ranger, Auto,
6cyl, A/C, exempt, Blue.
$2,650.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283


1995 Nissan Altima XE,
$2700. 863-438-3333


kf

U*ialma
uIRmilfffIJJ


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


1996 Chevrolet Blazer SUV,
$3,000. 863-285-8187


1996 Chevrolet C1500 Ext.
Cab, $3,995. 863-285-8187






1996 Chevy PK, Auto, 6 cyl,
A/C, Util. LT, 4x4, 99,880,
$2,600.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283


1996 Ford Mustang GT,
$3000. 863-438-3333


1997 Chevrolet Suburban
C1500, $4,995 866-416-
3274






1997 Ford Explorer, $2900.
863438-3333






1997 Ford Ranger Truck Ext
Cab, $2,604. 863-285-8187


1997 Lincoln Continental
Sedan, $2500. 863-438-
3333


1997 Lincoln Town Car Sig-
nature. 866-416-3274


1997 Nissan Trucks 2WD
std, Reg. Cab. $3,150. 863-
665-2800


March 27,2013


CLASSIFIED






Page 6 CLASSIFIEDS March 27,2013


Call 1-877-822-7167 to place your ad


6


SLEV IC


.A
Al
~J 14.1
S!A-'


Z.AP


U


"r 1-
.0t


I A A -Tl


We offer 1st floor apartment homes that include
1 & 2 bedroom apartments. Our amenities are
screened-in patios, private entrances, swimming
pool, weekly resident functions, W/D connections
(in select units) and so much more! We pay some
utilitieswhich include water/sewer and trash.
CALL AND ASK ABOUT OUR
GREAT MOVE-IN SPECIALS!
Directions:We are conveniently located behind Publix off State Rd. 60 in Lake Wales, FL,
200 Emerald Ave., Lake Wales, FL 33853
863-676-6387

A...... -. .. 'A .. .. .


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
INSURED. STATE CERTIFIED CAC1815469
863-293-5046



P Ap rtwh. l

3 UPDATED FLOOR PLANS!
Contemporary & Open Studio with Full Kitchen,
and Ceramic Tile throughout, from $405/month.
Spadous 1 Bedroom starting at $475/month.
Large 2 Bedroom Residence with washer/dryer
hookups + utility room. from $595/month.
www.OakwoodManorApts.coin
1285 N US 17 Bartow (Aside WalMart)
(863) 533-53600
APARTMNT


100 LaurelGA Biuow 33830
863-533-7414 "

NOW AVAILABLE Forda335
.... All Units Have Central Heat/Air, Stove, Fridge,
Blinds & Storage Area, On-site Laundry
1 Bedroom Starting at $455 -
Ne. 2bi!2 %a Thwnliimes 01cable,* 2 Bedrooms Starting at $485
ulizeahed omr ulypool y''"""om muni tyoolThis institution is an equal Ii"ii m
nilnesu,. enfer and m iiel .- opportunity employer &provider.
C S O


uidyourbusiess
'ClM sirk ss a


Call Mark tueas
at 1l-S~76-3467
vs,1|1ea3^1r&9.r'fa~dA t IAI'leo


CONCRETE SPECIALIST
From normal concrete
to an elegant rock paver,
or brick stamp design.
OUR GUARANTY
I NO MONEY DOWN.-I
I PAY WHEN JOB IS I
COMPLETED!
Side Walks Patios
Driveways
Serving all of Polk County
FREE ESTIMATES
863-578-3424
3 863-835-3222 2



Residential
EE N Commercial
KE N Industrial
CONSTRUCTION Municipal
DEVELOPMENT
All Types of Concrete Work
Demolition Fill Materials
Asphalt Installation & Repair
Site Preparation
GeneralContractors Lic# CBC1254501
863.59.817
series ncostrictioine


Colonial Square
Apartments


14<
RESIDE
FLOC
Rate
inclu


& 2 BEDROOMNI SPACIOUS
ENCES WITH 4 COMFORTABLE
PLANSS TO CHOOSE FROM.
es range from $465 $610
ding water, sewer & trash.
222 W. Ethelene St., Bartow
i (Behind DQ)
(863) 533-4651


s


1eacej ier)Kgno11
P-^iM.^^ nii *rif .iujmimiimif
NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS
Immediate Availability Upon Approval
1 & 2 Bedroom Units. Affordable housing for low to
middle income families. Rent starts at 372 and $410.
All units have W/D hookups & kitchen appliances.
TDD 800-955-8771 Phone/Fax 863-676-9213
S Office Hours: Monday-Friday 7am-Noon
6 401 Winston Ave., Lake Wales, FL 33853
Hndcaped This institution is an equal opportunity provider/employer. S,


S's Quality Cleaning
Quality is where the .
cleaning begins.
* Commercial Building k- V." l'
SOffices
* Vacant Rental Properties
NO JOB TO BIG OR SMALL
A&J..J.Lh B..Dits


For more Info or to schedule an
appointment please call
863-667-6709 quani


Quanita Cooper
Owner/Operator
tacooper@yahoo.com


ROADS- DRIVEWAYS
Crushed/Broken Tile *Prkn Pd
Parking Pads D D
Site Preparation IN. IfI
Rocks, Boulders, Fill I. L
Residential Commercial ,
Licensed/Insured '-- -
863-528-0255 ,
OWNER ...

GOL CART SALE EVC


APARTMENTS
1 1:


March 27, 2013


CLASSIFIEDS


Page 6


.nw,






March 27,2013 CLASSIFIEDS Page 7


S


Call 1-877-822-7167 to place your ad


A.A.


I AWN ARE-


I AWN ARII


2.,.




JACOBSEN HOMES

F A C TOR Y OUT LE T
Also offering Park Models Trade-Ins Repos
We pay cash for used homes-'86 or newer!


$56,900$51,900
Asftesh lay aiJ ) HsoidW .vez X; vi^'T










Re-sidential & Commercial
W Interior & Exterior Applications
3











Call Paul B eri dwellatos 863-287-0701
0 No Jo o i rToSmaljf








Res'id ntLICENSED&INSURED
*Interi O & Etio ApctRi
* No Job Too Big or Too Small
* Tp uaity Matrils* re Etmate


Ifd your business with I
f;1
I1t( yyti
^ ''? i * ^i ?rKf i


".5 1 ~
-~ -' N


"CuLI gt s..
don't smoke it!"


COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
Free Estimates
944-5087
Licensed & insured


NO JOB TOO SMALL FREE ESTIMATES
General Repair Additions & Remodeling a Roofing
Chimney Cleaning Concrete Work
Vinyl Siding Lightning Rod Installation Painting
Commercial & Residential Licensed & Insured
HOLLIS SMITH 863-676-5413
83-528-2435 Cell


RV SERIES> 'V-


MOIG&0TRG


FAMILY OWNED & ESTABLISHED IN 1997
* Full service moving company icvoeecas
* Short notice residential and
commercial, moving office load
and unloading your rental truck
" Professional packing and crating
* Licensed piano movers
" Confidential moving in divorce and domestic violence cases
863-608-6683
5313 S Florida Ave e Lakeland, FL 33813
www.affordabletwomefonetruck.com


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


US A
S CALL!
Fast Reliable Service
o/ for All Your Pest Issues
i \ Satisfaction
S Guaranteedl
MONT- O RIPERMUL,

,S MjfCEAVAIL 13 676-77
^fe^, ^^ (863)0C6-772
1^____r_4g-' 124 T oldmnAve. L&Wd R 11W


inewna


S 365 5th Street SW i46 y fHihts Blvd.
Winter Haven, FL 33880 B'Liksind,FL33813
S (863) 299-3080 (863) 646-2019
S www.heartfeltquilting.com
Check our website for all the latest schedules, specials and events



WIDO
New Inuae Gls Windows^
^*286B-422-0347~fE^^^


iiDscp mm


_AOSCAPI SPPUUI
- Mulch Soils & Fill Decorative
Rocks & Boulders Fertilizer
- Pick up & Delivery
PRO-CUT
Arbor Equiped


S tart Pi l intal
at ~ Plus installation
AMUM O5)TR gODLJ)


a ~ .-.... n~w. .-~ -r--q-'----*--.*.--- I CRC1 330032


Page 7


CLASSIFIED


March 27,2013


'"'" -*-A-3i^.--


i
i


t


CRC1330032









The average cost of a brewed cup of coffee

$1.38


-.. -:

Cost of a first class US Postage Stamp

.45


Cost of a home delivered newspaper

ONLY .40 CENTS!


DMnorgma 116AN n liwnde tde
topritupc
a. CT fa3 id ~ eaa"iaf


P ieiood em4 t 3
hoith idlid ygewut
- P42. Wf


The Lake Wales News%


ILi te akrMMniit NWp., rdn~em ci~
,_ ... i.w.k VAL Hayes heo,
""'' '- ^-VA date sf

The Fort Meade Leader 1 ,.
754 FortMBeBde orlda 3841 &
Reunion anmid home ( i p pEn. ...m.. nd '"f d I'a
events bring Miners ,FrosroofNews -
-r-os--p roof- Ni ,ews


T wT .an rasliug T1n *- k__ I *3 nMfnui
, ..... .. ... -- __'.,__ 1 _P- ._-^ _-_-- .-._-*-
TRie Polk County Democrat
75 Bartow, Faoda 3830 SatraT, Oct.o30.2Oo
At the parade ... Van Fleet could
.- '"-: be avoided with
Snew highway
I Pl-,I it d U I S .4, 17
i': ** iin l. '*. ,, i l I l-. ,-,:?.-: n '",rt, ,'r


Subscribe Today! Call 863-533-4183

.-..---------------------------- J L I *1. I-- I li)


. I


_-2rmn


Page 8


March 27,2013


CLASSIFIEDS


I- ,*


- -.- -.- -.- -.- - - .-..-. .-. .- -.- - - - -_







March 27,2013 CLASSIFIEDS Page 9


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


1998 Chrysler Town & Coun-
try LXi, $3,295 866-416-
3274






1998 Dodge Dakota, 5SP, 4
cyl, No A/C, 208,608, Black,
$1,800.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283


1998 Ford Ranger, 5SP, 4
cyl, A/C, 109,011, white.
$3,250.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway.
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283







1998 Isuzu Rodeo S 3.2L,
$3,000. 863-438-3333
1 ;;-E-.% -_ 'w-


1998 Isuzu Rodeo S 3.2L,
$3,000. 888-752-9098





1998 Nissan Maxima 4DR,
$3,000. 863-438-3333


1999 Dodge Caravan Base,
$3,995. 866-416-3274


1999 Dodge Durango 2WD,
$3,995. 866-416-3274


1999 Dodge RAM 2500
Laramie Quad CAB, $7,975.
888460-9531


Advertise in the


Classified


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


1999 Ford Explorer, $3,000
888-752-9098


1999 Ford Ranger XLT, Auto,
6cyl, A/C, 172,865, Blue.
$3,500.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway.
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283


2000 Dodge Caravan Pas-
senger $3000. 863-438-
3333.


2000 Dodge Caravan,
$3,000. 888-752-9098


2000 Ford Explorer SUV,
Auto, 6 cyl, A/C, 154,119,
$2,250.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283


2000 Ford F150 Super Cab
$2900. 863-438-3333.

w AMP a>_


2000 Ford Ranger, auto,
6cyl, A/C, 199,177, Red,
$2,995.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283


2000 Mercury Villager 5dr
Wgn, $7,799. 863-665-
2800







2000 Saturn SC, $4,995.
866C416-3274l i e
Classified = Results


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS






2000 Volkswagon Beetle GL
S, $5,988. 863-299-2131






2001 Chevrolet S-10 Reg
Cab $2900. 863-438-3333






2001 Chevrolet S-10 Reg
Cab 108 WB LS. $2,900.
888-752-9098


2001 Chevrolet Silverado
3500, $13,373. 888-453-
6644


2001 Chrysler 300M Sedan,
$2999. 863-285-8187






2001 Chrysler Town &
Country 4dr LXi FWD
Special: $5,995
863-665-2800


2001 MAXDA B-3000, Auto,
6 cyl, 2WD, A/C, 156,404,
black, $3,250.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283





2001 Mazda Miata SE Con-
vertible Green w/ tan leather
31,771 miles price
8,395.00. Call: 863-949-
4453


2001 Mazda Tribute LX V6
SUV, Please call for price.
863-420-4246






2001 Oldsmobile Sihouette
GLS, $4,995 866416-3274

Need Cash?
Have A
Garage Sale


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS





2002 Chrysler Sebring 4dr
Sdn LXi. Call for price.
888-752-9098

WB R;. s .)A-.


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS

i ,', ai,'J', -,2" e ---_


2003 Dodge Ram 1500 ST,
long bed, $5,195 866-416-
3274


.74 .


2002 Chrysler Sebring LXi, -,'7_
convertible, $4,495. 866- Mi -.
416-3274
2003 Ford Excursion Eddie
Bauer, $5,999. 863-285-
-. *^1 *.^^ 8187





2002 Chrysler Town &
Country 4dr EX FWD
Special: $4,699 2003 FORD MUSTANG CON-
863-665-2800 VERTIBLE
__ _ __ _ _86 -6Special: $ 7,985
863-665-2800


2002 Chrysler Town & Coun-
try LXi, $2,500. 888-752-
9098







2002 Dodge Grand Caravan
Spt. $8,995. 8888453-6644






2002 Dodge Intrepid 4dr
Sdn SE
Special: $3,999
863-665-2800


2002 Kia Rio, $3,988. 863-
299-2161






2003 Buick LeSabre,
$5,988. 863-299-2161


2003 Chevrolet Silverado
1500 4x4 EXT Cab.
$13,995. 888-460-9531


2003 Chevy S-10, Auto,
4cyl, A/C, 145,779, white.
$ 2,650.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283

Need Cash?
Have A Garage Sale!


2003 Ford Police Intercep-
tor, 4dr Sdn, $4,875. 863-
665-2800


2004 Ford Explorer,
$5,499. 863-285-8187






2004 Ford F-150 Supercab,
$5,938. 863-285-8187


2004 Jeep Liberty 4x4
Sport, $Call Mike Lopez,
888-460-9531


Need ajob?
Check The
Classified!


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


2005 Buick LaCrosse,
$8,988. 863-299-2161







2005 Buick Park Avenue,
$9,999. 888-453-6644





2005 Chrysler Town & Coun-
try Touring, $5,050. 863-
285-8187.


2005 Dodge Grand Caravan
SXT Mini Van $9,995, 888-
460-9531


2005 Toyota Matrix Hatch-
back, $11,882. 888-453-
6644


2006 Chevrolet Silverado
1500 LT1, Reg. Cab.
$11,995. 888-540-7861


2006 Chrysler Tn & Country
Touring, $9,890. 888-453-
6644.


2006 Chrysler Town & Coun-
try Touring, $9,995. 888-
460-9531


Page 9


March 27,2013


CLASSIFIEDS


I






CLASSIFIED


March 27,2013


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


2007 Chevrolet Suburban
1500 LTZ, $23,901. 888-
238-5016


2007 Chrysler 300 Touring
Sedan, $13,891. 888-453-
6644






2007 Chrysler 300C Hemi,
$15,975. 888-460-9531


_ ,"-^- -


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


2007 Toyota RAV4 SUV,
$13,995. 863-402-4246


2007 Toyota RAV4 SUV,
$13,995. 888-540-7861

_ -" .sH :. e*a


2008 Chrysler 300 Limited
Sedan. $14,995. 888-540-
78611


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS






2008 NISSAN VERSA
S MODEL,AUTOMATIC,5/60
WARRANTY HATCHBACK
863-452-2931


2009 Buick Lucerne Sedan,
$17,995. 888-540-7861
[ I *ilIIR i .1 y?


2009 Chrysler PT Cruiser,
$12,346.888-453-6644


2009 Honda Civic Sdn 4dr,
$13,889.863-665-2800


2009 Hyundai Accent GLS,
$8,988. 863-299-2161


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS







2009 Nissan Versa, $9,988
863-299-216198






2010 Cadillac DTS V8. Call:
Victor 863-873-9583


2010 Chevrolet Cobalt LT
Sedan. $12,995. 888-540-
7861


2010 Chevrolet Traverse
SUV, $19,995. 863-420-
4246


2010 Dodge Journey SXT,
$16,975. 888-460-9531






2010 MINI COOPER
14,OOOMILES,SUN-
ROOF,4/50 WARRANTY
LOADED UP
1863-452-2931


2010 NISSAN XTERRA
28,000 MILES, ONE
OWNERS MODEL BIG PACK-
AGE. 863-452-2931


2010 TOYOTA SIENNA
28,OOOMILES,LEATHER,
FLAWLESS VAN 5/60 WAR-
RANTY. 863-452-2931


2011 Buick Regal CXL
Sedan, $18,995. 863402-
4246


Need Cash?
Have A

Garage Sale


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


2011 Chevrolet Aveo LT,
$12,901. 888-238-5016






2011 Chevrolet Camaro LT
$26,901V6, 3.6 Liter, auto-
matic. 888-498-9180


2011 Chevrolet Impala LT
Sedan, $19,995. 863-402-
4246

,r_


2011 Chevrolet Silverado
1500 Crew Cab LT $29,901
V8, Flex Fuel, 4.8 Liter, 4
Speed Automatic. 888-498-
9180


2011 Dodge Grand Caravan
Crew Van Passenger,
$18,995. 863-402-4246






2011 Ford Edge SEL. Call:
Dennis 863-452-2931







2011 Ford, F150. 24,100
miles. Call: Don 863-414-
3073


2011 Ford Fusion 14 SE,
Call: Victor 863-873-9583






2011 Ford Ranger Truck
Super Cab, $1,100. 863-
285-8187


2011 GMC Acadia SLE
$26,901V6, 3.6 Liter, 6
Speed Automatic. 888-498-
9180

GET RESULTS -
USE CLASSIFIED!


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


2011 Infiniti G37 Journey,
$24,589. 888-238-5016


2011 Kia Sorento EX
$22,901 V6, 3.5 Liter, Auto-
matic, 6 Speed w/Sportmat-
ic. 888-498-9180






2011 KIA SOUL
+MODEL,6,300 MILES,5/60
WARRANTY ONE OWNER
863-452-2931
I . . -- I


2011 Kia Soul Wagon
$14,901,4 cylinder, 1.6 liter,
5 speed manual. 12K miles.
888-582-2094






2011 NISSAN TITAN 1
OWNER,29,000 MILES,5/60
WARRANTY SV CREW CAB
863-452-2931


2011 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
MODEL,ONE OWNER,ALLOY
WHEELS 24,000 MILES
863452-2931



^^^'A


2012 CHEVROLET CAPTIVA
LT MODEL,14,000
MILES,5/100 WARRANTY
LEATHER.
863452-2931


2012 Chevrolet Impala LT
Sedan, $15,753. 888-540-
7861.






2012 Chevrolet Impala LTZ
Sedan. $16,995. 888-540-
7861


Page 10


2006 Jeep Wrangler 4x4
unlimited, $17,995. 888-
460-9531


THE POLK CO.


CLASSIFIED








March 27,2013 CLASSIFIEDS Page 11


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


2012 Chevrolet Silverado
1500 Work Truck Reg. Cab.
$18,995. 863-4204246


2012 Chrysler 200 Touring
Convertible $16,901 2.4
Liter, 6Speed Automatic.
888498-9180


2012 Dodge Avenger, SXT,
$18,995. 888-460-9531


M.3F ;e


2012 Dodge Journey Hero,
$18,975. 863-285-8187






2012 Dodge Journey Hero,
$18,975. 888-453-6644


2012 Dodge Journey Hero,
$18,975. 888-460-9531

ADVERTISE!


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS 7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


2012 Dodge Journey SXT
$27,9013.6 Liter, Automat-
ic, AWD. 888-498-9180






2012 FIAT -500 Lounge,
$17,900. 888-752-9098


2012 FIAT 500 Pop, Red,
$14,800. 888-752-9098






2012 FIAT 500 Pop, White,
$14,800. 888-752-9098







2012 Fiat 500 Sport,
$13,300. 863-453-3117


2012 Ford Econoline 350
Super Duty XLT, Tan,
$19,500. 863-453-3117


2012 Ford Econoline 350
Super Duty XLT. $19,500.
863-453-3117


2012 Ford Expedition XLT
$29,9015.4 Liter, V8, Auto-
matic. 888-498-9180


2012 Ford F-150 XLT
$27,9013.7 Liter V8, Auto-
matic. 888-498-9180


2012 Ford F-350 Lariat
Super Duty, $47,700.
863-453-3117


2012 Ford Focus SE Hatch-
back, $18,995. 863-402-
4246


2012 Ford Fusion SE,
$17,600. 863-453-3117


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


2012 HYUNDAI SANTAFE
12,000 MILES,LEATHER,1
OWNER,LIMITED
SUN ROOF
863-452-2931


2012 Kia Forte EX Sedan
$16,9014Cylinder, 2.0 Liter,
6 Speed Auto Sportmatic
888-582-2094


2012 Kia Forte EX Sedan,
$16,401. 888-238-5016


2012 Kia Sedona LX Minivan
$21,901 V6, 3.5 Liter, 6
Speed Auto Sportmatic.
888-498-9180
2012 Nissa Altim 2.5 --


2012 Nissan Altima 2.5 S
Call: Victor 863-873-9583






2013 FIAT 500 Pop, White,
$16,950. 888-752-9098.


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS






2012 NISSAN MAXIMA
16,000 MILES,5/60 WAR-
RANTY, SHARP CAR
SPORTS SEDAN
863-452-2931


2012 Toyota Tacoma Base,
$27,800. 863-453-3117


2013 Ford Mustang V6 Pre-
mium, $23,500. 863-453-
3117.1

as" k1iiMB


2013 GMC TERRAIN
.SLT,LEATHER,ONE
OWNER,4,400 MILES
SOLD
863-452-2931
Employ Classified!


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


2013 GMC Terrain SLT1,
Call: Don 863-414-3073

-'.- ', .; -* ,


2013 Hyundai Sonata S. Call
Don 863-414-3073


2013 Volvo XC60 3.2,
$29,900. 863-453-3117.

7260 AUTOS WANTED

All autos bought with or with-
out title any condition, year,
make or model. We pay up to
$20,000 and offer free towing
call: 813-516-0847

7333 MISC. BOATS
JON BOAT, 14ft. 6hp John-
son w/ galvanized trailer. 28#
thurst trolling motor. Live well.
$1200 Call 863-899-2648.'
7380 MOTOR HOMES/ RVs

RV SERVICE & PARTS
Your One Stop
Repair Shop
HI TECH AUTO & RV
COLLISION CENTER
3650 Havendale Blvd.
Winter Haven FL 33881
863-967-5463
www.hitechautosrv.com


Need a job?
Check The
Classified!


Just one look through the
Classifieds is all it takes to find
the gem you're seeking.

From furniture and appliances to
automobiles and even your new
best friend, the Classifieds has it
all. Check them out today.


March 27,2013


Page 11


CLASSIFIED







mm
Sm


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Frostproof s Hometown Newsfor more than 85 years 75( '
Wul i i ntl& 4 6SS1-O21 t26W '-g-,i -Ifty C-,y P-x 333q C"'Pt
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off


Page 12


March 27, 2013


CLASSIFIED


/


I


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