Main: Classified


The Frostproof news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028406/00015
 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: April 14, 2005
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>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000956893
oclc - 01388691
notis - AER9566
lccn - sn 95026699
System ID: UF00028406:00015
 Related Items
Preceded by: Highland news (Frostproof, Fla.)

Table of Contents
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Full Text


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Thursday, April 14, 2005- Vol. 90 No. 44 Frostproof's Hometown Newspaper for More Than 85 Years 50 cents

At a Glance

Habitat for
Humanity meeting
Habitat for Humanity of
East Polk County, Frostproof
Chapter, will hold an appli-
cation night on Thursday,
April 28, from 6:30 to 9 p.m.
at the Frostproof Middle
Senior High School cafeteria,
1000 Palm Avenue N. For
more information, call (863)
Building files
on the Internet
BARTOW Polk County
Records Management, under
the Support Services Group,
in conjunction with the IT
Web Team and Image One,
Inc. have developed a pro-
gram that will allow public
access to Building
files on the Internet. The
software allows citizens,
builders, and developers to
view and print the building
files at no .charge, directly
from their own computer.
These building files include:
permit files, drawings (large
size), drawing attachments
(structural and energy calcu-
lations and small drawings),
and renewal contractor
licenses. To access the files,
log on to the Polk County
webpage at www.polk-
county.net. Then click on
"County Offices," and scroll
down to "Records Manage-
ment." Next, click on "Build-
ing and Land Development."
Attention: '1995'
class members
If you or someone you
know is a 1995 Graduate of
Frostproof Middle Senior
High School, please contact
Cheryl L. Fulford at 863-559-
4832 in preparation for the
'Class of 1995' ten year high
school reunion.
FREE tax
aid at LMML
Free Federal Income Tax
Assistance and E-file hours
for FREE tax assistance. To
assist workers who are
unable to come in weekdays,
volunteers will also be avail-
able on Saturday morning
from 9 a.m. until 11 a.m. as
well as Monday and Thurs-
day mornings from 9 a.m.
until noon. Volunteers with
the MRP TaxAide program
will be at the Latt Maxcy
Memorial Library, Wall Street
and Magnolia Avenue, to
assist in preparing and E-fil-
ing 2004 personal Federal
Income Tax Returns. Taxpay-
ers should bring with them a
picture identification and
Social Security cards for all
family members. Please
bring a copy of your' 2003
Federal Income Tax Return
and all necessary papers for
filing 2004 tax returns. This is
a free service for everyone.
There are no age or mem-
bership requirements.
One-Stop Centers
extend hours
The Polk Works One-Stop
Centers have extended their
hours on Tuesdays and
Thursday opening at 7 am
and closing at 6 pm for job
information and access to
other programs that are part
of the Centers support serv-
ices. Regular hours on Mon-
day, Wednesday and Friday
are from 8 am to 5 pm.unless
a special event such as a Job
Fair or seminar is being held
during evening hours. The
Polk Works One-Stop Cen-
ters are located at 936 E.
Parker Street in Lakeland,
and 500 E. Lake Howard
Drive in Winter Haven and

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

Online news & information

SIII 111111111 1 ll
8 651 0 00021 4

Help fight against cancer

The Relay for Life committee
would like to invite everyone to
the third annual American Cancer
Society Relay for Life on April
22nd and 23rd at the Frostproof
High School practice football
field. This is a unique event that
offers communities an opportuni-
ty to participate in the fight against
cancer. The relay will begin at
6PM on Friday, the 22nd and end
at noon on Saturday. Teams of 10-
15 people camp out and take
turns walking, jogging or running

around the track. Funds raised will
help fight this disease through
research, education, advocacy
and patient services.
To honor our cancer survivors,
there will be a survivor dinner for
all registered survivors and their
caregivers. Texas Cattlemens will
be serving a chicken dinner to
each survivor and their caregiver
at no cost to them sponsored by
Lowe's. After the opening cere-
monies at 6PM, all survivors will
have the opportunity to make the

first lap around the track followed
by a lap with their caregivers. If
you haven't registered as a sur-
vivor, please contact Freda Woods
@ 528-2696.
There will be a Luminaria Cer-
emony after dark. We hope to cir-
cle the track with luminarias in
memory of or to honor someone
you love. These bags will stay lit
throughout the evening, remind-
ing us that hope lives among us. If
you would like to purchase a
luminaria in honor of or in memo-

ry of someone you love, please- Libby's Salon, Best Brownie con-
contact Gerri Horton @ 635-5477. test sponsored by 1st Presbyterian
There are several fund raising Church, sunrise service on Satur-
events. There will be Pulled Pork day @ 7AM, kids carnival games
Sandwiches, bake sale items, ice on Saturday, a multi-team yard
cream, sno cones, peanuts, sale on Saturday, live bands, Par-
nachos & cheese, hotdogs, and ties by Robert DJ, Sock Hop at
trail mix for sale as well as a pan- Midnight, chance drawing for a
cake breakfast on Saturday morn- 25" Sony color TV and other
ing. We'll have a car bash, a "Jail chance drawings.
Cell" (you can pay for someone to A Silent Auction will be held all
be put into the "jail cell" until they thru the event and end at 10:30AM
raise the money to get out), car
wash, $5 haircuts provided by See Cancer Page 2

Community News: Care Center expands

start pnotos/iinay MonK
Frostproof Care Center Director Ralph
Waters seen here with Elva Mattox (mem-
ber of the Board of Directors) in Ralph's
new office located in the new expanded
area of the Care Canter at 21 Scenic High-
way, Frostproof.

:31- .

Giving spirits is how The Frostproof Care
Center staff can describe Bob and Marie
Dillenbeck The Dillenbecks' have volun-
teered countless hours and labor to the
renovation of the Care Center. Bob was
given a plaque in recognition of his dona-
tion of time, knowledge and labor at the
Open house held April 7.

Care Center expands with help

The Frostproof Care Center
would like to thank everyone
for their contribution to the Cen-
Donated Labor: Ben Hill Grif-
fin, Inc., Frank Blasio,Robby
Beasley Cargil Juice, Bob- &
Marie Dillenbeck Wes Dollar,
Shellitha Hastinq, Lake Wales
Work Camp, Lowes Distribu-
tion Warehouse, Ray Marshall,
Mid Florida Electric, Ted Nelson,
Carl & Phyllis Pearson, Dale
Rector, Roper Air Conditioning,
Bob Stockard, Suntrust Bank,
Warner Southern College Track
Service Contributors:
Bagwell Lumber, Church on
the Ridge, David Glausser,
Emmanuel Baptist Church, First
Baptist Church, First Methodist
Church Habitat For Humanity-
Bob Hicks, Howard Lee, Lake
Wales Care Center-Rob Quam,
Lowe's Distribution Ware-
house-Kim Stirickland, Mary-
land Fried Chicken, Mid Florida
Electric-Kenneth Dale, Richard

Large bi
The Energizer Bunny Hot
Hare Balloon soars into Polk
County with encouraging
words-"Keep Going"
St. Louis, MO. The world's
biggest version of the Energizer
Bunny blows into town this
week as part of Lakeland, Flori-
da's Sun 'N Fun Festival, April 14
through April 17. The Energizer
Bunny Hot Hare Balloon
begins his 11th touring season,
soaring to new heights to
spread his "Keep Going."" mes-
How big is he? The HARE-
craft stands 166 ft. tall-15ft.
taller than the Statue of Liberty.
He boasts the biggest feet on
record (60 ft. long, 12 ft. wide,
and 4 feet deep) proudly sport-
ing his trademark blue sandals
at shoe size 98 EEEEE. His ears
alone are 60 feet tall the height
of an entire average-sized hot air
balloon and the height of the
stone-carved heads of Presi-
dents George Washington,
Abraham Lincoln, Thomas Jef-

-Courtesy photo
Several volunteers were out on the roadways in Frostproof
on Saturday, April 9 for the Great American Clean-up.



.The City of Frostproof and
Chamber of Commerce would
like to thank all the Volunteers
who participated in this years
Great American Cleanup.
Thank you for donating your
help and time on the Saturday,
April 9, 2005 from 9 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. Activities included

litter removal from public
rights-of-ways. The Great
American Clean-up mission is:
To make our Communities
cleaner and more beautiful
place in which to live.
By Brad Hutzelman-Parks &

IRS FunD Nite

this Saturday

The Frostproof Care Center volunteers take a break in the
new conference room at the Frostproof Care Center Open
House held last Thursday, April 7. Seated around the con-
ference table (I to r) April Felt, Frances Pacheco, Mary
Mawery, Ray Marshall, Marie and Bob Dillenbeck.

McKenzie Roper Air Condition-
ing-Shan Roper, Watson's Phar-
Financial contributors:
R. E. Backus, Mr, & Mrs.
David Barnard, Cargill Juice,
Church on the Ridge, Citizen's
Bank, Mr. & Mrs. Walter Faiks Jr.,

Hill Griffin, Mr. & Mrs. Paul
Hutzelman, Stewert & Michelle
Hurst, Ted & Shirley Nelson,
Maxcy Corporation, Lee &
Gwen Rawlings, Rehab Consul-
tants, Suntrust Bank, Baxter
Troutman, Warner Southern

The Frostproof Chamber of
Commerce will host a FunD
Night on April 16, at The Depot,
118 East Wall Street in Frost-
proof. This is a major annual
fundraising activity for the
chamber. The Social starts at
6:30 p.m. Corn on the cob and
smoked sausage will be
served. A cash bar will be avail-
able. A buffet dinner will be
served from 7:15 to 8 p.m. Tick-
ets to the event are $100 and
include: Two steak dinners
catered by Texas Cattle Compa-
ny, one entry into the $5,000

giveaway, and entertainment
by "J.R. and MDs." The draw-
ings for the $5,000 prize will
start at 6:30 p.m. Door prizes
will be given for every 15 tickets
pulled. The Fun Night will also
include a 50/50 drawing and a
silent auction. Live painting by
Tom Freeman will be auc-
tioned during the evening.
For tickets or more informa-
tion, contact the Frostproof
Area Chamber of Commerce,
Inc., call (863) 635-9112 or
(863) 635-2593.

inny visits County

ferson and Theodore Roosevelt
on Mount Rushmore. The bal-
loon's double burners produce
30,000,000 BTUs per hour--
that's 5,000.gas barbeque grills'
worth of heat-as the Hot
"Hare" keeps going across the
sky. The Energizer Bunny Bal-
loon is stitched together with 84
miles of thread-that's twice
the distance between Lakeland,
Fla., and Orlando! His sunglass-
es are so big, they have to be
special ordered.
The Lakeland, Florida's Sun
'N Fun Festival is the first hare-
raising stop on the Energizer
Bunny Hot "Hare" Tour 2005.
"We hope to spread lots of fun
and good will during our 21-city
tour this balloon season," says
Harriet Blickenstaff, Energizer
spokesperson, explaining that
the balloon crew will also be
stopping at hospitals and
schools along the way.
The Energizer Bunny is the
champion of everyday people
with the extraordinary power to

keep going. Who could have
predicted that a pink, flip-flop-
wearing, sunglassed bunny
thumping a big bass drum
would become one of Ameri-
ca's most-beloved icons and an
inspiration to so many? Like the
batteries he represents, the
Energizer Bunny is the ultimate
symbol of determination,
longevity, perseverance and the
absolute refusal to quit.
One of America's most
requested and popular hot air
balloons for more than a
decade, the Energizer Bunny
Hot "Hare" tour is just one way
Energizer Max brand batter-
ies give back to the community,
sending a message of long-last-
ing fun at every stop along the
way. The Hot "Hare" Balloon
continues to be an overwhelm-
ing success and favorite among
kids of all ages everywhere he
goes. When children see the
humongous hare, their eyes
See Bunny Page 2

stanT pnoto/Cinay MOnK
Public Notice
Many concerns over the rezoning of the property at the
north end of Scenic Highway were voiced at last weeks
Public Meeting. All are invited to attend the next Public
Meeting scheduled 6 PM., April 18, at Frostproof City
Hall. For more information call (863) 635-7855.



2 The Frostproof News, Thursday, April 14,2005

First Academic Dean, honored at WS Campus

Dr. Leslie Ratzlaff, Warner
Southern's first Academic Dean
and the overseer of the building of
the college, was honored at a Cam-
pus Chapel Service on Tuesday,
March 29, 2005 just three days after
his 90th birthday. President Greg
Hall presented an Academic Chair
to the retired dean and spoke of his
accomplishments and contribu-
tions to the college. "This is an
amazing man and the college owes
him a debt of gratitude for his vision
and leadership," Dr. Hall said. "Over
the years he has expressed much
pride in being a part of the begin-
nings of this college and I am sure
he has much confidence in its
future," Hall continued.
Dr. Ratzlaff first became
involved with plans for a new col-
lege in the 1960's when he served

Continued From Page 1
grow bigger than the Energizer
Bunny's drum! A crew of 20 peo-
ple is required to prepare the
huge HAREcraft before liftoff and
after landing. Lakeland-area resi-
dents-and Bunny-lovers from
across the country-will come to
the Sun 'N Fun Festival to volun-
teer as crewmembers this year.
Energizer is one of the world's


as a consultant to members of the
Southeastern Association of the
Church of God who wanted to
sponsor a four-year liberal arts col-
lege in the South. He drew up a
prospectus for the proposed col-
lege outlining the philosophy and
purpose for it. In July 1966 he
accepted an offer by the Associa-
tion to be Administrator, direct the
fund raising and oversee develop-
ment of the campus to be located
on land donated by the J. W Hol-
land family on Crooked Lake just
south of Lake Wales, Florida. He
and his wife, Nina, moved to Lake
Wales from Ft. Lauderdale where
they had pastored the Ft. Laud-
erdale First Church of God for sever-
At Dr. Ratzlaff's suggestion,
trustees named the new college in

largest manufacturers of batteries
and lighting productsand a global
leader in the dynamic business of
providing portable power. Head-
quartered in St. Louis, Missouri,
Energizer batteries power the
products that meet our needs,.
including flashlights, smoke
alarms, portable stereos and
hand-held devices. The brand's
ubiquitous spokeshare, the Ener-
gizer Bunny, continues to drum
up excitement for long-lasting
Energizer Max batteries.

Speak Out

Speak Out is our free 24-hour opinion line. Call (863) 635-2171 to
express your opinion or ask questions about public issues. You are
not required to give your name. While we want you to speak out
freely, the newspaper reserves the right to edit calls for clarity, brevity,
relevance and fairness.

Conflict of interest?
"Isn't it a conflict of interest
that the city planner who is being
paid by the City of Frostproof is
also a real estate agent for the
company that is handling the sell
of the property north of town for
the low income housing project?
Isn't it also wrong that some of
the city officials know this but
allow it to continue? How about
the situation with the. city clerk
that that they had to hire a CPA to
straighten out the city's books?
Good luck new city manager."
(Editor's note: According to
City Attorney Brian Haas, the city
now has a new consultant han-
dling the city's interests in the
housing project. He said this con-
sultant, Mark Bennett, has no
other connections to the project.
While Mr. Haas declined to com-
ment on whether the previous
consultant had a conflict of inter-
est, he said the city wants to avoid
even any perception of a conflict
of interest and "err on the side of
caution." Mr. Haas said the city
council recently hired a finance
director and it was appropriate
for this job to be held by a Certi-
fied Public Account. Many cities
have both a city clerk and a
finance director, he said. Frost-
proof is growing and the city
council felt additional staff was
needed. "As the city grows, you
have additional responsibilities
that come with growth. The city
may need to bring in new people
as a result of the city growing," he
explained. He said the council is
currently in negotiations with a
city manager applicant.)
Low income housing
"I believe that every person in
Frostproof that is interested in any
way in seeing that we remain the
clean, relatively crime free com-
munity with good schools and a
great place to raise children
should be at the next city council
meeting on April 18, at 6 p.m.
There will be a second reading of
a land use change on ten acres
north of town. The proposed use
is a low-income housing project
with around 150 apartments. The
city council passed this at the first

reading this past Monday even
though many citizens spoke
against it with many good rea-
sons. No one except three coun-
cil members spoke in favor of it.
They also passed it on first read-
ing even though the person sent
to the meeting from the develop-
ment company could not answer
any questions directed to him
and replied that he would have to
get back with the answers the
next day the day after the
council had already approved the
first reading. For those of you that
think that this might be a great
place for young couples to start
out living it will not happen a
starting school teacher would not
qualify due to salary. Nor a police-
man or firein. Inloday's socie-
ty where both parents have to
work it will be very few of these
that would qualify. Alow income
housing project is exactly that
whether it be in New York City,
Chicago or Frostproof. Along
with it will come the high crime,
litter and all the other bad things
that we all know from the six
o'clock news is associated with
them. If any one wants to know
why the city council would be in
favor of such a thing that is simple
- $1 million in impact fees that
will help buy them out of debt or
spent on other pet projects."
City manager
"I understand Frostproof is in
the process of hiring a new city
manager and has found some-
one who is well qualified to take
on this big job. I also have heard
that the city council is considering
adding a deputy manager posi-
tion. My question for the city
council is, are you going to wait
until the city manager is on board
and then let him choose his own
deputy? Shouldn't the new man-
ager at least help figure out exact-
ly what the duties of the deputy
would be? I am not against hav-
ing a deputy manager, but
shouldn't we have the manager
on board before the council
decides if the city needs a deputy
and if so, what the qualifications
and duties should be? Thank

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honor of Daniel S. Warner, founder
of the Church of God movement.
The long-time dream for a Christian
institution of higher education was
realized when, in 1968, the first
freshman class of 27 students start-
ed college courses in the Raines
Building on the east side of High-
It was Dr. Ratzlaffwho came up
with the name "Royals" for the col-
Born and reared in central South
Dakota, Leslie Ratzlaff attended
Anderson University in Anderson,
Indiana 'where he earned both
Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of
Theology degrees. After graduating
he and Nina began their first term
of missionary service in the Cay-
man Islands. Following a three-year
assignment there, they were trans-

Continued From Page 1
on Saturday. Items beirg auc-
tioned are: Landscape Oil Painting
by Joe Piatt, Custom Made Bed-
room Set including a 4 drawer
chest, 6 drawer dresser w/mirror,
and 2 nightstands donated by Bill
Scruggs, 5x6 Handmade Fleece
Throw donated by Linda Baxley,
floral arrangement donated by
Southern Charms, Turkey Fryer
donated by Bagwell Lumber, His &
Hers Mountain Bikes donated by
Nancy Kerst, Wooden Model Ship

ferred to Jamaica for pastoral and
teaching duties. While in Jamaica
their first son, Paul, was born. They
returned to the United States in
1947 and spent a summer traveling
for the
Missionary Board. That fall Dr.
Ratzlaff began the Master of Divinity
program at Princeton Theological
Seminary. Following Princeton, the
Ratzlaffs took pastoral
oversight of the Church of,God
in Butler, New Jersey, while both
pursued their Masters degrees in
Christian Education. During this
time their second son, Dale, was
born. After serving a seven-year
term of service with Warner Pacific
College as Dean, the Ratzlaffs took
a Ft. Lauderdale First Church of
God pastorate in October 1963. Dr.
Ratzlaff received his Doctor of Edu-

donated by Mr. & Mrs. Al Ludwig,
Juice Box MP3 Player donated by
Sandy Sackett, Attache Case
donated by First Baptist Church,
Women's Electric Razor donated
by First Baptist Church and a fresh-
water pearl set donated by Mr. &
Mrs. DePietro. More items will be
added as the event draws closer.
Please join us for lots of fun and
fellowship. For more information
about Relay for Life, a more
detailed list of events, or questions
about any of the events connected
to Relay for Life, contact Sandy
Sackett @ 635-5456 or Gerri Hor-
ton @ 635-5477.

Letters to the Editor

Putnam shares visit
Today (April 6, 2005), I had the
historic opportunity to greet and lis-
ten to the President of the Ukraine,
Victor Yishchenko, at a special
Joint Session of Congress.
As you know, Viktor
Yushchenko became Ukraine's
new President in January of 2005,
after massive demonstrations
helped to overturn the former
regime's electoral fraud.
President Yushchenko's speech
was both uplifting and inspiring.
Though he spoke in his native
tongue, representing a country on
the other side of the world, his mes-
sage of democracy was universal.
He spoke of the similarities in our
nation's democratic beginnings,
our shared values, and our hopes
for the future. As he eloquently
'Let us work together on behalf
of a more prosperous, just and
peaceful world. And let us start by
strengthening the bonds of friend-
ship among two peoples each of
whose paths to democracy
emerged out of a deep understand-
ing of the idea that in unity there is
I have provided the full text of
President Yushchenko's speech on
my website at
ov/pages/yushchenko.htm for you
to read in full.
His is a story of hope, of deter-
mination, and of love for his coun-

try and democracy. As he spoke, I
was reminded of how lucky we are
as Americans to live in a country
that celebrates and promotes
democracy; and in doing so,
inspires and helps others around
the globe to achieve the democracy
and freedom deserved by all.
Member of Congress

The Webber International Uni-
versity Athletic Department would
like to thank the major sponsors of
the 3rd Annual Football Booster
Club Golf Tournament. The golf'
tournament will be held at the Lake
Wales Country Club. Proceeds
from the tournament benefit the
WIU football and soccer booster
*clubs. -
c The maIjor spc'risors for the tour-
nament are: Bob Elliot Green woodd
Chevrolet, Terry Dicks Trucking
Company, Bob & Peggp Martin.
Nitram Foundation, Progress Ener
gy, Turf Techs of Central Florida,
Inc., and Chet & Jane Tyl. These
sponsors have helped make the
tournament possible this year %ilth
their generous donations
The tournament is already\ at
capacity participation with par-
ticipating teams. The action \ 1ll
begin on Saturday at I:OGpm i th a
shotgun start. Fans and spectators
are welcome to come enjoy the fun
and excitement.

WIU to host tryouts

The Webber International Uni-
versity men_s and women_s
cheerleading teams will be host-
ing an open tryout on Saturday,
April 30 at 10am. There will be a
meeting to kick off the tryouts
outside of the Sabbagh Athletic
Center on the WIU campus.
Scholarships are available based
on ability, dedication, and enthu-
Prospective student-athletes
will be evaluated on the following
skills: motions, stunts, jumps,
standing and running tumbling,

crowd appeal, and enthusiasm.
For those who are interested in
trying out and yet cannot attend
the tryout on April 30, Coach Har-
ris has requested that you contact
her directly or tryout via video
Details concerning the tryouts
are posted on the WIU website on
the cheerleading page.
For more information about
the WIU Cheerleading programs,
contact Coach Vicki Harris at:
vharrisWIU@aol.com or (863)

Frostproof News

Our Purpose...
The Frostproof News is published by Independent Newspapers of Florida.
Independent is owned by a unique trust that enables this newspaper to pur-
sue a mission of journalistic service to the citizens of Ihe community. Since no
dividends are paid, :he company is able to thrive on profit margins below
industry standards. All after-lax surpluses are reinvested in Independent's
mission of journalistic service, commitment to the ideals of the First
Amendment of the U.S Constitution, and support of the community's deliber-
ation of public issues.

We Pledge ...
* To operate this newspaper as a
public trust
* To help our community become a
better place to live and work,
through our dedication to consci-
entious journalism.
* To provide the information citizens
need to make their own intelligent
decisions about public issues.
* To repot Ine news with honesty
accuracy, purposeful neutrality,
fairness, objectivity. fearlessness
and compassion
* To use our opinion pages to facili-
tale community debate. not to
dominate it with our own opinions.
* To disclose our own conflicts of
Interest or potentibI conflicts to our
* To correct our errors and lo give
each correction to the prominence
it deserves
* To provide a right to reply to those
we write about.
* To treat people with courtesy.
respect and compassion.

Office Coordinator: Cindy Monk
Advertising Director: Judy Kasten
National Advertising: Joy Parrish

Independent Newspapers. Inc
* Joe Smyth, Chairman
* Ed Dulin, President
* Tom Byrd. Vice President of
Newspaper Operations
Kalrina Elsken Executive


Florida Press

SFor More Information See
At Your Service On Page 2

cation degree in 1965. In July 1966
he took the position at Warner
Southern College.
After a long and productive
career, Dr. Ratzlaff resigned as Aca-
demic Dean in 1983. Today he
works at H.E.A.R.T., a missionary
training center located adjacent to
the campus. Nina Ratzlaff
researched and compiled a history
of Warner Southern titled,
"Through Faith and Faithfulness:
the early years of Warner Southern
College." Nina was awarded an
honorary degree from Warner
Southern. She died in August 1997.
President Hall ended the recog-
nition ceremony by stating, "Dr.
Ratzlaff, we will be forever grateful
for your outstanding, self-sacrificing
service to this institution. You are a
living example of a Christian ser-

Continued From Page 1
bring community employment
and training programs together
in central locations for job seek-
ers and employers. For more
information, contact the Centers
at (863) 683-5627 or (863) 291-
5292 or visit
Habitat to
build houses
The Frostproof Area Cham-
ber of Commerce and the City of
Frostproof are working together
to build a Habitat for Humanity
House in the Frostproof City
Limits. A committee has been
formed and volunteers are being
recruited. To volunteer, please
call 635-9112. Together we can
be a better community.
Museum hours posted
Frostproof Historical Muse-
um, 210 South Scenic Highway,
is open October 1st through May
30th, Tuesday, Thursday and Sat-
urday from 1 p.m:-4 p.m.
June 1st through September
30th Saturday, 1 p.m. until 4
Other hours by appointment:
call (863) 638-1225.
Lions Club to meet
The Frostproof Lions Club
meets each month on the sec-
ond and fourth Tuesday at 6
p.m. at the Orange Box Cafe on

vant and we are pleased to honor
you today."
Family members who attended
the Chapel Service with Dr. Ratzlaff
were wife, Grace, and son and
daughter-in-law, Paul and Barbara,
who live in Long Island, New York.
Son Dale, who lives in Tampa, was
not able to be present.
Warner Southern College, a
Christian liberal arts college found-
ed in 1968, is located five miles
south of Lake Wales on- Highway
27. The three largest departments
are Business, Church Ministry and
Teacher Education.
Warner Southern College is
accredited by the Commission on
Colleges of the Southern Associa-
tion of Colleges and Schools to
award the Associate, Bachelor and
Master degrees.

Highway 27. Anyone who wish-
es to join is invited to attend.
Recycle newspapers
. Residents are reminded that
there is a newspaper recycling
bin at the high school. Anyone
can use the bin to recycle news-
papers and help benefit the high
school at the same time. The bin
is located at the back entrance
to the school, near the portables
and track.
Applications accepted
for 2006 tax year
Marsha Faux, Polk County
Property Appraiser, has
announced that, even though
the Exemption deadline has
passed for the 2005 tax year, the
office began taking applications
for Homestead, Widow, Wid-
ower, and Disability Exemptions
on March 2 for the 2006 tax year.
If you have moved to a new resi-
dence, you will need to file a
new application for Homestead
The Property Appraiser's
Office is located at 255 N. Wil-
son Avenue in Bartow, 912 Park-
er Street in Lakeland, and 3425
Lake Alfred Rd, 3 Gill Jones
Plaza in Winter Haven. Office
hours are 8:30 AM to 5 P.M. Mon-
day through Friday. If a property
owner has any questions, they
may call 534-4777 in Bartow,
413-2549 in Lakeland, or 401-
2424 in Winter Haven for further

5 Read Together, florida

March April 2005

1f i Essay Contest for Middle School
Ii -i 0I www.VolunteerFloridaFoundation.org

l'i-IN sponsored by Washington Mutual

To save time and money by having the ne\\ s-
paper delivered to your home by mail, call
Reader Services at 1-877-353-2424 or
email readerservices @ ne \szap.com.
If you're already a subscriber and have Ai
questions or requests about \our Z
home delivery, call Reader Services
at 1-877-353-2424 or email
readerservices@newszap.com. 4


I o--m ilr

Frostproof News
Published bv Indpepndnt Nwspapers, Inc.
Seorvng Frosiproof Since 1915
To Reach Us To Start or Stop A Paper
Address: P. O. Box 67 Phone: I8M 353-242
Frostproof, FL 33843 Eall readerservices@newszap comn
Website: www.Newszap com The Frostproof News is delivered Dy
To Submit News mail to subscribers on Tnursday and
is sold in racks and store locations in
The Frostproof News welcomes sub- the Frostproof area
missions from its readers Opinons.
calendar items, stories. ideas and Call 877-353-2424 to report a missed
photographs are welcome Call 863) newspaper or poor delivery
635-2171 to reacr our newsroom
Items may be mailed. aoxed or e-
mailed. The deadline for all news Tne Frostproof News IUSPS No. 211-
items is Noon Friday prior to Ihe fol 260r is published weekly Subscription
lowing Thursday s pubcaton Lcosl 5s $24 61 per year including lax
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E-Mail: frostnewsl(,,newvs."ap :orrT Frostprooi Florida
Fal 863-635-0032 Postmasler Send address changes to
To Place A Display Ad Ine Frostproof News. PO Box 67
Phone: 800-282-4833 or 863.63:-j 34 E1 234 Frostproof. Florida 33843
The deadline for all ad~enising is noon
Monday for the following Thursday s Pri
Fpublication Pllrmng
E-Mail: okecompo@slrato.nel Printed at Sunshine Printing a
subsidiary of Independenl
TO Place A Classailed Ad Newspapers
Ca 1871-33-2424 to place a classified VMM86-40-7310
advertisemenl from home The dead- [uasll: printing@ct net
I ne ior all adjerlising Is noon Monday
for the following Thursday's publication e sza
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Billing Department Get te latest local news at
E-Mail: billteam@newszap.com www.newszap.com
I~ I






The Frostproof News, Thursday, April 14, 2005

PCC's list upcoming classes

Customer Service
Polk Community College's Cor-
porate College is offering a class in
Registered Customer Service Rep-
resentative. This course provides an
overview of insurance terms and
concepts, all lines of property and
casualty insurance including auto-
mobile, homeowners, commer-
cial, general liability, health insur-
ance and an introduction to the
concepts of agency, ethics and cus-
tomer service in the insurance
This 40 hour class will meet on
the Lakeland campus on Monday'
through Thursday, April 18, 19, 20
and 21 from 8 am 6 pm.
The fee for this course is $320
and participants MUST have a high
school education. For more infor-
mation call 669-2326 or visit
Claims Adjuster
This course provides an
overview of insurance terms and
concepts, all lines of property and
casualty insurance including
automobile, homeowners,
commercial, general liability, and
health insurance. The class also
gives an introduction to the con-
cepts of agency, ethics for adjuster,
'Bad Faith' and negotiation. This 40

hour class will meet on the Lake-
land campus on Monday through
Thursday, April 18,19, 20 and 21
from 8 am ? 6 pm.
The fee for this course is $320
and participants MUST have a high
school education. For more infor-
mation call 669-2326 or visit
Microsoft Excel
Intermediate class
In this class students will learn
how to use multiple-sheet work-
books, document/worksheet pro-
tecting, make functions to create,
convert and interpret data, learn to
sort, filter and edit lists of data, and
use of advanced filters and charting
techniques. Microsoft Office XP
version will be used in this course
and students must have MS Excel
This12 hour class will meet on
the Lakeland campus Friday, April
22nd, 6 pm 10 pm and Saturday
April 23rd, 9 am- 5 pm.
The fee for this course is $96 and
the text book, Excel2002 Intermedi-
ate by Course Technology MUST be
purchase the first day of class.
For more information call 669-
2326 or visit www.polk.edu/cc
Entities Engaging
in Insurance
This course explores the cur-

rent situation regarding the phe-
nomenon of the increased activity
in the health insurance industry
by agents and companies offering
health coverage underwritten by
unauthorized entities and the
new Florida laws relating to the
This two hour class will meet
on the Lakeland campus on Fri-
day, April 22, 8 am 10 am.
The fee for this course is $16.
For more information call 669-
2326 or visit www.polk.edu/cc.
Class in Ethics
This course will focus on how
behavior and attitudes form, cur-
rent corporate and business cul-
ture, and specific ethical issues
related to the insurance industry.
Risk management, error and
omissions and customer service
and responsibilities will also be
This three hour class will meet
on the Lakeland campus on Fri-
day, April 22, 10 am 1 pm.
The fee for this course is $24.
For more information call 669-
2326 or visit www.polk.edu/cc
Registration for
Summer terms set
In Person registration for
Terms 3 & 4 begins April 19, 8:30
a.m. to 7 p.m. Registration will be
held on PCC's Lakeland and Win-
ter Haven campuses. Last regular

registration day will be held on
both campuses on May 5, 8:30
a.m. to 7 p.m.
Late registration will be held
on both campuses on May 9-11,
from 8:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. There is
an additional $25 fee for late regis-
Summer Terms
Summer classes meet on an
accelerated pace of six weeks.
Term 3 classes will be held May 9
to June 20. Term 4 classes begin
June 27 and end Aug. 8.
For additional registration
information call 297-1090,see
www.polk.edu on the web or
consult a schedule booklet (avail-
able at area chambers of com-
merce, high schools, libraries and
PCC's Lakeland and Winter
Haven campuses)

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Bulldog golf tourney underway

Planning for the 7th Annual
Bulldog Baseball Golf Tourna-
ment is underway. This years
event is scheduled at the Lake
Wales Country Club for Saturday,
May 28, 8 A.M. Shotgun Start.
Format: Four man Scramble-
cost is $60 per golfer and
includes green fees, lunch and a
The longest drive competition
will be held immediately follow-
ing the tournament. Putting con-
test will be held during the tour-
ney. Lunch will be provided at
Webber International University

WUI Sports

Warriors wrap-up
The Webber International Uni-,
versity ier i_-s'golf teatn fimished-
fifth place after a two round score
of 632. The women s team took
seventh in the tournament.
Individually, Alex Evans led the
way after rounds of 79 and 75,
which placed him tied for fifth
overall. Hugo LaForest tied for 11th
after finishing just one shot behind
Evans after scoring a 79 and a 76.
Dan Hendrikson tied for 21st after
two rounds of 81. Mathias Carlan-
der added rounds of 84 and 80 to
tie for 24th place. Rocky Mullen-
dore combined rounds of 81 and
85 to tie for 26th place.
For the women, Josee Gauthier-
Tetrault led the way with rounds of
78 and 87, which placed her tied
for 14th. Cassie Long scored a 139
and 131 to take 38th place. Lisa
Cunningham and Cassie Lbng fin-
ished with a 288 and a 300 respec-
The Warriors will return to
action on Sunday, April 17 and
Monday, April 18 for the NAIA
Regional Tournament, hosted by
WIU at Lake Wales Country Club.
Three qualify for
Nationals at USF
The WIU men's and women's
track teams are competing at the
University of South Florida Invita-
tional this weekend in hopes of
allowing more athletes to qualify
for the NAIA- National Champi-
onships, and the Warriors did just
The Warriors had two automat-
ic qualifiers in the meet. David
Wheeler and Rodney Green each
qualified under the NAIA "A" stan-
dard 110m hurdles and the 100m
dash, respectively.
Marcus Fullwood qualified pro-
visionally under the NAIA "B" in the
100m, as well.
Xavier Norfolk set a school
record 400m hurdles with a time of
Josee Medals;
men finish third
Josee Gauthier-Tetrault, playing
individually for the WIU women's
team, smoked the field by scoring a
77 and a 78 for a total of 155; she
took first place, smoking her com-
petitors at the Mobile Spring Fling
by 11 strokes!
The WIU men's golf team shot
a 303 in the first round and fol-
lowed that with a 304 for a 607 total
to take third place out of ten teams,
only Lindenwood and NAIA #8
Mobile crept ahead of them. Indi-
vidually, Dan Hendrikson shot a 77
(3/29) and a 71 (3/28) for a 148
total to take fifth place. Drew
Downs scored a 75 yesterday and a
77 (3/29) to finish tied for 12th with
a total score of 152. Hugo LaForest
improved on his first round score.

Baseball Field.
All proceeds benefit the Frost-
proof High School Baseball pro-
Please contact Head Coach
Pat Garrett for more information
at 635-7809.
Or fill out the attached form

and mail it: Frostproof High
School 1000 N. Palm Ave. Frost-
proof FL. 33843 ATTN: Pat Gar-
Thank you for consideration,
and your time.
Frostproof High School Head
Baseball Coach Pat Garrett.

Registration Form 2005
Name: Handicap
Names of others in foresome:

Matt Krohe sets record

In the 9-0 victory over Florida Memorial College on Fri-
day night, Matt Krohe pitched an outstanding game from
the mound. He retired 13 batters on strikes, which set a
new school record. The previous record was 11.
Krohe has been on the mound 11 times this season, with
an individual record of 3-2. Matt leads the team with 60
strikeouts on the season. He also leads teh team with a
2.19 earned run average.
Matt is a junior from Virginia, Illinois. He spent the first
two years of his collegiate career at Lincoln Land Com-
munity College. Matt is currently studying Sport Man-

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Featuring links to:
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4 The Frostproof News, Thursday, April 14, 2005

Travis Tritt wows audience


As seen
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Staff photos/Cindy Monk
Travis Tritt gave concert goers a show to remember. Tritt
and his band played several of the Country music Artists
number one hits for over two hours at Cypress Gardens
Adventure Park last Saturday. Cypress Gardens includes
the concerts in the gate admission.

Travis Tritt wasn't the only one entertaining at Cypress
Gardens last Saturday. Terry Scarbourough. of Haines
City held his own show. Terry and several other members
of the audience were really getting into the music, Terry
just happened to get caught on camera.

Staff photo/Cindy Monk

Did you loose me?
Hi, Can you help me to find my real owner? These nice
folks on Keen Road are trying to help me find my way
home. I showed up at there doorstep last week and would
like to be reunited with my master. Please call 635- 5049.

Citrus crop estimates decline

On April 8 the U.S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture (USDA)
released the April citrus crop fore-
cast for the 2004-2005 season,
showing a decrease from the
March estimate.
The USDA now expects the
state's orange crop to produce
151.2 million boxes during the
2004-05 season, a decrease of 1.8
million from March. Bookkeeping
adjustments reconciling the Early-
Mid forecast with final harvest
data of 79.2 million boxes for
those varieties accounted for the
*entire 1.8 million boxes. The
Navel estimate of 2.5 million
boxes that is included in the Early-
Mid estimate was unchanged
from the March estimate.
The Grapefruit estimate
remains steady at 13 million
boxes, with white Grapefruit
increasing 500,0.00 boxes to 3.5
million and colored Grapefruit
decreasing 500,000 boxes to 9.5
million boxes. For specialty fruit,
the USDA predicts 650,00. boxes
of Temples; 1.55 million boxes of
tangelos; and 4.45 million boxes
of tangerines, including 2.45 mil-'


lion boxes of early varieties and 2
million boxes of Honeys.
The Florida citrus industry has
a $9.1 billion economic impact to
the state, employs nearly 90,000
people and covers 750,000 acres
in the state.
Florida Citrus Mutual, founded
in 1948, is the state's largest citrus
grower's organization with more
than 11,000 grower members. For
more information, please visit


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Alford "Doc" Barnes
Alford "Doc" Barnes, 74, of
Lake Wales, Florida died Friday,
April 08, 2005 at Winter Haven
He was born April 21, 1930 in
Scottsboro. Alabama and came
here from: Bryant, Alabama in
He was retired from the Flori-
da Lions Camp. He was a mem-
ber of the Free Holiness Church
in Lake Wales.
Survivors include his Wife of
57 years Mildred L. Barnes of
Lake Wales, Daughters: Janice
Hamby of Lake Wales, Pamela
Mass of Lake Wales, Carolyn
Hancock of Nashville,
Georgia,and Melissa Smith of
Frostproof, Sons: Buddy Barnes
of Manila, Arkansas, Anthony
Barnes of Davenport, Florida.
Brother: Earl Barnes of Bryant,
Alabama. Sisters: Ruby Baker of
Rogersville, Alabama, Ida Pell of
Tiftonia, Tennessee.
14 Grandchildren, 14 Great-

Funeral services were sched-
uled Monday, April 11, 2005 at
the Free Holiness Church in Lake
Wales with Rev. Dathern
Stephens and Rev. Floyd

Williams officiating. Interment
followed at the Lake Wales
Marion Nelson Funeral Home
of Lake Wales, Florida is in
charge of all local arrangements

SMemorial Tribute
Remember a loved one
who has departed with a special
Memorial Tribute in this newspaper.

Your tribute can be published following the memorial services, or to
commemorate an anniversary ofyour loved one's birth or passing. You
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fy us prior to the deadline list-
ed. We will not be responsible
for more than 1 incorrect
insertion, or for more than the
extent of the ad rendered val-
ueless by such errors.
Advertiser assumes responsi-
bility for all statements, names
and content of an ad, and
assumes responsibility for any
claims against Independent
Newspapers. 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 classified 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

BIRD, MACAU (Parrot),
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shore Middle School.
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LOST WALLET Outside of
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Reading a newspaper
helps you understand the
world around you. No
wonder newspaper read-
ers are more successful


leads you to the best
products and services.,


Mortgages, Refinance or
Purchase. No money
down. No Income, low
rates. All credit consid-
ered. (higher rates may
apply) No mobile homes.
(888)874-4829 or
Licensed Correspondent


Babysitting 405
Child Care Needed 410
Child Care Offered 415
Instruction 420
Services Offered 425
Insurance 430
Medical Services 435

Is Stress Ruining Your
Life? Read DIANETICS by
Ron L. Hubbard Call
813)872-0722 or send
7.99 to Dianetics, 3102
N. Habana Ave., Tampa FL


Air Conditioners 505
Antiques 510
Appliances 515
Appliance Parts 520
Beauty Supplies 525
Bicycles 530
Books & Magazines535
Building Materials 540
Business Equipment 545
Carpets/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 610
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
Sportin Goods 705
Stereo Equipment 710
Television/Radio 715
Tickets 720
Tools 725
Toys Games 730
s 735
Wanted to Buy 740

Ton Package Unit w/Heat.
Never installed. $1150.

the Plains Indian. Museum
quality. $2500. (863)763-

dition. $50. (863)763-

with microwave cart, ex-
cellent condition, $50.
Refrigerator, Commercial,
8x79x32, 3 dr, see thru,
$500 neg. You Haul. 863-
Side By Side w/3rd door.
Works really good. $125
neg. (863)675-2440
STOVE, GE, Electric, All
works well. $100 or best
offer. (863)675-2440

14.1 cu. ft. $50. Can deliv-
er within LaBelle. Call Rob-
ert (863)675-2199.

BOOKS Assortment from
Romance to Encyclopedia.
10-20 boxes. $100.

Last/Priced To Sell!" Eco-
nomical all steel arch
style. Best for wind/snow.
Many sizes/shapes. Pio-
neer (800)668-5422.
Since 1980.

Deals Save $$$.40 x 60'
to 100 x 200'. Example: 50
x 100 x12' = $3.60/sqft.
BUILD AISC Certification -
Office/Warehouse, Shop/
Garage, Arena/Barn,
Hangers. A plant near you!
Will beat any price or
$205. (800)993-4660,

40"W x 60"L, 45"W x
42"H, 75"W x 49"H. $350.
Will Sep. 863-467-6102
LUMBER, Pressure Treated,
4x4x10. Approx. 150.
$1500 value. $900 for all,
will sep. (863)843-0058
$$$ Buy Direct From Man-
ufacturer. 20 colors in
stock with all Accessories.
Quick turn around! Deliv-
ery Available Toll Free

PET-Sears, new, 8.5x12,
teal blue, UV protected,
$50. (863)674-1695.

trnf s-I555

to Day bed & then to a
double bed. $125. Or best
offer. (863)357-3575.

M. LI 111 ,gsi

Tony Lama, Black cherry
w/lizard. 7'/2, Must see.
$175. (863)634-0387

366c Tower complete all
books & disks, 17" moni-
tor, $200. (772)461-8822
PAINTING of Loxahatchee
River by I. Fletcher of Jupi-
ter'50's. $200. (772)461-

BEDROOM SET, 3 pcs., (No
Bed) $350. (239)728-

BED SKIRTS, (2) Twin, light
green, $6. (863)467-

BUNK BEDS Twin, Solid
wood w/bunky boards.
Rarely used. $225 863-

$50. (863)763-9647

CHEST, Dark wood. Great
for blankets. Good condi-
tion. $45. 863-763-0634

Wood. $150 239)728-

Coffee Table, 2 end tables
& sofa table, chrome &
..brass w/glass tops. $300/
all. (863)674-0467.
DINING RM SET, seats 10.
w/6ch's., lighted hutch.
Sacrifice for $1,000. in
Okee. (863)467-2132.
DRAWERS- Goes under
Capts. Bed. $50 or best
offer. (863)467-0987.

RECLINER, LANE, w/rocker
& swivel, cream with light
green stripes, $200.
WATERBED King size.
$100. (863)467-4049.

GOLF CLUBS- 30 Misc,
clubs, incld sets, $6.00
each, 2 bags $7 each.
GOLF CLUBS, Calloway,Big
Bertha, War Bird & Regu-
lar. $165 for all, will sep.
WORK CART- 4 seater,
truckbed, 36V, with charg-
er, good condition, $1100.



Task Upright weight
bench, must see, $200
neg. (863)467-2292.

Place your ad online at
classfl.html or mailto:

white gold, diamonds,
$600. (863)467-0108

New Motorized Wheel-
chairs-Scooter Type, and
Diabetic Supplies at NO
COST if eligible. Free De-
livery! Medicare or Private
Insurance accepted. We
Come To You! TLC Medi-
cal Supplies (888)601-

LOW (2)- beautiful pattern,
$200 neg. (863)763-7584
after 5.
Bad Credit? No Problem!
You're approved. Guaran-
teed. No Credit Check
Checking account re-
quired. (800)507-4855
Blue Hippo Funding Call
now for free bonus.

EARN DEGREE online from
home. *Business,
*Paralegal, *Computers.
Job Placement Assis-
tance. Computer & Finan-
cial aid if qualify
SYSTEM includes stan-
dard installation. 3
mium Channels. Access to
over 225 channels! Limit-
ed .time offer. S&H. Re-
strictions Apply.
and millions of potential
customers. Place your ad-
vertisement in the FL Clas-
sified Advertising Network.
For $450 your ad will be
placed in over 150 papers.
Check out our 2x2 and 2x4-
display network-too! Call
this paper, or Heather
Mola, FL Statewide Net-
work Director at
(866)742-1373, or e-mail
hmola@flpress.com for
more information. (Out of
State placement is also
available.) Visit us online
at www.florida-
Place your ad online at
classfl.html or mailto:
SCAT SCOOTER. '96- grey,
electric cart, wide, front
basket, good cond, 2 batt.
$325. (863)763-7697.

SPA. Must Sell. 7 Person
Deluxe. Never Used. In-
cludes Cover. Will Deliver.
Full Warranty. Can Finance
W.A.C. Payments Under
$100 per Month. In a Hur-
ry. Call (800)980-7727.

Buy Direct and Save! Full
Body units from $22 a
month! FREE Color Cata-

ORGAN- Hammond, Model
Elegante, 2 manual, full
pedal, Best offer, Free to
church or non profit.
PIANO Conn, Great cond.
Asking $600. (863)357-

MACAW- Blue and gold,
3yrs old, $780 or best of-
fer. (863)234-9553.

SHEPHERD- puppies,
asking $20. (863)612-
4 (M) Puppies & Mother.
CKC reg. Colors vary.
$425 Neg. 863-357-2250
Peach & White Doves, (2),
old enough to eat on their
own, $20 each. (863)675-
6214 aft 6 pm.
RABBIT CAGE, Large. $30


RADIO, 8 Track, Cas-
sette player From
Montgomery Ward.
$10. (863)635-7552.

RADIO, 8 Track, Cassette &
Record player From Lenox
$15. (863)635-7552.



I,~p Immar~

L lL a
StRvS vRa/ sa-lic

Just Listed! 2027 Hwy 98. Double-
wide M.H. on 1 Acre lot. "AS IS",
Asking $55,000.

Just Listed! 2057 Hwy 98 Double-
wide M.H. on 1 Acre lot. "AS IS".
Asking $55,000.

Mobile Home on lot near Clinch
Lake, 3/4BR, 2BA, vinyl siding, new-
er roof. "AS IS". Asking $55,000.

SAW, Table Style, Crafts-
man, 10". 27x40" Table.
$150. (863)763-7584


Christmas Trees 745
Farm Equipment 805
Farm Feed/Products 810
Farm Miscellaneous 815
Farm Produce 820
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

HORSE Pasafina Guilding,
Ldves Attention. Does not
spook. $2500. 863-843-

GELDING- 11 yrs, buck-
sskin color, smooth gait,
$2500 (863)447-2395.

Wright iron, 4 chairs. $45.

Blooming & Cheap!

The most important
20 minutes of your day
is the time spent reading
with your child from
birth to age nine.

Real Estate

Business Places -
Sale 1005
Property- Sale 1010
Townhouses Sale 1015
Farms Sale 1020
Houses Sale 1025
Hunting Property 1030
Property Sale 1035
Land Sale 1040
Lots Sale 1045
Open House 1050
Out of State -
Property Sale 1055
Property Inspection 1060
Real Estate Wanted 1065
Resort Property -
Sale 1070
Warehouse Space 1075
Waterfront Property1080

Homes, Cabins, Acreage
& Investments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC
Real Estate, Murphy
ealty.com Call for Free
Brochure (800)841-5868.

access, marshfront home-
sites. Gated community,
tennis, golf, kayaking &
canoeing. Preconstruction
discounts, limited time.
From mid-70's. (877)266-
HOMES $0 or Low down!
Tax repos and bankrupt-
cies! No Credit O.K. $0 to
low down. For listings
(800)501-1777 ext.
$29,900. Free boat slip!
High elevation, beautifully
wooded parcel. Across
from national forest on
35,000 acre recreational
lake in TN. Paved roads, u/
g utils, central water, sew-
er, more. Excellent financ-
ing. Call now, (800)704-
3154, ext. 608. Sunset
Bay, LLC.

vestment company seeks
large acreage in Florida
and Georgia. Interested in
waterfront, timber, and ag-
ricultural lands. Must have
road frontage or good ac-
cess. Cash buyer with
quick closings. Call
(877)426-2326 or email:
How fast can your car go?
It can go even faster
when you sell it in the

,y ll -- 9 ... l -l --r.. ...

I If!-!jL ..- -- &L- ...-Lft -6 1





I Appliances

I Furniture

Full Times


-'-- I I~m IJI rhur~o) patd;(Ul;pn



The Frostproof News, Thursday, April 14,2005

scale Golf Community set
amid Dye designed 18
hole course in Carolina
Mountains. Breathtaking
views. Near Asheville NC.
A sanctioned Golf Digest
Teaching Facility! Call toll-
free (866)334-3253 ext
om Price: $59,900, 10%
down, balance financed
12 months at 4.49% fixed,
one year balloon, OAC.


(D owndtr newspaper r
remodel mreamepopulairl

4' wide 54" high

FLEETWOOD '93, 14'x 50',
2br, 1 ba, Needs to be
moved. $2500. 863-675-
6651 aft 6pm


Boats 3005
Campers/RVs 3010
Jet Skiis 3015
Marine Accessories3020
Marine Miscellaneous 3025
Motorcycles 3030
Sport Vhidets/ATVs 3035

BOAT MOTOR '91 Mariner,
Long shaft with controls.
$1100. (863)634-2761.

One man's trash is another
man's treasure. Turn
your trash to treasure
with an ad in the classi-

Place your ad online at
htt ://www2.newszap.com/
classfl.html or mailto:
New marine plywood floor,
approx. 50hrs. on Yamaha
Motor w/power trim & trol-
ling motor. $3500 (863)
467-2609 after 2pm.

1995, Sweet Water, w/trlr.
& all access. $5200 or best
offer. (863)357-4751
TRI-HULL, 16 Ft., 70 hp
Evinrude. Lots of extra's.
$1300 or best offer.

FLEETWOOD '99, 21', Hy-
brid, A/C, Bunkbeds,
sleeps 7, Good Cond Ask-
ing $8500 863-467-2773

cury 125HP, 2002, Merc.
Warranty until 8/08,
$4000, (954)553-5140.
How do you find a job in to-
day's competitive mar-
ket? In the employment
section of the classi-

$1500. (863)635-3439

HONDA124M'85, 3 Wheel-
er Runs $500. (863)357-

YAMAHA PW 80 '95,
Runs good, $500.

"Pi "I

Fleetwood Mallard, '99,
25' Travel Trailer, c/a,
heat, refrigerator, micro-
wave, range, sleeps 6,
$7000. (863)983-3189/

Seadoo Jet Boat
Sport LE, '01
130hp, low hrs., garage
kept, boat cover & trailer .
Your next job could be in
today's classifieds. Did
you look for it?
Time to clean out the attic
basement and/or garage?
Advertise your yard sale in
the classified and make
your clean up a breeze!


Automobiles 4005
Autos Wanted 4010
Classic Cars 4015
Commercial Trucks 4020
Equipment 4025
Foreign Cars 4030
Four Wheel Drive 4035
Heavy Duty Trucks 4040
Parts Repairs 4045
Pickup Trucks 4050
Sport Utility 4055
Tractor Trailers 4060
Utility Trailers 4065
Vans 4070


condition. A/C, runs good.
$700. (772)618-0607.

needs minor work, $550.

Dodge Dart Swinger, '73,
blue, raised rear, orig.
slant 6, $1500. (863)635-
4357 aft 5.
vertible. Good cond. Runs
good. New tires. $1400
neg. (863)946-1728

FORD TAURUS, '87- no air,
auto, new tires, low miles,
rebuilt mtr, new batt, $800
neg.. (863)763-6396.
MAZDA 626, '00, V6, 50k
miles, leather, auto, alloys,
all power, $8100.

Crushed Valor Bucket Seats,
4 cyl., auto. $1500.
OLDS. DELTA 88, '86- 2dr,
90K orig miles, excellent
condition, $1000 or best
offer. (863)946-0564.
Place your ad online at
classfl.html or mailto:
new tires, new brakes, ex-
cellent condition, $1400,
TRANS AM 1985 needs
work does not run $600
negotiable (863)467-

CHEVY II, '63- 2dr, al-
most Moroso ready,
$2500. (863)634-

'85 runs & in good shape
$1250 or best offer
4x4, $1800 neg. Call for
more information.

GOLF CART, '97, Take off
Club Car Body, $175. Or
best offer. (863)675-
GOLF CART- Club Car, with
charger, looks and runs
great, $1000. (863)610-
GOLF CART- excellent con-
dition, electric with canopy
top. $1625. .(863)635-
Golf Carts,
SGas or Electric
Buy and Sell
Call (863)824-0878

new, 10 hp, fits John
Deere or Kawasaki Mule.
$900. (863)692-2229.
FORD BRONCO, '79 parts
only, $300. ISUZU PUP
'85- parts only, $150.

Needs work. Nice body.
Doesn't run. $200 best of-
fer. (863)467-0987
TAILGATE for Ford F250
Pickup, navy blue, New
$424 Now $350. or best
offer. 863-677-1407
204R Rebuilt Installation
avail. $250. (863)467-
700 Rebuilt Installation
avail. $300. (863)467-

short bed pickups w/
wedge design & ladder
bars. $400 863-634-2975
Chevy C10 Stepside, '67,
solid body, 350 eng., runs,
needs some work, $1000.
DODGE RAM ,'91- w/cover,
106K miles, 318 engine,
$2200. (863)763-8343.

parts only. $800 or best
offer. (863)763-2775.

MATTRESS- new, for Trac-
tor Trailer sleeper, 36x78,
plus sleeper pad mattress,
$60. (863)674-1695.

L, bumper pull w/tandem
axles. Dovetail & ramps.
$995 863-983-7734
GOOSENECK '95 Stock/
Horse Trlr., 12 Ft. long w/
tandem axles. Exc. cond.
$1995 863-983-7734
HD TRAILER 14x7, new
tires, good for cars or
heavy equip. $1000 neg.

Conteninial, Stone Shield
& Spare Tire Ramp. $850.

GMC High Top Conversion
Van, '93, good motor &
trans, 5 new tires, will
trade for 3/4 ton Chevy or
GMC Pickup of equal val-
ue. (863)763-6083

Cows tracked 'from birth to table' with chip

By KatrinaElsken
The Seminole Tribe of Florida is
keeping close tabs on their cattle.
.Thanks to a pilot program in
cooperation with the United Stated
Department of Agriculture and the
Florida Department of Agriculture,
all 25,000 Seminole cattle will soon
be fitted with computer chips in
their ears. These tags, which
respond to a radio signal, will
make it possible to track an animal
from birth to the dinner table.
The Tribe's participation in the
program has drawn interest from
other cattlemen and praise from
state officials.
Commissioner of Agriculture
Charles Bronson visited a Brighton

The Friends of The Latt
Maxcy Memorial Library will
hold their monthly meeting
on April 21, 2005, at 5pm in
the Florida Room of the
library located at 15N. Mag-
nolia Ave:, Frostproof FL.
All members and interest-
ed citizens are urged to
attend. We need the .input

ranch on Thursday to promote the
He said the Seminoles, a tradi-
tional people, are on the cutting
edge of new technology in the cat-
tle business.
"The Seminole Tribe is taking
the lead in this program," said Mr.
Bronson. "I hope the other beef
producers will get on board."
Mr. Bronson said the Tribe's
pilot program proves the tagging
system can be managed on a large
or small scale. He said point of ori-
gin identification will help keep
America's food supply safe
because it will be much easier to
track each step in an animal's life.
Should a diseased animal be dis-
covered, that animal could be

from All members of the
Community in order to
achieve the best of all possi-
ble library systems. Please
come and be part of this
worthwhile'effort. For further
information please call the
library at 635-7857.
Submitted By E. Austin,
Friends Secretary.

tracked back to its point of origin
within 48 hours.
"Other than the Spanish Con-
quistadors, the ones who have the
oldest experience with raising cat-
tle in Florida are the Seminoles,"
said Mr. Bronson.
"The talk around the country is
how big can you be to do this and
how efficient will it be?" he said.
"The Seminole Tribe is proving that
even large herds can be managed
The ID buttons currently cost
about $2.09 each. The equipment
to scan the stored information
costs about $1,500 and can hold up
to 50,000 ID scans before it must be
The USDA provided a $95,000
grant for the pilot program, admin-
istered through the State Depart-
ment of Agriculture.
Seminole Tribe Extension
Agent Michael Bond explained that
the National Animal Identification
System (NAIS) is a voluntary pro-
gram to individually mark all agri-
cultural animals and track them as
they come into contact with orare
inter-mixed with animals other
than herd mates from their point of
He said the ID button in the
cow's ear is similar to the SunPass
devices used by drivers at toll
booths. As the cow passes by a
scanner, the cow's identification
number is recorded.
Mr. Bond said the device is "ani-

mal friendly" and that the comput-
er system needed to use it is "cow-
boy friendly."
He said all of the data about the
cattle is in the Tribe's computers.
The "button" in the cow's ear only
contains a 15-digit identification
"The Tribe has volunteered to
go through the ups and downs of
learning the process," he said,
adding that Tribal representatives
will be available to help other
ranchers who want to tag their cat-
tle too.
"This is a brand new program
and I am glad to be part of it," said
Moses Osceola, President of the
Seminole Tribe.
He said they hope providing
buyers will point of origin informa-
tion will increase the marketability
of their cattle, as well as protect the
consumers by making it possible
to track diseases back to the point
of origin.
Mr. Bond said point of origin
tracking is important for exports.
"Recently Japan has been talk-
ing about opening up their markets
to U.S. beef again,'" he explained.
"Point of source monitoring is one
of the issues."
Before Japan closed their mar-
kets to American beef, exports to
Japan made up about 10 percent
of the American beef exports.
Mr. Bronson said this will be a
big issue in dealing with all foreign
trade partners in the future.

He said that in addition to pro-
tecting the consumer, the tagging
system will also help the rancher.
"One thing most feedlots want
to know is where the cattle came
from and which ones had the high-
est percentage of lean meat," he
explained. If a feed lot operator
finds that cattle from a certain
ranch produce a high percentage
of lean meat, he will want to buy
more cattle from that particular
Mike Milicevic of the Florida
Cattlemen's Association said Lykes
Brothers is currently tagging calves
that will be sold this year. He said
an incentive is that some buyers
will now pay $10 per head more
for cattle with point of source tags.
The McDonald's restaurant chain is
responsible for the premium price,
he said, because for public safety
they want to purchase beef that
can be traced to point of origin.
Ranchers who want more infor-
mation about the tagging program
may contact Michael Bond at (863)
763-5020, ext. 120; or email
Don Robertson, Natural
Resources Director for the Semi-
nole Tribe, said the tribe has cattle
in five locations including Brighton
Seminole Reservation, Big Cypress
Seminole Reservation and three
leased pastures. The cattle opera-
tion is a cow-calf operation, with
"feeder" calves raised to be
shipped to the feed lots in the Mid-

The United States Department
of Agriculture stepped up its efforts
to create a national animal identifi-
cation program when a cow in
Washington state tested positive in
December, 2003 for Bovine spongi-
form encephalopathy (BSE), wide-
ly referred to as "mad cow dis-
ease". The cow was traced back to
Canada and no additional cattle
have tested positive for BSE in the
United States since then. However,
a lack of a national animal ID sys-
tem made it more difficult to quick-
ly determine exactly where the
infected cow had been to find out if
other cows in herds where the ani-
mal had been located were also
infected. The United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture has been
working with various states on
pilot animal ID projects which will
be used to assist in developing a
national system.
"I appreciate the willingness of
members of Seminole Tribe of
Florida to work with us on this very
important project," Mr. Bronson
said. "We are hopeful that this pilot
program will enable us to work
through any potential problems or
shortcomings in the ID system so
that it becomes a premier example
of a program that achieves its goal
while not being burdensome on
cattle ranchers."

We report,

but YOU decide.

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Many newspapers aggressively push the opinions of their publishers
or corporate owners.

But we don't think it's our place to tell people what to think, or to try
to control public opinion. Our editors insist on purposeful neutrali-
ty. We try to report the news fairly and faLilitate a fair but vigorous
discussion of public issues.

We are proud to be journalists, not power brokers. And we're proud
to understand the difference.

Let us know by mailing feedback@newszap.com or calling your

Frostproof News

Community Service Through Journalism

1 AA OF 114 "o1MAL


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by filling in the space above!

S4 lines for 2 weeks

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LMML 'Friends'

announce meeting

RiO 14il494 m4


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