Main: Classifieds

The Frostproof news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028406/00106
 Material Information
Title: The Frostproof news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Alfred H. Mellor
Place of Publication: Frostproof Polk County Fla
Creation Date: February 1, 2007
Publication Date: 1961-
Frequency: weekly
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 )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 46, no. 44 (Jan. 6, 1961)-
General Note: Publisher: J. David Fleming, <1977>; Diana Eichlin, <1988>.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000956893
oclc - 01388691
notis - AER9566
lccn - sn 95026699
System ID: UF00028406:00106
 Related Items
Preceded by: Highland news (Frostproof, Fla.)

Table of Contents
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    Main: Classifieds
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Full Text


Thursday, Febru-irV 1, 2007 Vol. 92 No. 33 Frostproof's Hometown Newspaper for More Than 85 Years 50 cents


Are you a blogger?
Get a Newszap link! The
Frostproof News is looking to
broaden its listing of "Colum-
nists & Bloggers" at
More and more people are
starting blogs including
business people, support
groups, schools and individu-
als with an opinion on the
day's news or culture.
If you are a local blogger
who would like to be listed,
please visit
logs/request.htm and fill in
the form.
In addition to the link, the
newspaper will consider pub-
lishing timely postings as
news or commentaries on its

City Council
plans meeting
The next Regular City
Council Meeting is scheduled
for Monday, Feb. 5 at 6 p.m.
Frostproof City Hall is located
at 111 First Street. For more
information call 635-7855.

Lion's Annual
fertilizer sale
The Frostproof Lions club
will be holding their annual
fertilizer sale on Saturday,
Feb. 3 in the Foodway parking
lot. The cost will be $8 per 50
pound bag. The fertilizer is
general purpose 6-6-6. The
Lions Club will deliver orders
of 10 more bags. For delivery
call 635-2134 or 635-1671.

FREE tax aide at
The AARP/TCE tax aide
will be available at the Latt
Maxcy Memorial Library on
Monday and Thursday morn-
ings from 9 a.m. until Noon
beginning Feb. I to assist any-
one in the preparation of his
or her tax forms. Volunteers
with the AARP TaxAide pro-
gram will be at the LMML
located on the corner of Wall
Street and Magnolia Avenue,
to assist in preparing and E-
filing 2006 personal Federal
Income Tax Returns. Taxpay-
ers should bring picture iden-
tification with them as well as
Social Security cards for all
family members. Please bring
a copy of your 2005 Federal
Income Tax Return and all
necessary papers for filing
2006 tax returns. This is a free
service for everyone. There
are no age or membership
To assist workers who are
unable to come in weekdays,
volunteers will also be avail-
able on Monday evenings
from 5 p.m. until 7 p.m. as
well as Monday and Thursday
mornings from 9 a.m. until
noon. No appointments are
taken it is clearly on a first-
come, first-served basis.
Library doors open at 9 a.m.
each weekday.

FMSHS Parent
meeting Feb. 5
PAC (Parent Advisory
Committee) is encouraging
more participation from par-
ents with students attending
Frostproof Middle Senior
High School. If you would like
to become more involved in
your child's academics please
attend the next scheduled
meeting, Monday, Feb. 5 at 7
p.m. Meetings are held the
first Monday of each month in
the teacher's lounge at
FMSHS, 1000 Palm Avenue.
Note: There will be no meet-
ings scheduled for Dec. or
Jan. due to the holidays.

See Page 2 for information about
how to contact the newspaper.

Community Links. Individual Voices.

8 16510 00021 4

Citizens Bank reaches milestone

Citizens Bank & Trust
achieved a new financial mile-
stone in late 2006, reaching 300
million dollars in assets.
Bank President Greg Littleton
said assets have grown by over
$60 million since the acquisition
of American Bank and Trust in
2004, and Citizens continues to
expand. The bank opened a new
office in Auburndale during 2006,
and began construction on a
ninth location at the High Pointe
Business Centre in the Winterset
area off Cypress Gardens Boule-

vard in Winter Haven.
"We are strong financially and
continue to build assets and
deposits," said P.T. Wilson, Chair-
man of the Board. "The future
looks very bright for Citizens
Bank & Trust as we expand to
meet community banking needs
throughout East Polk County."
Littleton said deposits at the
end of 2006 exceeded $230 mil-
lion. Deposits have increased by
more than five times over the past
five years, growing from $65.6
million at year end 2001. He said

asset growth enabled Citizens to
dramatically increase its lending
activity during 2006, with total
loans growing by more than $43
"Our customers like the fact
that local people are making local
decisions about loans," Littleton
said. "When you choose a home-
town bank, you can expect quick-
er decisions and more flexibility."
Citizens Bank & Trust is a full-
service financial institution with
all the same products and servic-
es of multi-state banking organi-

zations. For example, Littleton
said, Citizens can offer free check-
ing and competitive rates for Cer-
tificates of Deposit and other sav-
ings products. Deposits are
credited right up to the bank's
closing, rather than a mid-after-
noon cutoff imposed by many
Littleton also pointed out that
instead of re-selling all of its mort-
gage business to large corpora-
tions, Citizens maintains a large
in-house portfolio.
"We don't take a cookie cutter

approach to lending," Littleton
said. "Because we retain a por-
,tion of our loans in-house, we
can evaluate a prospective cus-
tomer's individual circum-.
stances, not just whether they
achieve a certain score using an
impersonal formula."
Citizens is especially pleased
with its growing contribution to
the area's economic develop-
ment through expansion of prod-
ucts and services to businesses,
See Bank Page 2

Art League


second show

Frostproof Art League is
proud to announce they will be
holding a second Art show this
year. The gallery will display a
wide variety of artwork from 3-
D artists such as weavers,
sculptures, carvers, potters,
fabric artists, decorative
painters, etc. The purpose of
this second show is to give
exposure to our members who
are not able to enter items in
our Fine Arts Show.
Items to be entered can be
brought to the Frostproof Art

Gallery between 6:30 and 8
p.m. on Thursday, Feb. 1 or
from 10 a.m. until noon on
Feb. 2. Items will remain on
display all month.
A reception and award cere-
mony will be held Sunday, Feb.
11 from 2:30 until 3:30.
For more information,
please call the Frostproof Art
Gallery at 863-635-7271. The
Gallery is located in downtown
Frostproof at 12 East Wall. St,
next to Citizens Bank.

Safety tips

for staying

snuggly warm

Bartow, Fla.,- Winter has
come and the cold snap is here.
The Polk County Public Safety
Department cautions residents
on the dangers associated with
space heaters, chimneys and
other alternative means of
space heating.
December, January and
February are the months that
see the largest rise in home
heating fires, second only to
cooking equipment, as the
cause of home fires year-
round. Excluding small con-
fined fires, heating equipment
too close to things that can
burn, such as upholstered fur-
niture, clothing, mattress, or
bedding, is by far the leading
factor contributing to 28 per-
cent of home heating fires and
50 percent of home heating fire

Following are tips on the
safe operation of heating
equipment (NFPA Journal
When buying a new heat-
ing unit, make sure that a quali-
fied technician installs it or
checks it to see that is has been
installed properly.
Have a professional
inspect the chimney, chimney
connector, and other related
equipment of wood or coal
stoves and fireplaces every
Keep space heaters at
least three feet away from any-
thing that can burn.
Floors with wood, carpet,
linoleum, and other flammable
coverings must have a floor
protector underneath, in front
See Warm Page 2

Winter Haven, FL. Jacob
Bass of Frostproof Middle
School was the 12-year-old
division victor at the 2007
Knights of Columbus Council
7091 "Free Throw" Champi-
onship in Lake Region High
. T. J. Kelly of Winter Haven
connected on 14 of his 15 allot-
ted free throws to win the 14-
year-old championship. After
making his first three shots,
Kelley, a student at St. Joseph's
School in Winter Haven, mis-
fired on shot number four.
However, he more than com-
pensated for the miss by going
on to sink 11 consecutive shots
from the charity stripe. Kelly's
14 of 15 and 11 in a row shoot-
ing established new records for
the local K of C competition.
"After missing his fourth
shot, T.J. settled down and put
on quite a show. He was so
accurate that on most of his
shots, the ball got all net, never
even touching the rim," said
Bob Connell of Council 7091,

who chaired this annual youth
Joining Kelley in the win-
ner's circle were Ronald Delph
of Lake Alfred Adair Middle
School, the 13- year-old divi-
sion champ; Jacob Bass of
Frostproof Middle School was
the 12-year-old division cham-
pion title holder and Brian
Butchee of Brigham Academy,
winner of the 10-year- old divi-
sion. There were no entries in
the 11-year-old boys division or
any of the girls divisions.
Butchee won his title by
making 11 of 15 from the chari-
ty stripe, with Charles Lyons of
Lake Shipp Elementary School
in Winter Haven finishing sec-
ond, sinking 7 of 15 free
throws. Bass, who went 12 for
15 from the foul line, edged out
Bennie Wesley of Elbert Ele-
mentary School in the battle of
12 year-olds, while Delph con-
nected on eight of his 15 shots
to wrap up the 13-year -old
title. Second place went to
Samuel Fuhrman of Berkley

Accelerated Middle School in
Knights who assisted Con-
nell with this event were Con-
rad Plante, Ken Nelson, Bill
Galkowski, Frank DiLeo and
Felipe Hebert. Ellie Connell,
wife of, handled registration.
All contestants in the Coun-
cil 7091 championship
received a decal, with the win-
ners earning the right to
advance to a regional K of C
"Free Throw" contest. The
regional winners will compete
in the state championship.
"We thank all the young ath-
letes who competed this year
and wish our winners the best
of luck as they go on to higher
levels of competition," Connell
The K of C Free Throw
Championship is a major youth
initiative of the Knights of
Columbus. Last year more than
212,000 young sharpshooters
participated in 3,100 local com-
petitions all around the United

Band Booster benefit Thursday

On Thursday, Feb. 1, 2007,
the Frostproof Band Boosters
will present the world famous
Glenn Miller Orchestra in a ben-
efit concert for the Frostproof
Middle/Senior High School
Bands. The concert, which will
begin at 7:30 p.m., will take
place in the brand new Frost-
proof High School Performing
Arts Center. The band will per-
form many of Miller's arrange-
ments, including such favorites
as "In the Mood," "Moonlight
Serenade," and "Pennsylvania
6-5000." Started in 1938, the
Glenn Miller Orchestra is one of
the most popular swing dance
band in history.
Please help the Boosters to
welcome the Glenn Miller
Orchestra's visit to Frostproof
with a sold out auditorium!
Tickets for the performance are
$20 each, and every seat in the

beautiful state-of-the-art Frost-
proof High School Performing
Arts Center offers prime seating.
You can purchase tickets from
any member of the Frostproof
Middle/Senior High School
band or at the Frostproof
branch of Citizen's Bank at the
corner of Scenic Highway and
Wall Street. Center section seats
are available now, but will sell
out quickly don't miss out on
this opportunity to experience
the best swing music in the
About the Glenn Miller
The legendary Glenn Miller
was one of the most successful
of all the dance bandleaders
back in the Swing era of the
1930s and '40s. A matchless
string of hit records, the con-
stant impact of radio broad-
casts, and the drawing power at

theatres,- hotels, and dance
pavilions built and sustained the
momentum of popularity.
Miller disbanded his orches-
tra in 1942, at the height of its
popularity, volunteered for the
Army, and then organized and
led the famous Glenn Miller
Army Air Force Band. It went to
Europe to entertain servicemen,
and then, on Dec. 15, 1944,
Major Miller took off in a single-
engine plane from England to
precede his band to France,
never to be seen again. The
army declared him officially
dead a year later.
Due to the popular demand,
the Miller Estate authorized the
formation of the present Glenn
Miller Orchestra in 1956 under
the direction of drummer Ray
McKinley, who had become the
See Band Page 2

Frostproof News/Cindy Monk
Little Dixie gets robbed
The Little Dixie located at 917 S Scenic Hwy., fell prey to
armed robbery Monday, Jan. 29 at approximately 5:55
a.m. The suspect (a black male) Indicated that he had a
gun and ordered the victim to open both cash registers.
The suspect then sped away in a white 4-door, 1980s -
90s, box style car. The clerk was not injured. If you have
any Information you're asked to call the PCSO at 863-
635-7849 or 863-533-0344.

FMSHS Student: Jacob Bass Wins 'Free Throw' Contest

Submitted pholo/Knights of Columbus
Winners of the 2007 Knights of Columbus Council 7091 "Free Throw" Championship
are (I to r) Jacob Bass of Frostproof Middle School, Brian Butchee of Brigham Acad-
emy in Winter Haven, T. J. Kelley of St. Joseph's School in Winter Haven and Ronald
Delph of Lake Alfred Adair Middle School. Pictured with the boys is Bob Connell, a
member of K of C Council 7091 who chaired the event.

Youths compete in contest



2 The Frostproof News, Thursday, February 1,2007

Continued From Page 1
of, and to the sides and rear of the
heat-producing appliance to pro-
tect against live embers and
sparks that might fall or shoot
from the appliance.
When turning a heating
device on or off, follow the manu-
facturer's instructions. When
buying heaters, choose devices
with automatic shut-off features.
Turn portable space heaters
off every time you leave a room or
go tobed.
Based on frequency of use,
space heaters pose a higher risk
of fire and fire death than central
heating. Fireplaces and chimneys
were involved in 43 percent of all

Continued From Page 1
unofficial leader of the Army Air
Force Band after Miller's disap-
pearance. Since then, other lead-
ers have followed Ray including
clarinetists Buddy DeFranco and
Peanuts Hucko, trombonists
Buddy Morrow and Jimmy Hen-
derson, and tenor saxophonist
Dick Gerhart. Larry O'Brien, the
current leader, is a trombonist
who has performed with Frank
Sinatra, Tom Jones, Wayne New-
ton, and Pia Zadora.
The 19-member band contin-
ues to play many of the original
Miller, arrangements that keep
exciting fans who have not heard

home heating fires and 11 percent
of the associated deaths. Fixed
and portable space heaters,
including wood stoves, were
involved in 25 percent of the
home heating fires, but 74 per-
cent of the associated deaths.
Central heating was involved in 19
percent of home heating fires and
10 percent of the associated
Test your smoke alarms and
be sure to install a carbon monox-
ide alarms in a central location
outside each sleeping area.
For more information, contact
the Polk County Public Safety
Communications office at (863)
534-5981 or visit the National Fire
Protection Association (NFPA)
website at www.nfpa.org.

them played for awhile. Addition-
ally, they are playing more mod-
ern selections in the big-band
style, carefully selecting only
those newer tunes that lend
themselves naturally to the Miller
style and sound, carefully select-
ing pieces that will stay around for
a while. The entire repertoire,
which now exceeds 1,700 com-
positions, keeps the band popular
with both young and old.
Most of the band's shows are
sell-outs. It has proven staying
power, and its popularity has
never seemed to wane. Indeed,
the Glenn Miller Orchestra today
is still the most sought-after big
band in the world, just as it was in
Miller's day.%

Continued From Page 1
Littleton said.
"Our commercial loan officers
like to partner with business own-
ers to help them achieve success,"
Littleton said. "We'll also be
rolling out a new internet banking
product in the coming months
that will give individual and busi-
ness customers 24-hour access
and more control over their
deposit, savings and investment
accounts. -
"Customer service is what sets
us apart," Littleton said. "When
you call us, you'll get a live person
who is concerned about making
your banking experience a very
positive one and exceeding your
Founded in 1920 and under the

I~hi~. .~

ouuInIIIeL piiULU/uOM i
Citizens Bank President
Greg Littleton
same family management, Citi-
zens Bank & Trust is the oldest
bank in Polk.County and consis-
tently ranks as one of Florida's
safest institutions.



John Henry Isamoyer
John Henry Isamoyer, 59, of
Unionville, Indiana died Wednes-
day, Jan. 24, 2007 at his winter resi-
dence in Frostproof.
Born June 10, 1947 in Berks
County, PA; he has been a winter
resident of Frostproof for 10 years.
He was of the Lutheran faith and a
veteran ofViet Nam, serving in the
U.S. Army. He was a truck driver
and a member of the Bass Master's
Association. He was an avid fisher-
man, enjoyed landscaping and
was a devoted husband. During his
life, John always enjoyed making
friends and maintained those

Mr. Isamoyer was preceded in
death by his father, Albert Isamoyer.
Survivors include his wife since
1989, Donna L. Isamoyer; daugh-
ter, Michele Chappell of Ridgeland,
MS; step-sons, Ronald Eric Baker of
Nashville, IN; Thomas Keith Baker
of Whiteland, IN; mother, Mildred
Isamoyer of Topton, PA; brothers,
Lee Isamoyer of Topton, PA; Gene
Isamoyer of Laureldale, PA; sister,
Shirley Baucher of Leesport, PA;
and 7 grandchildren.
No local services are scheduled
at this time. In lieu of flowers,
donations can be made to Good
Shepherd Hospice, 105 Arneson
Avenue, Auburndale, Florida

to wed

EMT and
ist. She is
an MA

Jack and Kathi Measner of Group.
Sebring announce the engage- Jonatl
ment of their daughter, Jessica of Frostp
Marie Measner, to Jonathan Ter- currently
rell Prevatte, son of Terry and fighter/El
Cindy Prevatte of Bartow. Park Fire
Jessica is a 2004 graduate of Prevatte
Lake Placid High School and ber 200
holds a National License as an planned.

d Medical Transcription-
s currently employed as
at Soham Pulmonary

han is a 2002 graduate
)roof High School. He
is employed as a Fire-
vMT for the City of Avon
Department and owns
Land Clearing. An Octo-
)7 wedding is being

Concertgoers to

meet performers

On Saturday evening, Feb.
10, 2007, the Frostproof Interact
and Rotary Clubs will host "An
Evening to Remember" to raise
funds for the upgrade of light-
ing in the Frostproof High
School Performing Arts Center.
Following the concert, at no
additional cost, there will be a
reception prepared by Mrs.
Dyer's Home Economics class-
es at Frostproof High School, at
which time concertgoers will
have the opportunity to meet
the evening's featured perform-
ers. After listening to the heart-
felt music of Italian pianist
Francesco Attesti and German
soprano Annika Kaschenz,
you'll feel that you already
know them.
You'll learn that Francesco
was born in Cortona in the
heart of Italy's Tuscany region,
and has performed as a soloist
and with orchestras in many of
the grand concert halls of
Europe. He is a member of the
Rotary Club of Cortona
Valdichiana (Italy), and is pas-
sionate about Rotary's motto,
"Service Above Self." Every
year, when making a concert
tour in the United States, in
addition to his paid perform-
ances, he provides free-of-
charge the musical entertain-
ment for benefits given by
Rotary Clubs to raise funds for
their local communities.
Annika was born in Ger-
many, and is "among the most
talented classically-trained voic-
es of Europe's young genera-
tion." She has been touring
with Francesco since 2001 and
has delighted audiences in
Europe and the United States.
In the past year, they have per-
formed in Italy, Austria, Switzer-
land, Norway, Sweden, Bel-

gium, Scotland, the Nether-
lands, Germany, Czech Repub-
lic, and in New York, New Jer-
sey, Texas, Illinois, and Florida.
You'll also have the opportu-
nity to congratulate Frostproof
High School graduate Alana
Trimmier on the success she is
enjoying in local and statewide
opera circles. Accompanied by
Francesco, Alana will treat the
audience to one of her favorite
The concert series is the only
fundraiser planned by the Frost-
proof Rotary for 2007, except
for the annual scholarship golf
tournament. In addition to the
lighting project, the Rotary
hopes to earn funds for the
Teachers Breakfast, Teen-of-
the-Month recognition, leader-
ship conference tuition for two
FMSHS seniors, dictionaries for
fifth graders, and other educa-
tional and charitable projects.
Tickets are priced at $20 for
Francesco and Annika's "An
Evening to Remember" on Sat-
urday, February 10 at 7:00 PM in
the new Frostproof High School
Performing Arts Center. Tickets
are priced at $10 for a second
concert in the series, the Heart
of Highland Show Chorus'
musical entertainment barber-
shop-style, on Sunday after-
noon, March 11, ,at 2:00 PM,
also in the Frostproof High
School Performing Arts Center.
A combination ticket is avail-
able at a $5 discount and

includes admission to both
concerts for only $25. For tick-
ets, send a check to The Frost-
proof Rotary Charitable Foun-
dation, Inc., PO Box 456,
Frostproof, FL 33843, or ask any
Frostproof Interactor or Frost-
proof Rotarian, or calla Mary
Miller at (863) 635-4668.

Set ready to boogie

Saturday, Feb. 10

Sebring It's time to get out
the tuxedo or the evening gown
and shine up your dancing shoes.
Tickets are on sale for the 2007
Red & White Ball. They're going
This year's Ball will be Feb. 10
at The Candlelight Restaurant on
Sun 'N Lake Boulevard in Sebring.
Last year's Ball was not origi-
nally scheduled for February or for
The Candlelight. However, the
restaurant stepped in on short
notice when the original venue
would not be ready in time. Every-
one had such a good time, and
:enjoyed the location so well, it has
been booked again.
Once again, GrooVus, the pop-
ular local Jazz band, will play pop-
:ular dancing tunes. The band has
been with the Red & White Ball
for four of its five years. It has
become the official Red & White
Ball band.
As always, there will be a silent
auction with several prizes, gift
packages and memorabilia, still to
be announced.
Catering, once again, will be
by The Depot in Avon Park.
Drs. Vinod and Tarlika Thakkar
and the Thakkar Foundation Etc.
will serve as location sponsor.

Cohan Radio Group, the News-
Sun, and Jackson Hewitt Tax Ser-
vices have all signed on as Premier
Art Harriman, director of the
Highlands County Service Center,
said he looks to max out the 300
tickets available, so he doesn't
expect them to last long.
Single tickets are $75 and a
couple's ticket is $145, available at
these Sebring locations:
The American Red Cross
Highlands County Service Center,
106 Medical Center Ave., Sebring;
8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday
through Friday.
The Greater Sebring Cham-
ber of Commerce, 309 Circle Park
Drive, Sebring; from 8:30 a.m.-4
p.m., Monday through Friday.
Frames & Images & Awards,
5621 U.S. 27 N., Sebring; from 9
a.m.-4 p.m., Monday through Fri-
Elegant Bride, 9 East Main St.
(Jacaranda Hotel), Avon Park. Call
452-5070 for hours.
(863) 452-5070
For more information on the
Ball, call the Highlands County
Service Center at (863) 386-4440
or 386-4443, or e-mail at

Local Church Events

EBF Church
announces Revival
Evangelist Larry McFadden will
lead Emmanuel Baptist Fellow-
ship's Revival Celebration Feb. 4
thru Feb.7.
Larry McFadden is a full-time
vocational evangelist based in
Orlando, Florida. He has been in
full time evangelism for more than
twentyyears. He has been involved
in church revivals, area-wide cru-
sades, prison ministry, and over-
seas evangelism.
s Larry has conducted crusades
in India, Australia, Haiti, the
Dominican Republic, Ghana, Tan-
zania, Belize, the Ukraine, Puerto
Rico, 'St. Lucia, Cuba, Brazil,
Columbia, South America and
Larry also has written much of
his own music and has recorded
many of his own songs. He has
authored seven booklets and a dis-
cipleship manual.
Larry and his wife, Teresa, have
three children, Tlacey, Terry and
T.J. Tracey is married to Marc von
Wellsheim and has been blessed
with their two children, Madison
and Mac. Both sons work and
reside in Orlando. The McFadden
family attends First Baptist Church,
Orlando, where Teresa serves as an


Church hosts
Comic Theater
First Assembly's Church on the
Ridge will be hosting a Comic
Relief Theater on Saturday, Feb. 3
starting at 6 p.m. The featured
guests are David & Sharon Liles
and the Southeastern University
Tickets are $5 per person and
include a complimentary dessert
and coffee. Please see a member of
the youth group or call the office at
635-2702 for tickets.

concerts weekly
The First United Methodist
Church of Frostproof is sponsoring
a free Country/Gospel Concert
every Friday night from 7 9 p.m. in
their Fellowship Hall.
This group performed last year
with Claude Vance & Friends.
Claude is unable to perform right
now due to medical problems, so
Blythe Rodd is heading up the jam-
ming sessions. Everyone is invited
to come out on Friday nights. The
church is located at 150 DeVane
Street in Frostproof.

Two Clubs to host

dance program

A program of ballroom danc-
ing, featuring professionals
Lang and Gail Spell of Lake
Wales, will be held at the Bab-
son Park Woman's Club 1300 S
Scenic Highway on Feb. 8 at I
The entertainers are being
arranged by the Lake Wales
Music Club while decorations
and refreshments will be provid-
ed by the Babson Park Woman's

Club. This is a much anticipated
second annual joint meeting of
the two clubs and is expected to
be well attended. The clubs will
hold their business meetings fol-
lowing the dance demonstration
and refreshments. Visitors are
always welcome. For further
information call Betty Martin
638-1877 or Marilyn Fisher 676-

Heart Smart Day planned

'Are You Heart Healthy?'

Winter Haven Hospital is
pleased to announce the annual
heart health fair, Heart Smart
Day, on Saturday, Feb. 3, 2007,
from 7:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. The
fair is going to be held at the
Florida Citrus Building, Nora
Mayo Hall, 500 Third Street, NW,
Winter Haven.
Are you at risk for developing
heart disease? Come and learn
how to lower your risk of a heart
attack. The following assess-
ments are included: Body Mass
Index, Blood Pre,,iuIr, Pulse
Rate, Height & Weight, and
Blood Work. Other heart infor-
mation will be available as well

as health professionals to talk
with about your heart health.
The Blood Work includes
Chemistry Profile, Lipid Profile,
CBC. These blood tests require
fasting prior to your appoint-
ment. Do not eat or drink any-
thing after midnight the night
efiot --- except sips of water.
However, all prescription med-
ication should be taken at the
regul.it time. Cost of blood work
is only $30.
For more information and to
rt'gi'.l'e, please call the Winter
Haven Hospital Health Connec-
tion at 291-6705 or 1-800-416-
6705, weekdays 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Lake Wales Charter Schools
will have their Open Enrollment
(Lottery) Week from Jan. 22-
Feb. 2. Applications for the 2007-
2008 school year will be accept-
ed during this period. Students
living within each school's
attendance zone will be given
first preference. Students living
outside the school's attendance
zone will be placed on a waiting
list. Applications will be accept-
ed after Feb. 2, however stu-
dents living outside the atten-
dance zone will be placed at the

end of the waiting list.
Applications will be available
at each of the Lake Wales Char-
ter Schools' office beginning
Jan. 22. For more information
contact the individual schools at
the following numbers: Dale R.
Fair Babson Park Elementary:
678-4664, Hillcrest Elementary:
678-4216, Janie Howard Wilson
Elementary: 678-4211, Polk
Avenue Elementary: 678-4244,
and Lake Wales Senior: 678-

I Save money on your favorite grocery items.
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Florida Press
For More Information See
At Your Service On Page 2

Lake Wales Charter School

enrollment deadline Feb. 2

. I

The Frostproof News, Thursday, February 1, 2007

PCC Foundation exceeds

state scholarship goal

Monies will help some 50 stu-
dents whose parents didn't earn
bachelor's degrees.
The Polk Community College
Foundation exceeded its goal to
raise monies to fund the First Gen-
eration Scholarship, which is
designed for students who are the
first in their families to attend col-
lege. The state's goal was
$106,348 and PCC donors gave
over $113,000.
The 2006 Florida legislature
passed the First Generation
Matching Grant Program, which
had a December deadline and the
PCC Foundation took advantage
of the State of Florida's 1 to I
matching fund, producing
$212,696 in this scholarship fund.




Luke Davis is sponsored for
Project Graduation by his parents
Ted and Linda Davis, Selph's
Mobile Home Park, and Whid-
den's Mobile Home Park. In fact,
Ted and Linda Davis have accept-
ed the challenge and agreed to
sponsor four more seniors as
well. Luke has been a member of
the Varsity golf'team, tennis team,
and National Honor Society.
Project Graduation is a coordi-
nated community effort, commit-
ted to keeping our graduating
seniors safe on graduation night
with an all-night chaperoned,
drug and alcohol free event. It is
estimated this all-night adventure

These contributions and
matching dollars will result in
some 50 students being provided
PCC First Generation Scholar-
Tracy Porter, Associate Vice
President of Development and
Executive Director of the PCC
Foundation, was extremely
pleased. "I want to thank every-
one who helped us reach this
goal. This was a real team effort
from the Foundation Board, Dis-
trict Board of Trustees, various
donors, including corporate, indi-
viduals and PCC's faculty and
staff," she said.
"Their dedication shined
bright and will help transform
lives of individuals whose parents

have not earned a bachelor's
"I look forward to all that we
will continue to accomplish
together in 2007 and beyond,"
Porter added. "I feel honored to
work in this community and
appreciate everyone's commit-
ment to education that exceeds
The PCC Foundation, Inc.
financially supports PCC's educa-
tional. mission in many ways
including establishing scholar-
ships and purchasing equipment.
Last year, the PCC Foundation
administered over 600 endowed
and private scholarships that help
students in financial need.

SFCC presents Bobby

McFerrin in concert

A natural wonder of the
music world will perform at
the South Flori-
da Community
College Audito- (
rium Thursday,
Feb. 8, 7:30
p.m. Bobby
McFerrin, a 10-
time Grammy
award winner
and one of the
world's best- Bobby
known vocal McFi
innovators and Ferrin
will feature entirely improvised
music creating a one of a kind
show. He will be joined by
Voicestra, 12 uniquely gifted
singers with a very broad range
of musical styles.
Bobby McFerrin has a four-
octave range and uses his
unique vocal techniques to cre-
ate an extraordinary perform-
ance. He is a renaissance man
of the musical world, a vocal
explorer who combines jazz,
folk, and a multitude of world
music influences choral, a
cappella, and classical music -
with his own ingredients.

McFerrin is also a world-
renowned classical conductor,
the creator of one of the most
popular songs of the late 20th
century, and a passionate
spokesman for music educa-
tion. His recordings have sold
over 20 million copies. His
collaborations have estab-
lished him in both the classi-
cal and jazz worlds.
Throughout the 1980s,
McFerrin developed his amaz-
ing solo improvisations and
audience interactions. With a
comedian's sense of timing
and an infectious love of every
genre of music, McFerrin creat-
ed a new kind of concert not
a performance but a commu-
nal sharing and celebration of
music. By 1988 he had taken
his unaccompanied improvisa-
tions to Carnegie Hall and to
the premiere concert halls of
Europe and Asia, thus solidify-
ing his reputation as a musical
In recent years, he has com-
bined his love of improvisation
with his conducting skills,
extending his vocal journeys to
larger groups of singers,

whether trained or not. McFer-
rin's concerts have always
included audience participa-
tion. McFerrin sees them not as
singalongs but as a genuine
collaborative process of mak-
ing music in the moment.
McFerrin maintains a dual
career as a conductor and
vocalist and as a passionate
spokesman for music educa-
tion, he continues to bring
music to children, whether in
his own improvised concerts
or in special orchestral pro-
Bobby McFerrin is co-spon-
sored by Florida Hospital
Heartland Division.
Tickets range from $33 to
$38 and may be purchased
online 24 hours a day, seven
days a week, at www.south-
florida.edu by clicking on "Per-
formances." Tickets may also
be purchased by calling the
SFCC Box Office at (863) 784-
7178 or by visiting the SFCC
Box Office located at the front
of the SFCC Auditorium, 600
West College Drive, Highlands
Campus, Avon Park, 11:30 am
-2:30 p.m., Monday-Friday.

Music at Pinewood concert series

FHS senior Luke Davis
will cost a minimum of $100 per
The Project Graduation Com-
mittee has successfully raised
$10,000 so far, and are presently
planning another fundraiser. The
committee challenges everyone
in the community to pitch in and
sponsor a senior for this event.

Submitted photo/Susan Flood

Please contribute to this worthy
cause and accept the challenge! If
you would like to sponsor a sen-
ior, contact Russ Flood, or you
may send donations (along with a
note about who you are sponsor-
ing) to Project Graduation, Post
Office Box 1292, Frostproof, FI

Memorial Library-Bookmarks
By Missy Hadden library membership is in good Bookmobile.
In order to better serve our standing. Some restrictions B-Mail returns may also be
patrons, the Latt Maxcy Memori- apply. B-Mail saves you steps, mailed back to your home
al Library will begin opening its stops and gas in your busy day, library, or to the B-Mail office. /
doors at 8:30 a.m. beginning and delivery to your home is return label is included witt
Feb. 1. Hours will then be 8:30 free. This is a great service for each shipment. B-Mail was origi
a.m. 8-p.m; Mondays and busy professionals and their nated for people who wer
Thursday, 8:30 a. -5 p.m. staff. The delivery of audio unable to drive to a Polk Countl
Tuesday, W ednsdd Friday, books for driving to one busi- Library Cooperative site. If you,
and 9 a.m. Noon on Saturdays neis's call after another is a friend or loved one have a condi
Please note that we will continue tremendous service. tion that prevents driving, a forrr

to open at 9 a.m. on Saturdays as
we do now.
The AARP/TCE tax aid will be
available at the library on Mon-
day and Thursday mornings
from 9, a.m. until Noon begin-
ning Feb. 1 to assist anyone in
the preparation of his or her tax
forms. Volunteers will also be on
hand on Monday evenings from
5 p.m. until 7 p.m. for those per-
sons who work during the day.
Please bring your last income tax
return and current tax materials
with you when you come in for
help. No appointments are taken
- it is clearly on a first-come,
first-served basis.
A new service has arrived in
Polk County, creating an easier
and more economical way to
borrow from these treasures in
your community. It's called B-
Mail. B-Mail is a home delivery
service available to library cus-
tomers who reside within Polk
County. Books and materials are
mailed to customers whose

When the title you've
requested is located, it is deliv-
ered via the U.S. Postal Service to
the address listed on your library
account. The return of books
and materials is the responsibili-
ty of the customer. B-Mail mate-
rials can be returned to any Polk
County Library Cooperative site.
Member libraries are Auburn-
dale Public Library, Bartow Pub-
lic Library, Dr. C.C. Pearce
Memorial Library in Mulberry,
Dundee Public Library, Eagle
Lake Public Library, Fort Meade
Public Library, Haines City Pub-
lic Library, Lake Alfred Public
Library, Lake Wales Public
Library, Lakeland Public Library,
the Larry Jackson Branch of the
Lakeland Public Library, Latt
Maxcy Memorial Library in Frost-
proof, Polk City Library, the Polk
County Historical and Genealog-
ical Library, the Justice Stephen
Grimes Law Library, Winter
Haven Public Library and the
Polk County Library Cooperative



for free delivery and return
postage is available. For a B-Mail
free-delivery form, visit the B-
Mail Web site at
www.pclc.lib.fl.us/bbm and
download the form, or call the
BMail office toll free at 866-679-
4441 to request a form. This
Postal Service form requires a
medical professional's verifica-
tion of the condition.
There are some restrictions to
B-Mail service. No renewals are
allowed on materials borrowed
for home delivery and there is a
ten-item limit per borrower card
at a time. A complete list of rules
and policies are available at the
Web site or by calling the B-Mail
office. You can also contact the
office by e-mail,
The B-Mail service is a unique
new service funded by the Polk
County Library Community
Investment Dollars with support
from Polk County Library Coop-
erative members.

Two arrested in armed robberies

Polk Sheriff's detectives
arrested two brothers in con-
junction with two separate rob-
beries that occurred at the Kan-
garoo Express convenience
store, 14571 US Highway 27,
Lake Wales in December 2006
and January 2007.
Terrance L. Broome, Black
Male DOB 2-22-81, 1402 Avenue

L. Haines City, was, arrested and
charged with Armed Robbery in
the early morning Robbery that
occurred on Dec. 31, 2006, and
Demetrus Broome, Black Male,
DOB 3-29-82, 331 Tower Point
Circle, Lake Wales, was arrested
and charged with Armed Rob-
bery, in the early morning Rob-
bery that occurred on Sunday,

Witness interviews and video
surveillance enabled detectives
to determine the identity of each.
Warrants were obtained and the
two men were arrested within
minutes of each other at approx-
imately 7 pm, Wednesday, Jan.,
24, 2007.

PCC offers student learning workshops

This year Polk Community
College instituted a series of
workshops designed to assist
students in the learning process.
These free workshops are
offered by faculty and staff on
the Winter Haven campus to
PCC students throughout the
spring term. The next group of
sessions includes study tech-
niques, time management, com-
puter and library skills.
Here's the schedule:
Feb. 5 and 19 from 1-2:30
p.m. The Time of Your Life
Workshop with Jean Reynolds -

WLR215. If you are: a typical col-
lege student, you're facing chal-
lenges as you try to keep up your
grades and find time to spend
with family and friends. This
workshop offers tested ways to
manage your time effectively
while you are in college.
Feb. 12 from 2-3 p.m.
Microsoft Word Tips and Tricks
Workshop with Linda Young -
WLR317. This workshop will
cover techniques and shortcuts
for typing a research paper.
Some topics to be covered are:
formatting text, changing mar-

gins, setting up headers and
footers, inserting graphics and
using the drawing toolbar".
Feb. 28 1-2pm Welcome to
the PCC Library with Christina
Fullerton in WH Library "What is
this place all about? Who are
these library people and what
can they do for you? How do you
find information resources that
your instructors want you to
For additional information on
these workshops contact Oscar
Ramer at 292-3757 or e-mail:

1I it4 Go to newszap.com to download and print coupons online! I
I eWneWSap.COm Community Links. Individual Voices.
---- ------------------------------------------------------

Lake Wales, Fla. Historic
Bok Sanctuary will feature a
variety of musical performances
during its Music at Pinewood
concert series to be held at
Pinewood Estate Sundays, Feb.
4, Feb. 18 and March 25 from
4:30-6:30 p.m. Seating is limited
and ticket prices are $20 or $15
for members.
On Feb. 4, Hee Jung Kang
will perform selections from
Mozart, Chopin, Ravel and
Granados in the intimate living
room setting at Pinewood
Estate. A native of Seoul, Korea,
Kang completed master's
degrees at both the American
Conservatory of Music and
Northwestern University, earned
a Certificate from the famous
Gnesin Institute of Moscow, Rus-
sia, and returned to Northwest-
ern University to finish her doc-
toral degree in piano
performance. Dr. Kang teaches
piano performance both private-
ly and at the University of Flori-
On Feb. 18, the Inca Rose
Duo, featuring soprano Annelise
Skovmand and guitarist Pablo
Gonz lez Jazey, blend ele-
ments of classical and popular

music with traditional folk
music of Argentina into new
musical expressions. Both artists
studied at The Boston Conserva-
tory where Skovmand earned
her bachelor's degree in voice
performance and Gonz lez
Jazey his master's degree in gui-
tar performance. He teaches at
the Manuel de Falla Conservato-
ry in Buenos Aires, and Skov-
mand maintains an active pri-
vate voice studio there also.
They divide their time between
the United States and Argentina.
On March 25, classical pianist
Joseph Schwartz is back by pop-
ular demand. A graduate of Jul-
liard School, Dr. Schwartz has
been a member of the Oberlin
Piano Trio for 12 years and has
played for venues throughout
the United States, Europe, Asia
and South Amertea. The audi-
ence will enjoy works of
Beethoven, Mozart, Ravel and
One of the finest examples of
Mediterranean Revival architec-
ture in Florida, Pinewood Estate
showcases the elegance and
grandeur of a 1930s winter
retreat with its antique furnish-
ings, magnificent tiles and intri-

cate woodwork.
Tickets are $20 or $15 foi
members, which include recep-
tions to meet the artists and all-
day Sanctuary admission so visi-
tors can come early to enjoy the
Olmsted gardens in full spring
bloom and carillon concerts at I
and 3 p.m. Seating is limited. Foi
reservations, call Pirjo Restina at
863.734.1221. Visit www.bok-
sanctuary.org for more informa-
About Historic Bob
Historic Bok Sanctuary, z
National Historic Landmark, is
located 55 miles southwest ol
Orlando and 60 miles east ol
Tampa near Lake Wales, Florida.
and is open every day of the yeai
from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., last
admission at 5 p.m. The award.
winning Education and Visitoi
Center, Cafe and Gift Shop arE
open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission
is $10 for adults and $3 for ages
5-12. Members and children
under 5 are admitted free. Foi
more information contact His-
toric Bok Sanctuary, 1151 Towel
Boulevard, Lake Wales, Fla.
33853; 863.676.1408 or visil


$25,000 HOMESTEAD: You must have recorded title to the property and reside thereon as your legal permanent
residence on January 1st. Bring evidence of ownership proof of permanent residence. FLORIDA STATUTE
196.012(17) "PERMANENT RESIDENCE" means that place where a person has his or her true fixed and perma-
nent home and principal establishment to which, whenever absent, he or she has the intention of returning. A per-
son may have only one permanent residence at a time. The following factors will be considered by the Property
Appraiser in determining the intent of a person claiming a homestead exemption to establish a permanent resi-
dence in this state:
(A) Florida Auto License Registration and Florida Driver's License
(B) Voter Registration
(C) Social Security Number
(D) If employed, current employer's name and address
(E) Address shown on the last IRS return
(F) If not a U.S. Citizen, submit Permanent Resident Alien Card
$500 DISABILITY EXEMPTION: Provide proof of total and permanent disability by one licensed Florida physi-
cian, or the Social Security Administration. The statement must indicate that the disability is Total and Permanent.
$500 WIDOW'S AND WIDOWER'S EXEMPTION: Must be a legal resident who is a widow or widower on
January 1st. Must provide copy of Death Certificate. Divorced persons do not qualify.
$500 BLIND DISABILITY: Provide a statement from the Florida Division of Education/Division of Blind Services.
$5000 VETERANS DISABILITY: Must provide a letter from the Veterans Administration stating that you have a
service related disability of at least 10%.
Valorem Taxes; applicant must furnish letter from V.A. or U.S. Government showing they are total and perma-
nently disabled, the disability is service connected and they were honorably discharged.
TOTALLY AND PERMANENTLY DISABLED PERSONS: As provided by F.S. 196.101 (Contact your Property
Appraiser for details).
SENIORS OVER 65 EXEMPTION: As provided by F.S. 196.075(4)(d). (Contact your Property Appraiser for details.)
AGRICULTURAL CLASSIFICATION: To qualify land for Agricultural Classification, a return must be filed with
the Property Appraiser by March 1st of the tax year. Only lands used for bona fide agricultural purposes shall be
classified agricultural. "Bona Fide Agricultural purposes" means good faith commercial agricultural use of land.
Monday, February 5th Poinciana-Community Center-corner of Marigold & Walnut 10:00 3:30 PM
Tuesday, February 6th Poinciana-Community Center-corner of Marigold & Walnut 1000 3:30 PM
Wednesday, February 7th Solivita- 395 Village Drive Ballroom A & B 10:00 3:30 PM
Thursday, February 8th Solivita- 395 Village Drive Ballroom A & B 10:00 3:30 PM
Friday, February 9th Davenport- City Hall-Commission Room corner of Williams Street 10:00-11:00 AM
Lake Wales Eagle Ridge Mall- near food court 2:00 3:30 PM
DAILY 8:30 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M. THROUGH MARCH 1,2007.

4 The Frostproof News, Thursday, February 1,2007

LRMC makes large

donation to PCC
Lakeland Regional Medical of our on-going commitment
Center presented a $100,000 to their professional develop-
check to the Polk Community ment and career paths."
College Foundation during the "We greatly appreciate this
Jan. 22 PCC District Board of donation from LRMC to the
Trustees meeting. The contri- PCC Foundation," said PCC
bution is designated for schol- President Eileen Holden.
arships for nursing students as "These monies will allow stu-
part of an effort to increase the dents, many of whom are first
number of PCC nursing gradu- generation in college, to get a
ates. quality education and begin a
The monies will be career in health care. This ulti-
matched dollar for dollar by mately improves the quality of
the state through the Dr. Philip life for residents in Polk Coun-
Benjamin Matching Program ty. We appreciate our partner-
for Community Colleges. The ship with LRMC and thank
gift will give some 20 students them for their support," Dr.
the opportunity to attain their Holden said.
nursing education at PCC. The PCC Foundation, Inc. is
"Lakeland Regional Medical a tax-exempt corporation
Center's continued partner- whose purpose is to provide
ship with Polk Community Col- PCC with resources for the
lege will help ensure that we advancement of the College,
have an adequate supply of its students, faculty, staff and
registered nurses to serve our other constituencies in fulfill-
patients as we face the chal-
patients as we face the chal- meant of the College's mission.
lenges of a 20-year nursing The FCC Foundation annually
shortage," said Phyllis Watson, The PCC Foundation annually
RN, PhD, Chief Nurse Execu- administered some 600 schol-
tive Emeritus at LRMC. "We are arships to students with unmet
also pleased that this scholar- financial need who demon-
ship opportunity will benefit state academic excellence
our current employees, as part and leadership qualities.

Chamber announces

February events

By Amy Polk
O'Hara Restorations and the
Frostproof Area Chamber of Com-
merce will host The Orange Blos-
som Antique Car Show & Florida
Flywheelers Parade, "I Drove
Through the Grove", on Saturday,
Feb. 17.
Area churches are working on
a huge yard sale to be held on
Wall Street, sign up forms will be
available soon for vendors, go to
the Chamber web-site to down-
load. Two dollars of the $10 booth
fee will be donated to Relay for
Life. The Antique Car Show is
O'Hara's annual event that brings
collectors from all over the state
to Frostproof for the day. Antique
cars will be parked downtown for
visitors, to. enjoy. Contact Bob
O'Hara at O'Hara Restorations for
more information (863) 635-

The Frostproof Art League will
hold an Open House on Feb. 17 as
well, with a number of artists pro-
viding live demonstrations in
miniature, one stroke and acrylic
painting techniques. A 3-D art
show will be hung in the gallery
for visitors to view and many
items will be available for pur-
chase in the gallery and also out-
side on Wall Street.
The same weekend Universal
Shooting Academy will host their
annual Florida Open Pistol Shoot-
ing Tournament, held every Feb-
Champion shooter, Frank Gar-
cia, is the Match Director, as well
as the host of the competition.
300+ shooters who travel to
Frostproof from alL.over the
World, will compete in the
"Ninth" annual Florida Open in

GSH to hold volunteer training

Volunteers are the heart of
Good Shepherd Hospice, and
the organization is seeking com-
passionate individuals who
desire to help hospice patients
and their families by volunteer-
ing one-to-four hours each
week. Volunteers provide com-
panionship for terminally ill
patients and respite care for
their caregivers.
Good Shepherd will hold free
volunteer training on four con-
secutive Mondays, Feb. 5 to Feb.
26 at the North Lakeland Presby-
terian Church, 6725 North
Socrum Loop Road in Lakeland.
The training sessions will run

from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., and lunch
and snacks will be provided.
While training is being held
in Lakeland, volunteers can help
patients throughout the Good
Shepherd service areas of Polk,
Highlands and Hardee Counties.
Registration, a completed appli-
cation and a pre-training meet-
ing with a Good Shepherd Hos-
pice volunteer coordinator are
required prior to the start of
Good Shepherd Hospice also
offers other fulfilling and chal-
lenging volunteer opportunities,
such as supplying office sup-
port; working at Life's Treasures,

the organization's thrift store;
staffing special events; and pro-
viding massage therapy or hair
styling services.
To register or for more infor-
mation on volunteering with
Good Shepherd Hospice, please
contact Tina Lundquist at at 863-
Good Shepherd Hospice
embraces its mission to make
the most of life by relieving the
suffering of patients and their
families affected by life-limiting
illnesses or end-of-life issues.
The organization is a communi-
ty-based, not-for-profit hospice
that has been a part of Polk,

Hardee and Highlands counties
since 1979. Good Shepherd is
the only agency offering hospice
programs accredited by the Joint
Commission for the Accredita-
tion of Healthcare Organiza-
tions, which sets the national
standards for healthcare accredi-:
tation. Community bereavement.
programs offered by Good Shep-
herd Hospice are funded in part
by United Way of Central Flori-
da. For more information, please
visit the website at goodshep-


Memorial Tribute
Remember a loved one
who has departed with a special
1 Memorial Tribute in this newspaper.
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Investing Essentials
Winter Haven Hospital is
pleased to present, as a part of
the Sage-ing Program, a six week
series, "Investing Essentials,"
beginning Feb. 6, 2007 through
March 13. This free community
program will be held each Tues-
day, from 1:30pm 3pm, at the
Gill Jones Center, 3425 Lake
Alfred Road, Winter Haven.
You will find this an easy to
understand, easy to learn pro-
gram that helps take the mystery
out of mutual funds, stocks, liq-
uidity, and risk/return. You will be
able to ask all those other ques-
tions you have been wanting to
The facilitator for this very
informative series will be Mr. Bob
Ference, Certified Senior Advisor,
Ingram Financial Group, Winter
Haven. He will help you to
become wiser by offering essen-
tial information so that you may
better understand and manage
your finances. He specializing in
advising seniors to avoid com-
mon mistakes and to protect their
principal and ensure their money
will last.
To make your reservations,
please call the Winter Haven Hospi-
tal Health Connection at 291-6705
or 1-800-416-6705 (Mon Fri, 8 am

A Lung Disease
Education program
Winter Haven Hospital's Pul-
monary Rehabilitation Depart-
ment is offering a free community
Lung Disease Education program
on Feb. 7, 2007, from I to 2 pm, at
the Gill Jones Center, Conference
Room A, 3425 Lake Alfred Road
(Hwy 17 N.), Winter Haven.
A representative from the Shine
Program will be this month's spe-
cial guest speaker, and the topic
will be "Medicare & Medicare B
Updates." Also, Joanne Miknis,
Certified Yoga Instructor, will be
presenting a short session on
"Yoga for Relaxation." Free oxygen
level checks by oximetry will be
offered, too.
The next meeting will be held
on April 4,2007, and the topics will
be "Medication Updates" and
"Lung Transplants. "The Lung Dis-
ease programs are designed to
focus on those who have or are
associated lung diseases.
For more information and to
register for this very informative
program, please call the Health
Connection office at 291-6705 or 1-
800-416-6705, weekdays, 8am to

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The Frostproof News, Thursday, February 1,2007

Routine traffic

stop turns serious

During routine patrol of the
Southeast District at 3:18 a.m. on
Thursday, Jan. 18, 2007, Deputy
Sheriff Austin Milligan, who has
been with the agency for 18
months and is 23 years old, made
a traffic stop on a vehicle that was
operating without tag lights on
Eagle Lake Loop Road, near Rifle
Range Road. The deputy asked
the driver for his driver's license,
to which the driver replied that he
did not have one. The deputy
asked the driver for his name,
which the driver gave as "Juan
Morales." From that point for-
ward, the driver began acting very
nervous and suspicious, so the
deputy asked him to step out of
the car.
According to the arrest affi-
davit, as soon as the driver exited
the vehicle and the deputy again
asked him for his real name, he
immediately fled on foot. The
deputy engaged in a foot pursuit
of the suspect, jumping over sev-
eral chain link fences and through
backyards of residences. The
deputy attempted to deploy his
agency-issued Taser, which mere-
ly caused the suspect to fall to the
ground, as the prongs from the
Taser did not connect to his per-
son. As soon as the suspect fell,
the deputy .attempted to place
him in handcuffs. At that point the
suspect became very violent. He
ripped off the wire from the
deputy's radio, depriving the
deputy of communications with
which to call for assistance. He
then punched Deputy Milligan in
the face with his. closed fist, at
which time the deputy grabbed
his agency-issued flashlight to
help fend off the suspect's blows.
The suspect and deputy struggled
over control of the flashlight until
the deputy was able to gain con-
trol of it. Deputy Milligan was then
finally able to utilize his Taser to

deliver several drive-stuns (plac-
ing the base of the Taser directly
on the body) to the suspect to
gain control of him and place him
in handcuffs. Once inside the
patrol car, the suspect rammed
his head over and over into the
rear window of the car.
A search of the suspect's vehi-
cle revealed a small glass object,
similar in appearance to a
"bong," which field-tested posi-
tive for marijuana. The suspect's
real identity was revealed through
the driver's license database and
Florida Crime Information Center
(FCIC) as Eleuterio Ayala, DOB
9/26/82, of 119 8th Street in Eloise.
His license had been suspended,
and he had a felony warrant for
his arrest for Forgery and Petit
Theft. The suspect was taken to
Bartow Memorial Hospital to be
treated for his injuries incurred
during his flight from and struggle
with the deputy, and then
released to the deputy to be
booked into the Polk County Jail.
His felony charges are: Attempted
Robbery (F-2) (for trying to take
the deputy's equipment); Battery
on a Law Enforcement Officer
(LEO) (F-3); Depriving a LEO of
Communication (F-3); Resisting
an Officer with Violence (F-3);
and the following misdemeanor
charges are: Giving a False Name
to an LEO; Possession of
Cannabis under 20 grams; Pos-
session of Drug Paraphernalia;
Sheriff Grady Judd says, "This
is just one of many examples of
how a routine traffic stop can turn
dangerous in the blink of an eye.
Law enforcement officers put
their lives on the line everyday to
put criminals like this one behind
bars. For our safety, and yours,
don't run from the law. It's not
smart, and it is against the law."

Attorney General

joins reckless driving

prevention campaign

General Bill McCollum has
joined a national campaign
aimed at putting the brakes on
fatal car crashes involving teens
and young adults. The UR the
Spokesperson campaign was
launched by all 50 state Attor-
neys General in conjunction
with the Ad Council, consumer
protection agencies and
national partners including Stu-
dents Against Destructive Deci-
sions (SADD) and the Ameri-
can Automobile Association
The campaign notes that car
crashes are the number one
cause of death for teens in the
Rather than targeting driv-
ers, the campaign targets teen
passengers between the ages
of 15 and 21 and encourages
them to speak-up when they
don't feel safe. Research shows
that young drivers may be
more likely to listen to their
friends than to adults, which is
why the UR the Spokesperson
campaign is using a peer-to-
peer approach. The campaign
also seeks to increase aware-
ness about the dangers of reck-
less driving and to educate
teens on how to be safe drivers
by focusing on safe speeds,
avoiding distractions and wear-
ing seat belts. The UR the
Spokesperson campaign
includes a series of public serv-
ice advertisements (PSAs), a
new web site and a soon-to-be
launched contest.
"Young people need to
know that speaking up might
be the only way to stay alive
and avoid serious injury,"
McCollum said. "Reckless driv-

ing is extremely dangerous,
often a matter of life and
The UR the Spokesperson
campaign is based on the
premise that when a friend
speaks up against reckless
behavior, a teenage driver, is
more likely to listen because
they don't want to damage the
friendship or be labeled a bad
"We want it to become not
only socially acceptable, but
socially expected for teens to
speak up when they are riding
with a friend and don't feel
safe," said Peggy Conlon, Presi-
dent and CEO of the Ad Coun-
cil. "We also want to educate
them about the dangers and
consequences of reckless driv-
ing by reminding them to drive
safely, wear their seat belts and
limit distractions."
According to data from the
National Highway Traffic Safety
Administration, an average of
more than 300,000 teens are
injured in car crashes each
year. Of these, nearly 8,000 are
involved in fatal crashes and
more than 3,500 are killed.
Research also shows that teen
drivers are involved in more
than five times as many fatal
crashes as adults and are also
more likely to speed, run red
lights, make illegal turns and
die in SUV rollover crashes.
. The campaign was funded
by a 2002 settlement between
the 50 states, Guam, Puerto
Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands
and Ford Motor company,
resolving allegations of decep-
tive trade practices relating to
the sale and advertising of Ford
sport utility vehicles.

Church Directory

, ,,i, I ., 'i .. I. -, .... .. -. T e C a lc i m '
I C-.

(^ r The donation is tax deductible.
R h ln Pick-up is free.
t Bhlinde .We take care of all the paperwork.

Polk County's Oldest & Strongest Bank
Founded in 1920


(863) 635-2244

2 E. Wall Street, Frostproof

S. -

Register online at wwwJobing.com

-Church of Christ
Mike Freese-Minister
40 West "A Street Frostproof,
Florida 33843
Services are Sunday School
10 a.m. Worship service 11 a.m.
and, Wednesday Evening Bible
Study at 7 p.m. For more infor-
mation contact 635-4278.

Family Life Church
Kelly Galati-Pastor
Family Life Church meets at
the Frostproof Middle/Senior
High School cafeteria, Sundays
at 10 a.m. there is nursery, and
children's church. For informa-
tion please call 635-2704.

Church of God
Rex E. Daniels-Pastor
Frostproof Church of God,
104 Highway 630W, Worship
Services, Sunday School 10 a.m.,
Sunday Morning Worship 10:45
a.m., Sunday Evening Worship
.6:30 p.m., Wednesday Evening 7
p.m. For more information call

Church of
God By Faith
Reverend Anderson, Jr.
Church Of God By Faith, 208
Hopson Rd., Worship Services;

Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Wor-
ship Service 11 a.m., Sunday
Evening service 7:30 p.m.,
Wednesday Evening Bible study
7:30 p.m. For more information
call 635-7185.

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

First Baptist
Church of Frostproof
Darrol Hood-Pastor
First Baptist Church of Frost-
proof, 96 West B Street-offers a
Contemporary Celebration Ser-
vice Sunday's at 8:15 a.m., and
Traditional Worship Service at
10:50 a.m. Childcare will be
available for both services. Sun-
day School (all ages) 9:30 a.m.
Sunday evening Bible Study 6
p.m. Wednesday Evening Chil-
dren and youth programs 6:15
p.m., with adult Bible studies at
6:30 p.m. Thursday Evenings:
Celebrate Recovery, Divorce
Care, Grief Share, and Divorce
Care For Kids 6 p.m. For more

information call 863-635-3603.

First Christian
Church of Frostproof
Albert Fidler-Evangelist
First Christian Church of
Frostproof, 2241 County Road
630 W, Sunday Schoeol 9:30
a.m., Worship Service 10:15
a.m., Sunday Evening Worship 6
p.m. Wednesday Evening Bible
Study 6 p.m. For more informa-
tion call 635-6700.

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

First Presbyterian
Church of Frostproof
David Trimmier-Pastor
First Presbyterian Church, 101
N. Palm Ave., Sunday School at
9:45 a.m.; Morning Worship Ser-
vice, 11 a.m. For more informa-
tion call 635-3955.

First United Methodist
Church of Frostproof
James C. Isaacson, Pastor
First United Methodist Church
of Frostproof, 150 'Devane St.,
Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Tradi-
tional,, Worship, Service, 10:30 -
a.m. For more information call

Dioste Ama Spanish
Baptist Church
Iglesia Bautista Dios Te Ama
(Dioste Ama Spanish Baptist
Church) lugar (located) 1000 US
Highway 98 West, Frostproof,
annunciate y : ivitcion
(announces an invitation) Oir la
Palabra de Dios (to hear the
Word of God) Domingo (Sun-
day), at 11 a.m.

South Lake Wales
Church of God
Tim Cain-Pastor
South Lake Wales Church of
God, 210 Presidents Dr., Lake
Wales, Sunday School 9 a.m.,
Worship Service 10:30 a.m.,
Sunday Evening Worship 6 p.m.,
Wednesday Evening Worship
6:30 p.m. For more information
call 638-1019.

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6 Frostproof News, Thursday, February 1,2007

C lassi weds

Tl. l r

ion Free

i 7 r,.. "^^ r ABSOL...
1-877 -353-2424 ABSOL
for any personal items for sale under $2,500

Announcements Merchandise mobile Homes


Emplol meant Agriculture i

[iE:1a1 ,.MJ -,,


Financial Rentals Automobiles

Seices eal Estate Public Notices

.Ii i [IIIl

More Papers Mean More Readers!

Reach more readers when you run
-- your ad in several papers in

our newspaper network.
Our newspaper network

consists of eight papers one

daily and seven weeklies. An ad run in all these newspapers will
reach more than 164,000 readers*!

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* Sources: Pulse Research Market Survey; Simmons Market Research; INI Market Research Center ,g,& 4

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To qualify, your ad
* Must be for a personal item. (No commercial items, pets or animals)
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Must include only one item and its price
(remember it must be S2.500 or less)

No Fee, No Catch, No Problem!


Imp,.rtarn Irnorrmator,
F'l, I .T ra', ,'our .a ,:arefully
the first day it appears. In
case of an inadvertent error,
please notify us prior to the
deadline listed. We will not
be responsible for more than
1 incorrect insertion, or for
more than the extent of the
ad rendered valueless by
such errors. Advertiser
assumes responsibility for all
statements, names and con-
tent of an ad, and assumes
responsibility for any claims
against Independent
ewspapers. All advertising
is subject to publisher's
approval. The publisher
reserves the right to accept
or reject any or all copy, and
to insert above the copy the
word "advertisement'. All
ads accepted are subject to
credit approval. All ads must
conform to Independent
Newspapers' style and are
restricted to their proper
classifications. Some classi-
fied categories require
advance payment. These
classifications are denoted
with an asterisk *.
Auctions 105
Car Pool 110
Share a ride 115
Card of Thanks 120
In Memoriam 125
Found 130
Lost 135
Give Away 140
Garage/Yard Sale 145
Personals 150
Special Notices 155
900 Numbers 160

RED NOSE PIT : Vie. of Ber-
ger Clinic. Older Dog. Really
misses her people. Call to
identify. 863-697-3913
Labelle, vicinity of Hedges
Street and Whidden Road.
Please call 863-517-1821.

DACHSHUND- Male, Choco-
late & tan. On 1/16. Vie of St
Johns & Yee Haw Junction.
(863)256-6878 REWARD
cro chip. On 1/18 North La-
Belle. REWARD if found.

good home. (863)801-1302
JUICE ORANGES- approx 2/3
buckets left on trees, you
pick (863)467-0007
KITTENS (2), 1 orange, 1 cali-
co. To good homes.
MAPLE TREE, Red veined, sil-
ver leaf, from Indiana, approx.
12-15ft tall, you dig & fill hole.
(863)763-0346 after 3pm
adults, must go together,
free to approved farm

Tall Guy- Secure, Stable. To
meet Attractive Gal or Cou ples
for Dining, Traveling, etc. Call
(863)946-3123 Lets meet!
Find It faster. Sell It soon-
er In the classified

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PLOYMENT: Bulldozers,
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Trucks, Graders, Scrapers,
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cation, Job Placement As-
sistance; Associated
Training Services
(800)251-3274 www.equip-

What Destroys Relationships9'
Answer p,] 446 Buy arnd
Read Diarinetic:- L Run
Hubbard Send $8 00 1l.
Hubb.ard Dine"ii: Founrida.
tion. 3U2 N Haurin Ave
Ta'm:na FL 3:360;
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E np oymt

Employment -
Ful-Time 205
Employment -
Medical 210
Employment -
Part-Time 215
Wanted 220
Job Information 225
Job Training 227
Sales 230

ABLE TO Travel: Hiring eighl
people, no experience nec-
essary. all Iransportation &
lodging furnished, expense
paid framing. Work/travel
entire U.S. Start immediate-
ly. Call 18881921-1999.
Hiring OTR & Local Drivers-
New Equipment: Great
Benefits; Premium Pay
Package. Call Oakley Trans-
port, (877)882-6537.
Driver ASAP
36-43cpm/$1.20pm + Sign
On Bonus $0 Lease NEW
Trucks CDL-A + 3 mos OTR
needs qualified drivers tot
Central Florida- Local &
National OTR positions.
Food grade tanker, no haz-
mat, no pumps, great bene-
fits, competitive pay & new
equipment. (866)GO-BY-
NUM. Need 2 years experi-
Post Office Now Hiring. Avg.
Pay $20/hour or $57K an-
nually Including Federal
Benefits and OT.
(800)709-9754 EXT.5799
USWA Exam/Fee Req.

CAREGIVER, Avail. for work,
Frostproof, Avon Park or Se-
bring. References, reasonable.
(863)635-5143 leave msg.

Financial |

Opportunities 305
Money Lenders 310
Tax Preparation 315

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Air Conditioners 505
Antiques 510
Appliances 515
Appliance Parts 520
Beauty Supplies 525
Bicycles 530
Books 8 Magazines535
"Building Materials540
Business Equipment 545
SCarpets/Rugs 550
Children's Items 555
China. Glassware., Etc. 560
Clothing 565
Coins/Stamps 570
Collectibles 575
Computer/Video 580
Crafts/Supplies 585
Cruises 590
Drapes, Linens & Fabrics 595
Fireplace Fixture 600
Firewood 605
Furniture 610
Furs 615
Health & Reducing
Equipment 620
Heating Equipment/
Supplies 625
Household Items 630
Jewelry 635
Lamps/Lights 640
Luggage 645
Medical Items 650
Miscellaneous 655
Musical Instruments 660
Office Supplies/
Equipment 665
Services 670
Photography 675
Plumbing Supplies 680
Pools & Supplies 685
Equipment 690
Satellite 695
Sewing Machines 700
Sporting Goods 705
Stereo Equipment 710
Television/Radio 715
Tickets 720
Tools 725
Toys & Games 730
VCRs 735
Wanted to Buy 740

A/C, Carrier, 4 ton, 12 Sear,
whole house. $500
AC W/HEAT- Central package
unit, 3.5 ton, York, never in-
stalled, $1500.
AMAINA, 3 ton, With K.W,
heat. Package unit. Cleaned
& serviced. Will run for buy-
er. $350. (863)675-1053
can see run, $400 or best
offer (863)357-1784
ROEPiER: 10,000 BTU, 110
unit. $75. 863-357-2873

good condition. As Seen On
TV. $50.(863)675-3401
Small, $15. (863)467-4567
RANGE HOOD- Kenmore,
White, 3 yrs old. Excellent
condition. $75. or best offer.
ROPER DRYER- like new con-
dition, asking $180
STOVE: GE, electric. Oven
does not work but burners in
excellent condition. $75.
WASHER & DRYER: $200 for
both or will sell separately.
Call .863-234-1235.
good condition, $300

Sears Kenmore, heavy duty
& Magic Chef gas range.
$250 for all. (863)763-5372

10 yr collection. $200

delivery or deposit holds till
Spring. 25'x40'x12' $4800.
4'x6'x16' $12,800. Front
end optional. Rear end In-
Pioneer, (800)668-5422 or

ALUMINUM POST- 3'x3'x12'
$ 2 5

metal, various sizes, enough
for 6 windows, $250 or will
sep (863)697-1077
Buy Direct From Manufac-
turer. 20 colors in stock
with all Accessories. Quick
turn around! Delivery
Available (352)498-0778
(888)393-0335 Mention
code 24.
White, in frame, new, never
used, 71x76. $385
containers, Exc. for wood
fences, decks, New, $75
STYROFOAM- 5 sheets,
4'x8'x1" & CDX plywood 5
sheets 4x8'x1/2". $50. for all.
Will sep. (863)763-5081 Okee
plete w/ 300 gal ariator, sof-
tener, and many extras. Like
new. $800. 863-674-0467

slide and Playschool Play-
house $100 firm
TRI-CYCLE, Like new, never
used. $15 (863)634-7905

COWBOY BOOTS: Ladies 8 -
8.5, rattle snake skin. Paid
$350, asking $70.
formal, AlyceJo, Several to
choose from. Sz small $125.
Neg. (863)635-6677

Mint, Unused. $900.
(863)635-5387 Frostproof

3.5'Tx2,5'W. Holds up to 48
cans or bottles. Very good
cond. $125. (863)467-0627
items, Rare Items, Items from
Graceland, memorabilia. $350
neg. (863)467-0627
COLLECTION: Approx. 44 yrs.
old. Rare Items. $1000 all or
best offer. 863-824-3358
TORS- 53, $50.

peutic mattress pad, dual
control, paid $1600 asking
$600 firm (863)467-0007
BUNK BED, Loft style, dresser,
desk, great for small bed-
room, exc. cond. $450
(863)763-6430 Iv. msg.

BUNK BED- Red Metal, Single
Top, Full bottom, w/mat-
tress, like new exc cond.,
$150 neg. (863)634-8795
W/computer desk, book shelf,
7 drawers, 2 beds, TV hutch
incid. $875. (863)697-6464
Okeechobee 863-763-6336
drawers, very good cond.,
antique, $30.
(863)635-0474 Frostproof
CHINA CABINET: Light wood,
glass enclosed, old. $200.
keechobee 863-763-6336
COFFEE TABLE, 2-End tables
& Sofa table, chrome &
brass w/glass tops. $250/all.
COMPUTER DESK, Real wood,,
with hutch & separate file
cabinet. $75 (863)634-5236
COUCH- Micro Fiber, Beige,
Excellent Cond., only 1 yr
old., $350 or best offer
wood, dresser attached. $70
or best offer. Call
DAY BED, with trundle bed,
wrought Iron frame, nice.
$200 (863)675-1138
CHAIRS- glass top, black
upholstered chairs, $300
Round table, 4 chairs. $40
DINING TABLE, Round, old,
with 4 captains chairs. $125
DRESSER, Mahogany, Long
with 3 drawers on each side,
open doors in middle w/2 Ig.
mirrors. $150 (239)324-2115
ICECREAM TABLE & 2 chairs.
Good condition. $65.
LIVING SET: Sofa sleeper,
chair & ottoman, 2 end ta-
bles & sofa table. Excellent!
$475/all! 863-673-5256
LOVESEAT- Blue, burgendy
in strip, Exc. Cond. $150 or
best offer (863)634-5977
MIRROR- 3 ft. x 6 ft., $100
leather, very pastel creamy
green, $500 or best offer.
(863)357-2233 Okee area.
SOFA BED: Rust & Light
Brown Color, Full size. Light
weight. Good condition. $50.
thomedic mattress & box
springs. Top of the line. With
dresser $200. (863)983-4743
THOMASVILLE: Long, solid
wood, older but in good con-
dition, $50.,863-635-0079
Shop here first
The classified ads

GOLF CLUBS- Complete,
matched set, metal woods,
irons, bag, putter & Callaway
BB #1. $135.863-946-3123
Gles- 0.6

caliber, Almost new, synthet-
ic stock, Cap lock, $100 or
best offer. (863)467-2148
DEER RIFLE- Sporterlzed .303
British, Synthetic stock, Peep
sights, $175.
MIL. AUTO. 9 mil. (2) 380
automatics, $1100/will sep-
arate. Call (606) 219-3890,
RIFLE M1, Carbine Replica, 30
caliper, By Tompson Machine
Guns, Extras, Exc cond $700.
Call 863-610-0632 Okee.
RIFLE- Remington model 700,
SPS Stainless. 7mm Rem-
ington magnum. $500.

RUGER 77- 22-250 cal, lami-
nated, bull barrel, scope,
case, exc cond., $650 firm
WINC. AUTO 380- Model 100,
a Marlin 30-30 carb., & a 22
Auto Pistol, $1050 will sep

cal, rarely used, Paid $500
asking $200,(863)634-2354

FUEL TANK- 150 gallons, alu-
minum. $150. or best offer.

wave. $25.863-697-0499
COREL SET (2 pc): 2.5 quart
and 1.5 quart, black & white,
new! $15. 863-467-7659
MICROWAVE: Large, Pana-
sonic, works great! Only
$50. 863-763-8828
POT SETi 10 pieces with lids,
stainless steel, excellent
condition. $50.

NECKLACE: 18 kt., 20" with
ruby stone, like new, $1100
or best offer. (863)357-2233
Okee. area.

LIGHT BARS (2), For bath-
room, 24", with 3 decor.
bulbs. $15/both.
TABLE LAMPS (2) 29", Green
tumbleweed design, exc
cond $40 or will sell separ-
ate (863)467-8607

PATIO SET- white with glass
top & 4( liis W nilu i I:ron
5ft long, $145 neg
(304)582- 116

Jazzy or Hoveround, New
$5000 asking $875 or best
offer (863)675-2596
POWER CHAIR- Jazzy 1103
Ultra, asking $1100 or trade
WALKING CANE- 4 prong feet.
$25 (863)635-0474
Scooter. Pd. $5500. Asking
$2500. (863)675-3107

for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Finan-
cial aid if qualified Job
Placement assistance.
ALL Aviation Institute of
from Home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers *Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement assis-
tance. Computer provided.
Financial Aid If qualified.
Call (866)858-2121
4.80, with rims, hardly used,
$60 pair(863)763-8518
fiberglass tub, holds 5 bags
of 80lb mix. Paid $1100,
asking $650.863-697-9704
children, etc. Only one sig-
nature required! Excludes
govt. feesI Call weekdays
800)462-2000, ext.600.
(8am-6pm) Alta Divorce,
LLC. Established 1977.

kwik slid 16,0001bs. Excel-
lent condition. $300.
ICE MAKER: Hoshizaki, Model
KM500. $1500.
SHELVES (7), Heavy duty,
4'x4'x8', 5 levels, $250/all or
will separate (863)763-5062
2". 6000 lbs. Good condi-
tion. $150. (863)763-4596
MER GETAWAY? Come join
us (staff children warmly
welcomed at no cost) for a
summer filled with work
and fun in the spectacular
Adirondacks Mtns, NY.
Various group, specialty
and outdoor leader as well
as camp mom, camp dad
positions. 62nd yr!
(518)327-3117 www.cam-
Direct and Save! Full Body
units from $22 a month!
FREE Color Catalog CALL
TODAY! (800)842-1305

Reduced!! $1000

ADOPTION- Boxer mix, Gold-
en Retriever mix, Eng Setter
mix, Choc Lab mix. Must
qualify (863)763-4333
BAY GELDING: 17 months old,
med size, good tempera-
ment. $750.863-946-0912
BULL DOG PUPS- I0wks old,
mom on premises, all shots,
health cert., Must see! $300
tan male $200
Barb M-F, 9-6
CRITTER CAGE- Dazzle, plas-
tic/metal, includes wheel,
condo, foodbowl, $10.50
choose from. Must qualify to
adopt(863)763-4333 '
Male, 11 wks. old. Weighed
1 LB 9 oz at 8 wks. of age.
$850. (863)697-1229
Adorable bundle of personality,
shots & vet checked. $700

fect condition, 26 ft. x 54". 6
months old. Paid $800, ask-
Ing $500 (863)697-6634

Electric. In beautiful wooden
cabinet. Asking $65.
SINGER, 3 Arm, case &
attachments, $450

LP HEATER- Coleman, elec-
tronic, for camping or out-
doors Uses bottled gas, new
cond $20 (863)675-2596

AKAI, 52" HD TV, $500
excellent condition $500 firm
TELEVISION- 20", Philips
Ma gnavox, with remote,
$100 or best offer

TV- Hitachi Wide Screen. 52",
Like new. Less than 2 years
old. $600. or best offer.

with full set of sockets, $35

for all, will sep.
(863)465-9470 Lake Placid
MODIFIED XBOX- stores over
25 games on harddrive. 1
controller & power cords,
$150 (239)826-7518
new, never open.e, $7,00..
863-675-6961 after 3t pn

with tools on board, $15
ORECK: Upright, w/ handheld
for furniture or blinds, almost
new. $400 for both.
PHANTOM (2), 1 Fury & 1
Thunder. Works good. $125
for both, will separate.

Medium Size
older sports things, wooden
statues,& anything interest-
ing, etc (863)946-3123
Bernina or Viking
exc. shape, will consider
others. (863)763-2276

3 8

Farm Services
Offered 825
Farm Supplies/
Services Wanted 830
Fertilizer 835
Horses 840
Supplies 845
Lawn & Garden 850
Livestock 855
Poultry/Supplies 860
Flowers 865

BRED- Gelding, 22 mo. old,
Halter broke. Very friendly.
$700. Neg. (863)673-4881
COLTS(2) can be registered,
$1000 for both or will sell
sep. (239)841-0922
Big stock room, 3 stall. Sad-
dle/rm in back. Needs work,
$1800. Neg. (863)201-3492
MARE, 12 yrs. old. Rides well.
Coggins & All Shots. Good
disposition. $2000.
863-675-2215 LaBelle
Angle Iron with cattle door
$900 (863)357-1365

BUSH HOG- King Cutter, 4ft,
used 4 hours, like new,
w/PTO shaft, $450
$140. (863)357-5754
54" cut, G110 auto., $2000
or best offer. (863)634-8290

2004, L120 Auto., 20hp eng.
w/46 hours, 48" cut, bagger.
$1500 (863)467-5823
2004. 10hp,30" cut, $600

SADDLE, 16", brown leather
w/silver trim, w/bridle, blan-
ket & stand, $575.


L-9 T I T I =NTU

NEAR OKEE., Share 3/1 CBS
house in country. 12mi W. of
Okee. $400. mo. + 1mo. sec.
(863)634-8671 Lv. msg & #
OKEECHOBEE, Smoker ok,
must like dogs & cats. Cable
included; $500/mo. & sec.
Internet neg. (772)214-0600
How do you fid a JobI hi
today's competitive
imnart? In the employ-
iment section of thecms-

Real Estate

$0 DOWN HOMES Gov't i
Bank Foreclosuresl Low or
no down No credit OKI Call
Nowl (800)749-2905.
Homes from $10,00011-3
bedroom available Repos,
REO's, HUD, FHA, etc.
These homes must sell!
Listings call (800)425-1620
ext 4237.
STRUCTION? Start fighting
back! Eliminate headaches
and save cash. Get the best
Landlording book and tips
tree! www.sec-
PALM HARBOR Factory Liqui-
dation Sale. 2006 Models
Must Go! Modular Mobile
& Stilt Homes. 0% DOWN
When You Own Your Own
Landll Call for FREE Color
Brochure, (800)622-2832.

a I

Frostoroof News, Thursday, February 1,2007

ACRES Only $670,000.
Beautiful oaks, great pas-
tures, secluded setting.
Perfect for horses! Close to
state park & easy access
St. Mary's River. 30 mins
Jacksonville, FL. Call Now
(800)898-4409 x 1106.

$114,800. Build your dream
cabin with direct 40 miles
mtn views all around you.
Private ownership to direct
National Forest access &
stocked trout stream. Ready
.to build. Call now
AAHI Cool Mountain Breezesl
Murphy, North Carolina Af-
fordable Land, Homes,
Mountain Cabins, on Lakes,
.Mountains & Streams.
(877)837-2288 Exit Realty
Mountain View Properties
; MOUNTAINS Homes, Cab-
ins, Acreage & INVEST-
MENTS. Cherokee Mountain
GMAC Real Estate... chero-
keemountainrealty.com Call
for free brochure
GA/FL Border. Grand Opening
Salel 20 AC $99,900. Pay
'No Closing Costs 20 wood-
ed acres in GA. Coastal re-
glon. Loaded w/ wildlife.
,Long rd frontages, utils,
knew survey. Subdivision po-
tential. Excellent Financing.
'CALL NOW (800)898-4409
Lake Access Bargain 1+
Acres, $34,900 with FREE
Boat Slips! RARE opportu-
tnity to own land on spec-
:tacular 160,000 acre
recreational lake! Mature
oak & hickory, park like
*setting with lake access.
*Paved rd, underground,
utilities. Excellent financ-
ing. Prime waterfronts
'available. Call now
(800)704-3154, X 916.

PRecreation ,o u
NC Gated Lakefront Commu- WATERFRONT BARGAINSI 1 27ft, dual axles, $925 Needs engine work. Racing Cars from $5001 Tax Repos, JEEP CJ7- '1956. Runs good. Laram e, silver, loaded.
nity. Pleasantly mild cli- TO 7 acre waterfronts in I I (863)824-6720 bars. Red. Otherwise great US Marshall and IRS sales! 4 cyl., Needs body work. No "Ready to tow" behind a mo-
mate 1.5 acres, 90 miles of Alabama from $49,900- ROW BOAT: 14 Ft., 2 hp, Su shape. $1500. (863)801-47 Cars Trucks, SUVs, Tyo- title. Bill of sale. $600. tor home. Blue ox hitch
shoreline. Never offered be- Boat to Gulf of Mexico! oats /BMOT& 21 Ft. a- Ata's, Honda's, Chevy's & (863)697-3997 adaptor, M&G air brake sys-
fsore with 20% pNre-dvelop Beautifulfly wooded, pano- waterss 3005 zuke O/B Motor & 21 Ft.or alva- KAWASAKI 440: Notr bad. more! For Listings Call TOYOTA TUNDRA '2000- TRD tern, awesome telescoping
ment discounts 90 ramic water viewsxt trophy Jet Skils 3015 (863)675-8559 scooter.863-675-3401 (800)-- racing pkg., 77K, 4x4 igoreair ba
financing. Call fishing/hunting. Next to Marine Acessori3020 CAMARO-'92, Green. Needs $14,000 or best offer ingof motorcycle, air bag
(800)709-553. state parks. County road Marine Miscellaneous 3025 STARCRAFT w/'85 Chrysler KAWASAKI CONCOURS '01: work. Great for arts or me- (863)634-3741 evening 6500 ml, over $
tar is. countyw-invested. Must sell. $27,500
NC MOUNTAIN VIEW LOTS rage, utlles, county Motorcycles 3030 motor. $600. or best offer. New tires, like new, priced to chanic. $5 o0. Firm. otiae2-898-6396

Hiking Trails and HI-Speed WYOMING RANCH DISPER- 11113 good, trailer, $1200 or of steel folding ramps. Ask- Good ond0i'onR $9500 954R-6 946-38212 o f e r.8 6 o36 0 b t
Internet. On half t 3.5 SAL 35 acres $59,9port V00; 75 h /Abest offer05 (863)763-2276 ng $100 (561)262-1390 or besoffer (863)467-8797offer.863-610-196
acre sites, www.highland- acres $108,900; Snow- AIR BOAT, 10.5 ft., 4 cyl. Con- ( GOLF CARTS (2) electric, with FORD F100, '83, auto, air, 300
smountainproperties.com capped mountain views. tinental GPU, 2 blade wood .-I- S -V h ic l FORD ESCORT 1996: $800. or battery chargers, $1200 for 6 cyl., 2 tone blue, newtires,
CALL (888)625-8950 To- Surrounded by gov't land. prop, fiberglass, with trailer. best offer. (863)763-0039 both or will sell separate Runs but needs work. $600.
day! Abundant wildlife. Recrea- $2200 neg. (954)520-6707 ALLEGRO 32BA '03- work FORD TAURUS 1998: Great (863)634-7706 Neg. (863)467-8464 Okee.
NC MOUNTAINS Log Cabi tonal paradise. Low tahRxes. AIR BOAT RUDDERS (pair): horse, 20K, 2 slides; no GO CART- Murray, 2 seats, condition inside & out, load- FORD 4,4,
shell on mountain top, view, es. Ca UtahRanc- Aluminum, 4 ft. $200 or best smoking/pets, exc cond. runs, $300 (863)634-7706 ed. $2400. 863-234-3470"/0D $2000.4oRub s
trees, waterfall large LLC. (888)541-5263. offer. 863-234-1235 $55,000 neg (317)431-9567 PLATFORM BUGGY: Small, FORD TEMPO 1992, Runs AUTOFORMER: y HUGHES 63253-2477
pubic lake nearby, paved man's trash Is aoth- ALUM LOWE: 14' w/ trailer. CAMPER '88: Pop-up, sleeps Electric Start, Gas, Hi &Low good. Dependable. $250. or 30 amp, voltage booster & GMC SONOMA '99, Ext. cab,
munity, $139,500 owner or man's treasure.lrn New tires & wheel bearings, 6, refrigerator, propane Range. $850 (863)697-2032 bestoffer. (863)983-4694 surge protection. $275 cold ac, new
(866)789-8535. youp trash to treasure 15h8, merc, MK troll mtr. stove, icebox, dinette, solid aftcr4pm res $ rest o ffer

withh an ad In the cs- $200 firm. 863-224-5017 sides. $1495.863-805-0272 VIPER Jr. '05, Exc. cond. A ACCORD 00 156k CVY CAP63-610-1120 tires. $4000 or best offer.
NEW LOG HOME- $69,900s L ds. ALUMINUM BOAT, 14', Gru- CARRIAGE '93 FIFTH WHEEL, Great for the beginner. $700 Loaded, CD chger/Cass, exc for arts, have title, $500 PUED HARD TOP- for 98
Lake access to Norris Lake M ieH m | mann, 20hp Johnson, tiller, great cond., & layout, must (863)763-6430 keechobee cond, $2500 (772)360-7373 (561)209-3875 PU BED HARD TOP- for 98
with 2000'sq.ft. log home A w/traller, blmini top, $900. move quick, $3950 ?)038 Dodge pickup, bright blue,
package. East TN near M bl eH (561)261-0766 (561)252-8115 1 I HONDA DESOL '94 White, CHEVY TRANSMISSION- $300 or best of-
noxville, Gatlinburg & convertible, Standard. 195K Granny, 4 speed, flywheel, fer(863)634-6910
Smokl es. (800)770-9311, Aluminum V Boat, 12'x 52", COACH 1987, 34 F & Florida MTR HME 5 n mls. $2000 or best offer clutch & bel housing, $450 TONNE R r ss
ext.1962. $300. (863)675-1132 Orto- rm, RV 172 Hickory Ct. in MOTOR HOME- 50' long bus. m$(863)76345060 (863)697-30 TONNEAU COVER- fibergass,
,na Whisper Creek. Must be move Fully furnished. To many ex- (6)9-85for S10, includes bedllner,
$299,000! UPSCALE EqueRICE BASS I 10+ AC- BOAT '88: 16' Lowe after March. $2000, will sell tras to mention 65KW Honda JAGUAR XJ6 '83: Runs, good DODGE TAILGATE: 94 97, $350 or will sell separate
$299,0001 UPSCALE Eques- BASS BOAT88: 16'Lowvae, separate. (330)807-1425 generator. 8'-2 axle trailer in- body, moon roof, original en- full size, good cond, no dents (863)763-8797
trian Gated CommuntvI4hp Johnson, with galva-cluded $3500. gine. $2000 or best offer. or rust. Junkyard price $300.
200 Year old Oakds. Esta nized trailer. $2500. or best ROGU '78: Hunter's special 407-683-9515or683-9516 863-467-8844 Asking $175. 863-610-1120yaie
lished lush pastures. Paved offer. (863)763-3660 28", everything goes, mustPONTIAC FIREBIR-89, Au- FUEL TANK: L shaped 110
private rds, u/g utilities 2 f BAYLINER CAPRI '86 w/85 484-802243 AMA to., Exc. cond. $1500. or gallon, w/12vpump, hose & UTILITY TRAILER, '06, 4x8,tilt
miles from HITS l Exc f i* Force motor, 16'6". Good 4 -UlllU Ui S best offer. 863-763-5679 or nozzle. New paint (white). w/reinforced sides. For Motor-
nancing! Call shape, $1500. or best offer. TRUCK CAMPER'94: Like new 772-359-2545 $450neg. 863-697-9704 cycles or lawn mowers. Ask-
(868)352-2249X1156. (863)634-2582 condition, self contained, SATURN 1995: Manual, needs RIMS 22", Hel Hawk, 1/5 ys ing$635(561)670-3636
South Central Floridall Ace FROSTPROOF, JON BOAT- 14', flat bottom, shower, toilet & kitchenT 1995: Manual, needs RIMS 22", Helo Hawk, 1/5 yrs
tSouth Central Florida. Owner,.kJon so trollingn $3900ne863-634-236. little work. $700 or best of- old. Good low profile tires,
Says Sel 5 Acres- FR9STPROOF, In P lark, 55+ tel, 2hp Johnson, 3-634-2362 fer. 863-655-0125 or $1000. or best offer.
$99,000. 50% Below Re- community, 2BR/1BA, large motor, $1000 or best offer WHISPER CREEK Automobiles 4005 863-634-0016 (863)763-2230 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN'90
cent Certified Appraisal. enclosed lanal, carport, 2 (863)673-5659 COACHMAN '04- 38' TT, w/12' Autos Wanted 4010 SE del RunsAod new
Unbelievable opportunity to storage sheds, w/d, partly power slide, 20x10 carpeted Classic Car 4015 RUBBER MAT, For Dodge SE model. Runs good, new
own 5 acres of meadows & furnished, exc. cond., asking JON BOAT- '95, Lowe 19ft, la room70, 6x8 shed w/D Co ia uck 4020 ipicku, 6ft. bed. $ 000(863467-6475
woods in excellent location. $18,500, 863)635-9612 or HP Johnson '96, with trailer, Fla room, 6x8 shed /W/D, Commmrn al "'rucks 4020 'Trucks34506
woods in excellent location. $18500 $3995 (863)467-5059 Magic Chef refrig w/top Construction (863)763-5062
50% OFF recent appraisalil (518)796751 (863)freezer, & 3 burner w/6ven Equipment 4025 DUMP TRUCK, 1 ton, 8'x12' SEATS for S10, grey on dark READIG A
Great financing. Call now HOLIDAY RAMBLER 31 FT KAYAK- Wilderness System $25,000 (863)675-6817 Foreign Care 4030 bed. 4' sides, Strong truck. grey interior, good shape, NEWSPAPER..
(866)352-2249,x1097. wiht 2Oft side room. Shed, Piccolo. 14', Good shape. Four Wheel Drive 4035 $2000.(863)509-3260 40/60 console, $125
SPORTSMAN'S PARADISE DI- Washer/Freezer, furnished + asking $300. I Heavy DutyTrucks4040 (863)763-8797 M
RECTLY ADJOINING extras, flush toilet, inner- (863)675-3858 Parts.- Repairs 4045 Cst( -1 dw
700,000 ACRE NATIONAL spring mattress, 2-AC's, 2 PONTOON BOAT- 20ft, 90HP NOMAD TRAVEL TRAILER '97 Pickup Trucks 4050..n0 a a P I cu0at ,n
FOREST, 16+ AC $143,500. Refrigs, Ig water heater. On Merc, new deck & seat cov- Model # 3375 Deluxe. 34 Ft., Sport Utility 40.H
Unlimited hunting, hiking, Stephens Resort on Hwy 78 ers, bimini top, w/tdr, $2500 2 Slide Outs. Very good cond. Tractor Tre's 4060 CONST. SCAFFOLD- 2 story, BED EXTENDER- fits Ford
camping and trophy trout in Okeechobee. $9,400 Neg (614)452-1600 LaBelle $11,500. (863)634-1130 Utiity Trailers 4065 with trailer, $1200 neg F150 pickup. $150 or best
fishing all in your back (810)240-4844 PONTOON BOAT 24', hp 4070 (863)763-3451 offer (61)22-1390
yard. New Release! Hurry, Evinrude, $1900. or best of- io DODGE RAM '05, 1500 SLT
only one! (877)777-4837. Need a lew more bucks to fer. (863)763-9998 JET SKIIS 1 is '93 Yama p Quad Cab, all power, ed
N a cap? Look int dee? Pick up some PONTOON BOAT' ha 1 is '87 Kawasaki, standplyr25a ($9 0
nclasfleds. Selling a T oks n 24 ft with 50 hp motor. up, run good, 650cc, no trail- CADILLAC DEVILLE '90, Runs, JEEP WRANGLER '97, Sahara, (863)634-9810
car Look In the class- s your used Items in Only$4000! er. $1000 neg. needs minor work, $700 or V6 auto., a/c, good cond., FORD F250 '86, No bed. $600
leds. the ci- ssields. 863-634-0822 (954)520-6707 best offer. (863)763-4333 $4500 (863)675-2404 (863)635-4465

Animals can transfer hundreds of diseases to humans

feeling bad and think you're sick
as a dog, you might have put your
finger on the cause.
There are more than 200 dis-
eases that can be transferred
from animals to humans, and
even mants best friend can be
S friendly whenit.comes to stay-'
ing:healthy. -:
Frorn"Petey the pt ftf.t-to
Roger the rabbit, almost every
' animal is capable of passing
some type of disease or sickness
to humans. Dr. Leon Russell, a.
veterinarian in Texas A&M Uni-
versity's College of Veterinary
Medicine & Biomedical Sciences
who teaches a course on the sub-
ject, says ailments range from
near harmless to downright
The technical term for such a
transfer is zoonosis, which
fneans any disease that is com-
municable from animals to
"Most of those 200 or so dis-
eases that can be passed to
humans are fairly rare and don't
occur much in the United States,"
Russell says. "But there are a few
dozen that are very common and
can be even be killers."
One of the worst: salmonella.
It's a bacterial disease found in

poultry and eggs and uncooked
meat. Worldwide, it kills thou-
sands of people every year but
can be one of the most preventa-
ble, Russell says. Its bacterial
cousin campylobacter can
also be acquired from poultry,
but young puppies have been
known to pass the disease, Rus-
sell confirms.
; "If you cut up chicken and
then use the same knife to cut the
bread or salad, you're asking for
trouble," Russell believes. "It's
best to clean off a cutting board
you're using, too. Just one drop
can make a person very sick."
"Also," he adds, "you must
wash your hands after handling
raw meat or poultry to prevent
transfer of these bacteria to other
food items."
Snakes and other reptiles are
capable of passing salmonella,
too, he says. "If a youngster has
handled a snake or other reptile
and then eats without washing
his hands, it gives salmonella an
open door to invade the body,"
he says.
Being pregnant is not the best
time to be cleaning out the cat's
litter box, either.
Russell says toxoplasmosis is
sometimes passed from cats to
humans and can harm a

woman's fetus during pregnancy,
possibly leading to birth defects.
"It's best to let someone else
change the kitty litter if you're
pregnant," he advises.
"Eating uncooked meat, such
as pork, mutton or beef, is anoth-
er way of transmitting toxoplas-
mosis," Russell believes.
Cows and dogs can pass
along leptospirosis to their own-
ers. It affects the liver and kidneys
and can become very serious. It
can be similar to infectious viral
hepatitis in humans, Russell
points out. Animals urinating in
surface water such as ponds,
tanks or even small puddles is a
hazard, he says.
Brucellosis can also be passed
from cattle to humans, and
although it is not as common in
the United States and it used to
be, other countries still are deal-
ing with the problem. It often
comes from impure raw milk and
can cause a high fever and affect
bone development.
Children who ingest dirt that is
used by dogs who have round-
worms can get roundworms and
can get ill, and hookworms from
an uncovered cat's sand box
cause skin lesions on humans,
Russell adds.
Cat Scratch Fever is not a myth

- it's real and when kitty's claws
come into contact with skin and
blood, it can result in flu-like
symptoms and swollen lymph
glands, Russell says.
"Nationally, about 1 percent of
all emergency room hospital
admissions are due to animal
bites or scratches," Russell
explains. "That figure may sound
low, but it adds up to between 1
and 2 million people a year."
The dreaded disease of rabies
has been around for hundreds of
years, and skunks and solitary
bats are the most frequent carri-
ers, Russell says. The best advice:
"Use common sense and stay
away from wild animals, and if
you see a bat on the ground or a
wall, leave it alone. Remember
that rabies is transmitted by ani-
mal bites, not by skunk scent or
flying bats."
If you're a bird lover, watch
out for histoplasmosis. It comes
from bird droppings that are
often seen on the sidewalk or on
cars, and if you inhale it long
enough, it causes conditions that
resemble tuberculosis, Russell
says, and can become very seri-
And parakeets can give
humans Psittacosis, commonly
called Parrot Fever, which can

cause flu-like illness and eventu-
ally may affect the heart and
The Easter bunny can be soft
and cuddly, but if it is a wild rab-
bit it is capable of passing along
Tularemia, which causes skin
lesions, high fever and swollen
lymph nodes, Russellsays.
Ticks on animals can make
them sick and-the results can be
transferred to humans in the
form of Lyme disease or Rocky
Mountain Spotted Fever, both of
which can be deadly. Russell says
Lyme disease starts out as a skin
rash, evolves into conditions
resembling arthritis and in its
final form, can cause serious neu-
rological problems.
Deer ticks have been known
to pass along Lyme disease and
dog ticks spread Rocky Mountain
Spotted Fever to humans, Russell
Horses can develop Equine
Encephalitis and the same mos-
quitoes can pass it to their own-
ers. Although horses and humans
can be victims of mosquito trans-
mitted Encephalitis, horses do
not directly transmit the disease
to humans, Russell points out.
Most moms know a young kit-
ten or dog can have ringworms, a
skin ailment that while not usual-

ly serious, can be extremely
Ferrets can be cute and play-
ful, but some have a nasty habit
of biting small children which
can cause various types of infec-
tion, Russell says.
And what about the reverse?
Can animals get diseases from
"Tuberculosis can be passed .
both ways from animals to
humans and vice versa," Russell
"If people use common sense,
they should not have much to
worry about when it comes to
animal diseases. Washing your
hands after handling animals and
pets, not kissing dogs or cats near
their mouths, treating bites effec-
tively, keeping clean litter boxes
and bird cages all of these
things can go a very long way in
easing any worries an animal or
pet owner might have," he adds.
AboutPet Talk:
Pet Talk is a service of the Col-
lege of Veterinary Medicine,
Texas A&M University. Stories can
be viewed on the World Wide
Web at tions.tamu.edu/pettalk/>.

PCSO detectives investigating

attempted child abduction

Polk County Sheriff's detec-
tives are asking for the commu-
nity's help in locating two sus-
pects who attempted to lure a
12-year old boy away from a bus
stop and into a vehicle.
At approximately 8 a.m.,
Thursday, Jan. 25, 2007, the boy
x Was at a bus stop located near
Grove Park Drive and Briargrove
Avenue, in the Briargrove subdi-
vision in the Davenport area,
when the suspects, drove up in a
white mini van. The suspects
tried to coax the boy to the van

but instead he said no and ran
the opposite direction of the van.
The van is described as an
older model mini van, white in
color, tinted windows, shinny
wheels, and blue and green
flashing neon lights underneath.
The vehicle is also described as
having a bumper sticker which
reads "I love porn."
The vehicle was driven by a
white male who had black'
spiked hair. He was wearing a
green shirt with no collar and
several pieces of jewelry. He was

described as being "skinny."
A passenger was also
observed in the vehicle and is
described as a white male with
red hair, which was pulled back
in a pony tail. The passenger was
said to be wearing a red t-shirt
with bleach spots. The passen-
ger is also described as being
large like a weigh lifter.
If you have any information,
please contact the Polk County
Sheriff's Office at (863)533-0344.

Consumer Protection Week recognized

Public Service Commission (PSC)
will recognize National Con-
sumer Protection Week, Feb. 4
-10, 2007, by dispatching out-
reach teams across the state to
feet with Florida's consumers.
National Consumer Protection
Week empowers people by high-
lighting current consumer protec-
tion and education efforts in the
fight against fraud in communi-
ties across the nation.
PSC outreach teams will hold
information sessions at libraries
across Florida, meeting with con-
sumers about issues related to
electric, natural gas, water, waste-
water, and telecommunications
services. The Commission is
committed to ensuring ,that
Floridians receive safe and reli-

able utility service at reasonable
rates, while protecting against
fraud and promoting the health of
the state's economy.
National Consumer Protection
Week 2007 "Read Up and Reach
Out: Be an Informed Consumer"
encourages people across the
nation to take advantage of the
wealth of information that can
enhance confidence in the mar-
ketplace. PSC staff will share
advice on topics such as reading
electric meters, making informed
decisions about telephone serv-
ice, and reducing energy and
water usage. Also, qualified con-
sumers may sign up for the Link-
Up Florida and Lifeline programs
at any of these scheduled events.
. Link-Up Florida and Lifeline help
make basic, local telephone serv-

ice available to low-income cus-
"The Public Service Commis-
sion is pleased to be a part of this
continuing consumer awareness
effort and welcomes the opportu-
nity to partner with the state's
public libraries," said PSC Chair-
man Lisa Polak Edgar. "We
encourage Florida's consumers to
'read up and reach out,' to make
well-informed decisions about
their utility services."
National organizers of this
year's consumer week include
the Federal Trade Commission,
the Federal Citizen's Information
Center, the Federal Communica-
tions Commission, and the
National Association of Attorneys

Manatee protection efforts important

Manatees had a lot of people
watching their backs recently
during Operation Mermaid.
Federal, state and local law
enforcement agencies, together
with officers from the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC), patrolled
11 Florida counties to educate
the boating community about
ways they can help protect the
endangered marine mammals.
Officers talked to thousands of
boaters hundreds were given
boating citations or warnings
and some were charged. Lead-
ership at Save the Manatee Club
had praise for the FWC's expert
coordination and initiative of
the awareness campaign.
Efforts such as this are espe-
cially critical now, following the
deadliest year ever documented
for manatees. In 2006, 416
manatees died, with at least 86
deaths as a result of boat
strikes, tying the second highest
year on record. "Last year's
high mortality only reinforces
the overall trend we've been
seeing in recent years," said
Patrick Rose, Executive Director
of Save the Manatee Club.
The question is whether
such great efforts to protect the
manatee population will con-
tinue at this level. The FWC's
recently released draft of their
Manatee Management Plan,
which is the final step in lower-
ing the manatee's classification
on the state's imperiled species
list, allows a 30 percent decline
in the population over three

"Such a catastrophic loss is
effectively being sanctioned by
the state and will be absolutely
unacceptable to Floridians and
people around the world who
care about these unique and
defenseless animals," said Mr.
Rose. "And since the Plan is
geared toward avoiding greater
than a 30 percent loss rather
than attaining an optimum sus-
tainable population, it will be
impossible to hold the state
accountable for protecting
manatees from escalating
human-related threats such as
watercraft strikes, loss of
warm-water habitat, and
destruction of habitat associat-
ed with development and cli-
mate change." Conservationists
argue that such a drastic loss in
the population will be viewed
by the FWC as progress toward
species recovery as their Man-
agement Plan states so it fol-
lows that the agency can signifi-
cantly roll back protective
regulations and still be able to
declare success by simply
avoiding a greater than 30per-
cent population loss.
'In the last 10 years, over
3,100 manatees have died from
all causes, with over 760 of
those animals killed by boats.
Although Save the Manatee
Club praises law enforcement
initiatives such as Operation
Mermaid and encourages the
public to support additional
funding for enforcement on the
water, the concern remains

about future plans to protect
Florida's manatees.
"The population can't possi-
bly continue to sustain mortali-
ty of this kind," explained Mr.
Rose. "The FWC should give
manatees the highest level of
state protection and certainly
now is not the time to be lower-
ing the manatee's Imperiled
status to Threatened. Contrary
to the Manatee Management
Plan and recent statements
made by the chairman of the
FWC, Rodney Barreto, who
would have you believe erro-
neously that manatees are
doing better than ever, the big
question is, if a 30 percent pop-
ulation decline is acceptable to
the FWC, what will be their
motivation to reduce the pres-
ent level of mortality?"
The Club encourages the
public to contact Governor Crist
and, in light of the record-set-
ting manatee mortality anda :
management plan that isi criti-
cally deficient, urge him to use
his influence to get the FWC to
revisit the manatee's reclassifi-
cation to a lesser imperiled sta-
tus. His e-mail address is char-
lie.crist@myflorida.com, or he
can be reached by phone at

PHONE: (407) 539-0990
FAX: (407) 539-0871

I __ _

SThe Frostproof News, Thursday, February 1, 2007

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Trinp i, ',:l.:,n le- Ta.:l-I:.nielel jr A o-i. :ht- l ,'irt i Inh-r li *
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D fi J ligl- i L .er Clolh Llp.,l.Islei I, .plil Fro,,nl t e i,-.i
i'u :..irte..,, Igl-,hi Arl e t .t,I.e d '.'.h E dl.ed Liner
,-. F.1 '.'ir -. :. F o'io I 'a.o ger '.r Je Air Pig.: Li,.:l
.,ucd s I.,. I 'iir]:.l


2006 Chevrolet HHR LT 4

Bodystyle Su y -- "
Exteior ........Majestic Amethyst
Interior Gray
Mileage ...............28,332 Miles
2.7 liter 4 Cyl. Fuel Injected
transmissio ............Automati
Stock ......................
Waiinnlyr : .

' ',rd ,.: ,. '1.-.. 1 ,- .ln l'

S, p. 1. 1 .: -
11,:.-. I- ,:. .n i." .' 1l,.Il, ,,, I I R
fYq.J, I ., "['.., 1 ,,h-1 ,,, 1( W I .- -

Exterior ......Ilm
1.8 liter 4 Cyl. I
Stock #............
VIN #....1NXBR

2004 Toyota Corolla S 2005 Ford F-150
.4 Door Sedon "' .Bodystyle..............Pickup Truck A M A
...4 Door Sedan.Eoterio ..Silver Metallic __
pulse Red Pearl Interior Tan
............... Mileage.................9,364 Miles
F40l0I00eMiles4.2 liter 6 Cyl. Fuel Injected
Fuel Injected Transmission..............Standard
......... Standard "Stock #......................NB12030
........... Z327838 VIN #.....1FTRF12225NB12030 & -
32E94Z327838 Warranty Yes

Warranty Yes
P.oer t:eenng. FPo.-.er Brokes P..er I: .:. ...
,a.nd:-.s, CoK ,H- PI.,er 1..,[ ,l -.-, u .1 Tr p
Cd-D-meter, Techorler "ir ..: c.: I.ol / h
Wp-rt Paor Defroster l iDr. e i 'r..d- -'i:....l
Corpol ng. ai t ; r~. ini. Fr.-, .i.:i ..l .31:i1.. iri
Seats, Cloth Liplct.:r, Cenr,9 r,, 'e1 Il..e .
Whl.l' Cc Er, Dnerr ,,. ,-,,c f l .e ,t I,,:, b-id p ,l 1
Locks, AMVFIA Stere.. Rl.jo .:eirei '.. e Bog

| |Z 2006 Buick RENDEZVOUS '

Bodystyle.................S.......... v.
ExierioL..Cordinal Red Metallic "
Mileage.............22,897 Miles -
3.5 liter 6 Cyl. Fuel Injected
Stock # ........ .... ...... 5546.... 547642
VIN # ..3G5DA03L46S547642 :: .
Warrany............................ Yes
ftwer Steenng. f4wve Broles., f. L:.: L. r
Wmrdows. Gouge Clustr, Ck.l TInp i i : .:i,-r .,J f
AurCcdron irr.lIrierOl 'r.Iil p.-.z,D'.r.-r ii C: ::.I
Carpeting, r Miinor Da, t Jig,,l LE. ,: h .. .e
PReJinr.3 Seatr, C kh Lp-.tIlser,. C.ei,:.- ,. i r i ,,
P.R j te Mrr ,. Child-pr,, t Lc;: .-.1 F t I. i F ', a :.
C po DIpCtD R- p a ,, A Cr.. rii..,': ;, -, ,' :
Raeaswjer Se. Air B g ,.rl S,,h..,e.. t.l..r,,

,terii Silver BichkMetallic 491 "
Ind itr ...... ....T.. n/Neutal / -

MIleage..........79.107 Miles
5.3 lrlei 8 Cyl Fu.I Injected
Sro ...........R.. 1I41298
VIN #. 1GilEK3Z74RI41298 .

I: .a* i I 1-.:. r. r..iiI ii1

1 -i i r i, F.. :
I F: I.. i! .- r ,...-.. 1 .-,,,.- ,LIi, ,,,, / .. AII
I,,,, T .,, -, ,, I -, ,, d ,

,: h !,1.p ,. l I :.. .L Lu ,;r. ,. P o .:I F .,,,,H.,,,: '.:.n,.I: /
-,t n F ," r'^. .:. : ._h ..t ', ,: 1:'1.3,^ ,ll.:., 'l l..
F.I, 3. ',,ie IE. ,.,.,I 'u ,d,- :r t i,.:.,

2006 Ford F-250 SUPER DUTY
Bodviltyle. ....... Superciew 4%4
Elereii ......................... Black _J j .. -,4 1 '
inienor Tan o
Mileage..............28,394 Miles
6.0 litei 8 Cyl. Diesel
Stock .............................EB31037
VIN #....1FTSW21P46EB31037
Waranmy Yes "
P:..... r 't- i l':.i .I er ri, Le F l. r i .:. : U .er
n,,io -u" C l I,.'I T,, r. ,, ,.l .
T-l..h.:.ln.:l.-r rill.Vln g Ir. l .p ... r .ede j
,.ir F i,, I t. .r i,, lr. 1, i Pl h:-0 1 .F01, 1 .,I
l, I ,lh l,.-I.!,-, !.plo F. ,,;, .n .h ;...t .:h ld.p,,:..:.[j lM Flom l
.: ':, i.. .i .-F. d .ie. -r .i f t :.- F
Fad ,. : ":' I .. < l ,, n ',,, .,d,- rF,, -'
IJc lin-a

2001 Ford MUSTANG GT ^

Bodrtlyle...............2 Dr Coupe
Eterior................Oxford White
Intedioi......Medium Parchment ., ,' "
Mileage.............. 62,613 Miles
4.6 lile 8 CV1. Fuel Injected
Stock # ......................Fl35279
VIII #.....1FAFP42X21FI35279

',,-, (ii ?n.: F'iui:ri C'Gi.'. rti .l '1:..: Tip
.:,1 :,,,i.:tr. T,. h.:.,-,,e y, ",r i :,t r,di l,,.r,,,;,g i l ,l .',p'i J W
S k i lr Ii r., r p
1I'1| L l 'iljr- -I f f ,' 4. 1.,1.. l 6 ^ u ,,-,,1 ,_. '.4 l-,,t : l,,,'. r
F,,..I _, I:.I: '.. Fl' P .:l.r -.L ': .31. '--,- r n' '.:
Leo. lher I Iph .:,l er, .-,t. FFt.1 :. ., .:. F,:.d. .: .' :..p .:l Dcr ..-
Pl. "I!, i l -.. l. I' e1 P. :e,,ger i.,de n,, B,.y Dual
i. i; .. r ii r' 1

2006 Chevrolet COLORADO
Bodysrtle............PickUp Truck
Elerior ..............Summit White
Interior .............Light Cashmere
Mileage..............18.561 Miles ,,
2.8 tlier 4 CyVI. Fuel Injected .
Tinmiss n .............. Standard
Stack # .................... 8140270
VIN #.. .1GCCS148468140270
Warranty Yes % -him

Piwer Steenro, Po-er Ba..ie Pc. e Io, :e r L,'I: PF:..'.I
\Windows, Gouge Clitiir,. C .: T,,|T 'JiF .'i,,Ci,
Taochometer, Ar Cr, r rCaidinin. i Int-.1 "..-i- fr e
Side Air Bag, Consiolc -apeh".) ..ii, i.Mrir
Rerlining Seaots, Cloth Uph l'.i r. B:.d, :..de i...Id :
Split Front Bench Seal. Dn.e Side SRemo:.- t-..: i. 'J ld.
proof Lo:., AM'FtA '.reo Padi:. C :.np,:.:* t [,.: PFlayer.
All,. W heels, F ,+.:erae '.de .r L' I -.l ..

3.3 liter 6 Cyl. I
Stock #t............
|in .. .. f.

...........Mini Van "
ignesium Pearl ".
k Khaki/Lt Gray '
...10,410 Miles -" .
Fuel Injected
......... Automatic
........... B523626

Pc.ver S .eG irig, Pc.- rol e. P,...o ,,:o I.r.: IP-': .
Vhir.do.':, Gouge Clu:tiir c-l.:. TI,p -.:.'..i.-r.
Tochornaler,. Ar C.ndhlirrni.rq l.i .I1 ip t ,
Defister, Dr.ver jide i B. .. D. ay 1 .l. I .. .. I. i
Seats. Cloth Uphol.-ir,. Podl, 'id. t .-1l. ii.r. P.,;
\Vind ,.;W iper, Clid.p.:..l L.:.:I L,.ii-..: I 'i u
'.I e1 o Rod' C.:nc .].e D i: PI-Ia, L,.i1.IiIII, I ., All.2
'W h l.:, Fti.senger '.ide -.ii 801 l 'I.I u I I' .1

ny More Vehicles To Choose From

1999 Lincoln Navigator
99, 75.1 Mi le. -lr.nl W1l. if .il i Ll3 :, 1 o $1 I ':f
199 Ford Taurus SE
81 OIll I Ble: Buigiuindy ,
2001 Ford F- 150 Supercrew
85:, 1" MI le:, .-,i Bei t-.c fl.I.:l lI:, Sk# IE .E': ;48 I -"
2000 Toyota Tacoma

81 -' i t lec Pedl.
1996 Nissan Sentra

1998 Cadillac Eldora.
,_3 3 1 I. 1 ,_ .


do Touring Coupe
E i r i .-I l e r

$I 2 ':'


i 1t -I ,

Power Steering. Poei BraLe: '- J...e i, tl
Clock Trip Odom-eer T. h.:.,e -r t
Conditioning, Iraeroal '.'t',:r.r: 'r m -I 4
Bag Vanity Ivrr.r ['a rl hl 1q L -r IL I f
Upliolster.. Sphi Front Bench a r ,:.,..r i:,
Lights, Argent Styled W hel.,. E.d I_., r : i Ft
Slereo Radio, Passenger i,,le -'r Bag DI, al
Sidevie.v Mirrors

W 2004 Honda ACCORD LX

Bodystyle....................4 Dr Sedan
Exterio......Nighthawk Black Pearl
InterioL Ivory
Mileage......................43,962 Miles
2.4 liter 4 Cyl. Fuel Injected
Transmission ........Automatic
Stock # G705142
VIN #.........3HGCM56304G705142.


Fawer Steenrg. Fbwer Broake. P:....' L,.:..t I.: P..er
Wndorws Gauge Clu O' CIl.x Tnp iCd.:. m.-i.- T,>:h.,T,..-:er
Air Conditoning. Cruitc Control Ir l .1 '. fI- ."i
Deroser, Renmote Trurk Lid, F.,ke tiF L,.:.: L'i ir ':,, "d .
Brig Cor&se. .-irty Mar.:.r Da, I ,: Lh : Fr.:.,r 1 ,tI.i b de
eat'., Peclin.ig e- Cl:cr I.pFh,,:l:ier, .:,Ji, '.,d 1 Id 1:.-,,
Center An P, Re:, Deli. ,',iW l1 -.:...r '...,-. I..iLFr
Dri er Side PRei.- t .Mir r Child.p..:.t L.:.:L: F 1 'I,-

. 1998 Dodge Neon RT
fijjmmimmes 'sr' '

Bodystyle.................... 2 Door
Exterior................ White with
BlueAccent Stripe
Interior ................ Grey CLoth
Transmission................5 Speed

. 4 ..

Power Steering, Power Brakes, Pr:.ver
Door Locks, Power Windo.vs, Surciof
5 speed, Rally RT

1- 2005 Dodge RAM
Bodysyle .....uad Cab Pickup
Exterior .........................Black
Interior .......................... Gray
Mileage...............30.228 Miles
5.7 liter 8 Cyl. Fuel Injected
rronsmission ...........Automatic .
Sock # ....................G734381 M -
VIN # ..3D7KR28DX5G734381 ,.,.
Worranlt ................ ..... Yes '.
Power Steerirg, Power BroaeF, P.:..-.er ,r L':..l
Powel Wvind.,,.s, Gaouge lul:te, i.-.,,i: T, T.
Odoreile ITncho:meler. 4r C.,rd,'ilc.riin I. iter D1
WViper Dii ..er Side Air Bag, ( peir., .it 1 r..,
Daoy!'lghl Lever, Clolh ULph,-.l:r.I .,r, enter .A'ri, I:,'
Split Frn Bench,:l Seal, eide H.:,o: F'PI-:,
Courteiv Lights., Map klqit-. t 1 Fl. .ire:. d.:.
Powei Diivers Seat Posenger ., dei "- BoE.

htt -

/ N"o'

2005 Ford FOCUS ZX3

lodystyle ..3 Door Hatchback "
exteriorr .................... nfa-Red
rior ................-.........- ay
league ..............22, 11 7 Miles
2.0 liter 4 Cyl. Fuel Injected
Stock # ........... .......... R147682
VIN #....3FAFP31N85R141682 .T
Warant .......... .. Yes
Power Sir li,i., ,. cr BTr .'' ,I "iP ,.
Trip OCdiTmeeror. .-i rd .runr.- r, l, it I

D oa y N i g h L .a F rc4 I B ,P :., 'k gI F i ,n

Cc..-eri., Ml p LjI t., .1j F.1 F ', i. F- I ,- i
Di.r PHaver, Ft4sp rger ,d g '.i.: -, bi .-
i' rro s .rs

i*'-' -

2006 Chevrolet IMPALA L1,
Bodystyle..............4 Door Sedan
Exterior.......Silverstone Metallic
Interior Ebony
Mileage................29,120 Miles
3.5 liter 6 CyI. Fuel Injected
Stock # .......................9270257
VIN #.....2G1WT58K969270257
Warranty.. Yes

-ATTNER'S 1 -863-983-1759

Mj I 'I onday -Friday 9 a.m.-7 p.m.
tJ -) Saturday 9 a.m. 5 p.m. Sunday Closed

.-,f (.;,d E/SLPERIORt) www.clewistonplattner.com

~ --- I I I I I



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