The Frostproof news

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Frostproof news
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Alfred H. Mellor
Place of Publication:
Frostproof Polk County Fla
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:
UF00028406:00635

Related Items

Preceded by:
Highland news (Frostproof, Fla.)

Full Text
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October 2,2013


Frostproof News

Frostproof's Hometown News for more than 85 years 7


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Frostproof, Polk County Florida 33843


Copyright 2013 Sun Coast Media Group, Inc.


Volume 90 Number 39


School board members delighted with superintendent's first 100, days
By CATHY PALMER She was at an outreach
CORREPONDENT program at Frostproof's Ben & ';E : .
nsh wakedint thePol Conty Hill Griffin Jr. Elementary
Whnh akditotePl oit school last Thursday tha .t
Schools' District office about three months was held specificaly
ago, Superintendent Kathryn LeRoy gave to address needs .
the school board a plan outlining her first and concerns of ( J ;- .
100:days at work. Hispanic parents .."
Last week, she updated the school board and students.
and got rave reviews for her progress- The superinten-
"This is a person of action," said School dent explained that .
Board Member Dick Mullenax "She grabs her ongoing meet- 5L,-,_ ._ .
it by the horns and gets it done." Mullenax ings with all district -;-N' ..
was referring to LeRor/s 17-point 100-day administrators and .'"--
plan. support personnel are .
LeRoy told the board she had already identhiring for her their
fufilled 13 of the 17 proposals she present- needs and weaknesses, ",
ed when she took oerin June. and anal,ing thei :
over g e!
"Her energy. is unparalleled with any- opponumifes for ira-
thing I've seen on this board in nine years," provement and threats
.Board Mlember Lori Cuningham said. to success.
Cunningham added that the items not "That has been v~ery "t."
yet achieved on LeRoy's inital plan "are success so far," LeRoy
either well on their way or take more time." ad.
"When you put plan out there like...
that, so many more things come at you., LEROY10
arid so many things-have come at her and
she's still stayed on track." Board Chairman
Hazel Sellers said.
One of LeRoy's primarN. goals was
commnunication, %vith her staff, with board
members, with teachers and with Polk
County's communities. She scheduled
eight community meetings and has
completed sik The final two meetings are
scheduledOct. I at Ridge Community PHOTO BY AL PALMER
High School in Davenport and Oct. 14 at :.....
Frostproof Middle/Hligh School. Kathryn LeRoy speaks to the public a t a recent appearance.


Grant could change

Frostproof schools

dramatically
By BRIAN ACKLEY
BACKLEY@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
If the Polk County School system is.
successful in landing a $10 million fed-
eral grant it is applying for, the nature of
Frostproof's schools and how they serve
students and families could dramatically
change.
That was the message delivered by
new School Superintendent Kathryn
LeRoy last Thursday when she held,
:a meeting with parents of mosdy
Hispanic students at Beri Hill Griffin Jr.
Elementary school.
There, are only 15 such'grants to
be awarded nationwide, LeRoy said,
acknowledging that it will be "very com-
petitive" in getting the money, but that
the Polk application has some innovative
things-going for it, and that Frostproof is
exactly the type of situation the grant is
looking to cover, local officials believe.
Among the major changes, should the
funds materialize, is students in schools
on a year-round basis, and that the
school district would provide services
beyond normal educational offerings,
covering things like medical and dental
:needs.
GRANT110


Frostproof resident Steven Mark Rios,
who witnesses stated repeatedly stabbed
the late Gerald L Stoudemire, 32, of Lake
Wales, on Sept 21 in LakeWales, has been
charged with second degree murder and
two counts of tampering with witnesses.
Rios remains incarcerated in Dallas
where he was arrested without incident
on Sept 23. At some point, the State
Attorney's Office will be bringing him
back to Florida, but as to when that will
happen, the SAO cannot comment, ac-
cording to Brian Haas, SAO spokesperson.
LakeWales Police Department officers
DeL Sgt Nick Cosby and Det Alvin
Maultsby arrived in Dallas last Tuesday
to continue the investigation of the fatal
0
mKick
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0-,mt


stabbing attack
reported to police
on Sept 22. Rios
provided the ,
LWPD detectives
with information
to locate the
victim.
Stoudemire was
found in an orange
grove ,on East
Lake Buffum Road
late afternoon on PHOTO PI
Tuesday. The crime
scene was worked S Mr,
by the Polk County Steve Mark [
Sheriff's Office Crime Scene Unit


LWPD detectives and officers continue
"putting the pieces together to solidify
reports made at the scene and to verify
the story," concerning the stabbing and
surrounding circumstances, said LWPD
Chief Deputy Troy Schulze.
Rios was arrested in Dallas with the
assistance of the Tampa Bay Regional
Operations Center Florida Department of
Law Enforcement and the United States
Marshals North Texas Fugitive Task Force.
Rios's 2010 Hyundai Sonata has been
;O secured as part of the investigation.
PD Rios was seen by two people who
reported witnessing a violent stabbing
on Sept 21 at 323 Townsend Ave. in Lake
Wales. The witnesses told police at about


10:40 p.m. on Sept 21 they observed
Rios, 24, violently attack and repeatedly
stab Stoudemire, who was, at that time,
unidentified.
The witnesses stated Rios and
Stoudemire were together earlier in the
evening and seemed to be getting along.
Police were told Rios and Stoudemire
exited Rions vehicle and shortly after got
into an altercation. Witnesses told police
Rios began to stab Stoudemie, whom
they heard yelling for help. When the
witnesses attempted to stop the attack,
they were met with fierce opposition by
Rios.
STABBING 110


ROUVI11
BY LWP
Rios


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holding a Halloween
f ror the little
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UEUIJ' newspapers.comr
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growing (we hope) list. -


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Kat


LeRoy:


So far, so much better than good


S-,Stabb-ing victim


's body found in orange grove





Page 2 The News Wednesday, October 2, 2013


POLICE


Man arrested for failure
to pay child support
According to reports, Daryn Knighton
had an active writ for failure to pay child
support from Broward County. On Sept 22,
information was provided about the subject
with an active warrant at 209 DorsettAve.
The officer contacted Officer McVey, who
had recently spoken with the subject over a
custody issue. Upon Officer McVey's return,
.she contacted the subject again and ran his
information through NCIC/FCIC verifying
Knighton's active writ for failure to pay
child support out of Broward County. The
warrant was confirmed and Officer McVey
transported Knighton to jail without ,
incident ,.-

VMan taken into
custody for warrant
A LWPD officer was patrolling the school
zones for McLaughlin Middle School on
Sept. 23, when reports say he observed
Brandon Mavity park his vehicle,at Lake
Wales Garden Apartments, cross Fourth
Street and enter the yard at 423 Emerald
Ave. When asked what he was doing,
Mavity said he was going to tell his
girlfriend about his warrant The officer
checked Mavity through FCIC/NCIC and
confirmed the warrant is active. Mavity's

ARRESTS
Sept. 16
Brian Anderson, 27, of 4770 Bresser
Drive -charged with shoplifting and
violation of probation. -
Joe NMccain, 23, of 108 Dr. JArWiltshire
Ave. charged with first degree
premeditated murder and criminal
attempt to conspire.
Krisy Mixon, 41. of 5113 Catfish Road
- charged with possession of a con-
trolled substance without a prescrip-
tion and possession of paraphernalia.
Teresa Rowland, 24, of 1507 Conner .
Drive charged with possession of
paraphernalia.
William Yates, 39, of 5113 Catfish
Road charged with driving with a
suspended license. .
RichardYeater, 27, of 901 Cohassett
Ave. charged with simple assault,
grand theft or a motor vehicle, first
degree arson of a building with people
present and giving false information to
law enforcement.

Sept. 17
Jeremy Hayes, 30, of 2511 Fox Run
Court charged with driving with a
suspended license.
Lavoris Jones, 29, of 38 Seminole Ave.
W. charged with dealing in stolen
property.
Wade Cobb, 43, of 3612 Hurricane
Lane charged with burglary with
battery and cruelty to a child.
Whitney Deloach, 22, of 2224 Evie
Street charged with possession
of marijuana and possession of
paraphernalia.
Michael Reynolds, 51, of 539 Domaris
Ave. charged with fraud to obtain
property, exploitation of elderly and
money laundering.
Jose Rivera, 44, of 3453 Mountain
Lake Cutoff Road charged with
burglary, grand theft larceny, and
fraud-insufficient funds check.

Sept. 19
Raymond Fincher, 48, of 14400 Bruce
Blvd. charged with violation of
probation.
Walter Freeman, 21, Lydia Street -
charged with driving with a suspended
license.
Glen Redding, 20, of 232 C Street-
charged with possession of a weapon


vehicle was removed from the Lake Wales
Garden Apartment parking lot and parked
at his girlfriend's residence at 423 Emerald
Ave. Mavity was taken into custody and
transported to the Polk County Jail without
incident

Tucker charged with
resisting without
Eric Dashien Tucker was found
standing infront Roberson's Grocery on
Sept 23.Accordingto reports. LWPD
officers attempted to make contact with
Tucker.. Upon sight of the officer, Tuicker
allegedly fled on foot. After a short chase,
the officer was able to take Eric Tucker,
who had a warrant, into custody without
force. Winter Haven Police Department
holds active charges for burglary. A de-
tective from WHPD came to the LWPD to
interview Tucker. Tucker was transported
to the Polk County Jail and charged with
resistingwithout.

Woman was arrested
at DUI accident scene
LWPD officer responded on Sept.
24 to an accident on State Road 27 at
the intersection of Oak Avenue and
discovered the driver of the at-fault
vehicle was intoxicated, reports say.


by a convicted felon, battery, grand
theft larceny, robbery-home inva-
sion with a firearm and violation of
probation.
James Toombs, 25, of Carver Drive
- charged with violation of probation,
burglary and loitering.-

Sept.20
Quindale Clark, 21, of 23700 Hwy. 27
- charged with burglary, robbery with
a firearm, obstructing justice-evidence
tampering, possession of marijuana,
burglary and criminal mischief.
Troy Davis, 34, of 5137, Scenic Hwy. N.
#108 charged with harassing com-
munication-phone call.
Jasmine Estrada, 29, of 228 Tower
Point Circle charged with possession
of a controlled substance ,without
a prescription and possession of
paraphernalia.
Juana Garcia, 36, of 123 Frostproof
Baptist RoadW, Frostproof- charged
with battery.
Rosa Medina, 18, of 1427 Lakeview
Road charged with battery and
violation of probation..
Javeion Robinson, 17, of 40 Phillips
Street charged with burglary and
grand theft larceny.'

Sept. 21
Chad Barnett, 19, of 754 F Street-
charged with trespassing.
Augustine Ibarra, 33, of 680 Hwy 98,
Frostproof-- charged with driving with
a suspended license.
Jose Moreno, 29, of 70 Lake Lane,
Frostproof- charged with driving with
a suspended license.
Mary Pettus, 37, of 738 Cambridge
Way charged with possession of mar-
ijuana and possession of paraphernalia.
Indya Williams, 18, of 424 Dr. JA
Wiltshire Ave. Q. charged with
shoplifting and larceny.

Sept. 22
Daniel Alexander, 20, of 2534 Shiner
Drive charged with battery.
Felix Suares, 34, of 51 Oakridge Drive,
Frostproof- charged with aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon, firing
a weapon in public or on residential
property and weapon offense-shooting
into a vehicle.


The information is gathered from police, sheriff's office, Florida
Highway Patrol, jail and fire records. Not every arrest leads to a
conviction and guilt or innocence is determined by the court system.


The officer conducted a field sobriety
test that allegedly was failed. Susan
Annette Cianciolo was arrested at the
scene and transported to the Polk
County Jail, where the BAG retrieved
from the breathalyzer was high enough
to require her to be transported to
Bartow Memorial Hospital, police
reports note.

Sears retail theft
LWPD officer responded to Sears on
Sept. 24 in reference to a retail theft in
progress. Once on scene, the Sears Loss
Prevention person reported two female
suspects were committing retail theft.
The-officer made contact and placed one
of the females under arrest for the
offense. Due to the other female not hav-
ing stolen any merchandise from Sears,
only a trespass warning was issued.

No theft of government mail
Complainant, a contract employee for
the post office, came to the LWPD on
Sept. 26 and reported his pickup truck
had been entered Sept. 25 while he was
working. He related this has occurred
before and the truck won't lock. Nothing
was taken, but the lower part of the
steering column, a plastic trim piece, had
been loosened. There are no suspects.


Criminal mischief on
Washington Street
LWPD officers responded to
532 Washington StL, an unoccupied
residence on Sept. 26. The complainantwas
there and was related someone had ap-
peared to have tried to pry the back door to
gain entry No entry was made and nothing
was missing. There are no suspects.

Suspicious incident
on Sunset
A LWPD officer met with a caretak-
er at a residence at 1049 Sunset on ,
Sept. 26. The caretaker was checking the
house and found a window out of a side
door. It appeared the window had been
carefully removed and placed on the floor
inside. There was no damage and no
entry appeared to have been made'.

Criminal mischief
at Orange Court Motel
The owner of the Orange Court Motel at
203 N. First St. wasmet by a LWPD officer
on Sept. 26. The owner was attempting
to get Joy Davis evicted, reports say.
According to reports, she allegedly became
angry and punched out two window panes
in the room inn which she had been staying
and could not be located. A complaint
affidavit has been completed.


Bok breakfastfor



teachers. a hit


44 1 1
.. -- ... ,
', ,. ,-...


GBOt


PHOTOS BY DEBRA GOUVELLIS
Cynthia Klemmer, the new Bok Tower Gardens Director of Education, makes a presentation
during the annual breakfast for teachers. Teachers were taken on a tour around the gardens,
as well as issued a plethora of information on the programs and concerts available this coming
year.


Employees bring awareness


to domestic violence


October is National Domestic
Violence Awareness Month, and
City of Lake Wales' employees and
other organizations across the state
are recognizing this. Non-Uniform
employees are beirtg encouraged to
wear purple clothing each Friday
during October to raise public
awareness of a crime that often goes
unreported.
SBy wearing purple, City employees
are signifying their remembrance of
those who have suffered or lost their
life to this crime, recognizing the
survivors and bringing awareness to


help prevent future victims.
Brochures in both English and
Spanish discussing Domestic
Violence Emergency Shelter and
Outreach Services; and a Rape,. -
Recovery Program have been placed
i-.n the lobby of the City of Lake
Wales Administrative Building, the
Lake Wales Police Department and
the Lake Wales Public Library.
Anyone who is living in a domestic
violence situation or who is aware of
someone living in that environment
is encouraged to report the incident
to law enforcement immediately.


Page 2 'The News


Wednesday; October 2j2013





Wednesday, October 2,2013 The News Page 3


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Practice take-out food safety


Dining out or ordering in is often more con-
venient than cooking your own meals. Grabbing
a quick bite to eat on the way home from work
or kids' sports practices is a blessing for many
time-strapped families. However, improper han-
dling of take-out food can put family members
at risk for foodborne illness.
According to a survey from the Institute
of Food Technologists, less than one-third of
American families are cooking their evening meals
from scratch. While the majority of families eat
their meals at home, survey findings indicated
nearly half of those meals are fast food, delivery
or takeout from restaurants or other eateries.
More and more people are turning to fast food
as restaurants have increased their offerings of
healthy meals.
As with any-other type of meal, take-out must
be handled properly to avoid food-borne, illness.
Whether items are delivered or carried home,
care should be given to handling and storage.
Maintain consistent temperature. Hot
foods should remain hot, ideally at 140 F or
Sabove. That tepid delivered pizza may not taste
good cold, and it may be unsafe to eat as well:
Cold food should be kept chilled. Bacteria can
grow quickly, between the temperatures of 40
F and 140 F Foods should not be left at room
temperature longer than two hours. If it is hot
outside, then food should not remain out for
more than one hour or it could begin to perish.
Eat food promptly. There is no
guaranteed way to calculate just how
long take-out food has been in transit
.;; or at an inconsistent temperature.
Therefore, it is adviseable to eat such
food as soon as possible. If you will be
dining later, separate the foods into
smaller containers and put them in the
refrigerator so they will cool down
quickly and resist bacteria growth. Then
reheat food again prior to eating.
Store leftovers in small containers. If
you purchase a roast, turkey, chicken,
or ham, slice and cut it into smaller
portions before storing. This enables
the food to freeze or cool evenly and
more quickly. Date doggie bags and
leftovers so you know when they were


I ~ -.


Take-out food needs to be handled and stored safely to prevent illness.
purchased. Discard leftovers within three
to five days of storing them in the
refrigerator.
Heat foods evenly in the microwave.
Take-out foods and microwaves seem to
go hand-in-hand. When quickly
heating up take-out foods and leftovers
in the microwave, be sure to heat
everything evenly. If your microwave
does not have a turntable, stir and
rotate food midway through the heating
process. This will eliminate cold spots
that allow bacteria to survive.
Keep in mind that pizza is a
perishable food. Pizza cannot be left
on the counter for a long period of time
and then safely eaten. As with any other
food, pizza that has remained at room
temperature for more than 2 hours
should be thrown out.
Store a cooler in your car. For those
who dine out frequently and bring
home leftovers, having an insulated
lunch bag or small cooler in your
vehicle to preserve the food on the.
way home.
People routinely turn to take-out food and
restaurant dining as a convenient means of sus-
tenance on busy days. Ensuring the foods eaten
are safe can help prevent food-based illness.


Wednesday, October 2,2013


The News Page 3




Page 4 The News Wednesday, October 2,2013






VIEWPOIM



An LPD reality check is overdue
An LDrealitycheek is v


Given the rapidity with which the Lakeland Police
Department scandals have unfolded, it is easyto lose
sight of the fact that it was three months ago when
State Attorney lerry Hill first reported immoral on-duty
behavior to the LPD's leadership.
Several members of the department were having
sex drinng duty hours, in the police station and
patrol cars with an employee, Hill reported. Many
of the officers and the administrative employee with
whom they were carrying on a relationship reportedly
admitted to the truth of the allegations.
Thus far, 24 officers, up to the rank of captain, have
been disciplined, including 13 who resigned in the face
of termination.
In other words, this was not the misbehavior of a
couple of rogue rookies.
The officers disciplined apparently did not include
those on the force, including supervisors, who were
aware of the misconduct and did not report it.
Hill's office determined that the veracity of seven
officers was so suspect that they will not be called to
testify by his prosecutors.
Though it received less notice, at about the time Hill
made his report last June, posts on Facebook showed
risque remarks about police misconduct allegedly
writtenby Lakeland's 911 dispatchers on mirrors at an
Orlando bar.
- No disciplinary action was taken.
The most recent scandal developed last week when a
Lakeland officer was charged with two counts of sexual
battery and one count of stalking. The accused officer


Our Viewpoint`
is entitled to his presumption of innocence.
But no such presumption exists in a publicly-aired
radio conversation between a 911 dispatcher and an
officer sharing laughter about a victim's call for help,
saying that she was being pressured to have sex by a
Lakeland police officer.
Was the alleged perpetrator emboldened by the lack
of criminal prosecution of his 24 colleagues? Or was
he reassured by the fact that an officer who required
a young woman to shake her bra after a traffic stop
was disciplined only for failing to key his microphone
during the incident, not for his conduct? As state
attorney, Jerry Hill finally has had enough.
Last week, he wrote a letter to the city's governmental
leadership saying it was apparent that Chief Lisa
Womack is "incapable of leading the Lakeland Police
Department."
He said the city's "course of action has been to stone-
wall, filibuster, and hope the problems go away."
City Manager Doug Thomas said Hill's charges are
"both wrong and reckless." Mayor Gow Fields also
defended the city's inaction.
Hill has questioned why the city is spending money
to try to block release of a grand jury report on its
investigation into conduct at the LPD. In its investiga-
tive role, the grand jury is held in our system to be the
ultimate fact-finding authority. Hill said that the police
chief's defense that she inherited her problems from


her predecessors doesn't excuse what has happened on
her watch.
A whisper campaign has suggested that the criticism
of the chief is related to the fact that she is a woman.
Oh, please! Haven't we gotten beyond that lame
response when a woman or a minority is held to ac-
count for his or her performance in public office? Chief
Womnack's response was to say that Hill doesn't like her.
Only Hill and Womack know if that is true.
Even if it is, does that excuse rampant misconduct on
duty, unreliable testimony, and an "Isn't that funny?"
attitude by a dispatcher and an officer over a charge of
sexual intimidation by another officer? It could be per-
suasively argued that our city, like others in Polk County,
doesn't really have a dog in this fight. But Lakeland is
the 500-pound gorilla among Polk's municipalities, and
its widely-publicized problems have attracted endless
unfavorable attention throughout Central Florida.
Visiting motorists driving through Lakeland are
entitled to see an LPD police car without wondering
about the professionalism of the officer behind the
wheel. All Polk Countians have an interest in seeing the
county's largest municipal police force earn the respect
of the entire county.
A reality check at the LPD is long overdue.
The police chief answers to the city manager; the
manager answers to the mayor and the city commis-
sion; the mayor and commissioners answer tothe
voters.
Somewhere in that pecking order, corrective action is
long overdue.


Free to be hungry


The word "freedom" looms large
in modem conservative rhetoric.
Lobbying groups are given names like
FreedomWorks; health reform is de-
nounced not just for its cost but as an
Assault on, yes, freedom. Oh, and remem-
ber when we were supposed to refer to
pomnmes frites as "freedom fries"?
The rights definition of freedom,
however, isn't one that, say, FDR would
recognize. In particular, the third of his
famous Four Freedoms-- freedom from
want seems to have been turned on its
head. Conservatives seem, in particular, to
believe that freedom's just another word
for not enough to eat
Hence the war on food stamps, which
House Republicans have just voted to cut
sharply even while voting to increase farm
subsidies.
In a way, you can see why the food
stamp program or, to use its proper
name, the Supplemental Nutritional
Assistance Program (SNAP) has become
a target. Conservatives are deeply commit-
ted to the view that the size of government
has exploded under President Barack
Obama but face the awkward fact that
public employment is down sharply, while
overall spending has been falling fast as
a share of GDE SNAP, however, really has
grown a lot, with enrollment rising from
26 million Americans in 2007 to almost
48 million now.
Conservatives look at this and see what,
to their great disappointment, they can't
find elsewhere in the data, runaway, ex-
plosive growth in a government program.
The rest of us, however, see a safety-net
program doing exactly what it's supposed
to do, help more people in a time of
widespread economic distress.
The recent growth of SNAP has indeed
been unusual, but then so have the


Paul Krugman

mgwtuY'~hfil


times, in the worst possible way. The
Great Recession of 2007-09 was the worst
slump since the Great Depression, and
the recovery that followed has been very
weak Multiple careful economic studies
have shown that the economic downturn
explains the great bulk of the increase in
food stamp use. And while the economic
news has been generally bad, one piece
of good news is that food stamps have
at least mitigated the hardship, keeping
millions of Americans out of poverty.
Nor is that the program's only benefit
The evidence is now overwhelming that
spending cuts in a depressed economy
deepen the slump, yet government
spending has been falling anyway. SNAP
. however, is one program that has been
expanding, and as such it has indirectly
helped save hundreds of thousands of
jobs.
But, say the usual suspects, the reces-
sion ended in 2009. Why hasn't recovery
brought the SNAP rolls down? The answer
is, while the recession did indeed officially
end in 2009, what we've had since then is
a recovery of, by and for a small number of
people at the top of the income distribu-
tion, with none of the gains trickling down
to the less fortunate. Adjusted for inflation,
the income of the top 1 percent rose
31 percent from 2009 to 2012, but the real
income of the bottom 40 percent actually


fell 6 percent. Why should food stamp
usage have gone down?
Still, is SNAP in general a good idea?
Or is it, as Paul Ryan, the chairman of
the House Budget Committee, puts it, an
example of turning the safety net into "a
hammock that lulls able-bodied people to
lives of dependency and complacency."
One answer is, some hammock: last
-year, average food stamp benefits were
$4.45 a day. Also, about those "able-bod-
ied people": almost two-thirds of SNAP
beneficiaries are children, elderly or
disabled, andmost of the restare adults
with children.
Beyond that, however, you might think
that ensuring adequate nutrition for chil-
dren, which is a large part of what SNAP
does, actually makes it less, not more
likely that those children will be poor and
need public assistance when they grow
up. And that's what the evidence shows.
The economists Hilary Hoynes and Diane
Whitmore Schanzenbach have studied the
impact of the food stamp program in the
1960s and 1970s, when it was gradually


rolled out across the country. They find
that children who received early assistance
grew up, on average, to be healthier and
more productive adults than those who
didn't and they were also, it turns out,
less likely to turn to the safety net for help.
SNAP, in short, is public policy at its
best It not only helps those in need; it
helps them help themselves. And it has
done yeoman work in the economic crisis,
mitigating suffering and protecting jobs
at a time when all too many policymakers
seem determined to do the opposite. So
it tells you something that conservatives
have singled out this of all programs for
special ire.
Even some conservative pundits worry
that the war on food stamps, especially
combined with the vote to increase farm
subsidies, is bad for the GOP, because it
makes Republicans look like mean-spirit-
ed class warriors. Indeed it does. And that's
because they are.
Paul Krugman is a columnist for The
New York Times. He can be reached at
www.newyorktimes.com.


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 Lake Wales area can send letters and column submissions to letters@lakewalesnews.com
or mail them to 140 East Stuart Avenue, Lake Wales Fl. 33853.







The Inq'uiring Photographer


Do you think


children should be


home schooled or


attend traditional


schools?


Leon Weech Felicia Edwards, Orlando

Id explore all the options Now, I would say home school for


and do what they think is right for
their own family.


the simple fact so much is going on
with schools and children are going
to school for different reasons. I am
from Orlando and things are different
there. Lake Wales has school uniforms
and I think that should be the normal
thing everywhere.


Alisha Ruble, Lake Wales

I teach virtual school second and third
grades at home over the Internet.
Home schooling depends on the
student. They can be creative with the
right support. The right student can
be very successful at it.


BULLETIN BO-ARD


Women's Club
Lake Wakes Women's Club will
have their first meeting on Thursday,
Oct. 3 at 10:30 a.m. It will be held at
the clubhouse. Lunch will be served
at a cost of $5 per person. Speaker
for this meeting will be Phyllis Sharp,
recruiter for Polk County Guardin ad
item program. The meeting is open to
all women who would like be involved
in the community, and have fun while
doing iti
Cracker Storytelling Festival
The Cracker Storytelling Festival
will take place at Homeland Heritage
Park, 249 Church Avenue, Homeland,
33847, on Friday, Oct. 11 and Sat.
Oct. 12, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Polk
County Parks & Recreation presents
the Cracker Storytelling Festival. -
Featuring live storytellers and exhib-
its in a historic venue. Admission is
$6 for adults and $4 f6fr children. For
more information, call 863-534-3766
or visit parksandrec.polk-county.net.
Spaghetti Supper
A homemade spaghetti supper
with all the trimmings will be held
on Saturday, Oct. 26, from 4 p.m.
to 6:30 p.m. at The First United


PHOTO PROVIDED TO THE LAKE WALES NEWS
The Lake Wales Music Club will present a special concert at their Oct. 10 meeting. From left: Franz
Streitwieser,Susie'Ber, David Nelson (trumpets), Rob Thullbery (Tuba), Laura Pace (French horn),
Fox Rawlings (Baritone).


Methodist Church of Frostproof,
located at 150 Devane Street in
Frostproof. Tickets are $7 for adults
and $5 for.children, up to the age
of 12. For tickets and more infor-
mation, call the church office at
863-635-3107.


Lake Wales Music Club
The Lake Wales Music Club will
be meeting at the Episcopal Church
of the Good Shepherd on Thursday,
Oct. 10, at 1 p.m. The program will
be brought by the Lake Wales Brass


/
with Franz Streitwieser-Director/
Trumpet, along with trumpets Susie
Bell and David Nelson, Tuba-Rob
Thulbery, French Horn-Laura Pace
and Baritone-Fox Rawlings.
Everyone is welcome. If you like
music don't miss this program with
music, refreshments and meeting new
friends.

Imperial Polk
Genealogical Society
The IPGS will meet Oct. 12 at
1 p.m. at the Unitarian Universalist
Congregation, located at 3140 Troy
Ave. in Lakeland. The program is free.
This month's topic is "Getting the
most out of the National Archives
website," by Peter Summers.
SFor more information, call
863-686-3886.

Dance lessons at
American Legion
American Legion Post 71 is offering
dance lessons from 7:30 to 9 p.m. on
Thursday, Oct. 3.The cost is $5 per
person..
Ballroom, two-step, cha-cha are
among the dances that are taught.
Post 71 is located at 43 W. Park Ave, in
Lake Wales.


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After 20 Yrs, in business, Southern Charm Floral & Gifts of Frostproof
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The News Page 5


Wednesday, October 2,2013


I







OBITUARIES


James R. Schultz


Barbara 'Bobbi' Bowman Quintana


James R.
Schultz, 84, of
Lake Wales,
Fla., passed
awayThursday,
Sept 26,2013, at,
the Grove Center..
He was born
Nov. 28, 1928, in
Butte, Neb., to the
late Herman EW.
and Genevieve
(Weber) Schultz James R. Schultz
and had been a resident of the area since
1985, moving here from Alaska. He was
a retired office manager for Chris Berg
inc. in Alaska. James was a member of
the Knights of Columbus, Noon Rotary
Club, VFW, BoosterWomen's Club, Lake
Wales Moose Lodge, American Legion
and was a veteran of Korea serving in the
U.S.Army.
He was preceded in death by his first
wife, Phyllis Schultz; daughter, Holly
DeBillis; two brothers, Donald and
William Schultz.
Survivors include his wife, Shirley


Schultz; daughters, Ann Adams of
Hialeah, Fla., Melody Molo of San Diego,
Calif., Linda J. Piatt of LakeWales, Cynthia
Knutson ofWasilla, Alaska, Barbara Larsh
of Marcellus, Mich.; son, Jeffrey Pyke of
Cleveland, Ga.; brothers, Joseph Schultz of
Phoenix, Ariz., Denny Schultz of Tucson,
Ariz., Arthur Schultz ofVirginia Beach,
Va.; sisters, Patricia Bowden of Stuart,
Fla., Shirley Claussen of Minooka, IlI.;
15 grandchildren; 11 great-grandchildren;
and dear friend, Linda Cox.
Funeral services will be held 11 a.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 2, 2013, at the Holy
Spirit Catholic Church with Fr. Glenn
Charest officiating. Private inurmment
will be held at the Lake Wales Cemetery.
Family request donations be made to
the GFWC Lake Wales Women's Club,
275 East Park Ave., Lake Wales, FL 33853,
who will distribute the donations to his
favorite charities. Condolences may be
sent to the family and the webcast of the
service can be viewed at www.marion
nelsonfuneralhome.com.
Marion Nelson Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.


It s wheel fun!I


Barbara "Bobbi" Bowman
Quintana, formerly of Lake Wales,
Fla., passed away peacefully on
Sept. 26, 2013, after a long battle with
Alzheimer's disease.
She was born to Thelma and
Russell Bowman on Nov. 4, 1933, in
Minneapolis, Minn. She was 79.
She was raised in Miami, Fla.,
where she attended the White Temple
Methodist Church, participated in
the choir and was well-known for her
beautifully trained, mezzo-soprano
voice. After graduating from high
school, she entered the United States


James Fleming

James Fleming of Avon Park, Fla.,
passed away on Sept. 26, 2013. He was
90. Home-going service will be Saturday
Oct. 5, 2013, 11 a.m. at St. Mary's
Holiness Church in Avon Park. Services
entrusted to Union Congregational
Church in Avon Park.

Words of Comfort
What the heart has once
owned and had, it shall
never lose.
Henry Ward Beecher


Army and proudly served during the
Korean War. "Bobbi" moved to Lake
Wales in 1965 where she raised her
daughter and worked in the medical
and dental fields. She loved pets,
reading and singing. She is survived
by her daughter, Kimberly Quintana
Milner; son-in-law, Mark; and grand-
children, Morgan, Matthew and
David, of Naples, Fla.
There will be no memorial services.
at this time. Memorials donations
in Barbara's name may be made to
Vitas Hospice, 4980 Tamiami Trail N.,
Suite 102, Naples, FL 34103.


Thomas W. 'Tom'

Hoover Sr.

Thomas W "Tom" Hoover Sr., 71, of
Nalcrest, Fla., passed away Sunday,
Sept. 29, 2013, at Lake Wales Medical
Center. Marion Nelson Funeral Home is
handling arrangements.


James Cecil

Levins Jr.

James Cecil Levins Jr. of Lake Wales,
Fla., passed away Sunday, Sept. 29,
2013, at the Lake Wales Medical Center.
He was 57. Marion Nelson Funeral
Home is handling arrangements.


PHOTOS BY DEBRA GOUVELLIS
This Backdraft Cobra is owned and operated by Bill and Joanne Testa. Lake Wales Car Show admirers
Didier Benichou and daughter Bailey spent some time investigating this particular vehide.


Every month
there seems
to be new
cars and new
people at the
downtown
Lake Wales Car
Show.


Tom Fink
and friend
Lee Miller sit
in this 1958
Montdair
while talking
shop.


!B KFASTORLUNC*
h .00 Pottery Purchase
a: *-A. L


I usvs^' ~ ~ [ [aaiyoaa^ 3ium(ia


Page 6 The News


Wednesday, October 2, 2013




Wednesday, October 2,2013 The News Page 7



HOME II4c


How to make a home


.'han-dicapaible
hndicap accessibe.....


Many homeowners have found
themselves scrambling to make their
homes handicap accessible after a
sudden injury or illness. In addition,
some homeowners have found
themselves looking to make adjust-
Sments to their homes in anticipation
of welcoming elderly, less mobile
relatives into their homes.
Converting a home into a hand-
icap-accessible space can seem
like a daunting task that requires
adjustments to nearly every part of
the house. While the extent of those
adjustments depends on. the individ-
ual who needs to be accommodated,
some of the areas homeowners must
address when making their homes
handicap accessible are univer-
sal regardless of the individual's
condition.
Entryways
A home's entryways often must be
addressed when making the home
more handicap accessible. Portable
ramps can be a affordable option
and are often an ideal for those
who only need to make temporary
adjustments, such as when a resident
suffers an injury that requires he or
she spend some time in a wheelchair.
When the adjustments will just be
temporary, a folding wheelchair
might be necessary, as the doorways
might not be able to fit a standard
wheelchair that doesn't fold.
When adjustments figure to be per-
manent, homeowners might need to
expand the doorways in their homes.
Contractors typically recommend ex-
panding doorways to at least 32 inch-
es, which provides some maneuver-
ability when wheelchairs, which are ,
typically between 24 and 27 inches
wide, are entering the home.-
Doorways at the most commonly
used entryways, including front doors
and doors to the bathrooms as well as
the individual's bedroom, will likely
need to be widened.
Bathroom
The bathroom might be the area of
the home that needs the most atten-
tion. Slippery conditions common to
bathrooms can make things especial-
ly difficult for people in wheelchairs


or with disabilities. Grab bars should
be installed in tubs and shower stalls
and next to toilets.
But grab bars aren't the only ad-
justment homeowners should make
in the bathroom as they attempt
to make a home more handicap
accessible. Safety treads, which can.
provide a secure, slip-free surface on
the floors of showers and tubs, can
be installed. Add a hand-held shower
head to the shower stall to make
it easier for those with a disability
to shower. Portable transfer seats,
which enable wheelchair-bound men
and women to transition from their
chairs to showers and bathtubs, can
be purchased and kept in or near the
bathroom.

Water fixtures
An often overlooked adjustment
homeowners must make when
transforming their homes into
handicap-accessible spaces concerns
the sinks throughout the home.
Disabled persons may find it difficult
to access faucets on sinks throughout
the home, especially when there are
vanity cabinets beneath the sinks.
Replacing such sinks with pedestal
sinks can improve maneuverability,
but make sure such sinks are lower
to the ground than standard pedestal
sinks. A sink that's just a few inches
lower than a standard sink is consid-...
erably more accessible to people in
wheelchairs.
Closets
Closets are rarely hanfidicap acces-
sible. Homeowners can address this
issue by creating multi-level closet
spaces so individuals can place their
clothes at accessible heights. Closet
shelves can be lowered and doors can
be widened so disabled persons can
easily manage their wardrobes. In
addition, consider installing a light
inside the closet and make sure the
light switch can be easily reached
from a wheelchair.
Making a home more handicap
accessible can be a significant
undertaking, but many of the adjust-
ments homeowners must make are
small in scale and won't take long to
complete.


,.: PHOTO PROVIDED
Converting a home into a handicap-accessible space can seem like a daunting task that requires
adjustments to nearly every part of the house.

Can 1 get help paying


for my health insurance?


Find out.


Beginning in October, you will be able to purchase new health
plans on the Marketplace. We can help you understand your
choice of plans, plus other options for health plans through
Florida Blue. We can help you apply and enroll.
Call us or stop by our office today to find out more.
We are here for you.


INSURANCE


Esther Echeverria
863-676-2886
estherecheverria@greatflorida.com
www.LakeWales.GreatFlorida.com
1386 St. Rd. 60 E.
Orange Grove Shopping Center
(right behind Subway)
Lake Wales, FL 33853


Your Local Agency for


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Florida Blue is an Independent Licensee of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association.
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12-


IL




Page 8 The News Wednesday, October 2,2013


COUNTY


U
0
0~
tm-u


..-COLTS kicked off


Free bus rides for public school students already

has 36 percent of those eligible signed up


By JEFF ROSLOW
JROSLOW@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM

Dozens of Polk County high school
students joined a cadre of city, county and
transit officials Monday as they formally
launched a program that lets the students
ride county public transit system buses
free.
Only the second such program in the
nation, the COLTS, or Community of
LearningTIansportation Services, program
is free to any high schooler whose parents
have signed a permission slip OKing their
use of the public transportation system.
The program involves buses belonging
to the Citrus Connection in the greater
Lakeland area, WHAT (Winter Haven Area
Transit) in the Winter Haven area and the
Polk County Transit System which covers
the remainder of the county.
According to Polk County Schools
Transportation Director Rob Davis,
the county school board chipped in
- $47,000 from its transportation budget
for the first year of the program. Transit
Director Tom Philips said Monday the
school board, the transit authorities and
the county had been in talks for "about
a year" before the program informally
kicked off this summer for "a trial run."
Philips said the program was opened
to some 600 students involved in
summer learning programs and garnered
about 250 riders during the six-week


Polk County Transit Director Tom Philips and
Hanison School of the Arts student Ca'Rinthya
Johnson talked about the COLTS program Monday.
trial period. As of the formal opening
on Monday at the Harrison School of
the Arts, there were more than 10,000 of
Polk's 28,000 eligible high school riders
signed up.
Students interested in using the bus
-service must have the signed permission
slip and a stick-on decal on their student
ID cards to ride the bus free.
'All they have to do is get on the bus,
show the driver their sticker and they're
ready to go," Philips explained. Without
the sticker, a student rider will have to
pay the fare, he added. Students may ride
the buses any time on any day regardless
of whether they are going to or from a
school program.
Superintendent of Schools Kathryn
LeRoy claimed Monday was "an exciting


PHOTOS BY AL PALMER
Superintendent of Schools Kathryn LeRoy was joined by Polk County Commission Chairman
Melony Bell and Transit Authority Board Chairman Keith Merritt at the official kick-off of the
COLTS free bus ride program.


day that will open many doors to many
of our students who haven't been able
to participate in after-school learning
or sports activities because they had no
transportation."
County Commission Chair Melony Bell
touted the collaborative effort the COLTS
program represents.
"This is the sign of a village coming -
together, a reaf collaborative effort to
help our leaders of tomorrow," she said.
"When I was in the school system,
there were so many students who
couldn't participate in sports or af-
ter-school programs," explained County
Commissioner Ed Smith. "They just
had no way to get home. Now they have
the opportunity to do it and I'm elated
about it. This is a fantastic day for Polk


County, the students and the school -
system."
SDozens of Harrison students joined.
the ceremonies during their lunch break
and many raised their hands when
asked if they had taken advantage of
the program. One Harrison student,
Ca'Rinthya Johnson has been taking
advantage of the free program since
school started in August.
"I take it from school to my af-
ter-school job," she said, "and anytime I
need to go somewhere. My mom works
so it was hard to get involved in anything
before this became available. I love it"'
Less than six weeks into the program,
ridership on the county's buses has gone
from "about 60 students per week to into
the thousands," said Bell.


Texting while driving now illegal in Florida


This is
STAFF, WIRE REPORT
On Tuesday Florida joined most states in
banning texting while driving.
While it took five years to become illegal
and the state is now the 40th to make it
that way, the ban is a secondary offense,
meaning drivers can only be cited for a
violation if they are pulled over for some-
thing else.
The ban is one of more than two dozen
laws that went into effect Oct. 1 in Florida
passed by the Republican-controlled
Legislature.
Previous attempts stalled in the face
of House Republican opposition, with
conservative members worried about
government intrusion into people's lives.
However, to people on the street in Polk
County, it just makes sense.
"I think it should be a primary offense,"
said Sheila Davis. "People of the younger
generation you can see doing it all the time
and they almost get into accidents... they
just take their eyes off the road.",
In some smaller towns it may be a-
bit easier to text while driving she said,
however, she has seen drivers with small
children in the back seat on busier roads
"where the traffic is heavy like in Tampa,
where ifs just crazy."
In many ways, the law aims at that
younger generation. And despite it being a
second offense the bill's sponsor said it will
still make the roads safer.
Sen. Nancy Detert, R-Venice and the
sponsor of the legislation, says it will still
act a deterrent among teenagers just
starting to drive.
"My whole purpose in the law is just to
be able to tell teenagers that texting while
driving is against the law," said Detert,


one of a dozen bills
who visited a Sarasota County high school
Tuesday to point out the new ban.
Meanwhile, Rep. In' Slosberg, D-Boca
Raton, has already filed a bill (HB 5) that
would make it illegal for anyone younger
than 18 to text, talk on a cellphone or
use any other type of electronic device
while driving. The bill makes exceptions
for emergency communications and for
vehicles stopped "outside the normal flow
of traffic."
glosberg, who lost a teenage daughter in
a traffic accident and took up.the cause of
seat-belt enforcement when he first came
to the Legislature in 2000, used a similar
strategyin making the case for Florida
to join the states with primary seat-belt
enforcement laws.
Amber Cook a 15-year-old Lakeland
resident who is learning to drive, said she
sees the danger potential
"I wouldn't do it," she said.
Sixteen-year-oldWilliam Maggert also
said he understands the danger saying, "If
you have passenger and you have to text,
give him the phone."
Other area drivers feel they can't
understand why they have to text behind
the wheel
"I saw something last week I thought
was unbelievable. I watched this kid in a
convertible Jeep and he had gone about
200 yards looking down the entire time,"
said Chad Barron. "When you're driving
there's a lot you have to be responsible
for... it's not a right, it's a privilege."
Lisa Cook said while driving on South
Florida in Lakeland, she didn't see a wreck
in this incident but was waiting for one to
happen when she saw it
"Just yesterday I saw someone drive right
through a light after it changed," she said


that went into effect Oct. 1
Monday; adding there were cars heading from using electronic benefit transfer or
through the intersection crossing the path EBT at "adult entertainment establish-
of this car. ments" such as strip clubs and casinos.
The Department of Highway Safety and EBT cards are like debit cards. Welfare
MotorVehicles plans to target teenage recipients use them to draw down their
drivers to remind them about this ban. The benefits. Critics called the bill offensive to
agency ran a public service announcement poor people. But the bill's sponsor, Rep.
in 69 high schools across the state on Jimmie Smith, said that voting against his
Tuesday and plans to again on Oct. 15. measure was like "voting for lap dances on .
The Department of Transportation is taxpayer dollars."
reminding drivers about the ban through A requirement that citizens be given a
its digital billboards along state highways. rightto speak at meetings of local govern-
"Over half of all teens self report they ment and state executive branch bodies. ,
have used a cellphone while driving," Republican Sen. Joe Negron of Stuart filed
FHPspokesman Lt Jeff Frost said. "Eleven the bill in response to appellate court
percent of fatal crashes, where the driver rulings. The courts rumed that Florida's
was under 20, were the result of distracted open-government "sunshine law" requires
driving." officialsto meet inpublic but does not
Drivers traveling at 55 miles per hour, give people a right to be heard on issues at.
who tex4 take their eyes off the road for those meetings. The law allows officials to
almost five seconds, can cross the equiv- set reasonable time limits on speakers....
alent of a football field'while not looking I A "paper reduction" law that increase. '
according to the Federal Motor Carrier the ability of citizens to get information
Safety Administration. electronically Citizens would be allowed'
There were 256,443 reported crashes in under the measure to receive sample
Florida in 2012. In.4,841 of those crashes, a ballots through email instead of regular
driver had been texting or otherwise using mail Property appraisers would also be
an "electronic communication device" allowed to send out property tax notices to
while driving according to a preliminary people through email.
report from the Florida Department of A law makes it a first-degree mis-
Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles. demeanor to protest within 500 feet of
The ban covers tablet computers as well a funeral. Besides being a first-degree
as mobile phones, but excludes using a misdemeanor to protest within 500 feet
talk-to-text feature. It also allows texting of a funeral, protests must halt during
while stopped at a red light A first violation the period one hour before the services
is a $30 fine plus court costs. A second to one hour after the funeral or burial
or subsequent violation within five years is completed. The measure is a direct
adds three points to the driver's license and response to protests that have been held
carries a $60 fine. for several years at military funerals and
Among the other new laws taking effect other events to draw attention to the
Tuesday beliefs of the Kansas-based Westboro
S* A measure that bans welfare recipients Baptist Church.


,*-' 7 '" ",




Wednesday, October 2,2013 The News Page 9

A WELCOME TO YOUR COMMUNITY CALENDAR

CA LE N D A R S" Want to see your event on this page? Call us at 863-676-3467 or
and *a email news@lakewalesnews.com.


* Wednesday, Oct. 2
Veterans Affairs, B Street Community
Center, 1 to 3 p.m., 863-679-8091.

Yoga at the Library in the Schoenoff
Meeting Room. Classes meet each Monday
andWednesday, 5:30 to 6:45 p.m. in the
Lake Wales Public Library Meeting Room.
Fees: $10 per class, $32 for four classes or
$60 for eight classes of instruction. Fees
may be paid at the City of Lake Wales
Cashier's Office, 201 West CentralAve.,
LW. Cash, checks or major credit cards are
accepted. Payments of cash or check may
be made at class. Call 863-678-4004.

Pickleball open to all from 11 a.m.
to 1:30 p.m, at Kirkland Gymnasium,
409 N. 3rd Street every Monday,
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. Contact: Carol Yarbrough at
813-478-3801 for more information.

Thursday, Oct. 3
American Legion Post 71 Meeting ev-
ery second Thursday of each month. For
more info or to join, call 863-589-5689.
Location: 43 W Park Ave., Lake Wales.

BPAC, 201 W Central Ave., 5:30 p.m.
to 6:30 p.m., Lake Wales Commission
Chamber.

e-reader Support Group for hands-on
assistance with the library's download-
able 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.

N Friday, Oct. 4
Fish fry every Friday, 6 to 8 p.m., B
Street Community Center.


Genealogy 101 every first Friday,
noon, Lake Wales Library.

Open Knitting & Crochet Group, free
and welcome to all fiber crafters 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.

* Saturday, Oct. 5
Antiques, Arts & Oddities the first
Saturday every month, Market Square
between Park and Stuart Ave. (by the
clock) plus Antiques in Toyworld Coffee
Shop on Park Ave., 205 East Park Ave.
Mike Morrow, 863-412-6960.
American LegionAuxiliary Unit 71
Meeting the first Saturday of every
month at 43 W. Park Ave., Lake Wales,
863-589-5689.
Greater Grace Outreach Ministries
"Feeding Schedule:' Location: E. C. Stuart
Park, 1st Street and Dr. J. A. Wiltshire Blvd.
Time: 11 am. These "feedings" are always
"free" and open to the community of Lake
Wales. You do not have to be "homeless,"
just "hungry" Everyone is welcome.
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.
Fall Fresh Market held on the grounds
at 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.
Contact: Maria at 813-501-3238 or email


FREE BREAKFAST
There is a Free Breakfast at B St Community Center, on the first and third Saturdays of every month, from
9 a.m. to 11 a.m. For more information, or to make donations, contact Reverend Alton Norwood at 863-618-
7641 or stop by his address at 114W. Crystal Ave., Lake Wales. Reverend Norwood has been doing free break-
fasts for the community since 2005. He has a website at http://sites.google.com/site/cbmoinclakewalesfl/.


Centralfloridaeventservices@gmail.com.

P & P Helping Hand Foundation
Gala "A Formal Introduction" from
6 to 10 p.m. at Lake Ashton Club, 4141
Ashton Club Drive. Tickets are $55. Call
877-658-5638, email gala@pphelping
hand.com or visit www.pphelpinghand.
com.

* Monday, Oct. 7
Fabric Art Exhibit at PSC Lake Wales
Arts Center from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. though
Oct. 25. Call Jean at 863-676-8426.

Airport Authority, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.,
Lake Wales City Commission Chamber,
201 W. Central Ave.

Yoga at the Library in the Schoenoff
Meeting Room. See above listing.

* Tuesday, Oct. 8
The Sassy Singers, a local women's
choral group, has rehearsals every Tuesday
from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Hope
Presbyterian Church, Wednesday, Oct. 2.

Veterans Affairs, B Street Community
Center, I to 3 p.m., 863-679-8091.

* Thursday, Oct. 3
American Legion Post 71 Meeting
every second Thursday of each month.
For more info. or to join, call 863-589-
5689. Location: 43 W Park Ave., Lake
Wales. :
.. *' :-,'. B ~"



e. ,- .N


; 7 L'


BPAC, 201 W Central Avenue,
5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m., Lake Wales
Commission Chamber.

e-reader Support Group for hands-on
assistance with the library's download-
able 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, Oct. 4
Fish fry every Friday, 6 to 8 p.m., B
Street Community Center.

Genealogy 101 every first Friday,
noon, Lake Wales Library.

Open Knitting & Crochet Group, free
and welcome to all fiber crafters 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.

* Saturday, Oct. 5
Antiques, Arts & Oddities the first
Saturday every month, Market Square
between Park and Stuart Ave. (by the
clock) plus Antiques in Toyworld Coffee
Shop on Park Ave., 205 East Park Ave.
Mike Morrow, 863-412-6960.


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Fundraiser planned for Arnold Smith


By BILL ROGERS
BROGERS@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
A fundraiser for longtime Frostproof
resident Arnold Smith is planned for
11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5 at the
Frostproof Depot, 118 E. Wall Street.
Smith, a Vietnam veteran who worked
for many years with Coca-Cola, Fruit
Division, was recently diagnosed with
colon cancer.
The event will begin with a yard sale
with many items to browse. Around 11
a.m., the kids games and activities will
begin as well as music throughout the


day. There will be door prizes and prizes
for the kids too.
There will be a cake/dessert auction,
cake walk and the local 4-H and FFA
will be on hand to sell a hot dog lunch
and other snacks. Jim Anderson of
Thomasville, Ga., will be hosting a
professional horseshoe tournament.
The fundraiser, which is being held
to assist Smith with medical and other
related costs, is being organized by the
American Legion Riders, Chapter 72
of Mulberry. Dianne Marlow, who is a
native of Frostproof, and her husband
are members of Chapter 72.


"Lots of folks have helped by way
of donations,, letting us put up flyers,
baking cakes, selling tickets and giving
of their time to work on and with this
benefit," Tucker said. "I'm so thankful
for all of those people."
During the day we will also be selling
50/50 tickets, raffle tickets and tickets
for a gun raffle as well as meal tickets
for a pork dinner which includes
Sonny's barbecue beans, slaw, roll and
tea for $8.
The meal will be served beginning at
4 p.m. and the major drawings will take
place at 5. Winners do not need to be


present to win the 50/50, raffle or gun
raffle drawings, however the name and
phone number must be on the ticket.
The American Legion Riders will host
a poker run on that same day, starting
at the American Legion in Mulberry,
stopping at several other Legion and
VFW posts and ending up at Frostproof
to draw the cards and see who is the
winner.
For those who would like to have
more information about the event,
participate in the poker run, horseshoe
tournament, donate in some way or
have any questions, call 863-640-9011.


District to hold series of hog hunts


Southwest Florida Water Management
District land managers plan to holda se-
ries of hog hunts on District land during
the 2013-2014 feral hog dog hunt season
to help reduce the wild hog population.
The District will implement a three-
phase hunting system. The first two
phases of hunts will have separate
registration processes. Top producers
from Phase 1 will be awarded free hunts
for Phase 2; top producers from Phase
2 will be asked to participate in hog
management activities for Phase 3.

Phase 1 Hunts
Registration will occur on Oct. 7,
2013, beginning at 9 a.m.
Includes nine hunts that occur
October 2013 through January 2014.
Permits are transferable.
Top two producers on each hunt,
with the exception of Conner Preserve
and Coker Prairie, will be awarded a
non-transferable registration to the
same hunt location in Phase 2, free of
charge.


LEROY
FROM PAGE 1
She also has met with civic and com-
munity leadership with speaking engage-
ments at the Lakeland, Haines City and
Frostproof chambers of commerce as well
as service organizations like the Kiwanis
and Rotary clubs.
One activity that drew kudos not only
from the board but from the non-instruc-
tional personnel's union was an early
morning visit to the district's maintenance
shops to talk with support staff.


GRANT
FROM PAGE 1

Because it would be a school-based
program, even non-documented stu-
dents would be eligible to be part of the
comprehensive package of services that
would be offered, and potentially, would
cover youngsters from birth through
graduation from high school.
She said the year-round component,
doesn't mean 52 weeks of classes. The
summer session, which would last for
about six or seven weeks, would be more
geared to be fun and give opportunities
for field trips. Nonetheless, they would
still be regular school days in terms of
time spent in the classroom.
"It will be a great experience for
them," she said. "All of the national
research says that if you can add 300
hours to either extend their day or
extend their year, that the likelihood of


Failure to follow rules or poor
behavior issues will disqualify registrant
for incentive consideration at the sole
determination of District staff. There
will be no opportunity to question
District's disqualification of a registrant.

Phase 2 Hunts
Registration will occur onJan. 13,
2014, beginning at 9 a.m.
Includes nine hunts that occur
February through April 2014.
Permits are transferable.
Top two producers on each hunt of
Phase 2 will be placed on the District's
"top producer" list and will be contact-
ed between May and September 2014
to take part in feral hog management
hunts on an as-needed basis, free of
charge.
Failure to follow rules or poor
behavior issues will disqualify registrant
for incentive consideration at the sole
determination of District staff. There
will be no opportunity to question
District's disqualification of a registrant.

"She knows it's not just the classroom
teachers, ir's also about the custodial staff,
the cafeteria workers and administration
support people," Mululenax said. With a
schedule jammed with meetings, LeRoy
told the board, it has been hard to get to
as many of the county's 166 schools as she
originally had hoped.
The school district's website Thursday
launched a "Tr'ace Her Tacks" program
where users can see which schools she has
visited and when.
One area that still needs improve-
ment, said Board Member Tim Harris,
is the diversity of both leadership and
in the classroom. LeRoy's plan called for


their success increases greatly."
She said that component of the
plan will actually happen with or
without the grant, since next summer,
LeRoy is planning on placing one of
her "Superintendent's Academies" in
Frostproof that will provide many of the
same learning opportunities and support
that the grant would create.
SLeRoy said the district is hoping to hear
by January or February if their request is
successful;.t,
She said the other non-educational
-components of the grant program are
very attractive options as well.
"What's really neat about it, we're
going to offer other services. We're
going to offer medical services, services
from birth to age 5, we'll have dental
services, services for eyeglasses, social
and emotional services, nutritional
services for children. That's what a
full-service approach is," she said. "Not
only does it educate our children, it
wraps around other services to ensure


Phase 3 "As-Needed"
Management Hunts
Includes management hunts that
occur May through September 2014.
Only those registrants that qualify
as top producers following the Phase
2 hunts will be contacted to take part
in management hunts during this
period.
Management hunts offered to top
producers will be free of charge and
non-transferable.
All 14 Phase 2 top producers will
be offered participation in a minimum
of two management hunts throughout
the non-hunting season.
All hunts will adhere to the hog-dog
format. No still hunts will be available.
To view the 2013-2014 schedules,
visit: http://hoghunts.watermatters.
org.
Wild hogs, which are not native to
Florida, feed on roots, tubors and
grubs by rooting with their broad
snouts and can leave an area looking
like a plowed field. They also prey

"identifying a diverse and talented senior
leadership team."
Harris said the percentage of Hispanic
students countywide was not reflected in
either the classroom or in administration.
Harris said she "needs to focus on that."
LeRoy explained that the district's
Human Resources Department was
working with the Ana Mendez University in
Puerto Rico to lure more Hispanic teachers
and administrators to the county, and that
would stay on her priority list.
One of her biggest hurdles since taking
over the district was digging the system out
of a budgetary hole. The system was about
$12 million in the red when she took over


that our children are successful."
Children would all be issued iPads
under thegrant, she said, and parents
would have access to support for that
type of technology as well.
"We believe we're very competitive,"
LeRoy said about the chances of actually
getting funded. "We fit what they're
looking for and we think we've been
pretty innovative about the grant."
Juan Seda, the district's Director of
ESOL, served as LeRoy's translator to the
crowd of about 100 parents and students.
Ben Hill Griffin Jr. Elementary's student
enrollment is almost exactly 50 percent
Hispanic, Principal Patti McGill noted.
She also told parents that the district
is looking to add more Hispanics to the
central staff so that when parents call,
they can be helped in the language of
their choice.
"That's been a gap that we have not
filled that we need to fill. I'm about cus-
tomer service for our entire community,"
LeRoy added.


on native wildlife, compete with
native species for food and transmit
diseases to other wildlife, livestock
and humans. Additionally, hogs may
facilitate the spread of exotic plant
species by transporting seeds and/or
providing germination sites through
rooting.
The District allows hogs to be con-
trolled through hunts when damage
they cause is at unacceptable levels.
Damage from hogs is occurring more
frequently and with increasing severity.
The District-managed properties
will be temporarily closed to the pub-
lic during the hog hunts. Only permit-
ted hunters will be allowed access. In
addition to obtaining a permit online,
maps and hunting rules of the areas
where the hunts will take place are
available on the District's website-at
HogHunts.WaterMatters.org.
This is the sixth consecutive year for
the hunts. Last year's'hunts removed
428 hogs from four different tracts of
land throughout the District.

and now is back in the blackTbe staff
worked hard to put this all together," LeRoy
said. "'The whole new leadership tear.,s
molded togetherquickly to makethe best '
of the budget."
The budget is still slightly shy of it's 5
percent savings, but at just more than 3."
percent, it has met the state'stquirnimenis.
"I just want to thank Suierintendent-'
LeRoy for this wonderful plan,"
Cunningham said. "Thanks on behalf of
the kids. She is turning this ship around
and its being felt throughout the system."
Mullenax added that LeRoy "had
just what we were looking for in a new -
superintendent"


STABBING
FROM PAGE

Rios threatened to harmr the wit-
nesses if they did not back away from
the scene and threatened them by
saying they better not call the police.
Following the attack, Rios was seen
putting Stoudemire into Rios's gray 2010
Hyundai Sonata.
The witnesses were in fear of Rios af-
ter he made, what they believed to be, a
credible threat toward them and noted
that as the reason for their delayed Sept
22 reporting of the incident
Rios has an extensive criminal history,
according to the LWPD.
Anyone who has information regard-
ing this investigation is asked to call
Det. Bill Raebig at (863) 678-4223, ext.
264, Det Alvin Maultsby (863) 678-4223,
ext 265 or Heartland Crime Stoppers at
(800) 226-8477.


The Fotproof Ns Jim Gouvellis Publishe.
JT h e F ro stp ro o f N ew s lPaul Northrop Sales Manager Jeff Roslow Editor leff Roslow- Editor-..Brian Ackley Mafgmng Editor
___ ^,, -___. _
Published every Wednesdayat 14 West Wall Street, Frostproof FL 33843 by SUBSCRIPTION PRICE IN-COUNI) MAIL -' OUT OF STATE SUBSCRIPTION
Sun Coast Media Group, Inc. at its Office. Six Months ............ 12.00 One Year...:............$19.50 Six Months............$22.00 OneYear.._.,.. .....$36.00
Periodical postage paid at Frostprbof,; Florida and additional Entry Office
ePhone (863) 676-3467 *Fax (863) 678-1297 Postmaster: Send address SBSIIC.PTIONPRICE. OER-FRIDACOUNTI ; -. ,.
changes to 140 East Smart Avenue, Lake Wales, FL 33853-4198 S Mont-"...........$2p.j 2. -; .."."..


Page 10 The News


Wednesday, October 2,2013







District to hold series of hog hunts ____________________


Southwest FloridaWater Management
District land managers plan to hold a
series of hog hunts on District land during
the 2013-2014 feral hog dog hunt season to
help reduce the wild hog population.
The District will implement a three-phase
hunting system. The first two phases of
hunts will have separate registration process-
es. Top producers from Phase 1 will be
awarded free hunts for Phase 2; top produc-
ers from Phase 2 will be asked to participate
in hog management activities for Phase 3.
Phase 1 Hunts
Registration will occur on Oct 7,2013,
beginning at 9 a.m.
Includes nine hunts that occur
October 2013 through January 2014.
Permits are transferable.
Top two producers on each hunt, with
the exception of Conner Preserve and
Coker Prairie, will be awarded a non-trans-
ferable registration to the same hunt
location in Phase 2, free of charge.
Failure to follow rules or poor be-
havior issues will disqualify registrant
for incentive consideration at the sole
determination of District staff. There will
be no opportunity to question District's
disqualification of a registrant.
Phase 2 Hunts
Registration will occur on Jan. 13,2014,
beginning at 9 a.m.
Includes nine hunts that occur
February through April 2014.
Permits are transferable.
Top two producers on each hunt of
Phase 2 will be placed on the District's
"top producer" list-and will be contacted
between May and September 2014 to take
part in feral hog management hunts on an
as-needed basis, free of charge.
Failure to follow rules or poor be-
-havior issues will disqualify registrant
for incentive consideration at the sole
determination of District staff. There will
be no opportunity to question District's
disnaulifieatinn nf a reoitrnnt


Phase 3 "As-Needed"
Management Hunts
Includes management hunts that
occur May through September 2014.
Only those registrants that qualify as
top producers following the Phase 2 hunts
will be contacted to take part in manage-
ment hunts during this period.
Management hunts offered to top
producers will be free of charge and
non-transferable.
All 14 Phase 2 top producers will be
offered participation in a minimum of
two management hunts throughout the
non-hunting season.
All hunts will adhere to the hog-dog
format. No still hunts will be available.
To view the 2013-2014 schedules, visit:
http://hoghunts.watermatters.org.
Wild hogs, which are not native to
Florida, feed on roots, tubors and grubs
by rooting with their broad snouts and
Scan leave an area looking like a plowed
field. They also prey on native wildlife,
compete with native species for food
and transmit diseases to other wildlife,
livestock and humans. Additionally,
hogs may facilitate the spread of exotic
plant species by transporting seeds and/
or providing germination sites through
rooting.
The District allows hogs to be controlled
through hunts when damage they cause is
at unacceptable levels. Damage from hogs
is occurring more frequently and with
increasing severity.
The District-managed properties will
be temporarily closed to the public during
the hog hunts. Only permitted hunters
will be allowed access. In addition to ob-
taining a permit online, maps and hunting
rules of the areas where the hunts will
take place are available on the District's
website at HogHunts. WaterMatters.org.
This is the sixth consecutive year for the
hunts. Last year's hunts removed 428 hogs
from four different tracts of land through-
lut the Tistrict.


Get the edu

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Medical Assistant EMT/Paramedic
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|Or visit www.Fortis.edu


Sandra Mize, 63, was asleep when she heard someone break in through the
back door of her home. She grabbed the .22-cal. handgun' she keeps by her
bed and ran into her dark living room. Mize could see the silhouette of a man
in her kitchen and warned him that she was armed. The man approached her
despite her warnings. Mize fired once. The intrudera'dvanced to the living room
where he collapsed on the sofa. Mize kept her gun aimed at the intruder and
asked him if he had been hit, but received no response. Soon after, police arrived
and the intruder made his getaway attempt. He leapt from the sofa and tried to
flee through the back door, but was met by a police dog. Officers arrested the
35-year-old perpetrator, who was uninjured. He has reportedly been jailed on
two counts of burglary. (The Spokesman Review, Spokane, WA, 4/4/13)
Two teenage boys were spotted by a neighbor as they loaded items from the
cabin next door into a vehicle parked outside. The youths wore what appeared
to be blood-spattered clothing. The neighbor retrieved a firearm and confronted
the interlopers. They were held at gunpoint until police arrived. The teens had
run away from a juvenile rehabilitation camp just two days before. They had bro-
ken into the cabin and brutally murdered the elderly couple staying there before
the armed citizen was able to stop them. (The Kansas City Star, Springfield, MO,
4/24/13)
Passengers were picked up by a limousine driver and driven to a nightclub. Af-
terward, the party was taken to a convenience store. Two vehicles followed the
- limousine from the convenience store arid pulled up on either side ofthe limo
forcing the chauffeurto stop. There was an attempted robbery during which bul-
lets riddled the limousine. Two passengers sustained non-life-threatening inju-
ries. The chauffeur, who has a concealed carry permit, returned fire, fending off
the attackers. (Limousine, Charter & Tour magazine, St. Petersburg, FL, 4/2/13)

Tattoo artist Sean Rodriguez was working one afternoon when he was alerted
to an assault taking place outside Black Cobra Tattoo. Six men could be seen as-
saulting an individual in the parking lot. "I couldn't just sit back and watch an
innocent person being hurt, ..."said Rodriguez. He grabbed the firearm he is li-
Scensed to carry and approached the group of men. Upon seeing the gun, the
suspects fled. Rodriguez never fired a shot, nor did he point the gun in their di-
rection. "That was just an incident [sic] of a responsible gun owner doing what
They're supposed to do," Rodriguez explained. The victim was treated for minor
injuries and nothing vwas stolen. It was last reported that all six suspects are still
at large. (The Daily Times, Salisbury, MD, 3/21/13)

A man in his early 30's entered Armen's House of Music one afternoon, looked
Around and left. He returned just a few minutes later with a wooden club and
began attacking the owner's wife, Sylvia Armen, who was working in the store
Sat the time. The owner, Alfred Armen, heard the commotion and ran to his wife's
aid. He tried to defend his wife and fought with the suspect before shooting him
to death. Mr. and Mrs. Armen were later taken to a hospital with head injuries and
are-expected to recover. According to police, there was no motive behind the at-
tack. (WTAE.com, Bethel Park, PA, 4/27/13)

Shaelynn Burton, 25, was asleep in her home when she heard someone bang-
ing on the front door at about 4 a.m. When Burton answered the door, a woman
forced her way into the residence.The women got into a physical altercation and
Burton was able to pin the woman against a wall. Burton told the woman that
she had children in the home and that she needed to leave. The woman report-
edly threatened the lives of Burton and her children, so Burton ran upstairs to
grab her gun. She held the woman at gunpoint until, police arrived. (Tribune
Chronicle, Warren, OH, 4/17/13) ..
It was around 10:30 p.m. when Matt Fugate heard a commotion from inside his
home. When Fugate ran to investigate, he found two men assaulting his brother,
John Fugate. One of the suspects was reportedly brandishing what turned out
to be a pellet gun. When Fugate saw his brother in danger, he did not hesitate to
take action,"I raced for the gun vault and had my gun in my hand in five seconds,-
..." he explained. Fugate ordered the intruders not to move and to keep their
hands up. While Fugate held the intruders at gunpoint, his brother was able to
call police. There were no serious injuries reported. Matt Fugate later comment-
ed on the ordeal, "I was scared and angry ... [but] I'm relieved that nothing bad
came of it... that it ended the way it did, peacefully'." (TheBlaze.com, Evansville,
IN, 4/27/13) .


The News Page 11


Wednesday,/October 2,2013


IN





PaQe 12 The News Wednesday, October ~, 2013


SPORTS I


GA


PHOTOS BY K.M. THORNTON
Frostproof's Eric Richardson gets ready to jump on this loose ball during junior varsity football
action last week at Faris Brannen Stadium. The Bulldogs, who opened the year with three
straight wins, hosted Sebring. The Blue Streaks varsity had a bye last week, so some of their
players played in the JV game. Frostproof held a 30-114 lead, but couldn't hold it in the second
half and eventually dropped its first game of the season, 34-30. On this play, a big hit by Donique
Rosius (No. 9) caused the fumble.


Any running back is only as good as the big guys up front who open the holes for them. Here,
Frostproof linemen Shane Scmidt (No. 54), Brian Becerra (No. 51) and Brice Smith (No, 55) make
sure there is plenty of room to rumble for teammate Ricky McFarlane.


Gang tackling is a beautiful thing to a defensive coach, so this play featuring Adrian Centeno
(No. 56), Eric Richardson (No. 8) and Donique Roius (No. 9) make Frostproof coaches smile a little
last Thursday at Farris Brannen Stadium. All three of the team's remaining games are on the road
this fall, at Avon Park Thursday, at DeSoto Oct. 10 and at Mulberry on Oct. 17.


ite Outing looks to tiptoe up the near sideline in action last week against Sebring. The Frost-
of JV team came into that game with a perfect three-win start to the season, which included
a 20-8 win over Fort Meade, with an impressive effort in the red zone by the Bulldog defense, and
a 16-0 shutout of take Placid which included a goal-line stand to preserve the blanking.


Frostproof's Devil Lewis left one would-betackler in his wake, and carries another on his back, in
junior varsity football action last week at Faris Brannen Stadium. The Bulldogs no-huddle offense
proved to be explosive, but one of two mistakes against a bigger than usual JV team that Sebring
brought allowed the Blue Streaks to pull out a late win.


WedneSday, October 1, 2013


-^ ^- ,.


a


Paae 12 The News








































Polk State Theatre will kick off its 2013-14 season on Oct. 2 with Pride & Prejudice. Polk State Theatre is using the works of artist
Leonid Afremov to illustrate its posters and fliers this season, including this work, titled Tango 2, to promote Pride & Prejudice.


AlIl About Love

Polk State Theatre Kicks Off 2013-14
Season with "Pride & Prejudice"


'Polk Sfate'Theatre will kick off its
love-themed season with the Jane
'Austen classic Pride & Prejudice.
The show will run Oct. 2-5
and 9-12 at the Polk State Winter
Haven YFine Arts Theatre, 999 Ave.
H N.E. All shows are at 7:30 p.m.
Shows are free to College students
and employees with ID, and all
high school students. Tickets for
the general public are $8. The Oct.
2 show is a free preview.
Polk State Speech and Theatre
Professor Paul Carbonell said this
is the first time the department's
performances will follow a season-
long theme.
"It reflects a deeper level
of planning within Polk State
Theatre, and a more cohesive
approach to the season among the
directors and set designers," said
Carbonell, who is the producer of
Pride & Prejudice.
For the first themed season, he
said, "love" was a natural choice.
"Everyone can relate to love,
audience members and perform-
ers alike," he said.


"Even our students, who may
be inexperienced in romantic
love, can channel the feeliiings of
love they have known into their
performances. They may be think-
ing about beloved grandmother
who died, but they're still able to
conjure those emotions to connect
with their characters."
And for a season all about love,
Carbonell added, Pride & Prejudice
is a perfect fit.
"This is a timeless romance,"
he said. "This play and this story
will be done forever. It is literally a
cornerstone of English literature.
It's going to live on for generations,
so why not expose our students
and our community to it."
Based on Austen's novel, Pride
& Prejudice is a love story set
among the British upper class of
the 1800s. It's an enduring tale full
of romance, scandal and humor
that inspired a 2005 film version
starring Keira Knightley.
Polk State Theatre will put a
couple creative twists on the play.
For one, it will be performed in an


intimate, "in the round" format,
vith just 115 seats positioned
around a platform atop the Fine
Arts Theatre stage.
.The setup of the show is meant
to complement the delivery of the
play. Polk State is using an adapta-
tion by British director Marcus
Goodwin. Rather than following a
dramatized script, it is performed
in a style called activated narra-
tive, which means every word of
the story is acted out.
"Because of the style, we
wanted it to be very intimate,"
said Director Ilene Fins. "For the
audience, it's going to feel like they
dived right into the book."
Taken together, the staging and
style of Polk's Pride & Prejudice
may be unlike anything else audi-
ences have experienced, Fins said.
Polk State Theatre's love-filled
season will continue with The
Fantasticks in November, Brighton
Beach Memoirs in February, and
William Shakespeare's Romeo &

PRIDE 13


Polk Student Wins Coca-Cola Scholarship
Polk State student Slade, P
Femandes has won the Coca-Cola
Leaders of Promise Scholarship Ai TI
through Phi Theta Kappa, the PI HI I T H
international honor society of two- 0T
year colleges. '- -
He is the first from the College to .
ever win the award.
Fernandes is a member of Polk .i
State Winter Haven's Xi Pi chapter
of Phi Theta Kappa.
Winners of the Coca-Cola
Leaders of Promise Scholarship are
selected based on their academic -.- -W.-.
performance and other criteria.
"Slade has worked very, very
hard to advance both himself Slade Femandes is the first Polk student to receive the Coca-Cola Leaders of Promise


SCHOLARSHIP 14


Scholarship through Phi Theta Kappa, the international honor society of two-year
colleges.


Polk State Approved

For Bachelor's

Degree in Aerospace

Polk State College has received approval for
its fourth baccalaureate degree, the Bachelor of
Science in Aerospace Sciences.
The State Board of Education in September
granted unanimous approval for the new degree.
The College plans to launch the new degree
in fall 2014. It will be the first public college or
university in the state to offer the degree.
"This is a huge milestone for the College and
the region we serve," said Polk State President
Eileen Holden.
"Our Aerospace Program was developed to
address, on a local level, an international need
for pilots, flight instructors, and other aviation
personnel. Now, with the bachelor's degree, we
willbe able to provide more advanced training
to better address those needsand prepare our
students for successful careers in aviation."
The Bachelor of Science in Aerospace Science
extends the existing aerospace education.
pipeline at the
College.
SIn "
January, the .
College launched its
Associate of Science in
Professional Pilot Science to
prepare students to become pilots
and flight instructors. Then in August, it
added the Associate of Science in Aerospace
Administration to ready students ,
for management positions at 4'\
airports, airlines and
a wide variety of
related operations.
Both degrees were
Developed in response to B
demand from local airports, the
Central Florida Aerospace Academy, and other
members of the area aviation community.
The Bachelor of Science in Aerospace Science
continues the College's work to provide afford-
able, accessible aviation education.
"I'm jumping for joy right now," said Ricardo
Garcia, a member of Polk Stare's District Board
of Trustees, owner and operator of Gulf Coast
Axionics, and advisory board member at the
Central Florida Aerospace Academy.
"This new degree will make the students more
marketable, and allows them to further their
education locally and affordably. I'm very much
excited."..,. ,' .
The new degree will include concenttgd'ons in .
both Professional Pilot Science and':Aspace
Administration; Thedegree willbp'. .t ..
anyone with a t4eqt-;wOb. i 'a-,
regionally acedi ch6 o
least a 2.0 grad pomit ave e.
Polkj te Aerospace Proa
,.


e







Polk Alumna Makes Every
Moment Count forPatients.


News@polk features content produced by Polk.State
College to tell the stories of its impact on individual
students and Polk County as a whole..
All content is from news.polk.edu, the College's news
service" "
Comments and news tips may be submitted by e-mail
to news@polkedu or by calling 863.298.6872.
Additional information on the College is available
online at polkedu or by calling 863.297.1000.
Polk Si3e. College, establishedl in. 396,.serves over
2j0001students annuallywith a range ofworkforee-
reld associate's and, bachelor's degees. as well
as avari..,of conilminug edutcatini andi cettificate
p1ogialms.
The College's physical locations include:

Polk State Airside Center
3515 Aviation Drive
Lakeland, FL 33811 -

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

Polk State Lakeland
3425 Winter Lake Road
Lakeland, FL 33803

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


As Polk State alumna Renee Heacock knows
well, a single moment can change everything.
For Heacock, "the moment" came on a Fort
Myers soccer field and led her to play for Polk.
Now, in her work as a Registered Nurse at
Lakeland Regional Medical Center, Heacock
makes moments count for her patients,
comforting them when she doesn't have to,
reassuring them when
they need itmost. PRIDE
"I just always ask PRID
myself, 'Would I want of
my nurse to treat me like O
this?'" said Heacock. "It's POLK
about treating others
like you would want to
be treated."
Heacock, 25, a resident of Lakeland, grew up
playing soccer in Tirusuille, defending against
dithe opposing team as a stopper and loving
every second of the game.
As high school graduation approached,
however, Heacock figured her playing days
were done.
"I'm 5'3," and at the time probably only 110
pounds," she said. "I'm not big and powerful,
and I just didn't think I had what colleges were
looking for."
During the State Cup in Fort Myers, where
Heacock was playing with her club team, her
post-high school plans began to change -
and it all started with one conversation with
former Polk soccer coach Bill Read.
"He walked up to me and asked me where
I was going to play the next year," she said. "I
ended up getting a full scholarship and finding
a great place to go to school."
Read. who was at the State Cup to recruit,
said he recognized in Heacock that special
blend of attitude and athleticism.
"She was tenacious and had a lot of spunk,"
Read said. "She's a great girl who always
worked hard."
Playing outside defender, Heacock contrib-
uted to the Eagles going 14-1 and capturing
the Region8 title in 2006. The next season
was even bigger, with the Eagles going 20-3,
capturing the Region 8 and District F title, and
earning a bid to the NJCAA Division 1 National
Championship.


a special spot in Heacock's heart, she said.
"It was really easy to transition to Polk.
There were maybe 30 students in a class, and
if you needed to ask your professor a question,
you could do it right there in class," she said.
"We had soccer practice every day. Coach
Read was really laidback and calm. He wanted
us to play but also love the game.",
When she completed her Associate in Arts,
Heacock planned on staying at Polk to contin-
ue in a Health Sciences field, but the chance
to play her game for a bit longer lured her to
Florida Southern College. .'
While there, Heacock was named Second
Team All-South by the National Soccer
Coaches Association of America, becoming the
first FSC defender to earn the honor.
It was also at FSC that she decided to study
nursing, a challenging, exciting, fast-paced
field full of opportunities.
She graduated with her Bachelor of Science
in Nursing from FSC in 2010 and went straight
to work in the- emergency department at
LRMC.
In the years since, she's developed a repu-
tation as a nurse who makes time to give a
little extra to her patients even despite her
stressful, nonstop surroundings.
"We work in a very fast-paced environment,
but she manages her time very well," said
Sara Neu, a nursing supervisor at the hospital.
She's able to multitasklso that she cain spend
more time with her patients."


AEROSPACE
FROM PAGE 1

Crump said s rudents who earn the new
degree have a competitive advantage in
the aviadon labor market.
"Abachelor's degree is needed to be:
hired at any major airline," he said.
"Even if you're not trying to get hired
at a commercial airline, having knowl-
edge bey ond just your pilot certificates
will make your resume stand out. On
the Aerospace Administration side, a
bachelors degree is going to be required
for any mid-level or higher position."
Crump added that even those who
didn't earn an associate's degree in
Aerospacebut who hold Federal
Aviation Administration pilot cerdifi-
cations will be able to earn the new
bachelor's degree, preparing them for
career advancement.
Development of the new degree in-
volved months of research and intensive


collaboration Iwith the area aviation
community and other Florida College
System institutions working together as
the Florida College System Aerospace
Consortium.
The College also surveyed its students
and aviation employers to gauge the
need for the new degree.
Among the findings the College sub-
mitted to the state was that, according
to the Florida Department of Economic
Opportunity, there were 8,093 aviation-
related jobs statewide in 2012, with 375
annual job openings projected through
2020.
However, existing similar programs
within the state, offered at private.
institutions Jacksonville University,
Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University,
and the Florida Institute of Technology,
produced a combined 250 graduates
Sin 2009-10. That number, the College
indicated, includes an untold number of
out-of-state students.
Plus, College research showed that
- with an impending global pilot shortage


- Boeing predicts one million com-
mercial airline pilots and maintenance
technicians will be needed in the next
two decades and other factors at
play within aviation, the state's need for
trained aerospace personnel is growing
by the day.
Polk's Bachelor of Science in
Aerospace Science will go a long way in
addressing that need by offering aspir-
ing pilots, flight instructors and airport
managers the most affordable option in
Florida for attaining a bachelor's degree.
In its degree proposal submitted to
the state, the College included letters of
support from a wide range of airlines
and related operations, including
Airbus, American Eagle Airlines, the
Bartow Municipal Airport Development
Authority, Expresslet Airlines, FedEx,
the Florida Aero Club, the Florida
Airports Council, the Florida College
System Aerospace Consortium, Fort
Lauderdale/Hollywood International
Airport, GoJet Airlines, the Jacksonville
Aviation Authority, Lakeland Linder


Regional Airport, the National Aviation
Academy, the Polk Aviation Alliance,
the Polk County School Board,'Silver
Airways, Spirit Airlines, SUN 'n FUN,
Miami-based Wayman Flight Training,
and Winter Haven Municipal Airport.
Among the words of support ex-
pressed to the State Board were these
from Gene Conrad, director of Lakeland
Linder Regional Airport:
."With the widely publicized prob-
ability of a pilot shortage in the airline
industry, pilot candidates will be sought
after for years to come. LLRA recognizes
the advanced flight training and experi-
ence Polk State College will be providing
to produce quality, professional, airline-
ready pilots. LLRA salutes Polk State
College's willingness to fill this industry
void."
The College's other baccalaureate
programs include the Bachelor of
Applied Science in Supervision and
Management, Bachelor of Science in
Nursing and Bachelor of Science in
Criminal Justice.


Polk-a ateEet aleda


Oct. 2-5, 9-12
Polk State Theatre Presents Pride & Prejudice
Polk State Winter Haven Fine Arts Theatre
999 Ave. H N.E., Winter Haven
7:30 p.m.
Free to all College students and employees, and all
high school students. General public is $8. Oct. 2 is a
free preview. Tickets sold by reservation. See polk.edu
for more information.

Oct.7
Quilting Exhibit
Polk State Winter Haven Fine Arts Gallery
999 Ave. H N.E., Winter Haven
Monday-Thursday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Free and open to public. Exhibit closes Oct. 24.


Oct. 13
Over 55 Show Band presents Ellington's Era
Polk State Winter Haven Fine Arts Theatre
999 Ave. H N.E., Winter Haven
2 p.m.
$8


Oct. 19
FallFest
Polk State Winter Haven
999 Ave. H N.E.
Craft show, kids zone, music, police and EMS
demonstrations, pumpkin patch, haunted house
9 a.m. to 3 p.m.


Oct. 19,20
Polk State Music Concerts
Polk State Winter Haven Fine Arts Theatre
999 Ave. H N.E.
Oct. 19 show is at 7 p.m.; Oct. 20 is at 2:30 p.m.
$5 :.


Oct. 26
Voices of the People: America, America
Polk State Lake Wales Arts Center
1099 State Road 60 East
7 p.m.
Free


October 2013


2 PQlk State-College-





October 2013 Polk State College 3


Polk Graduate Receives


Full Scholarship to


Sarah Lawrence College


Mayra Hidalgo Salazar, an undocumented immigrant, graduate
College and has received a full scholarship to attend Sarah Lam
It was moving day for Mayra Hidalgo Salazar
recently, and never had the sight of cardboard boxes
been so sweet.
That's because she was on her way to Yonkers,
N.Y., where in early September she began classes
at Sarah Lawrence College, one of the nation's top
private liberal arts colleges.
It's a destination that for years Hidalgo Salazar, an
undocumented immigrant from Costa Rica, could
only dream of, and one she reached after having
first studied at Polk State College, an institution that
gave her a chance when she needed it most.
"If Polk State College hadn't opened its doors to
me, I don't think I would have any hope of finishing
my education," Hidalgo Salazar said.
Hidalgo Salazar has lived in Lakeland since she
was just six montb.s old, when her family came from
Costa Rica in search of a better life and new oppor-
tunities. Her undocumented status was of little con-
sequence as she grew up, attending Rochelle School
of the Arts and the Lois Cowles Harrison Center for
the Visual and Performing Arts, where she sang and
dreamed of becoming a chorus director.
She graduated from high school in 2009 and was
accepted to Florida State University's vocal perfor-
mance program, but it was also about that time that
all the difficulties that come with being undocu-
mented became her harsh reality.
No law at either the federal or state level bars an
undocumented immigrant from attending a college
or university, said Polk State Director of Student
Enrollment Services and Registrar Kathy Bucklew.
However, as Hidalgo Salazar found, that doesn't
mean it's easy for undocumented immigrants to get
a higher education.
"Think about it... I didn't have a driver's license,
so I couldn't get around town. I didn't have an ID to
get an apartment. And the cost I didn't qualify for
(the Florida Bright Futures Scholarship Program) or


any financial aid, none of that,"
she said.
With FSU out of reach, Hidalgo
Salazar turned to Polk State.
According to Bucldew, Polk State
currently has about 1,100 interna-
tional students enrolled, and 10 of
those are undocumented.
For those students like
Hidalgo Salazar the College
opens the door to a degree.
"You put in your application like
any other student and you can
attend," Bucklew said. "We really
ed from Polk State do want to help these students."
Arence College. Like at other institutions,
undocumented students at Polk
Sf must pay out-of-state tuition, but
evenstill, the College is still the most affordable
option in Polk.
Indeed, for Hidalgo Salazar, the College was
what she could afford, but once she arrived on
campus, she also found the academic and student
life she craved. She studied in the College's Honors
Program, participated in theStudent Governument
Association at Polk State Lakeland, and was a
member of the College's chapter of SWER, Students
Working for. Equal Rights, an organization that
advocates for immigrant rights. She was also able to
receive a Hispanic Heritage Month scholarship-from
the Polk State Foundation.
"Polk State really served as not only an invigorat-
ing academic outlet, but it also gave me a sense of
progress. If it hadn't been for the opportunity that
Polk State gave me at that time in my life, I feel like I
would have gone crazy," she said.
In 2011, Hidalgo Salazar graduated with her
Associate in Arts degree. A bachelor's degree was
still cost-prohibitive, so she put her education
on hold she didn't know for how long and
threw herself into activism, including serving on
the boards of United We Dream, a national immi-
grant organization, and the Florida Immigration
Coalition.
Last year, a new federal policy, Deferred Action
for Childhood Arrivals, went into effect. It allows
undocumented immigrants under 31, who were
brought to the country before they were 16 and
meet other criteria, to be exempt from deportation
and to apply for a two-year work-permit.
Hidalgo Salazar received her work permit earlier
this year, as well as a modified Social Security card,
which allowed her to get a driver's license.
It was also in 2012 that a personal connection
MAYRA 14


POLK STATE
Lake Wales

Polk State Lake Wales ArtsCenter
1099 Florida 60, Lake Wales, FL 33853


Am.. S^^^



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PRIDE
FROM PAGE 1
Juliet in April.
Polk State is selling reserved tickets for Pride &
Prejudice. To reserve tickets, contact Cultural Events
Coordinator Sharon Bevis at sbevis@polk.edu or
863.297.1050. Only 115 tickets will be available per
show; 90 tickets will be reserved, with the remainder
available on a first-come basis. Reserved tickets
must be claimed by 7:15 p.m. on the night of the
show.
All shows will start promptly at 7:30 p.m.; no late
seating.
The cast of Pride & Prejudice includes:
Briana Martin of Orlando as Jane Bennet
Kayla Borg of Lakeland as Elizabeth Bennet
Alayna Shumate of Auburndale as Mary Bennet/
Miss de Bourgh
,Alisha Bermudez of Holbrook, N.Y., as Kitty
Bennet/Miss Darcy
Kristen Gonzalez of Lakeland as Lydia Bennet
Andrew Strong of Lakeland as Mr. Bennet
Kaylee Bledsoe of Winter Haven as Mrs. Bennet
Morgan Macey of Lakeland as Lady Catherine/
Housekeeper
Gisella Hemrnandez of Auburndale as Charlotte/l
Mrs. Hurst/Mrs. Gardiner
Ashley Kochenburger of Lakeland as Miss Bingley
Yusak Comas of Poinciana as Mr. Darcy


Rico Borrero of Poinciana as Mr. Bingley
RyanWingfield of Frostproof as Rev. Collins/An
Officer
Jared Waters of Winter Haven as Mr. Wickham/
Capt. Carter
Patrick Gustave of Winter Haven as Sir Wmin. Lucas
Skyler Knopp of Auburndale as Mr. Denny/
Jenkins/Jacobs/Col. Fitzwilliam/violinist
Michael King of Winter Haven as Mr. Hurst/Mr.
Gardiner
In addition to Carbonell and Fins, the crew for
the play includes:
KentAltman, lighting/sound designer
Lizett Echevarria, assistant stage manager
Mark Hartfield, production manager
Michael King, assistant technical director/
carpenter
Bobby Lanier, crew
Robin Lusk, stage manager
Tyler Mathis, rehearsal assistant/crew chief
Orlando'Mora,-assistant technical director/
electrician
Stephen Packard, scenic designer
Laurel Renfroe, choreographer
James Sharp, technical director
Bonnie Tyer; costume designer
LionelWood, properties designer

In addition to Polk State Theatre, Polk State Fine
Arts include Music and VisuIalArts, all of which enjoy
outstanding statewvide reputations.


We arePolk.


October 2013


Polk State College 3







Polk State Receives $1.6 Million Department of Labor Grant


Polk State College has been awarded
$1.6 million from the U.S. Department
of Labor as part of a multimillion-dol-
lar, nationwide grant program aimed
at preparing workers in growing
industries.
In late September, Secretary of Labor
Thomas E. Perez announced $474.5
million in grant funding for community
colleges and universities across the
country to develop and expand inno-
vative training programs in partnership
with local employers.
The grants are part of the Trade
Adjustment Assistance Community
College and Career Training grant pro-
gram, a $2 billion initiative to expand
training for unemployed workers,
especially those impacted by foreign
trade.
The Department of Labor announced
57 grant awards last month, including
Polk State's $1.6 million.
The College will use the grant
funding to add a Mechanical Design
and Fabrication concentration to its
Engineering Technology degree; cur-
rently the degree offers a specialization
in Advanced Manufacturing. The grant


will also support welding instruction at
Traviss Career Center.
"There is a strong need for machin-
ists in our community," said Eric Roe,
Engineering Technology program direc-
tor. "With this funding, we will enhance
our degree program, update curricu-
lum, and purchase the most state-of-
the-art equipment to train our students
in computer numerically controlled
-- or CNC milling andlathing, skills
that are very much in demand among
small and mid-sized manufacturers in
Central Florida."
The grant funding will also be used to
purchase new equipment and software
for Traviss' welding program, again
to address local demand for skilled
welders.
"We're very excited about the op-
portunity to not only partner with
Polk State," said David Wiggs, assistant
director of curriculum at Traviss. "But
it's a win, win, win because we get to
purchase some. needed capital items
and help local businesses."
Wiggs said the-money will be used
to replace older welding equipment
wiih the most up-to-date equipment


available. Traviss will also create
tailored courses for area businesses
who need their workers to learn or
improve their skills in certain aspects of
welding.
Roe added the College and Traviss are
working to strengthen their articulation
partnership, so that students who com-
plete the welding program can more
seamlessly transition to the College's
Engineering Technology degree.
The machining and welding curricu-
lums will both be aligned with national
standards, allowing students to earn,
certification from the National Institute
for Metalworking Skills and American
Welding Society.
Polk State's award was part of $12.7
million awarded to the Southeastern
Economic and Education Leadership
Consortium, a partnership between six
colleges in Florida, North Carolina and
Tennessee focused on improving the
skills and employment of individuals in
manufacturing.
Polk State was one of 11 Florida
College System institutions to receive
funding from the DOL. All total, the
Florida institutions will receive $30.5


million to support programs that
will prepare workers for positions in
growing industries such as supply
chain management and information
technology.
"With this funding, colleges will be
more equipped to meet the needs of
the ever-evolving global marketplace,"
said Florida College System Chancellor
Randy Hanna. "I commend our col-
leges for their hard work in providing
high-quality and affordable training for
Florida's workforce."
SThis is the second DOL grant the
College has received in the past year.
In Sept; 2012, it received $1.2 million
to provide accelerated training in
advanced manufacturing.
Polk State's Engineering Technology
associate's degree prepares students for
employment and provides additional
training in advanced manufacturing
and high-technology industries. Polk
State also houses the Manufacturing
Talent Development Institute, a
statewide resource that develops indus-
try-driven training strategies, educa-
tional programs and certifications for
the advanced manufacturing industry.


il J ..and a grant from the Davis-Putter Scholarship Fund, She plans on studying public policy and Spanish
M RAYRA which benefits students working for peace and language and literature. She thinks law school may
Justice, according to the organization's website. follow her bachelor's degree.
FROM PAGE3 .... With the financial assistance she's received, "I feel I have a responsibility to defend people
;.: :; ... : -Hidalgo Salazar won't have to worry about the more like me," she said. "I am so grateful and humbled
landed Hidalgo Salazar a spot in a panel at Sarah than $50,000 in tuition and fees per year that Sarah by the opportunities I've been given including at
Lawrence College to discuss immigration issues. Lawrence costs. She can dedicate herself totally to Polk State. I think with those opportunities comes a
While there, she applied for admission. Not only was earning the degree that will help her better serve responsibility to help others."
she accepted, but she also received a scholarship other undocumented immigrants.


SCHOLARSHIP
FROM PAGE 1
and Xi Pi. and we felt that he definitely deserved
the award," said Xi Pi Adviser and Biology Professor
Anthony Cornett. "He reallywants to make something
of himself. He has a real desire to make sure that he is
successful in everything he does."


Fernandes, a resident of Davenport, will receive a
total of $1,000 in scholarship assistance. He is one of
180 students in the nation selected for the Coca-Cola
Leaders of Promise Scholarship.
Fernandes plans to earn-his Associate in Arts
degree from Polk State and move on to the University
of Central Florida to study mechanical engineering.
He is on track to graduate from Polk in summer 2014.
In addition to Phi Theta Kappa, Fernandes


participates in the College's Honors Program.
Members of Phi Theta Kappa must have completed
12 college-level credit hours and haye at least a 3.5
grade-point average. Members must maintain a 3.0
grade-point average.
In August, Polk State Lakeland marked the estab-
lishment of a second Phi Theta Kappa chapter, Beta
Upsilon Upsilon. Previously, the Xi Pi chapter served
students on both campuses.


October 2013


4 *-Polk State College









SPORTS


Hurtin' Highlanders look forward to district matchup


Talented Haines City duo help Hornets buzz past Lake


Wales


By DENNIS LATTA
SPORTS CORRESPONDENT

Rod Shafer will look through his team
bus Friday and be worried about the
number of empty seats it has.
As the head football coach of the Lake
Wales Highlanders, Shafer is facing a
real injury problem. LWHS is trying to
plug holes in every area from offensive
line to quarterback to defensive back to
defensive line..
The Highlanders play at Poinciana
Friday night in a Class 5A, District 10
game. Lake Wales is 2-3 overall but is
tied for first ri the district at 1-0.
"Right now, we're playing with about
half a team," said Shafer. "In all my
years of coaching, I've never gone into
a season with a team that had so much
promise and then had so many injuries.
As a coach, I don't know what to do."
And adding to the problem is a real
possibility that Lake Wales will even lose
a player to suspension.
"This week, we are just trying to survive
a district game. The hard part is not having
any depth. We've got six or seven kids who
have to go both ways," Shafer explained.
"We've gone through years where we
didn't have any injuries. It is so bad that
we have had to stop contact in practice.
We haven't had contact in three weeks.
I really don't want to bring JV kids up.
If we have to bring some up, we will,"
Shafer added.
The Highlanders dressed out 37 play-
ers early in the season. Then they were
down to 35, Now, they are hoping to
field 30. For their first game, their roster
covered the front and part of the back of
a sheet. Now, it is contained on the front
with some room at the bottom.
Among the injured are wide receiver
Marcus Walker, who was the leading
pass catcher; offensive lineman ,
Luke Hiers, who was a sophomore

77'-


THIS WEEK
Lake Wales at Poinciana
WHEN: 7p.m. Friday
RECORDS: Lake Wales is 2-3 overall, 1-0 in Class 5A district play. Poinciana is 2-3 overall, and this istheir
first district game of the season.
WHAT TO KNOW ABOUT POINCIANA: The Tigers are enjoying a little early season success. In fact, with
their two wins, they will at least equal the most number of wins in a season (two), a streak going all the way
back to 2000. Quarterback Johnathan Lindstrom runs a spread offense that will throw the football. At 6-4, 215,
he's got classic QB size. It's not uncommon for Poinciana to run their offense with an empty backfield. Joshua
Lopez can run, however, when called upon. Lost last week at Lake Placid, 14-6, surrendering two touchdowns
in the final four minutes. Two wins this year came against Celebration and Brooksville Central.
WHAT TO KNOW ABOUT LAKE WALES: Tough to tell you who will be where Friday night, in terms of
which players will play what spots, but the Highlanders will show up and play hard, being a district game at all.
Events of theearly part of the season have changed the Highlanders approach a little, but it is likely that even
with depth problems, Lake Wales will have more talent on the field than the Tigers. But the gap isn't as big,
necessarily, as it has been in past years.
THE SKINNY: You wouldn't have thought it when you looked at the schedule before the season began, but;
it's kinda true, this is a fairly big game for both teams. Despite what's gone on, Lake Wales is still the team to
beat in the division. But Poinciana is catching the Highlanders at a vulnerable point, and with the rest of the
division (Mulberry, Tenoroc and Auburndale) all struggling, the Tigers believe they could not only improve their
win total this year, but earn a playoff spot as well. (The top two teams in the district earn playoff berths). So the
Tigers not only have more talent than in past years, but plenty of motivation too. It's probably not enough to
stave off a Lake Wales team that will be pretty motivated too, but it could make for a more entertaining game
than some. Lake Wales will try to power run the football, and Poinciana will throw it all over the lot, so it will
be a contrast in styles to, be sure.


all-American last year; starting quarter-
back Railond Garrett; and starting tight
end Robert Wimbley.
Garrett took most of the snaps last
Friday in a 55-20 loss at Haines City.
Hiers injured a leg in that one, and did
not return to the game after leaving on
a golf cart.
The Highlanders didn't have the
bodies, or enough speed, to catchtwo
of the Hornets top backs, DJ. Law and
Derwin James accounted for six of their
clubs touchdowns, James score on three
runs and Law twice on the ground and
once in the air. After a 14-14 score at the
end of the first quarter, the worn down
Highlanders were outscored 41-6 the
rest of the way.
Alsomissing might be senior receiver
Dedric Brinson.


According to Shafer, last Friday,
Brinson felt he was blocked in the back
on a play but no penalty was called.
Brinson wanted to tell a referee about
it and reached for the ref's shoulder.
But the referee started moving and
Brinson knocked him down. That was
an automatic ejection and might draw a
suspension.
"We don't know what will happen,"
Shafer said. "The official was looking in
the other direction. On the field, it was
raining so hard that you can't see it in
the films. This could cost Brinson his
senior season, but we hope that won't
happen."
Shafer and his staff are spending most
of their time in practice trying to teach
players new positions. Ryan Marell will
start at quarterback and everyone else


PHOTOS BY ROBERT BLANCHARD
Lake Wales Quarterback Railond Garrett is
among the walking wounded for the High-
landers. No, he wasn't taking a rest here, he
was getting ready to hold for a kick.

will have to move around.
The Highlanders also are changing
their priorities on their schedule.
Instead of aiming for their normal rivals
such as Winter Haven and Bartow, they
are concentrating on district games.
Shafer hopes that if LWHS can win
the district, that it might be healthy
and back up to speed in time for the
playoffs.
"We have a great history against our
rivals," Shafer noted. "We'd like to win
them all. But we can't think about those
now. We have to win the district."
Lake Wales and Auburndale are 1-0 -
in the district. Tenoroc and Mulberry
are 0-1 and this will be the first district
game of the season for Poinciaria. The
Eagles are 2-3 overall after losing to Lake
Placid 14-6 last Friday.:"


Lake Wales Head Coach Rod Shafer talks strategy during a time out in Friday's away game against
the Haines City Hornets. Most of the strategy, however, was confined to asking who was healthy
enough to be in the ballgame.


Wide Receiver Dedric
Brinson (#11) fights
off Haines City's
Brian Henderson
to complete a
Lake Wales pass in
Friday's game at
Haines City High
School.


A Haines City Hornet isgrounded as he is side-stepped by Highlander WR Darion Staten who takes
this ball all the way down the field for a touchdown at Friday's game in Haines City.


The News Page 17


Wednesday, October 2,2013









SPORTS lt


Frostproof hopes loss propels Dogs to greater heights


By BRIAN ACKLEY
BACKLEY@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
Coaches generally don'tsound real
upbeat after a loss.
And make no mistake, Frostproof
Coach Price Harris would have liked to
come home from Hardee last Friday with
awiLn.
But in many ways, a close 14-12 loss
to an always-good Wildcat team might
just be what the doctor ordered for this
SFriday night's showdown at Faris Brannen
Stadium with Tampa Catholic, undefeat-
ed, ranked, and the team to beat in the
Class 3A, District 4 race in 2013.
Frostproof opened the season 4-0, and
rolled through all of its lesser opponents
without virtually a challenge along the
way. While it looked good on the stat
sheet, it was still tough to assess exactly
how good the Bulldogs might be, or where
there was work to be done.
If the team's reaction after Friday's loss
is an indication, Harris noted, the team
will be a big factor in the district that has
tough Fort Meade, Lakeland Christian and
Berkeley Prep still on the schedule.
"Right after the game, they were ready
to get better," Harris said. "Nobody
pointed fingers. Nobody put the blame
on anybody. We all took responsibility for
we played. That's a great step in the right
direction. They were like 'Coach, I should
have done this, and I should have done
that' And the coaches were saying 'well,
we should have done this, and we should
have done that' It think it's going to be a
good learning experience, the effort that
you're playing at, the level that you're
playing at, has to be right."
One thing that you can always count on
against Hardee is good, solid, fundamen-
tal football, Harris noted.
"I Was concerned going in with their
front seven. They're a great football front
seven," Coach Price Harris said. "They
took away our run game, and we weren't
able to do what we wanted to do. And we
just didn't have a great answer for it, so
we're going back to the drawing board to
get it right and make sure we don't get in
that situation again."
Harris said it wasn't a case that the
Bulldogs were being manhandled up
front, but that most of the battles were a
draw, and that wasn't quite good enough.
"When you're on offense, and you're'
getting stalemated, you're losing the
battle," Harris said. "We've got to fight
for every inch. No one is going to give
you anything. We really only made two
mistakes on defense, and otherwise we
played a fantastic game on defense."
The Wildcats had less than 100 yards
rushing in the game, and more than 60 of
those yards came on just two plays.
A tough Hardee defense stifled the


explosive Frostproof offense during the
first half Friday night at Wildcat Stadium
inWauchula.
The Bulldogs came alive in the third
quarter to make it a close game. With
seven minutes left Hardee was leading
14-12, but the visitors would get no closer.
Neither offense could get anything
going on their first possession. Hardee
also went three and out on its second
possession.
A 10-yard punt by the Wildcats gave the
Bulldogs great field position at the Hardee
35.
After a short drive Lamar Bobb booted a
37-yard field goal with 4:55 left in the first
period to put the Bulldogs on top 3-0.
The Wildcats got things going on their
next possession. They drove 70 yards to
take the lead on a 16-yard touchdown
pass from Kris Johnson to Tisten Lanier.
Rodrigo Rodriguez kicked the extra
point to put the Wildcats in front 7-3 with
1:39 remaining in the quarter.
Hardee caught the Bulldogs off guard
on the ensuing kickoff. The Wildcats used
a pooch kick that no one from Frostproof
fell on.
Hardee had good field position after
recovering the ball on the Bulldog,40.
They moved inside the Frostproof 20, but
the Bulldogs came up with a big play to
stop the threat.
Harrison Johnson picked off Johnson's
pass for the Bulldogs.
Penalties hurt the Bulldogs once again.
They had major penalties back to back in
the second quarter and at onle point had a
first down and 40 yards to go.
Amazingly, they managed to pick up
the first down and got down to the Hardee
26. On fourth and five a Gaines' pass feD]
incomplete.
The score remained 7-3 at halftime. :
It was the first time Frostproof, which
racked up more than 100 yards in penal-
ties in the opening half, had trailed after
two quarters this season.
The Bulldogs took the second-half kick
and got to the Hardee 40 before turning
the ball over on downs.,
Hardee took over and used only two
plays to march 60 yards. A 59-yard
pass from Johnson to Lanier set up the
Wildcats at the one. Keyonte Holley ran
it in from there. The PAT by Rodriguez
pushed Hardee's lead to 14-3 at the 9:20
mark of the third quarter.
Frostproof started its next possession
at midfield. An interception by Sahmaud
Blandin at the Hardee 2 gave the Wildcats
the ball.
The Bulldogs defense came up with an-
other big play when Johnson was tackled
in the end zone for a safety. The visitors
cut the lead to 14-5 with 5:46 remaining in
the third period.
Frostproof drove 48 yards following


district


Hardee's free kick after the safety to score
its first touchdown of the game. Cecil
Cherry carried it from two yards out.
Lamar Bobb's extra-point kick closed
the gap to 14-12 with 7 minutes left.
Tampa Catholic comes in on a roll,
including a 39-13 win at home against
Fort Meade two weeks ago.
"They're a very well-coached team,"
Harris said. "It's going to come down


game Friday

to who makes the most plays and least
amount of mistakes."
One thing is for sure, the Crusaders
shouldn't present any big surprises to the
Bulldogs.
"They're passing scheme is the same
passing scheme we run. Their running
game is the same running game we run,"
Harris said. "It's going to be like playing
ourselves."


THISWEEK
Tampa Catholic at Frostproof
WHEN: Friday, 7p.m. at Faris Brannen Stadium
RECORDS: Tampa Catholic is4-1,1-0 in district play. Frostproof is 4-1, also 1-0 in district play.
WHATTO KNOWABOUTTAMPA CATHOUCThe Crusaders are ranked No. 2 in the state's Associated Press Florida prep
poll. Rolled through Fort Meade, 39-13.two weeks ago, although the Miners were tied with private school team at half
before injuries and Attrition began to catch up withthem. Quarterback Kyle Ploucher is one of many weapons. Coming off a
16-for-19 performance last week in a 43-0 win over previously unbeaten Cardinal Mooney (a former Frostproof district foe).
Of the 16 catches, there were nine different receivers. Needed overtime in Week two to defeat Clearwater Central Catholic,
13-10, afterfalling in season openerto Madison County, 30-15. TJ. Harrell is one of several backs who have scoring ability.
WHAT TO KNOW ABOUT FROSTPROOF. One of the benefits of some easy games early is the fact that the Bulldogs
have plenty of healthy bodies, which is a plus at the midway point of the season, especially since Frostproofs bye doesn't
come until the last regular season weekend in November. Bulldogs will have the benefit of home field advantage, and they
have the talent to go toe to toe with Crusdaers if they play smart, tough football. Fort Meade matched up well with Tampa
Catholic, but only dressed 26 players forthe game, and when injuries hit in the second halfthey couldn't keep up. Patience
might also be a key for Frostproof, because they'll make some big plays, and probably have a few made against them too.
THE SKINNY: Frostproof could establish themselves as the team to beat in the district with a win. Bulldogs were ranked
No. 6 in Class 3A in lastweek's AP poll, but didn't gamera whole lot of respect on the Gulf Coast it didn't seem when district
realignment put them in with private schools from that area again.
A loss won't kill Frostproofs district playoff hopes, but will mean that two or three teams will end up fighting for a playoff
spotwhile Tampa Catholic likely looks down at everyone else. If Frostproof plays upto its capabilities, this has the chance to
be one of the more entertaining games played at Faris Brannen Stadium in a while.


HEARTLAND NEWSPAPERS
The Lake Wales News, The Fort Meade Leader,
The Polk County Democrat, The Frostproof News
The Haines City Herald and Polk County Times

Contact your Sales Representative today

at 863.676.3467 or 863.533.4183


Will host power Tampa Catholic in key


Page 18 The News


Wednesday, October 2,2013







Warner better, but falls in first home game


The first-ever home game forWarner
University football took place on Saturday
afternoon at Jahna Field on the campus
of All Saints Academy. The game featured
the Royals and Ave Maria University. The
Gyrenes used 20 second half points and
four Royals' turnovers to pick up their
first win of the season (1-2) overWarner
University 27-3.
The loss keeps the Royals winless in
their inaugural season and drops them to
0-5.
The Royals and Gyrenes played a
scoreless first quarter to open the game.
Warner held the edge in total yards (77)
and time of possession (9:28) in the first
quarter but had nothing to show for it on
the scoreboard. Oscar McGee picked off a
Clayton Uecker pass on Gyrenes first drive
to spark the Royals' defense.
After Uecker connected on a 25-yard
touchdown pass to Karim Bryant, the
Royals answered with a Connor Killeen
26-yard field goal just prior to halftime.
Pierre Chatman set up the scoring drive by
forcing a Uecker fumble.
At halftime with the Gyrenes ahead 7-3,
the Royals held a slight edge in time of pos-
session (15:49) but two turnovers helped
keep the Royals out of the end zone.
Ave Maria took the opening kick-off
of the second half 85 yards for a touch-
down to go ahead 13-3 after missing the
point-after try. The Royals' offense had the


ball for seven drives in the second half but
could not get inside the Gyrenes' 30 yard
line. The, Royals turned the ball over twice
through air and turned the ball over on
downs following a nine play, 40 yard drive
to start the fourth quarter.
The Gyrenes took advantage on one of
the Warner turnovers and turned it into six
points, their final touchdown of the game
at 12 minute mark in the fourth quarter.
The second half was not kind to the Royals
as they churned out 87 total yards while
giving up 216 yards to the Gyrenes. The
Royals finished the game with 226 total
yards on 61 plays.
Andrew Rodriguez posted season-highs
in attempts, completions and yards. The
freshman went 20-of-37 for 177 yards but
was sacked three times and tossed three
interceptions. Trey Schley added one more
catch to his first half tally and finished with
eight catches for 84 yards. Marcel Jenkins
and JamariWalker had 47 of the Royals' 49
rushing yards.
Loronza Smith made his return to the
defensive lineup for the Royals and had an
immediate impact with a game-high 9.5
tackles. Fellow linebacker CarlosWooten
had six tackles in the game including two
for a loss.
The Royals take to the road next
weekend when they travel to face Alcom
State University (Miss.). Kick-off for next
Saturday's game is 2 p.m. (EST).


Gyrenes DB #25 Gage Hayes (far right) moves in for an interception of a pass intended for Royals
WR Vernnis Jenkins at the goal line.


RoyalsWR Vernnis Jenkins finds a Gyrenes
Tight-end Trey Schley of the Royals leaps up player wrapped around his leg as another
to catch a pass at Saturday's game against Ave comes in for the hit to the ground Jenkins just
Maria Gyrenes in Winter Haven. above the Gyrenes 20 yard line.


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2013
SUN 'N LAKE GOLF & COUNTRY CLUB
TIIURTLIE & DEER RUN .COV01R1S



Registration 7:30am
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Gyrenes DB
#25 Gage
Hayes (bottom)
guards his
interception
as Royals
WR Vemrnnis
Jenkins and
Gyrenes DB
Jordan Ramsey
pile on him at
the goal line.
PHOTOS
BY ROBERT
BLANCHARD


Wednesday, October 2,2013


The News Page 19






Lake Wales Fury hosts Lakeland


Six-year-old Emma Candia drives the ball down
the sideline at Saturday's game.
_-Ow.


Six-year-old Noah D'Atri kicks the ball into
play at Saturday's U6 Competitive Youth Soccer
competition at Hunt Brothers Field in Lake
Wales.


PHOTOS BY ROBERT BLANCHARD
The Lake Wales Fury hit the field on Saturday to host the Rowdies of Lakeland at Hunt Brothers
Field. The Fury's Taylor Kinney (No. 7) moves in on Christy Collins of the Rowdies at Saturday's
game.


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Page 20 The News


Wednesday, October 2,2013




Wensay Ocoe ,03TeNwoae2


Like mother (and coach),


like dau


K and


By BRIAN ACKLEY
BACKLEY@HEARTLANDNEWSPAPERS.COM
Coaches are used to keeping a close
eye on their players. But in Frostproof,
the volleyball takes that to the extreme.
SThat's because Coach Kayreen
Neely's star player, Rakaya, is her
daughter.
So far, the senior standout has
helped her club get off to the 3-4 start,
including a three-game sweep of rival
Fort Meade last week.
In the middle of it all, literally, is
Rakaya, who is hoping to take her
talents to the college level next fall.,
"She a strong hitter, and she's
dedicated to the sport," Kayreen said.
"She's a good team player as well, she's
a good leader. It's in heart. She's a-.
go-getter. She hates to be defeated."
The Neelys are hoping her play
attracts continuedattention. She
already has one college offer, and other
Schools are considering her.
Rakaya has been playing club
volleyball for several years now, and is
attending some of the top volleyball
camps in the state, including ones at
Florida State and UCE
Her mom played volleyball in high
school, although not all her athletic tal-
ents came from her. Her father Robert
was a finalist in the state hurdles many
years ago, something that Rakaya has
gotten good at. She was third in the
states last year in the 400-meter run.
And even though having your Mom


K,


. -- : j^^gE ,"'^ -- u '^,3S .. ,.z._.' -- ,...
Chelsea Hanger looks to make a play at the
net for the Frostproof Bulldogs in action last
week against Fort Meade. Frostproof won the
match in three straight games, 25-12, 25-8
and 25-14.
as coach can be tough, she's not the
one who pushes Rakaya.
"Her biggest critic is herself. She gets
on herself. If she's on the volleyball
court and makes a mistake, she'll look
at me and tell me what she did wrong,"
Kayreen said. "I get on her, and it's
hard, but I know what she's capable of.
Not only is she a star on the court,
she kills it in the classroom as well
where she carries 3.75 GPA.
Rakaya has help around her on the
volleyball court including fellow seniors


PHOTOS BY K.M. THORNTON SR.
Frostproof's Chelsea Hanger goes all out for this dig in girls high school volleyball action in Fort
Meade last week.


Cheyanne Anderson and Jessenia Ortiz.
Masey Rodriguez brings her experience
to each match which is a big plus, as
does Julianna Anderson....-
"If they keep with it, they're going
to get there," Kayreen said about her


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The News Page 21


Wednesday, October 2, 2013





Page 22 The News Wednesday, October 2,2013


Dogs and chocolate don't mix


Dogs are no
different from
many of us in
that the smell
and taste
of choco-
late is very
appealing. But
you shouldn't
let them eat
it.
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PROVIDED


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t et me ap d IN ~ d
bet 'U


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~ ~A


Polk County Sheriff's Office Animal Control
7115 De Castro Rd., Winter Haven, FL 33880
Visit us at www.polkpets.org s
Hours: lOam-4pm Mon-Fri lOam-4pm Saturday Like U os
863-499-2600 Fax: 863-499-2603Facebk


I admit, I found myself at the pet
store the other day, trying to decide if
our our clinic blood donor dog Roscoe
would look better this year in a Tigger
or Eyeore costume for Halloween.
I didn't decide on either, although
Roscoe wouldn't care which one I
picked. With his gentle soul (around
people and animals he knows well)
and my love of the color blue, it will
probably be Eyeore if we decide on a
little whimsy.
Halloween is synonymous with
many things, but there is a common
concern that veterinarians invariably
hear about almost every year. That is
the myth and realities of the toxicity of
chocolate in dogs. You'd be surprised,
but I've heard everything from its
an old wives (or witches) tale to pet
owners who panic if one Hershey's kiss
is unaccounted for.
It is true, chocolate and dogs
shouldn't mix. Dogs are no different
from many of us chocoholicss unite!)
in that the smell and taste of chocolate
is very appealing to them.
One of the reasons veterinarians
often talk about this problem around
holidays, and not just Halloween, is
celebrations often can involve making
special desserts and treats. Problem
is, Baker's Chocolate is by far the
most toxic. The rule of thumb is the
darker the chocolate, the more toxic
it is. Even a small amount of Baker's
chocolate, one or two ounces, can
cause serious problems in even bigger
dogs. One or two ounces ingested bya -
small dog is a true medical emergency
if it's Baker's Chocolate. Semi-sweet
or dark chocolate is next on the most
toxic list, followed by milk chocolate
and white chocolate, which is the least
toxic of all.,
The reasons chocolate is a problem
is because dogs don't process the
chemical Theobromine very quickly
at all (unlike humans, who process
it with relative ease and quickness).
One of the reasons that any ingestion
of chocolate deserves your close and
immediate attention is that different
brands of the same chocolate might
have varying levels of Theobromine.
Another is, like humans, some dogs
might have more sensitivity issues -to
chocolate than other dogs.


Dr. Lori Shank


(And, by the way, cat's normally
aren't at risk for this problem. That's
one advantage of being such finicky
eaters!)
If your dog has eaten chocolate,
or you have a strong suspicion that
he did, the first thing to determine
is how much and what type. Again,
the darker and more bitter, the more
toxic. And remember it could be as
many as 12 hours before signs of a
problem crop up, so just don't check
on Fido once or twice in an hour after
you think there might be an issue, and
then forget about him.
Visible signs of chocolate poisoning
include restlessness, panting and
-excessive thirst in mild cases to vom-
iting, diarrhea, tremors and seizures
and excessive urination in serious
ones.
And naturally, dogs don't usually
take their time and neatly unwrap
each piece. Their ill-gotten chocolate
is usually consumed wrapper andall,
which creates a potential secondary
issue of a bowel obstruction, which
can come with the same visible signs
as poisoning,
There are two other possible food
items for concern. One is raisins
(we used to avoid that house in the
neighborhood when we were growing
up, but therewas always at least one!)
which have a higher toxicity than
another similar item on the doggie
no-no list, grapes.
.Also, be aware that Xylitol is very
toxic. It is used as a sugar substitute in
some chewing gums, so animal owners
should be very careful if any of this
shows in the Trick or Treat bags.
With a little planning and fore-
thought, there's no reason your own
little Tigger or Eeyore has to find
Halloween a scary proposition.


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.


Statistics were compiled from theAmerican Pet Products Association 2011-2012 Natural Pet Owners Survey.


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Why Advertise

On Our

Pet Pages?


Page 22 The News


Wednesday, October 2,2013


'mA t w--





By GEORGE WILKENS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Dani McVety is a rarity in the medical
profession, and not just because she
makes house calls. The Lutz veterinar-
ian's company, Lap of Love Veterinary
Hospice & In-Home Euthanasia,
provides compassionate assistance to
pets in rapidly declining health and
their owners.
Her successful formula for the
company she co-founded in 2010 has
expanded to a network of veterinarians
from California and Washington state to
Massachusetts, the Midwest and else-
where in the Southeast. "In two years,
we've gone from two vets in Florida to
over 60 vets around the United States,"
she said. She and her local staff serve
Hillsborough, Pinellas and Pasco
counties.
The idea for the company evolved
months after McVety graduated in 2009.
from the University of Florida College
of Veterinary Medicine, and while she
was working for Tampa BayVeterinary
Emergency Service. "It was clear that
even though I was newly out of vet
school, my strength was talking to
clients through those hard times," she
said of distressed pet owners seeking
urgent care for their dogs and cats.
When McVety had to perform her,
first humane euthanasia, she realized
the value of the service, an experience
that renewed memories of volunteering
at a human hospice while attending
Colorado State University. "It was just
an amazing experience to see how they
handled death, how they handled the
families around the death," she said of
the hospice in Fort Collins, Colo. "In
medicine we're taught how to treat,
treat, treat, and not usually taught how
to manage the case delicately.
"If you think about it, I probably have
one of the hardest jobs in medicine,
especially in the only medical field
licensed to take a life," she said. "I have
to walk into a total stranger's house and,
from their perspective, euthanize their
best friend." But she said it is an honor
to help pet owners during the dreaded
moment. Thank-you letters from clients
fill books in her home office.
To develop Lap of Love, McVety drew
upon life experiences that included
her hospice training and witness-
ing euthanizing of her 13-year-old
Doberman, Dusty. In-home services
include consultation, sedation, humane


euthanasia and memorial keepsakes
like a clay paw imprint and a pet loss
booklet with the animal's name and
date of death. Aftercare arrangements
include cremation.
McVety, who grew up in Odessa,
addresses about 10 college veterinary
student groups annually. She tells them:
"While grades are important, they're
not the only thing. It's about how you
interact with people, how well you can
help them and how comfortable you
make them feel."
Soon after launching Lap of Love,
McVey enlisted the help of a friend and
former UF vet school classmate, Mary
Gardner, then working at a general
veterinary practice in South Florida.
Gardner, whose first career was with a
software development company, left
the vet practice and joined McVety to
become co-founder of the company.
Gardner's decade-long software career
was critical to meeting the unexpected
response.
"I had absolutely no idea what it was
going to turn into. But shortly after I
started I was getting calls from people
all over the country wanting to start
something similar," McVety said. To that
end, Gardner wrote a total web-based
practice management software program.
The company launched in fall 2009
and had its first out-of-state member in
summer 2011. "And we started taking to
vets all over the country," McVety said.
Today there are eight in Florida alone.
With two full-time employees a
veterinarian and a receptionist -
McVety's practice responds to 30 to
40 calls weekly.
McVety goes on about one call weekly.
"Now, as head of the company, I have
to work on the business, not necessarily
for the business," she said. Her obliga-
tions include interviewing and helping
train veterinarians who want to join the
Lap of Love network.
She said clients learn of the service
through veterinarian referrals, word of
mouth and the company website: www.
LapofL6ve.com.
McVety does not have a vet clinic;
that would defeat the purpose of an
in-home hospice, she said.
As McVety sedates an animal, the
owners often ask, "Do they still know
that I'm here?" She always tells them:
"You're right next to them. He's on his
bed in his home in his living room with
his mom and dad. That's what's best for
him."


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622-2014
_________ _____ _______ ;J---- --i'~ t ------t,


AP PHOTO


Dani McVety, "Lap of Love" founder, operates the business from the office of her home in Lutz,
with her 8-year-old hairless rat terrier, Secco.


Snicker' Wish
2nd Annual Barktoberfest

Come on out and join us for a fun-filled
afternoon that's great for kids and pets alike!
^Aia.^.' ^'cbt- 5th nwm 1 -5 PJI6


Lake Wales Veterinary Hospital will be hosting
our 2nd Annual Barktoberfest, a benefit to
help raise funds for Snicker's Wish. Proceeds
will be used to help local families in our
community. We will have face painting,
pumpkin decorating, a costume contest for
the kids and dogs and even a bounce house.




"^^VETERIAR-YEOSITAL

.. .......:.__ _.. ..... ..*_......^


AhiLCL \XU 1 .\UdLV1



"Like Us" on -
Facebook!


520 Mountan Lake Cutoff Rd. Lake Wales, FL
863-676-1451
www.lakewalesvets.com


CATS DOGS OTHER SMALL ANIMALS
Carol Thompson, VMD
General Medicine & Surgery Laser Surgery
Behavior Consultation Boarding 4
3631 Hwy. 60 E. -Lake Wales, FL 33898
863-676-5922 Fax: 863-676-7342 W
EMERGENCY: 833-676-4677 -'
S .THOMPSON-'S.
i/ VETERINARY CENTER
8 ^^- ^.'4& A.i.


The News Page 23


Wednesday, October 2,2013-


PASSION for PETS


Lutz company offers at-home euthanasia for pets





Pane 24 The News Wednesday, October 2,2013


Kissimmee Ramblins: goldfish for bass? Yup!


By CAPTAIN RON DENTON
SpEcIAL To THE NEWS
Most fishermen always remember the
thrill of landing a big one when they're
young. You might say that's the moment
we all get "hooked."
The first big fish that I ever caught
was on the east side of Rabbit Island in
Lake Kissimmee. I was with my grand-
dad, Jack Denton, and some relatives
from lower Alabama.
We were fishing with some heavy cane
poles, up in the thick grass with shiners
and goldfish! My relatives from Alabama
were not concerned with the illegality
of goldfish. They just enjoyed pulling in
eight, 10- even 11-pound bass.
My report today is on the Camp Mack
team tournament, and I have some
exciting info on that. Bob Eddy, Camp
Mack co-owner and tournament guru
said: "All participants will surrender
their electronic equipment at the
launching ramp.
"You can't find your brush piles." This
will go into effect for next year.
The Camp Mack two-man tour-
nament held Sunday, Sept. 29, had
39 boats. They left at safe light of 7 a.m.
and weighed in at 2 pm. A couple of
Lake Wales fishermen, Richie Upchurch
and Danny Hulett, went home with
some dollars in their pockets. The
results, including prize paid, are for
weighing six fish:
1. Scott Perry and Richard Anthony,
37.05 pounds, $912, and big fish,
11.35 pounds, $380.
2. Richie Upchurch and Danny Hulett,
33.70, $506.
3. David Crews and Mike
Bedenbaugh, 33.55, $304.
4. WesleyWise of Frostproof and
Derrick Moore, 31.85, $202.
5. Dave Ochs and Wayne Combs, 25.0,
$100.


Upcoming Events
Next weekend is the Camp Mack open
(one man) with weigh-in at 2 p.m. Entry
fee $85 plus $10 for big bass. There is an
80 percent payback for the tournament,
with 20 percent held for Classic which is
scheduled for Nov. 2 and 3. For informa-
tion, call Camp Mack at 863-696-1108.
There are several school-related
events to share information on as well.
It's always good to see younger fisher-
man get involved.
Bartow will have the Bartow Ford
Jacket Challenge on Lake Istokpoga
Oct. 19. For information, contact
Derrick Boswell at 863-513-8877 or
e-mail bboswell4@yahoo.com.
For the college folk, the Polk State
College Eagles will host an event on
Lake Toho that same day. Information
on this can be obtained by contacting
Austin Bell at 863-514-0288.
Back at Camp Mack, the Lakeland
Bassmaster will go out Oct. 19-20. Club
meets the second and fourth Tuesday
each month at the Lakeland Elks Lodge
at 7 p.m. More information can be
obtained about the club online at www.
lakelandbassmasters.org.
And for those who want to have a good
time and help out a good cause, the "No
Trashin' Just Bassirn' Tournament" to aid
Keep Polk County Beautiful Inc. will be
held out at Camp Mack on Oct. 26. This
is the fourth year of the event, and is a
bass toumrnamentand clean up event.
A first prize of $500 is guaranteed, and
there will be prizes for the most trash
brought in as well. Entry fee is only
$45 per boat. More info can be obtained
by calling the group at 863-676-7019, or
by going online to www.keeppolkcounty
beautiful.org.
:(Got a hunting or fishing question or
event? Contact Captain Ron at captain.
ron.denton@gmail.com)


-S aTRUTa U'ei uFi :.1ii


Saturday, Oct. 12,2013 $2o
Downtown Sebrng a V
6:00 Pm advance
registration


ARF IRKEDr

AIOPrnA HOmm-At



The Hjighland Ait Leagu"'s Art Unorkcd has teamed up with FloIida
Hospital's Pink Army Strud When you sign up In -the next Ciouple wekls
for r oroflhe pink thcmed Art Uncorked cdLst, your arr work will be
displayed on October 12 at the Florida Hopiall Pink Army Strut!


"Flirty Flamingo"
with Megan Ekenstedtx
12x16
Thursday, October 3


"Pink Hibiscus After Georgia"
with Linda Kegley
16x20
Thursday, October 10


$35 per class 6pm
Visual Arts Center in the Artist's Village
1985 Lakerie ) Drive, Sebring
Register by visiting wwwHighlandisArrLeagucorg/litinLkpink
A beefit jfr the Florida Hospital Heiartlaind Afa tno plyi Fund,
For more information about Art Uncorked.
please call the Highlands Art League at :385-5312.


Visit JolnThePInkArmycom
and click "Events" to
% register for the Strut,


The Pink Army campaign culminates in a fun, "Night Out"
featuring a limited-edition drink tumbler, cute shopping swag
bag filled with pink goodies (limited to the first 600 RSVPs),
live music by Lotela Gold and more. We'll meet at the Circle
to check-in, then stroll to the Highlands County Art League
and the Highlands Little Theater for surprises and mocktails,
and end up back at the Circle totaling a less than a one-mile
walk. Don't forget to "get your pink on" because we'll have
many prizes for the top costumes. Bring the guys for the
car show, live entertainment and a variety of drinks and
food. The Strut benefits the Florida Hospital Heartland
Mammography Fund, providing mammograms for local
residents in need. $20 per person with advance registration.

FLORIDA HOSPITAL
HiAimiANi) MrF (Al. CRN r F


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Pane 24 The News


Wednesday, October 2,2013


Tmolftw,-,





Wednesday, October 2,2013 The News Page 25


FEELING L


Celebrate the squash family year-round


It's October, and Halloween is right
around the corner. Besides ghosts,
costumes, and mountains of candy (please
pass the insulin bucket... ), the pumpkin,
a member of the squash family, is king.
This pretty fruit and its many relatives of
all shapes, colors, and sizes, deserve to
remain center-stage all year long.
Of all the fruits we eat, squash are
among the most nutritious. Mostly yellow
or orange-fleshed, they are nutrient-dense
and also contain exceptionally high levels
of potassium and vitamin A. Fiber-rich,
squash are extremely low in calories
and fat, unless you cook them with tons
of butter, cream or sorry friends -
marshmallows. Consuming squash has
numerous health benefits, particularly for
the skin, respiratory system and eyes.
Botanically, squash, which also include
the cucumber and melon, are fruits;-.the
part of the plant which grows and stores
the seeds. For culinary' purposes however,
they are used as vegetables. The squash
family is divided into two major groups:
winter and summer.Winter squash are
harvested at the end of the summer when
mature. They are cured to harden their
rind, and stored for long-term use during
the winter months. They include butternut
squash, spaghetti squash, colorful and
strange-looking turban squash, fairytale
squash, acorn squash, banana squash, etc.
Summer squash, on the other hand, are
harvested before maturation, when they
are small and their skin soft. Yellow crook-
neck and green zucchini are examples.
Most parts of the squash plants are edible;
the leaves, flowers, and seeds. The seeds
are also highly nutritious, and offer good


fats. Cleaned and dried, they are eaten raw
or roasted, as a snack, or added to salads,
granola, and quick breads.
Both summer and winter squash are
versatile and maybe consumed steamed,
saut6ed, or baked (ahh, whole-grain,
home-baked zucchini bread). Mashed
winter squash can be used instead of
dead-on-arrival-overcooked-overpro-
cessed carned ones. They are served as a
side dish, or as chunks added to soups and
stews. Zucchini, both yellow and green,
hardly need cooking and can also be eaten
raw, sliced and incorporated into salads, or
grated and used in baking.
For easier cutting of winter squash,
bring them to room temperature after
washing and drying. Use a large, sharp
knife to CAREFULLY cut into /2- inch
thick slices. Then trim/peel the rind of
each slice holding it firmly on the cutting
board. Scrape the seeds off. -
If you are so inclined, growing squash of
any kind is easy and fun. These fast-grow-
ing plants will bless you with loads of
super-nutritious fresh veggies, and the
opportunity to share them with neighbors
and loved ones. Make squash part of your


^Judy E. Buss


health care support team. Below are some
eawy-to-make, mouth-watering recipes for
you to try-enjoy.
Zucchini with feta
(Serves one)
1 medium yellow zucchini
1 teaspoon dried basil
1-2 tablespoons crumbled feta cheese
Black pepper
Salt (optional)
Fill the bottom pan of a steamer with
V2 inch deep water. Thoroughly scrub
zucchini clean with a brush. Trim ends.
Cut each zucchini in half lengthwise. Cut
each half in two width-wise. Sprinkle basil,
liberally; pepper and salt. Top with small
mound of feta. Carefully place squash in a
steamer, topping-side up. Steam for 7 to
10 min., until the zucchini is tender-crisp.
Butternut squash
salad with nuts
(Serves 2)
1 medium butternut squash
V2 teaspoon cinnamon
V2 teaspoon nutmeg
Salt and pepper
cup dried cranberries
2 tablespoons coarsely chopped, roasted
walnuts,
1 tablespoon lemon juice
Bring the squash to room tempera-
ture. Wash and dry Cut into V2 inch
thick slices. Remove seeds. Place each
slice on a cutting board and with a sharp
knife trim/peel each slice. Cube. Steam
squash for 7 minutes. Drain. Meanwhile,
in a bowl mix all other ingredients. Add


Experience


with grief
I rio


By ALLYSON MOSKOWITZ
,-. GOOD SHEPHERD HOSPICE
SocIAL SERVICES MANAGER
A sense of loss is one of the most
powerful feelings that we can experience.
Feelings of grief come from a close,
intimate bond that has been broken with
another person that we loved.
Grief can make us feel as if our world
is spinning out of control and that there
is no end to the rollercoaster of emotions
that we feel.
In spite of all the painful aspects of
grief, that intense feeling is a reflection of
the love for the one who has departed. In
other words, we grieve deeply because we
love deeply.
Grief experts often call feelings of grief


before death "anticipatory grief," or the
reaction to losses past, present and future.
Anticipatory grief can also be experi-
enced when the seriously ill are no longer
able to function in theirvalued roles that
once shaped their identity, such as the
role of a husband or parent. In addition,
the loss of independence and the loss of
unfulfilled plans, dreams and other signif-
icant milestones can be a part of antici-
patory grief. Many people are surprised at
their intense feelings after an anticipated
death has occurred, because they thought
they were "prepared."
In order to help with the healing
process, there is one thing that is required
of anyone who grieves and that is to
acknowledge that the journey through
grief is a long and difficult one. Try not to


be too hard on yourself or to have rigid
expectations of what your healing should
look like. During the course of your grief,
you will likely feel sad, angry, anxious,
frightened and possibly relieved that your
loved one is no longer in pain.
Grief experts agree that there are other
actions you can take that can help you
cope with your situation, such as keeping
yourself physically healthy by exercising,
eating properly and getting adequate"
sleep. Accept help from friends and other
family members so that you can make
time for yourself each day, even if it is
only 30 minutes. Please don't be timid
about getting support from a caring
friend who can listen to your feelings and
provide comfort. If your support system
is small, there are many local support


groups that are available for caregivers
where you can talk with others who are
experiencing struggles similar to your
own.
Finally, remember that grieving is an
.up-and-down process. Be compassionate
with yourself as you encounter painful
thoughts and feelings, and try not to
set a particular course for healing. Take
things slowly and make sure that you have
lots of support from family, friends and
professionals.
Good Shepherd Hospice offers many
support groups in the Polk County
community to help people cope with grief
issues. If you would like more informa-
tion or need assistance, please call the
Good Shepherd Hospice Bereavement
Department at 1-863-968-1707,


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The News Page 25


Wednesday, October 2, 2013-


HEA~~iS'LTH IND &t3CBBBB


i1iVu-f N 7


the squash. Serve warm or cold.

Zucchini with tomato
(Serves 2)
1 yellow onion, chopped
2 medium yellow or green zucchinis,
sliced
2 tablespoons olive oil
1 medium tomato, diced
1 tablespoon fresh oregano leaves,
chopped
Salt and pepper
Heat oil, add onion. Cook covered
10 minutes or until translucent, stirring
occasionally. Add zucchini, oregano, salt,
pepper, and tomato:Cook for 10 minutes.
Judy E. Buss is a Nutritional Cooking
Instructor She is a columnist and
member of the American Holistic Health
Association. Visit her Facebook page at
Judy E. Buss.









FEELING "


WellCare selected to
provide Medicaid services
WellCare Health Plans Inc. said
its Staywell Health Plan has been
recommended for contract awards
by the Florida Agency for Health Care
Administration to provide managed
care services to Medicaid recipients in
seven of the state's 11 regions as part of
the state's Managed Medical Assistance
program. .
This award will give WellCare the
opportunity to serve Floridians eligible
to participate in the MMA program
who live in the Tallahassee, Tampa,
St. Petersburg, Orlando and Miami
metropolitan areas. About 2.2 million.
Medicaid beneficiaries are expected to
enroll in the Florida MMA program in
the regions WellCare was recommended
to serve. Polk County is in the Tampa
region which also includes Manatee,
Hardee and Highlands counties.
"WellCare is pleased to continue its
strong, long-standing partnership with
the state of Florida to provide quality,
cost-effective health care solutions
to the neediest Floridians," said
Alec Cunningham. CEO ofWellCare.
"WellCare has served the Florida
Medicaid program for more than
19 years, and we look forward to being .
part of this new and exciting model for
helping the state's residents lead better,
healthier lives."
The Florida Legislature created the'
MMA program to improve Medicaid
services and health outcomes by
enrolling the state's entire Medicaid
population into managed care. Florida
has been divided into 11 regions, and
an individual procurement for Medicaid
services was conducted for each region.
Florida MMA program services are
expected to begin in April 2014.
"We will be offering a new model of
care that effectively coordinates ben-
efits and enhances member services
for the state's most vulnerable popu-
lationis," said David McNichols, state
president, WellCare of Florida.
As of June 3,0, WellCare serves approx-
imately 394,000 Medicaid members,
84,000 Florida Healthy Kids'members,
79,000 Medicare Advantage plan mem-
bers and 39,000 Medicare Prescription
Drug Plan members in Florida.

Thousands to raise money,
awareness of heart disease
In an effort to help the more than
1.2 million Americans who suffer from
heart attacks and the 700,000 who have
strokes, more than 1000 participants
are expected to attend the annual Polk
HeartWalk.
The American Heart Association's
event takes place Saturday, Oct. 12.


Walkers gather at 8 a.m. at Joker
Marchant Stadium in Lakeland.
This year, the American Heart
Association and volunteer leadership
have a fundraising goal of $160,000.
Combining fitness and philanthropy,
this annual walk brings together corpo-
rate sponsors, walk teams, individual
walkers, survivors of heart disease and
stroke and lifestyle change heroes who
are all taking steps toward a healthier
lifestyle while raising funds to combat
heart disease and stroke, the No. 1 and
No. 4 leading killers, respectively, of
American men and women. Proceeds
go toward research, education and
community programs.
Key sponsors include national pre-
senting sponsors, Subway Restaurants
and Jenny Craig, and local sponsors
Subway, Geico, Winter Haven Hospital,
Citizens Bank and Trust, Polk State
College, Walgreens and Watson Clinic.
By adopting a lifestyle of physical
activity, individuals can reduce their
health care costs, increase their produc-
tivity and improve their overall quality
of life and longevity, the American
Heart Association reports.
For information about the'HeartWalk,
contact 800-257-6941, extension 8032,
or visit our website polkheartwalk.org.
For information on the American Heart
Association, visit www.heart.org.
Polk physicians join
Cornerstone Hospice
MedicalTeam
In order to meet the growing demand
for its hospice and palliative care
services in Polk County, Cornerstone
Hospice and Palliative Care has hired
two physicians to lead its medical team.
Dr. Michael Shapiro will oversee
the medical care of the organization's
hospice and palliative care patients who
live at home or are in any of the coun-
ty's hospitals.
Shapiro, who completed a Fellowship
in hospice and palliative medicine at
the University of South Florida, will
coordinate care with Cornerstone's
interdisciplinary team as well as visit
with patients and their families.
Dr. Francisco Chebly will manage the
care of Cornerstone patients who reside
in long-term care and nursing facilities
within Polk County.
Chebly is a Board Certified Hospice
and Palliative Care physician and
also serves as the medical director for
Lakeland Regional Medical Center's
Palliative Care Unit.
Cornerstone.Hospice has seen a
10 percent increase in the number of
patients in its care this year in the Polk,
Hardee and Highlands counties.
"Our job is to make sure the needs
and comforts of our patients, who are


at the end of their life, are addressed
as well as those of their families," said
Chebly.
Shapiro lives in Winter Haven and
recently served as the medical director
for a primary care clinic. Chebly resides
in Lakeland.

Walk to end
Alzheimer's coming
The Alzheimer's Association says it
is in a united movement to reclaim the
future for millions as the Walk to End^
Alzheimer's will take place on Saturday,
Nov. 2. '
Registration for the walk is 9 a.m. and


the walk takes place at 10 a.m.
Along with a three-mile walk, par-
ticipants will learn about Alzheimer's
disease, advocacy opportunities, clinical
trial enrollment, and support pro-
grams and services of the Alzheimer's
Association.
It takes place at First Presbyterian
Church, 175 Lake Hollingsworth Drive,
Lakeland.
Nearly 650 people from Polk County
are expected at this year's event to
raise awareness and funds to fight
Alzheimer's disease, the association
said.
To start or join a team got to act.alz.
org/polk or call 863-292-9210.


1a. s o ebto r


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e Cornea Transplants
o Eyelid Surgery
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Board Certified in
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Serving Central'Florida
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N'ldlie .ad P -emu eho- o


Pate 26 The News


Wednesday, October 2,2013




Wednesday, October 2,2013 The News Page 27


FEELING


LA
U-L


HIE AT. 1110Cf'b-',


Eyelids involved in



Myasthenia gravis


DEAR DR. ROACH: When I sit and
take a meal or drink coffee, my eyes
slowly close! But I'm not asleep. My
daughter or son-in-law will speak my
name or bump my foot to get me to
open my eyes. I was having coffee the
other day and actually dropped my
cup. I am getting worried. I'm 80 years
old and in good health. Anon.
ANSWER: The most concerning
condition that comes to mind would
be myasthenia gravis. It's caused by
antibodies at the site where the nerve
tells the muscle what to do (called
the neuromuscular junction). The
eyelids are the classic involved body
site, with more than 50 percent of
people affected predominantly in the
eyelids. Double vision.also is com-
mon in this condition.
Early on, myasthenia gravis has
intermittent symptoms, butover time
they become more persistent. I would
recommend that you visit a neurol-
ogist. Physical exam, blood tests and
sometimes an EMG (a test of nerve and
muscle activity) and a trial of medica-
tion in the office make the diagnosis.
SEarly symptoms of.myasthenia
gravis can be subtle, and it's entirely
possible that what you have is some-
thing much simpler.
DEAR DR. ROACH: I am a 70-year-
old woman in reasonably good
Health. For the past 18 months or so,
I have had a vibration or fluttering
in my chest. It happens only upon
awakening- in-Lthe morning, middle
of the night or after a nap. I've had
an EKG and worn a Holtermonitor
for 24 hours. My doctor seemed to
think the results were normal, except
for onrishort episode of a heart rate
of 120.1 don't want to sound like a
hypochondriac, but it's somewhat
disconcerting, since it keeps happen-
ing. Should I be concerned or pursue
it further? -A.E.H.
ANSWER: Fluttering sensations
in the chest are very common at all
ages. Your doctor quite reasonably
worried about an abnormal heart
rhythm arrhythmiaa), and a Holter
monitor measures every heartbeat
for 24 hours. If you had the sensation
while wearing the Holter monitor,
and at the time of the symptoms you
had normal heart.rhythm, that's
very good evidence that the sensation
is not being caused by your heart
rhythm. Sometimes, if a person has
no symptoms during the 24 hours,
the doctor might order an event
monitor, which is like a Bolter that
you wear for a month, and records
only if you tell it to or if it recognizes
an abnormality.
So, if you had symptoms during
your Holter, I would be reassured that
it's not a heart-rhythm problem. If
not, you should speak with your doc-
tor about an event monitor. Not all
fluttering is caused by heart-rhythm
issues. Muscle twitching (called
fasciculations) in the chest muscles
causes similar symptoms.
The booklet on-heart attacks,
America's No. 1 killer, explains what
happens, how they are treated and -
how they are avoided. Readers can
order a copy by writing: Dr. Roach
No. 102, Box 536475, Orlando, FL
32853-6475. Enclose a check or mon-
ey order (no cash) for $4.75 U.S./$6
Can. with the recipient's printed -
name and address. Please allow four
weeks for delivery.


Dr. Keith Roach



Reader may write
D Roadiat P.Box 536475,
Odanda FL 32853-6475


DEAR DR. ROACH: I have cuta-
neous T-cell lymphoma Sezary
syndrome. CTCL is a cancer of the
lymphocytes (white blood cells)
that primarily involves the skin. I
am at advanced stage 4A, and it has
involved my lymph nodes. After three
years.of treatment, I am now on
chemotherapy.
Please inform your readers about
this disease, because early detection
by doctors is so important. I.
ANSWER: Sezary syndrome is a rare
disease (less than one case per mil-
lion people yearly). It is a type of skin
lymphoma, but it also has malignant
T-cells in the blood (leukemia). It is
almost always found in people over
age 30.
The hallmark of Sezary syndrome
is a diffuse red rash covering more
than 80 percent of the body. The
diagnosis is made via skin biopsy and
sophisticated blood-testing. It must
be suspected in order to make the
diagnosis.
- Dr.-Roach-regrets that he is .unable.-
to answer individual letters, but
will incorporate thliem in 'the column
whenever possible: Readers may email
Questions to ToYourGoodHealthmed.
cornell.edu or'request an order form
of available health newsletters at P.O.
Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475.
Health newsletters may be ordered
from www.rbmamall.com.


SSAVE LIVES. GIVE BLOOD.


You deseiV personalized quality health care!
.....nigno Feliciano, M.D
pI Plomrate of the American
+oard of Internal Medicine


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


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


Se habla Espahol
Monday Friday: 8:30 a.m. -.5:30 p.m. ,
863-533-1617 |
Accepting new patients 16 and older 1
; ~ Walk ins welcome Same day appointments I
- Internal Medicine Institute, P.A. ,,


WE NEED YOUR HELP!
Clinical Research of Central Florida,
is conducting clinical research trials.
o you or someone you know suffer from any of the following:
Diabetes Type II Depression
High Blood Preasure Pain Management
*Gout Overactive Bladder


r mi


*Anxiety Diabetic Neuropathy
* Heart or Blood Migraines
Pressure Disease
* Investigational medication & study procedures provided.
at no cost to the volunteer.
SMust be 18 years of age or older.
*No medical insurance is necessary to participate.
* All studies administered by Board Certified medical doctor.
* Compensation for time & travel expenses may be provided.-


O OFM -chictsof CGnfr Flofdoa


Plant City and WinterHaven
863-293-1191 ext 3790, toll free 866-308-3271I
or visit www.crcftlals.com
"The study you volunteer for today,
could save life tomorrow".. .


My staff and I take the time to
get to know you.
Our goal is to provide a higher level of senior healthcare: to better
understand your needs and lifestyle. We treat you while you are
healthy so we can better recognize when you're not.


Experience the difference.
Become a WellMed patient today.


We accept a variety of health plans.
Please call our office to get a complete listing of
our participating health plans.

Visit us today.
www.wellmedmedicalgroup.com


: WelMed at Bartow
S 2020 Flamingo Drive
Bartow, Florida 33830
Phone: (863) 533-4104



O.WELLMED


DRGEN_ADFLTJXXXX2013 -
,* _ ,. '.' a


The News Page 27


Wednesday, October 2,2013




Pae2 h esWdedy coe ,21


THE MOST ADVANCED HEALTH CARE IS BASED ON TRUST.


"" -. '-. C ,-- "3- -. "
sl" ." : : k



Winter Haven

Hospital
BOSTICK HEART CENTER


www.winterhavenhospital.org


AN AFFILIATE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND SHANDS HEALTHCARE


Winter Haven Hospital's Bostick Heart Center is
recognized by the Society of Thoracic Surgeons as
being in the top 10 percent of heart programs in the
United States, and ranked one of the nation's
top 50 heart centers by a leading consumer advocacy
magazine. We give our heart patients every possible
advantage by combining the best clinical experts with
the latest technologies and the most effective rehab
services available. And it's all backed by the fiospital
you trust, Winter Haven Hospital.

Learn more at www.winterhavenhospital.org or
call 863-292-4688.

Compassion. Innovation. Trust. We're your family's choice.


You Watch Us
M onYouTube


Page 28 The News


Wednesday, October 2,2013










YOUR REAL ESTATE MARKETPLACE


863.533.4183 BARTOW


863.676.3467 LAKE WALES


October 2,2013
INSIDE FIND SPECIAL DEALSFROM
e Estelle Sullivan Realty Legacy Real Estate
SPrime Plus Realty Frostproof Realty
Keystone Realty *.B3ender Realty .
Bartow Lake Wales- Fort Meade Frostproof- Haines City
Lakeland Winter Haven Avon Park Sebring Lake Placid


Home

renovations,

could increase

property taxes

If you live in New York's Nassau
County, you are possibly paying some
of the highest property taxes in the
country. Nassau County residents had
an average property tax bill of nearly
$8,500 in 2011.
Understanding property taxes is not
very cut and dry. They are supposed to
rise and fall with home values, but this
isn't always the case. There is roughly
80,000 pages of federal code on prop-
erty taxes, and each state and town
often has its own rules governing how
property taxes are assessed. State and
local budget cuts can raise taxes even if
your home value remains the same, as
will an increase of benefits for public
employees. Property tax is typically the
primary means that many jurisdictions
raise revenue. So if your community
needs money, you can probably count
on itf financing that need through higher
TAXES 2


HTin te Mrktplce ol


This home located at 932 Harrell Avenue, is a 3 bedroom and 2 bath concrete block house
with 1874 living square feet. It was sold for $43,500 by Cindy Wise, Sales Associate with
Keystone Realty Inc.


-is 204 Central Ave.(SunRay),
Frostproof
2BR/1BA/1 CAR GARAGE
(easily converted to 3BR/2BA)
2011 new roof, new flooring,
septic pumped.
$44,999
NEW REDUCED PRICE! *
Cindy Wise, Agent, Keystone Realty, Inc.
wisecrew2@aol.com
245 S. Scenic Hwy., Frostproof, FL 33843
,863-528-0366(cell), 863-635-0030 (office)
www.Keystone-RealEstate.NET

i* 700 State Rd. 60 East
R IM E Lake Wales, Fl. 33853
L U REAL E, 0. -07 6y7E4I
7LU S: REAL ESTATE IN64


FIXER UPPER
This 3 bedroom 2 bath home has am-
ple kitchen cabinet space, ceramic tile
throughout, Screened Porch, and 1
vehicle carport. Needs some work.
$49,900


LEGACY ,"- E CNTER T

Pool Home
Lake View
*Lovely 3 BD/2 BA
I Tray Ceilings/Mouldings
i Large Hot Tub
Fenced I Acre


$244,000


This 3 bedroom 1.5 bath 2 story condo
end unit has ceramic tile on the first
floor and carpet on the second. Range
and dishwasher are included. Located
near Lake Jackson. $44.900


Nt )NN M ill 1, INA 1, IZUS I A I .P R F, a ltl ls1






Page 2 CLASSIFIEDS October 2,2013


TAXES'
FROM PAGE 1

property taxes.
The two things that determine
property taxes are the assessed value of
your home and the property tax rate for
where you live. In many cases, making
improvements to the inside and out-
'side of your home can result in higher
'taxes on your property. MNany home-.
'owners do not think about the tax man
,when they are about to renovate their
home. But it is important to consider
that home repairs -- even planting a
garden --could lead to higher property
taxes. Although the vast majority of
,repairs that most often affect taxes
;include major renovations, there are
lesser known repairs that can catch
even savvy homeowners by surprise.
'.Here-is a look at some of the reno-
vadons that could raiseyour property
taxes.
Adding a room: Converting the
garage into a bedroom or adding on
a new bathroom will increase your
home's value and the property tax
you'll pay on the home. Although tax


- assessors don't usually make surprise
trips to your home to check for renova-
tions indoors, they may peruse permits
filed at the clerk's office and then in-
vestigate. Permits are the primary way
assessors learn about improvements,
so much so that some homeowners
look to circumvent permits when
making renovations. But that can cause
a number, of problems down the line if
and when you decide to sell.
S' Pools and outdoor structures: ..
-,Changes to a home's exterior are some
of the easiest to see and document.
Permanent changes outdoors, such
as the installation of a shed with a '
concrete floor, a deck or a pool can
definitelyincrease property taxes.
Landscaping: Hiring a professional
to do your lawn and plants can result
in higher taxes. It's called "alteration
of land improvement." Repaying a.,"
driveway or adding a new cement
walkwaymay also increase your home's
value and, subsequently, your property
tax bill.
Fireplaces: The installation of a fire-
place can also increase a home's value,
leading to a higher tax bill as well.


The addition of a pool or outdoor landscaping can raise property values and property tax.


JUST LIT XT
LAKE REEDY 2BR 2BA HOME
complete with concrete dock'
Included are formal living/
fireplace, dining im, family rm.
Sun porch (heated/cooled),
master suite with glass wall .
overlooking lake & walk-in- S CW / M
jetned tub/separate shower/dual REALTY
sinks! LOADEDWITH AMENITIES!.
ASKINGS$178,000. .


16 LELIA ST
FROSTPROOF
Custom built 2 BR, 2 BA home
on large lot Built in 1992, has
double garage and large
storage building. Owner
motivatedJAsklng $89,900


AMelba C. Taylor,
Realtor/Broker
10 N. Scenic Hwy. ':
Frostproof, FL 33843


1000 1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
does need some TLC. Asking:
i<^ ; $69,900. .
; "H -l Frostproof Realty, LLC
r .... : 863-635-4246"
www.frostproofrealty.com


REAL ESTATE


"We Are Pledged To The Letter And
Spirit ol U.S. Policy For The Achieve-
Tierit cI1 Equal Hou-irig Oporluniry
Throughout The Nabon. We Encour
age And Support Ar, Affhirmalive
Advertising And Mvrkehrig Program In
fMich there Are Nio Barrierc To
Omaniirng Housing Because of Race.
Color. Religion, Sec, Handicap. Famil-
ial Sa13tus Or National Origin."

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; -Reduced Price
$163,500.
Frostproof Realty, LLC
863-635-4246.
www.frostproofrealty.com
19 McCarthy Ave. Frost-
proof Broker is part owner. 4
bedrooms, 3 bath, Main part
of home is. 3 bedrooms/2
baths with a attached garage
apartment with 1 bed/lbath,
Spacious home in quiet neigh-
borhood, Home has Formal
living and dining room, Large
kitchen/family room. Almost
1 acre lot, detached work-
shop, fenced in back yard.
Home has lots to offer but


505 Stanley Ave. Frost-
proof Very spacious 2 bed-
room, 2 bath CB home, Large
bonus room consist of Famnily
room, dining room and office,
Single carport, screened in
front porch, utility building,
approx 75X120 lot. Must
see. Asking $69,900.
Frostproof Realty, LLC
863-635-4246
www.frostproofrealty.com
1108 Yarnell Ave Lake
Wales 4 bedrooms/3 baths
split level home. Upstairs has
3 bedrooms 2 baths and
downstairs has I bedroom,'I
bath. Home has formal living
and dining room. Family room
has fireplace, Master suite
upstairs has balcony over
looking swimming pool, nice
porch plus decking around
pool area with gold fish pond.
Back yard is fenced...Garage:
was converted into game
room with private office.
Large utility area. Located
near play park, Lake and
downtown area. This home..
has lots to offer. Asking
$158,900.
Frostproof Realty, LLC
863-635-4246
www.frostproofrealty.com
29 Heights Ave Frost-
proof -3.bedrooms/,3 battis
home located on Lake Clinch
.on a,quiet street. Walking dis-
tance to' downtown, library,
churches, schools Clinch
Lake has a white sandy bot-h
tom: lake for swimming, fish-
ing and all watersports! Split
bedroom plan, formal living
and dining room, breakfast
nook in kitchen,' large family-
room with great view of the-
sunset over the lake. 2 car
attached garage. Asking
$265,000.
Frostproof Realty, LLC:"


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
863-635-4246'
www.frostproofrealty.com
212 N. Lake Reedy Blvd -
Frostproof Spacious brick
home on Lake Reedy. 3 bed-
rooms,'2 baths, sunken living
room with fireplace,,; large
game room off rear, of home,
fishing dock, Florida room
and screened in porch. Asking
$169,900.
Frostproof Realty; LLC
863-635-4246
Swww.frostproofrealty.com
110 N. Lake Reedy Blvd -
Frostproof 2 bedroom/2.5
bath home, located on Lake
Reedy. Inside city limits.
Home is well maintained with
remodeled kitchen with
ceramic tile floor with a mosa-
ic design, main bathroom has
been remodeled, has 'living
room, family room and formal
dining room, with large porch
overlooking lake, double car-
port, dock with boatslip. Ask-
ing $219,900.
Frostproof Realty, LLC
863-635-4246
www.frostproofrealty.com
16 LELIA ST, FROSTPROOF
2 bedroom, 2 bath CB home
located inside city limits on
large lot. Home was built in
1992, Metal roof, double
garage, large workshop stor-
age building, furnished. Sell-
ers motivated asking
$89,900. .
Frostproof Realty, LLC
863-635-4246
www.frostproofrealty.com
331 W F ST, FROSTPROOF
-3 Bedroom, 2 bath CB home
with additional I bedroom, 1
bath apartment with separate
entrance in a very desirable,
quiet neighborhood, just
steps from Clinch Lake. Cen-
ter hall plan with .new wood
flooring in front entrance, din-
ing room and family room.
Fireplace in family room with
sliding doors to screened-in
porch and large fenced back-


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
Syard.'; PlumlTleh'ore.; Asking
$138,000.
Frostproof Realty, LLC
863-635-4246-
Swww.frostproofrealty.com
1151 HWY 630, FROST-
PROOF 6 Bedroom, 3 Bath
.home, Very spacious: home
with lots-to offer,"Main part of
home was built in approx
1952 with 2 'story addition
. that was built in 2004, Large
family room, Outside of city
limits on. corner lot.- Asking
$139,900.
Frostproof Realty, LLC
S 863-635-4246,
www.frostproofrealty.com

S. 1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
AFFORDABLE 2-3BR 1BA,
newer kitchen ,& .appliances,
screen porch, completely
fenced. Walk to.school, lakes,
football stadium and all over
town! ASKING $ 44,900
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
COUNTRY HOME on 2+
acres, 2003 home 3BR/2BA
has a little of everything!
"MAN-CAVE with lighting &, all
the amps you need!" Cathe-
dral ceiling, Cypress Wall in
Great room, nice kitchen &
appliances, Jacuzzi, PLUS
Pole barn with storage unit.
.Backs up to RR acres where
there are thousands'of acres
of riding trails and recreation-
al land! ASKING $165,000.
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
SEstelle Sullivan Realty
109 N ScenicHwy'
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com


Frostproof Sunray- 2 bed Cen-
tral air New appliances
Garage & carport Good cond
$67,500 poss owner fin 863-
465-7554


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE.
ABSOLUTELY beautiful 3BR
home on 4+ Acres! Fenced &
cross-fenced, .
barn/pens/water tubs/feed
troughs, second barn (where
well is located), 30x35 agri-
cultural pole barn (could have
horse stalls added easily),
stocked pond & More. Home-
*is well insulated-with low elec-
Stric bills, large:- living
rbom/tray ceiling with
-recessed lighting,; dining area
with view of woods, huge
'country' kitchen is loaded
with cabinetry and counter
space/all appliances and two
huge pantries! Other ameni-
ties ate floored storage area
nin *attic;-allceramic tile floor-
ing that looks like planks,
insulated/hurricane garage
doors, (added below) Ander-
son Windows,' 200 Amp ser-
vice/wired, for generator/RV
outlet, doorways/hall .ADA
compliant, Master suite with
walk-in-tiled shower/storage
Sand a walk-in-closet (built-ins);
There is an Artesian well AND
ROSALIE LAKE ACCESS AT
THE END OF THE ROAD! HAS
IT ALL.& MORE! "-
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivanri.com
/*NEED AJOB?-\
CHECK THE
V CLASSIFIED!
GEORGEOUS 3BR/3BA home
with screened Pool and porch
with new pool liner/pump & fil-
ter, formal living & dining
rooms, breakfast room, family
room, kitchen includes newer
.granite-counter tops, warming
drawer/ice machine/island,
double garage, 2 sheds,
newer roof and located walk--
ing distance to everything in
downtown Frostproof! ASKING
$167,500
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
HOME PLUS Rentals! 2BR
2BA (could easily be 3BR), fire-
place, Fl Rm, screen porch,
HUGE WORKSHOP, 2 M.H.
rentals Located outside town.
ASKING $90,000 '
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
RESIDENTIAL
OWNER FINANCING 3 bed-
room 2 bath home formal liv-
ing open kitchen with formal
dining and.bonus room 2 car
garage that has been partially
converted; listed for
$79,000 ID #4733 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040'
www.primeplusrealestate.c

JOHN'S
$10 Off Repair
w/Ad
Appliance Repair &
Parts Department
16580 Hwy. 27
Lake Wales
863-676-5283
38 Yrs. Experience
Some Go To Sell
John's Goes To Repair
S Washers, Dryers,
Stoves, Refrigerators,
& Dishwashers
In Home [In Shop
Serving Davenport,
Haines City,.
Lake Alfred, Dundee,
Winter Haven
Used Appliances
Washers, Dryers,
Refrigerators, & Stoves
S30/90 Warranty
M Delivery Available


863-65-424

f I rf IYea lt lU


Page 2


CLASSIFIEDS


October 2, 2013






October 2,2013 CLASSIFIEDS Page3


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
om
NEEDS TLC 2 Bedroom 2
bath with cathedral ceilings,
and a screened porch. Needs
work; listed for $34,900 ID
#205 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
NICE CONTEMPORARY
HOME This 3 bedroom 2
bath block home has new car-
pet, vinyl, interior paint, and a
new A/C unit. Ready to move
into! .Listed at $94,900 ID
#311 PRIME PLUS REAL.
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
FIXER UPPER This 3 Bed-
room 2 bath home has ample
kitchen cabinet space, ceram-
ic tile throughout, screened
porch, and 1 vehicle carport.
Needs work; listed at
$49,900 ID #6316 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate-c
om
SPACIOUS CONTEMPO-
RARY HOME 3 bedroom 2
bath with ample kitchen cabi-
:net and counter space, new
range & hood, new interior
paint, large bay. window,
ceramic tile throughout, gar-
den tub & dual sinks in master
bath, large walk-in closet in
master bedroom, laundry
room, and a 2 car garage;
listed for $119,900 ID
#4917 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
BEAUTIFUL LAKEFRONT
PROPERTY 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 Mas-
ter Bed. Recessed hot tub
(As-Is") sliding doors to
access. Oversized 2 car
garage plus exterior 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.primeplusrealestate.c
om
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, reduced to
$64,900 ID #3905 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om '
3 BEDROOM 2 BATH HOME
,with ample kitchen cabinet
space, screened porch, utility


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


room, and shed. The garage
was converted into a 3rd bed-
room; reduced to $46,500
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, 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-
Sets, ample kitchen cabinet
and counter space, pantry
closet, breakfast. bar,
screened porch, and a 2 car
arage; reduced to
119,900 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
37 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
$90,000 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;
reduced to $69,900 ID
#108 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 straight to 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; reduced
to $114,900 ID #2540
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; 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 $17,900
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 ofA.the home. Cozy
screened-in back porch. Shin-
gles, a/c and ducts were
replaced, listed at $39,900
ID #604 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
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.


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10/2/13


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.


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
Room, Clubhouse, lake
access, spa, tennis courts,
shuffleboard, basketball, mini-
golf, bocci ball, gym, library;
listed at $40,000 ID #905
PRIME PLUS REAL ESTATE
INC. 863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
LAKEFRONTCONDO 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
$39,900 ID #2131 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, reduced to
$39,900 ID #305 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om

MOBILE HOMES
MANUFACTURED HOME
This 3 bedroom 2 bath double
wide is on almost 5 acres of
land. The kitchen has a pass
through window, breakfast
bar, and island. This home
has a large walk-in closet,
front & back porch, and it's
fully fenced; listed for


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
$74,900 ID #208 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om
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;
reduced to $29,900 ID
#6353 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
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; listed for
$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


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10/2/13


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October 2,92013


CLASSIFIED


Page 3






Page 4 CLASSIFIEDS October 2,2013


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
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

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, listed for
$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;
listed as $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.
suchan amazing area. Owner'
has 2 other parcels available;.
listed for $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.primteplusrealestate.c
om

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

RIVER RANCH RESORT RV
LOT Beautiful wooded lot
available, this is a great place
to put your RV for the season
or the year. Boat dock and
ramp close by with access to
Lake Kissimmee which has-
amazing" fishing' available.
There are many features avail-
able; listed at $25,000 ID
#248 PRIME PLUS REAL
ESTATE INC. 863-676-
7040 www.primeplus-
realestate.com
JUST OVER 5 BEAUTIFUL
ACRES This amazing country
setting is located in a gated
deed- restricted community
and it's just waiting for- you to
build the home of your
dreams, priced to sell at
$45,000 ID #LT30 PRIME
PLUS REAL ESTATE INC.
863-676-7040
www.primeplusrealestate.c
om

HOME SITE, Nice half Acre
lot located in Beautiful Area of


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE
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

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
ww~v.primeplusrealestate.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 CB 18x20
garage/workshop, & 610 'ft
deep well with 7.5 horse
pump, RV- hook-up with
elect/sewer...comes with Agri-
cultural Exemption & So Much
More! A MUST. SEE!
$371,750
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty'
109l N Scenic Hwy -:
Frostproof FlI
www.EstelleSullivan.conT
LAKE VIEW & Dock oh
Reedy Lake! 4BR/2.5BA.
"remodeled" home plus work
shop, fenced yard, water '&
sewer & well for lawn. ASKING
$97,500. LISTENINGG TO
OFFERS!"
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
'Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSu1livan.com:.;
LAKE WALES 4BR/1BA
Concrete block home. New
energy efficient windows,
new floors and freshly paint-
ed inside. Master bedroom
has an oversized storage
room that could be convert-
ed into second bathroom.
Inside utility room, fenced
backyard with ."man cave"
workshop. Asking just
$48,000.
LAKE WALES Three bed-
room, one and a half bath-
room, concrete block home
with one car garage. Large
fenced backyard. Com-
pletely weatherized for max-
imum energy efficiency and
comfort. Refrigerator and
stove included. Priced to
sell at $52,600.

FROSTPROOF Lake
Clinch view and access!
3BR/1BA Concrete block
house. Large BONUS room!
New carpet in all bedrooms,
ceramic tile throughout main
living area. Inside utility
room. A bargain at
$47,900!
Kris Bender
Bender Realty, LLC
863-223-8708
863-521-9421 Cell
Sun Ray-Frostproof
204 Central Ave 2 bed/I
bath concrete block home,
spacious kitchen, lots of
cabinets, 1 car garage
could easily be converted


S1020 HOUSES FOR SALE

into a 3rd bedroom and 2nd
bathroom, screen enclosed
porch, NOW Asking only
$44,999. Call Cindy 528-
0366, Keystone Realty
Inc 863-635-0030
Blue Jordan-Frostproof
ATTN. HORSE LOVERS
1942 Old Grove Trail
Equestrian 4 bedroom 3.5
bath ranch style home with
grand master suite, walk out
basement, large living areas
and two wood burning fire-
places. Horse barn with 7
stalls, tack room complete
with toilet and sink. Sepa-
rate large RV covered stor-
age shed, fenced pastures.
Asking $299,000 Call
Michelle 528-1103,, Key-
stone Realty Inc. 863-
635.0030
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
$136,900. OBO Call
Michelle 528-1136, Key-
stone Realty Inc 863-
635-0030

Frostproof
83 Laurel Lane Spacious
3 bedroom 2 bath Palm Har-
bor double wide on 5 acres
of fenced land ideal for hors-
es or cows, Asking only
$80,000. OBO Call Wes-
ley 863-528-4265: at
Keystone Realty Inc. -i
9 Keenan Way-Three full
baths for each of the three
bedrooms, block home with
ceramic tile, family room
with fireplace, two. open
lanai's,_ one partially
screened, in town location,
very close to Lake Reedy.
Asking only $95,000.00
obo Call Cindy 528-
0366 Keystone Realty
Inc. 863-635-0030.
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 $199,000 Other-
wise Best Offer! Call Fred
863-257-2210, Keystone
Realty Inc 863-635-0030
15 C Street 3 bedrooms,
2 baths, with pool and one
bedroom garage apartment.
Wood floors, fireplace, nice
front arid back screened
porches. "Asking
$138,900 Call Wesley @
Keystone Realty, Inc 863-
635-0030


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE

- 4 bedroom 2 bath on over
3/4 acres with 100' of Lake
Reedy frontage. Dock, Boat
house, large screened
porch overlooking the lake.
Wood kitchen cabinets and
granite countertops. Needs
a little TLC Asking
$299,000 Call Fred 863-
257-2210 or Keystone
Realty, Inc 863-635-
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
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.large
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
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 TV 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
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
$72,500. OBO Call Cindy
528-0366, Keystone
Realty 863-635-0030
Lake Wales
4649 Caloosa Blvd.
3 bedroom 2 bath, one car
garage, open living areas


1020 HOUSES FOR SALE

with skylights. Nicely fea-
tured dining room with built
in glass front cabinets. Ask-
ing only $54,000 Call
Michelle @ Keystone
Realty, Inc 863-528-
1103 or 863-635-0030
Fort Meade
308 S. Orange Ave. Short
Sale:3 bedroorm/I 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 863-635-
0030

LARGE 2-3BR 2BA, newer
kitchen, tiled bathrooms, living
& dining room, privacy fence
back yard, shed, Ig screen
porch.PLUS a DUPLEX 2BR
and 1BA each unit. Walk to
school, lakes, all over town!
ASKING $119,000
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
LOADED with amenities: 3BR
& 3BA 19 ft ceilings in great
room/kitchen/ 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 one bath with tub/shower
& two separate vanity areas,
Master Suite downstairs with
Jacuzzi tub/separate show-
er/dual sinks, make-up
area/sitting bench & 2 walk-in-
closets. Office/laundry
room/3rd: bathroom also
downstairs. Kitchen has 'gran-,
ite counter tops & island with
ice-machine & sink, built in
microwave & convection oven
soI much more! 4BR/3BA two-
story home also has lake
access. ASKING $249;999'
Call Estelle @ 863-632-20621
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
1030 WATERFRONT HOMES
LAKE FRONT-ACCESS HOMES
JUST LISTED! 200+ feet on
Lake Reedy, 1.7 acres, beau-
tiful 3BR/2.5BA home with
heavy-gauge metal roof; open
great room/kitchen/dining area
with panoramic view of Lake
Reedy, beautiful kitchen with Kraft
Maid cabinets,fine appliances
including a gas stove top with ris-
ing vent and elect
convention/convection oven and
panoramic views from huge cor-
ner kitchen windows, "in-wall"
pest control, alarm system, tile
flooring, bonus room (office), dou-
ble garage & extra parking,
30x40 covered pole barn,. dock
with elect and bench, sea wall,
gazebo with gas grill/table for
entertaining outside and a screen
porch overlooking Lake Reedy! A
MUST SEE LAKEFRONT
HOME!
JUST LISTED! COZY BUNGA-
LOW Lake front Home!
3BR/2BA with screen porch &
great views of Lake Reedy from
large living/dining room, master
bedroom has sitting area also
overlooking Lake Reedy, located
out of town on a small lot with a
nice Dock on Lake Reedy. 'ASK-


1030 WATERFRONT HOMES
ING $99,500
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 com-
bined (oak cabinetry & all appli-
ances), split bedroom plan,
12x50 screen porch, has a great
view of Clinch lake, seawall &
dock and-MANY MORE EXTRAS!'
ASKING $335,000 .
LAKE ACCESS: Crooked
Lake 3BR/2BA Loaded with
amenities Two story, 2BR/1BA
upstairs, open great room, pool
table, newer kitchen cabinets &
appliances, outside
kitchen,lBR/1BA downstairs, RV
port, privacy fenced, private'road
open to Crooked Lake! ASKING
$175,000 -
LAKE FRONT CONDO in South
Shore Resort 1BR/1BA Park
Model right- on the lake with
screen porch! Amenities include
clubhouse/pool/deck/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/appli-
ances, slate flooring on big
screen porch overlooking Lake
Reedy, & garage & "Ready To
Occupy!" ASKING $207,500
FANTASTIC 2BR/2BA Lake
Reedy home with super long
dock (boat-house & elect lift), irri-
gated mature, lawn, dog
kennel/run, very-hice kitchen sev-
eral NEW appliances!, large open
living rm/Sun porch & screen
porch ALL OVERLOOKING LAKE
REEDY, ,as well as 2 sheds &
MORE! ASKING $199,000
SIV.ER LAKE,, a crystal-clear.
white sandy bottom deep, private
lake! .Comes: FURNISHED!
1BR/1BA 'Home with etorksrolO
that has a I BR' I BA "guest area."
ASKING. $86,000
To see any of these homes!
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062.
Estelle Sullivan Realty '
109 N Scenic; Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com


:."* IN THJE;-
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


1090 MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE
BARTOW 1989 DW 2BD 2BA
unfurnished in Gated 55 +
Community Park 863-205-
3253 or 863-512-2905

USE CLASSIFIED!


Western North Carolina Huge Mountain Vie


Bidding Begins Thursday, Oct. 17th @ Z p.m. Unline Bidding Availalte
Prime Commercial Real Estate, Beautiful Homes & Great Residential Lots
Bid Center: Hampton Inn, 7050 Plantation Road, Pensacola, FL 32504
1111 Hutchinson Blvd, Panama City Beach, Fl 47 lots at Mulat Rd, in Bayside SD, Milton, FL
18436 PCB Parkway, Panama City Beach, FL 2301 Navy Blvd, Pensacola, FL
7425 San Ramon Drive, Milton, FL 2501 South Highway 29, Cantonment, FL
400 South Fairfield Drive, Pensacola, FL 6309 Matador Street, Milton, FL
For Details Visit RowellAuctionscom
S aRowell Auctions, Inc. ] 800-323-8388 --
U AMarNetAHianceMember.AU479,AB296.10%Beyer'sPrmmnm sl-,n
.oelutin~o


CLASSIFIED


October 2, 2013


Page 4




October 2,2013


CLASSIFIED


1090 MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE
BREEZE HILL
ON WALK-IN-WATER LAKE
Community has clubhouse,
activities, heated pool, lake-
frontage, 2 docks, boat slips,
shuffle board courts and
paved roads.
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
CALOOSA LAKE VILLAGE
LAKE WALES
1993 2BR/2BA home in great
location and in good condition!
Call Paul Bieber, Realtor @
863-224-6559
www.paulsellslakewales.co
m
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof F1
863-632-2062
www.EstelleSullivan.com
1095 MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR SALE
ARIANA VILLAGE
2BED/2 BATH OVER 800
SQ. FT ALL APPLIANCES
INCLUDED $23,995 LOW
MONTHLY PAYMENT $599
CALL 877-469-6610
I Classified = Sales- I
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-
Ssure/Short sale. Up to 100%
Financing/5% interest. Hurry-
Only 30 Reservations avail-
able! (877)551-0550 ext 100
1210 HOMES FOR RENT

FORT MEADE 3BD 2BA 2 car:
garage $875. mo plus Security.
Deposit 863-559-1224


1210 HOMES FOR RENT

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
$800.00/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
Lake Wales 2BR/1BA
Duplex, newly -remodeled!
Comes with stove and refrig-
erator. Washer and dryer for
tenants use at no additional
charge. Convenient to Hwy.
60 :and Hwy. 27 No pets
allowed. Rent includes water
$450 mo.
Haines City 1BR/1BA
Condo completely fur-
nished, right down to the
dishes! Spiral staircase
leads to loft for additional
space. Large back porch
overlooks championship
Grenelefe golf course. Get
a social membership for
access to pool and tennis
courts. Laundry facility and
pro shop orr premises. No
pets allowed $600 mo.
Kris Bender
Bender Realty, LLC
863-223-8708
863-521-9421 Cell
LAKE WALES 4Bd/2Ba,
$695 mo. Convenient loca-
tion. Call 863-632-1481.
1300 DUPLEXES FOR RENT
At Arbour wood LW spaces
2br/2ba. Include w/d. $650 a
month. Call 863-604-2773
Day. 863-696-2893 Evening.
FOR RENT Duplex Apartment.
Lake Side close in. (863)-676-
6201...


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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:
ColonialSquareBartow.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
/Sell Your Unwanted
Merchandise
/Advertise Your
Business or Service

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

Lake Wales-2br/lba. Across
from Lake. Nice location.
$450 a month. Call 863-632-
148-1.
OAKWOOD MANOR
APARTMENTS
PRICES REDUCED FOR
LEASE UP!
Our updated villa-style
apartment homes provide
comfortable living at a
great price. Rates include
water.
Studio from only $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:
OakwoodManorApts.com

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

1340 MOBILE HOMES
FOR RENT
BARTOW-,2BD, 1BA, C/H/A,
clean new carpet quiet area.
$450.mo. some utilities incl
863-559-2230 or 352-426-3840
iBARTOW 2BD 2BA
863-533-3209

1390 VACATION/
SEASONAL RENTALS
WINTER RENTAL 3 month
minimum: 3BR/2BA cottage
with-dock ASKING CALL
ESTELLE SULLIVAN REAL-
TY
109 N. Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl 33843
863-632-2062


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
NEW LISTING! Lake Reedy
Estates 1 acre cleared drive
and area for site built home!
$9,000 1 Ac Lake Access
water/sewer for 1 site built
home only City lot, water &
sewer, lake view, home only
$23,900
$18,500 1 Ac Lake Access
(home only) JUST LISTED
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
11515WATERFRONT
North Carolina Mountain
Lakefront lots. New gated
waterfront community. Dock-
able lots with up to 300' of
shoreline, Low insurance, Low
property tax. Call Now
(800)709-5253
1520 OUT OFTOWN LOTS
BANK APPROVED SALE
Smith Lake Alabama
Deep Dockable Home Sites
from $59,900 (take virtual
tour at.LiveLakefront.com) 24
prime lake front lots ordered
sold October 12th. Buy at
pennies on the dollar-all must
go! Open or wooded, level
throughout to the water's
edge. Make an early appoint-
ment. Bank's loss Your gain!
Don't miss. It's unbelievable
land at an unbelievable price.
Call now for early appoint-,
ment! 1-877448-6816.

Great Deals in
the .Classifieds!
BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAIN
LAND LIQUIDATION
1.37 acres, national forest
access, only $9,800. Was
$74,900. Hardwood setting,
breathtaking mountain/valley
views. Mild climate, tremen-
dous 4 season recreation.
Paved roads, UG utilities,
water. Excellent financing.
Call 1-866-952-5303 Ext. 21.
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 Iocation.1OK 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
Highway frontage, all in good
condition. ASKING $150,000
Central Business District
Building 2310 SF ASKING
$65,000 OBO
COMMERCIAL. BUILDING
LOTS ASKING $36,000
Call Estelle @ 863-632-2062
Estelle Sullivan Realty
109 N Scenic Hwy
Frostproof Fl
www.EstelleSullivan.com
Commercial Warehouse 4
Rent
1500 _sqft 30x50 w/ 10x10
roll up dr. 3 ph power. 2
parking spaces. Also available
28x 50 open bay. Warehouse
$588. Open bay $321. 863-
287-9931. LW.

2000





EMPLOYMENT

2001 HELP WANTED
Drivers: Loudon County
Trucking is looking for OTR
Flatbed Drivers. We Offer: No
Tarping!!! Great Miles, Pay-up
to .60cprn, Great Benefits &
Home Time! CDL-A, 2yr OTR
Exp, Good MVR. Frank Don-
nelly at: 1-800-745-7290,
x22.


A Few Pro Drivers Needed
Top Pay & 401K Great Equip-
ment & Benfefits 2 Mos. CDL
Class A Driving Exp (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com
ACT NOW! New Pay Increase!
3746 cpm. New Trucks in
2011. Need 2 months CDL-A
Driving Experience. (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com
AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Aviation
Career. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified
Housing available. CALL Avi-
ation Institute of Maintenance
(866) 314-3769.
ASAP! New Pay Increase!
34-46 cpm. 300 Newer
Trucks. Need 2 months CDL-A
Driving Experience. (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com
CALL NOW! Top 5% Pay!
Excellent Benefits. 300 New
T660's. Need 2 months. CDL-
A Driving Exp. (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com
CDL DRIVERS Great Pay!
Tons of Texas Frac work!
Great company! Company
-paid benefits! Must have bulk
pneumatic trailer experience.
Call today! (800)491-9029.
CDL-A Drivers Relocate for
Tons of Great Paying Texas
Oilfield work! 'Great compa-
ny/Paid benefits! Must have
bulk pneumatic trailer experi-
ence. Call today! (800)491-
9029
CDL-A DRIVERS. Central Flori-
da company seeks Solo &
Team Drivers. Tank and Dry
Van positions offering some
regional, lyr OTR/ Good MVR
required. (877)882-6537 or
www.oakleytransport.com
Choir director. 1st Presbyter-
ian Church Frostproof. Call
John Alexander 863-528-
1808.
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.JELTrainihg.com
- Companies waiting


2001 HELP WANTED
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
for CO's & $1500 Incentive
for 0/0's. recruit@ffex.net.
(855)356-7121
Driver-Drivers choose
from Weekly or Daily Pay.
Regional, OTR or Express
Lanes, Full or Part-time, CDL-
A, 3 months recent experi-
ence required. (800)414-
9569 www.driveknight.com
Drivers No Experience -
No problem. 100% Paid CDL
Training. Immediate Benefits.
20/10 program. Trainers
Earn up to
$.49 per mile! CRST VAN
EXPEDITED (800)326-2778
www.JoinCRST.com i
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.

F'md it in the
Classifeds!

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 Tanke 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. Irrnediate Benefits.
20/10 program. Trainers
Earn up to 490 per mile!
CRST VAN EXPEDITED
(800)326-2778 www.Join-
CRST.com
Earn Up to $.51cpm!!! CDL-
A Drivers, Tanker & Dry Van
positions available. 1 year
OTR experience, -Good MVR &
work history needed. Call
(877)882-6537 or apply
www.oakleytransport.com
FOOD PREP ~ Full or part
time $8.00 per hr or neg.
863.223.8625 Jackie or
Pete 240 E Bullard Ave,
Lake Wales
FRAC SAND HAULERS with
complete bulk pneumatic rigs
only. Relocate to Texas for
Tons of work. Great compa-
ny/pay. Gas cards/Quick Pay
available. (800)491-9029
Freight Up = More $ 34-46
CPM 2Mos. CDL Class A Dri-
ving Exp (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com
GROWING Local Newspa-
per is Seeking Qualified
Inside Sales Manager.
Please Send Resumes to
pnorthrop@thelake-
walesnews.com. or call
Paul Northrop at
(863)676-3467.
Heat & Air JOBS Ready to
work? 3 week accelerated
program. Hands on environ-
ment. Nationwide certifica-
tions and Local Job Place-
ment Assistance! (877)994-
9904


!a* pa 3Bs a a Aa a rmrslavv Z t a r ; t-vrs'a' A a is at P, w am I-il-a flwf*Kiv %Ita a9aaruLu' L4: A u iu& ag a is ai amt0 aB L -__._---------- ----- I


Page 5





Page 6 CLASSIFIEDS October 2,2013


INFII


-i J
Call.1-877-822- 7167 lace you- a .d.
Call 1-877?-.8., -..,,.v tO place!+3 yrou adO
; ..* ..'* ,...* .' :.>.'* .- f + : .


so3&


CENTRAL FLORIDA'S COOLING SPECIALISTS

POWELL
-..A/C & HEATING
SALES -SERVICE. INSTALLATION
All Makes/Models Residential & Commercial
Financing available on new & replacement units
FREE ESTIMATES on installations & replacements
INSURED STATE CERTIFIED CAC1815469
863-293-5046
AP'ARTME ,T


mi **.~.**7~.


..... ........ W3 83fild yoar si/sess with
c -erie Bl fUSIMIaSS b
'++:'+,-+ +E IOV 'I VI1V0 I
: t .,Cur- ,
Call Jim Marler
:;B -at 14- 6 S-5S-418
HNe. 2br/2 Sb Jlownhumei mnd coble, .:. j r ri f a d mw ap rC m
^ -afull ileawa-r>/rye, fiine-s ct3ler and morel t F q P<,' ,,
Gog .oS- ..

SGeorgeton qureAprments


Fountain Place
("-- "-\ .'.\ RT,' I INTS ""-.)
1410 North Wilson Ave Bartow, FL 33830
863.534.3034 www.myfountainplaceapts.com
DESIGNED FOR YOU:
SPatio 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 with sundeck Walking distance to shopping & dining


I -


ROADS-DRIVEWAYS
Crushed/Broken Tile
Parking Pads
Site Preparation ,
Rocks, Boulders, Fill i
Residential. Commercial -
Licensed/Insured
863-528-0255
OWNER -
S SCTON


xolomnia Square.,
Apartments


I 1 & 2 BEDROOM SPACIOUS
RESIDENCES WITH 4 COMFORTABLE
FLOORPLANS TO CHOOSE FROM.
Rates range from $475 $650
including water, sewer & trash.
Sl2l22 W. Ethelene St., Bartow
(Behind DQ)
(863) 533-4651


Sakwood 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



qild your business wfith
'fliC FLSIN iSS b

sEvicVE iw croty
Gall Mark Lucas
at 1411-822-11617
ilucas@heartiaidtiewspapers.coI1


%askQ^* Residential
iK E Commercial
KEE Industrial
CONSTRUCTION Municipal
I DEVELOPMENT
AN Types C. cte o mfitk
&ao n IB~m-Fii~ld
As haK Ia I imllaiiiiiiii& mepaiW
GeneralContraclors Lic* CBC1254501

... I


A/C&HATIGA/C&HATN


First Floor 1 & 2 Bedroom Apartment
Homes. Screened-in Patios, Private
Entrances, Swimming Pool and
W/D Connections (in select units)
"'" 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


I S S C


- i


I


October 2, 2013


Page 6


CLASSIFIEDS


V-1 llsi-110on srvic's


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October 2,2013 CLASSIFIEDS Page 7


1-877-822-7167. -t -o" .. "._,,,'.--"
'- ,. ". .. .- .^if
Cal 1-877-822-7167 to .pla.-.y '


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:+e ic t o ry
. Il.-i W3
.S'rifa f~~~~~t ,S^ ^e^ iB '

Xing Doggie
.AngieTodd yre
SOwner/Groomer
1 1616 Sixth St., S.E. 0


I- MISCELLANEOUS CONTRACTING I


Sufd your business with


SaEVICE r XpICpOrY
Call Jim Marler


jwarler~heartla~dviewspapers.cow


-11 s3S .,cr


dM your business with I


SERVICE, VIKECrOKy
Call Keviyy Aidersoli
atl-646$476-5467
kavidersoi@heartlaidtiewspapers.ctW


"Put the spring back |
S in your step!" \
IMBmW LAMBII I
TIIIHIIArY
LOCATIONS:
WINTER HAVEN: 101 6th St. NW
MANPORT: 2211 Nofti Bhd W
LA UELAIND: 1115 LakInd Hills Blvd
q BINOW: 2250 Osprey Ste 103
q .-


Biomecnanicaivy
Designed Orthotic
Footwear ^ey!-3
jj7


$12
BIOFREEZE
No[ valia With ih r fters


ud your business with
rflit WSINWSS I, .,
SERVICE' .IICTOR.Y

Call Mark Lueas
at 1417422-1167
mIucasehearliadiiewspapers.com


s ACT NOW!
Offer Expires
o 10131/13
2"Bed/2 Bath
') J. Over 80 sq. ti
All Appliances Included
Central AC
Washer/Dryer Clubhouie -Swimming Pool Exercise Room Easy Freeway Access
S Open Floor Plan Pet Fnendly' On-Sile Cuslomer Service
2 Screen Rooms ----
S Shed Included |I-amow&- aew ua (A. I
^^^ k 'i lhl l m elln..atmlI^ 1 U JI II .I -KI I' LII r 'r-l I:ia l *:r T r:l njrll,':c ,. I1- .h,.lll [ :,-* ,l G., ,la rf I 0 ;,01A ;1 ar cll 1 &
^^^1 -,.''.7B *'B.S.,Iri-"%AaP. i3O -. .i'i.I...I.... '


= JiAtw tpeuaed
LANDSCAPE SUPPLIES
*, Mulch Soils & Fill* Decorative
Rocks & Boulders- Fertilizer
Pickup& Delivery
PRO-CUT
TREE SERVICE
Arbor Equiped


kuid your business with
rw umiNss
SERVICE lEICOROY

Call AMY Soukvilay
at l-$6p-676-467
asoukvilay~heartlavi~dewspapers.eow
UL _. . . .. . . .. ..


CRYSTAL CLEAR WATER
for your entire home...
t_ u s st. h sow w bo' w, we "S
.. 1pravfi.edyuVcwfwml 4t tI e
^ most. relief efft cost
7i Opa- Se W.,w t..Ssse
_,, Q i& 5IStH '- L,


WE ,MWE SOLONS FOR EVBV WATER PROUEM
IRON RUST -HAPF'D.ESS'S;" ._E CHLORINE
BAD TEST 'S.IELL.i OTHER COIT'MIrIANTS


w

~s ic~ (A


GROOMING

$5 OFF 1 st Time Custo^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^mers


Boa
Boardi


_~.TiA' "C'O3 %'
ts ,rr. v/i *l. a' /./.,/ 'rd -s':.' ) "
Residential & Corm erc:ial
Interior & Exterior Applications .
No Job Too Big or Too Small
Top Quality Materials Free Estimates

PAINtiNG COMPANY
Call Paul Bridwdll at 863-287-0701

LICENSED, -0INSUIRE


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^^^^^^^^^LAWN CARE^^^^^^^^^


WATERTEATMEN


ISM


CLASSIFIED


Page 7


October 2,2013


il m mm (


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'Cost of : c s".s S Postag eStm.p-.

Cost of a first class US Postage Stamp
,.-' 4 .6


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Cost of a home delivered newspaper

ONLY .40 CENTS!


***. '-W *'- k W -nin, b t '
SThe Lake Wales Newsm L
7541_ aa. '+v
VAL L dteS
Tho PFnrt Mcirlo I "di-M,- _, ,. sw


a. sat X a* qa t. LVAtt t.*^6*Jt .un..ut M da*-.
791 Fctftbflh s.Sh l i-
SReunion and hornec
events bring Miniiers I Fr
7f.._._. _- + Fro!


amL


stproof News


N Polk (unty Democrat
ip W i Van Fleet could
b avoided with
new highway
| I'biiuid s '*A 17
*I ~ ~~~~ ~~~ I r ,* "'*,!*fT


Subscribe Today! Call 863-533-4183


rPageo8 -


The average cost of a brewed cup of coffee

$1M38


October 2, 2013


CLASSIFIEDS


,.-, 1


-----------,-----------.------------** ZLs.-J r 9






October 2,2013 CLASSIFIEDS Page 9


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 RPlace-
ment Assistance available!
(888)219-5161.
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
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 I (800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnline.com
Medical Management Careers
start here Get connected
online.'Attend college on your
own time. Job placement
assistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial Aid if qualified.
Call (800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnline.com
MOMS WORK FT/PT, no
experience necessary, we
train. New Swarovski Crystal
Jewelry by Touchstone Crys-
tal. $500 TO $5,000/MONTH
(407)295-1522 kontactkelly-
now@aol.com
MOVIE EXTRAS Earn up to
$250 per day To stand in the
backgrounds for a major film
production experience not
required. All looks needed.
Call NOW!! (877)435-5877
Need CDL Drivers A or B
with 2 yrs recent commerical
experience to transfer motor
homes, straight trucks, trac-
tors, and buses, www.mamo-
transportation.com (800)501-
3783
Need CDL Drivers A or B
with 2 yrs recent commerical
experience to transfer motor
homes, straight trucks, trac-
tors, and buses, www.mamo-
transportation.com (800)501-
3783


NEW Pharmacy Opening
Soon in the vicinity of Indian
Lake Estates must be licens-
ened pharmacy with years of
experience. Write only to PO
' Box 7032, Indian Lake
Estates, FL 33855

PUT CLASSFTEDS
TO WORK
FOR YOU!
.4
FIND A JOB!
BUY A HOME!
BUY A CAR!
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 WAN

SPORTS WRITER:
looking for some
likes football as. well
ering local sports.
ate opening for a fr
writer to cover high
football games on
night for Saturday'E
for the Lake Wakle
and Fort Meade Hi,
ball teams. The j(
tight deadline- on
night for Saturday's
There would also be
ments for advance
on the upcoming g.
Wednesday's new
Must have ability
duce quickly for the
night coverage. If i
ed contact either
Jeff Roslow
jroslow@heartlandn
pers.com,
Kathy Leigh Berko
klberkowitz@heartla
newspapers.com or
Brian Ackley
backley@heartlandn
pers.com
Please include wi
samples.
lAPV EFgTI


3000







NOTICE

3010 ANNOUNCED
ADOPTION
Childless, loving
pray to adopt. Stay
mom, successful da
dogs & devoted g
ents. .Legally allowed
es paid. Bill & Debt
311-6090.
Attorney Susan Sto
Bar # 034252
ADOPTION equals
Nuturing, single wo
provide stable home,
of large, extended
Let's help each othe
cial security. Expens
Deborah, toll-free (85
3699. Sklar Law Firm
Bar #0150789.


TED 3010 ANNOUNCEMENTS
BANKRUPTCY, FORECLO-
We are SURE DEFENSE, Consumer
ne who Rights. Peter Kelegian, Attor
Sas cov ney at Law; Gainesville, Flori
'mmeldi- da. Free no obligation consul-
reelance station. Serving counties
h school throughout North Florida.
, Friday (352)672-6444. peter@kele
es High gianlaw.com #702706
gh foot- NEED JOB?
ob is a CHECK THE
Friday CLASSIFIEDS!
s paper. DONATE YOUR VEHICLE
assign- RECEIVE FREE VACATION
stories VOUCHER UNITED BREAST
ame for CANCER FOUNDATION Free
spaper. Mammograms, Breast Can-
to pro- cer Info www.ubcf.info FREE
e Friday Towing, Fast, Non-Runners
interest- Accepted, 24/7 (888)468-
5964.
ewspa- GET YOUR AD NOTICED
HERE And in Over 100
owitz at Papers throughout Florida for
mnd- One Low Rate. Advertising
Networks of Florida, Put us to
at. work for You! (866)742-1373
lewspa- www.florida-classifieds.com.
HORSE LOVERS MAKE $$
rating -FOR YOURSELF OR CHARI-
TY. HOLD A COMPETITIVE
TRAIL CHALLENGE. CALL
SE ACTHA AT (877)99-
SACTHA(22842) OR VISIT
WWW.ACTHA.US GREAT FUN,
GREAT $$$
PREGNANT? CONSIDER-
S ING ADOPTION? A childless
S energetic, spiritual, commit-
ted couple seeks to adopt.
Financially secure. Healthcare
professionals. Expenses paid.
Gil & Dave (888)580-ADOPT
ES (2367). FL Bar#0150789
3060 SCHOOLS'
-- & INSTRUCTION
IENTS 1 '
SSomething you always want-
'ed to do...,Offering... Horse
couple back riding or Driving. Call
at home 863632-1404. Try it.-2i-'ou
id, great will like it! LW. -
;randpar- ------7
expehns-
bie 800- 3090 LOST & FOUND '
ckham. REWARD*
LOV'1 E
LOVE ^ "


man will
/support
family.
3r. Finan-
es paid.
55) 779-
, LLC FL


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
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE
FREE VACATION VOUCHER UNIT-
ED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION
Free Mamrnmograms, Breast Cancer
Info www.ubcf.info FREE Towing, Fast,
Non-Runners Accepted, 24/7
(888)468-5964.


[.MS-.-.


LO


=:Pftfl


Maximum strength
analgesic creme for
temporary relief from:
Joint arnd Muscle
scieness
Arthritis
Backaches L


MISSING, Tuesday, September
S24th from the area of -
Kissingen and Lusk Place.
Black pickup truck, Green Ford
Explorer, please'return with any
information at all
863-533-3361
--------------_*_-------
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.thel50Kgameplan.com


DO YOU EARN $800.00 IN
A DAY? Your Own Local
Candy Route 25 Machines
and Candy All for $9995.00
All Major Credit Cards Accept-
ed (877)915-8222
AINB02653
. FREE Program on How to
Get Rich. Go to www.Your-
WishisYourCommand.com for
FREE offer. It's the Secret
Behind The Secret, today's
Think and Grow Rich!


4010 BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
Investors Outstanding
and immediate returns ir
Equipment leasing for oilfielc
industry. Immediate lease out.
Tax benefits and high returns,
We need more equipment
(800)491-9029
Investors Outstanding
and immediate returns ir
equipment leasing for frac
industry. Immediate lease out.
Tax benefits and high returns.
We need more equipment
(800)491-9029
4020 FINANCIAL/MISC.
CASH NOW! Cash for your
structured settlement or annu-
ity payments. Call J.G. Went
worth (866) 494-9115. Rated
A+ by the Better Business
Bureau.
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

5100 HOME & COMMERCIAL
IMPROVEMENT
KINETIC WATER SYSTEM
PROVIDING YOUR FAMILY
WITH THE 'MOST RELI-
ABLEWATER TREATMENT
ON THE MARKET
863-439-2837
Lamson's Lock & Key. How
many peoples have the key to
your home? Let us Rekey your
lock. This way only you have
the key to your home. Call
863-676-3744. LW.
ASK US

HOW,
you can place a
PICTURE
of your item
for sale
in your
classified ad!
5115 LEGAL SERVICES
PREGNANT? CONSIDER-
ING ADOPTION? A childless
energetic, spiritual, commit-
ted couple seeks to adopt.
Financially secure. Healthcare
professionals. Expenses paid.
Gil & Dave (888)580-ADOPT
(2367). FL Bar#0150789
5120 MEDICAL SERVICES
2010 Dodge Grand
Caravan Wheelchair Van
with 10" lowered floor; wheel-
chair ramp; wheelchair tie
downs. 813-569-0729
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


6000






MERCHANDISE

6012 GARAGE SALES

BARTOW Multi-familySatur-
O day,
Oct 5th starting at 8:00 AM
1280 S 1st Ave
ESTATE SALE '
r 1334 Morningside Dr.,:
:Lake Wales. Sat. 10/5/13:
:& Sun. 10/6/13 7:30AM -:
' 4:30PM. Items from the:
, Estate of Betty Hanke
including living room furni-:
,ture, television, king bed,
: twin bed, 'washer, dryer,
" : kitchenware, freezer, vinyl
' records, CDs, clothing and
j more.
Inside The House Sale
Furniture & Other items
220 Gull Ln. (Tower Lks) Lk
Wales Friday And Saturday 8
-3 '

A Bargain Hunters
Delight
Checkthe
S Classifieds First!
A Whole
Marketplace of
Shopping is right at
your
Fingertips!
Moving Sale 1426 Chamber-
lain Loop, Lake Wales. Sun-
day, Oct 6, 10am-2pm. Liv-
ing, dining, and bedroom fur-
niture
Oct 5th. Yard Sale. 8AM till
7 T.V.Stand, Electronics Tools,
Bikes, Baby stroller,
Clothes,& Misc.1750 ABC
RD LW.
Sat. 10/5; Multi-family yard
sale, household, dvds, etc.; 8
am to 1 pm; 1125 N. Mill
SAve., 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-
SBedroom 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

6110TREES & PLANTS
Tabebuias Yellows, Purple &
Pink Florida Orchids Pur-
ple & White Hibiscus Trees
SCall AI 863-559-4772
6165 STORAGE SHEDS/
BUILDINGS

Cook Portable Shed
12X10 13ft $1,500.
Call Lisa 863-582-2848

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


6270 WANTED TO
BUY/TRADE

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

ANY CONDITION
WE BUY IT ALL, and Pay So Much
We Almost Want to Cry. You, of
Course, Will Laugh With Glee!
See PHIL at the former
HOLLY'S ARMY NAVY STORE
3440 Ave GNW
Winter Haven
Mon-Sat 10am-5:3Qpm
Call first to confirm I'm there
863-299-6031
Our 33rd Year.


7000


TRANSPORTATION

7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS





03 Ford Ranger ex-cab XLT
auto, pwr windows and locks
low miles real beauty
$9608.00. Call Sam at Alan
'ay Toyota at 863-402-
4272.______





04 Toyota Tacoma ex-cab,,
auto, pwr windows and locks
very low miles-only 54551 well.
maintained, super clean. Call-
Sam at Alan Jay Toyota at
863-402-4272.





10 Kia Soul, leather, fully
loaded, included' a sunroof,.
auto, low...low miles, one':.
owner 'Certified Carfax. Call
Sam at Alan Jay Toyota at*-
863-402-4272.


Cab, Ready to go to work for.
you, fully equipped one owner
7yrs/100000 miles power
train warranty "Toyota Certi-
fied", clean Carfax only 32390
miles. Are you already, this
truck is thousands below new.
Call Sam at Alan Jay Toyota.,
at 863-402-4272.
lt-b---- -~h


11 Toyota Sienna LE, "The
perfect people hauler" one
owner 7yrs/100000 miles
power train warranty. "Toyota+-
Certified" Fully Loaded Carfax
Certified, one of a kind, low
miles save over $12987.00.
Call Sam at Alan Jay Toyota
at 863-402-4272.




1991 Harley Davison FLHS.
4,500 miles. Black in color.
Many extras. Call 570401+
0585. $8,500 or obo. Lake
Placid.
!4 11111..r


2001 Toyota Camry-
$5,500- P589220A. Call *
Tony at 863-438-3333.


October 2,2013


CLASSIFIEDS


Page9





Page 10 CIASSIFIEDS October 2,2013


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


$3,uuu rire engine red
white leather seats, new (AtK)
engine 12,500 miles
5 speed, 4 cylinder, new tires
sun roof, power windows and
Low-Jack alarm. 863-465-
0656. Lake Placid.



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.


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS 7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS
II IIIMII


2000 Nissan
Sdn Gxe Auto.
Automatic. St
Call 863-665-


ZCUV& tSUICK Kegai u -j
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.


1990 jeep viianwvie ba uv.
$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
863-67665283
AdVertise Todayl-


1997 Mazda Miata Base
Convertible. $5,500. 2dr.
1.80 1.8L 14 SMPI DOHC.
Classic Red. Stock#
S 14049A. Call Cannon's Car
City 863-248-8665.
i I .--.. .. ^ .( .- -*fl


S1998 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
SLake Wales, FL
863-676-5283




1999 Dodge RAM Van Con-
version van passenger.
$5,975. Black. Stock#
CC1600A. Call Sorensen &
Schad a-,.'90 Q-A20A27


0uu2 rora mustang. Diue.
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.


non's Car City 863-248-
8665.. .
ARE YOU ONLINE?
INCREASE YOUR
EXPOSURE.
Add your internet address
to your ad for a little extra




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


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


Base seaan. $,55u. Blue.
Stock# P7573A. 4dr Sedan.
2.20 2.2L 4-Cylinder SPI
DOHC SPI 16V. Call Cannon's
Car City 863-248-8665.


Cab V-6. Auto guaranteed
credit approval. $6995. Very
nice truck. Family Auto 863-
679-7888.



2003 Chrysler PT Crusier
Touring SUIV. $5,600. White.
Stock# P7774. 2.40 2.4L 4-
cylinder SMPI DOHC 16V. Call
Cannon's Car City 863-
248-8665.


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS



2003 Lincoln LS V8 Sedan.
$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.

Great Deals in
the Classifieds!


._.- 6 '. _P _.. k4
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 Saturn LW-300
$4,600- U611957B. Call
Tony at 863-438-3333.


(4%


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


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 Mazda 31-.6,999
U202584A. Call Tony at
863-438-3333.

Fmd it in the
Classifleds!


I NEEDCASH? I


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.


,. I f*kkt -, WMIT3. N.-rt9'Ta~~B
2005 Chrysler 300 Touring
w/ leather,power seat,alu-
minum wheels, cd,power win-
dows, power locks, tilt &
cruise warranty. Stock#t
B8070A $10,970. Call Tom
Edwards Chrysler Dodge
Jeep at 863-533-0793.


a


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The Lake Wales News 676-3467

The Polk County Democrat 533-4183

The Frostproof News 635-2171

The Fort Meade Leader 285-8625


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


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


October 2, 2013


CLASSIFIEDS


Page 10


P4, 4




October 2,2013


CLASSIFIED


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS


2uu0 5nrysier urossnire.
2dr Cpe Limited. $8,895. Pur-
ple.. Automatic. Stock#:
J3684B. Call 863-665-
2800.


country Touring Mini-van.
$6,995. Gold., Stock #
C6084A. Call Sorensen &
Schaide. 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.




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


.ur pr_ i .e. tOLUI':. rJ I. O-
cylinder 6.0L V8. Automatic 4-
speed. White. Kelley's Used
Cars. 863-269-0977.




2006 Chevy Impala LS.
Auto X-Clean.- -Guaranteed
credit approval $7995. Fami-
ly Auto. 863-679-7888.


2UUb 6MU Sierra lbUU
SLT. Red. Automatic 4-speed.
Price S 7,980. Stock#t:
P5040. 8-cylinder 5.3L V8.
Kelley's Used Cars. 863-269-
'0977.




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



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


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS 7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS
-- ,cr_.. ... ..-,



2007 Chrysler Sebring 2009 Hyundai Sonata 4dr
Touring w/ V6. Power -seat, Sdn' 14 Auto GIs. $8,999.
Aluminum wheels, ,cd/mp3. Green. Automatic. Stock#:
Power windows, power locks. C1142. Call 863-665-2800.


Tilt & cruise certified w/1I10 pt
inspection. Limited powertrain
warranty. Stock# B8042A
$9,970. Call Tom Edwards
Chrysler Dodge Jeep at
863-533-0793.


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
T3084A $9,970. Call Tom
Edwards Chrysler Dodge
Jeep at 863-533-0793.




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 4cyl
Auto. Great miles 96,000.
Guaranteed credit approval
$7995. Family Auto. 863-
679-7888.


I kbl..
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 Dodge Durango Lim-
ited SUV. $15,997. Silver.
Stock# C5027A. Call
Sorensen & Schade. 800-
639-5337.


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.


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


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


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.


zujP9 unevroiet HHRK Wu.
4dr LT W/ 1LT. Red. Automat-
ic. Stock#: J3779. $11,290.
Call 863-665-2800.


2009 Scion Xb 5dr Wgn
Auto (NatI). $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-
0793.


... w,. -- .
2010 Dodge Ram 1500
SLT. A real working truck,
priced to sell! Retail price
$33,175, Reduced to just
$29,995. Call Joe today at
Auto Ranch USA at 863-
633-9761.




2010 Ford Fusion Sedan.
Very cleari, w, only 30K miles!
Great MPG! Was $16,800,
Reduced to only S14,995.
Call Joe today at Auto
Ranch USA at 863-633-
9761.




2011 Ford Fusion SEL.
Price S14,999. Stock#:
P4981. 4-cylinder 2.5L 4cyls.
Automatic 6-speed. Steel blue
metallic'. Kelley's Used Cars.
863-269-0977.
I Employ Classified!


2011 Mazda. Mazda 3.4dr.
Sdn. Auto I Touring. $15,489.
Gray. Automatic. Stock#:
J3883. Call 863-665-2800.




2012 Chevrolet Cruze.
Dependable, w/ Fantastic MPG
too! Price reduced to only
$14,439! Call Joe today at
Auto Ranch USA at 863-
633-9761.




2012 Chevrolet Malibu
2L2. Price S19,995. Stock#f:
P5083. 'Silver. 6-cylinder 3.6L
V6. Automatic 6-speed. Kel-
ley's Used Cars. 863-269-
0977.




2012 Chevy Malibu LT.
Loaded & very nice w/ leather,
.only 29K miles! Retail price
$19,999, price reduced to just
$17,900. Call Joe at Auto,
Ranch USA at 863-633-
9761.-


Hallmark enclosed trailer.
24ft long 8ft wide, & 8ft high.
$4500. Call 863-699-9701.


7009 USED CARS/TRUCKS




2012 Chrysler 200 Convert
Convertible. $17,500. White.
Stock# CC1596. 2DR. Call
Sorensen & Schade. 800-
639-5337. "




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.


2012 Dodge Journey SXT
w,.' power seat. Dual A. C. 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-
0793. ,




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


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


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




2012 Nissan Sentra Sedan.
Save BIG on this economical,
like-new Nissan! MUST GO-
Drastically reduced to
'$13,756! Call Je today at
Auto Ranch USA at 863-
633-9761.




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




2013 Dodge Avenger SE
Sedan.$16,600. Black. Stock
#CC1597. Call Sorensen &
Schade. 800-639-5337.


i--iu ALI 4-uoor 4xz. very
nice truck. Low miles 93,000.
Guaranteed credit approval.
Price to sell $6995. Family
Auto. 863-679-7888.


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.


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.


SAll Autos Bought with or with-
Sout title any condition,:.year,
1 make or model: We pay up to
;$20,000 and offer free towing
- call:8 13-516-.0847

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

7370 CAMPERS/
TRAVELTRAILERS




Stock#t 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. P9,299.
Pre- Owned 2004 Sun Val-
ley Sun Lite M955SD Truck
Camper. Call 866-906-
'9755 or visit us' online at
-yww.campingworldolbartow.c
om. ,





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


7370 CAMPERS/
TRAVELTRAILERS





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





Stock#f 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





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,-pt
www.campingworldofbar-
tow.com


IN' THE
CLASSIFIED
YOU CAN.....
.Find a Pet
VFind a Car..

/Find a Job' '
.fFind Garage Sales
i.Find A New Employee .,.
.'Sell Your Home,
v'Sell Your Unwanted
Merchandise
VAdvertise Your
Business or Service

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






Stock# 785755A. Wa;
$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. .Wa
$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
Need a
new Ride?
Find it
in the
Classifieds!


Page 11


find your est

Cend in the

Classifleds!


I Classified = Sales 726 0 -- ......-7.
'.. 7260AUTOS WANTED


'.




Page 12


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newsstan


rate!


Call


(863)


533-4183


CLASSIFIED


October 2, 2013