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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028420/00587
 Material Information
Title: Sumter County times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: D.C. Hull
Place of Publication: Sumterville Sumter County Fla
Publication Date: 08-16-2012
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: UF00028420:00587
 Related Items
Preceded by: Herald express

Full Text





I S e lt p


50 Cents


S SUMMER COUNTY





IMES


Established in 1881


Thursday, August 16, 2012
Volume 126 Number 33


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

E-mail us:
news@sctnewscom


BUSH


ELL DIXIE MAJORS


Photos courtesy of PAM PORTER
Sumter's Dixie Youth League Majors team took the World Series in last week's tournament. They're shown here with their team trophy.


WORLD SERIES


BRENDA LOCKLEAR
Staff Writer

Earlier this season, they started
out as a Bushnell Dixie Youth
League team, but by the time it was
all over they were Florida's team and
World Series Champions.
After years of playing ball together
- moving from Dixie Youth to travel
ball a dozen of Sumter County's
best ball players "took the heat" out
to the challengers and when they
came back? They had left the compe-
tition in ashes and brought the world
championship title home from Bar-
tow The final game in a weeklong
tournament was against South Car-
olina and the Sumter players took


the victory, 8-2.
Coach Mike Eastburn laughed and
said he wasn't sure they had the win
until the sixth inning of the last
game. They went into that inning
with only three runs, playing South
Carolina and winning 8-2.
The Florida team pulled three
runs in the first inning, with both
teams playing a solid defense, he
said.
"We gave up a couple of runs in the
third inning. And then we kind of
broke it open in the sixth."
That's when Eastburn's son Nathan
led off the inning with a homerun.
"We just went on from there," the

See WORLD, Page 14


Hooten, Burgess take Sumter


6 184578 20290 7


BOB REICHMAN
Editor
A total of 15,467 ballots
were cast in Sumter
County during the Aug. 14
election.
When all the results
were tallied, two local
races were decided, both
pitting two Republican
candidates against each
other.
Because no candidates
from other parties were
involved in the two races,
all Sumter voters had the
opportunity to cast ballots
for the candidates of their
choice.
The challenge for


A total of 15,467 ballots were cast in
Sumter County during the Tuesday,
Aug. 14, election


Sumter County property
appraiser had two Repub-
lican contenders vying for
the position being vacated
by Property Appraiser
Ronnie Hawkins who
served in the position for
decades.
When the votes were
tallied candidate Dick
Lastowka was defeated by
his opponent Joey Hooten
in a 11,484 to 3,075 vote.
Hooten captured 79 per-
cent of the vote while Las-
towka received 21


percent.
In the race for the Dis-
trict 3 slot on the County
Commission, Republican
incumbent Don Burgess
defeated his Republican
candidate Carl Bell in a
9,852 to 4,436 vote.
Burgess captured 69
percent of the votes while
Bell received 31 percent.
In the 5th Judicial Cir-
cuit race for public de-
fender, Sumter voters
provided Republican can-
didate Mike Graves with


10,353 votes and Republi-
can challenger Bo Samar-
gya with 3,563 votes.
Graves took 74 percent
of the Sumter vote in the
five county circuit while
Samargya received 26
percent.
The position became
available when circuit
Public Defender Howard
"Skip" Babb Jr., serving
more than three decades
in the slot, decided to re-
tire.
All told, 10,575 Republi-
can voters cast ballots in
Sumter's primary.
Democrats cast 4,017
ballots with nonpartisan
voters casing 875 ballots.


1,





PAGE A2 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012


FRIDAY, AUGUST 17
Singles, couples dance
Dance in air conditioned comfort from 7:30 p.m. to
10:30 p.m. at the Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Park, 1582
County Road 459, to music by Bon Tempo. Finger foods
or soda welcome. No alcohol allowed. Dances are every
first and third Thursday For more information call 424-
1688.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 19
Singles Dance Club
The Singles Dance Club will have a dressy casual
"Casino Night" from 7 to 10 p.m. at the Silver Springs
Shores Elks Lodge #2730, 7655 East Highway 25, Belle-
view This is a theme dance only; no games of chance will
be played. Music will be provided by Sal & the Gal. In
addition, the Club will hold a Social Hour in the lounge
area from 6 to 7 p.m. for singles who wish to meet and
mingle before the dance music begins. Donation is $10
for Elks members and their guests. Snacks are compli-
mentary and parking is free and ample. For more infor-
mation, call Susan at 352-751-7006.
MONDAY, AUGUST 20
Girl scouts
The Girl Scouts of West Central Florida will have a re-


cruitment fair at First United Methodist Church, 221
Noble Ave. in Bushnell between 6 and 8 p.m. The fair
will give attendees the opportunity to explore the his-
tory and future of the girl scout organization as well as
provide on-site registrations, hands on activities, and a
chance to meet current troop leaders. For more infor-
mation on the event or general membership information,
contact Roni Francois at 813-325-9086 or email at rfran-
cois@gswcf.org.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 23
Amazing Artist Series
Children ages 9- 14 are invited to attend the Amazing
Artist Series that begins at 3:45 p.m. at the Villages Pub-
lic Library at Pinellas Plaza. This program will be of-
fered monthly and highlight a different famous artist. In
August, children will be learning interesting facts about
artist Vincent van Gogh and creating their own inter-
pretation of Starry Night using oil pastels. Monthly reg-
istration is required. For more information or to register,
please call 352-689-4580.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 24
League of Women Voters to Celebrate Women's Equal-
ity Day
The Villages/Tri-County unit of LWV invites you to cel-


ebrate the 92nd anniversary of the 19th Amendment
guaranteeing women the right to vote. Come and bring a
friend to the Lady Lake Community Building, 237 W
Guava Street (next to the Lady Lake Public Library) at
10:30 a.m. The LWV of Florida president, Deirdre Mac-
nab, and a "special guest," will speak about how the
League works to protect and preserve the right of every
citizen to vote and to keep elections transparent and fair.
Information about elections, the voting process, and cur-
rent issues will be available. Refreshments will be
served. More information about the League can be found
at www.lwvtri.org. Any questions, please call Joanne
Coen at 352-750-1366.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 26
Girl scouts
The Girl Scouts of West Central Florida will have a re-
cruitment fair at Camp Wildwood, 2244 E. C.R. 462 in
Wildwood between 2 and 4:30 p.m. The fair will give at-
tendees the opportunity to explore the history and fu-
ture of the girl scout organization as well as provide
on-site registrations, hands on activities, and a chance
to meet current troop leaders. For more information on
the event or general membership information, contact
Roni Francois at 813-325-9086 or email at
rfrancois@gswcf.org.


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SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012, PAGE A3


Man arrested for fondling 64-year-old woman's buttock


On Saturday, Aug. 4, at ap-
proximately 11 a.m., Sumter
County deputies responded
to the Sweetbay Supermar-
ket located at 820 Old Camp
Road in The Villages where
a 64-year-old female Villages
resident reported that a male
suspect touched her buttocks


while she was shopping, ac-
cording to a sheriff's office
report.
The victim was shopping
on the pet aisle when the
male suspect reached under
her dress, placing his hand
inside her underpants and
touched her buttocks, ac-


cording to the report.. year-old Romeo P
The victim screamed Hernandez after re-
making the suspect viewing surveillance
stop, and the suspect video from the super-
hurriedly left the su- market.
permarket. Hernandez, who is
Sumter detectives Hernandez an employee of a
investigating the case pizza restaurant near
identified the suspect as 27- Sweetbay Supermarket, met


with detectives at the Sher-
iff's Villages Annex. During
an interview with detectives,
Hernandez admitted to being
in the supermarket at the
time of this incident and may
have had incidental contact
with a female.
He was arrested and


charged with battery and
taken to the Sumter County
Detention Center. Hernan-
dez also told detectives he is
in the country illegally from
Guatemala, and detectives
have alerted officials with
Immigration and Customs
Enforcement (ICE).


Panasoffkee men arrested in burglaries


BOB REICHMAN
Editor


Two Lake Panasoffkee
men were arrested last Fri-
day on numerous burglary
charges after they al-
legedly broke into storage
sheds in Lake Panasoffkee.
Dale Edward Clark Jr.,
22, and Jake Edward Jeter,
28, were both charged with
seven counts of burglary,
one count of larceny and
eight counts of property
damage. Jeter was addi-
tionally charged with
wearing a bulletproof vest
during the offense.
Bond for both men was
set at $26,000 each.
The suspects gained ac-


Dale Edward Clark Jr.
cess to Chandler's storage
units on County Road 470
by cutting through fencing
with bolt cutters and then
cutting off locks on seven
individual storage sheds,


Jake Edward Jeter


according to sheriff's Capt.
Kevin Hofecker.
The men took contents
from the sheds and hid
them in woods across the
street from the storage


units, Hofecker said.
The contents were taken
between 1 a.m. and 4 a.m.
on Aug. 10 and included a
guitar, televisions, ampli-
fiers, air compressors and
electric tools to name a
few
About 4 a.m. that morn-
ing, a deputy saw the two
men at a park in Lake
Panasoffkee but had no
reason to arrest them,
Hofecker said.
They were arrested later
that day after someone re-
ported that the storage
sheds had been broken
into, he said.
Additional contents from
the sheds were also found
inside the suspects' homes,
Hofecker said.


Police: Wildwood man stole



firearms from neighbor's home


A Wildwood resident,
Jonathan James Hysell,
24, has been arrested and
charged with entering a
neighbor's residence last
week and taking two
firearms, according to a
sheriff's office report.
Sumter County deputies
were called to the scene in
the 5000 block of County
Road 125A after the victim
discovered the residence


had been burglarized.
On Thursday, Aug. 9, be-
tween 12:50 p.m. and 1:05
p.m., the victim's resi-
dence was forcefully en-
tered when the suspect
kicked open a rear door,
which was discovered
when the victim returned
home, the report states.
Deputies were directed
toward Hysell after the
victim observed him in
the area prior to the bur-


glary.
The suspect was ar-
rested after confessing to
deputies he entered the
residence and stole two
firearms.
Both firearms were re-
covered and returned to
the victim that was valued
at $1,500. Hysell has been
charged with armed bur-
glary and grand theft.
His bond was set at
$27,000.


Millions of unclaimed cash and property


remain unclaimed by Florida residents


Florida Chief Financial
Officer Jeff Atwater an-
nounced recently that
more than $211 million in
unclaimed cash and prop-
erty was returned to
Floridians during Fiscal
Year 2011/2012 nearly
12 percent more than the
previous fiscal year.
Last year, the Bureau of
Unclaimed Property ap-
proved nearly 300,000
claims to reunite Floridi-
ans with their unclaimed
property.


"During these challeng-
ing economic times, I am
proud that our Bureau of
Unclaimed Property has
been successful in reunit-
ing a record number of
Floridians with their un-
claimed cash and prop-
erty," CFO Atwater said.
"Through their diligent,
proactive efforts, we've
been able to get more
money back in the pockets
of hard working Floridi-
ans, where it belongs."
Currently, the bureau


holds unclaimed property
accounts valued at more
than $1 billion, mostly
from dormant accounts in
financial institutions, in-
surance and utility com-
panies, securities and
trust holdings.
In addition to money
and securities, unclaimed
property includes tangible
property such as watches,
jewelry, coins, currency,
stamps, historical items
and other miscellaneous
articles from abandoned
safe deposit boxes.


During Jeff Atwater's
tenure as CFO, the depart-
ment has returned record
amounts to Floridians-
more than $323.6 million
since January 2011.
Since the program's in-
ception 50 years ago, the
Bureau of Unclaimed
Property has successfully
returned $1.9 billion to
Floridians.
To find out if you have
unclaimed property, visit
www.FLTreasureHunt.org
, or call 1-88-VALUABLE
or 850-413-3089.


Police report


Tuesday, Aug. 7
Deven Broderick Naj-
dul, 20, Oxford, arrested for
destroying evidence and
possession of marijuana.
Bond at $3,000.
Victoria Lynn Pearce, 43,
Bushnell, arrested for vio-
lation of probation and lar-
ceny. Bond at $2,000.
Terrence Eugene
Williams, 26, Wildwood, ar-
rested for violation of pro-
bation. No bond.
Heather Louise Colvin,
35, Oxford, arrested on a
Marion County warrant.
No bond.
Wednesday, Aug. 8
Tonya Lynn Erskine, 24,
Bushnell, arrested for pos-
session of marijuana. Bond
at $500.
Courtney Levar Turner,
31, Wildwood, arrested for
failure to register as felon.
No bond.
Thursday, Aug. 9
Roy H. Geurts, 46, Bush-
nell, arrested for aggra-
vated assault. Bond at
$5,000.
Gene Ellsworth Garten,
50, Wildwood, arrested two
counts of selling metham-
phetamine and possession
of methamphetamine,
using a two-way device to
facilitate a felony Bond at
$40,500.
Ryan Victor Ferris, 26,
Wildwood, arrested on a
Lake County warrant.
Bond at $2,000.
Justin Beau Barrs, 27,
Wildwood, arrested for
driving while license sus-


pended. Bond at $500.
Friday, Aug.10
Mary Christina Bryant,
34, Bushnell, arrested for
domestic battery Bond at
$1,500.
Walter James Harrison,
42, Bushnell, arrested for
aggravated battery Bond at
$5,000.
Mashana Michelle Har-
ris, 24, Lake Panasoffkee,
arrested on Levi County
warrants. Bond at $2,000.
Roderick Vernel
Williams, 42, Wildwood, ar-
rested for driving under
the influence and driving
while license suspended.
Bond at $2,500.
Saturday, Aug. 11
Trevor A Gause, 25, The
Villages, arrested for pos-
session of marijuana nar-
cotic equipment. Bond at


$1,000.
Wintford Durell Mc-
Daniels, 53, Webster, ar-
rested for driving while
license suspended. Bond at
$2,000.
Lois Catherine Blasko,
64, The Villages, arrested
for failure to appear. Bond
at $2,513.
James Mack Goins, 42,
Wildwood, possession of
cocaine and destroying ev-
idence. Bond at $12,200.
Sunday, Aug. 12
Robert William Hines,
23, Lake Panasoffkee, op-
erating vehicle without li-
cense and St. Lucie County
warrant. Bond at $1,500.
Kareem Vashun Spear-
man, 33, Wildwood, ar-
rested for driving while
license suspended, posses-
sion of marijuana and vio-
lation of probation. Bond


at $2,500.
Monday, Aug. 13
William Franklin Hol-
brook, 19, Lake Panasoff-
kee, arrested for driving
while license suspended.
Bond at $500.
Crystal Marie Wynn, 30,
Webster, arrested for driv-
ing while license sus-
pended, fraud, possession
of weapon and a Polk
County warrant. Bond set
at $3,000.
Kevin Michael Koontz,
29, Lake Panasoffkee, ar-
rested for resisting an offi-
cer, cruelty toward child
and failure to register as a
convicted felon. Bond at
$6,000.
Herbert Brooks Shelley,
31, The Villages, arrested
for selling and possession
synthetic narcotic. Bond at
$15,000.


Most Wanted

Syed Alam, 25
2370 S.W Archer Road, Gainesville
Charges:
Use of Internet to lure a child; travel-
ing to meet minor for illegal sexual
conduct.
Shantel James, 31
2983 C.R. 238, Apt. A, Wildwood
Charges:
Felony flee/elude law enforcement.



Marvin Elder, 51
8763 C.R. 21, Wildwood
Charges:
Sale of cannabis within 1,000 feet of
place of worship; possession of
cannabis with intent to sell/deliver
within 1,000 feet of place of worship.

Debra North, 22
5310 N.E. 136th Place, Oxford
Charges:
Grand theft-stolen property $300 or

Lance Nelson, 26
400 Ed Lynum St., Wildwood
Charges:
Sale of cocaine within 1,000 feet of
place of worship; possession of co-
caine with intent to sell/deliver within
1,000 feet of place of worship.
Freddie Bailey, 34
1203 High st., wildwood
Charges:
Burglary of a conveyance with battery



SPhillip Villasana, 21
2520 C.R. 615, Bushnell
Charges:
Possession of cannabis; sale of
cannabis.

Ulyseese Worthen, 20
510 Gray St., Wildwood
Charges:
Sale of cannabis w/n 1,000 feet of
Space of worship; possession of
cannabis w/intent to sell/deliver
within 1,000 feet of place of worship.
Abel Perez, 28
16135 S. U.S. 301, Summerfield
Charges:
Two counts organized fraud/less than
$20,000.

Arkeem Dalton, 21
206 Lemon Street, Wildwood
Charges:
Sexual battery



This information is provided by the Sumter County
Sheriff's Office, 793-2621.
If you have information concerning a wanted
person or a crime you may call
CRIMELINE at 1-800-423-TIPS.
You may be eligible for a reward of up to $1,000


Jonathan James Hysell


ESTABLISHED 1881
7j7" SUMTER COUNTY


(USPS #535-880)
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The Sumter County Times is published Thursdays,
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$25.00 per year in Sumter County by:
SUMTER COUNTY TIMES
204 E. McCollum Ave.
Bushnell, Florida 33513
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PAGE A4 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012



'OSumter County Times




pinion


Twilight Gatherings


definitely a success
ou missed it.. but fortunately, there's another one com-
ing in the fall. If you have any interest in farming,
whether it's a little family plot or a larger farm, you re-
ally might want to consider attending the next Farmer2Farmer
coordinated by the Sumter County Extension Office.
What a great opportunity for the agriculture community and
those with a taste for it.
Even if you know all there is to know on a subject, there are
people to meet, connections to make and networking to do.
And the networking may be in a direction you didn't expect
at all.
During the last gathering, participants met a family of five
already producing crops and ranching; they met a couple who
owns an appliance repair business, planning to expand and
open an herb farm; and there was a couple and an individual
taking part to see if there's a profit to be turned from their
small backyard gardens.
Center Hill Blueberry Patch host couple Bonnie and Rick
Vencis have been working blueberries, blackberries and straw-
berries while offering their fresh made kitchen foods from
their family u-pick farm. More recently, they've added fruit
trees and Christmas trees. The group climbed on board a hay
wagon and got the tour, learning some of their working secrets.
Even dinner was an experience in homegrown there was
fresh sausage, homegrown squash casserole, newly canned
jalepeno peppers, blueberry wine and more.
What a treat, just the experience itself was more than worth
it!
On top of the networking and sharing ideas, there was a
small program offered by extension office representatives
Susan Kelly and Cami Esmel, with door prizes.
The next Farmer2Farmer gathering is planned for Novem-
ber and the farm location will be announced in the future.
If you're interested in taking part in the potluck network and
learning "Twilight Gatherings," contact the Sumter County Ex-
tension Office at 793-2728.



Critter chatter




A joyful reunion


I*>.~


Linda
Graves


Desperate to find her dog,
Teagan Harris put up fly-
ers everywhere. She
called friends and family She
called Animal Services. She
kept searching.
Six months ago, Harris came
home to find Belle's collar lying
in the driveway. No one knows
what really happened, but Har-
ris believes someone took her
dog from her fenced in yard and
removed the dog's collar.
"Belle is the best dog I ever
had," said Harris. "She is so
friendly and very gentle with
children."
What a horrible feeling to dis-
cover that your dog is missing.
Awful thoughts come to mind. Is
she lost and can't find her way
home? Is she laying along side
the road, injured or killed? Is
someone being mean to her?
Imagine her surprise when
Harris received a call after six-
months, and the caller saying he
may have her dog. Harris im-
mediately went to the caller's
house. "It was very shocking to
see Belle again. Belle was so ex-
cited and happy to see me."
What Harris found out was
that the caller recently pur-
chased Belle from another per-
son, who bought her from
someone else. "They were going
to use Belle for hunting, but
when they saw how loving and
tolerant she was with their baby,
they decided to make her a
house dog." But Belle's new
owner wondered why some-
thing looked very familiar about
the dog, and then he remem-
bered the missing dog flyers
that Harris had put out.
Thanks to an honest man and


Teagan Harris and Belle are
reunited after Belle was dis-
covered missing 6 months
ago.
his determination to contact
Harris, Belle and Teagan are
reunited.
Harris was thankful saying,
"Belle looked great, they really
took good care of her. I am so
happy to have my dog back with
me."
Animal Services confirms
that it is a fined offense to sell
an animal without a health cer-
tificate. If you find a dog or cat,
do not assume that it is a stray
Check with Animal Services,
local veterinarians, and the
local humane society to see if
the animal has been reported
missing. Look in local newpa-
pers and watch for missing pet
flyers.
You may have found some-
one's beloved pet, and if so, you
can create a happy ending by
reuniting pet and owner to-
gether again.


BEY


Letters to the editor


Dear Supporters of Dade
Battlefield Historic State
Park:
Dade Battlefield Society
would like to thank those indi-
viduals who recently made our
first Pioneer Day Camp a huge
success. Without the assistance
of local individuals, businesses
and incredible volunteers, we
never would have been able to
achieve so many goals. We were
able to award eleven scholar-
ships to day campers thanks to
Judge Mike Johnson, Kry Insur-
ance, Brad Bradley, Caren Cur-
tiss, and Richard Sutherland.
When asked what they liked
most about the week of Pioneer
camp, several day campers com-
mented on the outstanding food
provided each day That was
made possible due to many local
businesses and individuals who
donated food items, or money to
buy food. We thank Hungry
Howies Pizza, McDonalds, Pizza
Hut, Florida Farm Bureau,
Wendy's, Sonny's, Pink Poodle,
Leo Zimmerman Produce, Total
Tease Hair Salon, the Hooten
family and Steven Schwachter.
Wal-mart, T-images, The Paiva
Pens and Ace Hardware also
donated to help us with many of
our craft and game projects.
We will not try to name the 28
volunteers, and park staff who
gave tirelessly throughout the
summer in preparing for this
five day camp. Needless to say,
the next time one of these pio-
neer day campers watches an
old rerun of "Little House on
the Prairie", they will think of
the many fun games, like
Graces, or Shut the Box. They
learned how to churn butter and
milk a cow. They will remember
washing clothes with water from
an open fire and making pine
needle tea and Indian fry bread.
But most importantly, they have
learned something of their local
history


Thanks again to all who sup-
port and help Dade Battlefield
Historic State Park
Kristin Wood, Administrative
Assistant & Bruce Whiting,
Park Manager, Dade Battlefield
Historic State Park, Bushnell,

LSCC Foundation names
student ambassadors
Lake-Sumter Community Col-
lege Foundation, Inc. recently
selected students to serve as
Student Ambassadors for the
2012-2013 academic year. Ethan
Hand, Emily Carlson, Brad
Newman, Nicole Brannen, Jas-
min Mousadi, John Rodriguez,
Sydney Glenn and Nicole Mou-
sadi have assumed their re-
sponsibilities for the program,
whose mission is to provide
LSCC with student leaders who
participate in an official capac-
ity at special events throughout
the year. This program, which
brings together students from
various academic disciplines
and cultural backgrounds,
serves to enrich and enhance
leadership and communication
skills, personal growth, and pro-
fessional development for its
membership while creating long
lasting ties with their future
alma mater.
The Student Ambassadors act
as liaisons between LSCC and
the community Their activities
are varied and include conduct-
ing campus tours, participating
in special campus events,
speaking to community leaders,
and assisting during fundraising
activities. As part of the Student
Ambassador Program, students
receive a scholarship to help
pay for their tuition and books,
as well as a stipend for their
service to the college. "The
LSCC Ambassadors are selected
for their leadership, communi-
cation and social skills as well
as their academic achieve-
ment," said Rosanne Brande-


Shelter sweetheart


Hi my name is Sassy, My Hi my name is Bumkin,
ID number is (33215A) I My ID number is (33188) I
am owner surrender and am a stray trying to find
I am a female. Please my Fur Ever family,
come and visit me at Please come and visit me
Sumter County Animal at Sumter County Animal
Services. (352)569-1960 Services.


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


It>


Hi my name
ID num
(33215C).
owner surr
me at Sumt
Animal Ser


burg, Executive Director of the
LSCC Foundation.
The Student Ambassador Pro-
gram is funded by the Hans &
Cay Jacobsen Foundation. Be-
cause of the generous support of
the Hans & Cay Jacobsen Foun-
dation in the past, we have been
able to offer this program for
our students. Without the help
of the Hans & Cay Jacobsen
Foundation and many other
supporters, the Lake-Sumter
Community College Foundation,
Inc. would not be what it is
today. For more information on
how to support Lake-Sumter
Community College Foundation,
Inc. or how to apply to become a
Student Ambassador contact
Rosanne Brandeburg, Execu-
tive Director at (352) 365-3518.
Kindest Regards,
Erin O'Steen
Development Manager
Lake-Sumter Community
College Foundation, Inc.
New pet partner
The Humane Society/SPCA of
Sumter County is very pleased
to announce that they will now
become PetSmart's newest local
Adoption Partner. Their many
wonderful adoptable animals
are ready to find their fur-ever
families every second Saturday
from 10:30 a.m. -2 p.m. (unless
otherwise noted) at PetSmart of
Lady Lake, located at 534 US
Hwy N 441. The Society does
not do same-day adoptions so
that reference checks can be
completed, ensuring that they
have made the best match of pet
to family Enrich your life by
adopting an animal in need of
love.
For more information, call the
Adoption Committee at 352-793-
9117 or visit their website at
www.hsspca.org to view all the
beautiful adoptable animals.
Humane Society/SPCA
Sumter County


Animal Services
is open for adop-
tions Monday
through Friday
from 11:30 a.m.
until 5 p.m. with
same day adoptions
on Tuesdays,
Thursday and Fri-
days before 1:30
p.m. Call 569-1960.
If you love ani-
mals and have time
to volunteer Animal
e is Misha, Services is always
fiber is looking for animal
I am a lovers to help feed
gender. Visit and walk the ani-
ter County mals.
vices.


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.


M, 2012
MRC.org/BMI
D7w Oit by Kig Feature


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, AUGUST 16, 2012, PAGE A5


Sumter education




Receiving her diploma at 81 years old


The Merriam-Web-
ster dictionary de-
fines perseverance
as: "The continued effort
to do or achieve some-
thing in spite of difficul-
ties, failure, or
opposition."
At the age of 81 years old,
Allie Debenedittis was
awarded her long-awaited
high school diploma.
Superintendent of
Sumter Schools, Rick
Shirley bestowed this
honor upon her on Thurs-
day, Aug. 2 at the Villages
Life-long Learning College,
located on the campus of
The Villages Charter High
School.
"She's a sweetheart who
served as one of the first
chair people of the Early
Learning Coalition in
Sumter County It was an
honor to give her the
diploma!" said Shirley
Long-time resident of
Sumter County, Mrs.
Debenedittis has been
steadily working toward
this goal. Growing up in a
poor family, she quit
school in the 11th grade
in order to help support
her family. Shortly there-
after, she became an Air
Force wife, and through
the years, had 8 children
of her own.
During this time, Mrs.
Debenedittis held vari-
ous jobs, ranging from
managing a bowling cen-
ter to serving as a Super-
visor of District 1 in The
Villages. As Chairperson
of the Sumter County
Early Learning Coalition,
Mrs. Debenedittis
worked in conjunction
with the Hacienda South-
West Women's Club and
organized the first-ever,
county-wide Christmas
Extravaganza where hun-
dreds of students re-
ceived gifts and school
supplies from Santa.
Her enthusiasm is con-
tagious, and she can rally
the troupes behind any
social cause that she
deems worthy of her time
and effort," said Jeanne
Harris-Lively, Pre-kinder-
garten Social Worker for
Sumter District Schools.
"The school district is
very fortunate to have
Allie's support in making
quality education a prior-
ity in the lives of the next
generation. I am so proud


....... "= '. .:..0p .1
Allie Debenedittis, 81, receives he long-awaited high school diploma from Superintendent of Schools rick Shirley on Thursday, Aug.
2, at the Villages Life-long Learning College.


of Allie for all that she
has accomplished. She is
truly an inspiration to
those who know her. I
feel so blessed to call her
a friend," Mrs. Harris-
Lively added.
Mrs. Debenedittis has a
history of putting others
first, but was inspired to
pursue her own educa-
tional interests after at-
tending one of her
granddaughter's college
graduation ceremonies.
She also attributes finish-
ing her high school edu-
cation to the
encouragement she re-
ceived from her allergist,


Dr. Ed Neuzil of The Al-
lergy, Sinus & Asthma
Family Health Center in
Lady Lake, and Judy
Kemp, Village Commu-
nity Development Dis-
tricts employee, who gave
her a continuing educa-
tion course catalog and
urged her to sign up for
classes. "Nobody in all
my life ever suggested it,"
said Mrs. Debenedittis. "I
was always too busy
being impressed with
everything my children
were doing to ever think
about me. I just thought,
if you didn't finish school,
that was that," she added.


However, after five
months of taking Adult
Education classes at both
the Sumter Professional
Center in Wildwood and
The Villages Life-long
Learning College, Mrs.
Debenedittis received a
passing score on the Gen-
eral Education Diploma
test on June 12.
"It was meant to be,"
she said. "I am so proud.
I can't quit crying about
it. Sometimes I still pinch
myself," she added. "I
can't believe it finally
happened."
The message Mrs.
Debenedittis wants to


convey to others is: "It's
never too late." Harry
Neumann, long-time edu-
cator in Sumter District
Schools said, "She was a
special student whom I
tried to encourage, but
soon realized that she
was also an encourage-
ment to me. She is an in-
telligent and articulate
lady with an equally big
heart. It was a privilege
to serve as her instruc-
tor."
In reflecting on her re-
cent accomplishment,
Mrs. Debenedittis said, "I
can't praise Sumter Dis-
trict Schools any better.


Now, I'm going to have to
start taking classes at col-
lege so I can one day say
to others, ..Well, when I
was in college..'.'
For more information
about General Education
Diploma classes, contact
the Sumter Professional
Center at: 352-748-1510,
or: www.sumter.kl2.fl.us.
For information on
other types of continuing
education classes, con-
tact the Villages Life-long
Learning College, at:
(352) 753-3035, or:
wwwvillageslifelongcol-
lege.com


Earning doctorate

Byron and Tina Hall are
proud to announce that
their daughter Christy
Weeden holds a doctor-
ate in psychology, cog-
nitive neural science
emphasis, from the Uni-
versity of Utah in Au-
gust. In 2002, she
earned a bachelor of
arts degree from West-
eern State College of
k Colorado in
\clinical/school counsel-
ing psychology. She
earned a bachelor of
science degree in psy-
chology from Montana
State University, Boze-
man, in 2005 and a
master of science de-
gree in psychology,
also from Montana
State University in
2007. Christy has ac-
cepted an intramural re-
search training award
from the National Insti-
tutes of Health in Wash-
ington, D.C. She
investigates relation-
ship between experi-
ence and adult
neurogenesis in the
Cameron Laboratory
within the Mood and
Anxiety Disorders Pro-
gram at the National In-
stitute of Mental Health.


FREE "SEMINAR"

Brain Boot Camp
Memory Improvement
Program
At: Wildwood Community Center
On: August 22, 2012 at 2PM

Speaker: Dr. Douglas Mason, Psy. D.
Call for reservations today 352-748-3322


Lake Sumter State College updates


College set to

offer first

baccalaureate

degree program

LSCC is growing in serv-
ice as Lake-Sumter State
College and will offer its
first baccalaureate degree
program, a Bachelor ofAp-
plied Science (BAS) in Or-
ganizational Management,
beginning in January 2013.
To learn more about the
new degree program and
the application process,
prospective students are
invited to attend one of the
weekly Baccalaureate In-
formation Sessions offered
on the College's Leesburg
campus.
All sessions will be held
in Room 116 of the Health
Sciences Center (HSC).
The full schedule and
registration form for Bac-
calaureate Information
Sessions are available on
the College's website:
www.lscc.edu.
For additional informa-
tion, contact Jane Scott, Di-
rector of Baccalaureate


FL Daniel S. Nelson Re Uc BK3223097. Williams & Williams
WilliamsAuc LiAB2784 Buyer's Premium May Apply.


Programs, at 352-435-6435.
"These sessions will be
valuable to anyone inter-
ested in gaining the knowl-
edge and skills necessary
to advance into manage-
ment positions," Jane Scott
said. "This is truly an excit-
ing time for the College as
we expand upon 50 years
of excellence in our com-
munity"
Innovator

Spotlight

event set

Lake-Sumter Commu-
nity College Director of
Nursing Dr. Margaret
Wacker will share her
award-winning insights on
leadership at an upcoming
international virtual event.
The Innovator Spotlight
virtual event will feature
presentations and round-
table discussion with lead-
ers from community
colleges around the world
Wednesday, September 19,
2012. Dr. Wacker's presen-
tation, Unleashing Nascent
Ability in Team Members
to Achieve Collective De-
sired Goals, uses the suc-


WILLIAMS & WILLIAMS
worldwide real estate auction


8008018003


LSCC has served Lake and Sumter
Counties for half a century. More
information about the College is
available online at LSCC.edu.


cessful process the LSCC
Department of Nursing fol-
lowed to achieve NLNAC
accreditation as a model
for effective teamwork in a
community college setting.
The event is hosted by
the League for Innovation
in the Community College,
an international organiza-
tion serving community
colleges worldwide.
The League invited Dr.
Wacker to present after she
won the organization's 2012
Innovator of the Year
Award for Leadership.
"It is a great honor to
have won the League for


Innovation in the Commu-
nity College's Innovator of
the year award and to have
the opportunity to share
what we have learned at
LSCC with educators at
other community colleges
throughout the world," Dr.
Margaret Wacker said.
Additional details about
the Innovator Spotlight can
be found at the League's
website, League.org.
LSCC has served Lake
and Sumter Counties for
half a century More infor-
mation about the College is
available online at
LSCC.edu.


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PAGE A6 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012


Sumter obituaries


Samuel Green Sharpe, 73
Samuel Green Sharpe, 73, of Bushnell, died Sunday,
Aug. 12, 2012 at Sumterville. Survivors include his wife
of 51 years, Sarah; son, Michael D. (Opal) Sharpe of Lake
Panasoffkee. A visitation was at the Purcell Funeral
Home Chapel, Bushnell, on Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2012,
from 10 to 11 a.m. Services followed at 11 a.m. with Pas-
tor Daniel Kellum presiding. Interment was at Ever-
green Cemetery Online condolences may be left at
www.purcellfuneralhome.com. Arrangements entrusted
to Purcell Funeral Home, Bushnell.
Rocco J. Innello, 87
Rocco J. Innello, 87, of Sumterville, died Thursday,
Aug. 9, 2012 in Lecanto. Rocco was born Feb. 28, 1925 in
Hyde Park, N.Y, son ofAndrew and Mildred (Caputo) In-
nello. Rocco moved to Sumterville, from Newburgh, N.Y
in 1974. Mr. Innello was an auto-
mobile mechanic by trade.
NASCAR, wrestling and working
on cars were his passions. Rocco
was quick with a joke or a funny
remark. He loved his family and
had a really big heart; he lived a
generous life. Rocco was pre-
ceded in death by his parents,
first wife, Gloria Innello; second
wife, Ann Innello; three sisters,
Ann, Mary and Lucy Survivors
include sons, Rocco (Butchy) In-
nello Jr., Michael Innello, An-
drew Innello all of N.Y, Mark /
Innello of Va.; daughter, Debbie '
Innello; son, Anthony Innello; Rocco J. Innello
daughter, Erica Zachar; daughter,
Diana Farrar all of FL; daughter,


Christina Rusch of N.J.; son, Otto Rusch II of N.Y, and
their spouses, many grandchildren, great grandchildren,
nieces and nephews. The family would like to thank the
staff of HPH Hospice at Barrington for their care and
support. They requests expressions of sympathy take the
form of memorial donations to HPH Hospice 12107 Ma-
j estic Blvd. Hudson, FL 34667. A Celebration of Life will
be at 2 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 18, 2012 at the First Baptist
Church of Sumterville, corner of Highway 301 and C.R.
535, Sumterville. Online condolences may be sent to the
family at www.HooperFuneralHome.com. Cremation
arrangements are under the direction of the Hooper Fu-
neral Homes & Crematory
Genevieve F. Bays, 81
Genevieve F "Midge" Bays, 81, of Webster, died Friday,
Aug. 10, 2012 at Sumterville. Survivors include her hus-
band, Eugene; son, Dan Bays of Webster; daughters,
Brenda Kay (Thomas) Schoonover of Webster, and Di-
anna Lynn Boyd of Oklawaha. A visitation was at the
Purcell Funeral Home Chapel on Monday, Aug. 13, 2012
from 5 to 7 p.m. Services were at the Purcell Funeral
Home Chapel on Tuesday, Aug. 14, 2012 at 2 p.m. with
Chaplain David Scott presiding. Interment followed at
Evergreen Cemetery, Bushnell. Online condolences may
be left at www.purcellfuneralhome.com. Arrangements
entrusted to Purcell Funeral Home, Bushnell.
Wanda Lee Odom, 75
Wanda Lee Odom, 75, of Webster, died Sunday, Aug. 5,
2012 at Sumterville. Survivors include her son, George
R. (Colleen) Odom of Sallisaw, Okla.; daughters, Judy
Shelton (Isabel Velasquez) of Bushnell, Vickie J. Clotfel-
ter of The Villages. Visitation was at the Purcell Funeral
Home Chapel on Wednesday, Aug. 8, 2012 from 10 to 11
a.m. Services followed at 11 a.m., Pastor Randall Belcher


presided. Online condolences may be left at www.pur-
cellfuneralhome.com. Arrangements entrusted to Pur-
cell Funeral Home, Bushnell.
Zettie Pearl West, 89
Zettie Pearl West, 89, died Saturday, July 28, 2012. Fu-
neral services were Saturday, Aug. 4, 2012 at St. James
Missionary Baptist Church, Bushnell.
George Alton Price, 79
George Alton Price, 79, of Mt. Dora died Thursday, Aug.
9, 2012. Survivors include his loving wife of almost 50
years, Martha; daughters, Layle Padgett of Grand Island
and Renee' Price of Jacksonville; stepdaughter, Karen
Boone of Wildwood; stepson Lance Watkins of Bushnell.
Funeral services for Mr. Price were 11 a.m., Tuesday,
Aug. 14,2012 in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day
Saints in Leesburg. Interment followed the service in
Greenwood Cemetery, Wildwood. On-line condolences
and memories may be shared by visiting
www.bankspagetheus.com. Arrangements are entrusted
to Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wild-
wood.
Elizabeth Josephine Waldron, 86
Elizabeth Josephine (Pipkin) Waldron, 86, passed away
on Tuesday, July 17, 2012, in Titusville. She was born on
Jan. 30, 1926 in Lakeland. She is survived by daughters,
Linda B. Altif and spouse Tom of Titusville, Cheryl
Leslie of Hendersonville, N.C., Jacquelyn Kay Nunez of
Alexandria, Va., and Penny Michels of Valdosta, Ga.;
sons, Rick Bemberg ofAltamonte Springs and Gerry Be-
mberg of Houston, Texas; sister, Jean Jones of Bushnell.
Preceded in death by husband, Herbert; father, Francis
Pipkin, mother, Jacquelyn Pipkin and daughter, Debo-
rah Bemberg. Services will be at Bushnell Presbyterian
Church, 323 Broad Street in Bushnell, FL 33513 on Sun-
day, Aug. 19, 2012 at 1:30 p.m. Arrangements by New-
comer Cremation & Funeral Service. To leave a message
of condolence for the family, please visit wwwnewcom-
ertitusville.com.


Church calendar


SPECIAL EVENTS
Hunting and fishing
On Aug. 25, Stagecoach
Junction Fellowship (SJF)
is hosting a Hunting &
Fishing Expo that will fea-
ture a gun safety course
(including a chance to
shoot an M-16 and other
guns) for all ages (children
must be accompanied by
an adult), certified con-
cealed weapons class
taught by a certified in-
structor, presentation from
professional fisherman
Bud Andrews, an opportu-
nity to meet Buzzie Reuti-
mann (legendary race car
driver and father of
NASCAR driver David Re-
utimann), cowboy break-
fast, BBQ, games, prizes
(including a Ruger 1022
with red dot laser and 25
round magazine) and
more. Everything is free
except the Concealed
Weapons Course which
will have a cost of $50. For
information call 793-8679.
Mormonism
Tri County (Lake, Mar-
ion, and Sumter) Interfaith
Alliance will meet on
Thursday, Aug. 23, 7 p.m.
at the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day
Saints, at 12975 SE 55th
Ave. Rd, Belleview. The
presentation will be led by
Bishop Darrell Brantley
and other members of the
ward. The Tri County In-
terfaith Alliance is open to
all faiths. It seeks to edu-
cate the public and pro-
mote understanding and
respect for all religions
and to reduce prejudice
that is based on fear and ig-
norance. A question and
answer period will follow.
Refreshments will be
served. For more informa-
tion, please call Nancy,
674-9288.
Wildwood United
Methodist
All are invited each
Wednesday evening start-
ing at 6 p.m. to Wildwood
United Methodist Church's
Fellowship Hall Dinner ($5
per person) and program.
The address of church is
300 Mason Street, Wild-
wood, FL 34785. Come and
listen to the program from
a variety of incredible
guest speakers. The follow-
ing is the line-up speakers
for the month of August:
Rev Gary Cantell on Aug.
22 and Rev Dale Jaquette
on Aug. 29. If you are inter-
ested in attending, please
RSVP the office on Tues-
days by 3 p.m. at 352-748-
1275.
Fairway Christian
Church
The church will conduct
the "Discover Your Min-
istry" class on Aug. 25. This


class will help you under-
stand the complex blend of
your unique motivations,
abilities, personalities and
spiritual gifts and also help
you select a ministry to
best use these gifts. The
class is from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
and lunch is included. Sign
up required 259-9305.
Beginning Sep. 5., 8 a.m.
- 9 a.m., Butch Gastfield
will lead a Men's Bible
study on 1 & 2 Timothy
Topics include false
teaching, worship, elders
and deacons, stewardship
and the end of times.
Ann Fessler will conduct
a Thursday morning
Ladies Bible study entitled
"Living Beyond Yourself"
beginning on Sept. 6 from 9
a.m. to 11 a.m. Members
and non-members are wel-
come.
The Fairway Christian
Church's Men's breakfast
will be held on Saturday,
Sept. 8 at 8 a.m. for mem-
bers and non-members.
The program guest is Janet
Tutt, general manager of
the Villages CDD. She will
be sharing information
about the new "Brown-
wood" Town Square and
more! Sign up is required
259-9304.
Prayer and worship
Prayer and praise wor-
ship services are every
Sunday evening in the Mi-
crotel Meeting Room,
Bushnell, doors open at 7
p.m. Prophetess Latwonda
Slaughter and Pastor
Eddie Slaughter, Tri-
umphant in Christ Out-
reach Ministries Inc.,
Pinellas, will deliver the
message. For more infor-
mation call 568-2111.
Praying for Spiritual
Awakening in America
We the people need to
have a fresh encounter
with God, and a reset of our
priorities. We must pray for
spiritual awakening in our
community, for God's pres-
ence and power in our
homes and churches.
While our elected leaders
do matter, what matters far
more is turning back to our
Lord with prayer, repen-
tance, and humility Please
join us each Wednesday, 7
to 8 p.m., at Indian Hill
Baptist Church as we seek
God's face and ask Him to
heal our lives, our commu-
nity, and our nation. Indian
Hill is on the north side of
C.R. 476 about five miles
west of Bushnell.
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,


Bans/ag-Theus

FunralHom an

Cremtio Serice


Wildwood 34785. Everyone
is invited to attend and ex-
perience the movement of
the Holy Spirit, with song,
praise and worship. For in-
formation call Terri De-
Marco at 613-4366.
Celebrate Recovery
Celebrate Recovery is a
Christ-center recovery pro-
gram for fellowship and to
celebrate God's healing
power. Come hear about
this program on Tuesdays
at 7 p.m. or Saturdays at 9
a.m. in the Ministry 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.


', (
/g


t


We truly thank you!


And God shall wiipe aiway all tears from their eyes: and there will
be no more death, neither sorrow, inor crying, neither shall there
be any more pain; for the former things are passed away.
-Revelation 21:4


For each uttered prayer, for each lovely card, for
each beautiful flower, for all your comforting
words, your visits and your many acts of kind-
ness, we say THANK YOU!!
Please accept our sincere gratitude and know
that your love and support have meant more to
us than mere words could ever express. May
the blessings of God be yours forever and ever.


Th7 fimilr of he Late Deaconess Zettie P. Hoyw ood West


OOOCBCF


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of money by planning now...so why not?

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r BUSHNELL
First Church of God l
793-3455
105 E.CentralAve.P.O.Box ll28,Bushnell,FL 33513



WEBSTER
Webster United Methodist Church
Invites You To Attend
Worship Service 11:15 a.m.
S Church School 9:45 a.m.
173 S E 3rd St, Webster, FL 33597
P 0 Box 87, Webster, FL
S (352) 793-3734


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

r3 BUSHNELL
St. Francis Episcopal Church
313 N. Grace Street (At US 301)
P.O. Box 566,(352) 793-3187
'....J.... -.J1, Healing Services 10 anm.
Holy Eucharist 10 am. Sunday
Sunday School 10 am.
AA meets Thursdays at 8 p.m. |


BUSHNELL
All Are Welcome At
BUSHNELL ASSEMBLY
OF GOD
Christian Education 9:00A.M. -Worship 10:00A.M.
Sunday Evening please call fordar te and time
Wed. Discipleship Night 7:00 P.M.
1451 West C.R. 476, Bushnell 793-2240 I

SUMTERVILLE
| Sumterville
United Methodist Church
"OVER 150 YEARS OF PRAYER"
'2565CR522 1 BLOCK EAST OF HWY 301
Invites you to attend Sunday worship service 9:30 a.m.
Pastor Charles Tomberlin
All children are invited. 000BTRI

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.......9:45 a.m.
- 1... 1, II.,r.I I. ,,I.. I.
After School Care..............2:30-6:00 p.m.
Pastor Randy Alonso,

BUSHNELL -

125 W. Anderson Ave. 793-4612
"Sharing the Good News of 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.,


e BUSHNELL
First United Methodist Church
Al OFFERING OUR COMMUNITY Faith, Hope & Love
221 W. Noble Ave. *793-3221
I Jeffery Thomas,Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 AI.
WORSHIP 11 A.M.
BOY SCOUTS MON. 6:30 PM. CB SCOUTS TUES. 6:30 PM.
CADET GIRL SCOUTs WED. 6:30PM.M. OOOBTUG

(l 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

r: WAHOO
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LAKE PANASOFFKEE'
The Church of The Fishermen
A United Methodist Congregation
S 589 CR 470,1 mile W of 1-75
Sunday Worship: 9:30 AM o
Wed. Night Bible Study for
w the Whole Familyhermenorg
www.churchoftheftshermen.org


/" WILDWOOD
ST. VINCENT DE PAUL
CATHOLIC CHURCH
SUNDAY 6:30A, 8 9:45 1:30 :15P, 3P, 4:45P
MASS TIMES & DIREC1ONS: 330-0028
Office: 330-0220 5323 E CR 462
S www.sumtercatholic.org|

BUSHNELL
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CHURCH USA
323 N.BROAD (Corner of W. Dade & N. Broad)
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Public Worship: 10:30 AM.
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S BUSHNELL
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7819 C& 633, StouAtdl1. wea be47 e w476ev& 575s
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Evening W orship ........................6:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Service.........7:00 pm
Youth Group 000BTSZ


CALL

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J--r Worship This Week at the Church of Your Choice





SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012, PAGE A7


Grace notes



Attacking anxiety a lesson learned


Nancy
Kennedy

Special to the
Times


I suffer from a
chronic disease and
recently had a flare
up, albeit a mild one.
I'm a hypochondriac,
and in my case the dis-
ease manifests itself as
anxiety. It started
shortly after my hus-
band had open-heart
surgery six years ago
this month. An elephant
came and sat on my
chest and refused to
budge, and then
strange, random
twinges started twinge-
ing and I could feel my
heart beating, which is
normally a good thing,
except when I paid
close attention to it, it
would beat faster, which
scared me, which made
it beat even faster.
I started thinking that
heart disease was con-
tagious, which I know
it's not, but when anxi-
ety attacks you tend not
to be rational.
For me to calm down,
it took several trips to
several doctors who did
tests and then told me
that I was fine and I
could not catch blocked
arteries from my hus-
band or anyone else,
that it's just anxiety and
no one ever died from
hypochondria.
After six years I've
more or less gotten it
under control, although
I'm not completely
cured. It lies dormant
and every once in a
while it flares up.
I'm not sure what trig-


Nancy Kennedy is the author of "Move
Over, Victoria I Know the Real
Secret," "Girl on a Swing," and her
latest book, "Lipstick Grace." She can
be reached at(352) 564-2927, Monday
through Thursday, or via email at
nkennedy@chronicleonline.com.


gers it. Stress, I sup-
pose. Too much caf-
feine, not enough
exercise. Mostly I think
it happens when I real-
ize I can't control the
universe.
Not that I want to con-
trol the entire universe,
just a teeny portion of
it. Just the part where I
live.
I simply want to cre-
ate more time in the
day, less calories in the
food, more bodies to
share the load at work I
want to fix situations
that can't be fixed, heal
the sick, empower the
weak and abolish
poverty.
Currently, I'm work-
ing on trying to move
Hawaii into the Gulf of
Mexico so when my
daughter, son-in-law
and granddaughter re-
locate there in a few
months they won't be so
far away
However, I can't do
any of that, which
makes me anxious and
my hypochondria flares
up.
The Bible says, "Be
anxious for nothing,"
but that's God speaking
and it's easy for him to
say that. He's God and
he knows what's going
on and I don't. He can
move Hawaii into the
gulf and fix the unfix-
able, but he doesn't
seem to do that very
much. That's when I try
to do it myself, which


makes me anxious be-
cause, well, because my
DIY efforts never work
A few months ago I
found a "Christianity
Today" article about
anxiety, which I printed
out and stuck in a
folder, knowing that it
would come in handy
one day. Like today
when my anxiety level
is rising.
The article posed the
question: Can God use
anxiety for good?
If God says, "Be anx-
ious for nothing" and
"Do not be afraid," yet
we are, and "Do not
worry," yet we do, is
that sin? And if it is, and
if God hates sin (which
he does), how can he
use it for good?
We all have "default
mode" sin, those things
that we keep returning
to. For some it's a sub-
stance food, booze, a
drug. For others it's a
habit, a thought pattern;
it's self-pity or self-re-
liance. It's anxiety. It's
worry and fear.
How can any of that
be good?
The answer is simple
- it's not good. But if
we take our sin and run
to Jesus with it, that's
when it's good. When I
say, "This is beyond me.
This is killing me. I
don't know how to stop
- or even if I want to
stop," that's when the
same God who says, "Be
anxious for nothing"


thankfully also says,
"My grace is sufficient"
and that he will never
leave or forsake his
own.
It feels like it some-
times, however, like
when an elephant parks
itself on your chest and
you're teetering on the
brink of a full-blown
panic attack or when
you keep returning to
the very thing you hate
most.
But even then, hal-
lelujah, God is there
with grace sufficient,
sufficient enough to
calm the most restless
heartbeat, strong
enough to lift the fattest
elephant from my chest,
merciful enough to for-
give the most gripping
sin.
I am most anxious -
and most prone to sin -
when I forget that I am
loved. It does no good to
tell myself "just say no"
to anxiety because that
only makes it worse.
However, if I remind
myself that God loves
me, accepts me, cares
deeply for me, has my
best interest at heart,
knows what's best for
me even if it's opposite
from what I think is
best, then my anxiety
subsides.
Same goes for other
sins. It's the safety of his
love that sets me free.
And that's good.
Nancy Kennedy is the
author of "Move Over,
Victoria IKnow the
Real Secret," "Girl on a
Swing," and her latest
book, "Lipstick Grace."
She can be reached at(
352) 564-2927, Monday
through Thursday, or
via email at
nkennedy@chroni-
cleonline.com.


The Florida Interna-
tional Teaching Zoo Is
partnering with The Ford
Escape Hunger Program to
help stamp out hunger
among our zoo animals'
human friends.
Saturday, Aug. 18 and
Sunday, Aug. 19, Ford rep-
resentatives will have the
New Ford Escape on dis-
play at the Teaching Zoo.
For every zoo guest that
comes to see this new
American automotive engi-
neering marvel, Ford
motor company will donate
Forty Meals to Hunger Pro-
grams.
And if that was not
enough of an incentive to
visit Central Florida's only
Accredited Zoological Fa-


cility, The students and
staff will be giving guided
tours of the zoo for 1/2
price.
For a $3 (suggested dona-
tion) you can see rare and
endangered animals, a
new Ford Escape, and help
Forty peopleEscape
Hunger
How can you top that!
All The Fun happens
Saturday Aug. 18 and Sun-
day Aug. 19 from 2 p.m.
until 4 p.m.
The Florida Interna-
tional Teaching Zoo is lo-
cated at 4258 SW 52nd
Terrace in rustic Bushnell.
For more information
you can visit the Teaching
Zoo web site at www.the-
zooschool.com


Saturday, August 11, the Granville Beville 2234, Bushnell, United Daughters of
the Confederacy met at the home of President, Carol Tomlinson. Plans were
made for the up and coming year. We want to add a scholarship fund, a trip to
Andersonville Civil War Prison camp in Georgia, adjustments were made to our
budget, items for a boutique was discussed for sale at the Florida Division Con-
vention in Tampa this year. We were honored with the presents of the District IV
Director, Mrs. Peggy Sloan. Officers gave a report and the Military Service
Awards Ceremony was discussed in which we will be giving out 11 awards to
9 Veterans. Meeting was followed with lunch furnished by Carol Tomlinson, host-
ess. Pictured are: (back row) Tammy Moore, Recorder of Crosses; Peggy Sloan,
District IV Director, Mary Harrison, 2nd VPresident; Eloise Pitts, Chaplain; Deb-
orah Moore, Historian;




For 2 years in a row,

Dr. Kaufman has been named

"The Best Eye Surgeon"
In the South Shore Area


Stuart J. Kaufman, M.D.
Cataract, Multi-Focal Implant,
Glaucoma Specialist


It takes innovation to deliver extraordinary eye
care. Dr. Kaufman was a developer of the Insta-
Sightm cataract procedure and holds the trademark.
This procedure uses no needles, no patches and no
stitches. Dr. Kaufman was the first Tampa area eye
surgeon to perform a cataract lens implant using
multifocusing Crystalens. He has performed over
35,000 cataract procedures and 70,000 eye surgeries.
Call today for an appointment.



I KAUFMAN
S- EYE INSTITUTE


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1, r r V
We have four convenient ways to start your subscription!
Call us at 793-2161 Go to our website: www.sumtercountytimes.com
Visit our office at 204 E. McCollum Ave., Bushnell, Fl 33513
Fill out this form and mail it in with your payment Code: MO


Yes, sign me up for the $20.00 12-month subscription!
Name
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\ 204 E. McCollum Ave., Bushnell, FL 33513 ,
*Must be local, in-county delivery. Special expires August 31, 2012. Code: MO.
------- ----le


Upshaw/Yinger to wed


Wayne and Janice Upshaw, of Bushnell, an-
nounce the upcoming marriage of their daugh-
ter Sharon to Benjamin Thomas Yinger. The
groom is the son of Tom and Jane Yinger. The
wedding will be held at 2 p.m. on Saturday, Aug.
18 at Wahoo Baptist Church with Pastor Paul
Alonso officiating. The reception will be held at
Dade Battlefield.The couple will honeymoon in
Myrtle Beach, S.C. and reside Bushnell. Up-
shaw is a graduate of Cherokee County High
School, Yinger is a graduate of South Sumter
High School.


M


Support for local zoo





PAGE A8 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012


New Beginning hosted a "Back 2 School" Bash on Saturday, Aug. 4 at Lincoln Park in Bushnell. "We are so thrilled with the support and turn-out for the com-
munity. We gave away over 150 book bags filled with school supplies. We also provided free food, games, music, T-shirts and several attendees left with $50
or $25 gift cards," said New Beginning CEO Dr. Kevin Brown. The bash also included a barbecue in the park and staff and volunteers are shown here. Staff
members include: Brown (back row, second from right), Elaine Gant, Amanda Brundidge, Niki Edwards, Ardene Graham, Kenya Williams, Tomika Harris, Shirlean
Williams, Countiss Watkins, Markeisha Smith, Nichole Singleton, Dantrell Jones, Shakira Brown, Sam Miller, Quinton Bowers, Andreal Johnson, Shanna De-
Vose and Carla Sherman.



Brown offers 'New Beginning' to Sumter residents


BRENDA LOCKLEAR
Staff Writer

Backpacks, lunch, music
and fun were just the be-
ginning for the residents
who showed up at Lincoln
Park recently to partici-
pate in the first ever "Back
2 School" Bash.
Hosted by "New Begin-
ning," the bash was held to
provide school supplies
and backpacks to local
residents, as well as to
connect people with com-
munity services.
New Beginning is an


agency formed by its CEO
Dr. Kevin Brown with a
goal to help people take "a
step toward a brighter fu-
ture."
During the Bushnell
bash, the agency gave out
150 book bags and at least
a dozen gift cards to help
with back-to-school shop-
ping needs.
The clients they help
may have lost a loved one,
have children with ADHD,
been through a traumatic
experience or just need
help learning how to han-
dle things, according to
Brown.


The hope is to "change
lives and make people's
lives better," Brown said.
The agency main office
is in Clermont, but they
serve Sumter, Lake, Cit-
rus, Marion and Hernando
counties. They will soon
have an office in the
Sumter County Youth Cen-
ter facility.
They offer counseling
with a licensed therapist,
referral services, eligibil-
ity assessments, specified
care plans, mentoring, tu-
toring, follow-up services,
access to medical and so-
cial services, financial


planning, testing, parent-
ing classes, anger manage-
ment classes, housing
assistance, and more
through "Target Case
Management.'
They work with Medi-
caid patients and have a
wide variety of clients they
can help, someone hoping
to take their GED, looking
for a better place to live or
a better job or trying to
move forward from being
homeless.
Case workers for New
Beginning conduct intake
with the client and assess
their strengths and needs.


An individual plan is
then developed and the
plan put in place for the
client.
Their mission statement
is "providing progressive
services to members of the
community while applying
preservation to families.
Each day we strive to
bring about a new begin-
ning for local residents,
determining their needs
and supplying tools for the
success."
'"All of us have gone
through something," he
said, noting that "A person
doesn't care how much


you to know until they see
how much you care."
He wants his staff to be
compassionate and pas-
sionate about helping oth-
ers.
On intake, they do a pro-
file sheet on the client and
ask "What are you seeking
from us?" Brown said.
The administration
team then determines who
would be the best fit to
serve as their case worker.
For more information,
check their website at
www. Ne wBegin -
ningTCM.net


j.ib

.d


4..,


I4JLLU-


Tamara Daniels and Marcus Bellamy were relaxing in the crowd at the "Back 2
School" Bash in Bushnell on Saturday.


Kevin Godfrey shares a little special attention with his son Kameron.


Doby Gibson, Tara Pinder and Jylai
Park.


Hadley seemed to be having a good time during the event at Lincoln Dr. Kevin Brown (left) and Gabriel Dorsey take time
out for a photo.




SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012, PAGE A9


ShMTECOURA 21,T


Tickets available locally at
Fresh Start DONUTS
RavHrlv -ill 927-1lR


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PAGE A10 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012




Stepping back into


BRENDA LOCKLEAR
Staff Writer
D dozens of children
got a chance to step
back in time last
week and experience life
as a pioneer, from milking
a cow to churning up but-
ter
A total of 51 campers reg-
istered for the first ever
Dade Park Pioneer Day
Camp, filling the camp
quota and earning the ef-
fort success.
There were favorite days
and plenty of fun, from
watching a fire scratch
from flint to making pop-
corn over an open fire,
homemade ice cream from
a hand crank and butter
from a churn.
"Tuesday was pioneer
toys and games," said event
co-coordinator Kristen
Wood of one of the campers
favorite days.
The campers got to make
their own pioneer toys and
experience the various
games children from ear-
lier days played, including
sack races, egg on a spoon

See DAYS, Page 11


.-- .- - ....,;'. . .~4.-. *. -.* -- " -- --= --'- .-.. -" ." '- '-'.:.*
I :. : .. -. ':
JUDY MARSH STUDLEY/Courtesy to the Sumter County Times
Part of the Pioneer Day Camp included a skit of the 1838 battle between the United States military and Seminoles.The campers are
shown here, in costume for the skit.


JUDY MARSH STUDLEY/Courtesy to the Sumter County Times
Cindy Lackey prepares the taffy for the campers to
pull.


-~


JUDY MARSH STUDLEY/Courtesy
to the Sumter County Times
Pictured above, Earl De-
Bary (center) shows
Jason Townsend (left)
and Pablo Remis how to
grind corn by hand.


6I ngrsh. Come
TaM. SHA- on in!
,I,-,. .-F,, _. -,,


JUDY MARSH STUDLEY/Courtesy
to the Sumter County Times
Camper Savannah Wine
shows how an afternoon
molasses taffy pull was
on the agenda for the "pi-
oneers" Dade Park last
week.


Wholesale/Retail
Fishing Tackle, etc.


Redworms
Night Crawlers
Wigglers

352-569-4952
216 N. Main St., Bushnell


Sat. 5-4
Closed
Wed. & Sun.





SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012, PAGE All


Jim McAlister shows camper Taylor Groves how to milk a real cow.


MYRNA EARLIER BRADSHAW/Special to the Times
George Webb is shown teaching Karrah Christensen
MYRNA EARLER BRADSHApecial to the Times the technique of axe sharpening.


MYRNA EARLIER BRADSHAW/Special to the Times
Sabrina Luke got a feel for using a washboard to
clean clothes.



DAY S gram. volunteers to run the pro-
"We have a limited staff
S1 and if we didn't have the
continuedfrom Page 10 volunteers, we wouldn't
have been able to do it,"
and using stilts. Wood said.
They also played a Na- Volunteers included a re-
tive American stick game tired teacher and a teach-
that is similar to Lacrosse, ers still in the classroom
Wood said. who not only volunteered
The toys they made in- her time, but stayed in a
eluded a buzz saw and hotel nearby because she
wooden bears. The bears doesn't live in the area.
have a string running For parents, planning
through them. The child now will help event coordi-
works the string, attached nators plan next year.
to a post and the bear Wood said weather did
climbs. The campers used affect some of the sched-
their bears to race each ule, but they were blessed
other up the posts. because it was never really
They milked a cow, but- a problem.
ter and pulled taffy. Lunches were donated
They met a Buffalo sol- by local sponsors too.
dier and his horse, did "The park needs to be
crafts and sewing and appealing to the public and
made beaded adornment we need to be creative and
to hang from their hair, as get out to the public," Wood
the Native Americans did. said, noting this program
Wood notes the camp as connected with children
a success, adding that par- their parents and their
ents already asked to have grandparents.
their children signed up Because of budget cuts,
for next year. Dade Park was threatened
Parents and volunteers with closure.
interested in taking part "Your park numbers
next year should begin to have to grow if you want to
plan now stay in existence you can't
For volunteers, there's a do status quo," she said.
Level II background check The park is open daily
and fingerprinting re- and is located off of S.R.
quired and the park in des- 476, just west of U.S. 301 in
operate need of more Bushnell.


JUDY MARSH STUDLEY/Courtesy to the Sumter County Times
Tyler McAlister, Mariam Higginbotham, Del Groves and Michael Rooney (shown left to right) worked to-
gether to make homemade ice cream.


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PAGE A12 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012


Sumter sheriff's office staff took time out for fun too. Prepping to serve the kids lunch were (front row, left to right): Beth Hunt, Michael Callaway, Nicky Stout;
(back row, left to right): Dep. Dick Bennett, CSI Technician Michael Scofield and Deputy J.J. Price.


Kids



and



Cops


BRENDA LOCKLEAR
Staff Writer

SWAT team members,
detectives, deputies and
divers, along with Sumter
County Sheriff Bill
Farmer had a face-to-face
with dozens of local kids
this summer, as the
agency hosted the annual
"Kids N' Cops" event for
Bushnell day campers at
the end of July.
"This is a program that
is put on by the City of
Bushnell for over 20
years," said Sumter sher-
iff's Lt. Bobby Caruthers.
Usually hosted by the
city police department,


due to changes, depart-
ment secretary Nicky Mc-
Clain contacted Caruthers
and asked if the sheriff's
office would assist in put-
ting things together for
the annual Bushnell
Summer Camp Kids N'
Cops day.
"It's a very good pro-
gram, so w we jumped at
it," Caruthers said.
McClain and school re-
source officers J.J. Price
and Mike Scofield
"worked hard to set this
up. They deserve a lot of
credit," he said.
While law enforcement
hosts a barbecue hot dog
lunch, they also provide a
"meet and greet" be-
tween officers and the
kids, with the traditional
"tug o' war."
"I think they (the kids)
surprised themselves and
the deputies by beating
them in a tug o' war,"
Caruthers said.
The entire day is an op-
portunity for the children
to get to know more about
law enforcement during a
fun outing.
Campers got to meet
and see Eddie the Eagle,
McGruff, detectives and


See COPS, Page 13


Lt. Pat Breeden and Det. John Adams showed children some of the maneuvers used in SWAT training and
response.


Kelsey Berry is shown
with McGruff and Eddie
Eagle. The visit was a
treat just before lunch.






Photos by
Brenda Locklear



Lt. Pat Breeden and Det.
John Adams talked to
campers about SWAT -
the sheriff's office Spe-
cial Weapons and Tac-
tics unit. Breeden is
shown holding the main
weight of a battering
ram, as camper Ashlynn
Berry gets a feel for how
heavy it is.


L L I Llk I ILI


Sumter sheriff's office Lt. Bobby Caruthers sits in the boat used by department
scuba divers, with some of the children from Kids N' Cops Day at Bushnell Day
Camp. Caruthers is shown with Madison Craig, Tahra Conley and Gianni Spin-
oso (left to right).





SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012, PAGE A13


Photos by Brenda Locklear
Sumter County Sheriff Bill Farmer is surrounded by the older campers at Bushnell Day Camp, just before lunch. Farmer and sheriff's office staff (also shown)
hosted the Kids N' Cops day for the campers.




























Sumter County Sheriff Bill Farmer is surrounded by the older campers at Bushnell Day Camp, just before lunch. Farmer and sheriff's office staff (also shown)
hosted the Kids N' Cops day for the campers.



COPS
.....continued from Page 12
deputies, dive team mem-
bers and their boat, SWAT
team members and the
"Peacekeeper" vehicle
used in their operations
., .7 and Crime Scene Investi-
gators as a little "show
1-
J4















iff Bill Farmer talkedSumter County Sheriff Bill Farmer is surrounded by the older campers at Bushnell Day Camp, just before lunch. Farmer and sheriff's office staff (also shown)iff Bill Farmer talked
hosted the Kids N' Cops day for the campers.















*with children about his
continued/from Page 12
? ----"" Hdeputies, dive team mem-





jobers and their boatmilies, SWAT
issuteam members and the
ta"Pnce of schookeeper" vehicle
used in their operationser-
iff opeand Crime Scenup the floorInvestifor
-.. X i 'gators as a little "show




questions and "they actu-ampers
allyeven met thad some sheriff him-




[ testing questions,"
self. Caruthers said Sher-




"Lt. Donald Knee and
-.iff Bill Farmer talked




Nwith children wereabout hisle




to get some bicycles do-
nated and four were
given to b, their families, safetylong
with helms and the impor-me





other prizes."
"First and foremost, we
wanted all of sc the children
Afteo haves talk, the sher-
succiffopende up thate floor forbjec-






tive. But we also wanted
to get them to learn a lit-
questions aWe find "they actu-the
ally had some very inter-






ested in what the officers
4i had to say and were very
iest!ing questive.ons,"
CaMore of the fun in-d.
r '"t. Donald Knee and
,, Nicky McClain were able
'1 'to get some bicycles do-







lnatuded a chance to coolur were
Soff on a g ive n to the kids, along
"with helmets and somede.
other prize day camp itself is.
i "First and foremost, we






The first time campers had a chance to climb on board the SWAT team vehicle. They're shown here with Sumter Sheriff Bill Farmer coordinated by directorwanted all of the children
to (at right), Lt. Pat Breeden (center) John Adams (back right), McGruff and Eddie Eagle. Shave fun.non We know weodard.
succeeded in that objec-
tive. But we also wanted
~to get them to learn a lit-
.v,. ','.....tle bit. We find that the
..... ", :,,.; ::,... .. ""children were very inter-
ested in what the officers
~ ~P ~had to say and were very
- ~ ~ inquisitive."
~ More of the fun in-
cluded a chance to cool
~ ~ -off on a giant inflatable
- ~ ~ ~-4. - -slide.
The day camp itself is
The first time campers had a chance to climb on board the SWAT team vehicle. They're shown here with Sumter Sheriff Bill Farmer coordinated by director
(at right), Lt. Pat Breeden (center) John Adams (back right), McGruff and Eddie Eagle. Shannon Woodard.





PAGE A14 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012


WORLD

continued from Page 1

coach said.
Each of the boys is a
well rounded player, ac-
cording to Eastburn.
As for their individual
strengths, they vary and
when asked to comment
on those strengths, East-
burn's response was as fol-
lows: On Chandler Lake -
"he's great at pitching,
first base and center-


field."
Diego Arredondo -
"There's not a better
shortstop that's 12 years
old."
Gabriel Dorsey a top-
notch defensive player
and hitter
Nathan Eastburn a
homerun hitter.
Maurice James one of
the faster kids in the area
and a player who bats
well.
Dionte Grant lock-
down pitching.
Austin Legg a shut-
down pitcher and catcher.
Jake Adams "solid, all


around ball player can
play multiple positions
and a solid hitter."
Cornelius Patterson -
lockdown pitching.
Matthew Tadlock- solid
pitcher
Cason Adams a bunting
specialist, with a good
solid glove in the outfield
and a solid catcher
Brandon Farmer -
"quick" and solid as a
pitcher
Farmer, Tadlock and
Adams are the three 11-
years-old on the team.
That's a "good mix for
next year," Eastburn said.


During the tournament,
the Sumter fans were re-
portedly so loud in sup-
port that the sports
company taping the game
had to turn down outside
equipment.
When they returned
home to Bushnell, Sumter
fans and family gathered
for a parade at the Kenny
Dixon Sports Complex
last Friday night. The
players rode in sports
style, greeting the crowd
from the back of shiny
new pickup trucks and
bearing their champi-
onship banner.


L ~.c-, ~.,


Diego Arrendondo


Cason Adams


Chandler Lake


Cornelluis Patterson


Debo Grant


Brandon Farmer


Gabriel Dorsey Jake Adams


Austin Legg


Maurice James


Nathan Eastburn


Matthew Tad lock


GOING OUT


F ..." :." ,. '. *:-'. . .. .. ...
Photos by Pam Porter
The Bushnell boys carrying the banner after winning
the World Series.


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SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012, PAGE A15


FAMILY FEATURES


In the rush to get everyone off to school, it's easy to fall into
a food rut, serving the same things for breakfast, lunch and
snacks. But with some inspiration and a little planning,
going back to school can taste a whole lot better than it used to.
To make things even more fun, have the kids help with these
recipes and ideas. Once they get the hang of it, they can
experiment with new ingredients and do it themselves, taking
one more thing off your to-do list.
m Breakfast: Start the day off with pizza Breakfast Pizza,
that is. This recipe layers eggs, cheese, turkey bacon, hash
browns, sour cream and guacamole on your favorite pita or
flatbread. Kids can make it as hot or as mild as they like. It's
a great way to sneak in avocados' 20 vitamins and minerals,
and it will give them energy to get going on their busy day.
m Lunch: Skip the same old sandwiches and liven up the
lunchbox with these tasty creations. Try a Tortilla Wrap made
with chicken, Wholly Salsa, Wholly Guacamole and a hint of
lime juice. Experiment with different kinds of tortillas, from
whole wheat or sundried tomato, to spinach or jalapefio. For a
full-of-flavor favorite, make a Mexican Turkey Torta. Thin
turkey slices get topped with a zesty black bean and corn
relish, crisp lettuce and your favorite guacamole. To help
keep all the delicious flavors inside the roll, hollow it out a
bit so the other ingredients don't fall out.
m After School Snack: Whether they need something to hold
them over until dinner or a quick bite on the way to practice,
these Wrap It Ups will do the trick. Turkey, garlic and herb
spread, Havarti cheese, guac, lettuce and tomato get wrapped
up in a tortilla or flatbread, then sliced into bite-sized swirls
of deliciousness. Make them ahead of time, then just slice
when it's time to enjoy.
Get more back to school inspiration including quick-fix
dinner recipes for busy school nights at www.eatwholly.com.



Mexican Turkey Torta
Yield: 4
Black Bean and Corn Relish
1/2 cup cooked black beans, no salt added
1/4 cup frozen whole kernel corn, thawed
1 tablespoon chopped cilantro
1 tablespoon chopped red onion
4 teaspoons cider vinegar
2 teaspoons honey
1/8 teaspoon hot pepper sauce, or to taste
1/8 teaspoon ground cumin
1/3 cup reduced fat Mexican style
shredded cheese
Sandwiches
4 2.6-ounce bolillo rolls or baguettes
4 tablespoons Wholly Guacamole
12 1-ounce slices ultra-thin, lower sodium,
oven roasted turkey slices
1 cup lettuce, shredded


~,j -fl


j


In medium bowl, combine beans, corn, cilantro,
onion, vinegar, honey, hot pepper sauce, and cumin;
mix to combine. Gently mix in cheese. Set aside.
Cut rolls in half horizontally, remove soft center,
leaving a 1/4-inch thick shell.
Spread 1 tablespoon guacamole inside each
hollowed roll. Top each with 3 slices turkey, 1/4 cup
black bean mixture, and 1/4 cup shredded lettuce; top
with remaining roll tops.









BACK TO SCHOOL


Guacamole and...
Zucchini sticks
Baby carrots
Whole grain pretzels
Sweet potato chips
Salsa and...
Blue corn chips
Sliced jicama
Cucumber slices
Baked pita chips


Breakfast Pizza Tortilla Wrap Wrap It Ups


Yield: 2 pizzas
2 pita wraps or flatbreads
1/2 cup Wholly Salsa
2 scrambled eggs
1/2 cup Mexican 3 cheese blend
4 strips turkey bacon, cooked and crumbled
1/4 cup hash browns, thawed
1 tablespoon sour cream
2 tablespoons Wholly Guacamole
1 teaspoon cilantro, minced
1 teaspoon hot sauce
Preheat oven to 3500F.
Spread 1/4 cup salsa on each flatbread.
Spread scrambled egg over each flatbread.
Evenly divide cheese, crumbled turkey bacon and hash
browns, then spread over pizzas.
Bake for 6 to 8 minutes.
While baking, mix sour cream, guacamole, minced cilantro
and hot sauce.
Remove pizzas from oven and top with sauce.


Yield: 1 wrap
1 cooked boneless skinless chicken breast
1 medium-sized tortilla, corn or flour
Wholly Guacamole, to taste
Natural salsa, to taste
Juice of 1/2 a lime
Hot sauce, to taste
Slice chicken.
Spread guacamole on a tortilla. Add salsa.
Squeeze lime juice over salsa.
Add chicken on top and add the hot sauce to your liking.
Roll the tortilla up and enjoy
Note: You can add low fat mozzarella cheese or Greek
yogurt if you like.


Yield: 1
1 flatbread (tortilla, wrap, lavash)
1 tablespoon garlic and herb flavored
spreadable cheese
2 tablespoons Wholly Guacamole classic avocado
1/4 cup shredded lettuce
1 small tomato, diced
2 to 3 slices Havarti cheese
2 to 3 slices turkey (optional)
Spread the garlic and herb spreadable cheese on flatbread.
Spread guacamole on top.
On one end of the flatbread, sprinkle a line of lettuce
and diced tomatoes.
Layer cheese and sliced turkey beside lettuce and
tomatoes, leaving at least two inches of untopped bread at
the other end.
Starting from the lettuce/tomato end, roll up
bread/tortilla, tucking in the vegetables with the first roll
and proceeding to the cheese/meat.
Stick in toothpicks to keep the roll rolled, and slice in
two-inch thick spirals.






PAGE A16 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012


Fun andGAMES


Super Crossword ILL HUMOR


ACROSS
1 Monty
Python's
Michael
6 Deli choice
9 Gear teeth
13 Film ptero-
dactyl
18 Porthos' pal
20 Team
scream
21 Well-
ventilated
22 Felony
23 Start of a
remark
24 Funnyman
Philips
25 Deep purple
2, Confused
27 Faux -
28 Vince of
"Ben
Casey"
31 Small shots
33 PC key
34 "Rosanna"
rockers
36 Couple
38 Part of
HOMES
41 Part 2 of
remark
46 Minnesota
city
47 Alias initials
48 Heavy
metal
instrument?
49 Child wel-
fare org.
50 Mil. unit
51 Say it isn't
so


53 Labyrinth
55 Relax
59 Gentle
as -
62 Abhorrence
64 A Barbary
State
67 "Norma -"
('79 film)
68 Buccaneers'
head-
quarters
69 Actress
lone
71 Football's
Swann
72 Woods-
man's tool
73 Part 3 of
remark
79 Mahal
81 Alley Oop's
love
82 Out-of-this-
world org.
83 Invasions
86 President
Bush was
one
87 Overturn
89 Macho type
92 Roast host
93 Circus
sight
95 Teri of
"Tootsie"
97 majesty
98 Canterbury
quaff
99 Hoagy
102 Wordsworth
work
104 ABA
member


105 Teach on
the side
107 Part 4 of
remark
112 Deprive (of)
113 Wooden
strip
114 Olympic
event
115 Flight
116 Tasty tuber
118 Proposition
121 Carol
opener
124 Inevitable
activity
127 Hungarian
sheepdog
129 Shaq's pack
130 End of
remark
133 Daybreak
134 Toast topper
135 Perlman or
Palillo
136 Bostonian,
for one
137 "The
Brandon -
Story"
('98 film)
138 So. state
139 Still
140 Self-
confidence
DOWN
1 Theatrical
Joseph
2 District
3 Neighbor of
Thailand
4 Mischief-
maker


ARIES (March 21 to April 19) As
eager as you are to take on that new
challenge, it would be best to temper
that spurt of "Ram"-bunctious energy
until you have more facts to back up
your decision to move.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20)
This is a good time for hardworking
Bovines to take a break from their
hectic on-the-job schedules to bask in
the unconditional love and support of
friends and family.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Pay
attention to what you hear in the work-
place. You could pick up some hints
about possible changes. Meanwhile, a
new infusion of creative energy sets in
by week's end.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Try
to be more flexible in dealing with a
suddenly difficult situation, whether
it's on the job or in the home. Others
might have some good points to offer.
Listen to them.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) You
might think you're not getting the
royal treatment you deserve. But be
careful not to become a royal pain by
complaining about it. Be patient and
allow things to work out.
VIRGO (August 23 to September
22) Watch that penchant for being
super-judgmental at work. It might
create a bad impression with someone
whose decisions could determine the


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Ben Stiller, Vince Vaughn
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Bruce Willis, Edward Norton
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5 Zilch
6 Make
coffee
7 "Rama -
Ding Dong"
('61 tune)
8 Legendary
athlete Jim
9 Pepper
10 Vinegar's
partner
11 Chow
12 Token
13 JVC
competitor
14 Terrier's
tidbit
15 Win over
16 Audrey
Tautou
role
17 Peachy-
keen
19 Take care of
29 El -, AR
30 Tapered
seam
32 Cut a
cuticle
34 Decimal
base
35 Two kind
37 Morocco's
capital
39 Cable
channel
40 Thickening
agent
41 Writer
Rogers St.
Johns
42 Thingumbob
43 Got by, with
"out"


44 Disappear 96 Link
45 Lapis 100 Actress
46 Part of Thurman
Q.E.D. 101 Bunch of
52 Canadian birds
territory 103 "Pyramus
54 "Only Time" and
singer Thisbe,"
56 Destroy e.g.
57 Getz's 105 Playground
instrument game
58 Fairway 106 Luau
accessory instrument
60 Speedome- 107 Confeder-
ter abbr. ation
61 "Blue -" 108 January
('77 hit) stoat
63 Blabby 109 Earl Grey's
bird place
65 Business 110 William
abbr. Sydney
66 drum Porter
70 One of the 111 Man of the
Fords cloth?
74 Weasel 112 Great time
word? 117 Stubborn
75 First name sort
in fashion 119 Hautboy
76 Finger food 120 Be
77 Composer bombastic
Jean- 121 "Kon- -
Philippe 122 Summer-
78 "Platoon" time
setting treats
79 Gumshoe 123- -Ball
80 Chicken 125 "Sister Act"
king extra
84 Apollo's isle 126 Scholastic
85 Soothsayer abbr.
88 Witty 128 Deighton or
90 Vino center Dawson
91 Irritate 131 "The Bells"
94 Punta monogram
del 132 -Cat


course of your career.
LIBRA (September 23 to October
22) You've been your usual busy-bee
self, gathering nectar wherever you
can find it. But now's a good time to
kick back, relax and just enjoy smell-
ing the roses.
SCORPIO (October 23 to Novem-
ber 21) That pesky personal situation
seems to be improving. But change
comes slowly, so be patient. Expect
someone to bring more positive news
by week's end.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to
December 21) Whoa! Ease up on that
hectic pace you've been putting your-
self through. Take time to recharge
your energy levels before going full
gallop again.
CAPRICORN (December 22 to
January 19) Try to be intrigued, not
intimidated, by the issues you're sud-
denly facing, and you'll be ahead of
the game. Don't be afraid to demand
answers to your questions.
AQUARIUS (January 20 to Febru-
ary 18) New associates freezing you
out of their inner circle? Never mind.
Put a warm smile on that friendly face
of yours, and you'll soon thaw them all
down to size.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20)
Your wise guidance helps colleagues
agree to compromise and move for-
ward. Meanwhile, there are still vital
issues you need to deal with in your
personal life.
BORN THIS WEEK: You enjoy
being free with your emotions, but you
also can exercise disciplined focus.
You would make a fine artist.
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he Shiny dark-blue and smaller than a
honeybee, 11 ... I -..
beneficial insect is less objectionable
-. than the honey bee as a pollinator

Orchard in urban areas and should
mason be encouraged. Build a bee
bees house using an untreated
block of wood. Drill smooth holes
about 5/16" in diameter, and at least
4"-8" deep into the wood. Paint or stain
it, but avoid wood preservatives.
Source: gardening.wsu.edu


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SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012, PAGE A17




Outta' the Woods






Hunter safety classes scheduled


Tony Young
With the dog days of
summer upon us, it's hard
to think about hunting.
However, if you're be-
tween the ages of 16 and
37, and haven't yet taken
the state's hunter safety
class, now is the perfect
time to be thinking about
it.
Many of these classes,
offered statewide, fill up
fast during hunting season
while people scramble to
get certified. Summer
months offer smaller
class sizes and offer a bet-
ter opportunity for stu-


dents to attend, because
they often have more free
time then.
People 16 years old or
older and born after May
31, 1975, must complete
the FWC's hunter safety
requirement before they
can buy a Florida hunting
license.
There is an exception
though. A law passed a
few years ago by the
Florida Legislature en-
ables individuals who fall
into that category to hunt
without having to com-
plete the state's hunter
safety certification.
It's called the Hunter
Safety Deferral, and it al-
lows people the opportu-
nity to purchase a license
to hunt while under the
supervision of a licensed
hunter who is at least 21
years old and meets the
hunter safety require-
ment. It's designed to en-
courage experienced
hunters to teach novice
hunters safety, ethics,
wildlife and hunting skills
and respect for the great
outdoors.
It's a great incentive for
getting more people to try


hunting and, I hope, for
the experienced hunters
among us to hook some
new folks on the sport we
love.
However, to hunt by
yourself unsupervised,
you still have to take and
pass a hunter safety class
and purchase a regular
hunting license.
If you're a youngster
and already hunt, I sug-
gest you go ahead and
take a hunter safety class
before you turn 16. Of
course, until then, you
may hunt under adult su-
pervision.
You can register for a
hunter safety class by
going to
MyFWC.com/Hunter-
Safety or by contacting
your nearest FWC re-
gional office. Also, there
are two versions for your
convenience.
There's the traditional
course, which is 12 hours
of classroom instruction
plus a four-hour "field
day." You can opt for tak-
ing the online or CD-ROM
version at home. But,
you'll still have to sign up
for the "skills day" part.


The traditional course
is offered during four
weekdays or on a Satur-
day-Sunday. If you take it
during the week, each ses-
sion is three hours and of-
fered after normal
working hours.
On the weekend, you'll
spend eight hours Satur-
day and four hours Sun-
day morning in the
classroom. The remainder
of Sunday you'll move
over to the shooting range
to complete your certifica-
tion.
The first thing you'll
learn about in the tradi-
tional class is Florida's
many hunting laws.
An FWC law enforce-
ment officer gives this in-
troduction. Volunteer
hunter safety instructors
teach the remaining cur-
riculum.
You'll be taught ethics,
hunter responsibility,
parts of firearms, various
hunting lingo and the
proper way to shoot. You'll
discover the differences
between various bullets,
calibers and gauges; how
to identify game animals;
and learn wildlife conser-


vation and best manage-
ment practices for native
species.
In addition, you'll find
out about outdoor survival
techniques and learn how
to administer first aid in
the field. Archery and fun-
damentals of bowhunting
also are taught.
In your last hour in the
classroom, you'll be given
a standardized test of
true-false and multiple-
choice questions. All you
need is to score an 80 per-
cent or better, and then
you get to move outside to
the shooting range for the
field day portion.
This part takes about
four hours. During that
time, you'll get to shoot
clay pigeons with a shot-
gun, practice your archery
skills and target-practice
with a .22 rifle. You'll also
receive a muzzleloader
demonstration, where
you'll have the chance to
shoot one if you'd like.
All guns, bows, targets
and ammo are provided.
All you have to do is take
aim!
After you complete the
field day, you'll be given


your hunter safety card. At
that point you can pur-
chase a Florida hunting li-
cense and get ready for
opening day.
If you choose to take the
hunter safety class online
or by CD-ROM, you'll
learn all of the above-
mentioned material and
be given a practice test to
prepare you for the last
segment the skills day.
Skill days take about
four hours to complete.
You'll learn much of what
is taught during the tradi-
tional course, including
hunting laws and ethics,
how to handle firearms
safely, when to take a shot
and where to place the
crosshairs.
Then you'll get to shoot
on the range and take the
same standardized test.
Register today to take a
hunter safety class 'cause
the 2012-2013 hunting sea-
son is just around the cor-
ner
Tony Young can be
reached with questions
about Florida's hunter
safety requirement or the
Hunter Safety Deferral at
Tony Young@MyFWC.com.


Course offered by zoo for veterinary assistant certification


The veterinary staff of the
Florida International
Teaching Zoo is offering a
Zoo Animal Management
program with Veterinary
Assistant Certification be-
ginning September
The program will consist
of academic lectures cou-
pled with hands on experi-
ence with the Teaching Zoo
animals. Lectures will be


held Sunday and Monday
nights from 6:30PM to
9:00PM at the Teaching Zoo
classroom located in Bush-
nell, Florida. Lab times will
be a minimum one day
weekly, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at
the Teaching Zoo and one
weekend public tour day
per month.
Lecture topics include
zoo management /hus-


bandry aspects of animals
from apes to zebras to ea-
gles to snakes to crocodiles
to big cats to giraffes. Lec-
tures will cover animal dis-
eases, husbandry, and
nutrition, medical treat-
ment, housing/exhibit de-
sign, emergency
procedures, anesthesia,
sanitation, fecal analysis,
public management and


others. Graduates will re-
ceive certification from
Florida Teaching Zoo.
Past graduates are cur-
rently employed at zoos,
wildlife parks, veterinary
clinics, wildlife rescue fa-
cilities, circuses, and state
wildlife/game departments
The tax deductible tu-
ition fee is $1,000 per term
(4 terms per year). Monthly


payment plans may be re-
quested.
Class size is limited to 15
students per year We be-
lieve in more hands- on, in-
tensive and personal
instruction with way cool"
zoo animals than any other
Zoo School. Check out the
animals on our website.
Due to liability and state
restrictions only adults 18


years and older may apply
All applicants must be in
good health and free of any
zoonotic diseases. Due to
the unique nature of work
with zoo animals, certain
handicap situations are not
permissible.
Contact: Dr Mark D. Wil-
son, DVM- Teaching Zoo Di-
rector- 352-867-7788 for a
private zoo tour


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For your convenience, mail with payments to Sumter County Times
office at 204 E. McCollum Ave., Bushnell, FL 33513 or call...
Se*ig SUMMER COUNTY


TIES
Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


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Add Up The SUMTER COUNTY


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BIG AUCTION
WEEK
4 Sales

THURSDAY 16th
ADVENTURE AUCTION
preview 12pm
Auction 3pm
contents of several
estates inc furniture,
appliances, Tools &
Ms. Pacman, Tech-
nics Electric Piano
FRIDAY 17th
ONSITE REAL ESTATE
& CONTENTS
3721 Goldencup Ter
Beverly Hills
Auction 9am
Real Estate 10am
Home & Contents
inc.2/2 home built
1987 SOLD ABSOLUTE
02 Sentra, furniture,
antiques, and all that
goes into filling a
home. Move in ready
******
SATURDAY 18th
ONSITE REAL ESTATE
& CONTENTS
2575 Junglecamp Rd
Inverness
Auction 9am
Real Estate 10am
Cottage on dbl lot,
great weekend or re-
tirement home w/
contents of home inc
2002 Harley Davidson




Preview AUCTION 2
g portstme


CHECK THE WEBSITE
for more details
www.dudleysauction
com 10Kellerbp
cash/chk
(352)637-9588
AB1667 AU2246







COLD MAN
YARD SALE
Friday Satuday
for5159 Evans St details












Lake Panasoffkee
Saturday, Sunday
Aug.corn 10%bp19th
Furniture, household
goods, toys, clothes
and more! LOTS!!!!
1025 C.R. 463 B


HAPPY JACK@
DuraSpot:
latest technology in
flea, tick, mosquito &
mite control on dogs.
Patented. At farm,
feed & hardware
stores. Distributed by
Fuller Supply
(205)343-3341.
WWW.
happyjackinc.com



OBring your fishing
pole!
I


55+ park on lake w/5
piers, clubhouse and
much more! Rent inc.
grass cutting and your
water.
1 bedrooms start
@$325 inc. H20
2 bedrooms start
@$450 inc H20
Pets considered and
section 8 accepted.
call 352-476-4964
for details!



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 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.


1 2
N`:7,,;?


BIG AUCTION
WEEK
4 Sales
*****
THURSDAY 16th
ADVENTURE AUCTION
preview 12pm
Auction 3pm
contents of several
estates inc furniture,
appliances, Tools &
Ms. Pacman, Tech-
nics Electric Piano
******
FRIDAY 17th
ONSITE REAL ESTATE
& CONTENTS
3721 Goldencup Ter
Beverly Hills
Auction 9am
Real Estate 10am
Home & Contents
inc.2/2 home built
1987 SOLD ABSOLUTE
02 Sentra, furniture,
antiques, and all that
goes into filling a
home. Move in ready
*****
SATURDAY 18th
ONSITE REAL ESTATE
& CONTENTS
2575 Junglecamp Rd
Inverness
Auction 9am
Real Estate 10am
Cottage on dbl lot,
great weekend or re-
tirement home w/
contents of home inc
2002 Harley Davidson
Sportster.

SATURDAY 18th
ONSITE REAL ESTATE
105W Keller St
Hernando
Preview 1 AUCTION 2
Lg 3/2 pool home
on full acre.
SOLD ABSOLUTE
CHECK THE WEBSITE
for more details
www.dudleysauction
cornn 10%bp
cash/chk
(352)637-9588
AB1667-AU2246

REAL ESTATE
Auction,
Executive Mountain
Home w/Guest
House & Lake on
212+/-Acres Divided,
Independence, VA.
9/8/12 at 2 p.m. On
Site at 1002 Saddle
Creek Road,
Independence, VA.
Live & Online. Iron
Horse Auction Co.
(800)997-2248.
NCAL3936. VAAL580.
ironhorse
auction.com




Webster
4/2 on 2 acres, 3142sq ft.
Gas fire place, Built in
2006, 2 car garage
(352) 303-7318


TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD, CALL TOLL FREE 1-877-676-1403 MONDAY-FRIDAY- 8:00 AM-5 PM (DEADLINE 11:00 AM TUESDAY)
ALLADS REQUIRE PAYMENT WE ACCEPT : VISA

SUMTER COUNTY DECLASSIFIED




ERRORS Be sure to check your advertisement the first day it appears We will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion Adjustments
are made only for the portion of the ad that is in error
NOTICE TO READERS: Publication of any classified advertisement does not constitute endorsement by Sumter County Times We make every effort
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
of misleading ads and take caution when giving out personal information


Phone

10 Words $8.20 Per Week 440 For Each Additional Word Pricing Includes Online All Ads Must Be Prepaid All Credit Cards Accepted

1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

11. 12. 13. 14. 15.


10WODS$820+ 40A* OR (ncud s Oln) SOA


==I







PAGE A18 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012


WILDWOOD
609 Pleasantdale Dr.
Brick 3BR/1BA
Single Family 1468sf
Fenced yard.
Owner financing or
Cash Discount
$1,000. Down
$437. Month
803-978-1540
803-354-5690




NEW BOATTrailer &Trailer Parts.
Far bebw wholsale pnces. New
Hrs. M-W-F 9-5. (352)
527-3555



BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not *
CASH PAID $300 & UP
(352) 771-6191
WE BUY
ANY VEHICLE
Perfect Cond. or Not
Titled,No title,
No problem. Paying up
to $25K any make,
any model Call A.J.
813-335-3794/237-1892








ANY ITEM PRICED
UNDER $100
MAXIMUM 10 WORDS
RUNS FOR 2 WEEKS
FREE
Just call and see how
easy it is to make money
with the classified
TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403
Tf SUMTERCOU
TIMES


BIG AUCTION
WEEK
4 Sales

THURSDAY 16th
ADVENTURE AUCTION
preview 12pm
Auction 3pm
contents of several
estates inc furniture,
appliances, Tools &
Ms. Pacman, Tech-
nics Electric Piano

FRIDAY 17th
ONSITE REAL ESTATE
& CONTENTS
3721 Goldencup Ter
Beverly Hills
Auction 9am
Real Estate 10am
Home & Contents
inc.2/2 home built
1987 SOLD ABSOLUTE
02 Sentra, furniture,
antiques, and all that
goes into filling a
home. Move in ready

SATURDAY 18th
ONSITE REAL ESTATE
& CONTENTS
2575 Junglecamp Rd
Inverness
Auction 9am
Real Estate 10am
Cottage on dbl lot,
great weekend or re-
tirement home w/
contents of home inc
2002 Harley Davidson
Sportster.

SATURDAY 18th
ONSITE REAL ESTATE
105 W Keller St
Hernando
Preview 1 AUCTION 2
Lg 3/2 pool home
on full acre.
SOLD ABSOLUTE

CHECK THE WEBSITE
for more details

www.dudleysauction
.com 10%bp
cash/chk
(352)637-9588
AB1667-AU2246


BIG AUCTION
WEEK
4 Sales

THURSDAY 16th
ADVENTURE AUCTION
preview 12pm
Auction 3pm
contents of several
estates inc furniture,
appliances, Tools &
Ms. Pacman, Tech-
nics Electric Piano

FRIDAY 17th
ONSITE REAL ESTATE
& CONTENTS
3721 Goldencup Ter
Beverly Hills
Auction 9am
Real Estate 10am
Home & Contents
inc.2/2 home built
1987 SOLD ABSOLUTE
02 Sentra, furniture,
antiques, and all that
goes into filling a
home. Move in ready

SATURDAY 18th
ONSITE REAL ESTATE
& CONTENTS
2575 Junglecamp Rd
Inverness
Auction 9am
Real Estate 10am
Cottage on dbl lot,
great weekend or re-
tirement home w/
contents of home inc
2002 Harley Davidson
Sportster.

SATURDAY 18th
ONSITE REAL ESTATE
105W Keller St
Hernando
Preview 1 AUCTION 2
Lg 3/2 pool home
on full acre.
SOLD ABSOLUTE

CHECK THE WEBSITE
for more details

www.dudleysauction
.com 10%bp
cash/chk
(352)637-9588
AB1667-AU2246


YOU'VE GOT IT.
Somebody
else wants it!
SGBot something special
you no longer use?
Sell it in the Classifieds.
It may be just the
perfect item to fill
FRE 1-8 somebody else's
4!:-* ^ need.c
TOLL FREE 1-877-676-1403


642-0816 SCT
Notice of Application for Tax Deed # 4166
PUBLIC NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that, HORN VI LLC the holder of the following certificate has
filed said certificate for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and
year of issuance, the description of the property, and the name in which it was as-
sessed are as follows:
Certificate No.: 133 Year of Issuance: 2008
Description of Property: LOT 92 THE PRESERVE AT OAK HILL PB 8 PGS 6-6H
Parcel Number C31B092 SEC 31 TWP 18 RNG 22
Name in which assessed: MICHAEL GRIZZLE & SHEILA GRIZZLE
Said property being in the County of Sumter, State of Florida. Unless such certificate
shall be redeemed according to law the property described in such certificate shall
be sold to the highest bidder at the Court House located at 215 E. McCollum Ave.
Bushnell, Florida 33513 on Thursday. Auaust 23. 2012 at 11:00 A.M.
Pursuant to Florida Statute 197.542 (2): The high bidder shall post with the clerk a non-
refundable cash deposit of 5% of the bid or $200.00 whichever is greater at the time
of the Sale, to be applied to the sale price at the time of full payment.
Witness my hand and official seal on this July 5, 2012.
Gloria R. Hayward, Clerk of the Circuit Court Sumter County, Florida
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
By: /s/ Mellissa Worrell, Deputy Clerk
July 19, 26, August 9, 16, 2012


601-0816 SCT 8-23 sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
Baker Bros. Self Stor-
age hereby gives notice
that the entire contents
of the following unit will
be Disposed of on
August 23, 2012
Jamie Gates Unit C-23
This notice is given pur-
suant to section 83.806 Fl


Statues to satisfy the self
service facility owners lien
on contents thereof.
Published two (2) times
in the Sumter County
Times
August9 & 16, 2012.

608-0823 SCT
3/5 Sale
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
The personal property,
household goods, and
contents of the following


rental spaces will be sold
for cash or otherwise dis-
posed of, to satisfy rental
liens for unpaid rent in ac-
cordance with Florida
Statutes Chapter 83, on
08-27-12 at 10:00 am at
Chandler's Storage, 1908
CR 470, Lake
Panasoffkee, FL 33538
Unit #28, 231, 240, 253,
258 C. Deuel, G. Dunn, A.
Harris.
August 16 & 23, 2012.


670-0816 SCT
08-22 sale Unit D-08
PUBLIC NOTICE
Disposal of stored goods and property pursuant to State Statute #83.806.
Notice is hereby given that LDL Enterprises, Inc., located at 420 Belt Avenue, Bush-
nell, FL 33513 intends to dispose of personal property stored in:
Walter Roderick Unit D-08
All goods stored are household goods and located at 420 Belt Avenue, Bushnell, FL
33513. Sale Date for this unit will be Wednesday, August 22, 2012 at 9:30 a.m.
For the purpose of satisfying delinquent rents and related collection costs. Tenant
stored goods, if saleable, will be sold on site after this public notice has been pub-
lished two times In accordance with Florida Statutes #83.806. The sale of stored
goods, if not redeemed by payment in full of all delinquent rents and related costs,
may be sold 15 days from the publication of the first notice In accordance with
Florida Statutes.
/s/ Lance Lowery, President-Owner LDL Enterprises
August 9 &16, 2012.


N i t ito


e t11


ir I


609-0823 SCT
Quelch, Sam Case No: 2012-CP-000275, Notice to Creditors
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No: 2012-CP-000275
Division: Probate
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF:
SAM QUELCH,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of SAM QUELCH, deceased, File Number
2012-CP-000275, whose date of death was September 10, 2010, and whose Social
Security Number is 342-22-8191 is pending in the Circuit Court for SUMTER County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 215 E. McCollum Ave., Bushnell, FL
33513. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal
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 DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE TIME 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 AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD 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 August 15, 2012.
Attorney for Personal Representative: P e r s o n a I
Representative:/


/_s/
John Christopher Carver, Esquire
Attorney for Personal Representative
Representative
Florida Bar No. 08954409/013230432
112 N. Jumper Drive
Bushnell, FL 33513
Bushnell, FL 33513
(352) 568-8770
August 16 & 23, 2012.


s/
John C. Carver,
P e r so n a l
112 N. Jumper Drive


610-0823 SCT
vs. Rodriguez, Renee Case No: 2012-CA-000152 Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE 5th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR SUMTER COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
CASE No: 2012-CA-000152
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR GSAMP TRUST 2006-HEI,
POOLING AND SERVICING AGREEMENT DATED AS OF JANUARY 1, 2006,
Plaintiff
vs.
Renee Rodriguez a/k/a Rene Rodriguez, Mercedes Rodriguez, Unknown Tenant #1,
and Unknown Tenant #2,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION


TO: Renee Rodriguez a'k'a Rene Rodriguez Merceded Rodriguez
Residence Unknown Residence Unknown
Unknown Tenant #1 Unknown
Tenant #2
2976 S R #471
2976 S R #471
Sumterville, FL 33585 Sumtenvile,
FL 33585
If living: if dead, all unknown parties claiming interest by, through, under or
against the above named defendantss, whether said unknown parties claim as
heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, or other claimants; and all parties having or
claiming to have any right, title or interest in the property herein described.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following de-
scribed property in Sumter County, Florida:
"Per Schedule A attached hereto"
Street Address: 2976 SR #471, Sumterville, FL 33585
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on Steven J. Clarfield, Esquire, Plaintiff s attorney, whose address is
500 Australian Avenue South, Suite 730, West Palm Beach, FL 33401, within 30 days
after the date of the first publication of this notice and file the original with the Clerk
of this Court, otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
DATED on August 6, 2012.
(Seal) Gloria Hayward, Clerk of said Court
By: /s/ Kallyn Wells, As Deputy Clerk
Clarfield, Okon, Salomone & Pincus, P.L. Attorney for Plaintiff, 500 Australian Avenue
South, Suite 730, West Palm Beach, FL 33401 Telephone: 561- 713-1400.
August 16 & 23, 2012


611-0823 SCT
vs. Shafer, Ruth A. Case No: 60-2021-CA-000148 Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR SUMTER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 260-2012-CA-000148
CITIZENS FIRST WHOLESALE MORTGAGE COMPANY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RUTH A. SHAFER, ETAL.
Defendants

NOTICE OF ACTION
To the following Defendant(s):
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF RUTH A. SHAFER (CURRENT RESIDENCE UNKNOWN)
Last known address: 2175 TALL TREES LANE, THE VILLAGES, FL 32162
UNKNOWN BENEFICIARIES OF THE QUENTIN M. AND RUTH FITCH SHAFER REVOCABLE
LIVING TRUST DATED 10-4-06 (CURRENT RESIDENCE UNKNOWN)
Last known address: 2175 TALL TREES LANE THE VILLAGES FL, 32612
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the follow-
ing described
property:
LOT 67, VILLAGES OF SUMTER UNIT NO. 101, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 7, PAGES 37 AND 37A THROUGH 37C, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA. A/K/A 2175 TALL TREES LANE, THE VILLAGES, FL 32162
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to Lauren E. Barbati, Esq. at VAN NESS LAW FIRM, P.A., Attorney for the
Plaintiff, whose address is 1239 E. NEWPORT CENTER DRIVE, SUITE #110, DEERFIELD
BEACH, FL 33442 on or before September 14, 2012 a date which is within thirty (30)
days after the first publication of this Notice in the SUMTER COUNTY TIMES and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on Plaintiff's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint. This notice is provided to Administrative Order No. 2065
If you are a person with a disability who needs an accommodation in order to partic-
ipate in a proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, the provision of certain as-
sistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator for the Courts within 2 working days of
your receipt of your notice to appear in Court at:
Citrus County John Sullivan (352) 341-6700
Hernando County Peggy Welch (352) 754-4402
Lake County Laurie Crews (352) 253-0900 xl00
Marion Tameka Gordan ( 3 5 2)
401-6701 Sumter County Lorna Barker ( 3 5 2 )
569-6088
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court this 1st day of, August 2012.

GLORIA R. HAYWARD, CLERK OF COURT
By :/s/ Kallyn Wells, Deputy Clerk
August 16 & 23, 2012.




699-0816 SCT
Vs. J.P. Developers, LLC 2009-CA-001070 Notice of Foreclosure Sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SUMTER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2009-CA-001070
L & N LAND INVESTMENTS, INC., a Florida corporation and NANCY P. STEINMETZ,
individually
Plaintiffs,
v.
J.P. DEVELOPERS, LLC, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure in the
above-captioned action, I will sell the property situated in Sumter County, Florida,
described as:

TRACT C, VILLAGE PARK CENTER
COMMENCE AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 15,
TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST, SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE RUN N 89
DEGREES 59' 25" W. ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SAID SECTION
15 A DISTANCE OF 658.54 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE RUN S. 10 DE-
GREES 23' 46" E. A DISTANCE OF 96.84 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 45 DEGREES 33' 49" E., A
DISTANCE OF 34.02 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE SOUTH-
EASTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 50.50 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 44 DEGREES 26'
11"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE 39.17 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A
CHORD BEARING OF S. 22 DEGREES 13' 05" W.; AND A CHORD DISTANCE OF 38.19 FEET;
THENCE RUN S. 00 DEGREES 00' 00" E. A DISTANCE OF 42.84 FEET TO THE POINT OF CUR-
VATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE NORTHEASTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 50.50 FEET AND
A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 25 DEGREES 00' 00"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID
CURVE 22.03 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD BEARING OF S. 12 DEGREES 30' 00" E.;
AND A CHORD DISTANCE OF 21.86 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 25 DEGREES 00' 00" E. A DIS-
TANCE OF 284.39 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE SOUTH-
WESTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 12.50 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 25 DEGREES 00'
00"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE 5.45 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A
CHORD BEARING OF S. 12 DEGREES 30' 00" E.; AND A CHORD DISTANCE OF 5.41 FEET;
THENCE RUN S. 00 DEGREES 00' 00" W. A DISTANCE OF 46.89 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 89
DEGREES 59' 26" W. A DISTANCE OF 118.94 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 00 DEGREES 00' 34" E.
A DISTANCE OF 64.07 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 89 DEGREES 59' 26" W. A DISTANCE OF
164.24 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 00 DEGREES 00' 00" W. A DISTANCE OF 26.11 FEET TO THE
POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE NORTHWESTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF
12.50 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 90 DEGREES 00' 00"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE
ARC OF SAID CURVE 19.63 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD BEARING OF S. 45 DE-
GREES 00' 00" W.; AND A CHORD DISTANCE OF 17.68 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 90 DEGREES
00' 00" W. A DISTANCE OF 127.46 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CON-
CAVE NORTHEASTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 34.50 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 30
DEGREES 02' 54"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE 18.09 FEET, SAID ARC
HAVING A CHORD BEARING OF N. 74 DEGREES 58' 33" W.; AND A CHORD DISTANCE
OF 17.89 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 59 DEGREES 57' 06" W. A DISTANCE OF 137.95 FEET TO
THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE NORTHEASTERLY HAVING A RADIUS
OF 34.50 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 59 DEGREES 57' 06"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE
ARC OF SAID CURVE 36.10 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD BEARING OF N. 29 DE-
GREES 58' 33" W.; AND A CHORD DISTANCE OF 34.47 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 00 DEGREES
00' 35" E. A DISTANCE OF 65.18 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 89 DEGREES 59' 25" W. A DIS-
TANCE OF 65.18 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 89 DEGREES 59' 25" W. A DISTANCE OF 35.00 FEET;
THENCE RUN N. 00 DEGREES 00' 35" E. A DISTANCE OF 334.31 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 89
DEGREES 59' 25" E., A DISTANCE OF 458.58 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
AND THAT PART OF TRACT P, VILLAGE PARK CENTER, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF THE NORTHWEST
1/4 OF SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST, SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA;
THENCE RUN S. 89 DEGREES 55' 20" W. ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4
OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SAID SECTION 15 A DISTANCE OF 695.00 FEET; THENCE RUN
N. 00 DEGREES 04' 40" W. A DISTANCE OF 177.15 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 66 DEGREES 24'
00" W., 77.69 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 06 DEGREES 41' 37" W., 375.70 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING; THENCE RUN N. 90 DEGREES 00' 00" W., 371.70 FEET TO A POINT ON A
CURVE CONCAVE EASTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 225.00 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE
OF 73 DEGREES 54' 53"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE 290.26 FEET; SAID
ARC HAVING A CHORD BEARING OF N. 53 DEGREES 03' 08" E., THENCE RUN S. 89 DE-
GREES 59' 26" E., 166.81 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 00 DEGREES 14' 31" E., 72.47 FEET; THENCE
RUN N. 89 DEGREES 45' 29" E., 43.15 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 11 DEGREES 30' 34" W., 92.16
FEET; THENCE RUN N. 90 DEGREES 00' 00" W., 36.40 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
ALSO KNOWN AS RESIDENTIAL CONDOMINIUM TRACT, VILLAGE PARK CENTER.
COMMENCE AT A POINT 1142.39 FEET EAST OF THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SECTION
15, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST, SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE RUN S.
00 DEGREES 01' 25" W., 387.53 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE RUN N. 89
DEGREES 56' 26" W., 385.21 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 00 DEGREES 00' 35" W., 11.36 FEET TO
THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE EASTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF
69.50 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 59 DEGREES 57' 42"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE
ARC OF SAID CURVE 72.73 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 59 DEGREES 57' 06" E., 115.46 FEET TO
THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE WESTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF
12.50 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 128 DEGREES 16' 10"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE
ARC OF SAID CURVE 27.98 FEET TO THE POINT OF REVERSE CURVATURE OF A CURVE
CONCAVE SOUTHEASTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 295.00 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE
OF 68 DEGREES 19' 03"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE 351.75 FEET;
THENCE RUN S. 00 DEGREES 00' 00" E., 188.52 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A
CURVE CONCAVE WESTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 165.00 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE
OF 23 DEGREES 36' 00"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CUVE 67.96 FEET;
THENCE RUN S. 23 DEGREES 36' 00" W., 52.05 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 89 DEGREES 56' 51" E.,
297.86 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 00 DEGREES 01' 25" W., 729.13 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING.
TRACT G, VILLAGE PARK CENTER
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF THE NORTHWEST
1/4 OF SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST, SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA;
THENCE RUN S. 89 DEGREES 55' 20" W. ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4
OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SAID SECTION 15 A DISTANCE OF 577.99 FEET; THENCE RUN
N. 00 DEGREES 04' 40" W. A DISTANCE OF 178.67 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
SAID POINT ALSO BEING THE POINT OF A CURVE CONCAVE NORTHWESTERLY HAVING
A RADIUS OF 12.50 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 30 DEGREES 00' 00"; THENCE RUN
ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE 6.54 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD BEARING OF
S. 75 DEGREES 00' 00" W.; AND A CHORD DISTANCE OF 6.47 FEET, THENCE RUN S. 90 DE-
GREES 00' 00" W. A DISTANCE OF 110.76 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 66 DEGREES 24' 00" W. A
DISTANCE OF 77.69 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 06 DEGREES 41' 37" E. A DISTANCE OF 375.70


FEET; THENCE RUN N. 90 DEGREES 00' 00" E. A DISTANCE OF 36.40 FEET; THENCE RUN N.
11 DEGREES 30' 34" E. A DISTANCE OF 74.08 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 89 DEGREES 59' 26" E.
A DISTANCE OF 137.68 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 00 DEGREES 07' 39" E. A DISTANCE OF
328.96 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 60 DEGREES 00' 00" W. A DISTANCE OF 79.71 FEET; THENCE
RUNS. 12 DEGREES 38'51" E. A DISTANCE OF 108.96 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
SUBJECT TO DRAINAGE EASEMENT RECORDED IN ORB 1272 PG 809.
TRACT P, VILLAGE PARK CENTER
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF THE NORTHWEST
1/4 OF SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST, SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA;
THENCE RUN S. 89 DEGREES 55' 20" W. ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4
OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SAID SECTION 15 A DISTANCE OF 695.00 FEET; THENCE RUN
N. 00 DEGREES 04' 40" W. A DISTANCE OF 177.15 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE RUN S. 33 DEGREES 21' 07" W., 130.99 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 66 DEGREES 24' 00"
W., 393.35 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 23 DEGREES 36' 00" E., 12.22 FEET TO THE POINT OF
CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE WESTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 235.00 FEET AND
A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 23 DEGREES 36' 00"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID
CURVE 96.80 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 00 DEGREES 00' 00" W., 188.52 FEET TO THE POINT OF
CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE SOUTHEASTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 225.00 FEET
AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 90 DEGREES 00' 34"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID


CURVE 353.47 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 89 DEGREES 59' 26" E., 166.81 FEET; THENCE RUN S.
00 DEGREES 14' 31" E., 72.47 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 89 DEGREES 45' 29" E., 43.15 FEET;
THENCE RUN S. 11 DEGREES 30' 34" W., 92.16 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 90 DEGREES 00' 00"
W., 36.40 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 06 DEGREES 41' 37" W., 375.70 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 66
DEGREES 24' 00" E., 77.69 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
SUBJECT TO DRAINAGE EASEMENT RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 1272 PAGE
809.
LESS THAT PART OF TRACT P, VILLAGE PARK CENTER, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEASTCORNER OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF THE NORTHWEST
1/4 OF SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST, SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA;
THENCE RUN S. 89 DEGREES 55' 20" W. ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4
OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SAID SECTION 15 A DISTANCE OF 695.00 FEET; THENCE RUN
N. 00 DEGREES 04' 40" W. A DISTANCE OF 177.15 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 66 DEGREES 24'
00" W., 77.69 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 06 DEGREES 41' 37" W., 375.70 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING; THENCE RUN N. 90 DEGREES 00' 00" W., 371.70 FEET TO A POINT ON A
CURVE CONCAVE EASTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 225.00 FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE
OF 73 DEGREES 54' 53"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE 290.26 FEET; SAID
ARC HAVING A CHORD BEARING OF N. 53 DEGREES 03' 08" E.; THENCE RUN S. 89 DE-
GREES 59' 26" E. 166.81 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 00 DEGREES 14' 31" E., 72.47 FEET; THENCE
RUN N. 89 DEGREES 45' 29" E., 43.15 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 11 DEGREES 30' 34" W., 92.16
FEET; THENCE RUN N. 90 DEGREES 00' 00" W., 36.40 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
ALSO KNOWN AS RESIDENTIAL CONDOMINIUM TRACT, VILLAGE PARK CENTER.
TRACT F, VILLAGE PARK CENTER
COMMENCE 1142.39 FEET EAST OF THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP
18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST, SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA. THENCE RUN S. 00 DEGREES 01'
25" W., 1411.10 FEET TO THE NORTHERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF HIGHWAY C-466 SAID
POINT BEING ON A CURVE CONCAVE SOUTHWESTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 1960.08
FEET AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 07 DEGREES 47' 39"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF
SAID CURVE AND SAID NORTH RIGHT OF WAY 266.64 FEET SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD
BEARING OF S. 68 DEGREES 34' 40" E., AND A CHORD DISTANCE OF 266.43 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUE ALONG SAID ARC AND SAID RIGHT OF WAY
THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 08 DEGREES 28' 41" AN ARC DISTANCE OF 290.03 FEET;
SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD BEARING OF S. 60 DEGREES 26' 28" E., AND A CHORD DIS-
TANCE OF 289.77 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 34 DEGREES 36' 28" E., 293.15 FEET TO THE POINT
OF CURVATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE WESTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 70.00 FEET
AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 18 DEGREES 17' 33"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID
CURVE 22.35 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 16 DEGREES 18' 54" E., 56.03 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 33
DEGREES 21' 07" E., 84.80 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 66 DEGREES 24' 00" W., 393.35 FEET;
THENCE RUN S. 23 DEGREES 36' 00" W., 197.86 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 66 DEGREES 24' 00"
E., 15.00 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 23 DEGREES 36' 00" W., 194.23 FEET TO THE POINT OF CUR-
VATURE OF A CURVE CONCAVE EASTERLY HAVING A RADIUS OF 27.00 FEET AND A
CENTRAL ANGLE OF 88 DEGREES 16' 49"; THENCE RUN ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE
41.60 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
LESS TRACT T, VILLAGE PARK CENTER (FOR SIGN);
COMMENCE 1142.39 FEET EAST OF THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP
18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST, SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA. THENCE RUN S. 00 DEGREES 01'
25" W., 1411.10 FEET TO THE NORTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF HIGHWAY C-466;
THENCE RUN S. 76 DEGREES 57' 17" E., 261.46 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE RUN N. 25 DEGREES 05' 41" W., 5.00 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 64 DEGREES 54' 19" E.,
5.00 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 25 DEGREES 05' 41" W., 5.00 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 64 DEGREES
54' 19" W., 5.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
SUBJECT TO AIR RIGHTS EASEMENT AND EASEMENT FOR INGRESS AND EGRESS:
COMMENCE 1142.39 FEET EAST OF THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP
18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST, SUMTER COUNTY, FLORIDA. THENCE RUN S. 00 DEGREES 01'
25" W., 1411.10 FEET TO THE NORTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF HIGHWAY C-466;
THENCE RUN S. 82 DEGREES 22' 43" E., 249.72 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE RUN S. 64 DEGREES 54' 19" E., 40.00 FEET; THENCE RUN S. 41 DEGREES 26' 23" W.,
42.64 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 64 DEGREES 54' 19" W., 16.00 FEET; THENCE RUN N. 08 DE-
GREES 44' 58" E., 42.64 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder for cash in the Sumter County Court-
house, 215 E. McCollum Ave., Bushnell, Florida 33513 at 10:00 a.m. on the 30th day of
August, 2012.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
(Seal)
Gloria R. Hayward, Clerk of the Court
By:/s/ Kallyn Wells, Deputy Clerk
August9 & 16, 2012.


602-0830 SCT
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF SUSPENSION
Case No: 201202971
TO: William H. Gamble
A Notice of Suspension to suspend your license and eligibility for licensure has been
filed against you. You have the right to request a hearing pursuant to Sections
120.569 and 120.57, Florida Statutes, by mailing a request for same to the Florida De-
partment of Agriculture and Consumer Services, Divisin of Licensing, Post Office Box
3168, Tallahassee, Florida 32315-3168. If a request for hearing is not received by 21
days from the date of the last publication, the right to hearing in this matter will be
waived and the Department will dispose of this cause in accordance with law.
August 9, 16, 23 & 30, 2012


606-0816 SCT
PUBLIC NOTICE
Notice is hereby given:

EDWARD A. GOMEZ Last known address of:
4738 NE 49TH BLVD WILDWOOD FL 34785

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.

Published one time in the Sumter County Times
Karen S. Krauss
Summer County Supervisor of Elections
900 North Main Street
Bushnell, Florida, 33513
August 16, 2012.


660-0816 SCT
PUBLIC NOTICE
Notice of Publication
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given of the intention to apply to the 2013 Regular Session or subse-
quent sessions held in 2013 of the Florida Legislature for passage of an act for relief of
Donald Brown providing an appropriation ($1,400,000.00) to compensate him for his
bodily injury (including but not limited to loss of his right leg) arising out of a motor ve-
hicle accident on CR 470 and CR 475 in Sumter County on October 18, 2004 which
occurred when he was driving his motorcycle and a school bus owned by the
School Board of Sumter County negligently pulled in front of him and caused a colli-
sion with Mr. Brown; and providing an effective date.
JOSEPH H. SHAUGHNESSY, Esq. of Morgan & Morgan, P.A.
20 N. Orange Ave., 16th Floor
P.O. Box 4979
Orlando, FL 32802-4979
Telephone: (407) 420-1414 Facsimile: (407) 425-8171
Attorneys for Plaintiff Florida Bar No.: 0138738
July 26, August 2,9, 16,2012


668-0826 SCT
Vs. Perry, Allen C. 2012 CA 000435 Notice of Action
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR SUMTER COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2012 CA 000435
GARY L. BROSCH and RAYMOND G. BROSCH,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
ALLEN C. PERRY and CHARLOTTE C. PERRY, husband and wife; and/or their succes-
sors, trustees, if alive, and if dead, their unknown spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors, and all other parties claiming by, through, under or against said parties;
and all unknown natural persons, if alive, and if dead or not known to be dead or
alive, their several and respective unknown spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees, and
creditors, or other parties claiming by, through or under those unknown natural per-
sons; and the several and respective unknown assigns, successors in interest, trustees
or any other person or entity claiming by, through, under or against any entity
named as a defendant; and all claimants, persons, parties, natural or corporate, or
whose exact legal status is unknown, claiming under any of the above named or
described defendants or parties or claiming to have any right, title or interest in the
property hereafter described,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ALLEN C. PERRY CHARLOTTE C. PERRY
3308 Melanie Drive 3308 Melanie Drive
Des Moines, Iowa 50322 Des Moines, Iowa 50322
AND ALL OTHERS WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action seeking to quiet tile on the property located in
SUMTER County, Florida and described as follows:
Lot 167, OLIVEPALM COMMUNITY, commence at the Northwest corner of Lot 43,
Olivepalm Subdivision, First Addition, described in Plat Book 3, Page 23, Public Rec-
ords of Sumter County, Florida, run thence N. 89 degrees 31' 41" E. 610 feet, thence
North 395 feet, thence S. 87 degrees 30' W. 400 feet, thence N. 77 degrees 30' W 100
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING, thence continue N. 77 degrees 30' W. 100 feet,
thence South 100 feet, thence S. 77 degrees 30' E., along a canal, 100 feet, thence
North 100 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Lot 168, OLIVEPALM COMMUNITY, commence at the Northwest corner of Lot 43,
Olivepalm Subdivision, First Addition, described in Plat Book 3, Page 23, Public Rec-
ords of Sumter County, Florida, run thence N. 89 degrees 31' 41" E. 610 feet, thence
North 395 feet, thence S. 87 degrees 30' W. 400 feet, thence N. 77 degrees 30' W. 200
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING, thence continue N. 77 degrees 30' W. 80 feet,
thence S. 20 degrees W. 134 feet, Thence Easterly, along a canal to a point 100 feet
due South of the Point of Beginning, thence North 100 feet to the POINT OF BEGINN-
ING.
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on Robert D. Wilson of Wilson & Williams, P.A., Plaintiffs' attorneys,
whose address is 954 East Silver Springs Boulevard, Suit 101, Ocala, Florida 34470, on
or beforeAugust 17, 2012, and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either be-
fore service on Plaintiff s attorney or immediately thereafter; a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court on this the 3rd day of July, 2012.
GLORIA HAYWARD, Clerk of the Courts
(SEAL)
By: /s/ Kallyn Wells, Deputy Clerk
PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES REQUESTING REASONABLE ACCOMMODATIONS TO PARTIC-
IPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING SHOULD CONTACT 904-374-3639 (VOICE OR TDD) OR VIA
FLORIDA RELAY SERVICE AT 800-955-8771
July 26, August2,9,16,2012


698-0816 SCT
8/21/2012meeting Sumter County School Board
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Sumter County School Board will meet on Tuesday, August 21, 2012 at 4:30 PM for
Closed Session Student Expulsion Hearings and at 5:30 p.m. for the Regular Sumter
County School Board Publix Meeting at 200 Cleveland Avenue, Wildwood, FL 34785
August 16, 2012


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SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012, PAGE A19


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PAGE A20 SUMTER COUNTY (FL) TIMES, THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 2012


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CASH OR TRADE................-$2500 u. -C a
TOTAL CONFIDENCE PRICE
CAnME 0,Ef t, 't


S$SIlVEIRADO
MSRP ......................................... $27,505
DISCOUNT ....................................... $3386
TRADE-IN......................................... $1000
OPTIONAL PKG ...............................$1000
60 DAY GUARANTEE WAIVE .............-$500
CASH OR TRADE.............................$2500 0J


L1 \\


Np A/C, PWR/WINDS/LKS, KEYLESS ENTRY, & MORE,
i p ,V'l ,V/ AJCPWR/WNOSIKS, "OI E


i TwVW WVt -,


TOTAL CONFIDENCE PRICE

$19,119


A/C, PWR/WINDS/LKS, KEYLESS ENTRY, &MORE,


TOTAL CONFIDENCE PRICE


- IMPALA
MSRP ................................. $26,485
DISCOUNT ............................... $3324
60 DAY GUARANTEE WAIVE .....-$500 A
CASH OR TRADE................-.....$2500


MIirSSaRnGASLOMAS
$~I PEP0PE,
vo.'

REMOTE KEYLESS ENTRY, TILT &TELESCOPE, STEREO CD,
7" COLOR SCREEN DISPLAY.ONSTAR. STK#57162


E-ASSIST


TOTAL CONFIDENCE PRICE

2101161


A/C. PWR/WINDS/LKS,


ADDITIONAL UUU
DISASTER RELIEF FUNDS
For qualified buyers. Customer must have an insurance claim form on previous auto.


MSRP............................ $32,760
DISCOUNT ......................-.......$2750
60 DAY GUARANTEE WAIVE...-S500
CASH OR TRADE...................-$2500 "g
TOTAL CONFIDENCE PRICE




TAHOB
MSRP .............................. $42,905
DISCOUNT ...............................-$3759
60 DAY GUARANTEE WAIVE .....-$500 --
CASH OR TRADE......................$2500
TOTAL CONFIDENCE PRICE

U, 6_-v..1,44 A/C,


RY. & MORE.


MSRP .............................. $31,330
DISCOUNT......................- $3033
CASH OR TRADE..............- ..... $2500
TOTAL CONFIDENCE PRICE

-2O i9 I STEREO CD,


SIECW CABO 1500


MSRP .............................. $33,045
DISCOUNT.......................-$..... 7550
CASH OR TRADE...............-....$2500 J
TOTAL CONFIDENCE PRICE d

,'22199


PmlE5S 1 GASLSt0 AS


E


MSRP....................................... 37,440
DISCOUNT .......................$..... 4988
CASH OR TRADE..................-$2500 '
1^^L "-w^- -


PATlEi9SSThr iG AS ll AS
!\ Ima APER-


TOTAL CONFIDENCE PRICE


PWR LIFE GATE,TOW PKG, ONSTAR, PWRWINDS/LKS/SEAT,
BLUETOOTH, 19" ALUM WHEELS, TILT & TELESCOPE WHEEL,
TRACTION CONTROL, STK#46382


2 GREAT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YO BE TTER!
CHEVROLET LOCATION BUICK GMC LOCATION
Chevy Runs Deep
10741 US Highway 301 Dade City, FL 33525 14341 North P Street Downtown Dade City
SHOWROOM HOURS: PARTS/SERVICE HOURS: SHOWROOM HOURS: PARTS/SERVICE HOURS:
MON.- FRI. 8:30M-IPM EON.- THUM 7:301AN-PM -ill. 71:3 -5:3O P BUIC K MON.-FR.- FRI. 8:301M-7PM iON.- TI6N 1-1.A- ill. 7:301A0-5:30P
SAT.9AM-5PM SUN. 11AM-4PM SI 8MI-5P-* SUN CLOSED iSAT.9AM-5PM SUN. 11AM-4PM SII 8BN-5P SUN CLOSED

352-567-1222 SeablaEspa.ol 352-567-5111

T Hu ij III-J .1+A 'i :11 1 I' A:H_ i I L
All advertising offers are for well qualified customers with approved credit, and may not be combined with any other offers, or specials. All prices and payments listed above are plus tax, tag, title and dealer pre-delivery service fee in the amount of $599.75 which charge represents
cost and profit to the dealer for items such as inspecting, cleaning and adjusting new and used vehicles and preparing documents related to the sale, or lease. Customer must take delivery from current dealer stock. *fPayment at 2.7% apr for 75 months. Dealership not responsible for
late, lost, improperly delivered advertisements, publication errors, or typographical errors associated with the creative production of offers/advertising. Vehicle art depicted is for the purpose of advertising and may not be representative of actual vehicles) in stock. All vehicles subject
to prior sale. Advertising offers are for a limited time. Please see dealer for complete details regarding all offers. tApplies only to 2012 models. See dealer for full details. **Warranty Forever is available on most vehicles. Exclusions include but are not limited to any vehicle with over
OOOCBNv 100,000 miles, fleets and vehicles sold as-is. Total savings represents dealer discount, factory rebatesmilitary rebate, lease conquest cash, qualified USAA members. Any added accessories will be added to the factory invoice price. Offer expires 8/20/12.


VERANO.


MSRP ............................. $23,470
DISCOUNT...................... $2171
CASH OR TRADE.............-... $2500
TOTAL CONFIDENCE PRICE IVE0M9STIARLhGASLOA

M 1 PWRWINDS REMOTERSTART, EESSNTRY,
XM RADIO, STK#46052T


TERRAIN SLE


MSRP .............................. $26,580
DISCOUNT.......................... $1914
CASH OR TRADE.............-... $2500


PvEi S'iAIIn ,Siaiv S

ENT R& I PEROE
ENT. E.


a19
CHEY'


nBIKE 21


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CHEVY'S
LOVI I / OR Rf I bf? v
GUARANTEE'


nBUICKNEW 2012


I NE


nBUICKNEW 2012


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