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Sumter County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028420/00567
 Material Information
Title: Sumter County times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: D.C. Hull
Place of Publication: Sumterville Sumter County Fla
Publication Date: 03-22-2012
Frequency: weekly
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Sumterville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bushnell (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Sumter County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Sumter -- Bushnell
United States -- Florida -- Sumter -- Sumterville
Coordinates: 28.663889 x -82.114167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note: Published at: Bushnell, Fla., <1937-1993>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 29 (July 3, 1891).
 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 - 000358001
oclc - 33393995
notis - ABZ6301
lccn - sn 95072059
System ID: UF00028420:00567
 Related Items
Preceded by: Herald express

Full Text




I :


Thursday, March 22, 2012
Volume 126 Number 12



For more news, videos, photos
Visit us: sumtercountytimes.com


E-mail us:
news@sctnews corn,


Susan Kelly, Guylaine Coleman, Sylvie Zimmerman and Samantha Merritt were
They're shown here with market manager Jerry Townsend.


BRENDA LOCKLEAR
Staff writer
Last Saturday was a cel-
ebration of sorts at the
Wildwood Grower's
Market with the typical
weekly music, locally grown
and made goods and
a cash mob.
A gathering of
folks who came out
to support the mar-
ket and local busi-
nesses with their
funds, purchasing at
least $20 worth of
goods, the event was
a coordinated effort
between the market,
the Sumter County
Chamber of Com-
merce and the
Sumter County Ex-
tension Office.
Buyers were asked to bring
back their goods for a photo
at the Chamber/Extension
booth and then given coupon
for a discount a local restau-
rants.
The Chamber's Samantha
Merritt was one of the coordi-
nators and said the event
drew dozens of new people
out to help "mob" the market.


Shoppers split their money at
the various booths and came
from various areas around
the county.
There were a lot of resi-
dents from The Villages who
actually came down looking
for extension agent
Susan Kelly after
she was inter-
viewed on the radio
that morning.
"They specifi-
cally came asking
for Susan, saying
they just heard her
on the radio," Mer-
ritt said.
Several of the
shoppers said it
was their first trip
to the market and
they were pleas-
antly surprised to
find that they could find more
than fruits and vegetables.
Several were already plan-
ning to return the following
weekend.
If you haven't been to the
market lately, there's fresh
produce, a variety of seasonal
plants, handmade jewelry,

See MOB, Page 8


PHOTOS BY BRENDA LOCKLEAR
spending cash and promoting the event.




But in a



good way


C.J. Allen shows off the green, from her attire and shiny
wig to the fresh vegetables at their booth. Allen works for
her grandmother at Spencer's Produce.


Ar




Bushnell Police Chief
Joyce Wells


Police


chief,


dept.


probed

"It's not that the
Bushnell Police
Department is corrupt,
it's just basically
saying that it's just
sort of shoddy
management,"

Warren Maddox,
vice mayor
BOB REICHMAN
Editor

Bushnell Police Chief
Joyce Wells said Tuesday
that she's still trying to fig-
ure out what's going on
with the Bushnell City
Council.
Wells and several of her
head officers came under
fire Monday night when the
City Council discussed the
results of an investigation
into allegations that the po-
lice chief and other rank-
ing officers have acted
unprofessionally and that
the chief's management
skills are questionable.
The investigation was
done by Criminal Justice
Consulting Services at the
request of City Manager
Vince Ruano and Mayor
Bill Spaude, according to
Bushnell Vice Mayor War-
ren Maddox.
The complaints were
made by residents and an
officer through a total of
three letters and one exit
conference, said Ruano.
The exit interview was
from a conference between
a resigning officer and the
city's human resources
representative.
At least one of the people
who made a complaint
chose to remain anony-

See WELLS, Page 3


News ways to travel Bushnel


6 8[578 2029C 7


BOB REICHMAN
Editor

Driving through just
about any section of Bush-
nell these days includes
passing workers on the
sides of the roads either in-
stalling sidewalks or bike
paths.
Throughout the city,
crews have been busy the
past few weeks working on
the enhancements. The
sidewalks and bike paths
are part of the city's multi-
modal project funded by
the state Department of
Transportation.
The project includes a
new town square park that
includes a 35-foot gazebo


The sidewalks and bike paths are part
of the city's multi-modal project
funded by the state Department of
Transportation.


and a decorative fountain
on land directly in front of
Bushnell City Hall.
Almost five miles of side-
walks are being installed
throughout Bushnell with
the city park serving as a
hub. You'll find them in
north, east, south and west
sections of the city, said
City Manager Vince Ruano.
"They're going every-
where from over at Dade
Park (on the west) to
Boinott Lane (near the
Bushnell Community Cen-


ter, on the east)," he said.
"Hopefully, they will en-
courage safe pedestrian
usage of our rights of way."
About 70 percent of the
sidewalk work has been
completed.
In contrast, about 25 per-
cent of the new bike paths
are done. There is about
2.5 miles of the paths that
focus on areas around
local schools and play-
grounds.
"The bike paths aren't as
widespread as the side-


walks but we're hoping
these paths will make bicy-
cling safer," Ruano said.
The asphalt bike paths
are either 8- or 12-feet
wide depending on where
they are located. The con-
crete sidewalks are either
5- or 6-feet wide.
The contract date for
completion of both proj-
ects is January 2013. How-
ever, Ruano said it's likely
that the work will be com-
pleted this summer.
The park will include
about 50 parking spaces,
decorative pavers and
trees and other landscap-
ing surrounding the foun-

See NEW, Page 5


50 Cents


Signs of sidewalk work
are plentiful throughout
Bushnell.


I mmmmmmw


9 SUMTER COUNTY





TIMES

Established in 1881




PAGE 2 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012


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SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012, PAGE 3


Most Wanted


conduct.


Syed Alam, 25
2370 S.W Archer Road,
Gainesville
Charges:
Use of Internet to lure a
child; traveling to meet
minor for illegal sexual

Jessie Browning, 50
1420 N.E. 169th Terr, Sil-
ver Springs
Charges:
Burglary of occupied struc-
ture/CV or ATT; grand theft
$300 L/$5,000.


S Ulyseese Worthen, 20
510 Gray St., Wildwood
Charges:
Sale of cannabis w/n
1,000 feet of place of
worship; possession of
cannabis w/intent to sell/deliver
within 1,000 feet of place of worship.


Anthony Parish, 35
11602 S.W 51st Terrace,
Webster
Charges:
Felony flee or attempting
to elude; agg assault with
a deadly weapon.
'Tori Turner, 31
1902 Warm Springs Ave.,
Coleman
Charges:
Sale of cocaine.


B.


Duane Turner, 41
1902 Warmsprings Ave.,
Coleman
Charges:
Sale of cocaine; posses-
sion of cocaine with in-
tent to sell/deliver.

Kevin Hodne, 55
3600 Worth Circle, The
Villages
Charges:
Obtaining property by
means of worthless
check.
Marvin Elder, 51
8763 C.R. 21, Wildwood
Charges:
Sale of cannabis within
1,000 feet of place of wor-
ship; possession of
cannabis with intent to
sell/deliver within 1,000


feet of place of worship.
Abel Perez, 28
16135 S. U.S. 301,
-J. Summerfield
Charges:
Two counts organized
fraud/less than $20,000.
i Armendiza Adair, 23
510 Jackson St.,
Wildwood
Charges:
Sale of cocaine; posses-
sion of cocaine with in-
tent to sell/deliver.


I This information is provided by the Sumter County Sheriff's Office, 793-2621.


Police report


Tuesday, March 13
Robert Elliotte Payne Jr.,
28, Oxford, arrested for lar-
ceny and violation of proba-
tion. Bond at $2,000.
Kevin A. Moran, 43, The
Villages, arrested for posses-
sion of marijuana. Bond at
$500.
James Michael Medders,
24, Lake Panasoffkee, ar-
rested for violation of proba-
tion. No bond set.
Cisro Hill Jr, 28, Webster,
arrested for battery Bond at
$2,500.
Wednesday, March 14
Freddie Lee Labon, 49,
Wildwood, arrested for fail-
ure to appear. Bond at $5,000.
Thursday, March 15
Justin Victor Wier, 28,
Bushnell, arrested for do-
mestic battery Bond at
$10,000.
Delmar John Hearns, 41,
Wildwood, arrested for driv-
ing under the influence and
driving while license sus-
pended. Bond at $2,000.
Robert Wayne Rutherford,
40, Lake Panasoffkee, ar-
rested for driving while li-
cense suspended. Bond at
$2,500.
Pamela Nichols Smith, 49,
Oxford, arrested for posses-
sion of narcotic equipment
and driving under the influ-
ence. Bond at $1,000.
Terry Lee Begood, 36, Web-
ster, arrested for fraud. Bond
at $2,000.
Shawn Allen Galbraith, 27,
Lake Panasoffkee, arrested
for burglary and larceny.


Bond at $10,000.
Joshua James Hall, 30,
Wildwood, arrested for driv-
ing while license suspended.
Bond at $2,000.
Friday, March 16
Scott Michael Didelot, 42,
The Villages, arrested for
driving under the influence
and refusal to submit to test.
Bond at $20,000.
William Taw Norton, 40,
Lake Panasoffkee, arrested
for domestic battery. Bond at
$1,000.
John Travis Baldwin, 46,
Webster, arrested for failure
to appear. Bond at $1,013.
John Dillon Hill, 23, Bush-
nell, arrested on out-of-
county warrant. No bond set.
John David McCrea, 39,
The Villages, arrested for ag-
gravated stalking and proba-
tion violation. Bond at $5,000.
Marvin Thomas Jr, 49,
Wildwood, arrested for viola-
tion of probation. No bond
set.
Saturday, March 17
Christopher Doyle Young,
49, Wildwood, arrested for
driving under the influence
and possession of marijuana.
Bond at $1,500.
Leobigildo Trejo Jr, 20,
Webster, arrested for domes-
tic aggravated assault. Bond
at $5,000.
John Alan Walsh, 39, Bush-
nell, arrested for battery
Bond at $2,500.
Joanne Castle, 41, Bush-
nell, arrested for probation
violation. No bond set.


I JARRETrT PARISH



1452 W. HWY 48
BUSHNELL, FL 33513
OFFICE:
(352) 793-8861
CELL:
(352) 303-0000 "I'll Put Your Feet Back on the Street"

ESTABLISHED 1881
Tr SUMTER COUNTY

TIMES
(USPS #535-880)
GIVE US A CALL
News Department .............. 352-793-2161
Circulation ............... . 1-888-852-2340
Retail Advertising .............. 352-793-2161
Classified Advertising . Toll Free 1-877-676-1403
Fax ...... . ...... . .. 352-793-1486
The Sumter County Times is published Thursdays,
52 times a year, for a subscription price of
$25.00 per year in Sumter County by:
SUMTER COUNTY TIMES
204 E. McCollum Ave.
Bushnell, Florida 33513
Deadlines:
Display advertising
Proof.................... Friday at 3:00 p.m.
Final .................... Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Classified Advertising ..... .... Tuesday at noon

Periodical Postage paid at Bushnell, Florida, and
at additional mailing offices.
POSTMASTER: SEND ADDRESS CHANGES TO
SUMTER COUNTY TIMES.


Thomas Max Arnold, 28,
Oxford, arrested on two Mar-
ion County warrants. No
bond set.
Harold Ray Crouch, 48,
Wildwood, arrested for pos-
session of marijuana. Bond
at $500.
Baran Michael Cannady,
25, Bushnell, arrested for do-
mestic battery Bond at $500.
Sunday, March 18
Tandrick Rashard Hadley,
26, Bushnell, arrested for dis-
orderly intoxication. Bond at
$250.
Melissa Nancy Gonsalves,
32, Coleman, arrested for
failure to appear. Bond at
$10,000.
Matthew Jackson Jr., 48,
Wildwood, arrested for fail-
ure to appear. No bond set.
Armando Luis Ramon, 24,
Lake Panasoffkee, arrested
for evidence tampering and
possession of marijuana.
Bond at $2,500.
Monday, March 19
Marvin Grant, 48, Bush-
nell, arrested for possession
and sale of marijuana. Bond
at $50,000.
Willie Randall Croom, 53,
Lake Panasoffkee, arrested
for possession of drugs, driv-
ing while license suspended
and resisting officer. Bond at
$7,500.
Lonie Eugene Atkinson,
58, Webster, arrested for do-
mestic battery and violation
of probation. No bond set.


Lake Panasoffkee Conditions Report


The Southwest Florida
Water Management District
recently released an update
of the environmental condi-
tion of Lake Panasoffkee.
The water district moni-
tors environmental condi-
tions at a number of water
bodies in its 16-county area,
including Lake Panasoffkee
and the Withlacoochee River,
to determine the health of
the local waters and the re-
sults of restoration projects.
The water district also
manages a number of local




WELLS

continued from Page 1

mous.
The chief will have an
opportunity to respond on
the allegations and council
members have voted to
"adopt the 12 or so recom-
mendations that were
made by the gentlemen
from Criminal Justice In-
corporated," said Ruano.
It will be Ruano's re-
sponsibility to deal with
the other administrative
officers.
"The majority of it, I be-
lieve, is management re-
lated," Ruano said.
The 12 recommenda-
tions cover: the logging in
and out procedures on na-
tional and state crime com-
puters, forensic analysis of
the computers (what web-
sites were viewed fre-
quently), retraining of
police officers on certain
issues including firearms
and reoccurring 40-hour
training, analysis of the
GPS systems, random drug
and alcohol testing of offi-
cers, create a new code of
ethics or manual, monitor
the quality of investiga-
tions and outcome of suc-
cess as far as


structures, including the
Wysong-Coogler Dam, as a
means of water conservation.
This update provides cur-
rent information about the
health of Lake Panasoffkee
and the operation of the
Wysong-Coogler Water Con-
servation Structure.
According to district data,
Lake Panasoffkee water
level is at 37.72 feet above
mean sea level, slightly less
than the 38 39.5 feet sea-
sonal average.


prosecutions are con-
cerned, update the web-
site, do away with the
reserve officers program
or utilize it as it should be
utilized, do away with the
mounted patrol program,
conduct a complete inven-
tory of firearms ( which has
already been done, Ruano
said) and work to get the
police department accred-
ited.
Ruano said he received
his first letter from the
mayor near the end of Au-
gust or beginning of Sep-
tember, last year.
Monday's emergency
meeting resulted in an
overflow of spectators,
many of whom seemed
sympathetic to Wells and
the police department. The
crowd spilled out into the
lobby of City Hall as resi-
dents listened to the coun-
cil members.
As far as the complaints,
"I knew part of the stuff,"
Wells said Tuesday, but she
declined to be more spe-
cific.
She said the city had
hired an "outside company
to go over complaints from
some officers who are no
longer here."
Wells said she has never
met with representatives
of the investigating com-
pany to provide her side of


Lake Panasoffkee dis-
solved oxygen is 9.60 mil-
ligrams per liter. The
number, represented in mil-
ligrams per liter, indicates
the amount of oxygen pres-
ent in the water. This affects
the lakes ability to support
life. The oxygen level for the
lake is considered average.
Lake Panasoffkee water
clarity is listed at 75.16 per-
cent of light reaching the
lake's bottom. The level is
rated above average.


the issues.
Wells did not respond to
the accusations Monday
night. Instead, she asked
the City Council to give her
additional time to prepare
a response.
Wells told the Times she
had only learned of the in-
vestigation results late last
week.
"They gave me 30 days to
rebut," she said.
Wells is expected to give
that information at a meet-
ing scheduled for 6 p.m.
Monday, April 23, in City
Council Chambers.
Wells has been with the
Bushnell Police Depart-
ment for more than 14
years. She became police
chief in Sept. 2002.
The investigation didn't
find any criminal activity
within the department,"
Maddox said Tuesday "It's
not that the Bushnell Po-
lice Department is corrupt,
it's just basically saying
that it's just sort of shoddy
management."
In particular, the investi-
gation centers on the con-
duct of Wells, Lt. Sean
Watson and Sgt. Gloria
Terry, Maddox said.
Watson and Terry de-
clined to comment during
the meeting based on ad-
vice from their attorney


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PAGE 4 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012



'OSumter County Times




pinion


Guest editorial





Spring begins

My calendar has informed me of the official beginning

of this refreshing season, although I've felt it outside
for a few weeks now. As a Floridian, I know spring
will be short but it will also be time to break out of your
everyday routine, release some stress, get out of the office
and experience nature in Florida's state parks.
Take the time this season to experience nature with all five
of your senses seeing Florida's vistas, smelling newly
bloomed flowers, feeling the sand between your toes, hearing
the sounds of children playing and tasting the treats of your
picnic basket in a state park Spring is an optimum season to
engross yourself in the natural and cultural resources of
Florida's state parks. There are so many opportunities for
new experiences and the special places to continue your old
family traditions.
Sometimes it is a hike in the forest, a walk on the beach,
building sand castles with your kids, watching a sunrise or a
sunset, grilling lunch under a big oak tree, looking for a bird
species to add to your life list or paddling your canoe on a
long stretch of river. It's about immersion, surrounding your-
self with nature and coming away with a renewed apprecia-
tion for Florida's splendor. Sometimes you need a slow,
relaxing experience, and sometime you might prefer a fast,
exhilarating experience.
I encourage you to spend time in Florida's award-winning
state parks this season. Savor the atmosphere of spring and
enjoy the Sunshine State in .. .the Real Florida.
Donald V Forgione is the director of Florida Park Service.



Florida Black Bear Festival


is free, family fun


he Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) is
once again a proud partner in
the Florida Black Bear Festival,
an event dedicated to helping
people understand and live in
harmony with the fascinating
Florida black bear.
The free, family-oriented fes-
tival, now in its 13th year, is
scheduled for Saturday, March
31, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Cad-
well Park in Umatilla, south of
the Ocala National Forest. The
free event is a great way for
families to spend a few hours
together doing something fun
and educational at the same
time.
One of the most popular ac-
tivities is a tour that takes you
deep into the Ocala National
Forest, where FWC bear re-
search biologists Walter Mc-
Cown and Brian Scheick are
waiting to lead field-trip partic-
ipants through natural bear
habitat and explain a bit of
bruin natural history
At the festival grounds, the
FWC will have its popular ac-
tivity for children of all ages
called "Come Be a Bear!" This
is an interactive journey where
kids become bears and learn
how these furry animals really
live in the wild. They'll see what
a bear likes to eat, how it pre-
pares for the winter and what
its den is like.
FWC biologists will be on
hand to answer all your bear-re-
lated questions. They'll display
a "buffet" of a typical bear's diet
- both the healthy, natural kind
and the problem-causing kind
only humans can provide.
Learn the difference and pre-
pare to be surprised at some of
the things bears will eat and
how biologists know.
The FWC will also display ex-
amples of bear-resistant
garbage cans, an electric fence,
a bear-resistant wildlife feeder
and a trap used to capture
bears.
There will be plenty of litera-
ture about bears and other
wildlife, and the very popular
FWC traveling exhibit trailer
will be on hand with its wildlife
diorama display.
There also will be informa-
tive and entertaining programs
about black bears and living in
bear country FWC bear biolo-


gist Mike Orlando will present a
lively program on "A Bear's Life
and Living with Bears," during
which he will discuss interac-
tions between bears and people
and how to ensure a positive
and safe experience. He will
also speak about bear behavior
and the science and techniques
used to discover the secrets of a
bear's life.
Kate Marshall, an award-win-
ning documentary producer,
will show some of her "The Sea-
son of the Bear" documentary
series, with FWC biologists
available to answer questions
and give updates on some of the
bears featured in this presenta-
tion.
"Our goal is for festival-goers
to learn everything they always
wanted to know about the
Florida black bear, and have
fun while they learn," said Jes-
sica Basham, the FWC's bear
festival coordinator.
Central Florida boasts the
highest density of bears in the
state and can truly be called
bear country But that distinc-
tion brings with it the responsi-
bility to learn how to live with
bears with minimal conflict.
"Helping people understand
bear behavior has always been
one of the FWC's primary goals
for the festival," Basham said.
"If people who live in bear
country understand what
makes bears tick, they will know
what they can do to discourage
bears from causing problems in
their homes and communities."
Also joining the festival in the
presentations area is photo-
journalist Carlton Ward Jr, bear
biologist Joe Guthrie, conserva-
tionist Mallory Lykes Dimmit
and cinematographer Elam
Stoltzfus, who are making a
1,000-mile journey through
Florida in 100 days. This trek is
called the Florida Wildlife Cor-
ridor Expedition, and its goal is
to create a vision to connect re-
maining natural lands, waters,
working farms and ranches,
from the Everglades to Georgia,
protecting a functional ecologi-
cal corridor for the health of
people, wildlife and water-
sheds. Join us for a personal
talk with the team and listen to
the stories they have docu-

See FESTIVAL, Page 15


BEY


Letters to the editor


The Shell Game
President Obama gets up in
front of his mindless followers
and says "politicians dust off
their 3-point plans for $2 gas....
then typically what you'll hear
from them is, well, if we just
drilled more for oil." They yell
and clap their hands, all the
while, blindly believing in his
every word without doing any
research or fact finding.
He has the temerity to make
fun of the Republicans? Our
economy is in trouble! The Re-
publicans want to exploit a
tried, proven and abundant
source of energy Energy that is
required in every facet of our
economy and our lives. A source
we have in our country alone
that will last us for the next 200
years. What is his proposal;
algae, wind and solar! Alterna-
tives, yes viable, no! Someday,
maybe!
Now I agree, we should be
working on alternatives of en-
ergy for the future and when
that alternative is discovered, it
will not have to be mandated by
government, everyone will use
it if it works and is cost effective
that is how the free market
works!
We have an administration
that wants to force us to alter-
native energy not for economic
reasons but just because they
don't like fossil fuel. And why
don't they like fossil fuel? Why,
because of the false premise
that it produces C02, a green-
house gas. Yes it produces C02
but a greenhouse gas, I don't
think so. Let's take a look at
that!
The following are two sepa-
rate definitions of "Green-
house" gas:
From the Cambridge Ad-
vanced Learner's Dictionary:
greenhouse gas noun: a gas
which causes the greenhouse
effect, especially carbon diox-
ide.
Notice in this definition it
says "especially carbon diox-
ide," keep that in mind.
Now this is the definition
from the:
The American Heritage Sci-
ence Dictionary:
greenhouse gas: Any of the at-
mospheric gases that contribute
to the greenhouse effect by ab-
sorbing infrared radiation pro-
duced by solar warming of the
Earth's surface. They include
carbon dioxide (C02), methane
(CH4), nitrous oxide (N02), and
water vapor. Although green-
house gases occur naturally in
the atmosphere, the elevated
levels especially of carbon diox-


ide and methane that have been
observed in recent decades are
directly related, at least in part,
to human activities such as the
burning of fossil fuels and the
deforestation of tropical forests.
You will notice they say "at-
mospheric" gases and oh yes,
another thing..."water vapor"...
I guess that is a euphemism for...
"clouds," another one of those
things we can do nothing about.
They too start their list with car-
bon dioxide and list several
other gases. Now let's look at
the scientific description of
Carbon dioxide:
(C02), it is a colorless, taste-
less, odorless, noncombustible
gas that is soluble in water. Be-
cause C02 is one and one half
times as heavy as air it tends to
'pool' in low areas such as base-
ments and underground areas
not subject to air movement. As
it 'pools,' it displaces the air
that includes oxygen. C02 does
not support combustion; caus-
ing pilot lights in basements
and in low areas on gas appli-
ances to go out.
Let me ask you this, if carbon
dioxide is heavier than air and
pools in low areas, how is it an
atmospheric gas? If it is on or
below the ground how is it a (at-
mospheric) greenhouse gas?
Not only that, Carbon dioxide is
found in nature. We exhale C02
with every breath. Green plants
(by the way found close to the
ground) convert carbon dioxide
back to oxygen. It seems to me
that the creator knew what he
was doing!
So there premise is false! So
what else is going on? First to
sell his agenda he is using his
class warfare program to pit the
people against the "Big Oil"
companies. In a speech he said
"every time you go to the pump
and pump gas, they make
money," like that is a bad thing.
So let's take a look at just who
makes the money On average,
the oil companies make about
$.05 per gallon whereas the
State and Federal make $.45
per gallon! The first quarter this
year the top 6 oil companies
made $38 billion. That means
the government made $342 bil-
lion, times four quarters, let's
say, the government made 1.3
trillion!
So if Obama want us to stop
using fossil fuel how will the
government make up the 1.3
trillion in revenue? Using an al-
ternative that is not as efficient,
to cost more to implement, that
will eventually have to be taxed
up the wazoo to make up for the
lost revenues generated by


OPINIONS
* The opinions expressed in Sumter County Times
editorials are the opinions of the editorial board of
the newspaper.
* Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons,
columns or letters do not necessarily represent the
opinion of the editorial board.
* Groups or individuals are invited to express their
opinions in a letter to the editor.
* All letters must be signed and include a phone


gasoline!
I remember many years ago
when California had an ex-
treme water shortage, they
asked their residents to cut
back, put a block in their toilet
tank, not water their lawns, etc.
and the residents of California
stepped up to the plate and per-
formed! The state then said to
the residents, you have done
such a good job of conserving
we are going to have to increase
utility bills on water because
you are not using enough! Go
figure!
All through history there have
seen flimflam artists, snake oil
salesmen and hucksters. PT
Barnum knew this and capital-
ized in this knowledge. Obama
and the Democrats leveraged
this knowledge to a point that
makes PT Barnum look like a
penny ante huckster.
Phil Loago
Bushnell
Delegate selection
On Saturday, March 10,1 I held
the delegate selection caucus in
Inverness to select delegates
from the 5th Congressional Dis-
trict for the 2012 National Con-
vention in Tampa. Our district
involves eight counties (Pasco,
Hernando, Citrus, Sumter,
Lake, Marion, Levy and Polk) so
I chose Inverness as the most
central and convenient location
for our officers to attend.
Each county has three voting
members, the State Committee-
man, the State Committee-
woman and the County
Chairman.
Our district is allowed two
delegates and two alternates, as
are all districts in Florida. Fif-
teen of our eligible officers at-
tended; 17 applicants for
delegate and alternate at-
tended.
Those selected were:
Delegate 1 Ellen Hoffman,
State Committeewoman from
Sumter County
Delegate 2 Randy Maggard,
County Chairman from Pasco
County
Alternate 1 Allan Escher,
Pasco County
Alternate 2 Nick Catroppo,
Hernando County Young Re-
publican Officer
(Immediate past president).
Thomas S. Hogan, Sr
State Committeeman -
Hernando County
Chairman 5th Congressional
District
Republican Party Of Florida

See LETTERS, Page 15


INVITED
number and hometown, including letters sent via
e-mail. Phone numbers will not be printed or
given out.
* We reserve the right to edit letters for length,
libel, fairness and good taste.
* Letters must be no longer than 450 words, and
writers will be limited to two letters per month.
* SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, The Sumter
County Times, 204 E. McCollum Ave., Bushnell,
Fla., 33513, or e-mail news@sctnews.com.


OND SUMTER


The Voice of Sumter County since 1881
The editorial opinion expressed in the Sumter County Times is
the opinion of the news staff of this newspaper.
Publisher Gerry Mulligan
Regional Manager John Provost
Editor Bob Reichman
204 E. McCollum Ave.
Bushnell, Fl. 33513
Member Florida Press Assocation





SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012, PAGE 5




Local teacher presents historical program


Mrs. Joyce White, a
member of the Granville
Beville 2234 chapter of the
United Daughters of the
Confederacy, was the guest
speaker at the Augusta
Jane Evans Wilson 2640
chapter in Temple Terrace
on Saturday, Feb. 18, at the
Temple Terrace Country
Club.
Mrs. White has devel-
oped a first person narra-
tive of the life and times of
Mrs. Caroline Merriwether
Goodlett, the founder of
the United Daughters of
the Confederacy.
She has presented her
program to the Lake
County Historical Associa-
tion and to the 2010
Florida Division Conven-
tion of the United Daugh-
ters of the Confederacy in
Orlando.
Mrs. White presented


her program while
dressed in 1860's period
attire.
Along with many other
ladies of the South during
the War Between the
States, Mrs. Goodlett suf-
fered some difficult times.
Her brother Edward died
in December 1861, at the
battle of Sacramento in
Kentucky.
She turned the barns on
her farm into sewing
rooms where the local
ladies would sew uni-
forms, flags, and hospital
garments for the war ef-
fort. She used her eques-
trian skills to take food and
messages to the Confeder-
ate troops.
After the War, Mrs.
Goodlett was a charter
member of the Monument
Association, a charter
member of the Humane


Joyce White, a member of the Granville Beville 2234
chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy,
was the guest speaker at the Augusta Jane Evans
Wilson 2640 chapter in Temple Terrace


Society, and the sponsor of
the first Compulsory Edu-
cation Act in Tennessee
which was eventually


passed by their legislature.
In the 1890's she and Mrs.
Anna Raines worked to-
gether with many South-


ern ladies to form the or-
ganization now known as
the United Daughters of
the Confederacy.
The ladies of the UDC
have always been patri-
otic. During World War I,
the ladies volunteered
their time, money, and ef-
fort to help during this
country's difficult war
time.
Mrs. Cordelia Oden-
heimer, the President Gen-
eral of the UDC in 1917,
was asked to serve on the
board of the Treasury De-
partment to help sell war
bonds.
The UDC donated the
following items to the war
effort: 509,646 hospital gar-
ments; 14,793,370 surgical
dressings; 688,850 knitted
articles; $24,853,368.00
worth of bonds and war
savings stamps;


$448,225.00 given to the
Red Cross; $82,069.00 do-
nated to the French and
Belgian orphans. These
ladies did all of this when
money was difficult to
earn.
Recently, the UDC ladies
have been very involved in
donating to the American
troops in Iraq and
Afghanistan and they were
very attentive to the needs
of the New York firefight-
ers after the 9/11 attacks on
America.
Mrs. White is a foreign
language teacher at East
Ridge High School in Cler-
mont and has been a mem-
ber of the UDC since 1982.
She has served in many
capacities in her chapter
including the presidency
and was the District IV Di-
rector of the Florida Divi-
sion from 2008-10.


NEW

continued from Page 1

tain and gazebo, according
to construction plans and
composite drawings.
The entire project, down
to the species of decorative
trees, the gazebo roof pro-
file and scenic showcase of
the historic courthouse, is
designed to meld estheti-
cally, however multi-modal
functionality is the key ele-
ment, Ruano said.
The availability of park-
ing will allow residents to
park their cars and stroll or
ride their bicycles around
town and beyond.



Donald Wells and Je-
remy Kendrick work the
dirt into the site, as Levi
Kavey operates the
loader on sidewalk con-
struction in Bushnell.
The work is being done
by Art Walker Construc-
tion.


InnyfAWR





PAGE 6 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012


Sumter obituaries


George William
Hyde, 74
George William Hyde, 74,
of Webster, died Sunday,
March 11, 2012 at Lees-
burg. Survivors include his
sons, Bruce William Hyde
of Chesapeake, Va., and
Andrew Scott Hyde of Nor-
folk, Va.; daughter, Tammy
Lee Hyde of Portsmouth,
Va. step-daughters, Jen-
nifer Peacock of Webster,
Cathy Burnette of
Hawthorne; step-son,
Randy Tate of Gainesville.
Memorial Services were at
the Purcell Funeral Home
Chapel on Monday, March
19,2012 at 1:30 p.m., Pastor
Daniel Ishee presided.
Urn Committal will follow
at Florida National Ceme-
tery, Bushnell. Military
honors will be rendered by
the United States Navy.
Online condolences may
be left at wwwpurcellfu-
neralhome.com. Arrange-
ments entrusted to Purcell
Funeral Home, Bushnell.
Benjamin
Smart Sr., 90
Benjamin (Frank) Smart,


Sr, 90, of Wildwood died
Saturday, March 17, 2012.
Survivors include his
daughters, Joan and Sonny
Cron of North Fort Myers,
Virginia and Richard
Mullins of Coleman; sons,
Frankie and Sandra Smart
of Coleman, Jesse and Sue
Smart of Texas, Sam and
Gayle Smart of
Okahumpka, Ralph and
Dawn Smart of South Car-
olina, John and Audrey
Smart of Wildwood and
James and Sheila Smart of
South Carolina. Graveside
funeral services were
Tuesday, March 20, 2012 at
10 a.m. at the Adamsville
Cemetery in Wildwood.
Services entrusted to
Banks, Page-Theus Funeral
Home, Wildwood. Online
condolences may be made
at www:bankspagetheus.
com.
Evelyn Ann
Strickland, 81
Evelyn Ann Strickland,
81, of Center Hill, died
Thursday, March 15, 2012
at Sumterville. Survivors
include her husband of 65
years, Wallace; sons,


Steven (Barbara) Strick-
land of Lakeland and Terry
(Judy) Strickland of Jack-
sonville; daughters, Bar-
bara (Hal) Merritt of
Hilliard, Kathy (David)
Holcomb of Fruitland
Park, Sheila (Earl) Hen-
derson of Center Hill, and
Sharon (Eric) Matthews of
Salem, Ohio. Services were
at the First Baptist Church
of Center Hill, Tuesday,
March 20, 2012 at 11 a.m.
with Reverend Bill John-
son, Reverend Marvin
Strickland, and Reverend
Ray Brannen presiding. In-
terment followed at the
Center Hill Cemetery, Cen-
ter Hill. Online condo-
lences may be left at
www. purcell funeral-
home.com. Arrangements
entrusted to Purcell Fu-
neral Home, Bushnell.
Irving
Kaufman, 91
Irving Kaufman, 91
passed peacefully on Mon-
day, Jan. 23, 2012 at Hos-
pice House in Longwood.
Born in Plainfield, N.J. in
1920, Irving was the son of
the late Isadore and Ruth


Kaufman. He was a vet-
eran of WWII serving in
the Navy 1944-46. Irving
graduated with a Master's
Degree in Horticulture
from the University of
Florida in Gainesville in
1949. He later worked for
the Farmers Home Admin-
istration (FHA) for 10 years
in Bushnell. He then trans-
ferred to an FHA office in
Sanford. From his experi-
ence while working with
the FHA, he became a
building inspector for
Seminole County With a
passion and expertise in
horticulture he was best
suited for the job when the
new Arbor Inspector posi-
tion was created in Semi-
nole County He monitored
and ensured that an exces-
sive amount of trees were
not removed during new
construction projects. He
was also responsible for
landscaping the new Semi-
nole County Courthouse
and many other public
areas in Sanford and he re-
ceived special commenda-
tion for his achievement.
Irving converted to Christi-
anity in 1976. He then be-


came very active in the
Nazarene Church, New
Tribes Ministry in Sanford.
After his retirement from
Seminole County in 1988,
he volunteered daily for
more than 10 years at the
Seminole County Jail for
the Good News Prison
Ministry to help their in-
mates study the bible. Irv-
ing was pre-deceased by
his wife, Jewel, in 1994. He
is survived by his three
children, Sharon and
James Smith of Lady Lake,
Mitchel and Heidi Kauf-
man of Carlisle, Pa., and
Aaron and Janet Kaufman
of Orlando; six grandchil-
dren, Christopher, Erik,
Kristina, and Mikael Kauf-
man of Carlisle, Pa., and
Timothy and Rachel Kauf-
man of Orlando. Funeral
services will be conducted
at 10:30 a.m., Monday,
March 26, 2012, at the Na-
tional Cemetery in Bush-
nell. In lieu of flowers
contributions can be made
to Hospice in his name at
hospiceofthecomforter.org.
Condolences may be ex-
pressed at Heidi.kauf-
man@gmail.com. Gamow


Funeral Home, 500 East
Airport Blvd., Sanford, FL
32773, 407-322-3213 was in
charge of arrangements.
Kerstin Els-Marie
Backman, 76
Kerstin Els-Marie Back-
man, 76, of Bushnell, died
Sunday, March 18, 2012 at
Brooksville. Survivors in-
clude her husband, Paul;
sons, Erik (Julie) Backman
of Kent, Wash., and Mike
(Kristy) Backman of Bush-
nell; daughter, Lilli of Swe-
den. Online condolences
maybe left at www.purcell-
funeral home. com.
Arrangements entrusted to
Purcell Funeral Home,
Bushnell.
William
Campbell, 73
William (Don) Campbell,
73 of Bushnell died Mon-
day, March 19, 2012 in
Leesburg. Survivors in-
clude his wife, Kathy; chil-
dren, David, Andria, Jay,
and eight grandchildren.
He was a retired meat in-
spector with the USDA


Church calendar


SPECIAL EVENTS
Free food give-a-way
The Abundant Life
Church, 8777 U.S. Hwy. 301
North, Wildwood will host a
free food give-a-way on Sat-
urday, March 24 from 9 to 11
a.m. (or until all is given out).
Participants need to bring a
picture ID.
This is our way of reaching
out to the community and
putting the love of God in ac-
tion in these tough times. We
encourage people that work
to come also. For information
call Pastor Lavon Harkins at
352-748-2922 or 748-7283.
Prayer and worship
Prayer and praise worship
services are every Sunday
evening in the Microtel Meet-
ing Room, Bushnell, doors


open at 7 p.m. Prophetess
Latwonda Slaughter and
Pastor Eddie Slaughter, Tri-
umphant in Christ Outreach
Ministries Inc., Pinellas, will
deliver the message. For
more information call 568-
2111.
Ladies Spring Luncheon
The ladies of the First
Baptist Church of Bushnell,
are hosting their annual
Salad Luncheon/Tea on
March 24, 2012, at 11:59 a.m.,
in the old sanctuary All
ladies are invited to attend.
Admission is a dish of your
favorite salad to share. Child-
care will be available. You do
need to call the church office
(793-4612) to register your
children. The speaker is
Lynette Burgner, a mission-


ary to various places in
America and to Indonesia.
Fairway Christian Church
Linda Perkins will begin a
new ladies Bible study enti-
tled "Lord I Want To Know
You by Kay Arthur The study
will run through May 1 (9 to
11 a.m.).
Prayer group
Emmanuel Charismatic
Prayer Group meets each
Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at St.
Vincent de Paul Catholic
Church, 5323 E C.R. 462,
Wildwood 34785. Everyone is
invited to attend and experi-
ence the movement of the
Holy Spirit, with song, praise
and worship. For informa-
tion call Terri DeMarco at
613-4366.
Celebrate Recovery
Celebrate Recovery is a
Christ-center recovery pro-
gram for fellowship and to cel-
ebrate God's healing power
Come hear about this pro-
gram on Tuesdays at 7 p.m. or
Saturday at 9 a.m. in the Min-
istry House, 410 Oxford St.,
Wildwood, next door to First
Baptist Church of Wildwood.
The program is free of charge.
For more information call the
church at 748-1822.


Employees at Evans Ace Hardware in Bushnell drew the name for the winning
ticket drawing.


Toolbox Chance Drawing held;

money raised for Lane Purcell Hospice House


The Lane Purcell Hospice
House Chance Drawing was
held on Friday, March 9 at 11
a.m. at Evans Ace Hardware
in Bushnell, located in the
downtown Bushnell Plaza.
Local long-time Bushnell
resident Al Lohr was the big
winner of the Craftsman Tool
Chest and tools. Mike Reed
of Evans Ace Hardware drew
the lucky ticket and was
pleased to see it was some-
one he knew. Mr Reed called
Al who is the housekeeper at
the Lane Purcell Hospice


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House and he was thrilled to
have been the winner.
"These tools will come in
very handy at home and at
my job. And I'm donating the
$100 gift card back to the
house because it seems we
always need something from
the hardware store."
In all, the Chance Drawing
ticket sales totaled $2,600.
Combined with the "Spice it
up for Hospice" Chili Cook
Off proceeds in January, a
total of $4,500 was raised for
patient care at the Lane Pur-
cell Hospice House. "Corner-
stone would like to thank
everyone who participated
in the event and in buying
and selling tickets" said
Susan Bennett, Cornerstone
Hospice's Regional Develop-


ment Director. "These great
Sumter County neighbors
continue to find it in their
hearts to provide on-going
charitable support for qual-
ity of life and dignity at end
of life. This high level of care
is possible only through this
wonderful support."
Since 1984, Cornerstone
Hospice and Palliative Care,
Inc., a not-for-profit commu-
nity-based healthcare organ-
ization, has provided care
and services to central
Florida residents experienc-
ing life-limiting illnesses. To
learn more, call 352-343-1341
or toll-free 888-728-6324 in
Lake and Sumter counties or
visit www.cornerstonehos-
pice.org as well as www.Seri-
ousIllness.org/Cornerstone.


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SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012, PAGE 7


RIBBON CUTTING


S ..


The Sumter County Chamber of Commerce hosted a ribbon cutting event in
celebration of the grand opening of Allison Kelly Photography. Owner Allison
Hildebrand studied at the Art Institute of Tampa and specializes in family, event,
professional, studio, on-location photography and more. Allison Kelly Photog-
raphy is located in the heart of Bushnell, for more information call 352-569-1300.



Successful county fair


BRENDA LOCKLEAR
Staff Writer

Nine days and plenty of
fun later, the annual Sumter
County Fair came to a close
last week. From early baby
and beauty pageants to the
final ride on the midway,
hundreds of residents took
part in the annual event.
Residents entered pag-
eants, put their animals on
exhibit and shared their tal-
ent with everything from arts
and crafts to home grown
foods and woodworking.
This year's livestock sales
even hint at a brighter eco-
nomic future all around.
"Our unofficial tally was
the highest it's been since
2008," said fair association
president Kenny Ray of sales
numbers.
"2008 was still a boon year
for most businesses in
Sumter County," he said, but
noted that they've always had
businesses and corporations
that "really take care of the
fair and exhibitors that go
above and beyond."
As every year, there were
some additions and some
changes and Ray takes pride
in the fact that one of those
changes was free gate admis-
sion to the active duty and ac-
tive reserve members and
their families.
"We really wanted to let
the community know that we
supported those out there
putting their life on the line
for us," he said.
This year also included im-
provements to the wash rack
in the stock area, which took
care of drainage issues and
renovation ofthe Cow Palace
is under consideration and
might become a reality by


BRENDA LOCKLEAR/Sumter County Times
TNT Farm and Pony Rides staff member Angel
Darville fed baby cow Tucker at their pony ride con-
cession during the Sumter County Fair.


next year's fair.
The Demo Derby was a
"good success" and brought
out the crowd, according to
Ray.
Another event this year
was the Ranch Rodeo, which
offered Sumter County a
chance to be a qualifier at
the state level.
"Overall it was successful -
we had our hiccups like
every fair," he said, but noted
the key is in working to make
sure things run smoothly for
those that attend.
Ray said his job as presi-
dent kept him busy with pa-
perwork, vendors and other
things and said gave all the
credit to board members, as-
sociation members and vol-
unteers.
"They're the ones that
make the fair happen."


He cited this year's treas- Ide nE tn
urer Steve McKinney, noting
that he's brand new in the
job. Ray said he "couldn't
imagine any better job than
he did."
Working to make the event
a great experience for all,
Ray said he's a firm believer
that the fair is important to
everyone enters something,
whether it's a chicken, rab-
bit, steer, swine, other live-
stock or something in the
expo hall.


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PAGE 8 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012


"Johnny 0" of WVLG radio, 640 AM is shown interviewing Sumter County Ex-
tension Agent Susan Kelly during the Saturday event.


Novella and David Crosby show off some of their plants at the market.


MOB


continued from Page 1

birdhouses, organizational
booths, Nathan's hot dogs,
fresh breads and gourmet
cheeses. There are hand-
made aprons, unique pot-
tery, berries and beans and
onions. And it's a great way
to get exercise, walking the
City Hall lawn area from
south to north, or north to


south.
The number of restau-
rants and other shopping
in the area also continues
to grow, with thrift shops,
an antique mall, furniture
and hardware, custom
meats and even car shop-
ping.
There are several
restaurants in the area and
those that offered a dis-
count to diners if they
spent their $20 were
Polly's Pantry, The Holly-
wood Cafe and O'Shucks.


.r ,... .


Dan and Jann Chupp and Brenda Froelich pose with
their Irish on. All three are exhibitors at the Wildwood
j. Grower's Market.


Donna Ledford exhibits
"The Cracked Potter"
goods at the market. She
creates her own prod-
ucts, even utilizing a
home kiln.


Michael and Betty
Friend show off the
goods they bought dur-
ing the Cash Mob at the
Wildwood Grower's Mar-
ket.


Larry Ribario with flower gardens he and his wife
Alex offer.





SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012, PAGE 9


Critter chatter


Saving little Prince from a cruel and life-threatening situation


When does neglect
cross the line to
abuse? Does it re-
ally matter to the animal
that is suffering? Animal
cruelty comes in all forms.
Unfortunately for little
Prince, a Shih Tzu pup,
neglect turned into terrible
suffering and almost death.
The little black dog was
found as a stray, struggling
to survive. A Shih Tzu's
long thick hair needs con-
stant grooming. Daily
brushings and regular hair
cuts are a must for the
breed to have a good qual-


ity of life. Little Prince was
not cared for, and his
grooming was neglected.
His growing coat grew and
grew, matting his legs to-
gether, so that he could
barely walk; matting his
mouth closed, so that all he
could do was get his tongue
out to sip water; and mat-
ting his tail and back end
that he could barely defe-
cate. Unable to eat, poor
little Prince was 50 percent
underweight.
If all that was not bad
enough, the little dog's toe-
nails were never trimmed,
and so the toenails grew
into the pads of his feet,
and shockingly protruded
out of the top of his feet.
His paws, infected and ooz-
ing green puss, were un-
bearably painful. He was
dying a slow, horrible, ago-
nizing death.
Little Prince is now in
the Humane


Society/SPCA's care, and is
slowly recovering from his
ordeal. His first grooming
session took massive
amounts of matted hair off
of the poor little dog's body,
revealing his skeletal
frame. Weak from starva-
tion, having to rebuild
muscles in legs that could
barely move, and healing
infected paws, little Prince
is on his way to recovery
and learning to trust and
love again.
What would have hap-
pened to little Prince with-
out the intervention of the
Humane Society/SPCA? It
is awful to imagine. Saving
lives is what our local Hu-
mane Society/SPCA does.
Some days there seems no
end to the suffering that
animals endure in our
county. The support of the
community is imperative
for the Society to continue
its life saving work. Dona-


tions can be sent to PO. Box
253, Lake Panasoffkee, FL
33538. Mark your dona-
tions with little Prince's
name on your check, and
let him know you care.
Soon Prince will be
ready for adoption. Adopt-
ing a breed that needs con-
tinued grooming is a huge
commitment, and the Soci-
ety wants to make sure
Prince doesn't ever have to
suffer again. If you have
the love, time, and commit-
ment to care for Prince,
call the Humane Soci-
ety/SPCA at 352-793-9117
for an adoption applica-
tion, or go on their website
at: www.hsspca.org to
download an application.
Little Prince and so
many other animals have
survived terrible ordeals
because the Humane Soci-
ety/SPCA of Sumter County
cares. Show you care too.


How Prince looked then:

lr -I


How Prince looks now:


AT THE COUNTY FAIR


Fine Arts exhibit results listed


The Sumter County
Fair Fine Arts
announces the
results of their
exhibit
The results are:
Ceramic Stain
Adult Woodworking:
Kirt Miller earned the
Best of Show for his 1953
Chris Craft.
Michael Smith earned
two blue ribbons and a first
place one ribbon and first
place for his "Cherokee
Pride Bowl" and one for
his "Candy Dish."
Adult Ceramic:
Margaret Norman took
first place overall in the
adult category with her
Italian Santa w/Horse and


Annie's Project
starts in April
The 2012 launching of
Annie's Project in Florida- a
national program developed
to empower women in agri-
culture to be better business
owners and partners is
scheduled in Bushnell each
Tuesday from April 3 through
May 8, 2012.
The purpose of the pro-
gram is to help agricultural
women gain entrepreneurial
skills to operate their farm
operation. Classes will be
held at the Sumter County
Extension Office, 7620 S.R.
471 in Bushnell from 5:30 to
8:30 p.m. A light meal will be
served before each session.
The program is 6 consecu-
tive weeks. Registration is
limited to 25 participants so
people are encouraged to
register early Registration
for the course is $60 and in-
cludes books, meals and ma-
terials. Full payment must
accompany registration ap-
plications and received or
postmarked by April 17.
For details and registra-
tion information, Susan Kelly
at Sumter County Extension
(352) 793-2728, extension 236.


earned a blue ribbon for
her Cowboy Santa
w/Horse.
Adult Wildlife Sculpture:
Marcella Decker earned
a blue ribbon for her Sim-
plicity of Life Sculpture.
Adult Metal Sculpture:
Kenny Ray earned two
blue ribbons for his sculp-
tures "Shooting Cowboy"
and "Barbwire and Roses."
Adult Woodburning:
Anna P Knox earned a
blue ribbon for "Chris
Craft 1940."
Art Pen & Ink:
Donna Miller collected a
blue ribbon and a Best of
Show for her "Clipper
Ships."
Art Graphite/Water-
color:
Cindy Spell's


"Tchotchke's" earned her a
blue ribbon and first place.
Painting- Adult Oil And
Acrylic:
Marcella Decker -
"Pheasant" Best of Show
and a blue ribbon;
Natashia Townsend -
"Leslie" first place;
Robert Ruth "Green Par-
rot" second place.
Watercolor:
Cindy Spell "Under the
Sea" Best of Show; Toni
Tucker "Florida Sunrise"
- first place.
Youth
Michael Eastburn -
"Michaela"- Best of Show;
Garrett Young "Ghostspi-
der"- first place; Krishna
Amin "Mod" second
place.


Sumter County Public Works
Household Electronics & Hazardous Waste


At the

Wildwood High School
(Parking Lot)
700 Huey Street, Wildwood


* *\u i'r '. 'l',
0 .ulumOn flui di

,Luceancr n



SI ungicides
* ood preweru!in o
* Herbicides
* hiiuhold hanceii
* Household electronics
i r%. VCUR, computers, etc.)
* Latex & oil bancd paint.
* Paint removers
* Pint thinners
* Pesticides
* Pool chemicals
* Solvents
* Proipane tank 1b



% .Q -
b v o'


1 Biological/lnfcctious vaste
' Explosives
SRadioactive v,,aste
* Smoke detectors
* Empty paint cans


l For more information on this and other mobile collections,
- ufl contact Sumter Count)' Public Works at 352-793-0240


A5445 Commercial Way, Spring Hill

A F( EL 352-596-9900


DENT L


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www.akeldental.com


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other service, examination, or treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discouri.1
fee, or reduced fee services, examination, or treatment. Cosmetic dentistry is not recognized as a specialty area by the American Dental Association,,
the Florida Board of Dentistry. Some restrictions may apply.


by Linda Thistle

4 7 1 3
8 4 1 7
9 7 6 8
9 5 1 2
7 8 2 6
5 8 6 4
1 9 3 8
6 1 5 4
2 8 3 9
Place a number in the empty boxes in such a way
that each row across, each column down and
each small 9-box square contains all of the
numbers from one to nine.


Moderate ** Challenging
*** HOO BOY!
2012 King Features Synd., Inc-

Solution to puzzle on page 15


(1) Do NOT mix chemicals together.
(2) Keep products in original labeled containers if possible.
(3) Place containers into cardboard boxes lo prevent
breakage.
(4) Place leaky container in clear plastic bag and transport
in box with newspaper.
(5) Put boxes in trunk or in back of vehicle away from
passengers


, AI


MEICAID AiiCjjjTEy^l





PAGE 10 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012


Sumter calendar


THURSDAY, MARCH 22
Open meeting
Oddfellows and Rebekahs and interested potential
members are invited to an open meeting at 7 p.m. at the
lodge on 2401 Virginia Dr., Leesburg. Call for informa-
tion 568-0061 or 561-2184.

SATURDAY, MARCH 24
RE.A.D.
Come take part in reading fun for your children or
grandchildren with the Reading Education Assistance
Dogs at the Pinellas Plaza Library All dogs are licensed
and specially-trained therapy dogs that love to be read to
by children. This program will take place from 10 a.m. to
12 p.m. in the Reading Garden. Additional programs will
take place every other Saturday Please call ahead to
make sure the program is scheduled to take place. The
R.E.A D. program is presented by the Dynamic Dog Club
of The Villages.
For more information, contact the Pinellas Plaza Pub-
lic Library at 352-689-4580. All programs are always free
of charge. Visit our website at www.sumtercountyfl.gov

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28
Low cost pet vaccinations
A low-cost pet vaccination clinic is being held at
Howie's Restaurant on North Main-Bushnell next to the
post office from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
All vaccinations are administered by our licensed vet-
erinarian. Documentation will be provided.
The cost of vaccinations are:
Dog/ Cat Rabies $6 Dog/Puppy Parvo-Distemper com-
bos $14
Cat/Kitten Distemper3 Way $14 Bordatella/Kennel-
Cough$15
All proceeds are tax deductible contributions that
benefit the Teaching Zoo facility, Project Green Jungle,
and elephant survival programs.

SATURDAY, MARCH 31
Low Cost Vaccination Pet Clinic
The Annual Low Cost Vaccination Clinic is from 8:30
a.m. to noon at the Animal Care Center of Wildwood (in
the Wildwood Shopping Center on U.S. 301, near Sav-A-
Lot). This saves pet owners from an additional office visit
charge.
Rabies vaccinations are required under Florida law
for all dogs and cats. Spring starts the spread of the
deadly parvo virus and all dogs are at risk. Cats are at
risk of contracting feline distemper and feline leukemia
too. Call the Humane Society/SPCA of Sumter County,
Inc. at 352-793-9117 or the Animal Care Center of Wild-
wood at 352-748-6348 for more information. Prices are:
rabies vaccination for dogs and cats $9, canine distem-
per/oarvo $11, canine bordetella $11, feline distemper
$11, feline leukemia $16.
Proceeds benefit the Humane Society/SPCA of Sumter
County, Inc. thanks to the generosity of Dr. Timothy
Porter and the Animal Care Center of Wildwood. For
everyone's safety, please have all animals on leashes or
in carriers. The line forms early so don't be late.
Cornhole Tournament
You are invited to play at a Cornhole Tournament at
noon at the Sumter County Sheriff's Office, 1010 N. Main
St., Bushnell. Food and drinks will be available for pur-
chase. There will be a chance drawing to win a set of


Cornhole boards. This tournament is sponsored by the
Sumter County Sheriffs Office and Detention Center
Relay For Life teams. Cost per team is $25 (40 teams
maximum). RSVP to Caren Holloway at 352-603-0195.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11
Hospice Volunteer Training
Do you want to help a neighbor, a friend or make your
community a better place to live? If you answered yes to
any of these questions, than come volunteer for Corner-
stone Hospice. Our volunteers are an essential part of
providing the best patient care. Our volunteers do things
such as cook, serve, answer phones, greet family mem-
bers, plus numerous other jobs which allow the nurses to
spend more time with the patients. We have numerous
positions that deal directly with patients and families
and some that do not. We will be having a two-day train-
ing on April 11 and 18 from 8:30 a.m. until 4 p.m. The
training will be located at 2294 C.R. 526E, Sumterville
(first building on the left). If you are interested please
pre-register by calling Kim Carter at 352-569-5305 or Lisa
Gray 352-742-6806. Lunch and refreshments will be pro-
vided and training is completely free. Come join us and
be part of our team!

SATURDAY, APRIL 14
CAR-B-QUE at The Church of the Fishermen
Come on out for the 2nd Annual CAR-B-QUE. The
event will take place from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cruise clubs
and individuals will be there to show off their classic and
unique cars and trucks, with bar-b-que, music, and prizes
to boot. There will also be a 50/50 drawing. The show is
free to attend and all are invited. If you are interested in
learning more, or registering your car or truck for the
event, please call 352-452-7627 or 352-569-4723. Regis-
tration forms can also be downloaded from the church
website at www.churchofthefishermen.org. Pre-regis-
tration (before April 7) is $10 with registration on the day
of show at $15. Breakfast will be provided free for regis-
trants. The Church of the Fishermen is located 1 mile
west of 75 at 589 N C.R. 470, Lake Panasoffkee, FL 33538.

SATURDAY, APRIL 21
Art in the Park
Visit with Florida's artisans as they showcase their tal-
ent. Photography, painting, and crafts will be among
some of the creative arts showcased. Show takes place
on April 21, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Show is free with park en-
trance fee of $3 per vehicle and $2 for walkers or bikers.
If you need special assistance to enjoy the show, please
contact the park office in advance. Dade Battlefield His-
toric State Park, 7200 County Road 603, Bushnell,
Florida 33513, 352-793-4781.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25
Messages of Hope Unique Theater Event
Central Florida spiritual author and presenter,
Suzanne Giesemann is featured in a documentary, Mes-
sages of Hope, 9 a.m., at Old Mill Playhouse, Lake
Sumter Landing, The Villages. This event is based on her
latest book of the same title. This true story of transfor-
mation will answer some of your most important ques-
tions. Why are we here? Is this life all there is? What
happens when we die? Can we connect with loved ones
who have passed? Don't miss this incredible chance to
view the documentary and meet Suzanne! See www.One-


MindBookClub.com for more information.

TUESDAY, APRIL 26
World Wide Airborne Club meets
World Wide Airborne Club, whose membership is open
to all qualified paratroopers/air assault personnel of all
Branches of Service from all countries will meet at 1
p.m., at the New Sumter County Government Adminis-
trative Building, 7375 Powell Road (enter at the Public
Library door) Wildwood. We currently have paratroop-
ers from Canada, England, Israel and Italy, as well as sev-
eral U.S. branches of service.
Wives, widows, children and significant others of qual-
ified personnel are encouraged to attend, and are of-
fered Associate Memberships. Please plan on attending.
For more information call M.J. Wardle at 350-4486 or
Dan McCoy at 259-3611.

SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 2012
Class reunion
Wildwood High School Class of 2002 will be having a
class reunion, 7 p.m., at Harbor Hills Country Club. For
more information, check us out on Facebook or contact
us at wildwoodhighschool.classof2002@gmail.com. Tick-
ets for sale now!



Apply for summer


scholarships now

Lake-Sumter Community College Foundation,
Inc. is accepting applications for student scholar-
ships for the summer 2012 semester. The Founda-
tion will be awarding $84,975 in scholarships for all
types of students. Applications are obtainable on-
line starting on March 1 at http://lscc.scholar-
ships. ngwebsolutions. com. The deadline for
submitting applications is Friday, March 30, 2012.
Classes begin Monday, May 7.
These scholarships are made possible through the
generous support of donors from the community
Lake-Sumter Community College Foundation, Inc.
is a non-profit 501 (c) 3 corporation which receives
and administers private gifts, bequests and dona-
tions to benefit LSCC students and to enhance the
quality of education at the College. Gifts may be
awarded for specific purposes or given without re-
strictions to the general scholarship fund. The
scholarships maybe named for the donor or maybe
designated in honor or memory of an individual.
Rosanne Brandeburg, Executive Director says "I
welcome the opportunity to talk about how charita-
ble giving to the LSCC Foundation can help make a
positive difference for our students and community,
especially during these tough economic times,
scholarships are vital to the success of our students,
and it is our responsibility, to make every effort to
help support our students aspirations of higher ed-
ucation."
For more information about receiving a scholar-
ship or scholarship donations please call (352) 365-
3539.


D9972, D0150, D0330, D0272, D0210, D1110 IT IS OUR OFFICE POLICY THAT THE PATIENT
AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS THE RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY,
CANCEL PAYMENT OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE,
EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT WHICH IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72
HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE, DISCOUNTED-FEE OR
REDUCED-FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT.


Lars Berk, DMD & Robert Capozza, DMD

General Dentists


12009 Cortez Blvd. I Brooksville


A Proud Member of the Heartland Dental Care Family





SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012, PAGE 11


Grand champion steer...


Brendan Hooten took the Grand Champion Steer award at the fair. Guy, his 1,351-pound steer, was pur-
chased by T&D Concrete of Wildwood.


Grand champion swine...


Photos provided by Rebecca Handley
Rebecca Handley Photography LLC
www.rebeccahandley.com
cell: 352-303-8052
fax: 352-569-0052


WE



W l Ja m.es o n s t d i h G d a on'a.. ..... ,=,so w2 p -o*un d- a n d w a s p u rc h a s edb y O- s**-n: MtS r i
William ,- sa_ with -,. C.-o Swine at th f.
E,..P, ..,. .- -,- ,,. _. ..o.-
rjj n"i=-.. t.=
t p '. pt '' """ -
William Jameson stands with his Grand Champion Swine at the fair. Idella, his hog, weighed 278 pounds and was purchased by Osteen Meat Service.


BRENDA LOCKLEAR/Sumter County Times
Howie's Family Restaurant had the fair kitchen con-
cession at the annual fair. Cook Allen Gatwood is
shown here, working the grill.


Family fun was the
name of the game at the
annual county fair. Here
Sumter School Superin-
tendent Rick Shirley and
his wife Denise (far left)
are shown spending
time with members of
the Shirley and Goble
families. Along with
spending time together,
they took time out to
check out the midway
and sample some of the
treats on the menu.





PAGE 12 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012


Members of the Sumter Shepherd's club are shown with the event judge during the March 16 sheep show at
right are: event judge Doug Meyers and members Madison Odonnell, Ashley Lucero, Johnathan Bressette
show, but not available for the photo were: Jake Mayo the announcer for the show, Devin Demaree and Luke


Grand champion ram,...


Ryan Bressette won reserve grand champion ram and is shown with his ram and event judge Doug Mey-
ers in an event that included 62 sheep from Sumter and surrounding counties.
ers in an event that included 62 sheep from Sumter and surrounding counties.


the annual Sumter County Fair. Shown from left to
9, Ryan Bressette, Rebecca Morrell. Attending the
Mayo.

----------------------------L


CENTRAL FLORIDA FAIR


























Johnathon Bressette and his brother Ryan
represented Sumter County at the annual
Central Florida Fair Sheep Show in Orlando.
The Sumter Shepherd Club members
showed eight animals and came home with
four blue ribbons, two red ribbons and two
white ribbons.


























Ryan Bressette represented Sumter County
at the Central Florida Fair sheep show in Or-
lando March 6-10. A Sumter Shepherd Club
member, he won first place in fitting and
grooming and won a sheep blanket. He also
earned second place in sheep judging. Be-
tween he and his brother Johnathon, they
brought home four blue ribbons, two red rib-
bons and two white ribbons.


I





SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012, PAGE 13



Rosenburg retires library board position


Rosenburg wanted to further promote
her father's original idea to hold an
annual Halloween in the Park (HiP)
event free to all community children


By Barbara Word
Continuing her father's
legacy may well have
brought Penny Rosenburg
to where she is in her his-
tory with Friends of the
Panasoffkee Community
Library, Inc. (FPCL).
Rosenburg recently re-
tired as board president of
the FPCL in Lake Panasof-
fkee. Over her 3 years of
membership, she served as
president six different
times.
Rosenburg wanted to
further promote her fa-
ther's original idea to hold
an annual Halloween in
the Park (HiP) event free to
all community children.
Her father, Melvin Shaver,
former president himself,
built most of the old-fash-
ioned, wooden games that
local residents have grown
to love at HiP
In recognition of her
service, The Friends pre-
sented Rosenburg with an
inscribed keepsake box
and a gift certificate at a
recent board meeting. She
has become a friend as
well as a leader in the com-
munity.
"I'm grateful we have
new blood on the board
and a willingness to take
over," Rosenburg said.
She will be available to
the board in a consultative
role as well as serve as an
alternate director.
During her terms, an ed-
ucational scholarship fund


was established for South
Sumter High School stu-
dents residing in Lake
Panasoffkee based on, but
not limited to, GPA, extra
curricular activities, clubs,
awards, community serv-
ice (including service to
the library), references,
discipline and an essay
HiP remains a success-
ful event year after year
thanks to Rosenburg who
organized the event spon-
sors, food, children's prizes
and volunteers.
Last year a record 320
children attended. Both
HiP and library book sales
have been fundraising
events.
The Friends have appre-
ciated her work and dedi-
cation to the library which
was begun as a grassroots
community library in An-
abelle and Jack Brown's
garage around 1975 with
the help of Jean Jones and
her husband and a small
group of others who made
up the Friends at that time.
They moved to Jean Jones'
garage next followed by a
storeroom in 1976 and var-
ious moves to donated fa-
cilities.
Then the Friends so-
licited the community and
businesses to donate to the
library enabling them
(along with a grant) to pur-
chase the current land and
build there in 1982.
The county had match
money beyond the grant


A4



I-
. =


Penny Rosenburg receives an inscribed keepsake box and a gift certificate from Friends of the Panasoff-
kee Community Library as a parting gift presented by Patricia Ellis.


money but that has not yet
been exercised by the
county. The land was pur-
chased from the old Pana-
soffkee Community


Association which in-
cluded the parcel where
the recreation building is
located.
In 2002 the library be-


came a part of the county
library system.
The mission all along for
the library has been to
strengthen programs and


services. Rosenburg has
added her creative energy
and ideas and carried
along her father's legacy of
giving to the community


'Elvis' plans a nearby visit in April


The weekend of April 19 to 22 brings the
original stage production "When Elvis
Came to Town" to the Old Courthouse
Heritage Museum in Inverness for a sec-
ond run. Tickets are on sale for this origi-
nal play/musical, staged in the historic
courtroom where Elvis filmed the climac-
tic scene in the movie "Follow That
Dream."
"When Elvis Came to Town" brings to


life the magical six weeks when Elvis
came to Citrus County.
The production features local talent, in-
cluding award-winning Ted Torres, a na-
tionally known Elvis Tribute Artist.
Ticket prices are $25.
For more information, call the Citrus
County Historical Society at 352-341-6427
or visit our website and click on the Elvis
image.


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PAGE 14 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012


Zoo offers certification program


The veterinary staff of the
Florida International Teach-
ing Zoo is offering a Zoo Ani-
mal Management program
with veterinary assistant cer-
tification beginning this
month.
The program will consist of
academic lectures coupled
with hands on experience
with the Teaching Zoo ani-
mals. Lectures will be held
Sunday and Monday nights
from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the
Teaching Zoo classroom in
Bushnell. Lab times will be a
minimum one day weekly, 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Teaching
Zoo and one Saturday public
tour day per month. Check
the web site for animal pic-
tures.
Lecture topics include zoo
management/husbandry as-
pects of animals from apes to
zebras to eagles to snakes to
crocodiles to big cats to gi-
raffes. Lectures will cover
animal diseases, husbandry,
and nutrition, medical treat-
ment, housing/exhibit design,
emergency procedures, anes-
thesia, sanitation, fecal
analysis, public management
and others. Graduates will
receive certification from
Florida Teaching Zoo.
Graduates at the comple-
tion of the nine month cur-
riculum will be eligible for
three month externships at
facilities that specialize in


Have you suffered a thigh bone/femur injury?
Attention

FOSAMAX VICTIMS


Recent studies have indicated that use of
the osteoporosis medicine FosamaxO can
lead to fractures in the femur-the hip bone.
These fractures can occur in low-impact
situations, such as when stepping down
stairs or even just falling from a standing
height or less. This significant risk has been
recently added to the Warnings and
Precautions section of the label.
If you or your loved one has suffered a
HIP fracture after taking Fosamaxg it is
your best interests to investigate your
legal rights for possible compensation!
Waltz & Luxenberg can help you under-
stand your legal options. We are an experi-


enced trial law and products liability law
firm who actively represent clients who
have been injured by faulty drugs and
medical devices.
For a free consultation please call us
today at 1-888-411-LAWS (5297).


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BRANCH OFFICES IN NEWJERSEY & CALIFORNIA
1.888.411.LAWS www.weitzlux.com
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We are also investigating =
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apes, big cats, venomous rep-
tiles, elephants, and the
Costa Rican-Green Jungle
Project. No tuition is charged
for the externships.
Past graduates are cur-
rently employed at zoos,
wildlife parks, veterinary
clinics, wildlife rescue facili-
ties, circuses, and state
wildlife/game departments
The tax deductible tuition
fee is $1,000 per term (3
terms per year), which helps
to fund the Teaching Zoo fa-
cilities and programs.
Monthly payment plans may
be requested.
Class size is limited to 15
students per year with
hands-on, intensive and per-
sonal instruction.
Due to liability and state
restrictions only adults 18
years and older may apply
Additionally, the zoo is
seeking unique individuals
or persons with a special
skill to help expand the
Teaching Zoo Tour programs.
The zoo wishes to find a
caring persons) to teach Zoo
Students Sign Language to
expand programs and Zoo
tours to the hearing im-
paired.
You may contact Dr. Mark
Wilson, DVM Teaching Zoo
director/veterinarian at 352-
867-7788(message or at
wwdwd@thezooschool.com.


Pictured (left to right) Carey and Judy Reese, residents of Shady Brook RV Resort; and Kim Carter, Volun-
teer Specialist for the Lane Purcell Hospice House.




Shady Brook residents donate



to the Lane Purcell Hospice House


The residents of Shady
Brook Golf and RV Resort
recently donated $3,310 to
Cornerstone Hospice's
Lane Purcell House,
which is located in
Sumterville.
The proceeds were from
a series of events with the
biggest being the Feb. 18
all-day silent auction.
The residents donated
many prizes as well as a
large number of gift cer-
tificates from local restau-
rants and other
merchants. On the same
day there was a bake sale,
the raffle of a quilt sewn
by Kaaren Roman and


won by Beth Doerr, an ice
cream social, and a pizza
party.
One hundred eighty-
four slices of pizza were
donated by Pizza Hut of
Bushnell and were sold
individually. The Bushnell
Pizza Hut also donated
coupons to the silent auc-
tion for ten medium piz-
zas.
On other days, money
for the Lane Purcell Hos-
pice House was raised
with a hot dog lunch, two
park-wide scavenger
hunts, a golf skills chal-
lenge, and a penny jar. Les
Stam and Pat Yandura


won the scavenger hunts.
The winners of the golf
skills challenge were Gary
Curtis (1st place), Bev
Eversole (2nd place),
Richard Albert (3rd
place), and Tom Eversole
(4th).
Cornerstone Hospice's
Regional Development
Director, Susan Bennett,
said, "Over the years, the
residents of Shady Brook
have been very devoted to
the hospice mission and
have donated over $15,000
for patient care for
Sumter County residents.
We can only provide the
highest quality of life and


dignity at end of life with
charitable gifts from the
community. We are most
grateful for this group's
on-going support."
Since 1984, Cornerstone
Hospice and Palliative
Care, Inc., a not-for-profit
community-based health-
care organization, has
provided care and serv-
ices to central Florida res-
idents experiencing
life-limiting illnesses.
To learn more, call 343-
1341 or toll-free (888)728-
6324 in Sumter County or
visit www.cornerstonehos-
pice.org.


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SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012, PAGE 15


Granville Beville 2234


Bushnel


UDC


Saturday, March 10,
2012 the Granville
Beville 2234, Bush-
nell United Daughters of
the Confederacy met at the
home of Carol Tomlinson
in Groveland.
There was a brunch
served for the ladies be-
fore the meeting began.
President Carol Tomlinson
called the meeting to order.
President General, Martha
Van Schaick's message was
read reminding us of the
tools we need to accom-
plish our tasks and the
Florida Division Presi-
dent, Gail Crosby's mes-
sage reminded us of the
objectives of our society
which are: Benevolent,
Memorial, Historical and
Patriotic. Joyce White read
the Southern Poetry "Who
Will Form the New Lines
of Gray?" by Kali Anne
King Stern, President
Florida Division, Children
of the Confederacy, 1996-
1997.


LETTERS

continued from Page 4

Mark your calendar
An Easter Party is
planned for Saturday,
March 31 from 1 to 3 p.m. at
the Lake Panasoffkee
Recreation Park, (just past
the Library).
Volunteers are needed to
help man games, make
cookies, and help clean up.
Please decorate a bonnet
for the Easter Bonnet Pa-
rade.
If you would like to help,
please reply to this e mail
or call me at 793-4367.
Leave a message with my
personal secretary
Thank you.
Mary Money, Secretary,
Friends of the
Panasoffkee Community
Library, Inc.
Gas price increases
The increase in gasoline
prices is not attributable to


The program was on the
"Siege at Petersburg; Con-
ditions for the Confederate
Soldiers and the Families
Living There," given by
Jessica Hoag.
The chapter is endorsing
Lauren-Olivia Wood and
Natalee Smith for Florida
Division Scholarships.
Cancelled stamps for the
veterans, donation for the
Orlando Veterans Hospital
VAVS, can food for the
Hope Ministries of the
First Baptist Church of
Bushnell, and collected for
the Children of the Confed-
eracy was money for schol-
arships, pop tops and box
tops were also collected By
Laws, was the main object
of our meeting. They will
be continued at the next
meeting, April 14 at the
home of Joyce White in
Bushnell.
The Chapter is having a
Confederate Memorial Day
Service on Saturday, April
21, 2012 at the Linden


worldwide supply prob-
lems. Threats by Iran to
close the Strait of Hormuz
are partly responsible for
the increased prices, but
another culprit is our oil
industry
In 2011 U.S. refineries
exported a record amount
of refined fuels to foreign
markets. In December 2011
fuel exports averaged 2.89
million barrels a day com-
pared to an average of 1.25
million barrels a day in
2007. Higher prices paid in
foreign markets attracted
U.S. exports.
Fuels exported overseas
means less fuel in this
country and higher gaso-
line prices. Our oil compa-
nies have put profits ahead
of our economic health. It
is estimated the five largest
U.S. oil companies had
profits of $120 billion in
2011.
U.S. refineries closed
some facilities or reduced
production in 2011. We
continue to be constrained


Pictured: Standing (left to right) Joyce White, Deborah Higginbotham, Jessica Hoag, Mary Harrison,Tammy Moore,
Candy Tifton (Guest), Peggy Griffin, BonnieTenney. Sitting (left to right) Jewell Stansell, Eloise Pitts, Carolyn Shaw,
Carol Tomlinson and not pictured is Peggy Sloan.


Cemetery at 10 a.m. Please
RSVP if you are attending
to Carol Tomlinson at 352-
516-5720 or Joyce White at
352-793-8119.


by old refineries, which re-
quire major maintenance,
and thereby increase the
cost of refined fuels. The
last new refinery to come
on line in the U.S. was in
1975.
We need the Obama ad-
ministration to pressure
U.S. oil companies to up-
grade refineries and sell
more refined fuels to U.S.
markets to help lower our
prices. When Obama be-
came president gasoline
was $1.84 per gallon.
Donald A Moskowitz
Londonderry, N.H.


FESTIVAL

continued from Page 4

melted thus far in their in-
credible journey through
the state.
The festival is also happy
Resolution to Sudoku
on page 9
4 7 5 8 9 1 2 3 6
8 3 6 2 4 5 9 1 7
1 2 9 7 6 3 8 4 5
6 9 4 5 3 7 1 8 2
3 1 7 4 8 2 5 6 9
5 8 2 9 1 6 4 7 3
7 4 1 6 2 9 3 5 8
9 6 3 1 5 8 7 2 4
2 5 8 3 7 4 6 9 1


to provide for your listen-
ing pleasure The
Acoustikats, an energetic
acoustic-rock-oriented duo
from Tampa Bay They play
popular songs that most
people will recognize and
with which they will be
able to sing along.
The festival is presented


by Defenders of Wildlife,
the U.S. Forest Service, the
city of Umatilla, the FWC
and the Umatilla Chamber
of Commerce. For more in-
formation about the 13th
annual Florida Black Bear
Festival, call 352-669-3511
or visit http://umatillacham-
ber. org/BlackBearFest


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PAGE 16 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012


Tidbits


Democratic Party meetings
The Sumter County Democratic Party
General Meeting is held the third Friday
of every month at 9:30 a.m. in the first
floor conference room of the Sumter
County Government Service Center lo-
cated at the corner of Powell Road and
C.R. 466A in Wildwood.
All Sumter County democrats and resi-
dents are invited and encouraged to at-
tend.
The meetings are conducted by the
Sumter County Democrats Executive
Committee, and it is the forum where res-
idents are updated on party initiatives,
activities and events.
It is also the place to express your ideas
and politi-cal concerns. Check us out on-
line at www.sumterdemocrats.com.
For further information contact: Glo-ri-
anne Lowe at 352-350-7107 or Michael
Harris at 352-793-7541.
Tax preparation
AARP Taxaide trained volunteers will
be providing tax preparation services in
the Bushnell area at the Bushnell Public
Library
Last year, these volunteers assisted
more than 300 families. Rich Kenny, of the
Bushnell area, is the local coordinator.
Volunteers will be available through
April 17 and some Saturdays.


Taxes will be prepared at the site and
filed electronically There is no charge for
this service.
NARFE
The Lake-Sumter Chapter 662 of the
National Active and Retired Federal Em-
ployees will continue to meet at the Plan-
tation Oaks Restaurant located off U.S.
Highway 27 South at 11 a.m. on the third
Wednes-day of each month through May
2012.
GriefShare seminar
GriefShare recovery seminar and sup-
port group meets Tuesday from 2 to 4 p.m.
at the Webster UMC fellowship hall, 173
S..E 3rd St. GriefShare features nationally
recognized experts on grief and recovery
topics. Call Judy at 793-5738.
Free smoking cessation class
Classes will be offered at Thomas E.
Langley Medical Center, located in
Sumterville.
For a limited time, we will be offering
free Nicotine replacement therapy To
register for this class, contact Pam at: 793-
5900 extension 2971.
Free diabetic management class
Classes will be offered at Thomas E.
Langley Medical Center, located in
Sumterville. For more in-formation, con-
tact Nathan at: 793-5900 extension 2988.


PET OF WEEK


Sinclair is a 3-year-old Cocker Spaniel. He loves to
go to the groomer to keep his buff colored hair look-
ing good. Sinclair gets along well with other dogs
and is ok with cats. Neutered and current on his vac-
cines he is ready for his new home. If you would be
interested in Sinclair or any of our other great pets
visit our website www.hsspca.org call the office
Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. or email us
at info@hsspca.org.




Shelter sweethearts


uingo is a lignt colored
female searching for that Hi, my name is Crusader,
special family. She is ava- I am a male and I too am
ialble the Sumter County looking for that special
Animal Services, Please family to adopt me,
come and visit her along Please come and visit me
with all her other friends, at Sumter County Animal
352-569-1960. Services.


lome thing/ Fi/hy.


Weekly fishing report and news from Tracy's
Point Fishing Lodge
Week ending March 18
Report by Donna and Steve Lind
Anglers on Lake Panasoffkee 366
Anglers Bass Fishing 342
Bass caught 375
Bass Released 362
Pan Fish caught 406

Fishing (noun): A Jerk on one end of a line waiting for
a Jerk on the other.
They've been called the perfect bait. Long and slen-
der, an erratic motion, as close as you can get to an in-
jured shad, jerk baits may load the boat when nothing
else will draw a strike. Most every one has at least a few,
and a few have mostly jerk baits. But having a jerk bait
is only a beginning. Jerk baits are one of the few hard
baits, (even though we now have soft jerk baits), where
the fisherman himself imparts all of the action. Becom-
ing good with a jerk bait can be just as difficult as learn-
ing to fish a worm or a jig. To add to the confusion, jerk
baits are made to cover the top of the water column, from
the surface to around 15', and everything in between.
Some jerk baits float, some sink, and some are neutral.
Different sizes, colors, actions, a bewildering array of op-
tions, make jerk bait selection, much less use, a guess-
ing game to most and a frustration to many. Yet each bait
has its place and under the right conditions can be as ef-
fective as anything that goes over the side.
What is a Jerk Bait?
All jerk baits have a few characteristics which set them
apart from all other baits. Jerk baits are slender for their
length, presenting an ideal profile for a lurking bass
looking for a quick meal. Although most jerk baits are
high floaters, they all trigger the bite while underwater,
which separates them from a pure top water lure. All of
the hard baits have some type of lip to pull the bait un-
derwater, much the same as a crank bait. But the thing
that sets them apart from other lures is the way they are
worked. To get the most out of a jerk bait, you use the rod
in short or long jerks without reeling. This rod action is
what gives jerk baits their name, and their action un-
derwater.
At this point, we really need to separate the baits into
two broad categories, Hard Baits and Soft Baits. The Soft
Baits are a fairly new development, originated to over-
come some of the restrictions with the Hard Baits. The
Soft Baits have now evolved into virtually a separate
lure, needing their own type of rod, action, situation, and
techniques. For these reasons, let's save the discussion
of Soft Baits until next month, when we'll look at Soft
Baits in detail. For now, we'll limit the study to their
Hard Bait ancestors, since there's more than enough to
keep you busy with just that.
Turning to the Hard Baits, we already know they are
long, slender, and have some type of diving lip. They also
have two or three treble hooks which, because of the
bait's slender profile, tend to be rather small when com-
pared with a crankbait of similar size and weight. Other
than a couple of specialty baits, which we'll look at later,
they float high and level. Most have a one piece body, al-
though some surface types have a joint or ring in the
middle. Several manufacturers make these lures, with
the main players being: Rapala, Bomber Long A Series,
Bagley's Bang-O-lure, and the Smithwick Rogue series.
Each of the manufacturers has a slightly different de-
sign, and each one has a particular job it seems best at.
Where do I throw a Jerk Bait?
Jerk Baits, by design, are reaction lures. They blend
the best of attracting and triggering properties. Since
they resemble the profile of a threadfin shad, bass will
strike readily The quick action of the jerk, sometimes
combined with splash if worked on top, can attract fish
from long range. With its many variations, jerk baits can
be fished in several situations, depending on the mood of
the fish and the particular bait and tactic you use. But
it's not all together versatile.
Like all crankbait style lures, jerk baits are designed to
be struck from below, otherwise they'd have a hook on
top of the lure. Jerk baits are almost solely a horizontal
presentation, so you need to know exactly the depth
you're trying to fish. The small treble hooks poise some
serious limitations. Getting a fish hooked up solid with
the small hooks can be an accomplishment all by itself,
but trying to consistently pull a fish out of heavy cover is
an effort doomed from the start. This limits the situations
for best jerk bait fishing to open water where there is lit-
tle to get tangled up in once a fish is hooked. Now you
can, and should, consider a jerk bait when fishing near
heavy cover, just as long as you present the lure from an
angle which will prevent the fish from heading straight
back into the cover after the hook set. In other words, the
fish must have an open water area to run to for the fight.
Smithwick, in particular, as spent considerable effort
in adding rattles and bright colors to make jerk baits
more effective in low visibility water. Even at that, jerk
baits continue to be primarily a clear water tactic. The
quick, erratic motion of the baits is what makes them at-
tractive, so they remain a sight bait for the most part. But
clear water is a relative term. Even if you can't see more


V
A


Shown is 6-year-old Trevor Guess posing with for-
mer and well renowned Sumter High school football
coach Dale Gray who happens to be Trevor's' grand-
father. Trevor caught this nice 71/V2 pound lunker in
the middle of the lake on a plastic "green" frog It
was his way of playing St. Patrick's Day all the way!


Butch Obert is pictured with a nice bass caught on
Wednesday, March 14 on the South end of Lake
Panasoffkee fishing with a June Bug trick worm.
Butch visits with us every year from Minnesota and
is good buddies with Bobby Bear.

than a couple of feet below the surface, a bass may well
be able to see several feet in the same water. In fact,
slightly stained water can be the very best place for a
jerk bait since the bass will strike at the motion rather
than examining the lure too closely Any water with over
a foot or so visibility is a candidate for a jerk bait.
Given reasonably clear open water, you now have to
worry about depth and whether or not fish are there to
start with. As it turns out, at this point there is a variety
of choices depending largely on what depth you wish to
fish. But all depths are not created equal and a jerk bait
is limited by the mood of the fish combined with the
depth. For the sake of discussion, let's break the discus-
sion into four parts, each related to a depth: Top Water;
1 -3 Feet, 4 10 Feet, and Below 10 Feet. This refers to
how deep the lure runs, not the depth of either the water
or the fish. If fish are suspended in 10 feet over a 30 foot
hole, a jerk bait running 3 feet deep is still effective.
Keep in mind we are expecting the fish to attack from
below the lure, so in all expect the most negative moods,
we'd like the lure to run above the depth the fish are
using.
Top Water
When a jerk bait is fished on top, it is the classic min-
now plug. This was the original idea of the baits all along.
The slender shape moves little water so it is a delicate,
subtle presentation. The most effective conditions to use
this bait are little or no wind and obviously shallow
water, say 1 to 5 feet. Since the bait won't make too big of
splash, you need to work an area slowly and place each
cast so you cover the precise area you think the fish are
holding. Very gentle movements are the key A slight
twitch of the rod tip is all you need. With a small bill and
a gentle touch, you can keep these baits all day long in an
area the size of a coffee cup. If possible, cast just past
your target and work the bait slowly up to the strike zone,
just like any other top water. Once you're in the strike
zone, don't get in a hurry Most of the time, you don't get
the violent explosion, the bait will just disappear from
the top. Fish often suspend just below the bait and ex-
amine it for a while, so any sudden jerk will spook them.
A fish attractant can help draw a leery strike. While
holding in the strike zone, just gently pull the bait rather
than twitch it, which will cause the lure to dip slightly to
one side then return to the surface. If you don't get a
strike near the target, work the bait back in the 1 to 3 feet
range. This is a time consuming presentation but well
worth the effort for a finicky bite working exceptionally
well just before and after the spawn. Recognize this as a
target presentation to be used in those isolated high per-
centage spots.
Because the floating properties of the presentation,
this is the case where I always prefer a Rapala bait. Ra-
pala baits are slightly more round than the other jerk
baits, have a more subtle finish, and are made of Balsa
wood. My standard color choice is silver/black back any-
time it is not overcast. For those cloudy days, a gold/black
back seems to work better in most water. This is also the
only time I really like the jointed versions. The Broken
Back Rapala not only can be worked slower, but has the
advantage of a hook that hangs almost straight down


We are fortunate to have some pleasant guests
(Jackie and Dale Turner) staying with us who caught
a nice 6 pound bass a few days ago. They were
using a jerk bait.

when motionless, making the business end a very invit-
ing target.
Now there is another, very effective, top water pres-
entation using a different version of the jerk bait.
Bagley's Bang-O-Lure adds a small prop to the rear hook
This makes the bait a compromise between a true jerk
bait and a top water prop bait. The difference here is,
you give the bait a sharp jerk, and it will make quite a
racket. You can fish this bait in a number of different
ways from slow and erratic, (usually the most effective),
to quick and rhythmic, (wonderful in the early summer.)
Vary the strength of you jerks and you can add the occa-
sional big splash with a more subtle ripping effect. This
particular lure can cover a huge area very quickly and
efficiently The small hooks, normally trouble around
heavy vegetation, work well over pocketed grass beds,
although keeping the casts short will still improve the
boating ratio. You can still work this bait slow and since
it's also made of Balsa, it simply adds the possibility of a
lot of noise with the otherwise quiet presentation. This
is one compromise that truly does seem to offer the best
of both worlds. I rely on the Bang-O-Lure in those tough
bite conditions when the fish are scattered, shallow, and
reluctant. It seems to work when nothing else will.
Summing Up
There are a ton of other little tricks with jerk baits, but
you have the basics. Treat jerk baits as a system of baits,
and don't limit yourself just one or two patterns. Keep a
stock of different baits for different situations, you don't
need that many They're a very effective tool under a
fairly broad range of circumstances.
Jerk baits are easy to use, that's why a lot of profes-
sional guides use them with their customers. They are
also a great way to introduce kids to bass fishing. If
you're not already relying on jerk baits, give them a try
I'll bet you'll be happy you did about the next weigh in.
Good luck and good fishing!


Hi, my name is Felix, I am
a male searching for my
furever family. I am up for
adoption. Please come
and visit me at Sumter
County Animal Services.





SUMMER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012, PAGE 17

ADULT BEST
OF SHOW

The Family Living Expo is a place for
anyone to shine. Residents can enter
everything from the eggs their chick-
ens have laid to the painting they cre-
ated. There's canning, baking, arts and
crafts, photography, needlework,
home d6cor, woodworking, collec-
tions, recycled items, restored items
and more. The expo is filled with cre-
ations from Sumter County residents
i -4-'of all ages and everyone gets a ribbon.
.. The tables show the items that took
Some the "Best of Show" titles from
this year's adult division. The items
shown here include a hand stitched
and gemmed show shirt, a basket of
eggs, the Snow White collection of
woodwork and painting, canned pota-
toes, a short story, a photograph, a
cross-stitch and a hand sewn quilt, a
pin collection and a tissue paper de-
coupage of daylilies. If you're inter-
-ested in taking part next year, you
might want to start planning now and
-,. watch for the rules in future editions of
lt the Sumter County Times. They're typ-
ically available in the fall to winter.







YOUTH BEST 1" A
OF SHOW -h
The photo shows the "Best of '
Show" entries in the youth di-
vision during the annual ,'
county fair. The entries were -k
just a handful of the hundreds
of entries on display in the
Family Living Expo at the fair. Am
The expo is open to anyone of -" "
any age. Residents can enter -
everything from homegrown I
produce and fresh baked .
cookies to home canned
goods, arts and crafts, photog-
raphy, needlework, home A.
d6cor, woodworking, collec-
tions, recycled items, restored
items and more. Some of the
items shown include a duct
tape vest, a collection, quilt, I:i_ i
crocheted purse, photograph, 2% "
writing entry, birdhouse and ,
Lego boat. Interested in enter-.1AI
ing next year? Start planning
now and watch for the next
year's rules, which should be
available in the fall or winter of
this year.















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PAGE 18 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012


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SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012, PAGE 19


In the Special Olympics


Special Olympics Area Games
were held Saturday, March 10,
in St. Petersburga, at Lakewood
High School. Athletes from Bushnell,
Wildwood, Fruitland Park, Leesburg
and The Villages were representing
Sumter County and won 10 first place,
8 second place and 3 third place posi-
tions in their respective divisions.
The Area games are a prelude to
State games next month in Orlando.
Bushnell has always been strong in
Special Olympics bocce. and this year
was no exception RibbioIns \ere \\o1
by residents Jessica Kirlb\. Keila12
Lewis, Mary Morris. and Marianne
Roberts. Mans oftlihe Sumter athletes
also train and pla\ bocce at the
SCARC facility here Ii Busihnell. in-


eluding Jeff Burckle, Bobby Camp-
bell, Todd Emholtz, Candace Lord,
Robert Lucas, Andre Sturrup and
Jimmy Edwards.
All of the Sumter athletes were
bused early Saturday to Lakewood
High School and the opening cere-
monies began promptly at 9:30 a.m.,
including band music, an Honor
Guard, a parade of the athletes, the
National Anthem, athlete oath and
the Special Olympics torch run. Spe-
cial Olympics athletes from Sumter,
Citrus. Pasco,. Pinellas. and Hernanido
coutlties pallrticipated in Ibocce. s,(ccel,
tennis. \ olle\ ball and track and field.
It w\as a fu II cla\ -or tile Special
O)I mpians as the games ci dIc not coinm-
plete until 4 p mi that afternooin


Athletes from Bushnell, Wildwood, Fruitland
Park, Leesburg and The Villages were repre-
senting Sumter County and won 10 first place, 8
second place and 3 third place positions in their
respective divisions


Marianne Roberts competes in Bocce games.


Andre Sturrup runs the Special Olympics torch.


Keilgym Lewis concentrates on his roll.


Jessica Kirby lines up a shot in in bocce.






PAGE 20 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012


Fun andGAMES


Amber Waves

OK, BESSY, MILKING
TIME AGAIN. -


by Dave T. Phipps


ACROSS
1 Auctioneer's
item
6 Column
style
11 Tiff
15 Wallace or
Ayres
18 Revenue
19 Ann -, MI
20 Well-
ventilated
21 Have bills
22 Irish
mobster?
24 Irish
singer?
26 Fluffy
female
27 contact
28 Frighten
30 Corduroy
ridge
31 Sean of
"Colors"
33 Covered
thickly
36 In any way
38 Furnish
41 "The Dating
Game"
producer
42 Young
follower?
43 "Rigoletto"
composer
44 Adams'
apparatus
45 Home
wreckers?
49 "Make -
double!"
50 Last name
in fashion


52 Diva 90 Country
Leontyne gentleman
53 "- been 92 cotta
had!" 94 Bruins' sch.
54 Baseball's 95 Compare
Bucky 96 Castle
56 Evangelist feature
Roberts 97 Greek
57 Sag island
59 Bottled 99 Celtic
spirits? cultists
61 Box 100 Sociable
63 Kind of starling
carpet 101 Bluenose
64 Fit for a 102 Actress
king Davis
65 Easy stride 104 Rainbow
66 Irish shape
explorer? 105 Scholastic
70 "East of abbr.
Eden" 108 Irish
character composer?
71 Dancer 110 Irish
Gregory boxer?
72 They may 116 Infamous
be wild Amin
73 Porthos' pal 117 Chip off
75 Turn inside Woody's
out block
76 Cremona 118 Carve a
craftsman canyon
78 Clarinetist 119 Ill-tempered
Artie 120 Rock's -
79 School Zeppelin
founded in 121 AMEX rival
1440 122 Impres-
82 Always, to sionist
Auden painter
83 Less 123 Elbow
available
85 Bartlett bits DOWN
87 Space 1 Tackle a
88 Ally Walker bone
series 2 Lot size


Everybody's

Super Crossword Irish


3 Cubic
means.
4 Philips of
"UHF"
5 Saga
6 Knight's
wife
7 Planet, for
one
8 McGwire
stat
9 Noun suffix
10 Balkan area
11 Bar food?
12 Wharf
13 Like
potpourri
14 Cobb and
Hardin
15 True-blue
16 Tom of
"Adam's
Rib"
17 "You on
My Mind"
('65 hit)
18 Complete
the cake
23 Writer Rand
25 Oscar or
Tony
29 Meyerbeer's
Huguenots"
31 Seal school
32 Author
Ambler
33 Sahara
sight
34 Turgenev's
birthplace
35 O'Hare info
37 Wire
38 Fired up


39 Jubilee
40 Irish actor?
41 Bite for
Bonzo
42 Freighter or
ferry
44 Pool shot
45 -Magnon
46 Irish
musician?
47 European
health
resort
48 Patrick
Harris
51 Torrid
52 Kelly's
possum
55 Candle
57 Delhi wrap
58 Shoots the
breeze
60 A la King?
62 Curb
63 "Git,
Garfield!"
65 Bile
producer
67 Circus
sound
68 City in
Pakistan
69 Talk really
big
71 Dickens
villain
74 Veneration
76 code
77 Sea, to
Seurat
78 Decks have
four
80 Grimm
creature


81 Tidy
84 Extended
metaphor
85 College
courtyard
86 Amaze
89 Tierra
del -
90 Multiplied
2X2
91 On the -
vive
93 Significant
years
95 Directional
suffix
96 Industrialist
97 oil
98 Unbending
99 Crusoe's
creator
100 "The A-
Team" actor
101 Skier Mahre
103 Architectural
features
104 Aphrodite's
lover
105 Evigan or
Gumbel
106 Unwind a
rind
107 Some
109 Ashen
111 Northwest-
ern st.
112 Marsh
113 Author
LeShan
114 Joanne of
"Red
River"
115 Sturm -
Drang


MAMA'G BOYZ


WWW.MAMASBOYZ.COM JERRY CRAFT


ARIES (March 21 to April 19)
Put your restlessness to good use by
indulging the Arian love of exploring
new places and seeking new challeng-
es. There also could be a new romance
waiting to be "discovered."
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A
surprise message from someone in
your past could lead to a long-awaited
reunion with a once-close friend. Also,
look for a workplace problem to be
resolved in your favor.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Your
self-confidence is rising, and that
should be a significant factor in help-
ing you adjust to a new social situa-
tion, as well as adjusting to a series of
changes in the workplace.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Turn-
about could be lots of fun when some-
one who previously accepted your ten-
der, loving care without question now
suggests that he or she wants to start
taking care of you.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) Put the
lessons you learned from past disap-
pointments to work in planning your
future. The way ahead opens to oppor-
tunities "purrfectly" suited to the
adventurous Lion.
VIRGO (August 23 to Septem-
ber 22) This is a good time to renew
contacts with family members and/or
old friends who somehow slipped off
your personal viewing screen in recent


1. Dr. Seuss' The Lorax ........ (PG)
animated
2. Project X ...............................(R)
Oliver Cooper, Jonathan Brown
3. A ct of Valor ...........................(R)
Roselyn Sanchez, Jason Cottle
4. Safe H house ............................(R)
Denzel Washington, Ryan Reynolds
5. Tyler Perry's
Good Deeds .......................(PG-13)
Tyler Perry, Thandie Newton
6. Journey 2: The Mysterious
Island 3D ................................ (PG )
Dwayne Johnson, Michael Caine
7. The Vow ........................(PG-13)
Channing Tatum, Rachel McAdams
8. This Means War ...........(PG-13)
Reese Witherspoon, Chris Pine
9. Ghost Rider: Spirit of
Vengeance 3D ...................(PG-13)
Nicolas Cage, Violante Placido
10. The Artist ....................(PG-13)
Jean Dujardin, Berenice Bejo
C 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.


years. Travel also is favored.
LIBRA (September 23 to October
22) Most problems surrounding that
recent personal situation have been
resolved, and that means you should
move on to other things that are impor-
tant to you.
SCORPIO (October 23 to Novem-
ber 21) Spend this weekend recharging
your physical and spiritual energies.
When you return to your workaday
world, you'll be ready to take on that
new project.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to
December 21) Be careful how you
advise a troubled friend. Even your
wise counsel could be misunderstood.
Better to suggest that he or she seek
professional help.
CAPRICORN (December22 to Jan-
uary 19) Family problems once again
dominate and, once again, everyone
seeks your guidance in these matters.
Later, you can indulge in some much-
needed relaxation.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to Feb-
ruary 18) Some mixed signals cre-
ate confusion in the workplace. Best
advice: Ask for explanations before
you attempt to deal with any of these
matters on your own.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20)
A patch of roiling water in the work-
place could be threatening, but stay the
course and you'll soon be clear of it.
Then go out and have a great time with
loved ones.
BORN THIS WEEK: Your extraor-
dinary leadership qualities mark you
as someone people can turn to for
guidance in difficult situations.
Cc 2012 King Features Synd., Inc.


PIOAMSSO.I: .wdnS


AW, LOOK OWJ 9 MONTH ) AMD HOWOLDAREL (I'M 196Oi70Av'TPS,')
CUTE! HOWO OLD YOUR BOY5 OW, 2 9q
16_? ) MR6.PORTIR7 I^-






SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012, PAGE 21


At Dade Park ...


Master Gardener and
Native Plant Society mem-
ber Rita Grant will speak
on Herbaceous Wildflow-
ers at Dade Battlefield
from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. on
April 5.
This will take place at
the Gazebo and installation
of plants and wildflowers
will follow Rita's presenta-
tion.
The public is invited to
attend this event free of
charge.
A $3 entrance fee per ve-
hicle to the park is re-


quired. You may choose to
be a spectator or to work
with us "hands on." If you
decide to work with us,
please come early as you
will need to fill out some
paperwork for the park;
also, bring your gloves, a
shovel and be ready for a
fun, learning experience.
Sign up for the April
event at http://dadebattle-
fieldwildflowerlandscap-
ing.eventbrite.com and for
more information please
email plantclinic@aol.com
or call 352-793-2728.


BRENDA LOCKLEAR/Sumter County Times
Lane and Matthew Bechtel spent some time picking out books at the Lake Panasoffkee Community Li-
brary Book Sale.The event is hosted by the Friends of the Library and serves as a fundraiser for the group.


Worship This Week at the Church of Your Choice


( LAKE PANASOFFKEE
First Baptist ChurchI
of Lake Panasoffkee
Hwy. 470, Lake Panasoffkee 793-5510
Sunday Services..........8:30 & 10:50 a.m.
Sunday School..........................9:45 a.m.
Sunday Evening ........................6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting. .6:30 p.m .
Pastor Randy Alonso

( BUSHNELL
THE BUSHNELL PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH USA
323 N.BROAD (Corner of W.Dade & N.Broad)
Church School: 9:15 AM.
Public Worship: 10:30 AM.
WEDNESDAY: Bible Study 10:00 AM.
352-793-4202 00A733


i WEBSTER
First Baptist Church
of Webster
1/4 mile east of 471 on SE 1st Ave.
Sunday School 9:45 AM
Morning Worship 11:00AM
Evening Service 6:00 PM
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6:30 PM S

r BUSHNELL
First United Methodist Church
SOFFERING OUR COMMUNITY Faith,Hope & Love
221 W. Noble Ave.* 793-3221
Jeffery Thomas, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
l WORSHIP 11 A.AM.
BoY SCOUTS MON. 6:30 PM. CUB SCOUTS TUES. 6:30 PM.
CADET GIRL ScoursWED.6:30PM. 000A732


( BUSHNELL f BUSHNELL


All Are Welcome At
BUSHNELL ASSEMBLY
OF GOD
Christian Education 9:00 A.M. -Worship 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Evening- please call for date and time
Wed. Discipleship Night 7:00 P.M.
1451 West C.R. 476, Bushnell 793-22401

e BUSHNELL
St. Francis Episcopal Church
313 N. Grace Street (At US 301)
P.O. Box 566,(352) 793-3187
Wednesday Healing Services 10 am.
Holy Eucharist 10 amn. Sunday
Sunday School 10 am.
AA meets Thursdays at 8 p n. |


First Church of God l
Affiliation: Anderson, IN
793-3455
105 E.CentralAve. P.O.Box 1128,Bushnell,FL33513
Sunday School 9:30 am. Morning Worship 10:45 am.
Evening Worship 6:00 prm.* Wednesday Evening 7:00 pmn.
Randall Belcher, Pastor 793-3534

B BUSHNELL
1itA& Hf a B8tt Chrck
PaorIrwu ,,,ftki t

7819 CA 633, uRdttell- we 76 Wa- 476a & 575
Sunday School ............................9:45 am
Morning W orship ........................11:00 am
Evening W orship .........................7:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 7:00 pm
Youth Group 000A73E


r WAHOO
(Discover the Difference!) PAULALONSO
4. Miles West of 1-75 on Hwy 48 PASTOR
Classic Service .........Sunday: 8:00 A.M.
Bible Study.............................................9:30 A .M .
Celebration Service .............................10:45 A.M .
Wednesday Evening:
New Community Cafe ............................6:00 P.M.
New Community Worship/StudentActivities. 7:00 P.M.
www.wahoochurch.org 352 793-6015

WILDWOOD
DISCOVERY CHURCH
( 202 Pine Street
S748-1318 U
Pastors: Brian & Rhonda Tillman
Services:
Sunday.......10:30 am Wed..........6:30 pm
I Something for all ages!

r<1 WEBSTER
Webster United Methodist Church
Invites You To Attend
Worship Service 11:15a.m.
V Church School 9:45 a.m.
173 S.E. 3rd St., Webster, FL 33597
(352) 793-3734
Serving our Lord through love, care &
prayer for one another & our community


W WILDWOOD h
ST. VINCENT DE PAUL
CATHOLIC CHURCH

MASS TIMES & DIRECtiONS: 330 0028
Office: 330-0220 5323 E CR 462
www.sumtercatholic.org


BSUMTERVILLE 1
u Sumterville
United Methodist Church
"OVER 150 YEARS OF PRAYER"
( 2565CR 522 1 BLOCK EAST OF HWY 301
Invitesyou to attend Sundayworship service9:30 a.m.
Pastor Charles Tomberlin
All children are invited. 000A73P


, BUSHNELL

Sun. Fellowship.................9:30 10 a.m.
Sun. W orship ................... 10 11:15 a.m.
Sun. Evening Study ........5:30 7:30 p.m.
Wed. Teens & Children...6:00 7:30 p.m.
Tues. Noon Bible Study.3985 CR56712 -1 p.m.
CENTERHILL
NEXT TO YOUTH CENTER 777 E. CR48
Pastor Ron Thomas 603-1373
Cornerstone Cares


/ BUSHNELL

125 W.UAnderson Ave. 793-4612
"Sharingthe GoodNewsof Life Through Faith in Christ"
* Sunday School ...8:15, 9:30 & 11:00 A.M.
*W orship.................9:30 & 11:00 A.M.,
* Sunday Worship................ 6:00 P.M.,
* Wednesday Bible Study ...6:30 P.M.



LAKE PANASOFFKEE
The Church of The Fishermen
A United Methodist Congregation
t 589 CR 470,1 mile W of 1-75
Sunday Worship: 9:30 AM
Bible asses (all ages) 11 am
S Wed. Night ULve 6-7:30
S A family night event
www.gbgm-umc.org/lakepana-umc


WILDWOOD
Abundant Life Church
Sunday Service .............. 9:00 am
ible Study Tuesday......7:30 pm
8777 US Hwy. 301 (Comer of462 & 301)
352-748-7283
Pastor Lavon Harkins
Overseer J E Harkins 1


SUMMER
COUNTY
LIVESTOCK
AUCTION

USDA-FL Dept. of
Ag Market News
Bartow, FL
Jay Thomas
229-226-1641
Thomasville.LGMN@ams.
usda.gov
http://marketnews.
usda.gov/portal/
IgORLS765.txt






Compared to last week:
Compared to one week
ago, slaughter cows and
bulls firm. Feeder steers
and heifers steady.
Feeder and replacement
cows steady. Slaughter
cows 18 percent, slaughter
bulls 4 percent, and
feeders 78 percent. In the
feeder supply steers made
up approximately 58
percent of the run, heifers
38 percent and
replacement cows 4
percent.


Slaughter Cows Breaker 75-80%
Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price
935-1185 1058 88.00-90.00 88.66
High Dressing
1255-1455 1382 77.00-86.00 84.01
1210-1425 1324 88.00-94.00 89.58
High Dressing

Slaughter Cows Boner 80-85%
Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price
865-1165 996 77.00-86.00 81.29

Slaughter Bulls Y.G. 1
Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price
1185-1425 1342 89.00-104.00 97.66
1505-1855 1668 103.00-110.00 107.13

Feeder Steers and Bulls Medium and Large 1-2
Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price
170-195 182 265.00-280.00 276.71
210-242 237 252.00-280.00 257.40
260-285 282 225.00-250.00 233.98
310-345 332 215.00-225.00 219.25
355-390 373 195.00-225.00 212.94
410-440 432 185.00-202.00 189.03
465-485 469 174.00-194.00 181.31
510-530 518 160.00-165.00 161.28
560-580 572 152.00-158.00 155.03

Feeder Steers and Bulls Medium and Large 2-3
Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price
210-240 231 210.00-245.00 227.66
255-290 267 195.00-210.00 203.97
315-340 331 200.00-215.00 205.69
360-390 373 180.00-190.00 184.99
430-435 431 174.00-180.00 178.00
460-470 462 158.00-165.00 159.66

Feeder Heifers Medium and Large 1-2
Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price
160-175 166 265.00-275.00 271.13
205-245 219 215.00-235.00 221.84
255-285 272 186.00-220.00 201.95
305-330 319 180.00-200.00 184.37
355-390 372 180.00-185.00 182.98
410-435 426 170.00-176.00 174.34
460-485 475 160.00-170.00 164.80
510-530 527 145.00-155.00 146.38

Feeder Heifers Medium and Large 2-3
Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price
225-240 229 180.00-200.00 195.56
255-290 269 165.00-185.00 174.34
320-340 330 160.00-180.00 171.62
360-390 376 170.00-175.00 172.46
430-440 436 160.00-170.00 165.01
455-470 466 155.00-160.00 156.22

Bred Cows Medium and Large 1-2
Wt Range Avg Wt Price Range Avg Price
765-785 778 114.00-116.00 114.66
925-1035 959 90.00-114.00 97.63


WEBSTER ELEMENTARY HONORS


Webster Elementary School is proud to announce its good citizens for the month of February. The following students are recognized for being
considerate of others. Pre K: Georges Elysee, Wyatt Davis, Aidan Kasper, Connor Plummer. Kindergarten: Aaron Molina, Nathan Matthews,
Jaime Ramirez, Hannah Martin, Stanley Young, Joshua Reaves, Madalyn Parker, Ethan Webb. First Grade: Alexis Sapp, Princess Arredondo,
Colby Causey, Mariana Cendejas-Ruiz, Marisol Lopez. Second Grade: Michaela Cooley, Eden WilsonEden Wilson, Katie Eudy, Dayton, Pride,
Ethan Rutzebeck, Levi Warren, Jose Sanchez. Third Grade: Marisol Hernandez-Rajas, Christopher West, Erika Serna, Heidi Lynch, Olivia Ve-
lazquez-Medina, Clayton Wiser, Shamar Jackson. Fourth Grade: Jose Barbiere, Mtichell Harrod, Emma Parker, Grayson, Sweet, Michael Weeks.
Fifth Grade: Dixe Summerlin, Jessie Mederos, Milissa Fender, Jasmine Wiser, Destini Rodman.


( T I







PAGE 22 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012




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are made only for the portion of the ad that is in error
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M A to screen out advertising that may not be legitimate However, since we can not guarantee the legitimacy of our advertisers, you are advised to be careful
Sof misleading ads and take caution when giving out personal information


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Financial aid if qualified
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School, 3 wk training
program. Backhoes,
Bulldozers, Trackhoes.
Local Job placement
asset. Start digging
dirt Now.
(877)994-9904


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*Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal,
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available. Financial
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TAYLOCOLLEGE






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$300.
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*NURSING ASST. $475.
*PHLEBOTOMY $475.

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(352) 245-4119
FB, twitter, you tube




2 AUCTIONS
THURS. March 22
Estate Adventure
Auction -3PM
Toro mower & chipper,
tons of sports cards,
quality furn., tools &
household. What FUN!

FRI. March 23
OnSite Estate Auction
9AM- 4811 W. Mockina-
bird St.. Homosassa
A great collecting
gatherer of Driftwood,
Florida fossil & prehis-
toric relic, Jon & flats
boats, ladders & tools,
pool table, neon signs,
comm.Gym equip

March 20-30 ONLINE
ONLY Storybook Knit
sweaters. Bid on line at
DudleysAuction.com
4000 S. Fla. Ave.
(US 41-S) Inverness
(352) 637-9588
AB1667-AU2246
12% BP-2% ca.disc




METAL SHED
6'X8' HURRICANE
Proof, Wooden Floors,
Electric wired,
window & large door
location Pana Vista
Lodge lot 8-D $750.
(352) 797-7585




40 Acres/Levy Co.
Hunting Property
Canmer Pond Feed-


INU Ori INU rNAY
GUARANTEE Inshore
fishing in crystal river for
red fish trout and more
march is trout season
$300.00 for three anglers
ww.CommonHooker.com
Capt Bear Smith
352 302 3664


















CALL


352568-7700

WANT TO BUY HOUSE
or MOBILE Any Area.
Condition or Situation.
Call (352) 726-9369
WANTED: STAMPS!
Buying Large Stamp
Collections! Nick
Cell# (619) 672-0434
phone




INVERNESS
55+ Park on the water
w/5 piers for fishing &
enjoyment, clubhouse,
onsite shuffleboard
and much more!
Furnished, 1BR home
with central A/C $600.
352-476-4964

INVERNESS
RENT SPECIAL: Sec. dep,
pro-rated over 3 mo.
period. 55+ park on the
water w/5 piers for fish-
ing and enjoyment,
clubhouse, onsite
shuffleboard, & much
more! 1 BR home $325
plus. 2BR home $450,
includes H20. 2 BR, 1.5
bath, Park Model $500.
Pets considered.
Section 8 accepted.
(352) 476-4964


BUSHNELL
12X56 1/1, furnished,
washer/dryer, located
Dogwood MH Park 55+
community lot 35 sell
$3k (812) 606-9418
INVERNESS
55+ Park on the water
w/5 piers for fishing &
enjoyment, clubhouse,
onsite shuffleboard
and much more!
Single wide 1 & 2 BR,
starting @ $6,900. Lot
rent $276/mo. H20
included. 3 mo. free
rent with purchase.
352-476-4964




INVERNESS
55+ Park on the water
w/5 piers for fishing &
enjoyment, clubhouse,
onsite shuffleboard, and
much more! 2 BR 1.5 BA
for $2.000. must be
approved 352-476-4964
N W- in


asis IVIODiile Home Park,
Inverness FL 2 bedroom.
2 bath. 14x60 Fully Fur-
nished Manatee Mobile
Home. Carport, Screen
room, and Shed. Has
roof over and remodelled
kitchen and baths. Virtu-
ally everything furnished.
Parking behind M/H for
trailer or boat. Excellent
Shape. Great low rent
park. $ 12000. Call
815 986 4510 or cell
815 298 2964.
On Lake Rousseau 2
bedroom. 2 bath.
14x60MH, 8x20 FL
room, 8x10 shed, 2-stall
carport, Withlacoochee
Backwaters MHP,
$8500. 352-219-2240




BUSHNELL
3/2 on 4 Acres, pas-
tured fenced, $800.
mo. (352) 422-5634




LAKE PANASOFFKEE
Lkfront home 2/2/1 cg
move in ready $675mo
(813) 966-6713




PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate advertis-
ing in this newspaper is
subject to Fair Housing
Act which makes it ille-
gal to advertise "any
preference, limitation
or discrimination based
on race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, familial
status or national origin,
or an intention, to make
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination. "
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with par-
ents or legal custodi-
ans, pregnant women
and people securing
custody of children
under 18. This newspa-
per will not knowingly
accept any any advertising
for real estate which is
in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby
informed that all
dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.



EQUAL HOUSIN4
OPPORTUNITY




Auction: Spinal Surgical
Center Inventory
Sells Regardless of
Price, March 29, 10am
100 Coy Burgess Loop,
DeFuniak Springs
13% BP. Ewald Realty &
Auction,
AB2473/AU1340
(407)275-6853 www.
EwaldAuctions.com




INVERNESS
55+ Park on the water
w/5 piers for fishing &
enjoyment, clubhouse,
onsite shuffleboard
and much more!
Single wide 1 & 2 BR,
starting @ $6,900. Lot
rent $276/mo. H20
included. 3 mo. free
rent with purchase.
352-476-4964


V Add Up The 5. SLIMTER COUNTY

SAVINGS wita TIMES

Name
Address
City _________________ State Zip_
Phone
10 Words $8 20 Per Week 44 For Each Additional Word Pricing Includes Online *All Ads Must Be Prepaid *AIl Credit Cards Accepted


6 7 8 9 10


For your convenience, mail with payments to Sumter CountyTimes
ofce at 204E McCollum Ave, Bushnell, FL33513orcall
Tri SUMMER COUNTY

TIMES
Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


9690 W Green Ln 3 bed-
room. 2 bath. Energy
wise, move in ready,
garage, fenced back
w/playhouse.
352-563-1341




WE BUY
ANY VEHICLE
Perfect Cond. or Not
TitledNo title,
No problem. Paying up
to $25K any make,
any model Call A.J.
813-335-3794/ 531-4298


CASH


PAID


FOR

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CALL


352-568-0000


Vhssiles


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T IM-ES


-iftMTF=Iffi


643-0329 SCT
Kleekamp, James B, 2012-CP-000095 Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2012-CP-000095
IN RE: ESTATE OF JAMES B. KLEEKAMP,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of JAMES B. KLEEKAMP, deceased, whose date of
death was November 27, 2011, is pending in the Circuit Court for Sumter County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 215 E. McCollum Avenue, Bushnell,
Florida 33513. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file
their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is March 22,2012.
DATED this 9 day of March 2012.
/s/ Mary P. Attridge, Esquire
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Florida Bar Number: 792926
MARY HATCHER, P.A. 222 South Florida Street, Bushnell, Florida 33513
Telephone: (352) 793-5600 Facsimile: (352) 793-6520
Email: yourlaw@mhatcherlaw.com
March 22 and 29, 2012.


636-0322 SCT
Vs. Lundy, Glen E. 2011-CA-001082 Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SUMTER COUNTY,
FLORIDA GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 2011-CA-001082
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR AMERIQUEST
MORTGAGE SECURITIES, INC., ASSET-BACKED PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES
2005-R8,
Plaintiff,
vs.
GLEN E. LUNDY; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF GLEN E. LUNDY; WANDA LUNDY; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF WANDA LUNDY; STATE OF FLORIDA; CLERK OF THE COURT OF SUMTER
COUNTY; TARGET NATIONAL BANK/TARGET VISA; TEMPEST RECOVERY SERVICES, INC.
AS SERVICING AGENT FOR NETBANK; UNKNOWN TENANT #1; UNKNOWN TENANT #2;
PRINCIPAL RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE, ET AL
Defendants)
NOTICE OF ACTION CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: PRINCIPAL RESIDENTIAL, MORTGAGE, whose current place of business is unknown
THE CORPORATION IS HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following property:
LOTS 16, 17, AND 18, BLOCK 0, MORELAND PARK, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF,
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 25 AND 26, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF SUMTER
COUNTY, FLORIDA. AND THAT CERTAIN 2003 MOBILE HOME WITH VIN NUMBER
GAFL275A74035BP21 AND GAFL275B74035BP21.
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on counsel for Plaintiff, whose address is 3010 North Military Trail,
Suite 300, Boca Raton, Florida 33431 on or before April 13, 2012/(30 days from Date
of First Publication of this Notice) and file the original with the clerk of this court either
before service on Plaintiff's attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint or petition filed
herein.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court at Sumter County, Florida, this 7th day of
March, 2012.
GLORIA R. HAYWARD, CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
(SEAL)
BY: /s/ Kallyn Wells, Deputy Clerk
March 15 and 22, 2012.


637-0322 SCT
Vs. Lundy, Glen E. 2011-CA-001082 Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SUMTER COUNTY,
FLORIDA GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 2011-CA-001082
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR AMERIQUEST
MORTGAGE SECURITIES, INC., ASSET-BACKED PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES
2005-R8,
Plaintiff,
vs.
GLEN E. LUNDY; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF GLEN E. LUNDY; WANDA LUNDY; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF WANDA LUNDY; STATE OF FLORIDA; CLERK OF THE COURT OF SUMTER
COUNTY; TARGET NATIONAL BANK/TARGET VISA; TEMPEST RECOVERY SERVICES, INC.
AS SERVICING AGENT FOR NETBANK; UNKNOWN TENANT #1; UNKNOWN TENANT #2;
PRINCIPAL RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE, ET AL
Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF ACTION CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: GLEN E. LUNDY; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF GLEN E. LUNDY; WANDA LUNDY; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF WANDA LUNDY
whose residence is unknown if he/she/they be living; and if he/she/they be dead,
the unknown defendants who may be spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees,
lienors, creditors, trustees, and all parties claiming an interest by, through, under or
against the Defendants, who are not known to be dead or alive, and all parties hav-
ing or claiming to have any right, title or interest in the property described in the
mortgage being foreclosed herein.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following
property:
LOTS 16, 17, AND 18, BLOCK 0, MORELAND PARK, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF,
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 25 AND 26, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF SUMTER
COUNTY, FLORIDA. AND THAT CERTAIN 2003 MOBILE HOME WITH VIN NUMBER
GAFL275A74035BP21 AND GAFL275B74035BP21.
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on counsel for Plaintiff, whose address is 3010 North Military Trail,
Suite 300, Boca Raton, Florida 33431 on or before April 13, 2012/(30 days from Date
of First Publication of this Notice) and file the original with the clerk of this court either
before service on Plaintiff's attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint or petition filed
herein.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court at Sumter County, Florida, this 7th day of
March, 2012.
GLORIA R. HAYWARD, CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
(SEAL)
BY: /s/ Kallyn Wells, Deputy Clerk
March 15 and 22, 2012.

644-0329 SCT
Vs, Watson, Sona heirs 2012-CA-000020 Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR SUMTER COUNTY,
FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 2012-CA-000020
WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES, DEVISEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES
AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF SONA WATSON, DE-
CEASED., et al,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES, DEVISEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS,
TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF SONA
WATSON, DECEASED.
Last Known Address: Unknown
Current Residence: Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the following de-
scribed property:
LOT 121, THE VILLAGES OF SUMTER VILLA BEREA, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 5, PAGE 29 AND 29A OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF SUMTER
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it, on Marshall C. Watson, P.A., Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is
1800 NW 49th Street, Suite 120, Ft. Lauderdale FL 33309 on or before April 20, 2012, a
date which is within thirty (30) days after the first publication of this Notice in the Sum-
ter County Times and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service
on Plaintiff's attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the complaint.
If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please contact the Court Administrator, 215 E. McCollum Ave.,
Bushnell, FL (352) 569-6952 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance,


or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled ap-
pearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711..
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court this 12th day of March, 2012.
Gloria R. Hayward, As Clerk of the Court
(SEAL)
By: /s/ Kallyn Wells, As Deputy Clerk
Mrch 22 and 29, 2012. 11-09999

645-0329 SCT
Vs, Terry, Stanley L, heirs 60-2011-CA-001300 Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
SUMTERCOUNTY CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.60-2011-CA-001300 Division
MIDFIRST BANK
Plaintiff,
vs.
UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES OF
STANLEY L. TERRY, DECEASED, et al.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES
OF STANLEY L. TERRY, DECEASED, et al.
CURRENT RESIDENCE: UNKNOWN
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: PO BOX 992, WILDWOOD, FL 34785
You are notified that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following property in
Sumter County, Florida:
LOTS 1-6, OF BLOCK 18, IN GEORGE E. RICES RESUBDIVISION OF CARUTHERS ADDITION
TO WILDWOOD, FLORIDA, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 1, PAGE 75 1/2, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA.
commonly known as 901 N OLD WIRE RD, WILDWOOD, FL 34785 has been filed
against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to
it on Lauren A. Ross of Kass, Shuler, P.A., plaintiff's attorney, whose address is P.O. Box
800, Tampa, Florida 33601, (813) 229-0900, on or before April 19, 2012, (or 30 days
from the first date of publication, whichever is later) and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either before service on the Plaintiff's attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint.
Dated: March 5, 2012.
CLERK OF THE COURT, Honorable Gloria R. Hayward
215 E. McCollum Ave., Bushnell, FL 33513
(COURT SEAL)
By: /s/ Kallyn Wells, Deputy Clerk
If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to par-
ticipate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of cer-
tain assistance. Please contact Cheryl Creel, 215 E. McCollum Avenue, Sumter
County Judicial Center, Bushnell, Florida 33513, phone (352) 568-6628, within 2 work-
ing days of your receipt of this notice; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call
1-800-955-8771,
March 22 and 29 2012.


641-0405 SCT
PUBLIC NOTICE
*OFFICIAL*
NOTICE OF GENERAL ELECTION
I, Ken Detzner, Secretary of State of the State of Florida, do hereby give notice that
a GENERAL ELECTION will be held in SUMTER County, State of Florida, on the SIXTH
day of NOVEMBER, 2012, A.D., to fill or retain the following offices:
President and Vice-President
United States Senator
Representative in Congress
State Attorney: Judicial Circuit 5
Public Defender: Judicial Circuit 5
State Senator
State Representative
Supreme Court: Retention of Three Justices
Circuit Judge, Fifth Judicial Circuit: Groups 4, 7, 8, 13, 16, 17, 19, 20, 26, 29, 30 and
31
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Sheriff
Property Appraiser
Tax Collector
Superintendent of Schools
Supervisor of Elections
County Court Judge: Group 1
School Board: Districts 2 and 4
County Commissioner: Districts 1,3 and 5
North Sumter County Utility Dependent District: Seats 1 and 2
Sumter Soil and Water Conservation District: Groups 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5
Village Community Development District No. 1: Seats 1,3 and 5
Village Community Development District No. 2: Seats 4 and 5
Village Community Development District No. 3: Seats 3 and 5
Village Community Development District No. 5: Seats 1,3 and 4
Village Community Development District No. 6: Seats 2 and 3
Village Community Development District No. 7: Seats 2 and 4
Village Community Development District No. 8: Seats 1 and 2
March 22 and April 5, 2012.

646-0322 SCT
Elig. to vote- Hubbard, Toney, Sr.
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN:
Iris R. Hubbard Kenneth S. Toney Sr
Last known address of: Last known address of:
60 W Pine St, Center Hill, FL 33514 1152 San Juan Dr, The Village, FL 32159

You are hereby notified pursuant to Florida Statutes 98.075(7) that your eligibility to
vote is in question. You are required to contact the Supervisor of Elections, in Bush-
nell, Florida, no later than thirty (30) days after the date of this publishing. Failure to
respond will result in a determination of ineligibility by the Supervisor and your name
will be removed from the statewide voter registration system.
Karen S. Krauss, Sumter County Supervisor of Elections
900 North Main Street, Bushnell, Florida 33513
March 19, 2012
March 22, 2012.


640-0322 SCT
3/28 Meeting
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Early Learning Coali-
tion of the Nature Coast,
Inc, a United Way sup-
ported organization, will
facilitate an Executive
Committee meeting im-
mediately following the
scheduled Administrative
Committee's monthly
meeting on Wednesday,
March 28, 2012 at 9:00
a.m. The meeting will be
held at the Early Learning
Coalition of the Nature
Coast's main office at


1560 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd, Crystal River, FL.
34429. Please contact
Coalition Staff at
352-563-9939, Ext. 263 if
you have any questions.
Public participation is wel-
come.
March 22, 2012.

639-0322 SCT
3/28 Meeting
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Early Learning Coali-
tion of the Nature Coast,
Inc, a United Way sup-
ported organization, will


facilitate the Administra-
tive Committee's monthly
meeting on Wednesday,
March 28, 2012 at 9:00
a.m. The meeting will be
held at the Early Learning
Coalition of the Nature
Coast's main office at
1560 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd, Crystal River, FL.
34429. Please contact
Coalition Staff at
352-563-9939, Ext. 263 if
you have any questions.
Public participation is wel-
come.
March 22, 2012.


642-0322 SCT
PUBLIC NOTICE
Pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 286, Florida Statute, Section 286.0105, Sunshine
Law, the Lake-Sumter Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO) has scheduled the
following board/committee meetings during the month of April 2012 on the dates
and locations indicated:
Sumter County Transportation Disadvantaged Coordinating Board
Community Transportation Coordinator Evaluation Subcommittee
April 5, 2012, 9:30 a.m.
Ride Right, LLC, 1525 Industrial Drive, Wildwood, FL

The following meetings will be held at the Lake-Sumter MPO, 1616 South 14th St.,
Leesburg, FL:
Technical Advisory Committee
April 11, 2012, 1:30 p.m.
Citizens' Advisory Committee
April 11, 2012, 4:00 p.m.
Bicycle & Pedestrian Advisory Committee
April 12, 2012, 3:00 p.m.
Executive Committee
April 23, 2012, 2:00 p.m.
Lake-Sumter MPO Governing Board
April 25, 2012, 2:00 p.m.
One or more MPO Governing Board members and one or more members of differ-
ent committees or boards may be in attendance and may participate in discussions
on any of the committee or board meetings noticed in this monthly schedule. All in-
terested citizens are welcome to attend. Persons with disabilities needing assistance
to participate in any of these proceedings should call (352) 315-0170, 48 hours in ad-
vance of the scheduled meeting. Pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 286, Florida
Statute, Section 286.0105, if a person decides to appeal any decision made by an
above named committee with respect to any matter considered during any meet-
ing of such committee, he or she may need to ensure a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made, which may include the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based. The list of meetings is not all-inclusive and may not contain
special meetings or meetings that may not have been scheduled as of this posting.
LAKE-SUMTER MPO
March 22, 2012.


638-0322 SCT
PUBLIC NOTICE
Fictitious Name
Notice under Fictitious
Name Law. pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida
Statutes. NOTICE IS
HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to


engage in business under
the fictitious name of:
Lone Palm Aero
located at 3522 SW 52nd
Ave., Bushnell, FL 33513, in
the County of Sumter, in-
tends to register the said
name with the Division of
Corporations of the Flor-


ida Department of State,
Tallahassee, FL.
Dated at Bushnell, Florida,
this 14th day of March,
2012.
/s/ Stephen R. Bensinger
Owner
Lone Palm Services LLC
March 22, 2012.


L CakEll TollFre


m


FoelsueS


FoelsueS


FoelsreSf/


Foreclosure Saile/
Acdon o ces


Foreclosure Sale/
Acdon Nodc


Foreclosure Sale/
Acdon Nodces I


I Misc. Nod


I Misc. Nod


I Misc. Nod





SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012, PAGE 23


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jilt


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J ,nk sm D O U B LE D is o u n t .. ..... .... $ 2 5: m
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2007 HYUNDAI SONATA $9,4
L7500A.......................................... 9 95
2007 HYUNDAI SANTA FE $1344
LT79O2A........................................ $ 13 ,
2008 HYUNDAI SANTA FE $14,295
L 738 A...................................
2008 BUICK LACROSSE CX. $15,225
L7513A ...........................CHRYLER TC TOURING
.2008CHRYSLER TIC TOURING $15.464


2dm UHUAI USNATA UL $16,995
LT7400A .................. ..................
2010 HYUNDA ELANTRATOURINGGLS $18,400
L7371A .............. ......................
2009 HONDA CMC SDN LX $18,475
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2008 HYUNDAI SANTA FE ........... $18,495
L7385A .......................
2009 HYUNDAI SONATA LIMITED $18495
LT745 1A ........................... . ........
2009 HYUNDAI TUCSON GLS 18.895


.A1


011 YTUNUAI ELANA 520 ,449
PL 1743...................................... $ W ,4
2008 NISSAN FRONTIER $21,395
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2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRATOURING GLS $21400
PL1731....................................
2008 HONDA ODYSSEY LX 21450
L5974A..............................214..0I
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L7461IA ................. .... ....... .. '
2011 HYUNDAI SONATAGLS $22.900


012 HTYUNUAI ELAN IA S
L7442A...................................... $22,990
2011 HYUNDAI SONATA $23,195
LT7492A........................ . .. '
2011 HYUNDAISANTAFE GLS $23,48
L7254A................. ..........$23,48
2011 HYUNDAISONATAGLS 8
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-ALG-


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FOR


1m-


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up to IPG
HWY"
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PAGE 24 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 2012


$


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*


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'04 FRONTIER


'06 HHR
/^fk


'08 F150
z-Amoo


'08 MALIBU


$6,999 $6,999 $7,999 $7,999
R$ 113MO. OR$113 OR1290 OR$129E).


'09 COBALT


'06 SANTE FE


'04 TITAN


'07 PACIFICA


$7,999 $9,9999 $9,9999 $9,999
oR$S129 o. R61 Mo.oR$161 MO.R$1 61Mo.


'08 LIBERTY


'07 CRV


'06 WRANGLER


a ^fI::I r:14 *Z F


'08 ALTIMA


$10,999* $10,999* $10,999* $12,999
OR 77PERI OR R 177 PER177 I ER209 .
,ORIN 7*MO. aoR~l 77 MO.zOR$ l77*M0. OR$2O9IO.j


'08 LUCERNE

j. W "-- __',


'09 CAMRY


'09 TOWN AND COUNTRY
47 -I/


$12,999 12,999 $13,999 $13,999
OR$209 OR$209 MO.oR$225 OR$225 Mo





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