The Frostproof news

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Material Information

Title:
The Frostproof news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Alfred H. Mellor
Place of Publication:
Frostproof Polk County Fla
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Frostproof (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Polk County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Polk -- Frostproof
Coordinates:
27.745556 x -81.531111 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 46, no. 44 (Jan. 6, 1961)-
General Note:
Publisher: J. David Fleming, <1977>; Diana Eichlin, <1988>.
Funding:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000956893
oclc - 01388691
notis - AER9566
lccn - sn 95026699
System ID:
UF00028406:00631

Related Items

Preceded by:
Highland news (Frostproof, Fla.)

Full Text

Visit us on the Internet at www.FrostproofNews.net


rThe


Wednesday


W y September 4,2013


Frostproof News

Frostproof's Hometown News for more than 85 years 7


Volume 90 Number 35


USPS NO 211-260


Frostproof, Polk County Florida 33843


Copyright 2013 Sun Coast Media Group, Inc.


Frostproof, Fort Meade grads earn NFL stripes

Robey makes Bills roster, McCalebb on Bengals practice squad


By BRIAN ACKLEY
BACKLEY@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
Two standout Polk County football players,
who have spent a lifetime overcoming obstacles
on and off the field, now share another common


bond.
They both defied the odds one more time to
become players in the National Football League.
SFrostproof's Nickell Robey made the final
cut with the Buffalo Bills, and is on the team's
53-man roster. Fort Meade's Onterio McCalebb,


has been signed as a member of the Cincinnati
Bengals practice squad.
Both went undrafted after standout college
careers, and both are defensive cornerbacks,
NFL110


to
-t (



i0


150










Two 10-year-olds killed in wreck


Two children were killed in a
Labor Day weekend traffic crash in
Aubumrndale.
According to Polk County Sheriff's
Office reports, 10-year-old Morgan
Milligan of 4922 Malibu Drive in Lake
Wales, perished after a car she was rid-
ing in was impacted by another vehicle.
Also killed in the accident was
10-year-old Mikalia Rojas of 607 Oak
St., Auburndale.
Reports say that around 6:30 p.m.
on Sunday, Sept. 1, in Auburndale, a
grey 2006 Dodge Ram pickup truck
being driven by 24-year-old Leighton
Shane Hopper of 1507W Lake Cannon
Drive in Winter Haven was heading


westbound on Havendale Boulevard
approaching the intersection with New
Jersey Road, when it collided with a
black 2006 Volkswagen Beetle being
driven by 60-year-old Linda Hood
Mercer of 607 Oak St., Auburndale,
which was heading.southbound on
New Jersey approaching the intersec-
tion of Havendale.
The two cars collided in the intersec-
tion, and this intersection has traffic
control devices. Preliminary reports
say that, according to witnesses, it
appears Hopper had a red light but
went through the intersection anyway.
Reports say Hopper's truck rolled one
complete rotation and landed right side


up. PCSO says Hopper was wearing his
seat belt and was transported to Winter
Haven Hospital with minor injuries. He
was the only occupant of his vehicle.
Mercer's car crossed three lanes of
traffic and came to rest facing south
on the south shoulder of Havendale.
She was wearing her seat belt and was
transported to LRMC with serious but
non-life-threatening injuries. Reports
say that Mercer's passengers were:
14-year-old Audrey Mercer of 607 Oak
St., Auburndale, seated in the front
passenger seat, wearing a seat belt and
did not have any significant injuries,
she did not go to a hospital; 10-year-old
Morgan Milligan of 4922 Malibu Drive,


Lake Wales, who was seated behind
the driver in the back seat was not
wearing a seat belt and is deceased;
10-year-old Mikalia Rojas of 607 Oak
St., Auburndale, seated in the middle
of the back seat, was not wearing a seat
belt and is deceased; 8-year-old Maleah
Rojas of 607 Oak St., Aubumrndale, seated
in the back seat behind the front seat
passenger, was not wearing a seat belt.
She was airlifted toTampa General
Hospital and is in critical condition.
The investigation is ongoing and
charges are pending, according to the
Polk County Sheriff's Office. The road-
way'was closed until approximately
11:30 p.m. Sunday.


Cancer study seeking volunteers

Will look at factors that cause the disease


By BILL ROGERS
BROGERS@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
As it celebrates its 100th birthday, the
American Cancer Society is preparing
for another major research study that
will involve thousands of people.
Cancer Prevention Study-3 known
as CPS-3 will give scientists a better
understanding of cancer causes and
prevention. The Society is looking for
local men and women between 30 and
65 from various racial/ethnic back-
grounds with no personal history of
cancer to help reach full enrollment of
at least 300,000 people.
The opportunity for local residents
to enroll in CPS-3 will take place in
Polk County from Nov. 12-15 at Watson
Clinic, Winter Haven Hospital and
Winter Haven Hospital's Regency
Center for Women & Infants.
"By joining this study, people can
literally help us save lives, giving future
generations more time with families
and friends, more memories, more
celebrations, and more birthdays," said
Caellan Curtis, community representa-
tive, in a press release. "As the official
sponsor of birthdays, celebrating our
own 100th birthday in 2013, we can
think of no more valuable contribution
to the cancer fight."
Signing up requires a one-time
in-person visit to read and sign a
consent form, complete a survey, have
the person's waist measured, and give
a small non-fasting blood sample like
what you'd do during a routine doctor
visit. Participants will also complete a
more detailed survey at home and will
continue to receive periodic follow-up
surveys in the future that research-
ers will use to look for more clues to
cancer's causes.


Participants are volunteers and will.
remain anonymous.
"Many individuals diagnosed with
cancer struggle to answer the question,
'What caused my cancer?' In many
cases, we don't know the answer," said
AlpaV. Patel, principal investigator
of CPS-3. "CPS-3 will help us better
understand what factors cause cancer,
and once we know that, we can be bet-
ter equipped to prevent cancer."
CPS-3 is the latest addition to the
Society's groundbreaking cancer
prevention studies, which have been
instrumental in helping identify major
factors that can affect cancer risk.
Researchers say CPS-3 holds the best
hope of identifying new and emerging
cancer risks.
But its success depends on members
of the community becoming involved.
Researchers will use data from CPS-3
to build on evidence from those earlier
cancer prevention studies, which began
in the 1950s and involved hundreds of
thousands of volunteer participants.
S'"Among other findings, these cancer
prevention studies have confirmed the
link between cigarette smoking and
lung cancer, demonstrated the link
between larger waist size and increased
death rates from cancer and other
causes, and showed the considerable
impact of air pollution on heart and
lung conditions," Curtis said. "Changes
in lifestyle over the past several decades
as well as a better understanding of
cancer make this latest chapter in this
lifesaving series of studies a critical part
of continuing the progress we're seeing
against the disease."
There were two previous studies.
CPS-1 linked smoking to cancer and
CPS-2 linked second-hand smoke
higher mortality rates.


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Page 2 The News


Wednesday, September 4, 2013






Wednesday, September 4, 2013 The News Page 3


Dollar General to celebrate opening


It is located at 14500 U.S.


Saturday


27


STAFF REPORT

Dollar General will celebrate at
Saturday, Sept. 7 at 8 a.m. the opening of
its new location at 14500 U.S. 27 in Lake
Wales with free prizes and special deals.
The first 50 shoppers at the store will
receive a $10 Dollar General gift card and
the first 200 shoppers will receive a Dollar
General tote bag, among other giveaways.
"Dollar General is committed to deliver-
ing a pleasant shopping experience that
includes a convenient location, a wide as-
sortment of merchandise and great prices


on quality products," said Dan Nieser,
Dollar General's senior vice president of
real estate and store development, in a
press release. "We hope our Lake Wales
customers will enjoy shopping at Dollar
General's new location."
Dollar General stores offer convenience
and value to customers by providing a fo-
cused selection of national name brands
and private brands of food, housewares,
seasonal items, cleaning supplies, basic
apparel and health/beauty products. The
store's fresh layout is designed to make
shopping simple for customers.
Seasonal products are displayed in the


center of the store, departments are easily
recognizable with visible signage and
coolers are conveniently located at the
front of the store.
Traditional Dollar General stores
employ approximately six to 10 people,
depending on the need. Anyone inter-
ested in employment may visit the Career
section at www.dollargeneral.com.
The press release stated that Dollar
General is deeply involved in the commu-
nities it serves and is an ardent supporter
of literacy and education. At the cash
register of every Dollar General store,
customers interested in learning how, to


read, speak English or get their General
Education Diploma (GED) can pick up a
brochure with a postage-paid reply card
that can be mailed in for a referral to a
local organization that offers free literacy
services.
Since its inception in 1993, the Dollar
General Literacy Foundation has awarded
more than $81 million in grants to non-
profit organizations, helping more than
4.7 million individuals take their first steps
toward literacy or continued education.
For more information about the Dollar
General Literacy Foundation and its grant
programs, visit www.dgliteracy.com.


Clearing the way for the

fire department's substation


... PHOTO BY BILL ROGERS
.. . L in ie last,
Heavy equipment began clearing the site last week for the Lake Wales Fire Department's
substation at 600 Chalet Suzanne Road. The 4,500-square-foot fire station is scheduled for
completion by mid-February, according to Fire Chief Jerry Brown. It will initially house three
firefighters, including one engine company lieutenant, one paramedic and one firefighter.
The cost of the project is estimated at $1.2 million.


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Im I


The News Page 3


Wednesday, September 4, 2013






Page 4 The News Wednesday, September 4,2013

Jim Gouvellis Kathy Leigh Berkowitz
Publisher Managing Editor
Lake Wales News
Jeff Roslow
V IEW POINT ditor s BrianAckley
Frostproof/Fort Meade



Polytech: a history with asterisks


When the history of Florida Polytechnic University
is written, it will have or should have quite a
number of asterisks that point out the unusual, and
in many cases unlikely, process by which it came to
life.
To start with, it will be an institution few people
wanted: not the University of South Florida, which
was to have established a branch campus in Polk
County under its own academic umbrella; not the
Board of Governors, which exercises oversight over
the state university system; not even the Legislature,
which eventually created it at the behest of former
State Senator J.D. Alexander.
It was an exercise in power politics.
Whatever its merits, Florida Poly is taking form on
Interstate 4 near the Polk Parkway. It will open to its
first freshman class in a year.
Our purpose is not to rehash old fights or to open
old wounds, but to reflect on what it can mean to
Florida, and to Polk. '.
S'The -biggest initial drawback, other than the need
to create a whole new university rather than using the
established educational infrastructure of USF, is that
it will open without accreditation.


Our Viewpoint
Accreditation does not automatically make a school
better, but it is the standard by which a school's claim
to legitimacy is established. And it takes time.
Graduating from an unaccredited university may
have little importance to small employers whose
primary interest is inthe skills acquired, but in
academic circles it is the essential measurement of
educational stature.
Students attending or graduating from an unac-
credited university, no matter how sound their
educational skills, may find it impossible to transfer
credits to other institutions, or to enter their graduate
programs.
Similar impediments may be encountered in
achieving professional certification in everything
from law enforcement to education to medicine. It is
a risk that the first students enrolling at Florida Poly
must consider.
We have no doubt that the school a STEM (sci-
ence, technology, engineering and math) institution
- will achieve accreditation, just as have all other


state universities in Florida. Whether that accredita-
tion comes by the time the freshmen of 2014 become
the Class of 2018 remains to be seen.
Balancing that uncertainty, at least to some degree,
is the commitment of a foundation backing Florida
Poly to provide scholarships to cover the four-year
tuition of every member of the initial class. That is
a powerful incentive at a time when today's state
universities charge what the most prestigious private
schools in the nation charged a generation ago.
And there is the pride that comes with the novelty
of being a member of Graduating Class No. 1.
As for transferability of credits, we suggest that
the Board of Governors could require all universi-
ties in the state system to accept grades from all
other universities in the system. In the United States
Constitution, this would be called "extending full
faith and credit."
Because the same taxpayers support all the state
universities, it would not be unreasonable to require
them to recognize each other as academic equals.
Somehow, we have to believe that if a university
can survive, even for a few years, without a football
team, other challenges can be met and overcome..


Letters to the editor


The morality of governing the nation


My father used to tell me the govern-
ment has many ways to define terms
in order to advance agendas that are
beneficial to political posturing even
though these agendas are deleterious to
the economic conditions of the nation
as a whole.
"Moral obligation" is one of those'
terms that is loosely used in those
endeavors. Let us bring the Syrian civil
war problem to the table. I heard a
GOP Senator, from Arizona, talk about
the "moral obligation" this country has
to punish the government of Syria for
using chemical weapons against their
civilian population. I heard a president


talking about crossing "a red line."
These two politicians are talking about
this nation attacking a sovereign coun-
try, an action that can start another war,
thousands of miles away, and keep on
squandering the country's economic
resources, at a time when the economic
conditions are very slowly improving.
This madness this country has of try-
ing to solve the problems for the whole
world*- must come to an end.
Unfortunately, our hired help in
Congress do not care about the father
who has to put food on the table for

CRESPOIS


Learning from financial crises


Why don't we learn from financial
crises? As Asian currencies fall and crisis
strikes, we seem to be making the same
mistakes made in the '90s.
The rupiah is falling! Head for the hills!
On second thought, keep calm and carry
on. In case you're wondering, the rupiah
is the national currency of Indonesia, and,
like many other emergingmarket curren-
cies, it has fallen a lot over the past few
months.
The thing is, the last big rupiah plunge
was in 1997-98, when Indonesia was the
epicenter of an Asian financial crisis. In
retrospect, that crisis was a sort of dress
rehearsal for the much bigger crisis that
engulfed the advanced world a decade
later.
So should we be terrified about Asia all
over again?


Paul Krugman

Gw~to iff@ii)


I don't think so, for reasons I'll explain in
a minute. But current events do bring back
memories and they are, in particular,
a reminder of how little we learned from
that crisis 16 years ago. We didn't reform
the financial industry-- on the contrary,
deregulation went full speed ahead. Nor
did we learn the right lessons about how
to respond when crisis strikes. In fact,


not only have we been making many of
the same mistakes this time around, in
important ways we're actually doing much
worse now than we did then.
Some background: The run-up to the
Asian crisis bore a close family resem-
blance to the run-up to the crisis now af-
flicting Greece, Spain and other European
countries. In both cases, the origins of the
Crisis lay in excessive privatesector opti-
mism, with huge inflows of foreign lending
going mainly to the private sector. In both
cases, optimism turned to pessimism with
startling speed, precipitating crisis.
Unlike Greece et al., however, the
crisis countries of 1997 had their own
currencies, which proceeded to drop
sharply against the dollar. At-first, these
currency declines caused acute economic
distress. In Indonesia, for example, many


businesses had large dollar debts, so
when the rupiah plunged against the
dollar, those debts ballooned relative to
assets and income. The result was a severe
economic contraction, on a scale not seen
since the Great Depression.
Fortunately, the bad times didn't last
all that long. The very weakness of these
countries' currencies made their exports
highly competitive, and soon all of them
- even Indonesia, which was hit worst
- were experiencing strong export-led
recoveries. Still, the crisis should have been
seen as an object lesson in the instabil-
ity of a deregulated financial system.
Instead, Asia's recovery led to an excessive
showing of self-congratulation on the
part of Western officials, exemplified by

KRUGMANJ5S


Published eier. Wednesday. and Saturda%
at 140 E. Stuart Avenue
by Sun Coast Media Group, Inc.
at its Office. Periodical postage paid
Sat Lake Wales, Florida 33853 and
additional Entry Office
SPhonei863i 676-3467 e Fax (863)678-1297
Postmaster: Send address changes to
140 E. Stuart Avenue, Lake Wales, FL 33853


HOME DELIVERY SUBSCRIPTION PRICE IN POLK COUNTY
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Published even Wednesdav at
14'W. Wall Street. Fiosiproof FL 33843
by Sun Coast Media Group, Inc.
.at its. Office. Periodical postage paid
at Frostproof, Florida 33843 and
:additional Entry Office
* Phone (8631676-3467 Fax 1863)678-1297
Postmaster: Send address changes to
140 E. Stuart Avenue, Lake Wales. FL 33853


We welcome your letters
Letters are welcome on virtually any subject, but we do
have some rules. Please keep them to.less than 250 words.
Letters will be edited to length as well as grammar and
spelling. All letters must be signed with full name- not initials.
An address and telephone number must be included. The
phone number and address are not for publication, but must
be provided. The Letters to the Editor section is designed as
a public forum for community discourse and the opinions and
statements made in letters are solely those of the individual
writers. Readers in the Bartow area can send letters and
column submissions to letters@polkcountydemocrat.com or
mail them to 190 South Florida Avenue, Bartow, FL 33830


Lake Wales News/Frostproof News
Jim Gouvellis Publisher
SPaul Northrop Sales Manager leffRo6ltuw Editor Brian Ackle\,' Katih\ Leigh Berkowitz Managing Editor
LAKE WMALES NEWS F ROS TPROO F N EWS


.. .......... ----------






Wensdy Setmer421 TeNwsPg


The Inquiring

Photographer



Do you think school

uniforms should

remain in the schools?


Ashley Steffner Patty Hunter Larry Smith


Yes, My kids go to private school and
it's good for shopping and there is no
competition in school.


No. I have eight grandchildren and
every one has to have a uniform and
it is always changing, then have to
buy something new. Last year it was
khaki at McLaughlin and T-shirts. This
year it is polo shirts. Cargo pants are
allowed this year, but only because
they didn't put it in the letter that
was sent.


Yes, I guess there's no competition of
who's wearing what for clothes when
they are all dressed the same.


Jewelry show to benefit Lake Wales Depot Museum


By BILL ROGERS
BROGERS@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
Jewelry lovers can enjoy looking at
pieces that are described as "uncommon"
and help the Lake Wales Depot Museum
at the same time.
A benefit to help the museum will
be held from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday,
Sept. 14. at 'Incontro, 35 S.R. 60W
Jewelry from the JulieKate Studio of
Lake Wales will be on displayiat the
restaurant.
Julia Richards and Kay Clark, who are
organizing the show, will donate 20 per-
cent of the proceeds to the museum. The
prices range from $10 to. $150.


The women said the museum's Mimi
Hardman is one of their customers. They
had lunch with Hardman a month or so
ago and came up with the idea for the
show.
Richards and Clark use the Kazuri
beads in their designs.
"We never make the same thing twice,"
Clark said of the one-of-a-kind jewelry
The beads come from the Kazuri
factory in Kenya, according to a brochure.
Kazuri is Swahili for "small and beautiful."
The beads are made from the African
clay, dug by hand, from Mount Kenya.
The factory produces a wide range
of handmade, hand-painted ceramic
beads. Each bead is shaped individually


by hand without the aid of molds, forms
or any modem machinery. The beads
are painted with high gloss paint and
then glazed to produce a shiny, smooth
decorated product.
Kazuri Ltd. is a member of the Fair
Trade Federation. It pays its employees
three-and-one-half times the national
wage in Kenya. Kazuri also provides free
health care, day care and educates work-
ers on AIDS and malaria. The brochure
states that one worker often supports up
to 20 members of their extended families.
Call Clark at 696-1359 for more
information.
L'ncontro offers a $9.99 special lunch
menu.


PHOTO PROVIDED BY JULIEKATE STUDIO
Jewelry like this will be on display to benefit
the Lake Wales Depot Museum.


C S calling the Syrian problem a "moral that barely have food at home? Is it There is a lot to talk about "moral
CRESPO obligation." not a moral obligation for this country obligations."
Is it not a moral obligation to create to stop trying to diminish the safety IndeedWashington is using the term
FROM PAGE 4 jobs for the people of this nation? Is it net, and health care, for elders and "moral obligation" too loosely. I call on
not a moral obligation for this na- retirees while making the rich richer these politicians to stop the obvious hy-
his children to eat. This Syrian prob- tion to make care of its veterans after' with unneeded tax breaks so they can pocrisy, and start doing the jobs they were
lem is ludicrous. Why this coun try they have fought for this nation and laugh all the way to the bank? Is it not elected to do for the people. That is first,
has to keep on wasting resources in suffered crippling injuries? Is it not a a moral obligation to stop the seques- Syria comes after that That is morality.
warsmany thousands of miles away? moral obligation for this country to tration that is causing so much havoc ManuelV. Crespo
It is very telling that politicians are take care of the hungry schoolchildren in our population? Lake Wales


KRUGMAN
FROM PAGE 4
the famous 1999 Time magazine cover- showing Alan
Greenspan, then the Fed chairman; Robert Rubin, then
the Treasury secretary; and Lawrence Summers, then
the deputy Treasury secretary with the headline "The
Committee to Save the World." The message was, don't
worry, we've got these things under control. Eight years
later, we learned just how misplaced that confidence was.
Indeed, as I mentioned, we're actually doing much
worse this time around. Consider, for example, the
worst-case nation during each crisis: Indonesia then,
Greece now. Indonesia's slump, which saw the economy
contract 13 percent in 1998, was a terrible thing. But


a solid recovery was underway by 2000. By 2003,
Indonesia's economy had passed its precrisis peak; as
of last year, it was 72 percent larger than it was in 1997.
Now compare this with Greece, where output is down
more than 20 percent since 2007 and is still falling fast.
Nobody knows when recovery will begin, and my guess
is that few observers expect to see the Greek economy
recover to precrisis levels this decade. Why are things
so much worse this time? One answer is that Indonesia
had its own currency, and the slide in the rupiah was,
eventually, a very good thing. Meanwhile, Greece is
trapped in the euro. In addition, however, policymakers
were more flexible in the '90s than they are today. The
International Monetary Fund initially demanded tough
austerity policies in Asia, but it soon reversed course.
This time, the demands placed on Greece and other
debtors have been relentlessly harsh, and the more


austerity fails, the more bloodletting is demanded.
So, is Asia next? Probably not. Indonesia has a much
lower level of foreign debt relative to income now than it
did in the 1990s. India, which also has a sliding currency
that worries many observers, has even lower debt. So a
* repetition of the '90s crisis, let alone a Greek-style never-
ending crisis, seems unlikely.
What about China?Well, as I recently explained, I'm
very worried, but for entirely different reasons, mostly
unrelated to events in the rest of the world.
But let's be clear Even if we are spared the spectacle
of yet another region plunged into depression, the fact
remains that the people who congratulated themselves
for saving the world in 1999 were actually setting the
world up for a far worse crisis, just a few years later.
Paul Krugman is a columnist for The New York Times.
He can be reached via www. newyorktimes.com.


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The News Page 5


Wednesday, September 4,2013





* Wednesday, Sept. 4
Yoga'at the Library in the Schoenoff
Meeting Room. Classes meet each
Monday and Wednesday, 5:30 to
6:45 p.m. in the Lake Wales Public
Library Meeting Room. Fees: $10 per
class, $32 for 4 classes or $60 for 8 classes
of instruction. Fees may be paid at
the City of Lake Wales Cashier's Office,
201 West Central Ave., Lake Wales.
Cash, checks or major credit cards are
accepted. Payments by cash or check
may be made at class. Call 863-678-4004.
Polk Works Mobile Unit at the Lake
Wales Library, 290 Cypress Gardens
Lane, to help with job placement as-
sistance from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
City Commission Meeting from 6 to
8 p.m.
Pickleball open to all at Kirkland
Gymnasium, 409 N. 3rd Street every
Monday, Wednesday, Friday and
Saturday from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Contact:
Carol Yarbrough at 813-478-3801 for
more information.
Veterans Affairs, B Street Community
Center,1 to 3 p.m., 863-679-8091.
* Thursday, Sept. 5
American Legion Post 71 Meeting
every second Thursday of each month.
For more information or to join call
863-589-5689. Location: 43W. Park Ave.,
Lake Wales.
e-reader Support Group for
hands-on assistance with the library's


downloadable e-book collection,
OverDrive. No registration necessary.
Bring e-reader and laptop. Kindle users
should know their Amazon.com login
and password. Main lobby at 2:30 p.m.
* Friday, Sept. 6
Open Knitting and Crochet Group
- free and welcome to all fiber craft-
ers with some experience, very little
instruction provided. Participants in the
free open knitting and crochet group
may not attend the knitting or crochet
classes without paying the class fee.
Open knitting and crochet is held each
Friday night, 5:30 p.m. in the library's
main lobby, 863-678-4004.
Young Artists Studio. The Frostproof
Art League and Gallery will kick off its
weekly Young Artists Studio, a free after
school art program for students ages
6 to 14. Classes last one hour, and start
at 3:30 p.m. Call the Art League for more
information at 863-635-7271.
Bicycle/Pedestrian Advisory Board
meeting in the commission chambers
from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.
Fish fry every Friday, 6 to 8 p.m.,
B Street Community Center.
Genealogy 101 every first Friday,
noon, Lake Wales Library.

N Saturday, Sept. 7
Chess for kids every Saturday at 12 p.m.
at Lake Wales Public Library Children's
Room, 290 Cypress Garden Lane, 863-'-
678-4004 for more information.-


It's allergy season.

Trouble bearing? Stuffy nose? Frog in your throat?

Meet Ajay K. Mangal, M.D., board certified in
otolaryngology, and here to serve all your ear,
nose and throat needs.
Call 863-676-6151 to schedule an appointment.


Webber vs.Warner football game
from 7 to 10 p.m. at Legion Field.
Fall Fresh Market held on the
grounds of the historic L.B. Brown
house, 470 L.B. Brown Avenue, Bartow.
Every Saturday morning: 8 a.m. to
1 p.m. Sept. 7 through Oct. 26. Vendor
space limited. For information,
contact Maria at 813-501-3238 or
Centralfloridaeventservices@gmail.
com.
"Dog Days of Summer" at Bok Tower
Gardens. Leashed and friendly dogs will
be invited to visit to help support the


Humane Society of Polk County, which
will receive 50 percent of the event pro-
ceeds. Dog admission, including a doggie
gift bag, is $5 per dog. Regular human
admission rates apply. Tips on health,
safety, dog grooming and adoption, as
well as some special friends who need a
good home will be available from 9 a.m.
to noon. Visit www.boktowergardens.brg.
Antiques Arts & Oddities the first
Saturday every month, Market Square
between Park and Stuart Ave. (by the
clock) plus Antiques in Toyworld Coffee
Shop, 205 E. Park Ave. Mike Morrow,
863-412-6960.


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Pane 6 The News


WELCOME TO YOUR COMMUNITY CALENDAR
CAE DIn Want to see your event on this page? Call us at 863-676-3467 or
email news@lakewalesnews.com.


Wednesday, September 4,2013


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CLENA WELCOME TO YOUR COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Ch DAVandw0 Want to, see your event on this page? Call us at 863-676-3467 or
email news@lakewalesnews.com.


American Legion Auxiliary Unit 71
Meeting the first Saturday of every
month at 43 W. Park Ave., Lake Wales,
863-589-5689.
Greater Grace Outreaich Ministries
"Feeding Schedule" Location: E. C.
Stuart Park, 1st Street and Dr. J. A.
Wiltshire Blvd. Time: 11 a.m. These
"feedings" are always "free" and open to
the community of Lake Wales. You do
not have to be "homeless," just "hun-
gry!" Everyone is welcome.
Men Who Cook to benefit the Dr. J. A.
Wiltshire Scholarship Foundation from
1 to 3 p.m. at theYMCA, 1001 Burns
Avenue, $15 per person, 863-676-8703.
*Sunday, Sept. 8
First Baptist Church will host First
Responder Sunday at 10:30 a.m. at First
Baptist Church, 338 E. Central Ave., to
honor local "FirstResponders" including
firefighters, police officers, EMS workers,
and members of the Polk County Sheriff's
Office. All are welcome to this community
event to express heartfelt appreciation
to those who continually protect us from
harm. This event is free to the public.
Contact 863-676-3436 for more informa-
tion, or visit ww.FBCLW.com.

* Monday, Sept. 9
Magical Monday, Chicka Chicka Boom
Boom, 10:30 a.m. $7 per person. Senior
Citizens age 65-plus are $3.50. Teachers
and military with ID are $3.50. Children
under two are free. Explorations V
Children's Museum, 109 N. Kentucky
Ave., Lakeland, 863-687-3869..


Lake Wales Code Enforcement Board
meeting in the commission chambers
at the City Administration Building, 201
W. Central Ave., from 5 to 6 p.m.
Audition for "Mama Won't Fly" at
LWLT Audition Dates: Sept. 9-10. For
more information, please visit www.
lwlt.org or find them on Facebook.

* Tuesday, Sept. 10
LW Lion's Club Board Meeting at
11 a.m. in the Schoenoff Meeting Room
at the Lake Wales Library, 290 Cypress
Gardens Lane.
Cameos Memoirs Writing'Class at
2 p.m. in the Schoenoff Meeting Room
at the Lake Wales Library, 290 Cypress
Gardens Lane. This group meets
monthly to discuss and critique mem-
oirs of members. This is a free and open
group, it is not a classroom or workshop
setting.
Movie Day from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. the
2nd Tuesday of the month at the Lake
Wales Library, 290 Cypress Gardens
Lane.
Chess for kids every Tuesday at 2 p.m.
at Lake Wales Public Library Children's
Room, 290 Cypress Garden Lane, 863-
678-4004 for more information.
Wiggles and Giggles at 11 a.m. and
Library Babies at 11:30 a.m. a the Lake
Wales Library, 290 CypressGardens Lane.
Open Art, 1 p.m. Includes Tissue Paper
Painting, Metal Art, Apple Tree and
Sunflower Garden. $7 per person. Senior


Citizens age 65-plus are $3.50. Teachers
and military with ID are $3.50. Children
under two are free. Explorations
V Children's Museum, 109 N. Kentucky
Ave., Lakeland, 863-687-3869.
LW Area Chamber of Commerce
Business-After-Hours at Bunting Tripp
& Ingley from 5:30 to 7 p.m. More
details TBA. Contact: 863-676-3445.
Terrific Tuesday, Bubbles, 10:30 a.m.
$7 per person. Senior Citizens age
65-plus are $3.50. Teachers and military
with ID are $3.50. Children under two
are free.'Explorations V Children's


Museum, 109 N. Kentucky Ave.,
Lakeland, 863-687-3869.
McLaughlin Middle School &
Fine Arts Academy's Annual Open
House for the 2013-2014 School year.
McLaughlin's Annual Open House for
the 2013 2014 School year from 6 to
8 p.m. at McLaughlin School of Arts
Cafe. Contact: fannie.paige@polk-fl.net
or (863) 678-4233.
Audition for "Mama Won't Fly" at
LWLT Audition Dates: Sept. 9-10. For
more information, visit www.lwlt.org or
find them on Facebook.


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The News Page 7


Wednesday, September 4, 2013





Pae8TeNw Wendy Setmer421


VICTIM
FROM PAGE 1

was abusive, but she chose to pro-
ceed with the relationship because her
parents got along so well when she was
growing up, she said. So it didn't occur
to her then that her marriage would
only get worse.
"I thought everything would smooth
out," she said. "He was insanely jeal-
ous," she quietly begins. "There was no
trust there."
Her hands still shake as she talks
about it, though it was decades ago.
One night she and her husband went
to a military dance. He was a warrant
officer in the Air Force.
"And one of his best friends came
over and asked me to dance," she said.
"He literally knocked his front teeth
out."
"The buddy didn't even do anything
about it. He just left. I guess that's what
really stirred me," she said.
"He was very controlling, domineer-
ing, and I mean, I've had my head beat
against the cement floor. I've had a
knot on my head the size of a grape-
fruit. They took me to the emergency
room... I told them I fell down the
stairs, and I was afraid to tell them,"
she said, as her voice trails off.
.."He would come home from work
and he would be mad at something
that happened at work. He would take
it out on me, and one night, for no
reason I was in washing my hair and
he took me and held my head under
water, where I couldn't get my breath,"
she said.
"Another time, I had the three
children at the time, he took me and
choked me until I almost lost con-
sciousness. I took his beer and threw it
out the backdoor, and called the doc-
tor. And he came out and said if it had
been 10 seconds more, you would have
been dead. And they called the preach-
er I was going to church at the time.
I had to fight to go to church because
he didn't believe in the Bible. He didn't
want me to go to church and he didn't
want the kids to go to church, but we
went anyway, in spite of everything.
But the preacher came, and he didn't
say a word to me. He went next door to
my husband and talked to him and he
came over and he said, 'He said he was
sorry, go back to him.'" she notes.
"But I didn't," she said.
"The doctor said 'next time, he'll kill
you.' So I went to file. I went to file a
complaint against him. And at that
time, therewas nothing that we could
do to him. Before they had the laws,
you know, protecting the wife."
But when it came to her children,
she drew the line, after 25 years of mar-
riage. "That's when I left," she said.
"He would mistreat the kids when I
wasn't there, beat the kids beat my
son with a belt. That's when everything
came to a head. I said, you know I can
take it, but I couldn't stand it when he
started taking his hate out on the kids."
And she has advice for anyone who
is contemplating getting into a rela-
tionship where they see there could be
abuse. '
"The only thing I can say is that if
they will abuse you before you are
married, they will do it after you are
married," she said.
"They will tell you they are sorry a
hundred times, but things will never
change. I was with this man for 25
years, and he would say he was sorry
until he was blue in the face, but he
never changed, and they won't."
She contemplated how to leave her
husband, and was filled with fear.
Not even her parents knew what she
was going through, she says.
"I didn't know how I was going to
take care of my children, I didn't know
how... but I called my parents ... they
found out how he treated me."
Her father told her to come home.


She filed for divorce. "I was like what do you mean
"But I hated men, terribly," she says, your dad actually tucks you in?" she
noting that ever considering another said.
relationship seemed for a while out of That's when she says she realized
the question for her. that regarding dads beating their wives,
But she feels her religious beliefs "that's not how it is supposed to be."
changed her mind about that, and she So from then on, the daughter began
eventually married another man, this to resist and resent her father.
one a Christian. Once she spoke up to him and said,
"I thought they were all alike ... but I "You are not supposed to hit my mom
just prayed and prayed and prayed that and you are not supposed to hit me."
the Lord would take all of this out of She says that as an adult, even hav-
my heart, and finally, what he did was ing been abused and witnessed abuse,
he took everything away. I felt like she realizes that in raising children,
I didn't know this man. I never knew there is discipline. She says her mother
him, he just took everything. I didn't disciplined her and she respected her
feel hate, I did'4 teLaything." for it.
She said.' 4m1 ,I ad not" "But punching a child in the face
taken ,W- .., fd is different. Breaking a bone is not
never ']a & Qer discipline, it's abuse," she said.
man. "I was a senior in high school when
He husband, sjs she finally split with him for good," she
her b 'kng dinner freq iI A notes.
payi qjcompliments. She and her brothers were teenagers
He- and puts hisvn1 ot when her mother decided to finally
her as leave her father.
Th',.iory, on "[ think the only reason my mom
prefer left then was
Alon' j, you abuse your wife, because she
sheqil haJfiis lerewa baicll
she has Se are there to help was basically
"quiedty.''said. forced into
"I have trdii '. i it. Children's
everyone knoW aliout I e ave shelters where Services then
was working at a'b: atthY 0U" ca'i o and take your said, 'you
time, nobody in the.6i children,and that's a blessing." leave or we
knew how bad it was.Only. '" ws will take the
my friend she knew. '0 t6:'Wik,'. children.'Morn was afraid, she notes.
at the bank one time A... "v.sBaid..'"- They had to remain in the house
heavy makeup, becaus'iR -to cover,. -another si-,weeks, she said, while the
up bruises. And it's so e u're. 'divorce'papers wereabeing finalized.
ashamed of, you kno -.it -'She.said she,-hei.iblings, and her
was degrading. But ni mother;' would lie'awake afitight,
one day why I ha. a' fearing for their lives and-planniig an
sweater, and I pulled. .' Oescap'ioute. o' 'es'"'e-
and I was bruised ' One.ofiity-orstepisoidessldie-
l said I can't show members from tbhe abuse 6was'coniing
bergasted, because. wUt'ras home from school oneday to hear her
just something I ditl e father hreateiihg.to' kil her.' :.
kids were ashamJ | ^Her mom told her to"go on up to
The day she fij^^ sbed and I'll come home and take care
called the school, ....ipal of him."
to hold her c Some time later, she was ai a friend's
could get their: house, and got a phone call from her
"1 had serve xmom. "And I could hear my mom
I didn't want himnc e screaming ... we got to the house, my
kids, because heb' e mom made it out of the house and was
divorce. And I gave i ,d I at a neighbor's. He had bruised her
said you either give up ing, neck where he had choked her. He had
or your family, you have a He her against a wall and choked her. She
said 'I will not quit drinking. grabbed his beer and threw it. He ran
Her second husband was a bl ssing after the beer, she locked the door and
to her, she says. "It's a whole different ran out the other door."
life, my daughter wrote him a letter Finances also came into play, she
saying 'You don't know how much we said, as her mom planned to leave,
love you because of how good you take and started the divorce process, when
care of our mother,'" she says. realized that she was going to be the
Laws have changed, and awareness only one to take care of the children
of domestic violence has grown some, financially. She did have a job, but it
she says. wasn't enough to support them.
"Now if you abuse your wife, the She said she felt "if we are starving to
police are there to help you," she said. death, it's better than this."
"They have shelters where you can The two older teenagers went and
go and take your children, and that's a got jobs she waited tables and her
blessing." brother was a bag boy at a grocer. The
After her divorce, she and her chil- two of them pooled their money to buy
dren adopted a single mom and family their younger brother a bike. '
every year for the holidays. "We were still kids, but we under-
"And the kids, they went shopping, stood," she said.
because they had been there, done As a result of the divorce, the victim
that, and knew what itf felt like." and her children lost their house (it
"We had a ball doing that every was in the father's name) and their
year," she says. vehicle.


Her daughter speaks
"My mom is a very amazing woman.
I wouldn't be the person today that I
am without her," says the daughter.
"These things happened to us when
they didn't have shelters. It wasn't
something people talked about, almost
legal to beat your wife. I thought that
was how everybody's home was. I
didn't know that every dad didn't beat
their wives and children."
The daughter, now grown, says that
when she was in second grade and her
mom went to the hospital to give birth
to her brother, she stayed at a friend's
house for a few days.
She says it proved to be'a pivotal
point in her life.


"But we thought we had died and
gone to heaven. We saved up money
for a car ... literally had to walk every-
where ... we had to walk to the grocery
store and carry our groceries home,
but we didn't care. When we got that
money for my graduation, we bought a
Ford Mustang."
She said her father stalked her
mother's apartment even after the
divorce. "The truth of the matter he
was Jekyll and Hyde. When he wasn't
drinking, he was a great guy, but we
were the ones around him when he
was drinking. When.he was, he was a
totally different person."
The daughter grew up, married and
had children of her own.
She, like her mother, had a faith


Page 8 The News


Wednesday, September 4,2013


which she says helped her forgive
her dad. She allowed him to have a
relationship with her children, but
Wouldn't let him come around if he
was drinking.
"Hating my dad only hurt me ... and
we are told we have to forgive. Does
forgive mean forget? I'll never forget,
so it's forgive and forgive and forgive."
The daughter was by her father's side
the day he passed away.
"I gave him the best care I could give
him. I was staying there with him when
he died. I hope he knows I had forgiven
him," she said.
Her message to others who grew up
in abusive homes?
"I want kids that are dealing with this
... what they need to know is that they
can survive. God gave me a wonderful
mom, husband and three kids, and I
am thankful. Life it's 10 percent of
what happens with you and 90 percent
of how you deal with it. I made a deci-
sion to myself and my kids ... not to
allow alcohol in my life."

The victim's friend
Abuse not only affects the victim and
their family, it affects their friends too.
This victim's neighbor, who became
a close, lifelong friend, was with her
"through the very worst of it," she says.
The neighbor said, "We did. We were
neighbors and we saw it all."
She realized her neighbor was being
abused because the little girl used
to run over and would say, "Daddy
is so mean to us. Daddy is mean to
my mommy. Daddy does not like
mommy."
"We would see black marks and
bruises and know something was up,"
she said, adding that they felt helpless
and did not know what to do about the
situation.
One day, though, the little girl ran
over to her house and said, "Come
quick, daddy has killed my mommy!"
The neighbor says that she went next
door and saw her friend laying on the
floor unconscious because he had tried
to choke her.
She and her husband called the
doctor. When the doctor arrived, they
confronted him about what happened
to their friend, andhe said it had been
going on for years. ,
But the victim, her neighbor says,
"wasn't person who went around -
wanting sympathy.".
"She knew it was her problem and
she knew she was the one that had to
do something about it," the neighbor
said.
Once, the neighbors took her and the
children miles away, hoping she would
leave her husband. -
She at that time intended to apply
for divorce, her neighbors say, but that
did not immediately happen.
"I think a woman, and I know with
her she was a hard worker she
still knew that she would have no one
to rely back to to help her with those
children financially. When he wasn't
drinking, he was someone who was
there and was OK," the neighbor said.
And she adds that everyone in town
really liked him and nobody knew : '
about the trauma at home, except:
those who accompanied him to the bar
he frequented.
The frustrating thing for her as a
friend was that it took so long for her
friend to make up her mind to leave
her abusive husband.
"Knowing she should, she just
couldn't. I think she thought giving
up was failure on her part to keep the
marriage. It took years for her to realize
it wasn't her fault," the neighbor says.
"At times, it was hard for me to
understand where their thinking was
coming from.-.. ft puzzled me so I
thought why are you continuing to let
this man have this misconduct with
your family. I couldn't understand it.
She was a strong person, she was a
good person, she loved those children
with all of her life."






Wednesday, September 4, 2013 The News Page 9


FEAR
FROM PAGE 1


"They may believe it is normal and
they have grown up with an abusive
parent andwatched their mother
tolerate the
behavior," he says.
Fear comes into
Splay as well, Allen
Notes, as to the
future and what
may happen if they
Slave.
"And ultimately,
they maybe afraid
B to be on their own,"
he added.
Economic
Dr. Jeff Allen standing, the lack
e of resources to
leave a situation makes it difficult for
the victim to perceive other options.
Allen also says that many times it
does boil down to love. -
"They stay to fix the relationship," he
notes.,
But the consequences of suffering
are duly noted.
"The abuser convinces the woman
she is worthless or undesirable," he
adds.
Then there are the police.
Police get involved in domestic
violence reports on a regular basis."
It could be a battery call. It could be
an argument that has gotten out of
control.
And that is what abuse is a lack of
control in a situation.,
Abuse touches all elements of
society.
"It's a little more broad than just
folks that are married," notes Lake
Wales Police Chief Chris Velasquez.
"It can be child on child, child on
parent; there's a variety of different


chief,
The chief notes
many times, children
that have been in
homes with domestic
violence will experi-
ence that in their own
ives, whether they are
the aggressor or the
victim.
Velasquez notes
DeputyChiefTroy that in situations
Schuize where the mother
experienced that as
a child, and doesn't react or respond
to the abuse they experience as an
adult, just "emphasizes to the child or
the children there that that's OK. To
the little boys that see that, they might
be thinking, well, that's what I am
supposed to do.
Likewise, he says, little girls who
watch mom being abused, think "that's
what we are supposed to do.
"We are supposed to tolerate that.
We are not supposed to leave. We are
not supposed to get help. It's private,
things like that."
"I think that very much plays a role
in what we see now," Velasquez said.
Many times those who are abused
are reluctant to get help, but maybe
they will make a phone call, for
example, to stop an argument.
"That call is their way of stopping
the violence or stopping the threat," he
said.
"They might use it as almost a threat
to the abuser. They might say I am
calling the police and then the thought
is it's going to stop. Well, the police get
there, and we don't just we won't
just leave because people say it didn't
happen. We're going to look deeper
into it, further, and even if we have
(people) that aren't cooperating, that
doesn't mean we won't make an arrest.
We are very pro-arrest, in any kind of
crime, period, but personal crimes and
-rimpo rl at- d t-n rlro(inmeostir inlone


we're extremely
pro-arrest. And it gives
both parties time to
cool off, it gives the
victim opportunity
to have a little bit ofa
a mind clearing, to
where they can sit
back and reflect on
what is going on, and
look at do I need to
get out of here, what
should I do?" he said. Chief Chris
Velasquez
What comes after
domestic violence is reported
Victims are provided rights and
remedies pamphlets, information on
shelters and getting a restraining order,
if they choose to do so.
And even if the charges are dropped
at the victim's request or for some
reason, the case does not even proceed
to prosecution, Velasquez says that
"doesn't by any means mean that we
didn't do our job."
"It's a matter of making sure that
nobody gets hurt any more, or nobody
gets killed. We have to act. We have to
break that cycle.
"The whole goal is to stop the
violence, and to stop the cycle, but
something has to happen, it's not going
to stop on its own," the chief said.
Echoing Allen's thoughts, the chief
says he has talked to victims before
and told them, "You Just can't believe
the act that the offender is putting on,
when they say they're sorry."
The chief continues.
"They're all sorry, but they're also
sorry a lot of times that the police are
there and that they are going to jail
and whatever it might be. Whether or
not they're sorry or not, even if they are
genuinely sorry and they feel guilty for
what they did, it still doesn't change
their mechanisms, that they use to
react, and they'll react that way again,
and a lot of times, even worse, as time


goes on."
Lake Wales Deputy Chief Troy
Schuize said there are signs of abuse.
On adults, the telltale marks on the
arm in the shape of fingertips are a
sign, as is heavy makeup on the eyes to
cover bruises.
And there are signs at school, when
children start not eating their lunch,
he says.
"Then you reach out and find out
what is going on ... not so much with
the kid coming up and saying, 'Daddy
beat Mommy up.' It's just the change in
behavior. I think it goes the same with
adults. You see pattern changes with
people."
Some victims feel the need to
constantly report via text or phone call
to their abuser.
Chip Thullbery, formerly with the
State Attorney's Office, notes that many
times the SAO hears in "more cases
than not" that the victims want to
drop the charges against their abuser.
Reasons vary from stemming from
their love for the person or the promise
that the abuser made to "never do it
again."
Before the SAO will consider
dropping charges, it requires the
victim come to a program in the
SAO designed to help them make an
informed decision, which teaches the
cycle of .violence and the dangers they
may face if they stay in that situation.
For information on domestic
violence and abuse, or to get help, call
the Peace River Domestic Violence
Shelter Service 24 hour crisis line,
863-413-2700, 863-386-1167, or the
Domestic Violence Outreach Service at
863-534-4350.
For emergency reporting of a
domestic crime, people should call
911. Peace River offers a free and confi-
dential assessment, shelter and related
services to domestic violence survivors
and their dependents, according to
their website.


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The News Page 9


Wednesday, September 4, 2013









Highlanders look to regroup after last-second loss


By DENNIS LATTA
SPORTS CORRESPONDENT

As the head football coach at Lake
Wales High School, Rod Shafer didn't
have to spend time looking at films
or studying statistics to see why his
Highlanders lost their season opener
last Friday.
He knew in the first quarter what
LWHS was doing wrong, it continued
through the rest of the game. Even
the cheerleaders and the volunteers
in the concession stand knew why the
Highlanders started their season 0-1.
"There is no excuse. We just beat
ourselves. We made too many mistakes
to win a game," Shafer said.
The game wasn't a matter of Ridge
winning it 14-13 as much as it was Lake
Wales losing. Ridge's winning touch-
down; with just 22 seconds left in the
game, left the Highlanders wondering
what happened.
"''We went in nonchalant," Shafer
observed. "There will be a shakeup on
our offensive line. It wasn't a matter of
personnel as much as it was attitude."
The Highlanders had six turnovers,
which is an easy way to beat yourself.
They fumbled six times, losing four.
And they had two interceptions.
And the turnovers came at terrible
times. On one, LWHS had second
and goal from the 1-yard line. The


Highlanders could almost fall into the
end zone for a touchdown that would
secure the win. Instead, the ball was
fumbled on the simple exchange from
the center to the quarterback and
Ridge recovered.
On another occasion, Lake Wales had
stopped the Bolts and Ridge punted.
But LWHS botched the punt and the
Bolts suddenly had much better field
position.
"The talent is there. There is no
excuse for having the ball on the 1 with
a second down and you fumble. We've
got to work on the center-quarterback
exchange. We had four of those, and
there's no excuse for that," Shafer
pointed out.
The defense tightened up after giving
up an easy touchdown to Ridge on its
first possession. But the Bolts went 95
yards in two minutes on its last posses-
sion to win the game.
"They are at our end with 2:30 left
and no timeouts and they score. That is
not acceptable," said Shafer.
On top of the turnovers, the
Highlanders had a touchdown called
back on a holding call and had to punt
and a bad snap cost them an extra
point that would have tied the game.
"They didn't practice hard last week,"
Shafer noted. 'After the Kathleen game
(an exhibition game LWHS won), they
thought they could just go out and


THIS WEEK: GEORGE JENKINS AT LAKE WALES
* WHEN: Friday night, 7p.m. at Legion Field .
* RECORDS: Lake Wales is 0-1, George Jenkins is 0-1
* WHAT TO KNOW ABOUT GEORGE JENKINS: Jenkins has a new coach, Richard Tate, who came from Ridge
Community, so he knows the Highlanders well. Lost last week to very highly regarded Lake Gibson, 36-0. That
was the Eagles' first game of the year, since their Kickoff Classic was washed out by Mother Nature. Lake Wales
Coach Rod Shafer, and many others; often believe that teams improve most between their first and second ..
games, so figure the Eagles to be a toughest test than it may appear. Quarterback Jaylen Odum threw for over
700 yards last year. He is a senior, and there is some senior talent on the roster for Tate to work with in lough
Class 7A. Eric Gallion is a stud patrolling from his linebacker spot.
* WHAT TO KNOW ABOUT LAKE WALES: Coach-Rod Shafer knew Lake Region would be a tough challenge out
of the box, but no one expected, least of all the Highlanders themselves, to allow a 99-yard drive in the dying
minutes of the fourth quarter that led to Lake Region's winning points. A difficult non-district schedule is tradi-
tional for Lake Wales, with the belief in part that it will make them a better team later in the season when the
games really matter, especially come playoff time. Still, there is always the question of how kids will respond to
such a difficult loss. Jenkins comes up on the schedule at a good time, they won't be pushovers, but they aren't
football giants quite yet either.
* THESKINNY: Tate is the third coach for Jenkins in the last four years, so it's still and-adjustment time for the
coach and the players. Cutting down mistakes, for both teams, will be a priority. Lake Wales turned the ball
over six times, once on the one-yard line, while Jenkins' bigger problem was penalties. Quenshawn Miller is
a talented runner forJenkins, who like the Highlanders, have several backs capable of big plays. Figure the
Highlanders to be more focused this week, and on Friday night, but they will likely have to still earn this one...
,.
win." A rare bright spot for LWHS in its-;
Ridge even tried to help Lake Wales opener was the rushing of lustin .:
by being called for an unbelievable Henderson, who finished with 94 y-rds.
18 penalties for 114 yards. But the Quarterback Railon Garrett had 88-
Highlanders didn't help themselves yards passing 45 rushing.
with 60 yards lost on seven penalties. "This will get their attention," Shafer
Lake Wales is home against Jenkins said of the loss. "We've got to play bet--
of Lakeland this Friday. The Eagles lost ter at all positions. That's just a matter
a road game at Lake Gibson 36-0 last of mental preparation. Our schedule
Friday to equal the Highlanders at 0-1. just gets tougher."
Jenkins was down 22-0 at halftime.


NFL
FROM PAGE 1

although the position is new to
McCalebb who spent four years as a
running back at Auburn. Robey spent
three years at USC manning one
comer, and was the first Trojan to start
in the defensive secondary as a true
freshman in more than 60 years.
Robey came out after his junior year
in college, while McCalebb played
all four years at Auburn. The biggest
knock on both is their size, 5-8 if the
tape measure is having a good day. But
what the tape cannot measure is heart,
hustle and determination, things that
the duo have always had plenty of,
according to those who knew them in
high school.
"I'm not surprised at all," said
FrostproofAthletic Director Chuck
Loveless of Robey's accomplishment.
"His athleticism is undeniable, and
he has the speed and the intangibles
to play at that level. His size was
always against him, but there's plenty
of all pros that were under six feet.
Ronde Barber played 15 years for the
Buccaneers. Nickell has worked very
hard to get where he's got. I'm thrilled
for him. He's had things happen to him
that other people would have folded
their tents. Not Nickell."
He follows in the footsteps offormer
Frostproof standouts Alvin Harper and
Travis Henry who also made it in the
NFL.
The day he signed his USC letter of
intent, Robey said he actually preferred
to play defense.
S"I like to hit people, just to prove to
the world that I can do it." he told The
Frostproof News.
It is unusual, although not unheard
of, for undrafted free agent rookies to
make an active NFL roster. In Buffalo's
case, Robey is the 21st undrafted
player to make the Bills active roster
since 2002, including such notables as
safety Jim Leonhard and wide receiver
Donald Jones.
Both enjoyed prodigious success with
the Miners anid-Billdogs. ,
In McCalebb's senior season, he
rushed for 1,995 yards and 27 touch-
downs. He also added 11 pass catches
for another 300 yards. He sent an
Auburn school record by averaging
8.5 yards a carry during his freshman


-, -W T
Auburn running back Onterio McCalebb is lifted
by Auburn tight end Philip Lutzenkirchen, after
McCalebb's touchdown against Virginia during
the second quarter of the Chick-fil-A Bowl NCAA
college football game, Saturday, Dec. 31,2011,
in Atlanta. (AP Photo/John Amis)
season in college, scoring nine times.
In the last few weeks, the one man
McCalebb had to impress most,
Bengals coach Marvin Lewis, he did.
"From the time that he came back
here, when we opened for training
camp, he looked more like a guy that
had played cornerback his whole life.
He spent time with Ken Riley and it
was great," Lewis said, referring to the
Bartow native and one-time Bengal
standout. "And the time that both the
coaches and players have spent with
him has been great. He wants so bad
to be able to make it. He's far from a
finished product and we know that.
But now his stance and starts look very
comfortable."
In camp, the Bengals gave McCalebb
a new nickname, "The Cheetah," for
his quickness. He ran one of the top
40 times in this spring's NFL scouting
combine.
"He has tremendous speed, good
hips, good feet, he can turn, he can
run, he's been not shy as a tackler. He's
the perfect developmental player to
have the opportunity to get better and
develop each and every day in practice
because we're going to coach the socks
off him every day," Lewis added. "He
gets a chance to continue to develop
while he's here for however long. He
did some things on special teams in the
preseason. He's a guy that you're not
going to call on the be that fourth or


fifth comer right now, but I think he at
some point this year could contribute if
he has to on the 53-man roster."
Current Fort Meade Miners Coach
Jemalle Cornelius knows the rigors
of NFL training camp, having gone
through two himself, one with Buffalo
and again with Arizona. Making a team
is difficult at best, and doing so while
changing positions was double the
challenge for McCalebb.
"It's a testament to how hard he
works. He took it as a challenge. He has
a great attitude and went in with the
right mindset, whatever they asked of
him, he was willing to do," Cornelius
said.
Robey averaged 8.9 yards per carry
in his senior season at Frostproof and
totaled 15 touchdowns either through
the air or on the ground. Defensively,
he had 73 tackles, two forced fumbles
and two fumble recoveries while play-
ing in the Bulldogs secondary. He had
four INT's his freshman year at USC,
returning one for a touchdown, and
was an all PAC 12 first-team selection
following his sophomore season, and a
second-team all conference pick after
his junior season.
Former Frostproof coach Brad
Metheny recalled one game in Robey's
high school career he started as
an eighth grader when an op-
ponent had a 6-foot-6 receiver go up
against his diminutive but hard hitting
cornerback.
"After the fifth throw to him, and
the third interception, they quit doing
that," Metheny says. "Eventually,
people realized, 'We're not going to
throw it over there near Nickell.' He's
the best I've ever coached, as far as
defensive back. He's got great ball
skills, he can run, he can jump, He's
very special."
Among the many obstacles Robey
overcame during his career was the
death of his mother shortly after
signing his letter of intent to play for
Trojans.
Robey and Maxine celebrated after
he signed with the Trojans on Feb. 3,
2010.
Two weeks later, she was gone and
his world changed forever.
Despite a heart condition and high
blood pressure, Maxine Robey worked
two jobs, volunteered at church and
made it to all of her son's athletic
events.


FILE PHOTO By K.M. THORNTON, SR.
Frostproof graduate Nickell Robey went
undrafted in the NFL lottery last spring, but
nonetheless has made the final 53 man roster
of the Buffalo Bills.

She had recently returned home
from a hospital stay when Robey
awoke one morning, put on one of
his favorite shirts and got ready for
school. But before he left, an uncle
who had stayed the night at the family
home told him to check on his mother.
Robey found her on the floor of her
bedroom. He instructed his uncle
to call 911 and immediately began,
administering CPR.
"She was trying to talk, but she
couldn't," Robey says. "I just tried to
tell her, 'Everything is going to be OK.'

Paramedics arrived and continued
attempts to stabilize his mother's
condition. Robey was instructed to
go to school, but he eventually made
his way to the hospitalwith his high
school coach.
"I walk into the (hospital) room, see
my family and the look on their faces
and I knew right then and there she,'
didn't make it," he says.
Robey asked for and received time
alone with his mother's body. He :
spoke gently, tearfully, reaffirming the
promise he had made to earn a college
degree.
"I told her what I was going to do
with my life," he says, "that I was
sincere about it and that I'm going to
come through."
The Bills open their season Sunday
against one of the NFL's premier
throwers, Tom Brady of the New
England Patriots.
(Information from the Los Angeles
Times was used in this report.)


Paane 10The News


Wednesday, September 4, 2013'













































A partnership between Polk State Chain of Lakes Collegiate High School and the Winter Haven Housing Authority led to the creation
of an after-school tutoring program. That program has now received recognition from the National Association of Housing and
Redevelopment Officials. Here, a handful of the children served in the program participate in a lesson taught by the Polk State
Chain of Lakes Collegiate students.


National Standout

Polk State, Winter Haven Housing Authority

Tutoring Partnership Is Recognized


A service-learning project at Polk Director not only
State Chain of Lakes Collegiate Bridget for the young
High School has garnered the Fetter for her students,
Winter Haven Housing Authority expertise and but the older
its first-ever merit award from a assistance ones as well
national housing and community in creating Fetter said.
development organization. an on-site "Through
"I am very grateful and thank- educational service-
ful to Polk State Chain of Lakes program for learning,
Collegiate for the support they've her youngest something
given to our residents, which has Fetter residents. ignites in the Landers
allowed us to earn this national The result students, and
recognition," said WHHA executive was the Journey Learning Center the learning quotient is impro
director Lisa Landers. Initiative, an after-school tutoring Fetter said. "The idea for an ai
The Winter Haven Housing program, school program fit perfectly w
Authority (WHHA) oversees 164 Polk State Chain of Lakes our focus on service-learning."
public housing units that serve Collegiate emphasizes service- Twice a week since early 20]
approximately 400 individuals, as learning, in which students use Polk State Chain of Lakes stud
well as other subsidized housing, what they learn in the classroom to have spent their afternoons at
About three years ago, Landers make an impact in the community, the Journey Learning Center,
contacted Polk State Chain of The chance to partner with the
Lakes Collegiate High School WHHA was an exciting opportunity PARTNERSI

Polk Health Sciences Programs Continue

to Pass National Exams at Leading Rates


Continuing a long tradition at Polk State College,
two Polk State Health Sciences programs recently
shined on national licensing exams.
In Polk State Nursing, 86.8 percent of the 60 May
graduates passed the NCLEX-RN exam on their first
attempt. The NCLEX-RN is the national licensure
exam for Registered Nurses and is administered by
the National Council of State Boards of Nursing.
The College's pass rate was down from 96.8 percent
in the first quarter of the year, an expected decline
given a recent revision of the NCLEX-RN.
Polk State Nursing Director Annette Hutcherson
said in her 25 years with the program, revisions to the
NCLEX-RN exam have always resulted in a decline
in the number of students who pass the test on their


ved,"
ter-
ith
1,
ents

tIP 2
NO 2l


'-- POLK STATE
SHealth Sciences


first attempt.
However, even despite the revisions, the College
still outperformed the state, where 76.8 percent of
students passed in the second quarter, down from 85
percent in the first quarter, and the nation, where 83
percent of students passed the first time, down from
90.4 percent.
EXAM14


Polk Defies Trend,

Enrollment Grows
Polk State College is the only public college in
Florida where enrollment is still growing, according
to a recently released report.
According to new data from the Division of
Florida Colleges, Polk State College experienced
a 2.10 gain in full-time-equivalent enrollment in
2012-13, jumping to 7,828 from 7,667 the year prior.
Polk State was the only college in the 28-institu-
tion Florida College System to post an enrollment
increase. The 2012-13 report includes the summer,
fall and spring terms. The average system enroll-
ment declined by 5.9 percent.
In addition to being the only public college in
the state to show continued growth, Polk State is
also the largest higher-education institution in Polk
County.
Vice President for Academic and Student Services
Kenneth Ross attributed the College's growth to a
number of factors.
"I give a lot of credit to our bachelor's degrees"
Ross said. "Like every degree and program Polk
State offers, the bachelor's degree programs were
strategically developed to address workforce needs.
Awareness is spreading that this College offers
workforce-based bachelor's degrees at the area's
most affordable price point which is why we see
enrollment in those programs continue to grow.'"
Polk State College launched its Bachelor of
Applied Science in 2010, following it with the'
Bachelor of Science in Nursing in 2011, and the
Bachelor of Science in Criminal Justice in 2012.
In analyzing the 2012-13 data, Ross also said
another factor in the enrollment growth has been a
new "concierge" service, which involves employees
calling students to remind them of outstanding
tuition or fees, or other requirements they need to
fulfill.
This service has resulted in fewer students being
purged from classes at the drop/add deadline each
semester.
"It comes down to improved communication
between the College and the students," Ross said.
"The students know what's expected of them when
they walk up to the doors."
Enrollment Services & Outreach Coordinator
Matina Wagner, who works on the front lines of
recruitment efforts, attributed the enrollment bump
to increasing awareness of what Polk State has to
offer.
"I think more and more people are realizing.the
value of a state college," Wagner said. "Economically,
it just makes more sense. People are mindingtheir
dollars and they're realizing that the quality is there.
They can get the same rigor that they would at other
schools, without breaking the bank."
Polk State is the county's most affordable higher-
education option.
Polk State College, an open-access institution, was established
in 1964, and serves more than 20,000 students annually. Its
offerings include the Associate in Arts, which is parallel and fully
transferrable to the State University System, and the Associate in
Science, which is designed to lead directly to the workforce. The
College also offers the Bachelor of Applied Science in Supervision
and Management, Bachelor of Science in Nursing, Bachelor of
Science in Criminal Justice, and a variety of continuing education
and certificate programs. For more information, visit polk.edu.


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Polk State Alumna Inspires


Others to Pursue Education


News'@polk features content produced by Polk State
College totell the stories of its impact on individual
students andi Polk-County as a whole.

All contents from news.polk.edu, the College's news
service.

Comments and news tips may be submitted by email
to. qws@polk.edu or by calling 863.298.6872.
Adiiboir)al information on the College is available
6iileiiat-p,'lk.edu or by calling 863.297.1000.
. ... "v^ P;'i 'i? :. :Z -; .'" .
,k.St&_:1College. established in 1964, serves over
20,00 students annually with a range of workforce-
related associate's and bachelor's degrees, as well
asa' variety of continuing education and certificate
programs.

The College's physical locations include:
.. :. ".. . ,- .... -" '. '-" * "-
....Polk.State Airside Center
i' : ,-^ 3^5 S:'Aviation- Dr~ive... J: ,
.r. V.., ,-
:- Lakeland, FL 33811 -

SPolk State JD Alexander Center
152 E. Central Ave.
.,Lake Wales, FL 33853

S Polk State Lakeland
.- 3425 Winter Lake Road
"" Lakeland, FL 33803
'^ F;'. '- ., *
-" Polk State Lake Wales Arts Center
1099 State Road 60 East
Lake Wales, FL 33853

Polk State College -
Ridge Community High School
500 Orchid Drive
Davenport, FL 33837

Polk State Winter Haven
999 Ave. H N.E.
Winter Haven, FL 33881


PARTNERSHIP
FROM PAGE 1I
a computer lab and study
space located at the Lake Deer
Apartments in Winter Haven.
The Polk State students help
the children with their home-
work and develop educational,
age-appropriate activities to
build on what they're learning in"


school.
They've even helped arrange
special events, like a 2011
visit by a Winter Haven Fire
Department crew and Black
History Month speakers.
"Many of our students stay
here after school and work on
their lesson plans," Fetter said.
"They've really bonded with
the children and they truly love
working with them."


Lora B. Martin's life is full of reasons she
should have given up on a college education
- but time after time she refused.
Even as she became a wife, a mother of two,
a successful businesswoman and divorcee,
she persisted, clinging to her dream of a :
degree.
When she finally made her way to Polk State
College a place where she immediately felt
she belonged everything aligned perfectly
for Martin, and that dream became a reality.
Now, as she explains for this edition of Pride
of Polk, she's using her reign as a state beauty
pageant queen to help others get there, too.
Because she knows, no matter how difficult
their road to graduation may be, if they just
keep trying, they'll reach their destination.
"I do believe that getting a college degree
is essential. No matter what has happened in
your life, you can go back and get that degree.
There are infinite ways to make it work," she
said.
Growing up in Tampa, Martin, 32, always
saw higher education and a professional
career in her future. Neither of her parents
had gone to college; her dad is a tollbooth
attendant and her mom once worked as a
bookbinder. Still, for herself, Martin saw earn-
ing a college degree as inevitable.
"I was the first person in my family to go
to college. I always had a voice in my head,
telling me this was just something you did,"
she said. F
When she was 7, Martin recalled, she
decided to be a lawyer. She doesn't remember
what inspired the interest in law, but some-
thing about it caught her early and wouldn't
let her go. In a testament to her tenacity, when
she earned her driver's license and could drive
to a job, she cold-called law firms until she got
hired.
"When I was 16, I opened the phone book
up under 'attorney' and just started calling
law firms, telling them that I wanted to come
work for them and be a lawyer one day," she
said. "One of them told me to come in for an
interview. I worked six hours on that first day
and continued working there for more than
three years."
After high school, however, life took her in
a different direction. She got married, had her
son, and found a new professional passion in
government procurement. She began in the
field with a job at the Pasco County School
Board. She now holds five professional certifi-
cations and is the southeast regional manager
for National IPA, a cooperative purchasing
organization for government agencies and
nonprofits.
Five years after high school, in the midst
of divorcing her first husband, she finally
enrolled at Pasco-Hernando Community
College.
"It was definitely hard to go to school, work,
and then come home and do all the mom
duties that are expected," she said. "I just had
to always make my education a priority."
In 2006, she relocated to Polk County to
work for the Polk County School Board. With
the move came a transfer to Polk State College


PRIDE of
POLK o


- an institution that would leave an indelible
impression on her life.
S"The College gave me a sense of being. I still
get teary-eyed when I talk about my experi-
ence. It really helped me find myself. I didn't
knowwho I was when I started, but it gave
me a sense of belonging and purpose, and it
helped me feel connected to people," she said.
"As soon as I set foot on campus, I felt
welcome. I needed to feel that I mattered
to someone and I mattered at Polk State
College."
Martin also credited the Polk State College
Foundation with helping her receive a schol-
arship for first-generation college students,
which alleviated the financial burden of .
higher education, helping ease her path to a
degree.
At Polk, she thrived. She regularly repre-
sented the Foundation in the community and
was president of the Polk State chapter of Phi
Theta Kappa, the international honor society
for two-year colleges. She said participating
in Polk State President Eileen Holden's 2007
inauguration is still a cherished memory.
In 2009, a decade after high school and by
then a mom of two, all of Martin's hard work
and struggle finally paid off when she earned
her Associate in Arts degree. : .
Still undaunted -could anything ever stop
her? Martin is now pursuing her'bachelor's
degree in Business Administration through, St.
Leo University. She is completing her course-
work online, which is an important element
of her message; in today's world of education,
classes are offered online and non-traditional
hours, makingit easier than ever for nontradi-.
tional students to gettheir degrees.
As has become her way of life, she's jug-
gling her education with her children, job,
and ongoing relationship with Polk State; she
recently spoke at the College's Graduate Polk.
breakfast for area employers.
She also has a new responsibility as the
reigning Ms. Florida American Dream;
American Dream is a beauty pageant that
promotes a positive outlook on life, family
values and community involvement.
Her pageant platform is higher education,
and she uses her regular speaking engage-
ments to encourage others especially
women to never abandon their dreams of a
college degree. The crux of her message is also
her personal motto: "Dream, Believe, Achieve
and Inspire."
"You have to have a dream. You have to
believe that you can reach. You have to work
hard; dreams don't just happen. Then you
have to inspire others to do the same. You
have to pay it forward," she said.


IIPolk, StateEventsCale


Sept; 7
Voices of the People
"In the Beginning was the Logos"
Polk State Winter Haven Fine Arts Theatre 7 p.m.
Free for all students with ID; $5 for general admission



Sept. 8
Over 55 Show Band
Polk State Winter Haven Fine Arts Theatre
2 p.m.
$8


Sept. 24
Medical Imaging Open House
Polk State College Airside Center
3515 Aviation Drive, Lakeland
5 to 7 p.m.
Learn about the Cardiovascular Technology, Diagnostic Medical
Sonography and Radiography programs.

Oct. 2-5, 9-12
"Pride & Prejudice"
Polk State Winter Haven Fine Arts Theatre
7:30 p.m.
Free preview for all on Oct. 2.
All shows free to College students, employees with ID; others are $8.
Box office opens 30 minutes prior to each show.


The Polk State Winter Haven Fine Arts Theatre is located on the campus of Polk State Winter Haven, 999 Ave. H N.E.


September, 2013


2 Polk State College






September, 2013


Polk State's Toney Is Here

- Full Time For Veterans


Polk State's Carole Shelton-
Toney wants student-veterans to
know two things: She knows what
they're going through, and she
can help.
She gave a decade of service
to the Army. Things she saw and
felt during the first Gulf War left
her with post-traumatic stress
disorder. She knows the anxiety
and depression that comes with
the condition, and the limitations
of both therapy and medication in
treating it.
After her service, she enrolled in
college, where she struggled with
the unstructured campus life -
for the first time in a decade, there
was no commanding officer to
report to, only herself.
None of it was easy, but all of
it will help her in her new job
as Polk State's full-time, cross-
campus coordinator of veteran
services.
"There's nothing a veteran can
say to me that will surprise me.
I've seen it all, and been through a
lot of it myself," she said.

Sgt. Toney

In 1982, Toney began her active
duty with the Army, serving in its
Quartermaster Corps, the logisti-
cal branch in charge of supplying
soldiers with anything they need
be it food, water, ammunition,
socks or helicopter engines.
She did her job all over the
world, from Korea to Germany to
Japan.
Eight years into her service,
Iraq invaded Kuwait and the U.S.
entered the first Gulf War.
The Army, Toney said, never
leaves anything behind. The
Quartermaster Corps, in, addition
to bringing supplies in, is tasked
with bringing items back to the
states.
In times of war, those items can
be especially difficult to see, to
handle, and to mentally process.
"No dogtags, no hands, no feet.
We bring it all back home," she
said.
"I saw more than I should have
seen."
Because of her experiences in
the war, Toney said, she developed
PTSD, a psychiatric condition
that sometimes follows traumatic
events. PTSD, which according to
the National Institutes of Health
afflicts more than 7 million adults
in the U.S. and about 10 percent
of veterans who served in the Gulf
War, causes anxiety, depression,
trouble concentrating and other
emotional symptoms that may
come and go for years.
The most effective treatments
for PTSD include therapy and
antidepressants.
For Toney, PTSD created night-
mares of things she felt and saw
in the warzone and a sadness that
her family members recognized
immediately after she returned
home in 1992, having decided not
to reenlist. She learned to manage
both symptoms with therapy, she
said, though certain situations


Polk State College 3 -


POLK STATE

Fine Arts


Carole Shelton-Toney


- like crowded rooms still
cause her unease,
With her military service behind
her, Toney refocused her energies
on her education.

'Dropped on Her Head'

After her service, Toney joined
her mother at Edward Waters
College in Jacksonville, deter-
mined to get a bachelor's, master's
and doctorate within 10 years.
She soon realized that her goal
would not be easy and not
simply because it was ambitious.
"Getting out of the military and
landing on a college campus, it
feels like someone's dropped you
on your head," she said.
"Like so many other veterans, I
was very used to structure. I was
used to having someone telling
me what to do all day. At college,
people didn't understand that I
was in the military and that I had
PTSD."
Toney found her way through
online courses, which allowed her
to build a schedule that she could
follow with military regimentation
- blocking off the same hours of
every day to focus solely on her
coursework.
She's a few months over her
10-year goal, but Toney is almost
finished with her doctorate in
General Psychology and Industrial
Organization from Capella
University.
"I'm a vet. I'm a vet with PTSD.
Now I'm a vet who's getting her
Ph.D. with her veteran's education
benefits. I've been through a lot
that can help our students," she
said.

Toney: Veteran Services
Coordinator

In her new role, Toney, who is
also a psychology professor, acts
as a liaison between the College
and the Department of Veterans
Affairs. One of her major focuses,
unsurprisingly, is helping student-
veterans navigate and receive
their military education benefits.
It's no small task. Education
benefits vary widely based on the
details of a student's service, and
the VA is notorious for missing
records and long delays. She can't
change the system, but Toney can
help students work through it.


Mark Your Calendar

Polk State will honor military service members during the soccer team's
Veterans Night event on Sept. 24 at 6:45 p.m. at the Lake Myrtle Sports
SPark, 905 Lake Myrtle Park Road. Polk faces Warner University. Veterans
event and the game are free and open to the public.


She rattles off the differences
between Chapter 30 and Chapter
33 two of the various forms of
the GI Bill, which entitles veterans
to education benefits like it's
her second language. Most vets,
she said, don't know they have
money available for tutoring. Lots
of vets think their military experi-
ences don't matter in the educa-
tion realm, but in truth, they
stand to receive lots of college
credit for their training.
These are just some of the
ins and outs of being a student-
veteran that Toney knows with
first-hand perspective.
Having Toney onboard as a
full-time veteran's coordinator
is a huge step for the College,
said Polk State Student Financial
Services Director Marcia Conliffe,
who oversees Toney.
Serving student-veterans is a
personal passion for Conliffe,
who has years of experience in
assisting veterans, including
work for Florida State University's
Panama Canal Branch, where she
processed education benefits for
veterans.
"If you have never gone through
the military or never been close
to someone in the military, you
can't understand what student-
veterans go through," she said.
"Carole has a strong connection
with our veterans and this makes
a huge difference.
"She is a great asset to the
College and its students."
Conliffe envisions a time when
Polk State is considered an espe-
cially "veteran-friendly" institu-
tion, with multiple resources for
helping student-veterans succeed.
Toney represents significant prog-
ress toward that goal, she said.
"She understands that this is a
population that needs our help.
We've never had someone dedi-
cated just to veterans," she said.
Toney, while she'll certainly be
able to help student-veterans with
the more impersonal job of navi-
gating their education benefits,
hopes students come to see her as
someone they can turn to even if
they just need someone to talk to.
She said a student recently sat
in her office, nervously shuf-
fling papers clearly having an
anxiety attack, likely tied to PTSD.
Another student recently opened
up to her about his medication
and unexpected side effects.
"Polk State is genuinely here
to assist them in whatever they
might need," she said.
Student-veterans may also
contact Toney at ctoney@polk.edu
or 863.298.6886.

Polk State College currently
serves more than 400 student-vet-
erans, and that number is growing
at a rapid rate.


polk.edu






4 Polk State College September, 2013


Polk State's Public Safety Academy Built


on Relationships with Local Agencies


Polk State College has long been
defined by its collaboration with area
employers, and nowhere is that more
evident than in its public safety acad-
emy, where daily interaction with local
law enforcement agencies determines
virtually every detail of the program.
"As stewards of public funds, we want
to do what's right and make sure we
are spending that money responsibly
by providing the training that our
agencies need," Polk County Sheriff's
Office Capt. Bill Mann, who directs
the College's Kenneth C. Thompson
Institute of Public Safety.
Each year, Polk State's public safety
academy trains approximately 120
new recruits
and about
500 working "As stewards of pu
law enforce- to do what's right ar
ment officers,
providing the are spending that m
latter group providing the traini
with a range of
advanced and need."
specialized Polk County
courses.at Mann, who directs
Based at
Polk State Thompson
Winter Haven,
the academy
primarily serves agencies in Polk
County but is also recognized as an
international leader in law enforce-
ment training.
Since 2007, it has carried inter-
nationally recognized accreditation
from CALEA (the Commission on
Accreditation for Law Enforcement
Agencies Inc.), a distinction earned
by abiding to rigorous standards
for everything from recruiting to
testing students. Earlier this year, it
became the first academy of its kind
to receive CALEA's Accreditation with
Excellence, an award given to agencies
that set a benchmark for public safety
professionalism.
As part of its CALEA accreditation,
Mann said, the academy is required to
gather assessments on its performance
from its client agencies. However,
the Polk academy far exceeds those
requirements, involving agencies every
day to make sure the training it delivers
meets their needs.
The academy does this through a
number of formal and informal means.
Formally, representatives from the
academy meet on a near-monthly basis
with a trio of law enforcement commit-
tees, including:
The Criminal Justice Standards and
Training Commission (CJSTC) Region
VIII Training Advisory Council; Region
VIII includes all law enforcement
agencies in Hardee, Highlands, Desoto
and Polk counties. These meetings take
place twice a year.
The Polk County Police Chiefs'
Association's Training Advisory Council,
which meets quarterly and serves all
Polk County law enforcement agencies.
Polk County's Training Advisory
Group, which twice a year convenes


EXAM
FROM PAGE 1

Meanwhile, in the College's
Occupational Therapy Assistant
Program, 100 percent of the most re-
cent graduates passed that profession's
national certification exam.
According to data provided to the
College, all 14 students in the pro-
gram's 2012 graduating class passed
the National Board Certification in
Occupational Therapy exam.
Occupational therapy assistants
work under occupational therapists
Sto help patients develop, recover and


bl

n0i
ng

VSt
s d
it
hii


officers who head the training efforts at
their respective agencies.
The feedback the academy garners
from those meetings has a very real
impact on the training it delivers.
A prime example is the development
of a new advanced course to help of-
ficers in responding to veterans.
In late 2012, the Haines City Police
Department, represented by Capt.
Brian McNulty, expressed the need for
such a course during a meeting of the
Training Advisory Group.
"There had been several articles in
police magazines relating to veterans
returning to the states and having
difficulty adjusting to civilian life,"
wrote Haines
City Police Lt.
lic funds, we want Jay Hopwood
I make sure we in an email to
make sure wet
Polk State.
ney responsibly by "The
g that our agencies difficulties in-
cluded coping
with everyday
heriff's Office Capt. Bill stressicidal
he College's Kenneth C. and trouble in
Institute of Public Safety. the workplace.
Our agency
has had only
one call of this nature, but we wanted
to have training in advance before we
started to answer these types of calls."
Within three months of receiving
McNulty's request, the Polk academy
had added a Responding to Veterans
class to its lineup.
"(The academy) responded quickly
to get the class started," Hopwood
said. "The supervisors there are always
willing to provide new training for our
officers ... They were able to put a cur-
riculum together quickly and set up the
training class."
The academy also regularly surveys
its client agencies about their needs,
using the results to build its training
schedules.
As far as informal means of interact-
ing with area agencies, this is best
observed by merely spending a few
minutes in the academy's offices. The
phones, one will notice, ring and the
email inboxes ping constantly, and
more often than not the caller on the
other end of the line is from an agency
with a training need.
The academy, Mann said, is always
ready to listen and respond.
A recent example is the addi-
tion of an advanced course in Line
Supervision. The course, a requirement
for officers seeking promotion, was not
on the academy's prior schedule.
When the phone started ringing,
however, the academy adjusted its fall
lineup, adding the course that begins
Oct. 7. Taking agency input to an even
more acute level, the academy will offer
the course in the evenings for six weeks
as opposed to during the day for two
weeks because that option better
suited the work schedules of those who
signed up for the course.


Polk State's Kenneth C. Thompson Institute of Public Safety works dosely with area agencies to
meet their training needs. Here, a recent dass of recruits assembles for a uniform inspection.


While the curriculum used in the
Basic Corrections and Basic Law
Enforcement academies is dictated by
the CJSTC, customer demand is a driv-
ing force in this side of the academy,
too.
Agencies' needs determine when
basic academy classes are offered -
and at what time and also influence
the instruction recruits receive.
For instance, at the suggestion of
the PCSO, the academy last fall began
teaching new recruits Spanish phrases
that they're likely to use in their patrols
and interactions with the public.
The academy instituted the Spanish
training about a week after the PCSO
requested it.
"Recognizing we are sending law en-
forcement officers into environments
where there are English language barri-
ers, we recognized the need to provide
real-world training to improve officer


and citizen safety," said Polk County
Sheriff Grady Judd.
"The academy's response to this need
was swift and comprehensive they
immediately implemented training into
the curriculum that added valuable
Spanish phrases."
Judd added that such quick response
to agencies' needs has become a
hallmark of the academy.
"The academy has enjoyed an
excellent relationship with area law-
enforcement and detention agencies.
It has developed a culture of innova-
tion and collaboration that guarantees
that agency feedback is welcomed
and actively solicited. Their educa-
tion and training mission is not static
- they are constantly seeking ways
and means to prepare candidates that
meet and exceed our requirements and
expectations."


improve the skills needed for everyday
life, from driving, to getting dressed, to
doing household chores. Occupational
therapy is used to treat those with emo-
tional, developmental and/or physical
disabilities.
Polk State's Occupational Therapy
Assistant Program enrolled its first class
in 1999. Since then, the program has
consistently exceeded the national pass
rate on the NBCOT test as well as the
national average score on the exam.
Excellence on certification exams is a hallmark
of all of Polk State's Health Sciences programs,
which also include Cardiovascular Technology,
Diagnostic Medical Sonography, Emergency
Medical Services, Nursing, Physical Therapist
Assistant, Radiography and Respiratory Care.


September, 2013


4 Polk State College






Wednesday, Seotember 4.2013 The News Page 15


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Dining Out Can Still Be Healthy


Men and women with an eye on shedding a
few extra pounds might feel as though dining out
is a luxury their waistlines simply cannot afford.
But many restaurants recognize their customers'
growing desire for healthier fare. People can expect
to find a host of nutritional items on the menu at
their favorite local restaurant, making dining out
both a viable and healthy option for those who
want to put money back into their community
while enjoying a night out on the town.Of course,
diners who want to ensure their next night out
is healthy can take a number of steps before hit-
ting the town with friends, family or that special
someone.
Peruse the menu ahead of time. Many
restaurants now post their menus to their
Web sites, where prospective diners can
get a feel for the restaurant while
examining the menu for foods they can
feel good about eating. Look for low-
calorie meals and choose a few
candidates that you might want to eat
when you arrive at the restaurant. Some
restaurants may count the calories for you
on the menu or explain where and why
they buy their ingredients in an attempt
to ensure their customers' meals will be
both delicious and healthy.
Consider ordering off the menu.
Ordering off the menu was a practice
once reserved for bigwigs or restaurant
regulars. But nowadays many restaurants
recognize that some customers might be
on restricted diets for medical reasons and
are willing to work with their customers
who still want to enjoy a meal out
without putting their health in jeopardy.
Ordering off the menu does not
necessarily mean ordering a dish that isn't
on the menu. Ordering off the menu can
refer to asking that ingredients like salt
not be used to prepare your meal or
asking that a dish is baked or grilled
instead of fried. Many restaurants are
;i amenable to such requests, but it's up to
the customer to ask.


Ask for smaller portions. Smaller portions
can help men and women maintain a
healthy weight, and some restaurants even
allow customers to buy half-portions
for less money. If that option is available,
take advantage of it. If not, skip the
appetizer and dessert courses, and don't
be afraid to leave some food on your plate
at the end of the meal. You can always
have your meal wrapped.
* Don't forget to eat before you dine out.
If you miss meals throughout the day
before dining out at night, you're far more
likely to overindulge once you get to the
restaurant. Be sure to eat a healthy
breakfast and lunch and a healthy snack
of fruits or vegetables before going out to
dinner at night. If so, you won't be as
hungry when you arrive at the restaurant
and you won't overeat to combat that
hunger.


Annas Piner Highland City Town Center
Corner of Clubhouse Road avd US Hwy 98 South Highland City


\4,;-,F


The News Page 15


Wednesday, September 4, 2013


I





By BILL ROGERS
BROGERS@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
The score would indicate everything
went right for Frostproof in its season
opener Friday night.
It wouldn't be correct but it was almost
the case as the Bulldogs thrashed Avon
Park 48-12 at Faris Brannen Stadium.
Frostproof took advantage of mistake-
prone Avon Park early on taking advantage
of two fumbles on consecutive kickoffs.
The Bulldogs scored two touchdowns in
13 seconds.
QuarterbackXavier Gaines led off the
scoring onslaught by sprinting 10 yards to
the end zone. Lamar Bobb added the extra
point to make it 7-0 with 10:49 left in the
first period.
Avon Park fumbled again on the ensuing
kickoff. On the first play from scrimmage
Xavier completed a 21-yard pass to Kaleel
Gaines for the score. The extra-point kick
was blocked but the Bulldogs were off and
running with a 13-0 lead at the 10:36 mark
of the opening quarter.
On its next possession, Frostproof
needed only four plays to score. Trevis
Herrington broke a tackle and raced
37 yards to the end zone.
The kick failed and it was 19-0 at the 7:35
mark of the quarter.
Frostproof added its fourth touchdown
with more than five minutes left in the
quarter as Xavier and Kaleel combined on


a 25-yard scoring play. Lamar Bobb added
the extra point to make it 26-0.
Another Red Devil turnover led to
Frostproof's fifth touchdown. Cecil Cherry
intercepted a Lauer Lewis pass and raced
33 yards for a touchdown with 2:22 left.
Cobb's kick pushed the lead to 33-0, which
was the score at the end of the quarter.
Avon Park scored on a fumbled snap
in punt formation. Zack Farr scored the
touchdown for the Red Devils at the 9:28
mark of the second period. The extra-point
kick was blocked and it was 33-6, but,
Jaylan McKinney got that score back less
than two minutes later on a three-yard
touchdown run to push the advantage,
following a Bobb rimun on the PAT, to 41-6.
Kaleel Gaines threw a five-yard touch-
down pass to Ja'darius Hawthorne with
just seconds left in the second quarter to
complete the scoring blitz for the Bulldogs.
It was decided that a running clock
would be used to start the third quarter
and end Avon Park's misery as quickly as.
possible.
There was no scoring in the third period
as the game went to a running clock, and
Lewis scored on a 6-yard run with 2:07 left
in the fourth quarter for the visitors.
Other than the fumbled snap, the
Bulldogs totaled more than 100 yards
in penalties many of them the major
variety.
Next week, Frostproof will host Tenoroc
in a game that starts at 7 p.m.


PHOTOS BY K.M. THORNTON SR.
Ja'darius Hawthorne takes down an Avon Park player during Friday night's game.


THIS WEEK
TENOROCiat FROSTPROOF
WHEN: 7 p.m. Friday at Faris Brannen Stadium
RECORDS: Frostproof is1-0, Tenoroc is 0-1
-,'11 PAMli WHAT TO KNOW ABOUT TENOROC: Probably all you really need to know, based on Frostproof's win over
Avon Park last week, is that the Red Devils beat Tenoroc in their Kickoff Classic game in late August, 13-0, in
a game called because of weather about four minutes before halftime. The Titans have struggled ever since
coming onto the Polk County scene a few years ago. Kissimmee Liberty scored a 45-0 win over the Titans last
.. ....e~k in thIb seasoh opener. In that game, Tenoroc turned the ball overseven times, and hadju-3yATS ..-
rushing. Sanphinaud Jean-Pierre, a linebacker who was born in Haiti, is very good, but there isn't a lot around
him. He had five sacks as a junior last year. They are a Class 5A school. They like to throw the ball on offense.
WHAT TO KNOW ABOUT FROSTPROOF: The Bulldogs will get a more reasonable test in week three, when
they travel to Mulberry, which hung tough with Fort Meade last week before falling 16-0. Frostproof rolled up
almost 300 yards in offense against Avon Park, and will likely be near or exceed that again this week. Still too.-.
many penalties, something they have a chance to clean up now before the schedule starts to toughen up.
THE SKINNY: Staying healthy, cleaning up the mistakes, those are really the goals for Friday night. Frostproof
should have little trouble with Tenoroc, which has as yet another first year coach in Mike Burns, but is otherwise
short on numbers and talent. Good time to work on things that will need to be markedly better by the time
district play rolls around.

Right: Kaleel Gaines makes a gain against Avon Park Friday night in the opening football game of
the year.



Fugitive who shot at deputies is captured-


A Frostproof fugitive, now charged
with two counts of first-degree attempted
murder of a law enforcement officer, was
arrested Thursday
Polk County
Sheriff's deputies,
assisted by the U.S.
Marshals Service
Florida Regional
Fugitive Task
Force, located and
arrested 21-year-
old Eleno Suarez
around 5:30 p.m. in
Frostproof.
Deputies and U.S
ELENO SUAREZ Marshals received
information that Suarez might be at 10
Pearl Hopson Road in Frostproof. Deputies
and agents responded to the home and
were met by at least three residents who
refused to cooperate and denied that
Suarez was in the home, according to
reports.
Three others in the home were also
charged, according to reports, including:
Amanda Martinez (believed to be
Suarez's girlfriend), 23, of 3553 North
Scenic HwyApt 4-B in Frostproof.


- Raymond Febles, also 23, of 385 Fazini
Road in Frostproof.
Jennifer McGhee, 26, of 330 South First
Street in Lake Wales.
All three were charged with resisting
arrest/obstruction.
According to a PCSO spokesperson,
all three of these suspectswere at the
residence last night when deputies ar-
rived looking for Suarez, and all three told
deputies either that they did not know who
Suarez was, or that he was not in the home.
A search of the residence by a PCSO
canine team resulted in Suarez being
located hiding under a bed, reports
indicated. After refusing to surrender to
deputies, Suarez was bitten on his left arm
by the canine. He was taken to Lake Wales
Medical Center to be treated for his bite
wounds, and released to be booked into
the Polk County Jail.
SLaw enforcers said that after his ap-
prehension, the three suspects admitted to
deputies that they knew Suarez, knew he
had warrants, and knew he was hiding in
the residence.
Suarez faces a litany of charges includ-
ing two counts of attempted first degree
murder of a law enforcement officer, armed


robbery, armed burglary, shooting into an
occupied dwelling, discharging a firearm
from a vehicle, aggravated assault with
a firearm, possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon, improper exhibition
of a firearm, domestic battery, criminal
mischief, and one count resisting arrest.
The manhunt stemmed from an
incident early last month..
On Aug. 3, police say Suarez was
observed in the area of the Town Star
convenience store at the intersection
of U.S. Highway 27 and U.S .Highway
98 in Frostproof, along with five other
individuals.
Reports indicated that Suarez, and those
with him, fled the area in a Ford Focus.
Polk County Sheriff's Office deputies
recognizing Suarez as a wanted subject,
attempted a traffic stop in the area of
Highway 630 and Hopson Road, but
Suarez did not stop and deputies began to
pursue the vehicle.
During the pursuit, Suarez, who was
driving a Ford Focus, fired multiple shots
at PCSO deputies. No deputies were
injured. Members from the Lake Wales
Police Department, the Highlands County
Sheriff's Office and the Hardee County


Sheriff's Office also responded to the area
to assist.
Reports indicated that Suarez ultimately
lost control of the Focus in a rural area
of State Road 64 and U.S. 98 in Hardee
County. Deputies were able to apprehend
Suarez's five passengers, however, Suarez
fled on foot
After, receiving the information about
Suarez possible location inAvonPark,
a command post and perimeter were
established on Aug. 4. Members of the
FloridaWildlife Commission, State Fire
Marshal, Lake Wales Police Department,
and Highlands County Sheriff's Office
assisted in the search.
An extensive search including SWAT
teams, aviation and numerous canine
teams was conducted. At one point,
deputies received new information about
Suarez possibly being at a residence on
Constitution Lane in Frostproof. Deputies
responded to the residence and located
21-year-old Jesus Jaramillo, the second
wanted suspect in the July armed robbery,
and armed home invasion. Jaramillo was
placed under arrest. Suarez was wanted in
connection with the same July incident on
Oakridge Drive in Frostproof.


Paoe 16 The News


Bulldogs thrash Avon Park in season opener


Score five touchdowns in first quarter en route to 48-12' win


Wednesday, September 4, 2013





Wed nesdav. SeDtember 4. 2013 The News Page 17


Possible theft reported at Wen


's


Compiled by KATHY LEIGH BERKOWITZ
KLBERKOWITZ@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
On Aug. 28, Lake Wales Police met
with the Wendy's restaurant general
manager, who was reporting a theft.
Reports say he feels that cash drawers
may have been skimmed. This is an on-
going investigation and will be assigned
to a detective.

Residential burglary
On Aug. 28, Lake Wales Police
responded to a burglary and grand theft
call at a residence on Pearl Street.
According to reports, the complain-
ant met with the property manager,
who said the dwelling is vacant and has
been vacant for about three months.
Reports say he checked it in mid-July
and everything was there. He came back
to check it on Aug. 28 and found the
stove, refrigerator, and window A/C unit
had been taken. There was no forced
entry. Neighborhood canvas negative.
There are no suspects at this time, and
it is unknown when the actual theft
occurred.
The case is under investigation.


Wallet returned
On Aug. 29, officers met with an
employee of Republic trash pick-up at
the police department.
While collecting trash, he located
a wallet that belonged to the victims
in this case in a trash can in the alley
between Park and Stuart Avenues. The
wallet contained all of the victim's prop-
erty with exception of $60 cash. The
property was returned to the owner.

Petit theft at All Star Grill
There was a petit theft reported at All
Star Grill on Thursday night, Aug. 29.
According to Lake Wales Police
reports, police made contact with the
victim, who reported the theft of her
cellular phone. Officers were able to
locate the phone outside the restaurant
but the SIM card had been removed.
The case is still under investigation.

Police try to identify suspect
On Aug. 29, police responded to the
Cambridge Way in reference to a pos-
sible subject trying to enter a residence
with force.


While en route, officers were advised
the subject left the area and was not
able to make entry. Police say there
was no evidence on the outside of the
residence to lead officers as to a direc-
tion the subject may have fled, but
officers were able to lift a set of latent
prints from the front door for possible
identification of the suspects.
At this point, the case has been listed
as an information report as no subjects
were located in the area.
Possession of paraphernalia
On Aug. 29, Lake Wales Police orches-
trated a traffic stop at the intersection
of Washington Avenue and U.S. 27.


During the investigation, officers
identified the driver, after which
another officer arrived with K-9 Edge to
perform an exterior sniff of the vehicle.
As a result, Edge alerted and officers
searched the vehicle.
During the search, officers found a
rolled cigarette which the driver later
said was K2, a homemade plastic-bong
and two (2) other licenses registered to
the driver.
For this reason, the man was arrested
for the paraphernalia and possession of
more than one valid driver's license. He
was taken to jail on these charges and
the K2 was sent to be tested for possible
further charges.


A SOURCE VO CAN ITI UT!


SUBSCRIBE

Heartland
Newspapers
Lake Wales News
Frostproof News

863-676-3467


The News Page 17


Wednesday. September 4,2013


T














One canine sniff worth a whole day


The great Springer Spaniel I shared
my life with for 15 years slopped me
after I returned from work, every
day,;so that he could SNIFF my pants
thoroughly. I realized that he experi-
enced my whole day in his moment
of nasal exploration.
Researchers have measured and
tested.the dog's ability to smell with
reports sensitivity from 1,000 to
10,000,000 greater than a human's.
One comparison stated that if a
humrnan could taste one teaspoon of
sugar-in a cup of coffee, a dog could
"taste" one teaspoon of sugar in a
million gallon pool.
While sense of smell varies be-
tween breeds, the sensitivity of a
dog's nose is amazing. One analogy
made by a researcher, assuming that
canine smell is 10,000 times more
acute than human's, stated that if a
man ,could see 1/3 of a mile, a dog
couldsee 3,000 miles.


E Thomas B. Schotman







Dogs interpret the world by smell
not sight. The brain of a dog may be
about 1/10 of the size of the human
brain, the "smell" center is 40 times
that of a human's. A percentage of
inhaled air is diverted to a special
part of the back of the nasal pas-
sages which have special sensory'
lurbinates (scrolls of membranes
imbedded with nerve endings). What
a dog senses through olefaction
when sniffing another dog includes
the whole picture: sex, what they ate,


OF .AION
ADOPTIONS i


McGhee is a sweet, friendly, 3 year old cat
He who would love to be you lap cat and Is
good with other animals and children





Zoey is two years old. She is house
broken, walks well on a leash and is
good with other pets and children


hi

THE

HUMANE

SSOCIETY
of Polk County?


. tomqi is an adooraiet roni kiny
She is always ready to play and entenarin
you with her cute antics.





Luna is a 4 month old lab mix puppy
She is goofy, playful and smart! She is
good with children, dogs and cats.


Mercury is always waiting to greet
visitors. She is playful and loves orher
kittens and people of all ages.





Buster Brown hasn't met a treat he
doesn't like He loves to play catch and
gives the best kisses and shakes hands.


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 4pmr
.' '- .* '^ *'


A dog's sense to smell is so strong that one researcher made this analogy: if a man could see
1/3 of a mile, a dog could see 3,000 miles.


where they've been, even their mood.
We have seen the Bloodhounds in
their pursuit of scents on the track
of criminals or missing persons, but
there are dogs that can detect ovar-
ian cancer or melanoma in humans.
Trained dogs can warn their epileptic
owners of an impending seizure.
The nostrils of a dog can work


The brain of a dog may be about 1/10 of the size o1
human brain, the"smell" center is 40 times that of
human's.


independently and give directional
sense of smell. I have always been
amazed at how well deaf and blind
dogs can function ... because of their
wonderful sense of smell.
Infant puppies have heat sensation
on their noses to help find the moth-
ers breast. When dogs are panting, s
their sense of smell is decreased
because air is passed into
--,the airways instead of the
Solefactory parts of the nasal
sinuses.
In addition-to this amaz-,.-.
ing ability to detect scents,
dogs also have a separate
structure that detects
pheromones. These are small'
volatile hormones that can- .,
be detected by the vomero-
nasal or Jacobson's organ on
the roof of the palate in the
Sdog's mouth. This separate
sense allows the dog to
detect estrus or "heat" in
female dogs, and also fear
fthe (adrenalin release). What an
fa amazing sense, the olefac-
tion of a dog.


'"II you would like
S to advertise in

"Passion For Pets"
canl Jim at
863-533-4183
Ak


HERE ARE SOME STATISTICS:
Dogs: There are approximately 78.2 million owned
dogs in the U.S. 39% of US households own at least
one dog 28% of owners own two dogs.
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.


SStatistics were compiled from theAmerkcan Pet ProductsAssoclation 201 -2012 Natural PetOwners SurMvey.


Why Advertise
On Our
Pet Pages?








PASSION f01or PETS M N



Bark Tower Gardens' Dog Day Saturday


From 8 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday, Sept.
7 (with special activities 9 a.m.-noon)
there will be the Bark Tower Gardens'
Dog Day of Summer sponsored in part
by Veterinary Healthcare Associates of
Winter Haven and the LakeWales News.
Leashed (and friendly) dogs are in-
vited to visit in support of the Humane
Society of Polk County, which will re-
ceive 50 percent of the event proceeds.
Dog admission, including a doggie gift
bag, is $5 per dog.
Regular human admission rates apply.
"Dogs are such an important mem-
ber of our families," said David Price,
Gardens' president. "We welcome them
to the Gardens on two special days each
year to help our friends at the Humane
Society, but also as a way to encourage
families to get out in nature with their
pets."
Tips on health, safety, doggrooming
and adoption, as well as some special
friends who need a good home will be
available from 9 a.m.-noon.
"Ask a Vet" and "Ask a Trainer" experts
will be on hand to answer questions,
and doggie boutique.items will be for
sale. Judges will select the cutest, most
unusual, owner look-a-like, most tal-
ented, and best kisser dogs with prizes


provided for the top three winners in
each category.
Water bowls will be located through-
out the Gardens.
The Humane Society of Polk County
is Polk County's first and only no kill
animal shelter. They are committed to
caring for the furry friends; therefore,
all accepted animals are spayed or
neutered, provided with shots, heart-
worm tested or feline leukemia/aids
tested, de-wormed, micro-chipped,
and provided a physical exam by a local
veterinarian.
Visitors are encouraged to bring a
plastic bag to dispose of pet waste.
Visit boktowergardens.org or
humanesocietyofpolkcounty.org for
more information.
Bok Tower Gardens is a National
Historic Landmark. Admission is $12 for
adults and $3 for ages 5-12.
Members and children younger than
5 are admitted free.
LEGOLAND ticket holders will receive
free admission for children younger
than 12. For information, contact Bok
Tower Gardens, 1151 Tower Blvd., Lake
Wales.
For information, call 863-676-1408 or
visit www.BokTowerGardens.org.


PHOTO PROVIDED
Leashed dogs are invited to Bok Tower Gardens in support of the Humane Sodety of Polk County
this weekend at the Bark Tower Gardens Dog Day of Summer. .

CATS DOGS -OTHER SMALL ANIMALS
Carol Thompson, VMD
General Medicine & Surgery Laser Surgery,=
Behavior Consultation Boarding 4A
3631 Hwy. 60 E. -Lake Wales, FL 33898 i.
863-676-5922 Fax: 863-676-7342r4
EMERGENCY: 833-676-4677
THOMPSON' S
,-.- VETERINARY CENTER
(


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Business Cards
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415 E. Main St., Suite A a Bartow, FL 33830 a P: (863) 533-4114 F: (863) 534-1758
svickers@bartowprintingcompany.com www.bartowprintingcompany.com


520 Mountan Lake Cutoff Rd. Lake Wales, FL f -
863-676-1451
| wwwlakewalesvets.com


lFort Mcadc animall Clinic i pleascd to annOuncc itri aiocifldon,
Wih I lcITljand I."argc ,iminiil SrIcci and D)r. LuJcin \\'ate'm.
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Animal Hospital


863-676-6176


C' TD CounT D DeTcra


J~U DflUIDIJh
Heartland Newspapers
Lake Wales News
Frostproof News
Polk County Democrat
k Fort Meade Leader


863-676-3467


V i9; :I " '
A SOUl~RCE YO CAMTRUS!rdI


Wednesday, September 4,2013


The News Page 19


I









Griffin fined for sprayings linked to honeybee deaths


By SUSAN SALISBURY
PALM BEACH POST
WEST PALM BEACH One of Florida's
largest citrus growers has been fined
after a state investigation found it illegally
sprayed pesticide that caused the death of
millions of honeybees.
For the last seven years, the nation's
beekeepers have been plagued by a malady
known as colony collapse disorder, in which
bees disappear from their hives. Pesticides
have been blamed as one of the causes.
The $1,500 state fine levied two weeks
ago is believed to be the first time a Florida
citrus grower was cited in connection with
abeekill.
SBen Hill Griffin Inc., headquartered in
Frostproof, is so entwined with Florida
culture that the University of Florida's
football stadium is named for its founder.
The citrus operation is run by the famWily's
fourth generation.
Since at least2006, beekeepers have
argued that citrus growers have at times
illegally sprayed pesticides to kill the Asian
citrus psyllid, a tiny insect that spreads a
greening, a lethal and widespread citrus
disease that is devastating groves. Bees
have been killed along with psyllids.


A records check for the last 3 years
indicates the state has not taken any previ-
ous action against citrus growers because it
found no other documented pesticide mis-
use in reported bee kills, said Erin Gillespie,
spokeswoman for the Florida Agriculture
and Consumer Services Department
"The action against Ben Hill Griffin is
the first case in that time period where
a pesticide application by a grower was
determined to be the cause of a bee kill,"
Gillespie said.
Kelly Friend, chief of the department's
Bureau of Compliance Monitoring, said
that when it comes to pesticides, what is
stated on the label is the law. The maxi-
mum fine allowed by state law is $10,000
per occurrence, Friend said.
The fine can be less based on factors
such as whether the violation was willful
and the extent of harm caused, according
to Florida Statute 487.
The state said in a complaint letter sent
Aug. 21 to Steve Farrn; vice president of Ben
Hill Griffin's Grove division, that pesticide
laws were violated on Feb. 21-22 and
March 8 and 19.
Farr did not return calls or respond to
an email. The company has 21 days to
request an administrative appeal.


The investigation began March 19 after
Crystal River-based beekeeper Randall Foti
reported that millions of his bees as well
as those owned by beekeeper Barry Hart
of Fargo, Ga., were dead due to at least
a dozen aerial pesticide sprayings in the
groves. Foti reported that he saw empty
containers of the Montana 2F insecticide
in a bum pile in the grove.
Last week, Foti, a beekeeper for 42 years,
said that due to the bee kills, his bee
colonies produced only 200 drums of
orange honey this past season, instead of
the usual 400 drums, resulting in $240,000
in honey losses alone.
"Every four days, they were spraying
seven or eight different types of chemicals.
A $1,500 fine is not much of a deterrent,"
Foti said.
Yet another meeting among beekeepers,
citrus growers and regulators is planned
for September to figure out how to
improve communication.
In the first incident a pesticide handler
employed by the citrus grower sprayed
Delegate WG Insecticide before 7 a.m.
when bees are foraging, a violation of the
label restriction, the complaint alleges.
The second violation stems from ap-
plications of the Montana 2F insecticide


to the roots of a total of 50 acres of young
citrus trees to control psyllids. During
those treatments, bees were exposed to di-
rect application of Inidadcloprid, the active
ingredient in Montana 2F. nImidacloprid is
a systemic pesticide that spreads through-
out the tree.
Samples of dead bees, honey and hon-
eycomb taken from one of the hives tested
positive for Imidacloprid, the complaint
says.
Hart said millions ofhis bees died in
the grove because of the pesticides. He
estimates his losses at about $150,000.
Some of his bees were still alive but began
to decline once he returned to Georgia.
"I have to go back down there and make
a living. Forty percent of my income is
from orange honey, gallberry and Brazilian
pepper honey," said Hart who has been a
beekeeper for 28 years.
While Hart asserts that "$1,500 ain't
nothing to the grove people," he thinks the
state's action sends a message that regula-
tors are watching.
"This could have been the best thing to
happen," Hart said. "They have to make a
living with citrus. I have to make a living
with my honey. It boils down to the label is
the law."


JV Bulldogsalso open season with a victory



Frostproof's Alante
Outing looks to
turn the corner
on the way to the
north endzone last
Thursday at Fads
Brannen Stadium.
The JV Bulldogs
defeated their
rivals from Fort
Meade, 20-8, and
V1 'will be on the road
this Thursday night
____ "in Mulberry.


Fort Meade's Matthew Sharpe looks to outrun some Frostproof defenders in junior varsity foot-
ball action last week. The JV miners will be on the road again this Thursday when they travel to
Avon Park.


Defensive coaches love this look as the Bulldog's '0' swarms an unidentified Fort Meade runner in
a classic gang tackle and stop. The Bulldogs led 8-0 at intermission, and scored once each in the
third and fourth quarters to win 20-8.


Left: Frostproof's Quinn Gardner goes after this ball in action last Thursday at Fadris Brannen
Stadium as the Junior Varsity Bulldogs opened their season with a 20-8 win over visiting Fort
Meade.


Page 20 The News


Wednesday, September 4,2013






Wednesday, September 4, 2013 The News Page 21


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Garden growing


PHOTO BY JEFF ROSLOW
Henry Roslow wipes off some
sweat as he dumps a wheel-
barrow of mulch in front of
the Women's Care Center
Saturday as Kelly Saucier .
from the Ridge Organic
Community of Lake Wales
sweeps some out. Volunteers
planted four gardens at the
center in Bartow.


TICKET PRICES:
Ultimate Fan Seating $75
Gold Seating s55
Silver Seating s5O
Bronze Seating S45


Charlie Blackmore was driving home around 4 a.m. when he spotted a wom-
an being assaulted along the side of the road. A man had pushed her to the
ground and was kicking her repeatedly in the head and stomach. Blackmore
stopped his car and ordered the man to stop the attack. The assailant then
turned his attention to Blackmore and began approaching him. Thanks to Wis-
consin's new concealed-carry law, Blackmore was-able to draw his pistol and
hold the suspect at gunpoint until police arrived. The woman was treated for
what appeared to be a broken nose and large laceration on her face. (The-
Blaze.com, West Allis, Wl, 3/15/13)
Paul Ohle, 69, was at home baking around 9 a.m. when he heard more than a
dozen bangs on his front door. By the time he made it to the door, a man had
already forced his way inside. The man told Ohle that he needed help, so Ohle
picked up his cell phone to call 911.The man grabbed the phone from Ohle
and pushed him onto the sofa. He ordered Ohle to stay where he was as he
tried to take his television. Ohle struggled with the man, but managed to get
to the .38-cal. handgun he kept in his bedroom. Ohle fired multiple rounds kill-
ing the intruder. Ohle was later taken to an area hospital where he was treated
and released. (Hickory Daily Record, Hickory, NC, 2/26/13)
Lee Heng, 63, was asleep when two suspects allegedly scaled the wall and
entered Heng's second-story apartment through the bathroom window. Heng
Swoke to the sound of his 14-year-old son screaming. Realizing his son was
-* in danger, Heng jumped out of bed and grabbed his gun. The armed intrud-
ers confronted Heng and a struggle ensued. Heng fired several shots which
caused the men to flee. One suspect suffered fatal gunshot wounds and the
Second suspect was reportedly still at large. It's believed that the suspects
were attempting to rob the jewelry store Heng runs on the first floor of his
home. (TheBlaze.com, Philadelphia, PA, 4/1/13)
Irene Parker, 78, and BeverlyWright, 43, were volunteers walking door-to-door
Ministering and distributing religious literature just before the Easter holiday.
Parker visited one home where a woman answered the door. Before Parker
Swas able to speak to the woman, a large dog lunged forward from inside. The
screen door flew open and Parker landed in the yard. Parker could do nothing
but try to protect her face as the dog tore at her flesh. Wright, who was just
two doors down the street, ran toward Parker in an effort to help. Wright took a
baseball bat from the dog's owner and swung at the dog, but only caused the
dog to turn its attention toward her. Wright screamed when the dog attacked.
Two blocks away, Mike Harrell could hear the desperate cries for help. Harrell
kept a gun in his truck, so he drove to the residence and immediately took ac-
tion. Harrell fired one shot killing the dog. Parker and Wright suffered severe
injuries, but after extensive surgeries both women survived the attack. (Tulsa
World, Tulsa, OK, 3/24/13)
SA woman was at home when she noticed a vehicle she did not recognize in
her driveway. A man she did not know came to her door and began knock-
ing andt ringing the doorbell.The woman grabbed her handgun for protection
because the man seemed suspicious. Before she could answer the door, the
man allegedly kicked it in and entered the woman's home. Upon seeing the
handgun pointed in his direction, the man fled. As he drove away, the woman
took a photo of the vehicle with her cell phone. That photo later led to the ar-
rest of the man who had broken into her home. (The Northwest Indiana Times,
Merrillville, IN, 3/22/13) ,
Phibbie Underwood, a 72-year-old woman on oxygen, was home alone when
she heard the front door rattle, saw a shadow on the front porch and then
heard a loud banging on the window. Underwood retrieved a gun she kept in
her bedroom and returned to find a 26-year-old man who had broken the win-
dow and gained entry to her home. Underwood ordered the man to get out
of her home and leave her alone. Instead the man walked into another room,
then walked back toward her. Underwood warned the man to stop and when
he didn't, she pulled the trigger. The gun misfired, so Underwood fired again
and missed. The man got down on the floor to avoid being shot. Underwood
held the man there until police arrived. (Tribune Chronicle, Youngstown, OH,
3/29/13)


The News Page 21


Wednesday, September 4, 2013






Pai 22TeNw Wensdy Setme ,21


OBITUARIES


Charles R. Seely
Mr. Charles R. Seely, 87, of Lake Wales,
HFla., died on Friday, Aug. 23,2013, at
Savannah Court of Lake Wales.
He was born on Aug. 26,1925, in
Moscow, Idaho, to Theodore and Charlotte
Seelyand raised in Timansburg, N.Y. His
careers a financial account manager
for theNational Cash Register Company
moved, im and his family to a nufnber of
places: Mansfield, Ohio; Altoona, Penn.;
New Castle, Penn.; Bethel Park, Penn.; and,
Marion, Ohio.
In 1984 he retired to LakeWales, Fla. He
was a U.S. Navy veteran who served in the
SecondWorldWar, a longtime member
of the Kiwanis Club of LakeWales, a 32nd
degree Mason, and served as a deacon,
a ruling elder, and member of the choir
at Hope Presbyterian Church in Winter
Haven.
Chuck is survived by his daughter,
Constance Butler of Cambridge, Ohio;
son, the Rev. Michael Seely ofVienna,
WVa.; four grandchildren, two great-
grandchildren, sisters, Anne DeFransisco
and Charlotte Daniel; and brothers, James,
Ted, Tom, and Fred.
He was preceded in death by his wife,
Phyllis, in 2012.
A memorial service will be announced
at a later date.
Memorials of remembrance may be
made to Hope Presbyterian Church, 2110
Cypress Gardens Blvd., Winter Haven.
Johnson Funeral Home is in charge of
arrangements.


Clyde A.

Bailey Jr.
Mr. Clyde A. Bailey Jr., 88, of Lake
Wales, Fla., died on Monday, Aug. 26,
2013, at Lake Wales Medical Center.
Arrangements are by Johnson Funeral
Home of Lake Wales.

Words of Comfort
When we recall the past, we
usually find that it is the
simplest things- not the great
occasions- that in retrospect
give off the greatest glow of
happiness.
-Bob Hope

May the memory of
your loved ones who
have journeyed
through your life
bring you comfort and
happiness.
Michael Dunn-Rankin


Green thumb Saturday


Volunteers build four gardens at


By JEFF ROSLOW
JROSLOW@IEARTLA4tNEWSPAPERS.COM
Dozens of people showed up Saturday
to help create vegetable gardens at the
Women's Care Center and while they
were volunteering for different personal
reasons, there was one reason in com-
mon: to help those who need it.
"We kind of go.where the energy is,"
said Alex Barcia of Connect Polk, the
group heading up the project and the
third permaculture garden they've done.
"We go wherever we are needed."
* By 9 a.m., there were volunteers from
the Ridge Organic Community from Lake
Wales, Impact Church, individuals and,
of course, Connect Polk. They built four
gardens around the center and while
they've completed others in one day in
the past, by 2 p.m. most had enough of
the heat and humidity.
What was earlier about 30 volunteers
had dwindled to about six or seven. The
kitchen garden on the right side of the
house was about half done. The garden
in front of the house was cleared. The
garden on the right side of the house
was nearly complete and the vegetable
garden behind the house was at the point
where plants were put into it. However,
byAmanda's standard, the head of


Josh Heffner, 9, spent some time Saturday
putting screws into the fence around the
vegetable garden that is behind the Women's
Care Center. About 30 volunteers showed up
at the center to help put in four gardens.


Connect Polk and a former WomE
Center resident, that was OK becE
there is more she wants to do the
The Women's Care Center prov
physical care and emotional sup]
to women while educating and h
them to become financially stable
house in Bartow, women can live
for a certain period of time to esc
their current situation and rebuild
lives. And, it allows them to bring
children to live there, too. Many a
ing to escape lives of domestic vi<
Amanda said her idea with the
gardens is to not only teach the w
housed at the center to learn a tn
responsibility and care, but it is al
a therapeutic tool. She wants to g
women a healthy food source tha
expensive and an ability to sell fri
And, the fact that it wasn't compel
Saturday is OK. There are other th
still to do there after the gardens
completed.
"Next we want to put in rain gu
and rain barrels," she said. "They
use that water and help on electr
Electricity (bills) are high enough
Connect Polk has created gard(
before. In fact, this is the third on
done in Polk County. The two oth
maculture gardens are on George
Boulevard in Lakeland and the G
Hope Garden on North Kentucky
in Lakeland. Both were done by \
teers who say they want to give b
the community.
That attitude was evident amo:
building.
Matthew Martinez helping froi
First Assembly Church said he ha
complete 100 community service
for his Bright Futures scholarship
The Fort Meade Middle-High jun
79 going into Saturday. And, while
that goal going for him, the volur
effort means more to him.
"I always like to do stuff for the


Women's Care Center



PHOTOS BY
JEFF ROSLOW
Dallas Harris
checks the screw
he drilled into the
vegetable garden
fence as Amanda
from Connect Polk
holds the bar steady
Saturday.





en's Care community," he said. "Right now I work
cause in a department store (HELP in Fort
,re. Meade) and we give away food to the
ides homeless," he said.
port, Erique Rosales was there because
helping Carlos Sandoval, who is in Leadership
le. In its Bartow, couldn't make it. He was glad to
there help out.
ape "In the end you see the smiles and that
.d their makes the difference," he said. "That's
their satisfying."
ire try- Alysia Reppeto-Evans, a member of
olence. Connect Polk, brought her children out
se to help build the gardens.
romen "I just feel good about doing things
ide, like this and getting together with other
[so members of the community," she said.
ive And her daughter, Gwenyth Evans,
at is not who also helped Connect Polk on the
uits. other gardens, said, "I like feeding the
eted homeless." Her twin sister, Lillyth added,
things "It's long and hard work but I just like
are helping people."


hitters
can
city.
ens
e it has
lerper-
e Jenkins
rowing
Avenue
volun-
ackto
ng those
m the
is to
e hours
effort.
ior had
e he had
iteer


Gwenyth Evans and Eli Prescott dig out dirt
Saturday in preparing to make a garden in
front of the Women's Care Center. Volunteers
from different agencies showed up to help
make the gardens under a project Connect
Polk is heading up.


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Page 22 The News


Wednesday, September 4,2013


I -- ...- 1 1 . Y--- 1 ._ -






Wensdy Setme. ,03TeNw ae2


FEELING


!f 1-l


Exhibit collaboration to highlight Alzheimer's disease


'Early Memories


to showcase works


by area artists living with dementia


Central Florida will soon have
another series of art exhibits to add
to its growing list of cultural to-dos
when "Early Memories: A Healing Arts
Exhibition" marks its debut with a
special preview artist reception from
5:30-8:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 5.
A collaboration between the Florida
Gulf Coast Chapter of the Alzheimer's
Association and Winter Haven, Fla.-
based Arts Ensemble International, the
monthly series will showcase works
by area artists who are living with
Alzheimer's disease or a related demen-
tia. The reception and exhibits will take
place in Arts Ensemble's 2,800-square-
foot gallery space, located in the lower
level of the CitraSource building, 1000
American Superior Blvd., Winter Haven.
"Art is an avenue to social engage-
ment," said Stefanie Thompson,
director of early stage programs for the
Alzheimer's Association Florida Gulf
Coast Chapter. "Whenindividuals are
first diagnosed with dementia, there is
tendency for them to withdraw. So any
type of activity we can engage them in
is positive. Art is a natural conversation
starter. It has a natural process that
allows people to express themselves in
a way that words can't."
September's inaugural exhibit, which
will feature works by Lakeland artist
Starr Maskal, officially opens on Friday,
Sept. 6 and will be on display through
Thursday, Sept. 26.
.]"The lteir'healing arts' means many
things to many people," said Tinia
Clark, director for Arts Ensemble's


Healing Arts program. "For those in the
early stages of dementia, it can mean
expressing, socializing and feeling a
sense of acceptance and self-worth.
It can open avenues and doors, and it
. can cultivate friendships and establish
connections.
S"Starr is a unique woman whose
bright and sunny disposition becomes
even more evident when she makes art.
Her means to express herself through
the use of art has helped her balance
her life in a positive way. She is self-mo-
tivated to learn, experience and share
her art and the process of making it,
and I know she paints because it makes
her feel good."
The reception is open to the public
and is free. Refreshments will be served,
courtesy ofValencia Hills Health and
Rehab. RSVPs are requested and can be
made by calling 863-292-9210.
Gallery hours are 5-8 p.m. Friday,
Sept. 6, and 1-4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 7.
Private viewings are also available by
appointment by calling 863-292-9210.
According to the Florida Department
of Elder Affairs, there were nearly half a
million estimated cases of Alzheimer's
disease in the state of Florida in 2011,
and 14,430 cases in Polk County. These
numbers do not even begin to address
the number of people who are living
with a related dementia. Alzheimer's
disease is the sixth-leading cause of
death in the United States and the only
cause of death among the top 10 in
the country that cannot be prevented,
cured or even slowed.


September's inaugural exhibit, which will feature works by Lakeland artist Starr Maskal, officially
opens on Friday, Sept. 6 and will be on display through Thursday, Sept. 26. An opening reception
is scheduled Thursday, Sept.5.


Artist Bio: Starr Maskal
Starr Maskal was born in Lombard,
Ill., in 1958. She began painting at the
age of.10 and pursued her interest
through high school. Maskal was a
.stay-at-home mom to sons James and
Scott, stepdaughter Carly and stepson
Bobby before pursuing a career in
insurance and marketing. During this
time she also cared for her mother,
Wynne, now 97, who was diagnosed
with Alzheimer's disease in her 70s.
Maskal moved to Florida with hus-
band, Bob, in 2006, and retired from


her professional career in August-2012,
after formally being diagnosed with
"dementia of the Alzheimer's type."
She returned to painting as a way
of self-expression in March 2013,
at the encouragement of Stefanie
Thompson, Director of Early Stage
Programs for the Alzheimer's
Association Florida Gulf Coast
Chapter.
Maskal currently works with ab-
stract artist Tinia Clark; who directs
Winter Haven, Fla.-based Arts
Ensemble International's Healing Arts
program.


SHealing Grief through Art


Cornerstone Hospice and Palliative Care
and Kersey Funeral Home, in partnership
with the HealingArts Ensemble, has three
free workshops designed to help anyone,
no matter what stage they are in their
journey through grief, to find comfort and
release through art.
"Research has proven that art is an
effective mode of expression and means for
Scoping for people who are grieving whether
you lost your loved one recently or years
ago;" said JudyThye, Comrnerstone Hospice
Bereavement Counselor.
Led by a certified bereavement


counselor, The Art in Grief workshops will
be held from 4-6 p.m. Sept 12, Sept 19 and
Sept 26 at The Non- Profit HUB inWinter
Haven, 220W Central Ave.
Artistic talent is not a requirement.
The Color of Grief (Sept 12) with artist
Tinia Clark covers how does grief color
one's world? This experimental workshop
involves participants painting their grief
using water colors as a way of expressing
their feelings.
UnmaskingYour Grief (Sept. 19) with
artist Glenda Mink covers when people are
grieving, how they really feel and what they


say to others may be very different Often,
they wear a mask that hides their true pain
and sorrow. Participants in this workshop
begin with a blank mask, and using differ-
ent mediums, recreate the mask into an
outward expression of the inner grief that
the world never sees.
GivingWords to Your Grief (Sept 26) with
writer JaneWaters Thomas covers joumrnal-
ing and the healing aspects of putting your
feelings on paper. A journal serves as a tool
to measure how far a person has come
in the healing journey. It is also a way to
remember, to release and to forgive.


The workshops are free to the public but
participants are asked to RSVP by calling-
Comrnerstone Hospice at 888-728-6234 or
send an email to bereavement@comer-
stonehospice.org.
'Arts Ensemble is proud to partner with
.organizations that offer arts for the purpose
of exploration, healing, and growth," said
Jane Waters Thomas, executive director,
Arts Ensemble Education Foundation.
"Together with Cornerstone Hospice, we
will guide individuals and watch as minds
relax, hearts open, and pain fades to color
for those-that have experienced loves lost,"


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The News Page 23


Wednesday, September 4,2013





Paqe 24 The News Wednesday, September 4, 2013
U I


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Winter Haven

Hospital

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Page 24 The News


Wednesday, September 4, 2013












YOUR REAL ESTATE MARKETPLACE
863.533.4183 BARTOW 863.676.3467 LAKEWALES


M -1-


Bartow Lake Wales- Fort Meade Frostproof-
Lakeland Winter Haven Avon Park Sebring -


Haines City
Lake Placid


Real Estate

Agents Can Help

Save Buyers and

Sellers Money

Record-low interest rates and record -
Slow housing prices are renewing inter-
S est in the floundering housing market
: for many people. Now could be the time
to sell and buy a newhome and earn
an even bigger slice of the real estate
pie. Whether an individual is a buyer or
Sa seller, or doing both, his orher goal
is to get the best financial deal on the
home -- and often that means having
a qualified real estate agent working in
. his or her comer.
S Those entering the real estate real m
may have misconceptions about what's
involved. Oftentimes, individuals think
they can go it alone and save money on
real estate commissions in the process.
However, not having a knowledgeable
agent to navigate the process can end
up costing more money in the long run.
An agent is not there just to open up
houses for viewing or to simply put a
for-sale sign on the front lawn. Agents
MONEY 12


Wesley Wise Co-Brokered this great deal located at 10 Lynn Lane, Frostproof, FL 33843 It is a
lovely concrete block 3 bedroom 2 bath home with a single car garage and open patio. It sold
for only $61,900.00.


3/2 cb, c/h/a, corner lot,
S pool, 1 car gar,
carport storage area
Asking
$129,000 OBO0
SCall Wesley Wise
.863-528-8265.


202 Stanley Ave.-Frostproof
r I


Wesley Wise, Agent
245 S. Scenic Hwy., Frostproof, FL 33843
863-635-0030 Fax: 863-635-0031 Cell: 863-528-8265
www.Keystone-RealEstate.NET


NICE 3 BED 2 BATH HOME BEAUTIFUL LAKEFRONT
This home has a breakfast bar over- 2 Bedroom 2 bath with spacious living
looking the family room. pantry closet, area, FP in living room, split bedroom


ne\v dishwasher, range & hood, new
paint, carpet & 'iny.l, a screened porch,
shed, and oversized I car garage with
storage area. $104.900


floor plan, screened porch across back
of home. Sliding doors from dining
room to porch plus from master bed, &
oversized 2 car garage. $239,000


IN



AMR


i" the 0 10


September 4,2013

INSIDE FIND SPECIAL DEALS FROM .
Sullivan Real Estate Legacy Real Estate
SPrime Plue Realty Frostproof Realty Keystone Realty


LOWS! DON"'I''MISS OUTI i i% iN. pri mcp I tisrea lest 11(c.coll)







Page CLASIFIDS Sptemer 4201


MONEY
FROM PAGE 1
guide the seller or buyer through a
complicated process of legalities and
emotional-hurdles. The agent also
negotiates for the buyer and seller to
help them make important financial
decisions.
"When sellers are interviewing real
estate agents to market their homes,
their primary focus is usually on
the advertising that the agent will
offer them," says Jessica Goodbody
of Weichert Realtors. "Advertising is
important, but, once sellers have an
offer, they need a strong negotiator to
help them get the best price and terms.
Buyers should also look for agents
who have strong'negotiating skills
and neighborhood knowledge which
will help them make the most of their
purchasing power."
Individuals can expect a real estate
agent to help them navigate process
that, to first tim e buyers or sellers, can
prove intimidating.
--Buying a Home

1. Schedule a consultation to discuss
what features and amenities buyer is
looking for in a home.
- 2. The agent may suggest buyers
speak with a mortgage consultant
to figure out their buying power and
obtain a mortgage pre-approval letter.

3. The agent will then look up home
listings in a particular price range and
help the buyers to view the homes.

4. When buyers find a home they
want to purchase, the real estate agent
will help them-come up with a fair
market price and write up the contract
to present to the seller.
5. The agent will help the buyer nego-
tiate on the final price with the seller.
6. In some states, the agent will ac-
cept a down payment to place in trust
or work with a real estate attorney on
behalf of the buyer.'

7. The agent may be present


# for reading the
Heartland
Newspapers

Lake Wales-Frostproof
Bartow-FortMeade


during a home inspection, which is a marketing plan that indicates where will notify the sellers and advise him or
recommended, the home will be advertised,. her of the negotiation process.


8. The agent will then schedule the
home appraisal.

9. He or she will then confirm the
closing and be present at closing with
the buyer and the attorney, if necessary.

Selling a Home

1. The real estate agent will meet with
the sellers and evaluate the home and
property.

2. He or she will do a market analysis
to figure out the best price to list the
house based on the neighborhood and
comparable sales.

3. The agent may make suggestions
for repairs or improvements that can
help make the home more attractive to
buyers.

4. The real estate agent may present


I


LAKE REEDY
LAKE FRONT HOME
ENJOYTHE LAKE from this 2BR/2BA
home with KraftMaid Oak cabinets
& dining area, Great room,enc sun
porch, screen porch, gazebo, utility
sheds, X-long dock with boat house
& electric hoist. $199,000
Call Estelle Sullvan
Realty today at ..
863-632-2062 ...


5. He or she will write up a listing
agreement and begin the process of
marketing the home.
6. An open house-for real estate bro-
kers may be scheduled, also a caravan
of brokers from the agents' own real
estate office and surrounding affiliates.

7. An open house for buyers will be
scheduled.

8. The agent will field calls from other
agents and notify the seller when a
viewing request has been made.
9. Follow-up feedback can be of-
fered, which may include information
the agent receives by making calls to
people who viewed the home or by,
tracking how many potential buyers
viewed the home listing.

10. When an offer comes in, the agent


REALTY ei
REALTY I


10 .S cei H yr stp ooF 384


11. The agent will be present dur-
ing the home inspection, if the buyer
requests one.

12. The agent will schedule with the
city or town to have a certificate of
occupancy inspection conducted.

13. The seller will be notified by the
agent when the buyer has obtained a
mortgage commitment and made good
faith deposits.
14. The agent will likely be present at
the home closing with the real estate
attorneys.
Individuals buying or selling a home
can certainly do it by themselves, but
real estate agents have thleknowledge
andprovide assistance through the
myriad steps of the process, helping
individuals to save time and money.


i 113 REEDY CREEK DR.
SFROSTPROOF
,l 6 acres with custom built home,
,.. Reedy Lake access, with Reedy creek
-- . flowing behind home. This home has
so much to offer.
Only $164,900


Melba C. Taylor,
Realtor/Broker
10 N. Scenic Hwy.
a Frostproof, FL.33843


863-63544


I *he Ll I


JANRIC CLASSIC SUDOKU
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column and 3x3 block. Use logic and process elimination to solve the puzzle. The difficulty
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9/4/13_____________________ ^______^


September 4,2013


Page 2 -


CLASSIFIED







September 4,2013 CLASSIFIEDS Page 3


1000







REAL ESTATE


"We Are Pledged To The Letter And
Spirit of U.S. Policy For The Achieve-
ment jOf Equal HCu.ing rp' cirtunitj
Throughnout Triae alior We Encc'ur
age Arid Supp,:rt An Anirmative
Advertising And Marveiing Program In
Whicr, there Are lo) Barriers To
Obtainirig Hou;ing Becajie of Race,
oloir, Religor,, Sec Handcap. Farnil-
,31ai iaru. Or lational Originr "

1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
113 Reedy Creek Dr -
Frostproof Custom built
home on approx. 6 acres. The
home is surrounded by lush
greenery and fenced in-yard.
.Has Lake Reedy access and
has Reedy creek flowing
behind home. A real nature
paradise: Single story home
with cathedral ceilings. -Back-
yard boasts an aboveground
pool for outdoor entertaining
and relaxation! Wooden deck-
ing and screened enclosure
around pool. Utility building
plus a extra detached Carport
with workshop. Pond in front
of home. Asking $164,900.
Frostproof Realty, LLC
863-635-4246
www.frostproofrealty.com
361 N. Lake Reedy Blvd -


ACROSS
1 Saw point
6 Etching fluid
10 Touches'
affectionately
14 Prenatal exam,
for short
15 Body partthat
smells .
16 Jump in a skater's
short program
17 Legend with an ax
19 Actress Hayworth
20 Dinner pair?
21 Like cough syrup
22 Indigenous New
Zealander
23 Legend with a
clarinet -f..
26 Alcove .. ,..,
29 Not at all well-
done
30 "Let's Get _":
Marvin Gaye hit
31 -Jdder parts
33 Jamaican genre
36 Legend with a
Vi!10
40 Animal on
S" 'Michigan's state
;... fag. ..-
41 Coffee shop cupful
42Fishing tool
43 "Your Majesty"
44 It includes a bit of
France
46 Legend with a bat
51 Betting every last
chip
52 Hat-borne
parasites
53 Toward the rudder
56 Charlatan, e.g.
57 Legend with a
bathrobe
60 Sour
61 Actor Morales
62 Dutch pianist
Egon who taught
Victor Borge
63 Lime beverages
64 Holiday song
65 Important word for
17-,23-,36-,46-
and 57-Across
DOWN
1. Packer's need
2Arab League
member
3 Burden
4 Up to, briefly
5 Bindle carriers
6 Former U.N. chief


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
Frostproof 3 bedroom,
bath, concrete block homi
metal roof, large corner kl
with fenced in back yar(
updated kitchen with granil
counter tops and wood cat
nets, ceramic tile floors. As
ing only $75,000.
Frostproof Realty, LLC
863-635-4246
wwwifrostproofrealty.corr
19 McCarthy Ave. Fros
proof Broker is part owner.
bedrooms, 3 bath, Main pa
of home is 3 bedrooms
baths with a attached garag
apartment with 1 bed/lbatl
Spacious home in quiet neig
borhood, Home has Form,
living and dining room, Larg
kitchen/family room. Almo!
I acre lot, detached world
shop, fenced in back yar(
Home has lots to offer bL
does need some TLC. Askin
$69,900.
Frostproof Realty, LLC
863-635-4246
www.frostproofrealty.corr
505 Stanley Ave. Frosi
proof Very spacious 2 bei
room, 2 bath CB home, Larg
bonus room consist of Famil
room, dining room and office(
Single carport, screened i
front porch, utility building
approx 75X120 lot. Mu,
see. Asking $69,,900.
Frostproof Realty, LLC
863-635-4246
www.frostproofrealty.coni
1108 Yarnell Ave Lak
Wales 4 bedrooms/3 bath
split level home. Upstairs ha


-1By Victor Barocas
7 How some flirt
- 8LIUfe-cabaret link
9 Place to relax
10 Where tosee
floats
11 Self-evident truth
12 Flashy tank
swimmer
13 Like many
characters in
Shakespeare's
dramas'
18 Catering hall
dispensers
22 Dashing
inventor?
231885
Motorwagen
maker
24 Reduce to small
pieces
25 Inauguration Day
pledge
26 Customary
observance
27 Reference list abbr.
28 Bulletin board
material
31 Icon on a pole
32 Immature newt
33 Goad
34 "Felicity" star
Russell
35 Uke the Flying
Dutchman


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
2 3 bedrooms/2 baths an
e, downstairs has 1 bedroom/
ot bath. Home has formal living
d, and dining room, Fanmily roor
:e has fireplace, Master suit
)i- upstairs has balcony ove
k- looking swimming pool, nic
porch plus decking around
pool area with gold fish ponc
Back yard is fenced...Garag
n was converted into gainm
room with private office
t- Large utility area. Locate'
4 near play park, Lake an
rt downtown area. This home
2 has lots to offer. Asking
e $158,900.
h, Frostproof Realty, LLC
h- 863-635-4246
al www.frostproofrealty.com
)e
st 29 Heights Ave Frost
k- proof 3 bedrooms/3 bath
d. home located on Lake Clinc
ut on a quiet street. Walking dis
g tance to downtown, library
churches, schools Clinch
Lake has a white sandy bot
tom lake for swimming, fist
i ing and all watersports! Spli
bedroom plan, formal living
t- and dining room, breakfast
d- nook in kitchen, large family:
e room ,with great view of thi
ly sunset over the lake. 2 ca
e, attached garage. Asking
n $265,000.
g, Frostproof Realty, LLC
st 863-635-4246
www.frostproofrealty.com
212 N. Lake Reedy Blvd
i Frostproof Spacious brici
home on Lake Reedy. 3 bec
e rooms/2 baths, sunken living
s room with fireplace, largi
s game room off rear of home


9/4/13
'emI 311 'AouB6v luaquoo eunq!j LO (o)







11 3 JOIN Sr3IN V
pNd Is.71 08 v I
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I I H NVIA N 1nIVdI
7 3 XIV 81,0N 0 1N VY
T8IV d IIO0V H OO- 101
pa1loS alzznd s,AepsoupaM


37 "In space no one
can hear you
scream" film
38 Not, quaintly
39 On the safer side
43 Bypasses
44 Chickenpox
symptom
45 Expletive
replacements
46 Sicily neighbor
47 Epic that ends with
Hector's funeral


48 County on the
River Shannon
.49 Pond plants
50 Zero, to Nero
53 Prefix with war or
hero
54 Forest floor flora
55 High school math
class
57 Feathery layer
58 Club for GIs
59"... but are
chosen"


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
id fishing dock, Florida room
T and screened in porch. Asking
g $169,900.
n Frostproof Realty, LLC
e 863-635-4246
Swww.frostproofrealty.com
1 110 N. Lake Reedy Blvd -
J Frostproof 2 bedroom,'2.5
R bath home, located on Lake
e Reedy. Inside city limits.
. Home is well maintained with
Sremddeled kitchen with
Ceramic tile floor with a mosa-
e ic design. main bathroom has
g been remodeled, has living
room, family room and formal
dining room; with large porch
overlooking lake, double car-
port dock with boatslip. Ask-
ing 5219,900.
S Frostproof Realty, LLC
IS' 863-635-4246
hi. www.frostproofrealty.com
S906 Lime Ave Frostproof
i Cozy 2 bedroom/Ibath
- frame home, Inside city limits,
- screened in front porch,
t 'detached carport and storage
Area. Asking only $19,500.
t Frostproof Realty, LLC
y 863-635-4246
S www.frostproofrealty.com
S198 E. 9th St Frostproof-
3 Bedroom/1 bath frame
home, Large screened in
porch, Corner lot, Spacious
living area, Utility building.
Asking $29,900.
Frostproof Realty, LLC
k 863-635-4246
- www.frostproofrealty.com
9


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
2+ ACRES with 2003 COUN-
TRY 3BR/2BA with a "MAN-
CAVE" Cathedral ceiling,
Cypress Wall in Great room,
nice kitchen, Jacuzzi, PLUS
Pole barn with storage unit.
ASKING $165;000
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
AFFORDABLE 2-3BR 1BA,
newer kitchen & appliances,
screen porch, completely
fenced. Walk to school! ASK-
ING $ 44,900
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
SFrostproof Sunray- 2 bed Cen-
tral air New appliances
Garage & carport Good cond
$67,500 poss owner fin 863-
465-7554, .....


JOHN'S
APPLIANCE REPAIR
& PARTS DEPARTMENT
Nobody Does ItBetter
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales-38 years
863-676-5283

Some Go To Sell
John's Goes To Repair
Washers, Dryers, Stoves,
Refrigerators & Dishwashers
In Home I In Shop

$10 Offw/repair
with this ad
Serving Davenport,
Haines City, Lake Alfred,
Dundee, Winter Haven

Used Appliances
Washers, Dryers,
Refrigerators, Stoves
30190 warranty
DELIVERY AVAILABLE
2924347


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
BEAUTIFULLY APPOINTED
3BR, 3BA home with screened
Pool (new liner/pump/filter)
and porch, formal living & din-
ing rooms, breakfast room,
family room, kitchen includes
newer granite counter tops,
warming drawer 'ice
machine. island, double
garage, 2 sheds, newer roof
and located walling distance
to everything min downtown
Frostproof! ASKING
$167,500
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com.
CORNER tot, fenced in back
with garage/workshop & utility
shed. Two BR, 1BA, attached
garage almost converted to
third bedroom, half acre
ASKING $56,000 "OBO"
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
Wwww.EstelleSullivan.com
CROOKED; LAKE view on
almost 5 Acres! "Like-New"
3BR/2BA home with fireplace,/
vaulted" ceilings, great room,
huge room to entertain, mas-
ter suite with office and master
bath has dual
sinks/Jacuzzi/separate show-
er/walk-in-closet, with all ther-
mal windows/doors, formal
dining, breakfast room, split
bedroom plan, attached,2 car
garage, .detached
garage/workshop, RV hook-up
with elect/sewer...comes with
Agricultural Exemption! ASK-
ING $371,750
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
HOME PLUS Rentals! 2BR
2BA (could easily be 3BR), fire-
place, Fl Rm, screen porch,
HUGE WORKSHOP,, 2 M.H.
rentals! ASKING $90,000
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
JUST LISTED! Loaded with
amenities: 19 ft ceilings in
great room & foyer/granite
fireplace/laminate & tile floor-
ing/some granite window
sills/surround sound. Inside &
outside/laundry chute/in-wall
& floor pest control/walk-in-
closets in all bedrooms/for-
mal dining room/breakfast
nook/office/double garage
PLUS 3 bedrooms upstairs
and Master Suite downstairs
with Jacuzzi tub/separate
shower/dual sinks, make-up
area/sitting bench & 2 walk-in-
closets. Kitchen has granite
counter tops & island with ice-
machine & sink, built in
microwave & convection oven
so much more! 4BR/2BA two-
story home also has lake
access. ASKING $249,999
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof. Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
LAKE VIEW & Dock on,
Reedy Lake! 4BR/2.5BA
"remodeled" home plus work-
shop, fenced yard, water &
sewer & well for lawn. ASKING
$97,500
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
LAKE WALES, 3518
Delafield St
2BR/1BA Single Family,
Screen Porch, Lease or Sale
$500 DN, $215/mo 1-877-
500-9517
RESIDENTIAL
BEAUTIFUL SERENE LOCA-
TION Spacious living area, FP
in Living Rm., split bedroom
plan, Screened Porch across


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
back of home. Sliding Doors
from Dining Room to porch
plus from Master Bed.
Recessed hot tub (As-"ls") slid-
ing doors to access. Over-
sized 2 car garage plus exte-
rior storage shed. Private
open porch entry to front of
home. Private Dock and Boat
Ramp, listed for. $239,000
ID #1671 PRIME PLUS
REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
LARGE HOME ON SHADED
LOT with fenced back yard.
Great potential. Formal living
room and separate. family
room; listed for $64,900 ID
#122 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-.676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
NICE CORNER LOT HOME
This 2 Bedroom 2 bath home
has high cathedral ceilings,
bay window,, planter shelves,
ample kitch.en. ,cabinet and
counter space, breakfast bar
shed and 1 car garage. The
home has a new stove, vent
hood, dishwasher,/paint, car-
pet, and roof, listed for
$71,900 ID #3905 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
2 STORY CONDO 3 Bed-
room 1.5 bath 2 story condo
end unit located near Lake
Jackson, listed at $44,900
ID #305 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
3 BEDROOM 2 BATH HOME
with ample kitchen cabinet
space, screened porch; utility
room, and shed.: The garage
was converted into a 3rd bed-
room; listed at $54,900 ID
#237 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.comi
NICE 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH
HOME has a breakfast bar
overlooking the family room,
ample kitchen cabinet space,
pantry closet, new dishwash-
er, range and hood. It also
has new paint, carpet and
vinyl. This home has a
screened porch, shed, and 1
oversized car garage with
storage area; listed at
$104,900 ID #3603
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
2006 CONTEMPORARY
BLOCK HOME Spacious 4
Bedroom 2 Bath home has
new carpet, vinyl, range,
microwave hood, and interior
paint. This home features
cathedral ceilings, a spa tub
in master bath, walk in clos-
ets, ample kitchen cabinet
and counter space, pantry
closet, breakfast bar,
screened porch, and a 2 car
garage; just listed at
129,900 ID #866 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
CUTE COTTAGE CLOSE TO
LK ROSALIE Great retreat
and very near Lake Rosalie
access. 2 Bed. / 1 bath, eat-
in Kitchen with ample storage,
Great room concept, Fire-
place in living area. Back
screened porch. Exterior Utili-
ty / Storage shed. Additional
parcel with an approx. total of
.77 acre. Very shady lot with
plenty of room for your boat
plus room to expand: reduced
to $46,500 ID #10765
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
CANAL FRONT HOME 4
Bedroom 2.5 bath home
located on the canal that
leads to Lake Walk In Water. It
has a boat deck, in-ground


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


September 4,2013


Page 3


CLASSIFIED







Page 4 CLASSIFIEDS September 4,2013


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
LARGE 2-3BR 2BA, newer
kitchen, tiled bathrooms, living
& dining room, privacy fence
back yard, shed, Ig screen
porch.PLUS a DUPLEX-Each
unit has 2BR and 1BA. Walk
all over town from this loca-
tion. ASKING $119,000
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
RESIDENTIAL
BEAUTIFUL SERENE LOCA-
TION Spacious living area, FP
in Living Rm., split bedroom
plan, Screened Porch across
back of home. Sliding Doors
from Dining Room to porch
plus from Master Bed.
Recessed hot tub (As-"ls") slid-
ing doors to access. Over-
sized 2 car garage plus exte-
rior storage shed. Private
open porch entry to front of
.home. Private Dock and Boat
Ramp, listed for $239,000
ID #1671 PRIME PLUS
REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
LARGE HOME ON SHADED
LOT with fenced back yard.
Great potential. Formal living
room and separate family
room; listed for $64,900 ID
#122 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
NICE CORNER LOT HOME
This 2 Bedroom 2 bath home
has high cathedral ceilings,
bay window, planter shelves,
ample kitchen cabinet and
counter space, breakfast bar,
shed and 1 car garage. The
home has a new stove, vent
hood, dishwasher, paint, car-
pet, and roof, listed for
$71,900 ID #3905 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om

2 STORY CONDO 3 Bed-
room 1.5 bath 2 story condo
end unit located near Lake
Jackson, listed at $44,900
ID #305 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.comrn
3 BEDROOM 2 BATH HOME
with ample kitchen cabinet
space, screened porch, utility
room, and shed. The garage
was converted into a 3rd bed-
room; listed at $54,900 ID
#237 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com

NICE 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH
HOME has a breakfast bar
overlooking the family room,
ample kitchen cabinet space,
pantry closet, hew dishwash-
er, range and.hodod. It also
has new paint, carpet and
vinyl. "This home has a
screened porch, shed, and 1
oversized 'car garage with
storage -area; listed at
$104,900 ID #3603
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. :863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
2006 CONTEMPORARY
BLOCK HOME Spacious 4
Bedroom 2 Bath home has
new carpet, vinyl, range,
microwave hood, and interior
paint. This home features
cathedral ceilings, a spa tub
in master bath, walk in clos-
ets, ample kitchen cabinet
and counter space, pantry
closet, breakfast bar,
screened porch, and a 2 car
garage; just listed at
129,900 ID #866 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
CUTE COTTAGE CLOSE TO
LK ROSALIE Great retreat
and very near Lake Rosalie
access. 2 Bed. / 1 bath, eat-
in Kitchen with ample storage,
Great room concept, Fire-
place in living area. Back
screened porch. Exterior Utili-
ty / Storage shed. Additional
parcel with an approx. total of
.77 acre. Very shady lot with
plenty of room for your boat
plus room to expand: reduced
to $46,500 ID #10765
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
CANAL FRONT HOME 4
Bedroom 2.5 bath home
located on the canal that
leads to Lake Walk In Water. It
has a boat deck, in-ground
caged pool, 2 storage sheds,
and 2 car garage; reduced to
$94,500 ID #6169 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
NICE POOL HOME 3 bed-
room 2 bath home with
screened in-ground pool, a
fireplace in the family room,
breakfast bar, a separate
entry to pool area from the
master bedroom, new carpet,
new paint, new water heater,
and a 1 car garage; listed at
$79,900 ID #108 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
SHADED LOT HOME Nice 2
bedroom 2 bath home with
new interior and exterior
paint, ample kitchen cabinet
and counter space, split bed-
room floor plan, cathedral
ceilings, ceramic tile through-
out, a large screened back
porch, 1 car garage, and a
private shaded lot with a
shed; just listed at $69,900
ID #4414 PRIME PLUS
REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
LAKEFRONT HOME ON
LAKE WALK-IN-WATER,
large covered dock with boat
lift, formal living and dining
room, family room with fire
place, enclosed Florida room,
remodeled kitchen with break-
fast nook, sun room, work
shop, screen porch; Spectac-
ular views from family room,
kitchen and Florida room, lush
landscaping, privacy fenced
yard, utility shed, $249,000
ID #9402 PRIME PLUS
REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
NICE POOL HOME 4 bed-
room 2 bath home with new
carpet, paint, roof, range,
microwave hood and dish-
washer. The kitchen has
ample cabinet-space, closet
pantry, and, a breakfast bar
off of a large pass through
window. The master bedroom
leads straightto the in ground
pool area; This home also has
an open patio, 2 vehicle car-
port with a storage area, and
a fenced back yard; just listed
at $128,900 ID #2540
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
LAKEFRONT CONDO Nice 2
bedroom 2 bath lakefront
condo with new carpet, paint,
vinyl, range with hood, and
dishwasher. Also has ample
kitchen cabinet space, all
appliances, and an enclosed
porch with a beautiful view of
Lake Jackson; reduced to
$49,900 ID #2131 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om


NICE 2 BEDROOM 2 BATH
newer built home with volume
ceilings, a split bedroom floor
plan, eat-in kitchen, all appli-
ances included, formal dining
room, handicap accessible,
and a 2 car garage. This
home sits on a little over an
acre of land, and it's in ready
to move in condition. Located
near Lake Tiger; just listed for
$164,900 ID #4450
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
INVESTOR SPECIAL 4 Bed-
room 3 bath block home with
an eat-in kitchen, tile floor
throughout, and a circular
drive, reduced to $22,900
ID #1450 PRIME PLUS
REAL ESTATE INC. 863-
676-7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
3 BEDROOM 1 BATH BUN-
GALOW HOME Has formal
living room and a split bed-
room floor plan. Family room
could easily be used as an
additional bedroom, original
hardwood flooring throughout
most of the home. Cozy
screened in back porch. Shin-
gles, a/c and ducts were
replaced, reduced to
$39,900 ID #604 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om

OWNER FINANCING Spa-
cious 3 bedroom 2 bath home
has a formal living and dining
room, a large eat-in kitchen
and 2 huge bonus rooms that
could be in-law quarters. Exte-
rior has been freshly painted,
owner financing available;
listed at $119,900 ID #22
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om

SPACIOUS LIVING This 3
bedroom 2.5 bath located on
just under a 1/2 acre with
2,084 sq. ft. living. Large liv-
ing room with fireplace. Open
kitchen overlooks dining area.
Screened porch with fenced
back yard; .listed 'at
$154,900 ID #3623
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om

CORNER LOT HOME Zoned
for professional use. Neat,
Clean and move in ready. This
home has a newer roof, floor-
ing and freshly painted interi-
or, Split bedroom floor plan.
Large formal dining room,
spacious living room. Laundry.
room could be converted into
another bedroom or even a
2nd bathroom. Just under a
1/4 of an acre fenced lot,
owner financing available;,
listed at $77,700 ID #520
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
AVON PARK--WE HAVE
SEVERAL HOMES FOR
SALE, all are priced to sell
quickly, some with lake view,
great investment opportunity;
call today for more informa-
tion or stop by our office for
details and map.
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040 or
visit online www.primeplus-
realestate.com
SEBRING--WE HAVE
MANY LISTINGS IN
SEBRING AREA, HOMES,
CONDOS, Priced Low, call
863-676-7040 today for
more information or stop by
our office PRIME PLUS
REAL ESTATE INC. or visit
online at www.primeplus-
realestate.com


CONDOS
-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.primeplus-
realestate.com
SECOND FLOOR CONDO
Furnished (some items do not
convey). Amenities include:
Pool, Rec Room, Storage,
Laundry Facility. Convenient
to shopping, banks, etc. Spa-
cious open floor plan, split
bedrooms with 2 full baths,
Screened Porch under roof.
Bargain Price Sold "AS-IS" list-
ed for $24,500 ID #130
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om

MOBILE HOMES
2 BEDROOM 2 BATH man-
ufactured home with a break-
fast bar, pantry closet, Florida
room, front screened porch,
and 1 vehicle carport with
workshop/laundry area; listed
at $34,900 ID #6353
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
COMMERCIAL
LARGE 2 STORY OFFICE
BUILDING Needs remodeling
to be completed. May have up
to 6 office spaces, reception
area, 2 conference / meeting
rooms and two 1/2 baths.
Has separate work shop/stor-
age area with overhead door,
2 separate self-storage build-
ings, approx. 50 + units and
some climate controlled.
Much potential to generate
income from office space and
storage units. All reasonable
offers will be reviewed and
considered; just listed at
$179,900 ID #6443
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om

VACANT LAND
HALF ACRE LOT located in
golf course and waterfront
gated community. Ready for
you to build the home of your
dreams. Owner is also selling
neighboring lot; listed at
$6,000 ID #911 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.'
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
HALF ACRE LOT located in' a
waterfront golf course com-
munity. Ready'for you to build
the home of your dreams.
Owner is' also selling neigh-
boring lot; listed at $6,000
ID #913 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-.
realestate.com

OVER 1/2 AN ACRE OF
LAND just waiting for you to
build the home of your
dreams. This is truly country
living at its best, this property
is located not far from the
Kissimmee Chain of Lakes.
Owner is motivated and will
consider all offers. Seller has
2 additional parcels, reduced
to $7,000 ID #17 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om


1.29 ACRES WITH
FRONTAGE ON BOY
SCOUT ROAD Near the
Kissimmee Chain of Lake and
State Park. Owner is motivat-
ed and will consider offers.
Don't miss this chance to own
a beautiful piece of land in
such an amazing area. Owner
has 2 other parcels available;
reduced to $15,000 ID #24
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
1.29 ACRES WITH
FRONTAGE ON BOY
SCOUT ROAD Near the
Kissimmee Chain of Lake and
State Park. Owner is motivat-
ed and will consider offers.
Don't miss this chance to own
a beautiful piece of land in
such an amazing area. Owner
has 2 other parcels available;
reduced to $15,000 ID #14
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
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.primeplusrealestate.c
om

VACANT LAND Great loca-
tion to build your homeland
have access to Walk-in-Water
Creek, access to lake
depends to water levels, lot
approx. 2.56 acres; listed at
$25,000 ID #L22 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
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.primeplus-
realestate.com
JUST OVER 5 BEAUTIFUL
ACRES This amazing country
setting is located. in. a gated
deed restricted community
and its 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.primeplusrealestate.c
om J' ,
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.
Reduced to $24,900 id #cc
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. (863), 676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
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.primeplus-
realestate.com


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE 1020 HOUSES FOR SALE 1020 HOUSES FOR SALE


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
LAKE FRONT ON LAKE
WALK IN WATER, Just Over
5 Acres, Partially Wooded,
Private Location, Dead End
Street. Great Price! $49,900
id# Lt22
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE INC
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.com

Sun Ray-Frostproof
204 Central Ave 2 bed/1
bath concrete block home,
spacious kitchen, lots of
cabinets, 1 car garage
could easily be converted
into a 3rd bedroom and 2nd
bathroom, screen enclosed
porch, NOW Asking only
$45,000.00 Call Cindy
528-0366, Keystone
Realty Inc 635-0030

405 Walter Ave 3 bed/1.5
bath concrete block home,
newly painted, wood lami-
nate flooring, ceramic tile
kitchen and bathroom, CHA,
updated light fixtures, car-
port, fenced in back yard
Reduced Asking
$59,900.00 OBO Call
Michelle 528-1136, Key-
stone Realty Inc 635-
0030
Lake Caloosa-Frostproof
204 Woodstork Way 3
bedroom 2 bath doublewide
mobile home, living and din-
ing room combo, vaulted
ceiling, large kitchen with
eat in space, 1 acre fenced
in back yard Asking
$82,000.00 Call Michelle
528-1136, Keystone
Realty Inc. 635-0030
Blue Jordan-Frostproof
2616 Sand Pine Trail-
Extremely nice 4 bedroom 2
bath oversized double wide
mobile home has formal liv-
ing room with built in tv unit,
dining room with built in cor-
ner cabinets, eat-in kitchen
w/ bar, family room, master
suite has large walk in clos-
et, bath room with tub and
separate shower, 30'x90'
metal dream barn, perfect
for RV & boat storage plus
plenty of space left over for
workshop/Man Cave, or
convert it into a large horse
barn, All for a low price of
$138,900.00 Call
Michelle 528-1136, Key-
stone Realty Inc 635-
0030
22 Blue Jordan Road-
Immaculate 3 bedroom 2
bath split bedroom plan con-
crete block home. Has
cathedral ceiling-open living,
dining and kitchen area.
Kitchen has ceramic tile,
white cabinets, double oven,
two pantry closets, ,and
dishwasher. Attached dou-
ble garage, detached Jarge
workshop with a half.bath'all
on two separate 1-!Acre lots
on the corner with paved
roads. .. Asking
$187,500.00 -Call
Michelle 528-1136, Key-
stone Realty Inc. 635-
0030 -
Frostproof .
9 -Keenan Way-Three full
baths for each of the three
bedrooms, block homeiwJth
ceramic tile, family ro6m
with 'fireplace, two open
lanai's, one partially
screened, in town location,
very close to Lake Reedy.
Asking 'only $95,000.00
obo (Home is also for rent,
$800/month $800 security
deposit) Call Cindy 528-
0366 Keystone Realty
Inc. 635-0030.
409 W 9th Street- A very
well maintained Spacious
Family Style Brick Split Level
Home, 4 bedrooms, 2.5
bathrooms, Formal Living
Room, Dining Room, refin-
ished hard wood flooring,
ceramic tile, :two central


CLASSIFIED


September 4, 2013


Page 4







Septeml~er 4,2013 CLASSIFIEDS Page 5


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE

A/C units, lots of extra stor-
age closets, Downstairs
Family Room has brick Fire-
place, tile flooring and 1/2
bath, screen enclosed back
porch, double car garage all
sits on a mature oak tree
corner lot. Owners MOTI-
VATED! Make an OFFER! Ask-
ing $139,000.00 Call
Michelle 528-1136, Key-
stone Realty Inc 635-
0030 SALE PENDING!
15 Fort Clinch Heights
Road-Fantastic neighbor-
hood 5 bedroom, 2 full bath
POOL home, cathedral ceil-
ing, brick fireplace, dining
and breakfast nook, has
deeded Clinch Lake access,
Asking only $239,000.00
Call Wesley 528-8265,
Keystone Realty Inc 635-
0030
105 Snooks Wardlaw
Road-3/2 like new concrete
block home, next to Ben Hill
Griffin Jr Elem and Frost-
proof High Schools Asking
$131,500.00 Call Wesley
528-8265, Keystone
Realty 635-0030
258 Quail Run Road-
OVERSIZED 4 bedroom 2
bath double wide with living
room, dining and large
kitchen with lots of cabinets,
island, pantry, family room
with corner fireplace and
built in IV unit. Wide hallway
with built in -desk/cabinets
Sits on a 5 ACRE partially
fenced in property, has
mature oak trees Asking
$110,000.00 Call
Michelle, Keystone Real-
ty 635-0030
90- S Lake Moody Rd-
Lake Moody Access Enjoy
220 ft. of Lakefront View on
the Wide Water of Lake
Moody; This charming 4 br.
home with split bedroom
plan sits in 3.37 acres.
Plenty of room to expand,
great for small farm, hors-
es, animals & hobbies. A
small grove is included on a
corner lot. Huge detached
garage/workshop in rear
plus a carport. 4/2 home
Asking $249,000 Other-
wise Best Offer! Call Fred
863-257-2210, Keystone
Realty Inc 635-0030
Fort Meade
308 S. Orange Ave. Short
Sale:3 bedroom/1 bath con-
crete block home, carport,
fenced back yard, utility
shed, roof a/c and windows
less than five years old Ask-
ing. only $59,000.00 Call
Cindy 528-0366, Key-
stone Realty 635-0030
Babson Park
642 Hillside-2 or 3bed-
room/1.5 bath concrete
block, single carport, par-
tially fenced back yard,
ceramic tile throughout,
hardwood cabinets; current-
ly being used as three bed-
room rental unit Asking
$75,000.00, OBO Call
Cindy 528-0366, Key-
stone Realty 635-0030


Turn your

trash into

cash!

Advertise

your yard

sale!
/C-NEED A JOB?--
( CHECK THE
V CLASSIFIED]


- 1030 WATERFRONT HOMES
CLINCH LAKE 3BR/2BA
home with separate 1BR/1BA
living area for guests or
friends! Home has vaulted
great room with living
area/dining/and kitchen (oak
cabinetry),Split bedroom plan,
12x50 screen porch, has a
great view of the entire N/S
lakefront, seawall & dock!
ASKING $335,000
LAKE ACCESS: Crooked
Lake 3BR/2BA Loaded with
amenities ASKING
$175,000
LAKE FRONT CONDO in
South Shore Resort
1BR/1BA Park Model right on
the lake with screen porch!
Amenities include club-
house/pool/dock/boat launch
& More! ASKING $45,900
NEWER 2BR/2BA Lake
Reedy home, vaulted ceiling
in Great room, all rooms view
lake, tile throughout, nice
Kitchen/appliances, garage &
"Ready To Occupy!" .ASKING
$207,500
FANTASTIC 2BR/2BA Lake
Reedy home with super long
dock (boat house & elect lift),
irrigated mature lawn, dog
kennel/run, very nice kitchen,
large open living rm/Sun
porch, screen porch, 2 sheds
& MORE! ASKING $199,000
SILVER LAKE, a crystal-
clear, white sandy bottom
deep, private lake! Comes
FURNISHED! 1BR/1BA with
workshop that has a
1BR/1BA "guest area." ASK-
ING $86,000
to see any of these homes!
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
.Frostproof FlI-
www.EstelleSullivan.com

Bnd-your Best
MFriend in the
Lassmfieds!

1090 MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE
BREEZE HILL
ON WALK-IN-WATER LAKE
9078 Lake Point Blvd.
2BR/2BA with carport, screen
porch ASKING $35,900
9186 Lake Point Blvd.
2BR/1.5BA, carport, well kept,
newer kitchen, workshop in
back, carport & patio ASKING
$45,900
9213 Lake Point Blvd.
2BR/2BA well kept, dou-
blewide with carport! ASKING
$51,900
3653 Breeze Way Beautiful
2BR/2BA Doublewide, remod-
eled inside, screen porch over-
looks the lake, newer 12x24
storage shed.Comes with
membership in COPA and
maintenance fees paid thru
Dec 2013! ASKING $74,900
Two Lots For Sale in Breeze
Hill come with water & sewer
for manufactured homes! Ask-
ing $8,500 & $10,000
Call Paul Bieber, Realtor @
863-224-6559 with
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
863-632-2062
www.EstelleSullivan.com
CALOOSA LAKE VILLAGE
LAKE WALES
1993 2BR/2BA home in great
location and in good condition!
Call Paul Bieber, Realtor @
863-224-6559 with
Estelle Sullivan Realty.
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
863-632-2062
www.EstelleSullivan.com


1090 MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE
MOBILES HOMES with
land. Ready to move in.
Owner financing with
approved credit. 3BR 2BA, no
renters.
S 850-308-6473
LandHomesExpress.com
1095 MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR SALE
ARIANA VILLAGE
2 BED/2 BATH OVER 800
SQ. FT ALL APPLIANCES
INCLUDED $23,995 LOW
MONTHLY PAYMENT $599
CALL 877-469-6610
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

10 Lynn Lane-Frostproof
3/2 home w/garage, cen-
tral heat & air, fenced back
yard, patio, storage shed
$825.00/month, 1st & Sec.
Call Wesley 528-8265.
4 Colony Ave-Frostproof
2/1 concrete block home
w/carport, central heat &
air, fenced in back yard
$600.00/month, 1st & Sec.
Call Michelle 528-1136.
100 Overocker Circle-
Frostproof 3/1 concrete
block home, central heat &
air, all appliances included
S800.00/month 1st & Sec.
Call Cindy 528-0366.
10 Keen Road-
Frostproof-Villa style apart-
ment: 2 bedroom, 1 bath All
inclusive, power, water,
appliances, furniture, all
linens, cable. -
$1000/month. Internet
available for $30 per month.
- Call Cindy 863-528-0366
10 Keen Road-
Frostproof-Villa style apart-
ment: 1 bedroom, 1 bath All
inclusive, power, water,
appliances, furniture, all
linens, cable. $750/month.
Internet available for $30
per month. Call Cindy
863-528-0366
Keystone Realty Inc.
245 S. Scenic Hwy.
Frostproof, FL 33843
realtygirl@juno.com
Office: 863-635-0030
Fax: 863-635-0031
Cell: 863-528-1136
www.Keystone-RealEstate.NET

PUT
CLASSIFIED
TO WORK
FOR YOU!


FIND A JOB!
BUY A HOME!
BUY A CAR!
FORT MEADE ~ 3Bd IBa
For info call Johnnie Jones
863-519-0665 Please leave
a message
FORT MEADE, 3br/2b
good neighborhood, Pets ok
5750. Mo w/lease Firstlast
863-581-7683
LAKE WALES 4Bd/2Ba,
$725 mo. Call 863-632-1481


1210 HOMES FOR RENT

Babson Park- THIS 4
BD/2.5 BA HOME BOASTS a
spacious back screen porch
and fenced backyard. Large
living room. Enjoy a wood-
burning fireplace in the
kitchen. 4th bedroom could
also be used as' an office,
den, or playroom. Indoor util-
ity room. Detached garage
provides additional storage.
Certain pets are ok. Available
early September.
$1200/month, $1200 Secu-
rity Deposit. Call Maggie
Stohler at Legacy Leasing
Services, Inc 863-676-0024
or visit www.LegacyLeas-
es.com ,

S Commercial

Nalcrest- 379 sqft for lease
in a community that boasts
500 apartments and approxi-
mately 800 residents. This
space would be ideal for a
hair or nail salon. -There is an
attached bathroom. Water
and wifi included in rent.
$400/month. Call Maggie
Stohler at Legacy Leasing
Services, Inc 863-676-0024
or visit www.LegacyLeas-
es.com

Nalcrest- 950 sqft of
Retail/Office Space for lease
in a community that boasts
500 apartments and approxi-
mately 800 residents. There
is an attached bathroom and
600 additional square feet
that could be added on to the
existing 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.LegacvLeases.com


212 E. Stuart Ave.
Lake Wales, FL 33853

1300 DUPLEXES FOR RENT
FOR RENT Duplex Apartment.
Lake Side close in. (863)-676-
6201...
1320 APARTMENTS FOR RENT

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 $475/ month
Move-In Specials too
Call 24/7: 866-485-
4961
Or visit us online at:
ColonialSouareBartow.com

ASK US

HOW
you can place a
PICTURE
of your item
for sale
in your
classified ad!
FOUNTAIN PLACE
APARTMENTS
Bartow, Florida
lbr Starting At $600.
2br Starting At $700.
Call For Your Personal Tour
863.534.3034
*Specials While they last*


USE C SIFIED!


1320 APARTMENTS FOR RENT

OAKWOOD MANOR
APARTMENTS
PRICES REDUCED FOR
LEASE UP!
Our updated villa-style
apartment homes provide
comfortable living at a
great price. Rates include
Water. 1
Studio from only $425/mo
1 BR. from only $500/mo
2 BR with w/d hookups
from only $625/month
Convenient location,
Walk to shopping.
Call 24/7 866-485-
4977
Or visit:
OakwoodManorAots.com

1350 EFFICIENCIES
FOR RENT
Efficiences Apartments
For Rent. Quiet Neighbor-
hood. Adults only. No Pets.
863-514-0103
1500 LOTS & ACREAGE
LAND FOR SALE
Blue Jordan Forest: 3.53 Ac
wooded for Home $14,500.
3.08 Ac wooded For Home
$14,900.
3.29 Ac For Doublewide M.H.
$16,000.
3.11 Ac For Doublewide M.H.
Well/Pump/partly cleared
$19,900.
3.16 Ac For Doublewide M.H.
$18,000.
3.51 Ac For Doublewide M.H.
"corner lot" $29,500.

LAND FOR SALE
IN FROSTPROOF
2+ Ac $12,000;
1 Ac $10,000;
Three parcels 1 Ac each
$15,000/parcel;
3+ Ac $25,000;
8+ Ac $58,900;
LOTS WITH LAKE VIEW
OR ACCESS
$9,000 1 Ac Lake Access
(home only); $23,900
water/sewer
LAKE FRONT LOT
1 Acre on Lake Reedy, 156
ft lake frontage ASKING
$139,000
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
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

FIND YOUR
BEST FRIEND
IN THE
CLASSIFIES!

1520 OUT OFTOWN LOTS
LAND & CABIN PACKAGE
ON CUMBERLAND
PLATEAU!
30 acres and 1200 sq. ft.
cabin $79,000. Minutes from
4 State Parks & TN River. Call
Q77-_R.9-AnQ


1520 OUT OFTOWN LOTS
NC mountain property
must go. 4.5 acres with-out-
standing views and privacy.
$25,000 OBO, great for
home or cabin. (828)394-
9298. Ask for Richard
1610 BUSINESS RENTALS
REDUCED! Commercial prop-
erty.322 S Scenic Hwy, LW.
Prime location, OK sq ft shop
w/14ft overhead doors.1500
sq ft office/showrm w/AC.
$1500 mo. +security. 863-
678-1498 or 863-241-
1528.
1620 COMMERCIAL"
INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY
COMMERCIAL PROPER-
TIES
Two Buildings with a total of
6 units with 4 under lease ASK-
ING $150,000
Central Business District
Building 2310 SF ASKING
$65,000
COMMERCIAL BUILDING
LOTS ASKING $36,000
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com

2000


EMPLOYMENT

2001 HELPWANTED
A Few Pro Drivers Needed
Top Pay & 401K'Great Equip-
ment & Benfefits 2 Mos. CDL
Class A Driving Exp (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com.
ACT NOW New Pay Increase!
37-46 cpm. New Trucks in
2011. Need 2 months CDL-A
,Driving Experience. (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com
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.
ASAP! New Pay Increase!
34-46 cpm. 300 Newer
Trucks. Need 2 months CDL-A
Driving,Experience. (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com
I Advertise Today! a
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
Freight Up = More $ 34-46
CPM 2Mos. CDL Class A Dri-
ving Exp (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com


Page 5


CLASSIIEDS


September 4,2013






Pa~6 CLASSIFIEDS September 4,2013


(CENTRAL FLORIDA'S COOLING SPECIALISTS

i~pWELL
^C & HEATING
SALES SERVICE. INSTALLATION
AllMakes/Models Residential & Commercial
Financing available on new & replacement.units
FREE ESTIMATES on installations & replacements
INSURED. STAIE CERTIFIED CAC1815469
863-293-5046
'APARTMENT


Fountain Place
"'*"- -- .\P 'R\Il Ni\ S '> *
1410 North Wilson Ave Bartow, FL 33830 -
863.534.3034 www.mytountainploceapts.com
DESIGNED FOR YOU:
Patio or Balcony- Full size washer & dryer connections
Spacious walk-in closets. Open concept contemporary kitchens:
Breakfast bar Dishwasher Microwave. Lake and pool views
SHeated pool wilh sundeck Walking distance to shopping & dining



wuid your busiess with
rm us&tss f
SEVICE PIECTOKYOY
will Mark Lucas
at 1-771-22-11671
wlucas@heartlanidiewspapers.com '


Residential
gKI EN sCommercial
.. E e|S_ | *Industrial
CONSTRUCTION Municipal
S DEVELOPMENT
All Types of Concrete Work
Demolition Fill Materials
Asphalt Installation & Repair
Site Preparation
GeneialComraclors Li# CBC 125-1501
863.59.817
ser ice@kecntuto~


au, 1-877-8-227167 to-aceO yo ,
.' .. ,2 tA .
-1.4ii' .'
Ijl '%* <" ul~us .-.. ^tr Af.. ^e MA.li"- * :" .


IA/C&HATN


AuIld your bus hess with
fTC F(SINESS ^
SERVICE PIREOTOKY
Call JiM Marler
at 16-8 6-53S413S
jmarderm eartiaadvewspapers.oom


Georgetown Square Apartments
rS S


\jy First Floor'1 & 2 Bedroom Apartment
\Homes. Screened-in Patios, Private
\ EntrancesS.Swimming Pool and
sW/D Connections (in select units)
.A Water, Sewer and Trash Included!
CALL FOR CURRENT
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
f lSC -Ah l VC


'olonial Suare
1.

Apartents,

1 & 2 BEDROOM SPACIOUS
SREsDNCS WITH 4 COMFORTABLE
FLOORPLANS TO CHOOSE FROM.
Rates range from $475 $650
including water, sewer & trash.
.I : E.S 222 W. Ethelene St., Bartow
(Behind DQ)
(863)533-4651


r Oakwood Manor
Apartments
3 UPDATED FLOOR PLANS!
Contemporary & Open Studio with Full Kitchen,
and Ceramic Tile throughout, from $425/month.
Spacious 1 Bedroom starting at $500/month.
Large 2 Bedroom Residence with washer/dryer
hookups + utility room. from $625/month.
www.OakwoodManorApts.com
1285 N US 17 Bartow (Aside WalMart)
(863) 533-5600


Q's Quality Cleaning,.
Quality is where the
donning begins.
Commercial uldling 0
offic o
i Vacant Rental Properties f .,-
NO JO TO 116 ORSMALL ,-, ',f'
Affmrable PA ...
For more Info or to schedule an QuanIta Cooper
appointment pleae caill Ownr/Opamto
863-667-6709 qumnitacooperyyahoo.com
.. .. . ... . . .. --


I OSTRUTIN


luildyourbusness with
flif FVUSINSS S
SERVICE PIRECTORY
Call Amy Soukvilay
at I-63-676-4467
asoukvilayhertaiNewspaperSowi
'-? -i- ..-.---*,.' ."* -- a .* w ^i~ i na'ari~ i -^T


BUSINESS
.(& AiRii


- : 1I r -


DECLASSIFIED


Page66


September 4,2013






September 4,2013 CLASSIFIEDS Page 7
WA


.* ,':- ^ ": .' :-^ .W ; ^" ,-- l- :,. .'. ;"
k Call 1-877-822-7167.toplaco yo.. a4:,,
^ . :< *-.. ... . -, , .. _, ^ - , ,- . __ :; ^'/ -. ,.,..

"CE t I'r ey c o 6 y


lulld yourbusiness with
rutPUSINESS 5
SERVICE OIECfOKY V
Call Mark Lucas
A 1-717-822-7167
>Mlucascneartiamnilew spapers.eao'

LAWN AR


Judy Howard Henson

~~.amzAta


, 6 -*,

NO JOB TO0 SMAIU WEE ESTIMATES
General Repair *Additionsm& Remodeling *DRoofing
Chimney Cleaning Concrete Work
Vinyl Siding % Ughtning Rod Installation Painting
Commmbid Af Re-dantial Ucneed & Instmaw
HOLULIS SMITH 863-676-5413
1101121-243 CeCllr


PES CNTRLS


Aild dyourbusi/ess with
SERVICE UlEl'OCS Y


Cal Ji Mariler
at 1-863-533418;
jwarler@heariiavidfrewspapers.ootw


PAINSS N
',frf hh fna lnAt id ."-
Residential& Commercial
Interior & Exterior Applications J
No Job Too Big or Too Small
Top Quality Materials Free Estimates
PAINiNG c.-6,'Uflh o y

Call Paul Bridwelt at 863-287-0701
~-in7rjU~rEWED'VfiSURE


- Roaches
, Ants
- Fleas .
- Termite Control
. Lawn Care

PELICAN
Pest Prevention
Start Pest Control for $20. 863-644-9900
Visit us at www.oelicanDestDrevention.com


L ES .....TATE __ J!


ACT HMOWSI




,ahwmIqmw csa III PU f...... .akl#W ou
m m waamoa-
4" .M *tl affld I 14h ," if IONA". I14 """ -" ---N.<-^
f~~~l'--'~~to it~tdu~ IN *i 4y W "m* #0604~444 (ff


= L if ZM~pue f A 11
LANDSCAPE SUPPLIES
Mulch Soils & Fill Decorative
Rocks & Boulders Fertilizer
Pick up & Delivery
PRO-CUT i
TREE SERVICE- i
Arbor Equip.ed edH


V CAT IO NEN A


CRYSTAL CLEAR WATER


WE HAVE SOLUTIONS FOR EVERY WATER PROBLEM
IRONRUST HARDNE S/SSCALE % CHLORINE
BAD TEST/SMELL& OTHER CONTAMINANTS


iK^^


LAWN CARE I


I LWNCAE


Page 7:


September 4, 2013


CLASSIFIED


^-1,~-.


WATER TREATMENT







Page 8 CLASSIFIEDS September 4,2013


2001 HELP WANTED
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
Driver- Recession Proof
Freight. Plenty of miles. Need
refresher? No out-of-pocket
tuition at FFE. $1000 Bonus
Sfor 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 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
Drivers Wanted-OTR Food
Grade Tanker Drivers Needed
Competitive pay, Benefits,
Guaranteed time off Class A
CDL-w/tanker endorsement
Prefer 2yrs experience
(800)569-6816 otterytrans-
portation.com
Drivers- No Experience-
No Problem. 100% Paid CDL
Training. Immediate Benefits.
20/10 program. Trainers
Earn up to 49C per mile!
CRST VAN EXPEDITED
(800)326-2778 www.Join-
CRST.com
Earn 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
I Employ Classifled! i
FRAC SAND HAULERS with
complete bulk pneumatic rigs
only. Relocate to Texas for
Tons of work. Great compa-
ny/pay. Gas cards/Quick Pay
available. (800)491-9029
GROWING Local Newspa-
per is Seeking Qualified
Inside Sales Manager.
Please Send Resumes to
pnorthroDp@thelake-
walesnews.com. or call
Paul Northrop at
(863)676-3467.
Heat & Air JOBS Ready to
work? 3 week accelerated
program. Hands on environ-
ment. Nationwide certifica-
tions and Local Job Place-
ment Assistance! (877)994-
9904


2001 HELP WANTED
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
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 BILLING
TRAINEES NEEDED! Hospi-
tals & Insurance Companies
hiring now! No experience?
Local Training & Job Place-
ment Assistance available!
(888)219-5161.
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!! (8,77)435-5877


IN THE
CLASSIFIED
YOU CAN.....
/Find a Pet
/Find a Car
.Find a Job
/Find Garage Sales
/Find A New Employee
/Sell Your Home
/Sell Your Unwanted
Merchandise
/Advertise Your
Business or Service

Classified -
it's the reliable
source for the
right results

Need CDL Drivers A or B
with 2 yrs recent commerical
experience to transfer motor
homes, straight trucks, trac-
tors, and buses, www.mamo-
transportation.com (800)501-
3783
Need CDL Drivers A or B
with 2 yrs recent commerical
experience to transfer motor
homes, straight trucks, trac-
tors, and buses, www.mamo-
transportation.com (800)501-
3783
OTR DRIVERS- Food Grade
Tank Drivers. CDL-A w/tank
endorsement, Good MVR &
Hazmat within 90 days
required. Up to 42cpm
w/additional mileage incen-
tives & benefits. (877)882-
6537 or www.oakleytrans-
port.com


2001 HELP WANTED

SPORTS WRITER: We are
looking for someone who
likes football as well as cov-
ering local sports. Immedi-
ate opening for a freelance
writer to cover high school
football games on Friday
night for Saturday's paper
for the Lake Wales High
and Fort Meade High foot-
ball teams. The job is a
tight deadline on Friday
night for Saturday's paper.
There would also be assign-
ments for advance stories
on the upcoming game for
Wednesday's newspaper.
Must have ability to pro-
duce quickly for the Friday
night coverage. If interest-
ed contact either
Jeff Roslow at
jroslow@heartlandnewspa-
pers.com,
Kathy Leigh Berkowitz at
klberkowitz@heartland-
newspapers.com or
Brian Ackley at
backley@heartlandnewspa-
pers.com
Please include writing
samples.
Classified = Sales
2100 GENERAL
Drivers-HIRING EXPERI-
ENCED / INEXPERIENCED
TANKER DRIVERS! Earn up
to $.51/mile! New Fleet Volvo
Tractors! 1 year OTR exp. req.
Tanker training available. Call
Today: (877)882-6537.
www.OakleyTransport.com

3000


NOTICES

3010 ANNOUNCEMENTS
ADOPT: A Childless
Couple seeks to adopt
Loving home with tenderness,
warmth, happiness. Financial
security. Expenses paid.
Regis & David (888)986-1520
or text (347)406-1924.
www.davidandregisadopt.co
m Adam B. Sklar FL #
0150789
ADOPTION
Childless, loving couple
pray to adopt. Stay at home
mom, successful dad, great
dogs & devoted grandpar-
ents. Legally allowed expens-
es paid.. Bill & Debbie 800-
311-6090.
Attorney Susan Stockham
Bar # 0342521
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


3010 ANNOUNCEMENTS
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.
ARE YOU ONLINE?
INCREASE YOUR
EXPOSURE!
Add your internet address
to your ad for a little extra!
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 $$
FOR YOURSELF OR CHARI-
TY. HOLD A COMPETITIVE
TRAIL CHALLENGE. CALL
ACTHA AT (877)99-
ACTHA(22842) OR VISIT
WWW.ACTHA.US GREAT FUN,
GREAT $$$
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
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR TRAINING!
Bulldozers, Backhoes, Exca-
vators. 3 weeks hands on pro-
gram. Local job placement
assistance. National Certifica-
tions. GI Bill benefits eligible.
1-866-362-6497.
ADVERTISE
In
The Classifieds!

3090 LOST & FOUND
Stolen strayed or lost Jack
Russel. Black & White w/
stand up ears. Missing since
08-25-13. Please call Mar-
lene at 863-258-0851.
Reward for a safe return.

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.the 150Kgameplan.com


4010 BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
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

PUT CLASSFIEDS
TO WORK
FOR YOU!
FIND A JOB!
BUY A HOME!
BUY A CAR!
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 frac
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 oilfield
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.


0


www.polkcountydemocrat.com


Subscribe today!


The Lake Wales News 676-3467

The Polk County Democrat 533-4183

The Frostproof News 635-2171

The Fort Meade Leader 285-8625


Page 8


CLASSIFIED


September 4,2013


(*of~vrAM ^







September 4,2013 CLASSIFIEDS Page 9-


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






BUSINESS SERVICES

5054 CONTRACTORS

Miscellaneous Contract-
ing

GENERAL REPAIR!
*Additions & Remodeling
*Chimney Cleaning
*Concrete Work
*Vinyl Siding
*Roofing.
Ughtening Rod Installa-
tion
Painting Commercial &
Residential
Free Estimates
4Lic. & Ins.
Hollis Smith
863-676-5413
863-528-2435

Turn your

trash into

cash!

Advertise

your yard

sale!

5100 HOME & COMMERCIAL
IMPROVEMENT
Deadbolt installed in
homes and businesses.
Phone 863-676-3744. Lam-
son's Lock & Key.
KINETICO WATER SYSTEM
PROVIDING YOUR FAMILY
WITH, THE MOST RELI-
ABLEWATER ; TREATMENT
ON THE MARKET
863-439-2837
5116 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
5150 PEST CONTROL "

pelican pest prevention
SERVICING THE TERMITE AND
THE PEST CONTROL NEEDS OF
FLORIDA 866-644-9900

5230 MISCELLANEOUS
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!!! $$$ As seen
on TV.$$$ Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++within 48/hrs?
Low rates APPLY NOW BY
PHONE! Call Today! Toll-Free:
(800)568-8321 www.lawcapi-
tal.com


MERCHANDISE

6012 GARAGE SALES
MOVING EVERYTHING
GOES Wed thru Sat 8am-4pm
670 Formosa Ave, BARTOW

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

6030 HOUSEHOLD GOODS
33" deep 69 1/2" high
LG Refrigerator in perfect
working condition, 2 top
door, with 3 bins inside, lots
of room for your food, bot-
tom pull out has ice maker,
2 separate bins to separate
meat from veggies. Bottom
is enclosed so food doesn't
go through like some.do.
Asking $500.00 firm,
$1,200.00 new
863-285-6681

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
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. Wil Laugh With Glee!!
See PHIL at the former
HOLL 'S ARMY NAVY STORE
i ; 3440 Ave G rw
Winner Haven
Mon-Sat 10amr-5:3Opm
Call first to confirm I'm there
863-299-6031
Our 33rd Year..





, REAL, GOV'T SURPLUS
Military Boots,Uniforms,
Ammo Cans, Sleep Gear,
Folding Shovels,Hats,Bug Out
Bags, Survival Kits,
Paracord, Officer Duty
Gear, Knives,
Holsters, Cots
PAYING CASH FOR USED
MILITARY GEAR
across from Home Depot,
2346 US 27 North
Sebring, Fl 863-382-0600
WANTED: Ham radio equip-
ment
"Vintage or Modern", tubes,
tube audio amplifiers, test
equipment. Call Ethan 1-775-
331-2823 ,,


TRANSPORTATION

7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS





01 Mercury Grand Marquis
LS $6,995 57k,loaded,4spd
auto, 8 cyl. Very Nice call
863-632-0988.





02 Cadillac Deville Sedan
low miles,White Diamond
Paint, 8cyl.,auto, Call car is
loaded 863-632-0988





1968 JEEP CJS Off RoadFull
Roll cage,4 spd trans,very
very nice $5,977. Call Great
Buy 863-632-0988




1995 Chrysler Cirrus LX
Sedan.$2,495.Purple. Stock#
531780. Well maintained and
ready for its next enthusiastic
owner. Call Sorensen &
Schade. 800-639-5337.




1995 Jeep Wrangler S SUV.
$4,900. 2dr. 2.50 2.5L 14
MPI SOHC 8V Gasoline. White.
Stock# B13044B. Call Can-
non's Car City 863-248-
8665.


1996 Chevy PK, Auto, 6 cyl,
A/C, Util. LT, 4x4, 99,880,
$2,300.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283


White Au
Sal at 8


1997 Mazda Miata Base
Convertible. $5,500. 2dr.
1.80 1.8L 14 SMPI DOHC.
Classic Red. Stock#
S14049A. Call Cannon's Car
City 863-248-8665.




2000 Nissan Maxima 4dr
Sdn Gxe Auto. $8,999. Gold.
Automatic. Stock#: J3871.
Call 863-665-2800.


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS
,------7


1998 Dodge Dakota, 5SP, 4
cyl, No A/C, 208,608, Black,
$1,500.
Cash N Carry ONLY
or Layaway
J's Auto Mart
16580 Hwy 27
Lake Wales, FL
863-676-5283





1998 Ford F-150 Pickup
Green Automatic. $4,295.
Call Sal at 863-956-2277.

Great Deals in

the Classifieds!





1999 Dodge RAM Van Con-
version van passenger.
$5,975. Black. Stock#
CC1600A. Call Sorensen &
Schade. 800-639-5337.


6000 7000


$5995. Leather, Auto, Pwr
Pkg, 60K Miles. STK#
K446577A. Call Joe at 863-
471-2885.


2001 Mazada B3000 Super-
Cab.Auto 83,000 A/C P/W
P/A.Call For Details JPL Auto
Empire 863-268-1226


z2uz buicK Regai lGS
Sedan.Black. $4,289. Stock#
B13134A. 4-Speed Automatic
with Overdrive, GRAND SPORT,
and VALUE PLUS. Call Can-
non's Car City 863-248-
8665..


zwo iu op. vrice ij,.?33.
Stock#: P5121A. 8-cylinder
5.7L V8. Automatic 4-speed.
Kelley's Used Cars. 863-
269-0977.


A^.
0 Pickup
)5. Call
7


2000 Dodge Ram 2500
4x4 Skyjacker Lift Super
Swamper Tires. Leather, Low
Miles 67k, Winch,,Call For
Details JPL Auto Empire
863-268-1226


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


2001 Acura CL Coupe Black
Automatic. $3,295. Call Sal
at 8637956-2277.




2001 Cadillac DeVille
Sedan Gold Automatic.
$3,895. Call Sal at 863-
956-2277.




2001 Chevrolet Blazer SUV
Silver Automatic. $4,295. Call
Sal at 863-956-2277.


,zuu vnevruiei nmpala,
Burgundy, $6,999. Automat-
ic. Stock# 370208. 4dr
Sedan, 4-spd, 6-cyl 180 hp
engine, MPG: 21 City32 High-
way. Call Corona Auto Sales
863-551-8041.




2002 Ford Mustang. Blue.
Automatic. $6,499. Stock#
167623. 2dr Coupe, 5-spd, 6-
cyl 190 hp engine, MPG: 20
City29 Highway. Call Corona
Auto Sales 863-551-8041.


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS





2001 Ford Ranger 3.0L,
Auto,great.bedliner,alloy whis.
$4,995 call for more info.
863-632-0988.


oase sedani. i,?jbU:. mle.
Stock# P7573A. 4dr Sedan.
2.20 2.2L 4-Cylinder SPI
DOHC SPI 16V. Call Cannon's
Car City 863-248-8665.




2003 Chevrolet S-10 Ext
Cab 123" WB LS. $9,999.
White. Stock# J3892. Auto-
matic. Call 863-665-2800.
I&1~


SUV. $10,695. 4dr. Automat-
ic. Indigo Blue Light Pewter
Metallic. Stock# D6398677A.
Call Tom at 863-402-4230.


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


ZUU3 uneys S-iu 4x2 x-
Cab V-6. Auto guaranteed
credit approval. $6995. Very
nice truck. Family Auto 863-
679-7888.


Touring SOV. $5,600. White.
Stock# P7774. 2.40 2.4L 4-
cylinder SMPI DOHC 16V. Call
Cannon's Car City 863-
248-8665.


Dodge Ram 1500
SGreen Automatic.
. Call Sal 'at863-
977 .. .. .


Z0.3 Lincoln LS V8 seaan.
$5,000. 4dr. 3.90 3.9L V8
DOHC 32V. 5-speed select
shift. Automatic. Silver. Stock#
P7577A. Call Cannon's Car
City 863-248-8665.


S 2003 Saturn LW-300.
a Sedan $4,600- U611957B. Call
495. Call Tony at 863-438-3333.
77.


2002 Toyota Tacoma
Double Cab- $14,000.
U164397B.Call Tony at 863-
438-3333.


2002 Hyundia Sonata
Loaded,2.7 L,low miles ,alloy -
whls.$7,995 call very nice
863-632-0988

Fimd it in he 2003
Cl if ds! Pickup
$4,995
956-2.9


2002 Infiniti 0X4 Luxury
SUV. $7,800.'4dr. 3.50 3.5L.
V6 DOHC. 4-speed Automatic
with override. Dark Blue,
Stock# P7788. Call Can-
non's Car City 863-248-
8665.




2002 Lexus Rx 300 4dr
Suv. $11,990. Gold. Automat-
ic. Stock#: J3859. Call 863-
665-2800.


September 4,2013


CLASSIFIEDS'


Page 9-





CLASSIFIED


September 4,2013


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS





2003 Mitsubishi Montero
Sport. $6,999. Black. Auto-
matic. Stock# 013437. 4x2,
4-spd, 6-cyl 197 hp engine,
MPG: 17 City21 Highway. Call
Corona Auto Sales 863-
551-8041.




2003 Volkswagen Passat.
Gray. Automatic. $7,499.
Stock# 274699. 4dr Front-
wheel Drive Sedan, 5-spd, 4-
cyl 170 hp engine, MPG: 21
City30 Highway. Call Corona
Auto Sales 863-551-8041.


2004 Cadillac CTS Sedan.
Silver green. $6,994. Stock#
C13112A. 4dr Sedan. 3.60
3.6L V6 WT. 5- speed Auto-
matic with over drive. Call
Cannon's Car City 863-
248-8665.




2004 Chevy Silverado
1500 SuperCab. Auto, A/C
P/W P/L,Call For Details JPL
Auto Empire 863-268-1226




2004 Chrysler Town &
Country Touring Minivan/
Van. $5,600. 4dr. 3.80 3.8L
V6 OHV. 4-speed. Automatic.
Butane Blue .Stock#
B14002A.Call Cannon's Car
City 863-248-8665.


_ il.Z-,99b. /(r. AUtLUomadtLc.
Torch Red. Stock#
D5109110A. Call Tom at
863-402-4230.




2004 Ford Ranger Sport
4x4 40,000 low low miles
p/w, p/1, Super Clean Call For
Details JPL Auto Empire
863-268-1226


2004 Lincoln LS- 8O0-
K634509A. Call Tony 863-
438-3333.


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS




2005 Chrysler Crossfire.
2dr Cpe Limited. $8,895. Pur-
ple. Automatic. Stock#:
J3684B. Call 863-665-
2800.





2005 Chrysler Town and
Country Touring Mini-Van.
$6,995. Gold. Stock #
C6084A. Call Sorensen &
Schade. 800-639-5337




2005 Dodge Caravan.
White. Automatic. $4,999.
Stock# 416108. Passenger
Van, 4-spd, 4-cyl 150 hp hp
engine, MPG: 20 City26 High-
way. Call Corona Auto Sales
863-551-8041.
ADVERTISED!





2005 Ford Escape SUV.
$10,996. 4dr. Automatic.
Dark Shadow Grey. Stock#
N902133B. Call Tom at
863-402-4230.
Ir-m -,*^M,


2005 Ford Explo
Tan. 4x4, V6, P/W
$9995. Stk# RA442.
at 863-471-2885.


2005 Ford F150 Supercab
XLT package automatic. 5.4
V8. Hitch certified w/110 pt
inspection. Limited powertrain
warranty. Stock#T3145A
$10,970. Call Tom Edwards
Chrysler Dodge Jeep at
863-533-0793.




2005 Hummer H2 SUT. Call
for price. Stock#: P5127. 8-
cylinder 6.0L V8. Automatic 4-
speed. White. Kelley's Used
Cars. 863-269-0977.


zUUb rontiac urana Am
Sedan Silver Automatic.
$3,995. Call Sal at 863-
956-2277. -


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS





2006 Honda Civic EX
Coupe. $13,995. 2dr. Auto-
matic. Rallye Red. Stock#
RA439A. Call Tom at 863-
402-4230.

Find your Best
Friend in the
Classified!




2006 Hyundai -Elantra 4dr
sdn GIs Auto. $8,459. Red.
Automatic. Stock#: J3869.
Call 863-665-2800.




2006 Hyundia Elantra GLS
low miles,4 cyl. cruise,
p/w/cold a/c, Sunroof price to
sell $8,995 Come See 863-
632-0988



2006 Mercury Grand Mar-
quis LS Sedan. $7,995.
reen. Stock #C6076A. Call
Sorensen & Schade. 800-
639-5337.


2006 Pontiac G6 Silver.
Auto, A/CP/W,P/L, Local
Trade. S8995. STK#
T651106A. Call Joe at 863-'
471-2885.


2006 Saturn Ion 4-Door
4cyl Auto. Very low miles
75,000. Guaranteed credit
approval. $7995. Family
Auto. 863-679-7888.




2007 Chevy Tahoe Lt.
White $18995. Leather, Nay,
Tow, Loaded. STK#
K489468A. Call Joe at 863-
471-2885.




2007 Chrysler Sebring
Touring w/ V6. Power seat,
Aluminum wheels, cd/mp3.
Power windows, power locks.
Tilt & cruise certified w/110 pt
inspection. Limited powertrain
warranty. Stock# B8042A
$9,970. Call Tom Edwards
Chrysler Dodge Jeep at
863-533-0793.


2004 Mazda 31 $6,999
U202584A. Call Tony at
S863-438-3333.


2005 Buick CXL SUV.
$9,995.4dr. Automatic. Titani-
um. Stock# N017274A. Call
Tom at 863-402-4230.




2005 Chrysler 300 Touring
w/ leather,power seat,alu-
minum wheels, cd,power win-
dows, power locks, tilt &
cruise warranty. Stock#
B8070A $10,970. Call Tom
Edwards Chrysler Dodge
Jeep at 863-533-0793.


2006 Ford Five Hundred
SEL Sedan. $9,995. 4dr. 6-
speed. Automatic. Black.
Stock# N289467B. Call Tom
at 863-402-4230.




2006 GMC Sierra 1500
SLT. Red. Automatic 4-speed.
Price $17,980. Stock#:
P5040. 8-cylinder 5.3L V8.
Kelley's Used Cars. 863-269-
0977.


2007 Dodge (Silver) Grand
Caravan V-6 SXT. Power
doors, keyless. All the toys.
Very low miles 69,000. Guar-
anteed credit approval.
$9995. Family Auto. 863-
679-7888.




2007 Dodge Nitro SXT w,'
sunroof, aluminum wheels, V6,
automatic, cd, sunscreen
glass, power windows, power
locks, tilt & cruise, certified
w/110 pt inspection, limited
powertrain warranty, stock
3084A $9,970. Call Tom
Edwards Chrysler Dodge
Jeep at 863;533-0793.


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS




2007 Ford Explorer Sport
Trac XLT 4.0L. Price
$17,995. Stock#: P5069. 6-
cylinder V6. Automatic 5-
speed. Blue. Kelley's Used
Cars. 863-269-0977.




2007 Ford Focus SE 4cyI
Auto. Great miles 96,000.
Guaranteed credit approval
$7995. Family Auto. 863-
R7Q-7RRR


2007 Pontiac G6 Base
Sedan. $8,249. 4dr. 2.40
ECOTEC 2.4L 14 MPI. 4-
speed. Automatic with over-
drive. Green. Stock# P7780.
Call Cannon's Car city 863-
248-8665.




2008 Buick Lucerne CXL
Sedan. $15,975. 4dr. Auto-
matic. Gold Mist. Stock#
RC6056. Call Tom at 863-
402-4230.




2008 Dodge Durango Lim-
ited SUV. $15,997. Silver.
Stock# C5027A. Call
Sorensen & Schade. 800-
639-5337.
FIND YOUR
BEST FRIEND
IN THE
CLASSIFIED!


2008 Honda Civic 2DR CPE
EX AT. Stock#: P5046A. Auto-
matic 5-speed. Black. 4-cylin-
der 1.8L 4' cyls. Price
$10,999. Kelley's Used Car.
863-269-0977.




2008 Hyundai Santa Fe
Limited. Price $11,999.
Stock#: 13481A. 6-cylinder
3.3L V6. Green. Automatic 5-
speed. Kelley's Used Cars.
863-269-0977.





2009 BMW/X5 AWD 4dr
301. $25,899. Black. Stock#
C1139. Automatic. Call 863-
665-2800.




2009 Chevrolet HHR FWD.
4dr LT W/ 1LT. Red. Automat;
ic. Stock#: J3779. $11,290.
Call 863-665-2800.




2009 Hyundai Elantra
Sedan. $11,999. 4dr. Auto-
matic. Quick Silver. Stock#
K760724A. Call Tom at 863-
402-4230.




2009 Hyundai Sonata 4dr
Sdn 14 Auto GIs. $8,999.
Green. Automatic. Stock#:
C1142. Call 863-665-2800.


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS





2009 Scion Xb 5dr Wgn
Auto (Natl). $15,999. Blue.
Automatic. Stock#: J3864.
Call 863-665-2800.




2009 Scion XB. Aluminum
wheels. Power windows.
Power locks. Tilt & Cruise. Cer-
tified w/ 110 pt inspection.
Limited powertrain warranty.
Stock#J4010B $11,970. Call
Tom Edwards Chrysler
Dodge Jeep at 863-533-


2010 Chevrolet Equinox LS
SUV. $13,999. 4dr. Automat-
ic. Cardinal Red. Stock#
K446066A. Call Tom at 863-
402-4230.




2010 Dodge Ram. Brown.
$28995. 4x4,20" Wheels,
P/W, P/L. STK# PK20860.
Call Joe at 863-471-2885.




2011 Ford Fusion SEL.
Price S14.999. Stock:
P4981. 4-cylinder 2.5L 4cyls.
Automatic 6-speed. Steel blue
metalliC. Kelley's Used Cars.
8632.69-0977.




2011 Kia Soul Gray. Auto,
A/C, PWR PKG, Local Trade.
$14995. STK# F811266B.
Call Joe at 863-471-2885.




2011 Mazda. Mazda 3. 4dr.
Sdn. Auto I Touring. $15,489.
Gray. Automatic. Stock#:
J3883. Call 863-665-2800.




2012 Chevrolet Malibu
2L2: Price $19,995. Stock#:
P5083. Silver. 6-cylinder 3.6L
V6. Automatic 6-speed. Kel-
ley's Used Cars. 863-269-
0977.


2012 Chevy Malibu LT2
Black. $17995. Leather, Sun-
roof, Chrome Pkg. STK#
RK20853. Call Joe at 863-
471-2885.




2012 Chrysler 200 Convert
Convertible. $17,500. White.
Stock# CC1596. 2DR. Call
Sorensen & Schade. 800-
639-5337.
ARE YOU ONLINE?
INCREASE YOUR
EXPOSURE!
Add your internet address
to your ad for a little extra!




2012 Dodge Gr. Caravan.
White. $18995. Dual, Pwr Slid-
ers, Dual A/C, Local Trade.:
STK# RK20831A. Call Joe at
863-471-2885.


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS




2012 Chrysler Town &
Country Touring w/ leather,
dvd/video, dual power sliding:
doors & liftgate,power seat,'
aluminum, wheels, rear park
assist, certified w/ 110 pt
inspection, pentastar V6, blue-
tooth, dual a c,sunscreen
glass, power windows, power
locks, tilt & cruise;balance of
limited factory warranty,
stock# B8140 $21,970. Call
Tom Edwards Chrysler Jeep
at 863-533-0793.
Seize the sales
with Classified!


w/ power seat Dual AtC. 3rd
seat. Aluminum wheels. CD
w/sirius. Keyless/Security.
Pentastar V6. Sunscreen
glass. Certified w/110' pt
inspection. Power windows.
Power locks. Tilt & Cruise. Bal-
ance of limited factory warran-
ty. Stock# B8094 $17,970.
Call Tom Edwards Chrysler
Dodge Jeep at 863-533-
0791.' ..!"




2012 Ford Edge SEL. Price
$26,495. Stock#: P5120. 6-
cylinder 3.5L V6. Automatic 6-
speed. Kelley's Used Cars.
863-269-0977.


zuiz i-ora iocus. wnrte.
Auto, A/C, Stereo, Local
Trade.- $14995. -'--TM#
T034543B. Call Joe at 863-
471-2885.




2012 Jeep Grand Cherokee
Overland SUV. $34,995.
Blue. Stock# CD4089. Call J
Sorensen & Schade. 800-
639-5337.




2012 Nissan Altima. Silver.
Auto, A/C, Stereo Local Trade.
$15995. STK# FD21706B.
Call Joe at 863-471-2885.
-m -,-.-


2012 Nissan Rogue SV
SUV. $18,900. Black. Stock#
CD4097. Call Sorensen-&
Schade. 800-639-5337.




2012 Toyota Tundra EXT
CAB Truck Quad Cab.
$23,997. White. Stock#
C6077A. Call Sorensen &
Schade. 800-639-5337.




2013 Chevrolet Spark 1LT
Auto Hatchback. $13,986.
4dr. 4-speed Automatic.
Denim. Stock# RA434A. Call
Tom at 863-402-4230.




2013 Chevy Suburban
Black. $38995. Leather,Rear
A/C, 3rd Row Seating. STK#
RK20847. Call Joe at 863-
471-2885.


Page 10







September 4,2013 CLASSIFIEDS Page 11


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


2013 Dodge Charger SE.
Power seat, aluminum wheels,
cd/mp3, keyless/security,
pentastar V6, power windows,
power locks, tilt & cruise, cer-
tified w/110 pt inspection, bal-
ance of limited factory warran-
ty. Stock# B8152 $20,970.
Call Tom Edwards Chrysler
Dodge Jeep at 863-533-
0793.


2013 Dodge Durango. Crew
w/leather, heated seats,
power seat, certified w/110 pt
inspection, blue tooth, sun-
screen glass, power windows,
power locks, tilt & cruise, bal-
ance of limited factory warran-
ty, stock# B8118 $29,970.
Call Tom Edwards Chrysler
Dodge Jeep at 863-533-
0793. ,


ver. Leather, A/C, 14K Miles.
$24995. Stk# RK20832. Call
Joe at 863-471-2885.


LNEED CASH$?



2013 Jeep Wrangler Sport
4x4 Unlimited, pentastar V6,
automatic, aluminum wheels,
cd, power windows, power
locks, tilt & cruise,. certified
w/110 pt inspection, balance
of limited factory warranty,
stock# B8126 $24,970. Call
Tom Edwards Chrysler
Dodge Jeep at 863-533-
0793.


97 Chevy Silverado 4x4
110,000 Miles A/C P/W
P/L,A/C P/W P/L,Call For
Details JPL Auto Empire
863-268-1226.



F-150 XLT 4-Door 4x2. Very
nice truck. Low miles 93,000.
Guaranteed credit approval.,
Price to sell $6995. Family
Auto. 863-679-7888.
7140 MISC.DOMESTIC
AUTOS
2010 Dodge Grand
Caravan Wheelchair Van
with 10" lowered floor; wheel-
chair ramp; wheelchair tie
downs. 813-569-0729


S7270 AUTO PARTS/
ACCESSORIES
e2 454 Heads $75.00
each. 1-772 828 6127
7333 MISC. BOATS
JON BOAT, 14ft. 6hp John-
son w/ galvanized trailer. 28#
thurst trolling motor. Live well.
$1200 Call 863-899-2648.
7370 CAMPERS/
TRAVELTRAILERS



StocK u 1024154. Was
$11.880 Now $10,999. Sav-
ing $881. New 2014-Viking
Pop Up camper made
exclusively for Camping
World. Come by and check it
out! Call 866-906-9755 or
visit us online at
www.campingworldofbar-
tow.com


Stock# 201351C. 9,299.
Pre- Owned 2004 Sun Val-
ley Sun Lite M955SD Truck
Camper. Call 866-906-
9755 or visit us online at
www.campingworldofbartow.c
om.




Stock# 237359. Was
$126,529. Now $78,999.
Saving $47,530. Pre- Owned
2010 Damon Avanti 3106
Class A Diesel. Ducted A/C,
double-door refrigerator, and
rear stabilizer jacks. Call
866-906-9755 or visit us
online at www.camping-
worldofbartow.com




Stock# 479066. Was
$37,599 Now $31,995. Sav-
ing $5,604. New 2013 Star-
craft Autumn Ridge
346RESA Travel Trailer. Pre-
mier package includes fire-
place and free standing table
w/4 chairs. Call 866-906-
9755 or visit us online at
www.campingworldof bar-
tow.com




Stock# 491281A. $4,999.
Pre-Owned 1997 Fleetwood
Terry 27 travel trailer. Call
866-906-9755 or visit us
online at www.campingworld-
ofbartow.com.


Stock# 492082. Was
.35,985 Now $29,999. Sav-
ing $5,986. New 2014 Key-
stone Premier 22RB Travel
Trailer. Options include 8 cu ft
refrigerator and 15k BTU AC.
Call 866-906-9755 or visit
us online at www.camping-
worldofbartow.com




Stocl # 64 788. W.W3 $75,230.
Now $45,995. Saving
$29,235. New 2012 Key-
stone Vizion 3544 Fifth
Wheel. Dual A/C's. Call 866-
906-9755 or visit us online
'at www.campingworldof-
bartow.com


7370 CAMPERS/
TRAVELTRAILERS




Stock# 720592. Was
$48,199. Now $39,995. Sav-
ing $8,204. New 2013
Dutchmen Rubicon 2900
Travel Trailer Toyhauler. 4k
generator, 15k BTU A/C,
Happi-Jac bed/sofa system,
rear screen wall, PLUS! Call
866-906-9755 or visit us
online at www.camping-
worldofbartow.com


IN THE
CLASSIFIED
YOU CAN.....
,/Find a Pet
/Find a Car
/Find a Job,
.'Find Garage Sales
./Find A New Employee
/Sell Your Home
rSell Your Unwanted
Merchandise
.Advertise Your
SBusiness or Service

Classified -
it's the reliable
source for the
right results


Stock# 73496A. Was
$58,745. Now $48,495. Sav-
ing $10,250. Pre-Owned
2006 Winnebago View 23H
Class B Plus. Bunk over cab,
convection/microwave,electric
patio awning. Call 866-906-
9755 or visit us online at
www.campingworldofbar-
tow.com




Stock# 785755A. Was
$29,000. Now $21,995. Sav-
ing $7,005. Pre-owned
2011 Forest River Rock-
wood 8306SS Travel Trail-
er. Bunks, front island bed and
hide-a-bed sofa. Call 866-
906-9755 or visit us online
at www.campingworldof-
bartow.com.




Stock# 82891A. Was
$32,995. Now $29,995. Sav-
ing $3,000.. Pre- Owned
2011 K-Z Durango 305HB
Fifth Wheel. 2 slide outs,
patio awning, and power 5th
wheel jack. Call 866-906-
9755 or visit us online at
www.campingworldofbar-
tow.com

A Bargain
Hunters
Delight
Check the
Classii.eds
first!
A Whole
Marketplace
of shopping
is right at
your
fingertips!


The average cost

of a brewed

cup of coffee

$1.38


Cost of a

first class

US Postage

Stamp

.46


Cost of a

home delivered

newspaper

ONLY .40 CENTS!



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September 4,2013


Page 11


CLASSIFIED


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September 4, 2013


. Page 12


CLASSIFIED