Title: Riverland news
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 Material Information
Title: Riverland news
Physical Description: v. : ill. (some col.) ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Dunnellon FL
Dunnellon FL
Publication Date: May 27, 2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Dunnellon (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
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Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Dunnellon
Coordinates: 29.05 x -82.455556 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
General Note: "The newspaper built on community pride."
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 14, no. 36 (Apr. 11, 1996).
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Riverland


SERVING DUNNELLON AND RAINBOW SPRINGS






News


Thursday, May 27, 2010


Vol 28 No. 32


Only FAA can regulate aerobatics


Memorial Day
office closed
In honor of the Me-
morial Day holiday on
Monday, May 31 the
Riverland News office
will be closed.
Recycling center
is moving
The Dunnellon Recy-
cling Center is moving -
but area residents will
continue to have recy-
cling facilities nearby
The center is moving to
4232 S. U.S. Highway 41 in
Dunnellon, near Romeo
Elementary School.
County officials are
moving to the new loca-
tion because the lease
on the
other property has
ended. All services at
the former Dunnellon
site will end on May 30,
services will begin at
the new location (4232
S. U.S. Highway 41) on
June 2.
Recycling center
users will notice some
added perks with the
new location. The site is
larger, creating more
room for maneuvering
(which makes it safer).
The facility also has per-
manent bathrooms in-
stead of portable toilets.
For more information
contact the Marion
County Solid Waste De-
partment at 671-8465.
Tree Board
meets May 27
The Dunnellon Tree
Board will meet at 5
p.m. on Thursday, May
27 at Dunnellon City
Hall. The agenda will
include an update on
Dunnellon becoming a
Tree City USA.
Folk Festival
The Florida Park
Service will host the
58th Annual Florida
Folk Festival May 28
through 30 at Stephen
Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park.
Opening ceremonies
will begin at 10 a.m. on
Friday, May 28. the park
is located at 11016 Lil-
lian Saunders Drive,
White Springs.











for more stories
and photos
riverlandnews.com


Riverland

News
20441 E Pennsylvania Ave.
Dunnellon, FL 34432




Riverland News

VISIT US:
www.riverlandnews.com
CALL US:
489-2731





6 84578 20035 4


JIM CLARK
Special to Riverland News
There is nothing that
can be done.
That was the message
the Marion County Com-
mission received Tues-
day, May 18, concerning
the aerobatic box at Dun-
nellon Airport.
Residents have com-
plained about the noise
and the danger about a


pilot who practices stunt
flying in that "box" over
the airport.
However, John Helms,
airport manager, made it
clear that the Federal
Aviation Administration
controls the area and that
the county has no juris-
diction.
It was the same mes-
sage that Commission
Chair Barbara Fitos de-
livered to the residents of


the area at a meeting ear-
lier this year at the air-
port.
"We talked in great de-
tail with the FAA in great
detail in where we stand
as a county." He indi-
cated that the FAA had
informed him that the
FAA is the only group
that can regulate it.
Commissioners ex-
pressed frustration over
the situation.


In other action the
county:
Approved an upgrade
to full time of a building
and grounds technician
at the Dunnellon Airport.
Approved a ribbon cut-
ting for the new T-
hangars at the Dunnellon
Airport for Thursday,
June 3 at 2 p.m.
Agreed to opt out of a
class action suit between
Monroe County (Key


West) and various Inter-
net hotel sites, labeled
Priceline.com et al. The
suit is seeking to have the
tourist tax collected at a
different point in the pro-
cedure where vacant
rooms are sold to the In-
ternet sites.
Delayed action on ap-
proving eminent domain
proceedings to acquire

See AEROBATIC page 3


Season stops at Final Four


PAT FAHERTY
Editor
The Tiger fans that
traveled down to Port St.
Lucie weren't disap-
pointed during the game,
as a win always seemed
within reach.
Their team started off
fast and looked like it
could break loose any-
time.
The Tigers had plenty
of chances but couldn't
deliver the runs.
The incredible season
of the 2010 Dunnellon
High School baseball
team ended last Friday
evening in the Class 4A
semifinals with a 4-1 loss
Archbishop McCarthy.
The South Florida pow-
erhouse brought a nearly
identical record into the
Final Four at Digital Do-
main Park, but also
brought some awesome
pitching and base run-
ning.
And the dominance the
Tigers showed in their
last couple of outings just
never jelled.
The Tigers were never
really out of the game and
left more than enough
men on base nine to
have won it.


See TIGERS page 11


-: .; .-' I
* -. --- c
-.
-- rF~-a
-btr~i~ *"*" .... -;


'r-IN r
..L , .. : -" .. ... . ,. .- i... ". ",-


Photo by Pat Faherty
Archbishop McCarthy Maverick Jose Brizuela is out at third base in the third inning during last Friday's
semifinal championship game at Digital Domain Park. It was a busy day for Tiger third baseman Cody Un-
derwood. The Mavericks won 4-1.
.,' '. " ,*'rT : ; 1 :.., .




derwood. The Mlavericks won 4-1.


Torch trail ends

at Special Olympics


Dunnellon Police Chief Joanne Black with special athletes from Marin County
at the 2010 Special Olympics Summer Games recently at the ESPN Wide World
of Sports Complex in Orlando.


"Let me win, but if I
don't win let me be brave
in my attempt."
These words rang true
as I witnessed over 2,500
Special Athletes repre-
senting 44 counties in
Florida at the 2010 Spe-
cial Olympics Summer
Games recently at the
ESPN Wide World of
Sports Complex in Or-
lando.
This experience was so
inspirational and moti-
vating and something that
I will never forget. My
only regret is that I will
not be able to adequately
express and describe this
experience.
We traveled to Orlando
on Friday, May 14 to par-
ticipate in the Opening
Ceremonies and arrival
of the Torch. Officer
Bruce Arnold partici-
pated in the 5-mile last
leg of the Torch journey,
ending at the ESPN Wide
World of Sports Complex.
Officer Arnold was so
moved by this journey as


he ran alongside others
who represented many
other law enforcement
agencies throughout the
State of Florida.
While the athletes,
their families, coaches,
caregivers, law enforce-
ment families and friends
anxiously awaited the
Torch arrival they were
dancing in celebration of
the anticipation. First,
over 100 Police motorcy-
cle units arrived with
their thunderous en-
trance and their lights
and sirens howling which
brought the athletes to
their feet cheering. Next,
the other police units in-
cluding myself arrived as
we lined up surrounding
the outfield while the mo-
torcycles lined up from
first base around home
plate to the third base
line. I drove our 2009
Ford Expedition that we
won previously from the
Department of Trans-
portation's Law Enforce-
See OLYMPICS page 3


County jobless rate drops; still 3rd highest


Though Marion
County's unemployment
rate declined by 1.1 per-
cent from March to April,
it is still ranked third in
the state in the jobless
percentage of its known
labor force.
According to Workforce
Connection for Citrus,
Levy and Marion coun-
ties, the April unemploy-
ment rate of 13.9 for
Marion County was down
from the all-time high
county unemployment


rate of 15.5 percent dur-
ing February 2010.
The county had an un-
employment rate of 15
percent for March 2010.
The latest figures repre-
sent an estimated 18,750
people unemployed in a
labor force of 134,767, an
estimated 116,017 hold-
ing jobs.
The unemployment
rate in the CLM Work-
force Connection region
(Citrus, Levy, and Marion
counties) was 13.5 per-


cent in April 2010, up 2.2
percentage points over
the year. Out of a labor
force of 208,619, there
were 28,215 unemployed
residents in the region.
In April 2010, Liberty
County has the state's
lowest unemployment
rate (6.7 percent), fol-
lowed by Monroe County
(7.2 percent), Alachua
County (7.4 percent),
Leon County (7.5 per-
cent), and Okaloosa
County (7.6 percent).


Many of the counties
with the lowest unem-
ployment rates are those
with relatively high pro-
portions of government
employment. Flagler
County (15.4 percent) has
the highest unemploy-
ment rate in Florida in
April 2010, followed by
Hernando County (14.3
percent), Marion County
(13.9 percent), St. Lucie
County (13.7 percent),
and Hendry County (13.3
percent).


The counties with the
highest unemployment
rates in the state experi-
enced continued weak-
ness in construction,
manufacturing, and fi-
nancial activities. There
are 45 Florida counties
with double-digit unem-
ployment rates in April,
down from 53 the previ-
ous month.
Overall, Florida's sea-
sonally adjusted unem-

See COUNTY page 3


75 cents


SEE PAGE 12


AT A GLANCE;j





2 Riverland News,Thursday,May 27,2010





Elderly don't have to be victims


CAROLYN RISNER
Special to Riverland News

With the nation's aging pop-
ulation continuing to increase
significantly, more and more
elderly people find them-
selves as victims of assorted
frauds and abuse.
The key to not being a vic-
tim is knowledge, according to
Colleen Duris, a recent guest
speaker at Williston's Rotary
Club meeting.
Duris, an Ocala attorney
who is board certified in El-
derlaw, told Rotary members


that the largest percentage of
those who exploit the elderly
are their children, followed
by a relative, an employer, a
neighbor or a sibling.
Major problems often arise,
she said, when the senior
adult gives power of attorney
to someone, trusting that per-
son will act in their best inter-
est, but that's not always the
case.
Too often, Duris said, the ju-
dicial system doesn't act on
exploitation cases primarily
due to victim's forgetfulness,
fragility or bad witnesses.
By the same token, the eld-


early often fail to report sus-
pected exploitation for a myr-
iad of reasons that include
fear, shame, loss of independ-
ence and being threatened by
the perpetrator.
Fraud and exploitation can
occur in many ways, Duris
said.
Identity theft, which can
happen at any age, is common
and to help prevent it, she
urges everyone to not place
outgoing mail in an unsecured
mailbox.
Too often perpetrators will
take mail from boxes and gain
access to credit card and


checking account numbers,
and sometimes Social Secu-
rity numbers which give them
free reign to wreak havoc with
lives.
"Never let strangers in your
house," she cautioned, "and
never give any vital informa-
tion over the telephone if you
did not initiate the call."
That rule of thumb also ap-
plies with Internet usage. If
you did not initiate transac-
tions online, do not input any
financial or personal informa-
tion.
Duris also cautioned to be


wary of free offers and to re-
duce the junk mail coming to
your home.
Oftentimes, the elderly fall
prey to repairmen and ser-
vicemen who just show up at
the door wanting to fix roofs,
sell water softeners or resur-
face driveways.
Most legitimate business
people don't operate this way,
Duris said.
And even if they do the work
or sell the product, many
times it's shoddy.
"If it sounds too good to be
true," she said, "it is."


Motorists face tighter Sheriff/Police


seat belt enforcement


In 2008, 12,671 passen-
ger vehicle occupants
died in motor vehicle
crashes nationwide be-
tween the nighttime
hours of 6 p.m. and 5:59
a.m., according to the Na-
tional Highway Traffic
Safety Administration.
Nearly two-thirds (64 per-
cent) of those who died
were not wearing their
seat belts at the time of
the crashes, compared to
less than half (45 percent)
of the passenger vehicle
occupants killed during
the daytime hours of 6
a.m. to 5:59 p.m.
"Nighttime drivers and
passengers continue to
be among those least
likely to wear seat belts.
Consequently, they are
also among those most
likely to die in motor ve-
hicle crashes," said Cpl.
Gonzalez. "That's why
Dunnellon Police Depart-
ment is supporting en-
hanced nighttime
enforcement of belt laws
during the May 18-June
6, 2010, Click It or Ticket
campaign."
Dunnellon Police De-


apartment joins hundreds
of law enforcement offi-
cials, highway safety rep-
resentatives and safety
advocates nationwide
who have vowed support
of the annual mobiliza-
tion. High-visibility en-
forcement such as the
Click It or Ticket mobi-
lization is credited with
increasing the national
belt usage rate from 58
percent in 1994 to an ob-
served usage rate of 84
percent in 2009. And belt
use saves thousands of
lives each year across
America.
In 2008 alone, seat belts
saved 13,250 lives nation-
wide.
"Local motorists should
be prepared for stepped
up Click It or Ticket ac-
tivities that will take
place around the clock. If
law enforcement finds
you on the road unbuck-
led anytime or anywhere,
you can expect to get a
ticket not a warning.
No excuses and no excep-
tions," said Dunnellon
Police Chief Joanne
Black.


Remember this, May 18
to June 6: It's Click It or
Ticket. Buckle up and en-
courage your loved ones
to do the same. You'll
save the cost of a ticket
and may even save a life.
If you receive a ticket for
not wearing your safety
belt in Marion County,
the fine will be $116. If a
child is not wearing
his/her safety belt or a
child is not in his/her
child safety seat, the fine
will be $166 and three
points on your license.
Dunnellon Police De-
partment will be conduct-
ing traffic details in
various areas throughout
the City Limits of Dun-
nellon on Friday, May 28
from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. and
Saturday, May 29 from 5
p.m. to 9 p.m. These are
in addition to other en-
forcement efforts con-
ducted prior to press
time.
If there are any ques-
tions, please contact Cpl.
Gonzalez at Dunnellon
Police Department 465-
8510.


On May 21 a Marion
County Sheriff's deputy
stopped a pickup truck
traveling north in the
5400 block of S.W 140th
Ave for having an unse-
cured load and construc-
tion items falling out of
the bed, totally obscuring
the tag.
Passenger Jarrett Allen
Vining, 34, of Dunnellon
was arrested for knowing
unlawful possession of a
suspended driver's li-
cense and violation of
probation.
On May 22, a deputy ar-
rested Daniel Jeremy
Cormier at his Rainbow
Lakes Estates residences
on a charge of simple bat-
tery following an incident
with a neighbor.
On May 23, a deputy ar-
rested Maria R. McNi-
cholas, 30, at her
Dunnellon residence on a
charge of simple domes-
tic battery involving her
husband.
Nicole M. Orr, 23, of
Ocala was arrested on a
DUI charge at about 3:44
a.m. on May 23 following
a traffic stop in the 13300
block of West Highway 40.
Deputies are investi-
gating criminal mischief
- suspects cut a perime-
ter fence that occurred


between May 17 and May
20 at the Progress Energy
substation in Dunnellon.
Authorities are investi-
gating a burglary and
grand theft that was re-
ported to have occurred
between May 5 and May
19 in the 23000 block of
S.W Beaver Drive in
Rainbow Lakes Estates.
An armed residential
burglary and grand theft
were reported to have oc-
curred on May 18 in the
2000 block of S.W Ivy
Place in Dunnellon.
A residential burglary
and grand theft were re-
ported to have occurred
on May 14 in the 4700
block of S.W 125th Ave.,
Dunnellon.
A domestic battery inci-
dent was reported to
have taken place on May
8 in Sateke Village, Dun-
nellon.
John Jeremy Dasilva,
32, was arrested on May
13 in the 2800 block of
S.W 198th Terrace in the
Chatmire area after he
attempted to flee follow-
ing a vehicle stop. He was
charged with driving
while license sus-
pended/revoked, posses-
sion of drug
paraphernalia and resist-
ing without violence.


On May 14, the Marion
County Sheriff's Honor
Guard competed in the
8th Annual Steve Young
Memorial Honor Guard
Competition in Washing-
ton D.C. and took fourth
place.
During the competi-
tion, team members
posted colors and per-
formed a drill and cere-
mony routine. The
routines were organized
and rehearsed by each
individual team during a
six-week preparation for
this competition.
"I am extremely proud
of these young men.
Three of the six men had
never competed before.
We were up against the
cream of the crop. This
year was by far our best
effort," said Billy Diet-
rich, Honor Guard Com-
mander.
Twelve other teams
from the United Stated
and Canada attended the
competition including
U.S. Border Patrol, Ken-
tucky State Police, Peel
Regional Police of
Canada and three-time
national champions
Washington State FOP
Marion County Sheriff's
Office was the only team
from Florida to compete.


DUNNELLON WINE & SPIRITS

11352 N. Williams St. #200, Rainbow Square Shopping Center, Dunnellon, FL 34432

(352) 489-9800


LeOW -T I





Riverland News,Thursday,May 27,2010 3


Watermelon Festival celebrates 56 years


LOU ELLIOTT JONES
Special to Riverland News
The Chiefland Water-
melon Festival, which cel-
ebrates the area's largest
food crop, will be held
Saturday, June 5, starting
at 8 a.m.
"We will go from 8 until
no definite time. There is
no ending time, just when
the rain arrives and when
it gets so hot people can't
stand it," said Karen
Tillis, chair of the event
sponsored by the
Chiefland Woman's Club.
Tillis said there would be

COUNTY
continued from page 1
ployment rate for April
2010 is 12.0 percent. This
represents 1,113,000 job-
less out of a labor force of
nearly 9.3 million work-
ers. The unemployment
rate is down 0.3 percent
from the March revised
rate of 12.3 percent.
This was the first
monthly decline in the
state's unemployment
rate since February 2006.
Florida's total nonagri-
cultural employment in
April 2010 is 7,196,600,
representing a gain of
15,500 jobs (+0.2 percent)
over the month but a loss
of 117,900 jobs, or -1.6 per-
cent, compared to April
2009.
Florida's rate of job de-
cline is steeper than the
national rate of decline
for April, which is -1.0
percent over the year.
Florida's annual rate of
job loss has continued to
moderate with the steep-
est rate of decline at -6.9
percent in March 2009
compared to the current -
1.6 percent.
More Jobs
National statistics show
an increase of 290,000
jobs in the U.S. in April,


many free activities for
children and some paid
ones, including "gem min-
ing" for children.
"That's something dif-
ferent that we haven't had
before," she said. "We are
trying to get some fun
things for them." She said
it can be difficult to book
such activities when there
are so many other festi-
vals occurring in the area
on the same weekend.
Tillis said all of the food
vendor spaces have been
sold, but there are spaces
available for craft ven-
dors. Applications are

the biggest monthly total
in four years.
While the national un-
employment rate rose
from 9.7 percent to 9.9
percent, economists say
the increase is typical as
discouraged job seekers
who had stopped looking
for work begin to re-enter
the market. Nationally,
805,000 people without
jobs entered the labor
force in April to search
for work.
"While we recognize
that it will take time to
emerge from this reces-
sion, this decrease in the
unemployment rate for
the first time in four years
coupled with a significant
increase in jobs nation-
ally and growth here in
Florida are very positive
signs," said Agency for
Workforce Innovation Di-
rector Cynthia R.
Lorenzo. "As our economy
begins to rebound, we are
continuing to use a wide
variety of innovative ap-
proaches to support and
strengthen Florida's fami-
lies, workforce and busi-
nesses."
Extended Benefits
Gov. Charlie Crist
signed Senate Bill 1736
this week, extending eligi-
bility dates for the Ex-
tended Benefits (EB)


also still being taken for
the parade. The booths
line downtown streets
from the historic train
depot in Trailhead Park
on Main street north to
Park Avenue, and east to
City Hall.
The most popular spot
has to be the watermelon
booth where the area's
farmers provide slices of
juicy watermelon to the
public for free. It a great
place to find government
and school officials slic-
ing up the melons.
At 9 a.m. local square
dancers will perform at

program. The EB program
provides unemployment
compensation to job seek-
ers who have exhausted
all other available bene-
fits and meet all require-
ments. This program
utilizes federal stimulus
funds provided by the
American Recovery and
Reinvestment Act and
will bring an estimated
$128 million in benefits to
approximately 107,000
Floridians. The Florida
Agency for Workforce In-
novation is accepting EB
applications online at
www.floridajobs.org.
Confidence
Floridians' consumer
confidence index is also
showing gains, with a six-
point increase from 71 in
March to 77 in April out of
an index of 100, as re-
ported by the University
of Florida's Bureau of
Economic and Business
Research. The largest in-
crease was in Floridians'
perceptions of whether it
is a good time to purchase
big-ticket consumer items,
which rose 14 points to 87.
Consumers have a posi-
tive outlook on short- and
long-term economic con-
ditions as well. Expecta-
tions of national economic
conditions over the year
rose 10 points to 80.


AEROBATIC Rejected an applica- Horse Park.
tion, for the second time, Approved moving the
continued from page 1 for a limerock mine in first July meeting to
northwestern Marion Wednesday, July 7, be-
property for the road ex- County cause the county offices
tension of Southwest Approved turn lanes will be closed on Monday,
42nd Street to State Road for the road outside the July 5, for the holiday.
I n -' 1-4 -.. .. -...


'T Parents, & Grandparents
Tell the special graduate in your workplace or in
your life how much you care. Print an inspiring
message in the Special Graduation Pages of

Riverland News


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envelope if you would like your photo back.
Mail to: Riverland News,
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or email sdickman@riverland news.com
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -


Trailhead Park. Tillis said
the square dancers will
be holding their big festi-
val event on Friday, June
4 at Chiefland Middle
School where as many as
300 people will show off
their fancy steps. "I knew
they used to dance when I
was a kid, but I did not re-
alize they had such a big
event," Tillis said. "That's
why they are dancing in
the morning."
The square dancing
performance in the park
will be followed by the
Suwannee Valley Players
presenting scenes from


OLYMPICS
continued from page 1
ment Challenge in the
ceremonial procession
preceding the runners.
Finally, the Special
Olympic Torch that had
run throughout all coun-
ties in Florida arrived
with the runners!
The High School Honor
Guard that presented the
colors were all Special
Athletes as was the beau-
tiful young lady who sang
the Star Spangled Ban-
ner. One of the most
beautiful moments was
when you could hear all
of the athletes singing
our National Anthem in
harmony.
The Torch was handed
off to four different Spe-
cial Athletes who were
stationed at each of the
four bases on the field.
When the final Athlete
proceeded to the Torch,
the crowd erupted in en-
thusiasm! A Special Ath-
lete came to the podium
to give the oath to the ath-
letes simply said, "Let me
win, but if I don't win let
me be brave in my at-
tempt!"
These words cannot be
truer of the bravery that
we witnessed on Satur-
day as we watched these
athletes compete in
events such as track and

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their productions.
The Festival parade
kicks off at 10 a.m. from
the Chiefland High
School parking lot and
moves south on U.S. Hwy
19/Main Street to Trail-
head Park where it dis-
perses. Leading the way
will be the Marine Corps
League Color Guard, who
will hold a formal raising
of the colors at about 11
a.m. the Trailhead Park
flagpole and 21-gun salute
after the Chiefland Police
Department breaks down
the parade and moves
traffic out of the area.

field, tennis, soccer,
bocce, and volleyball.
Their courage and inten-
sity in competing was so
amazing. The love and
support that they show
each other even as com-
petitors is unbelievable.
They cheer for the win-
ners and cheer and en-
courage the one who is
coming in last to bring
them to the finish line
with as much enthusi-
asm, love and support as
those who passed before
them to the finish.
We were able to partic-
ipate in our uniforms and
hand out the medals to
the winning athletes and
ribbons of participation.
This was such an honor
and a privilege to us. As
we walked around look-
ing for the athletes from
Marion and Citrus coun-
ties we met many special
new friends who wanted
to take a picture with us
and their medals.
We were fortunate to
meet the Marion and Cit-
rus athletes and find out
when they were compet-
ing and made sure we
were at their event to
cheer them on. They did
such an amazing job and
many of them won multi-
ple medals!
We were thanked for
being there throughout
the entire event by the
athletes, coaches and



SC&B Clock
Repair -
All Types of Clocks
Sales -
HOWARD MILLER
AUTHORIZED SERVICE
HOUSE CALLS WATCH BATTERIES
S In Anything & Everything Antiques,
South of Jasmine Plaza
CELL: 352-274-0941
352-208-5868
Bill Buss & Cliff Mez er


At 11:15 a.m. there will
be the introduction of
2009 Chiefland Water-
melon Festival Queen
Erika Drummond, 2010
Florida Watermelon
Queen Shelly Catherine
Allen of Marianna, and
the members of the 2009
Watermelon Festival
Court.
The watermelon auc-
tion is at 11:30 a.m. fol-
lowed by the seed-spitting
contest at noon, water-
melon eating contest at 1,
and watermelon roll con-
test at 2 p.m.

families as we walked
around. They were so ap-
preciative of the money
that we raised for this
worthwhile cause and we
were so amazed and de-
lighted to see just how
the money benefitted
them this whole weekend
from the hotel accommo-
dations, food, travel and
competitions. Many times
we are asked to help
fundraise and we do not
get the opportunity to see
just what the money does
for the organization as we
did this weekend. I am
honored to say that our
Dunnellon Police Depart-
ment participated in the
fundraising as did many
local businesses, and citi-
zens to help make a dif-
ference in such a special
way.
We are looking forward
to the 2011 Special
Olympic Games and we
hope that you will have
the opportunity to attend
either the opening cere-
monies and/or the games
next year and I promise
you will be moved by
doing so!
Thank you Dunnellon
for making so many peo-
ple feel so loved and for
helping them achieve the
dream of the Olympic ex-
perience!
ChiefJoanne Black
Dunnellon Police
Department



YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH





-

byM. Hampton, D.D.S.
LIKE PARENT,
LIKE CHILD
Youngsters of parents who
make regular visits to the
dentist are more likely to see
the dentist themselves.
According to research involving
over 6,000 children between the
ages of two and seventeen
years, researchers found that
about 86% of children whose
parents had a dental visit during
the preceding year had dental
exams compared with 63% of
children whose parents had not
scheduled exams for
themselves. With tooth decay as
one of the most chronic
diseases in the United States,
parents are urged to focus on
their families' oral health needs.
Treatment delayed is likely to
be a good deal costlier, in terms
of dollars as well as outcome
than immediate or preventive
treatment of cavities and gum
disease.
At the office of MARK E.
HAMPTON, D.DS., we are
committed to providing the best
service to every member of
your family. We'd love to have
the opportunity to become your
family dentist. Each member of
your family has their own
unique dental needs. Now, all of
those needs can be
accommodated in one place
with the advanced dental
technology and comfort
amenities that we offer at our
dental practice located at 11902
Illinois Street, Dunnellon. Our
entire staff encourages your
questions about comprehensive
dental care. Call us at 352-489-
5071. We offer almost any type
of dental treatment right here in
our office. Our goal is to make
each visit to our office a
comfortable and positive
experience. We're "Dedicated


A member of the Florida Press Association
352-489-2731
352-489-6593 (Fax)
The Riverland News serves Dunnellon and the surrounding areas: Blue
Cove, Chatmire, Hills of Ocala, Lake Tropicana, Rainbows End, Rainbow
Lakes Estates, All the Rainbow Springs Area, Rio Vista and Vogt Springs.
The Riverland News is delivered on Thursday to subscribers by our
carriers and mail. The newspaper is also available inside area stores
and at various boxes throughout the community. Local subscription rate
is $24 a year. Call for Florida and out-of-Florida rates.
The Riverland News is published in Dunnellon, FL by Citrus Publishing,
Inc., 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429-5760.
CALL 489-2731
For Information On Subscriptions,
Display Advertising And Business & Church Directory Ads.
TO SUBMIT NEWS ITEMS EMAIL TO:
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NEWS DEADLINE IS NOON FRIDAY.
News items about happenings at area churches and clubs, school and
sporting activities, military promotions, announcement of births,
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similar community news items are accepted for publication.
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to Excellent Dentistry."
P.S. The American Dental
Association recommends that
children have their first visit to
the dentist by their first
birthday.





0004QPM


I


I


4SVB





4 Riverland News,Thursday,May 27,2010


RIVERLAND NEWS
"The Newspaper built on Community Pride."
Publisher Gerry Mulligan
Siv er v iews -General Manager Tricia Marks
Editor Pat Faherty
Member of the Florida Press Association


OUR


Year of the Tigers


VIEW


n Dunnellon


It has been a great time to be a
Tiger. That includes the stu-
dents, teachers, family mem-
bers, fans, community supporters
and anyone associated withthe
Dunnellon High School baseball
and softball programs.
You have reason to celebrate.
Both teams brought the high
school and the community
statewide recognition with their
successful seasons.
The girls' softball team finished
number one in the state of
Florida in its class for the second
straight year and elevated that
sport to a new standard in Mar-
ion County.
A leading sports poll ranked
them number one in the nation
and they have inspired a crop of
upcoming young softball players.

LETTERS

Support made river
cleanup successful
Rainbow River Conservation, Inc.
would like to thank all who took part
in our annual Spring Rainbow River
Cleanup on May 15. The amount of
trash collected from the river was
about the same as last year. A lot of the
items were things that had been
dropped by tubers and other river
users, including diver's fins and
masks, along with the usual cans and
bottles. A collector found a road sign,
and another found a can of Raid!
The turn out for this year's Cleanup
was great, with over 140 people taking
part, including the Parrot Heads of
Ocala and several SCUBA clubs.
The Board of Directors would like to
thank all of our members, students,
and friends who volunteered for this
effort. A special thanks goes to those
businesses that helped support the
Cleanup:
Boat usage and handling: Rainbow
River Club and Marion County Parks
Dept. (KP Hole).
Support: Riverland News, Ocala
Star Banner, Citrus Chronicle, Marion
County Sheriff's Underwater Recov-
ery Team, Marion County Sheriff's
River Watch Volunteers, Affordable
Marine (sodas and ice). A special
thanks to Rio Vista Homeowners' As-
sociation for the help and support of
their members.
The following local businesses gen-
erously provided the many prizes that
were awarded: Singing River Tours,
The Blue Gator at Angler's Resort,
Rainbow River Canoe and Kayak, Myr-
iam's Restaurant, Thor and Fran
Siegfried Therapeutic Massage, and
Gruff's Tap and Grill.
As vice-president of Rainbow River
Conservation, Inc., I appreciate all the
support to keep our river clean
throughout the year.
Sincerely,
Jerry Rogers
River Cleanup Chair and Vice-pres-
ident, RRC, Inc.
America, what have
we forgotten?
We have forgotten how God blessed
our country for a long time that there
truly is a God and the He is good
(Rom.11:33, 36) that He is the giver of
life; He is our creator and our re-
deemer. We have forgotten how He
provides for our needs (Phil. 4:19). He
is a good God, but we have forgotten
Him! (Psalm 9:17)
We have forgotten the greatness of
our American heritage our historical
past and the great contributions of
men like George Washington (the fa-
ther of our country), and other states-
men such as Benjamin Franklin,
James Madison, Abraham Lincoln, and
Ronald Reagan. We have forgotten
things that are lasting, good, and im-
portant including our Constitution
which gave us our rights and our free-
See LETTERS page 5

OPINIONS INVITED
* The opinions expressed in RiverlandNews
editorials are the opinions of the editorial
board of the newspaper.
* Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons,
columns or letters do not necessarily repre-
sent 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 number and hometown, including let-
ters 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 to the editor must be no longer than
550 words, and writers will be limited to two
letters per month.


Both teams brought the high school and
the community statewide recognition with

their successful seasons.


Along the way these athletes
turned out for various events and
provided a strong link between
the high school and the commu-
nity. The community in turn sup-
ported the program as a matter of
pride.
The baseball team also had a
second straight great season.
This year they went to the Final
Four in their class before losing
in the semifinal state champi-
onship game.
Like the softball program they
too earned strong community


support. With fans turning out
even during those bitterly cold
early season games.
When they stepped out on the
major league diamond at Digital
Domain Park in Port St. Lucie
last week, the Tigers looked right
at home. There were black and
red dressed (and painted) fans in
the stands part of the crowd
that was anticipating a high cal-
iber game. They were not disap-
pointed.
As with girls softball the base-
ball team was a highly visible


Photo by Pat Faherty
It's been the Year of the Tigers in Dunnellon. On May 21, the baseball team along
with a contingent of supporters made the trip down to Port St. Lucie for the
Class 4A championship semifinal game, just a week after the softball won its
second straight state title.


OTHER


VIEWS


Kayaks and canoes are boats


Many of those out on the water
don't really know their little kayak
or canoe is a vessel, which is re-
quired to conform to federal, state
and local laws. Here are some fac-
toids that hopefully will drive home
this point:
In 2008, the United States Coast
Guard Office of Auxiliary and Boat-
ing Safety reported 114 deaths from
canoeing and/or kayaking 100 of
these deaths were from drowning.
There were an additional 129 in-
juries reported.
In 2008, 90 percent of all boaters
who died by drowning were not
wearing a life jacket.
As the number of people turning
to manual-powered craft or paddle
craft increases, so does the risk for
novice or unprepared operators get-
ting themselves into trouble. A re-
cent study by the Outdoor Industry
Foundation has shown a dramatic
increase in the number of Ameri-
cans who go kayaking, a 23 percent
increase in 2005 alone.
Three knots is the average speed
for a kayaker. In the wrong place,
where an inconsiderate vessel op-
erator causes waters to speed up or
create towering waves, experience
and preparedness, not muscle
power, are what matter. The pre-


pared kayaker will have a boat ap-
propriate for the task, be wearing
protective clothing and a lifejacket,
be carrying safety and communica-
tion equipment, have the skills to
re-enter and roll, and use good
judgment tempered with an ap-
praisal of objective and subjective
factors. The experienced paddler
should also be in the company of
one or more people equally versed
in reading the water and self-res-
cue.
The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary
reminds paddle craft operators that
a safe trip begins with assessing
conditions and planning your trip,
including the return. Data is avail-
able from a wide array of sources:
buoys, NOAA forecasts, locals, pre-
vious trip reports, bar condition re-
ports, and charts are starting points
as the prudent mariner does not
rely on a single source of informa-
tion. And don't forget to wear your
life jacket.
Paddle craft operators are also
encouraged to get a free Auxiliary
or Power Squadron Vessel Safety
Check (yes paddle craft are consid-
ered vessels and are required by
federal law to maintain specific
safety equipment on board.


Dunnellon can be proud it played a role in the torch run fundraising effort to
the support the 2010 Special Olympics Summer Games held recently in Or-
lando. Above, was the torch run stage through Dunnellon, planned to be even
bigger next year.


part of an event followed by the
state media. During the run-up to
the Final Four in both sports and
in the following days, Dunnellon
was on sports pages all over
Florida. It was one of "those
schools" with strong exciting pro-
grams.
Showing up at those events as
the local newspaper was also dif-
ferent this season. Other journal-
ists, event organizers and other
fans had come to know a lot about
Dunnellon, carried reams of
background info on the teams
and players and expected a
fierce level of competition.
So regardless of what happens
the rest of the year the econ-
omy, the elections, the weather-
2010 will be remembered in Dun-
nellon as "the year of the Tigers."

TIME TO SMILE


Oil dependence

is crude reality

What a mess we have in the gulf.
It is so sad no matter what
way you look at it. Several
people lost their lives, not to mention
the thousands of sea creatures that
have been destroyed. People who
make their living off the sea will hurt
for a long, long time. It's a shame that
"drill, baby, drill" became "spill, baby,
spill".
We never learn our lesson. If you
lived through the '70s you know what I
am talking about. The
so called "energy cri-
sis" was a scam to jack
up prices. Remember
the huge lines at the
gas stations?
Boy, the gas nations
must have had a good
laugh over that. The
Kathleen '70s should have been
Wallace a wake up call. We
were blinded by con-
venience and decided to look the other
way. We should have been weaned off
of oil ages ago.
Did you know that for the past three
decades the big three car companies
have been lobbying Washington to veto
any attempt to increase fuel efficiency
in automobiles? Instead of actually
spending money on an electric or al-
ternate fuel source car they ran out of
money bribing Washington. Guess who
got to bail them out? It's disgraceful.
You must track down the documen-
tary "Who Killed The Electric Car?"
It's not one of those in your face,
Michael Moore documentaries. It is
honest and eye opening. You will never
look at corporate America in the same
light again. I strongly urge you to see
this.
I truly believe every new gadget we
come up with to make life easier is re-
ally killing us. We are an obese nation.
You can spot an American in a foreign
country by his size. He doesn't even
have to open his mouth. It's all very
sad. Walking is a dead art.
Decades from now they will tell us
that all this technology is giving us
cancer. It doesn't take a brain surgeon
to realize that cell phones will be the
next class action lawsuit. Move over
smokers the phone is ringing. Warning
labels will start popping up soon. If
they are smart cell phone companies
will begin to cover their butts.
We are a modern society in all the
wrong ways. We should have gone with
affordable reliable mass transporta-
tion in every small town and big city.
No, we went with Hummers and mas-
sive SUV's. We isolate ourselves and
communicate by machine. We have
texting, iPads, Kindle and e-mail. Kiss
all the jobs in the printing industry, li-
braries, publishing companies and the
U.S. Postal Service good bye. We have
drastically destroyed our ecosystem in
the name of convenience. We fight end-
less wars for oil. Why are we incapable
of making the right choices? We have
forgotten what it is to sacrifice. The
greed of the '80s and '90s has made us
soft.
Will we ever learn or will we keep on
making the same mistakes? It's time to
get off the sauce. We need a collective
AA meeting. Repeat after me "I am
powerless over crude oil.."'.' You do
know 20 years from now I will be writ-
ing a column on our dependence on oil
that sounds vaguely familiar. That's if I
don't die of obesity first!





Riverland News,Thursday,May 27,2010 5


LETTERS
continued from page 4
doms, which are slipping
away one by one. We have
forgotten to preserve our
heritage well, for the bene-
fit of future generations.
We have forgotten that
we were envied for our suc-
cess as a nation and as a
powerful world power. We
have forgotten the bless-
ings of that success and
that it was attained through
hard, long hours of labor,
sweat and tears. We have
forgotten that our ancestors
were willing to pay the
price that success always
demands. They never ex-
pected a free handout or a
bailout from anyone. Self
reliance is always an im-
portant building block to
success. We have forgotten
what our ancestors knew so
well that the best way,
everyday, is the Bible way,
that it is a handbook to suc-
cess in business or in daily
living. We have forgotten
America's great success
story
We have forgotten that
America has enemies. Our
biggest enemy is Satan. He
is the father of lies and also
a murderer (John 8:44). He
is devious and deceptive.
The Bible tells us that he
wants to appear as "an
angel of light", but of
course he is a fallen angel,
a devil and the prince of
demons. We have forgotten
how he skillfully and de-
ceitfully enlists the aid of
people who also hate God
as much as he does, to do
his evil deeds such as re-
moving God from our
schools, from our currency
and from every aspect of
our public and private
lives.
We have forgotten the
ways of our ancestors and
our founding fathers that
doted on faith, hope, and
charity Sadly, this has
brought us to the brink of
becoming a godless society
at the present time. We


have forgotten those things
that were once good and
all important to this coun-
try of ours! Oh, if we could
only step back in time and
start over from scratch!
This Memorial Day, how-
ever we dare not forget all
those white crosses stand-
ing row upon row in vari-
ous "flanders fields" that
are stark, ghostly re-
minders of past and pres-
ent conflicts and of all
those who paid the ulti-
mate price in service to our
country They, plus those on
duty today and all our civil-
ian citizens yes, we all real-
ize that we can't let
America just fade away like
"an old soldier". America
must be revived (saved) at
all costs. We are in deep
trouble on many fronts
right now; however, let us
never forget for one mo-
ment that America is still
the greatest country in the
world the very best place to
live, and more that that we
don't have to take a back-
seat to anyone!
Grace Madison
Dunnellon

Democrats still
blaming Bush
The Democrats have
been in control of govern-
ment for three and one half
years and continue to
blame Mr. Bush for our ills.
They delight in blaming
him for deficits and debt.
Let's review.
Congress is in absolute
control of spending. The
president puts together a
wish list called the budget
but Congress has the sole
authority to accept, reject
or accept with modifica-
tion. They appropriate the
funds. Until this happens
the President can't spend a
dime. Trillion dollar
deficits and several trillion
dollar debt happened only
after the Democrats took
control of both houses. Con-
gress was required to put
forth a budget in April and
have not yet done so and do


not plan to do so. They fear
what the American public
will do next November
when we see where they
have taken us. The CBO
(Congressional Budget Of-
fice) recently announced
the Democrats' health bill
will cost $115 billion more
than previously estimated
pushing the cost to over a
trillion. And many corpora-
tions have decided to no
longer offer health plans to
their employees.
Congress is also respon-
sible for oversight of vari-
ous segments of our
economy Since the Democ-
rats gained control of both
houses our financial mar-
kets collapsed. (Wall Street
is a main contributor to De-
mocrat funding.) The hous-
ing market collapsed. (The
Republicans warned the
Dems that Fannie Mae and
Freddie Mac needed more
oversight but the Dems
were more interested in
everyone being a home
owner whether they could
afford it or not.) We have a
huge oil spill in the Gulf.
(Representative Stupak,
Dem, stated in an interview
televised on 5-13-10 that
the committee responsible
for oversight on oil drilling
delegated this responsibil-
ity to the Oil companies.)
As we all know Mr. Bush
inherited the 9/11 incident
as a result of the failed
Clinton/Gore policies on
terror. Mr. Bush cleaned up
that mess and there were
no subsequent attacks in
the USA for the rest of his
tenure. Obama spent the
first three months of his
tenure touring the world
and apologizing for the
USA's excesses. In less than
one and a half years of
Obama being in office we
have been hit four times in
the U.S. by terrorists.We
can't survive on a position
of weakness.
Obama pledged no new
taxes for those under
$250,000. He did not say a
word about no new fees.


Tax and fee are both three-
letter words but mean the
same thing.
Richard P Mack
Dunnellon

Media asleep,
or just biased?
Some questions the
mainstream media should
be asking:
1. The Democrat-con-
trolled Senate is pushing a
financial reform bill that
will supposedly save us
from another financial
meltdown yet they reject
amendments that would in-
clude oversight of Fannie
Mae and Freddie Mac, the
two biggest causes of the fi-
nancial and real estate
crises. They build in penal-
ties for credit unions, small
businesses and consumers
but the big special interests
like Citigroup are in favor
of the bill. Sound a little
suspicious to you?
2. The Democratic lead-
ership in the House of Rep-
resentatives is pushing to
spend billions of dollars be-
fore Memorial Day but they
refuse to pass a budget
even though the statutory
budget deadline was April
15, five weeks ago. Are they
trying to distance them-
selves from the fact that the
Federal budget deficit for
April, 2010, was $82.7 Bil-
lion, four times the $20.9
Billion deficit for April,
2009? Maybe the problem
stopping them from doing
their job is that this is an
election year?
3. Our President and his
Attorney General and Sec-
retary of Homeland Secu-
rity are against the recently
enacted Arizona immigra-
tion law. The president
jokes about "adios amigos"
while Attorney General
Holder and Secretary
Napolitano admit when
questioned that they have
not even read the law.
Meanwhile, Mexican drug
lords and smugglers of ille-
gals are destroying Arizona
property, threatening citi-


zens' personal security and
costing the state billions of
dollars for illegals' health-
care and prison expenses.
Obama plays host to the
Mexican President who
criticizes Arizona for its
law saying it is "forcing our
people to face discrimina-
tion." The media gives
maximum coverage to the
views of West Coast liberals
who scold Arizona for its at-
tempt to protect its citi-
zenry instead of taking
Obama's incompetent ad-
ministration to task for its
failure to secure our bor-
ders. Is the mainstream
media asleep or just bi-
ased?
Charlie Barrett
Dunnellon

In response to Clinton
Tea Party letter
The April 30 letter al-
leges that Clinton recently
compared the Tea Party
movement to Timothy
McVeigh, the Oklahoma
City bomber. That allega-
tion lacks context and is
not a forthright statement.
On April 16, Clinton deliv-
ered the keynote address at
a symposium held just be-
fore thel5th anniversary of
the Oklahoma City Bomb-
ing. The symposium, which
was sponsored by the Cen-
ter for American Progress
Action Fund and the Demo-
cratic Leadership Council,
studied the parallels be-
tween the political discord
that preceded the 1995
bombing and the current
political discord in Amer-
ica, and lessons to be
learned. Nowhere in Clin-
ton's keynote address does
he directly compare the
Tea Party movement to
Timothy McVeigh. The mes-
sage he delivered is that we
must be mindful of anti-
government rhetoric that
can foment violent acts as
was the case with McVeigh
being stirred by right wing,
anti-government militant
groups.
Clinton did refer to re-


marks made at Tea Party
protests and specifically
cited the remarks made by
Republican Representative
Michele Bachmann of Min-
nesota who characterized
the Democratic Congress
and Obama administration
as a "gangster govern-
ment." Clinton remarked,
"They are not gangsters.
They were elected. They
are not doing anything they
were not elected to do."
Clinton cautioned that re-
marks demonizing the gov-
ernment can provoke
actions beyond the inten-
tions of political figures.
The overall concern is that
anti-government philoso-
phies will lead to more in-
cidents like the February
2010 crashing of a plane
into an Austin IRS office. I
must also note that the De-
mocrats lost control of the
House and Senate in the
1994 elections that pre-
ceded the 1995 Oklahoma
city bombing.
In the coming November
elections, do not rely on
single sources for informa-
tion in making your voting
decisions be prepared to
dig a little deeper. Some
readers may have listened
to one conservative media
commentator last week
blame the Oklahoma City
Bombing on Clinton. That
alone should convince you
to seek out the validitiy of
what you hear and read.
Gerard Meyn
Dunnellon

No Pun Intended
ALON TAB OO MRE
ANTE ELSE BROMO
ERODE SOUT ER
S NSENALTYSHOT
MAX MAYAN EP I C
ASONE STOKE
PINC H H TTER LEO
A L S ASif I RoR
K I T PONCEDELEON
EN E ASTOR AMANA
SIR SUITS RAN IN

Puzzle on Page 14


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6 Riverland News,Thursday,May 27,2010


Community events


R.S. Garden Club
The last meeting of the
Rainbow Springs Garden
Club for the 2009-10 year
will meet Thursday, May 27,
at 1:30 p.m., at 7620 S. U.S.
Hwy 41, across from St.
John the Baptist Catholic
Church. For additional in-
formation, please call
Brenda Noah at 465-0541.
Grief Support Group
There will be a Grief
Support Group meeting at
The First Baptist Church of
Dunnellon, located at 20831
Powell Rd., Dunnellon.
Grief is a natural response
to a loss. Healing occurs
gradually and there is no
timetable for grieving. You
don't have to grieve alone.
If you need the support of
others who understand the
pain and sadness you are
experiencing, we encour-
age you to attend the next
meeting, which will be held
on, Thursday, May 27 at 6
p.m. For more information
please contact the church
at 489-2730.
McCollum speaking
Bill McCollum, Attorney
General of the State of
Florida, and candidate for
the office of the Governor of
the State of Florida, will be
the featured speaker at the
May 28 meeting of the Yan-
keetown Inglis Republi-
can Club. This will be a
four-county meeting (Levy,


Citrus, Dixie and Gilchrist
Counties) at the Inglis-Yan-
keetown Lions Club on 59th
St and Highway 40 in Yan-
keetown from 11:30 a.m. to
1 p.m. We will be serving a
light luncheon for the nom-
inal price of$ 5 per person,
including dessert and bev-
erage. Make checks payable
to the club and mail to
YIRC, PO. Box 421 Yankee-
town, FL 34498. Please call
Edith at 447-2622 or Pat at
447-5874 for reservations,
which are required. The
public is invited.
V.F.W. Post 7991
Post breakfast, the 2nd
and 4th Sunday of the
month. Full breakfast
menu, eggs, bacon, sausage,
hash browns, pancakes, bis-
cuits, sausage gravy, grits,
toast, juice and coffee.
Serving from 8:30 a.m. until
11 a.m., $6 for adults, $4 for
children 12 and under.
Come out and enjoy a re-
ally good breakfast.
May 28 Bingo, starting
at 1:30 p.m. hamburgers,
hot dogs and French fries
are available. Come have a
great time.
May 29 Roast Pork
Dinner, serving from 5:30
until 7 p.m. karaoke to fol-
low with our own Buzz, a
great dinner and music for
$8. Come show your sup-
port and have a good time,
all are welcome. Call the
Post for more info 352 489


1772. Located at 3107 W
Dunnellon Road.
May 30 Memorial Day
combined Remembrance
Ceremony with Dunnellon
VF.W Post 7991 and Dun-
nellon American Legion
Post 58. Starting at 11:30
a.m., come show our re-
spect and love for those
brave Service People who
gave their lives that we
could live in Freedom.
May 28 and 29 Poppy
sales in Dunnellon, watch
for us.
RU program
RU is the fastest faith-
based addictions program
in America. RU tired of
talking about problems and
doing nothing about them?
If so, try RU! Every RU
class ends with a 30-minute
teaching lesson that will
explain valuable principles
from the Bible that are in-
tegral to your recovery
process. If you know some-
one in need of a program,
visit the website at www.re-
formu.com for more infor-
mation. Local meetings are
held every Friday evening
at 7 p.m. at Riverland Bap-
tist Church, one mile north
of Hwy. 40 on U.S. 41.
Helping out
Due to the oil spill,
YouToepia Day Spa in Dun-
nellon have now joined
with www.matteroftrust.
org/ and will be collecting
hair and leggings because
this organization will be
using the items collected to
gather the oil. Its an amaz-
ing project and we can help
right here in our own town
by getting a hair cut or just
dropping off pantyhose. It's
a matter of everyone help-
ing out so we can enjoy our
water and beaches in the
summer of 2010.


Friends Book Store
The Friends Book Store
- Dunnellon Public Li-
brary, 20351 Robinson
Road, Dunnellon (behind
Sweetbay). Look for a
Coupon appearing in the
Friends current Newsletter.
Categories are varied and
many. Paperbacks 50 cents,
hardcovers $2, unadver-
tised, in-store, daily sales
are ongoing. Store hours
are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. week-
days; Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Our 100 percent
volunteer staff is friendly
and helpful. All proceeds go
for the benefit of the Dun-
nellon Public Library
through book endowments,
office equipment, landscap-
ing, and various other en-
hancements to your library.
We are always accepting
"gently read" book dona-
tions. Thank you to all those
who continue to donate nice
books for resale, allowing
the store a constantly new
inventory to offer the com-
munity. For additional in-
formation please call the
library at 438-4520.
Legion Post
Wall-Rives Post 58
The American Legion at
10730 U.S. 41, Dunnellon:
Regular meetings of the
Post and Auxiliary are at 7
p.m. on the first Wednesday
monthly.
Dinner is served from
5:30 to 6:30 to members and
spouses and prospective
members preceding the
meeting
Dunnellon Young
Marines meet from 6 p.m.
to 9 p.m. every Tuesday.
BINGO is held every
Thursday evening. Doors
open at 4 pm. Games start
at 6 pm. Food is available.


Susan Taylor, Woman's Club president and Lesley
Mack, chair for the scholarship awards, presented
two $1,000 scholarships to Kristi Hanewinckle and
Beatriz Rodriquez from Dunnellon High School. We
wish these young ladies success as they complete
their education.


Woman's Club of Dunnellon President Susan Taylor,
presented Kristy Nelson, principal and administra-
tor of the Dunnellon Christian Academy, a $500
check for their Scholarship Fund. She accepted gra-
ciously and even though the school did not have a
senior this year, the money will be added to their
scholarship fund for children who need help to at-
tend school.


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Riverland News,Thursday, May 27,2010 7


Busy school year closing out at DES


It has been a very busy
week at DES. The year is
winding down and many
activities are taking
place.
Mr. Victor reports, "We
had a great Science Fair.
About 80 families signed
in and it seemed that all
had a wonderful time.
Thank you to everyone
who helped to put this to-
gether. It really was a
school-wide effort." We
will print results on win-
ners from the countywide
fair next article.
Dunnellon High School
science students re-
ceived a Splash mini-
grant for a project on the
Impact of Clean Water on
the Dunnellon Rivers.
They presented their
slide show to our 3rd
through 5th graders. We


learned about how
tourism is impacted by
water quality. They
talked about water test-
ing, watersheds and the
problems caused by ex-
cess nitrates in Rainbow
Springs. Here are some
water wasting facts: a 15
minute shower that does
not use a water saving
showerhead could use up
to 30 gallons of water; a
toilet leak could waste a
1000 gallons of water in a
week; letting your water
run for a minute while
brushing your teeth uses
about 5 gallons of water.
Our students learned a
lot about saving this pre-
cious natural resource.
We would like to thank
Ms. Janis Cross and her
science students for
bringing us this program."


On Thursday, Keith
Belisle and Kenneth
Lane from the Ocala
Wildlife Sanctuary came
with Hobie, a great
horned owl, who was res-
cued when she was
trapped and someone cut
off half of one wing. They
teach respect for all of
life, human as well as an-
imal. They not only res-
cue and take care of
injured animals, but also
work with Meals on
Wheels and nursing
homes. They provide any
extra dog or cat food to
Meals on Wheels, be-
cause the elderly had
been known to give their
food to their animals.
Also, it has been docu-
mented that petting and
interacting with an ani-
mal can help in many


ways. So they provide
dogs for nursing homes
so the residents can have
contact with an animal.
They taught the children
values about respecting
others, not bullying, help-
ing others out whenever
you can. It was a very in-
teresting and informative
talk. If you want to learn
more about the, their
website is www.Owls-
Ocalainc.org
We have several field
trips planned for the re-
mainder of the year. Cubs
Cove is going to Ho-
mosassa Springs on May
27 to the butterfly gar-
dens. Our ESE Field trip
is on Friday, May 28 to the
Gainesville butterfly Gar-
dens. The 4-H and Safety
Patrols will be making a
trip to Tallahassee on the


same day.
Once again Ms. Litter-
ine, our music teacher,
and our students have
done an outstanding job
on the annual talent
show! It was held Thurs-
day, May 20 and was well
attended by parents, staff
and students. Ms.
Hornsby, our principal
comments:.."this was ab-
solutely the BEST talent
show DES has ever done!
There was a variety in
the acts, the kids were
well rehearsed, poised,
and confident, there was
cultural diversity woven
throughout, AND there
was a surprise Rock and
Roll band at the end that
included Mr. Sapp and
Mr. Victor, performing
with the kids. Their
"Angry Manatee" group


performance was a cul-
mination of their Club
Days for this school year."
We thank Ms. Litterine
and a special thanks to
the PTO for selling re-
freshments during the
performances. In fact, we
thank the PTO for all they
do for us all through the
school year.

Calendar of Events:
May 27 Cubs Cove
Field Trip Homosassa
Springs; 5th Grade Social
Studies Showcase 6 p.m.
May 28 ESE Field
Trip; 4-H /Safety Patrol
field trip
June 1 Career Day 8
to 11 a.m.
June 7-9 Early Re-
lease Days
June 9 Last Day of
school


DMS off Memorial Day


Dunnellon Middle
School will have NO
SCHOOL, Monday, May 31.
Schools will be closed in
observance of Memorial
Day School will resume on
Tuesday, June 1.
Common End of Course
Exams, Session II, Multiple
Choice, will be given to stu-
dents:
Monday, June 7 Blocks
1st and 3rd
Tuesday, June 8 Blocks
2nd and 4th
Wednesday, June 9
Blocks 5th and 6th
Please make sure that
your child will be in atten-
dance these dates of test-
ing.
Early release for stu-
dents:
Monday June 7at 1:40
p.m.
Tuesday June 8 at 1:40
p.m.
Wednesday June 9 at 1:40
p.m.
Wednesday, June 9 will
be the last day of school for
students.
Parents please remind
your child to check the lost
and found storage in the
Discipline Office for items
that have been lost or mis-


placed. Our Lost and Found
closet boxes are overflow-
ing with all type of items
that may belong to your
child.
The DMS SAC (School
Advisory Committee) would
like to wish all our parents,
students and community a
wonderful and safe sum-
mer break.
We are also extending an
invitation to join us this
coming Sept. 21 at 4:30 p.m.
in the Media Center for our
first SAC meeting of the
new 2010 2011 school year.
The SAC Team is com-
prised of parents and
teachers who discuss cur-
rent educational issues as
well as how we can im-
prove the Dunnellon Mid-
dle School experience.
Letters were sent home
on Friday, May 21 with 6th
and 7th grade students to
choose their Elective
Courses for the 2010-2011
school year. Please review
the information with your
child and have them return
the forms to the Office no
later than Wednesday, May
26. If you have not received
this information, please
contact the Mrs. Durden at


465-6720 ext. 55230.
Parents and students,
please mark your calendar
for reminders:
The Summer Enrich-
ments program will take
place at Dunnellon High
School for students that
need to make up a failed
course, get a jump start on
next year's academic
courses or enjoy learning
new skills. Nine middle
and high schools will open
their campuses for stu-
dents, Monday, June 14
through Thursday, July 22.
Please visit
www.marion.kl2.fl.us for
more information and loca-
tions.
All incoming 7th grade
students must have the re-
quired immunizations for
enrollment into the 7th
grade for the 2010-2011
school year.
Open House/Orientation
for students will be held
Thursday evening, Aug. 19
from 6 to 8 p.m.
School will resume for
the 2010-2011 school year
on Monday, Aug. 23. We are
looking forward to the be-
ginning of another great
year.


On May 6, Food-4-Kids, Inc. presented a plaque to the Women's Club of Dun-
nellon. The plaque thanked them for their generous support of Food-4-Kids by
having a packing team to pack the backpacks on Thursdays, and their contin-
ued financial support of the program. Linda Gosson, a board member of Food-
4-Kids, Inc. thanked all the women and stated, "This program could not exist
without all your efforts and donations. Since this is a totally volunteer endeavor
and is funded strictly by donations, we cannot thank you enough." From left to
right: Linda Gosson, Susan Taylor, president, and Edith Hulbert.

Rainbow Springs Slams: Alice Setzer and Richard
Country Club Bridge Davis 6 Hearts
Results of play for Tuesday, May 11. Results of play for Tuesday, May 18.
Winners were: Winners were:
1. Alice Seter 7120 1. Gordon Quigley 4210
ice zer -2. Jean Bozak 3900
2. John Ghan 4550 3. Ruth Brucker 3610
3. Regina Lazear 4110 No slams today


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8 Riverland News,Thursday,May 27,2010


CONGRATULATIONS


B








EWO




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B SHLL7^ Ii


A


L o


L The 2010 Dunnellon High School Baseball Team made it to the District 4A Final Four.


Photo by Julie Mancini


FROM
A to Z Liquors & Gruff's Tap & Grille
12091 S. Williams St. 19773 E. Pennsylvania Ave.
465-0777 465-2881
000508W Dunnellon
I Follow us: Facebook.com/youtoepiadayspa


.all tor app. witn rrissy Laurie Ann rristina
Spray Tans by Candace
appointment call (352) 465-6505
19140 E. Pennsylvania Avenue* AKA Hwy 484) Dunnellon


Congratulations on being "National Champions"

Badcoc more

20319 E. Pennsylvania Ave.
PHONE: 489-5477
DUNNELLON, FL
www.badcock.com
SHazel Williams, Owner Robert Williams, Manager
Congratulations
on winning
State
4hs & Nationals
RIVERLAND REALTY
11824 N. Williams Street (US Hwy 41),Dunnellon, FL 34432
Phone: (352) 489-4511 Email: Riverlandrealty@bellsouth.net
I Visit us at: www.riverlandrealty.com
Serving the Real Estate needs of Dunnellon & surrounding communities since 1988


Changes of Life Home Services,Inc.
Servicing Dunnellon to Pine Ridge
Senior Home Cleaning
Weeding & Raking
Windows
Bonded & Insured
Cindy ,,n"ick (3,2) 208-08026


; BALY'S Auto Sales, LLC
Used Cars
We work with our customers"
,uee AUS
5420 US Hwy 41 Rentals
Dunnellon 352-489-6141
'/ Mi. N of 40 & 41 on Hwy 41 352-4896141

Congratulations!
MULCH & STONE .
RETAIL & WHOLESALE* LANDSCAPERS WELCOME
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Courteous & Knowledgeable Staff --
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I 20372 E. Pennsylvania Ave. Dunnellon
S 352-489-2100

Dunnellon
Police Department
12014 S. Williams Street
Dunnellon
465-8510
5 "is ca
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Whynot book your next party a
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Firthiay Parties Pridal Showers -
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www.abigailscafe.mysite.com


Blue Run Bicycles
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11352 N. Williams St.
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GO TIGERS
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HII (


I


I




Riverland News,Thursday, May 27,2010 9


ON GREAT SEASONS


The 2010 Dunnellon High School Girls Softball Team won the District 4A state title.


These


pages supported by the


following


on a Great Season
2 Years in a row
WINNER
You've made Dunnellon Proud!
From your supporters
,OteCr4 4 Restaurant

sUPERMARKET
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On A Great Season
11352 N. Williams Street Dunnellon
00050F. 489-6607
c -Siply Sejagoo T
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Tues. Sat 10-6 Sun. 10-4 R
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S 12149 S. Williams St. (Hwy. 41), Dunnellon, FL 34432 S
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Questions? Call Miss Suzie 270-2224


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North of Dunnellon, Off of Hwy. 41
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Celebrate Our 1 Year Anniversary
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NewHours 12149 S. Williams St. (Hwy 41) Dunnellon M S
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Hours: Monday-Friday
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Free Estimates!
Great Sales!
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10 Riverland News,Thursday, May 27,2010


William Welch, Sunday school student at Dunnellon
Presbyterian Church holds his quilt that he received
from the Dunnellon Presbyterian Quilt Circle. The
quilt circle has bible study and works on quilts for
various projects. Each student of the Sunday school
and Nursery received a quilt that matched the inter-
ests of the recipient child.


Citrus distemper spread

has officials concerned


The Citrus County vet-
erinarian is advising dog
owners to make sure pets
have distemper vaccina-
tions
Citrus County Animal
Control has noticed an
apparent increase in
wildlife distemper cases
in the county, a phenom-
enon occurring in some
other counties in the re-
gion also.
Animal control officers
have been responding to
raccoons and foxes wan-
dering listlessly in the
daylight and showing un-
usual neurological signs.
In Citrus, there ap-
pears to be more re-
trieval of infected
animals from the east
side of the county, with a
heavy concentration in
the Hernando Highlands
area.


Citrus County Animal
Services Veterinarian
Dr. Julie Rosenberger,
said she was able to
speak with a colleague at
the University of
Florida's Maddie's Shel-
ter Medicine Program
and that they, too, were
experiencing increased
cases.
A recent increase in
canine distemper infec-
tion in wildlife has UF
veterinarians worried
about a recurrence of an
outbreak that killed
more than 600 dogs in
Alachua County three
years ago.
Rosenberger said the
threat is serious because
distemper is highly con-
tagious and she recom-
mends all owners make
sure that their dogs have
been vaccinated for dis-
temper.


The little C.A.T.S. won the Dunnellon Little Leagues Minor girls softball title in dramatic fashion. The win
put the team at 14-1-1 for the season and they were set for the district 15 top team tournament that started
last Friday.



C.A.T.S. win championship


Taking a page out of
their big sisters book,
the little C.A.T.S. won
Dunnellon Little
Leagues Minor girls soft-
ball title in dramatic
fashion.
From the first pitch to
the last, the C.A.T.S.
scrappy opponent gave
the girls in pink every-
thing they wanted. Using
lessons these girls have
learned from their spon-
sor's namesake, and
those mighty Big Cats,


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helped the 7 to 10-year-
old minor girls fight on
for the win.
Starting pitcher Brit-
tany Enochs was just a
bit off her mark that
night. She is normally
dead on, and throws very
hard, but 10 year olds
aren't perfect every
night. So, three batters
and no outs into the first
inning Emily Bowne
came in to take over. The
red headed lefty went on
to register 10 strikeouts,


and only allow one hit in
the six-inning game.
When Bowne entered,
the score was 3-1 in favor
of the yellow and black
team called the Barracu-
das. However, after the
final out, the C.A.T.S
were in the lead 10-9.
Bowne gave up just one
run per inning, some-
thing that is very hard to
do when playing the
fleet footed barracudas.
At the plate, the girls
in pink were also up to
the task. Shortstop Tay-
lor Powell, and out-
fielder Kiara Parks put
on an offensive show,
each going 3-3 for the
night. Not to be outdone,
slugger Makayla Goins-
Villon went 2-3 with an
in-the-park home run,
and a sacrifice hit to
drive in a run.
The two pitchers,
Bowne and Enochs,
along with the second
baseman Brenna Towne
combined for a
Five hit night out of
eight at bats. All to-
gether, the C.A.T.S. had
14 hits, a great offensive
display on any level, but
even more amazing
when you are talking
about 7-10 year olds.
The C.A.T.S. now sit at
14-1-1 for the season and
were set for the district


15 top team tournament
that started last Friday.
The C.A.T.S. were
scheduled to face teams
from Inverness, South
Sumter, Central Citrus
(Beverly Hills) and Crys-
tal River.
Sitting back reflecting
on the game, one state-
ment keeps popping
back into my head. In the
story about the Big Cats
(Tigers) winning their
second (and back to
back) State Champi-
onship, Coach Kevin
Fagan said something
about his girls. He said,
"we will never see an-
other group of girls like
this again."
Coach Fagan, don't be
so surprised if the
names on the back of
these pink uniforms, one
day sit alongside your
girls names in the halls
at Dunnellon High
School.
We C.A.T.S. play for
many things on the field.
Our sponsor is very spe-
cial in our hearts, a real
difference maker in the
community, and we play
for her. Awareness for
the youth at the park, so
they can be educated in
prevention, is also what
we play for. But most of
all, we play so that one
day we can be called
TIGERS!



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to mimic natural fire cycles
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tion. The object is to avoid
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enhance the area's natural


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M."


conditions by maintaining
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Riverland News,Thursday, May 27,2010 N 11


'Get thou over it'


Nancy
Kennedy


Special to
Riverland

A writer friend in Denver
once got a letter from a
now-former reader of hers
who said not only would
she never buy another of
my friend's books, but she
would tell all her friends to
boycott them too.
The reason? The reader
accused my friend of quot-
ing from a "lesbian" Bible.
According to the reader,
supposedly the Bible trans-
lation my friend used may
or may not have had a les-
bian on the team of transla-
tors.


If I told you the Bible
translation you'd be
shocked since it's probably
the most used modern Eng-
lish translation worldwide.
I have my own examples
of being the object of simi-
lar ridiculousness.
Years ago I wrote humor
stories for the now-defunct
Christian Parenting Today
magazine. In one story I
mentioned "a big purple di-
nosaur on TV"
Oh my
That innocuous refer-
ence drew the most sur-
prising outrage and (self-)
righteous indignation from
readers, some who threat-
ened to cancel their sub-
scription because didn't we
(the magazine staff and
writers) know that Barney
(the big purple dinosaur)
was a Satanic figure, or
something like that.


We Christians can be
quite offensive when we're
offended. As a restaurant
server, one night my daugh-
ter asked a customer if she
would like a glass of wine
with her meal a standard
question asked by every
server at her restaurant.
My daughter said the
woman huffed, sat upright
and informed her, "Young
lady, I'm a Christian and I
don't drink wine!"
My daughter said she felt
like telling the woman,
"Well, maybe if you did you
wouldn't be so uptight and
nasty."
I'm not here to debate
homosexuality or Bible
translations or whether or
not Christians should drink
wine or if a certain purple
dinosaur is Satanic.
I'm here to talk about
how we who call ourselves
Christians need to not be so
thin-skinned and get over
ourselves so we can get on
with the reason we're here,
which is to be Christ's rep-


Grace notes

resentatives on earth.
In a Christianity Today
reader's forum, Georgia
pastor Jody Vickery wrote a
piece called "Get Thou
Over It!" In it, Vickery ad-
mitted to the guilty pleas-
ure of reading the Letters
to the Editor section of
Christian magazines to see
who was "appalled," "in-
sulted," "wounded,"
"upset," "shocked" and/or
"thunderstruck."
He forgot to mention
"grieved in my spirit."
One person began a let-
ter, "My wife was ... dis-
turbed." Vickery quipped,
"Well, pardon me. Didn't
mean to disturb the Mrs."
He went on to say we
could probably "fuel
enough furnaces for a Min-
nesota winter if scientists
could find a way to convert
all of our religious indigna-


tion into a useful energy
source."
Vickery said the things
that provoke the most out-
rage are rarely core issues
of the gospel. Instead, the
things we Christians get
ourselves in a snit over,
such as purple dinosaurs,
are generally the periph-
eral things we cling to that
make us feel superior,
masking our deeper feel-
ings of insecurity.
If I, as a Christian parent
of a toddler, buy into the
hysteria that a TV charac-
ter is working for the forces
of evil, then when someone
comes along and makes a
favorable, or even a neutral
remark about said charac-
ter, my insecurity will in-
flame my sense of offense
and I'll go on the attack.
That's when I need some-
one to tell me, "Get thou
over it."
Frankly, when we Chris-
tians get all up in arms over
the latest outrage du jour, it
makes us look like foolish,


weak, whiny crybabies.
We would have a better
reputation in our culture if
we would save our moral
outrage for things that mat-
ter -poverty and injustice,
the disintegration of the
family, religious hypocrisy,
abuse in the church and
other things that truly vio-
late gospel imperatives.
Proverbs 19:11 says, "A
man's wisdom gives him pa-
tience; it is to his glory to
overlook an offense."
Friends, the gospel itself
is offensive enough without
adding the offensiveness of
offended Christians.
So, here's to wisdom,
growing thicker skin and
getting over ourselves.
Nancy Kennedy is the au-
thor 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 e-
mail at nkennedy@chroni-
cleonline.com.


TIGERS
continued from page 1
The Mavericks showed
their hand early, that is
when they got a man on
base stealing was the next
step, a plan, which even-
tually paid off in runs.
As coach Tommy Boss
pointed out after the
game, the Tigers had an
opportunity in the first in-
ning but couldn't bring
two runners home.
And they would
threaten again in the 2nd,
3rd and 7th.
They also faced a stingy
southpaw in Andre Mar-
tinez who seemed to have
each inning in control
with eight total strike-
outs.
Micah Baly also pitched
a tight game for Dunnel-
lon with seven strikeouts.
Round three was par-
ticularly sad as the Tigers
had bases loaded but
couldn't collect and it
would happen again.
So Mavericks only led
1-0 after three, but broke
it open with three runs in
the fourth.
Highly acclaimed Mav-


erick shortstop Nick
Castellanos started it
with a single, stole sec-
ond and went to third on
a error, finally scoring on
a wild pitch.
The Tigers came up
with a double play to end
that rally but couldn't an-
swer with any runs.
The game moved
quickly into the seventh
inning. Tiger pitcher
Micah Baly walked
Castellanos who
promptly stole second.
But he'd be left hanging.


The Tigers came out in
the last stanza with some
swagger looking every bit
like they could win it or
at least push into extra
innings.
Reid Love singled. Con-
nor Hannah came in as
pinch hitter and also sin-
gled. Ronnie Dawson
walked and it was bases
loaded with one out.
David Miller flied out,
then Baly singled sending
Dawson home with the
Tigers lone run.
Now the bases were


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loaded again and David
Bouton was up. His ear-
lier fly ball might have
cleared the wall in Dun-
nellon but was just an-
other 'out' here.
And he hit out again,
leaving the bags full.
After the game Bouton
admitted his team had
plenty of chances, a view


shared by the coach.
"We had a chance in
the first inning to get a
run and we had a chance
in the third inning to
score and we had a
chance at the end," said
Boss. "Their pitcher -he
did a good job throwing
the ball."
"The Mavericks went to


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a heart attack.
Fortunately, the Chest Pain Team at Munroe Regional Medical Center is
always ready for you. 24/7. Munroe is one of only 12% of hospitals in the
United States to be recognized as an Accredited Chest Pain Center by the
Society of Chest Pain Centers and is the only Accredited Chest Pain
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Our goal: to reduce the time to treatment in the critical early stages of a
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12 Riverland News,Thursday,May 27,2010



North Marion defeats Dunnellon 21-9


LARRY BUGG
Riverland News
Correspondent
The Dunnellon High
football team showed some
signs of promise Wednes-
day night in the Football
Spring Classic at Tiger Sta-
dium.
North Marion High
School, one of the area
powers, downed Dunnellon
21-9 in a half game of var-
sity play.
Spring football is essen-
tially a controlled scrim-
mage with no one rushing
on place kicks or punts, no
returns allowed on kicks
and neither team does any-
thing but play basic, con-
servative football.
Dunnellon also was miss-
ing a baseball player, Con-
nor Wentz, who was to play
for the Tigers diamond
gang Friday in the Class 4A
Final Four in Port St.
Lucie.


Dillon Dewitt scored the
only Tiger touchdown on a
two-yard run in the second
period. Kevin Peralta
booted the extra point for
the Tigers, who were tied at
7-7 at that point.
Dunnellon's defensive
lineman Jon Servo came up
with an impressive tackle
for a safety with 9:15 left in
the second period. Servo
tossed North Marion quar-
terback Reggie Wilkerson
to the turf in the Colts end
zone for the two-points.
North Marion scored
first when Wilkerson hit
Latroy Pittman for a three-
yard touchdown pass.
Wilkerson later scored
on a one-yard sneak with
5:40 left in the second pe-
riod. The score was 14-9 at
the time.
The Colts finished off the
scoring with a 28-yard TD
pass from Wilkerson to
Jamie Gilmore.
North Marion gained 114


Photos by Pat Faherty
Above,Tiger quarterback Wesley Beasley (6) fights off a pass rush by North Marion High School's Rakeem
Bess (15) during last week's Football Spring Classic atTiger Stadium. North Marion downed Dunnellon 21-
9 in a half game of varsity play. Above left, the Tiger cheerleaders welcomed the players onto the field.


yards total offense while
Dunnellon gained 69 yards.
Dunnellon lost all of its
backfield from the 9-2 2009
season.
Dunnellon was able put
together some passing
flourishes of its own
through the arm of Wesley
Beasley.
On the Tigers' second


drive of the game, Wesley
Beasley rolled right and hit
Tyler Creamer for a 26-yard
gain, while just before half-
time Dunnellon tight end
Patrick Lavan pulled down
another 26-yard Beasley
throw that found Lavan
making the catch in tight
coverage as he fell.
The Tiger head coach


saw this game as extra
practice and a chance to
learn.
"Spring games are awe-
some," said Dunnellon
head football coach Frank
Beasley. "This is good stuff
for us to learn. We have a
whole new backfield,
which a few of those kids
were hurt. The Tigers are


going to do good things.
"We need to get better in
certain areas. I'm glad we
played an opponent like
North Marion because we
aren't going to see many
teams with that kind of
skill.
"I thought all our kids on
defense played hard. Our
offensive line played well."


Mission Possible
MINISERIES
V David Lucas, Jr.
Senior Pastor
@ 9921 N. Deltona Boulevard
(352) 489-3886
www.missionpossibleministries.com
I Sundays
Worship ....................10:30 am
Spanish Translation Provided
(Nursery Care & Children's Church Provided)
I Wednesday |
Youth Group, Bible Study &
Kid's Programs..........7 pm
(Nursery Care Provided)
ARMS OF MERCY FOOD PANTRY
1 st & 3rd Tuesday of the month.
8:00 am-11:00 am


Attend the


Peace
Lutheran Church
Missouri Synod
Terry L. McKee, Pastor
Sunday
Adult Bible Class 9:00 A.M.
Sunday School 9:00 A.M.
Worship Service 10:00A.M.
Wednesday
Bible Study 10:00 A.M.
Light Meal 6:30 P.M.
Bible Study 7:00 P.M.
The Church On The Hill
HWY 41,Just 5 miles
north of Dunnellon
489-5881


DUNNELLON
FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
21501 W. Highway 40
Rev. Eddie Fulford, Pastor
Sunday
Traditional Worship 8:00 AM
With Communion Each Week
Contemporary Worship 9:30 AM
Traditional Worship 11:00 AM
Nursery At All Services
Sunday School 9:30 AM & 11:00 AM
God' I .';
352-489-4026
wwwSharingGodsLight.org

pwature Coast

Unitarian Universalists
SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.M.





WHERE REASON & RELIGION MEET
7633 N. Florida Ave.
(Route 41)
Citrus Springs
465-4225
WWW.NCUU.ORG

Catholic Community of
St. John the Baptist
Father Emmanuel Akalue, Pastor
MASSES
Saturday Reconciliation. .3:30 PM
Saturday Vigil................... 4:30 PM
Sunday.......8:00 AM and 10:30 AM
Sunday- Spanish................Noon
Mon. Thru Fri....................8:00 AM
Holy Days.....8:00 AM and 5:00 PM
7525 S. Highway 41,Dunnellon
352-489-3166
www.stjohncc.com


To lqdvertise in the


Church Directory


CJA.4 489-271I


Dunnellon Presbyterian Church
Jeffrey W. Welch, Pastor
20641 Chestnut Street
Corner of Chestnut & Ohio Streets
In The Historic District
489-2682
Sunday /
Worship...................8:30 AM
Sunday School.........9:45 AM
Worship............11:00 AM
Nursery Provided
For All Services
dunnpreschurch@bellsouth.net '0--0 -;


YAttend the

worship

service of w

your
choice
STICC^ OT e~i
<___________A


HOPE
Evangelical Lutheran
Church, ELCA
9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.
489-5511
Pastor Lynn Fonfara


Worship
9:30 a.m.
Sunday school
8:15 a.m.
Go to our web page:
Hopelutheranelca.com

DeeperA f4e


Peate9mnt


Services
Sunday 2:00 pm
Wednesday 7:30 pm
Meets at
Holy Faith Church
in Blue Cove
19924 W. Blue Cove Dr.



I, m I,



Pastor Shawn Cutshall
(352) 489-1788
Sunday
Sunday School 9:30 AM
Worship 11:00AM
Disciple Training 6:00 PM
(Nursery & Children's Church Provided)
Wednesday
AWANA 6:30 PM
Youth Group 6:30 PM
Bible Study 7:00 PM
8% Miles North of Dunnellon Off of
Highway 41, Left at Church Sign on
SW 5th Place


Calvary
Baptist Temple
21841 S.W. Marine Blvd.
Rainbow Lakes Estates
Sunday
Sunday School.............9:45 a.m.
Worship Service.........11:00 a.m.
Evening Service.........5:00 p.m.
Wednesday
Prayer Meeting ...........7:00 p.m.
Every 4th Sunday.....5:00 p.m.
"Share, Praise & Fellowship"
Pastor Jamie Parker
352-489-8962
"Please Join UsAs We
Worship In His Name"

g Holy Faith
Episcopal
Church

19924 W. Blue Cove Dr.
Dunnellon
THE REV. J. JAMES GERHART


Rite I


Sunday
8:00 AM


Bible Study 9:00 AM
Rite II 10:00AM
489-2685
Hall Available For
Community Functions/

Dunnellon
Seventh-day
Adventist Church
Welcome To Our Services
Hwy. 41 & Hwy. 40
Saturday
Sabbath School...9:30 AM
Sermon................11:00 AM
Tuesday
Bible Study...........7:00 PM
For more information:
352-489-3455
www.dunnellonsdachurch.com


"For where two or three gather together in My name, there am I with them." -




GATHERINGS Matthew8:20


A DIRECTORY OF AREA CHURCHES
711180


I





Riverland News,Thursday, May 27,2010- 13


Second title caps Kasey's stellar career


JOHN COSCIA
Special to Riverland News
She was grinning from
ear to ear.
More than an hour had
passed since the Dunnel-
lon Lady Tigers had de-
feated the Naples Golden
Eagles 3-2 in the Class 4A
state title game but
Kasey Fagan still couldn't
wipe the smile off her
face.
"My cheeks seriously
hurt from smiling so
much," admitted the
Lady Tigers all-every-
thing superstar pitcher.
"It's just great. I can't put
it into words."
For Kasey, it was the
final exclamation mark of
a remarkable high school
career. And appropri-
ately enough, it was the
Tigers ace pitcher, by
recording the final out on
a comebacker to the
mound, who wrote the
final chapter of this epic
book that ended with
back-to-back state cham-
pionships.
While last year's cham-
pionship was sweet,
Fagan was quick to admit
that on so many levels
this was the game that
the departing senior will
remember for the rest of
her life.
"We've wanted to play
Naples in the state since
we were kids. I can't even
begin to tell you how
good this feels," Fagan
admitted. "We've never
faced each other for the
championship and this
was like the rubber
match of state titles. Ja-
clyn (Traina) is the best
pitcher in the country
and today she showed
why"
The Naples senior cer-
tainly lived up to the
billing that Saturday af-


Photo by Pat Faherty
For Kasey Fagan the May 15 title game was the final exclamation mark of a remarkable high school career.
And appropriately enough, it was the Tigers ace pitcher, by recording the final out on a comebacker to the
mound, who wrote the final chapter of this epic book that ended with back-to-back state championships


for Dunnellon High Schoo


ternoon, striking out 13
batters while allowing
just four hits and one
earned run. But on this
day, as she was a year
ago, Fagan was up to the
task as the two nationally
recognized aces both
threw close to 140 pitches
each in their nine innings
of work.
"That was like a heavy-
weight fight, wasn't it?"


Dunnellon head coach
Kevin Fagan asked
rhetorically as he
reached for a cup of
water in the dugout fol-
lowing his team's title
win. "That just put 10
years on my life. Wow,
what a game."
And once again, for the
second straight season,
entering the game as the
underdog of the two


pitchers, Kasey Fagan
rose to the occasion to lift
her team to victory.
"I have never gotten a
hit off of her before
today," Fagan admitted.
But on this day that
would change. In fact, it
would be Fagan's double
that fell just at the base of
the fence in the ninth in-
ning that would eventu-
ally set up the winning


run. Following the two-
bagger, her father and
head coach made the de-
cision to enter a pinch
runner the speedy, ath-
letic Alora Thompson -
into the game so his
daughter could rest up
for her pitching assign-
ment in the bottom half of
the final inning.
The move quickly paid
off as Thompson stole


third following a slight
bobble by the Naples
catcher with Dallas
Towns at the plate. Three
pitches later, Towns
would lift a fly ball to
short left field and
Thompson tagged up and
rushed home with the
eventual winning run.
"It's the greatest feel-
ing in the world right
now," Fagan admitted.
"The year before we won
it last year, Naples won
the state title. Then we
won it. And today was the
deciding one. It was just
so perfect that we would
face them for the title."
And like every great
Hollywood ending -
there's already the talk of
a sequel. You see Fagan
is moving on to continue
her collegiate career at
the University of Florida
while Traina, who turned
down Florida for SEC
rival Alabama, will be
pitching for the Crimson
Tide next year.
When asked about the
rivalry at the next level,
both players laughed but
agreed that they're look-
ing forward to facing
each other and beating
each other.
But that is tomorrow.
For today Fagan, along
with her Tigers team-
mates, was thinking
about just one thing -
celebrating.
As Kasey left the Na-
tional Training Center on
that afternoon, she did so
alongside her biggest fan.
No one knows the words
that were spoken be-
tween father and daugh-
ter as they exited
together. Maybe none
were spoken at all. But
it's a moment neither of
them will ever forget.


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-





14 -- Riverland News,Thursday, May 27,2010


FWC gets oil spill response update; Florida is open for business


This was the recur-
ring theme at the
Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission's (FWC)
emergency workshop
May 19 in St. Pete Beach.
The Commission met to
discuss agency plans and
actions and public con-
cerns related to the on-
going Deepwater
Horizon oil spill.
"We need to let the
world know Florida is
open for business," FWC
Chairman Rodney Bar-
reto told more than 100
people and media repre-
sentatives attending the
meeting. "Our beaches
are open, hotels are
open, and commercial
and recreational fishing
is open."
Barreto emphasized
that Florida has had ab-
solutely no impacts from
the oil spill and that the
current spill trajectories
show no impacts in the
immediate future.
The commissioners
heard reports from FWC
staff and state and fed-
eral agency partners on
the status of the oil spill.


They also learned what
the FWC and other agen-
cies are doing in re-
sponse.
"It's all hands on deck
for wildlife," Barreto
said.
Capt. Tim Close of the
U.S. Coast Guard, the
lead federal agency for
oil spill response, gave
the commission a status
report on the oil spill.
Timyn Rice of the
Florida Department of
Environmental Protec-
tion, the state's desig-
nated lead agency in this
effort, commended BP
for stepping up to the
plate to provide all nec-
essary resources. Rice
acknowledged the re-
sponse has been a col-
laborative effort.
FWC division leaders
reported that the agency
has established two-way
communications with
fishermen, assessed
legal options, and con-
ducted scientific pre-im-
pact sampling of
wildlife, habitats and
fisheries.
After the staff reports,
commissioners opened


the floor to public com-
ment. Representatives
from various groups ex-
pressed frustration
about oil affecting their
livelihoods and the pos-
sibility of oil impacts on
fish and wildlife. But the
speakers' biggest con-
cern involved the lack of
accurate information
reaching the public.
Barreto received ap-
plause from the audi-
ence when he said,
"Let's spend a little of
BP's money and get the
information out there"
about fishery openings
and closings. He also
stressed the importance
of quickly putting into
action the $25 million
BP gave to the state to
promote tourism. "We


need to launch an adver-
tising campaign that tar-
gets both Floridians and
potential visitors to
Florida."
Meanwhile, staff re-
ported that the FWC is
ready to act should oil in
any form move into
Florida waters.
Mark Robson, director
of the FWC's Division of
Marine Fisheries Man-
agement, said the FWC
will close fisheries only
if there are clear and
compelling reasons. The
FWC will close only the
smallest area needed
and reopen areas as
quickly as possible.
Commissioners gave
Robson the green light to
that approach.
Col. Jim Brown, direc-


"We need to let the world know
Florida is open for business," said
FWC Chairman Rodney Barre.


tor of the FWC's Division
of Law Enforcement, as-
sured the Commission
by stating, "The division
is experienced in emer-
gency response. The gov-
ernor has declared a
State of Emergency from
Escambia County down
to Sarasota County, and
FWC teams are pre-
pared to assist if oil
comes ashore."
Gil McRae, director of
the FWC's Fish and
Wildlife Research Insti-
tute (FWRI) in St. Pe-
tersburg, said FWRI
uses digital maps that
pinpoint areas impor-
tant for wildlife. These
maps guide response ef-
forts.
Oil spill response part-
ners are conducting ob-
servation flights to
monitor fish and wildlife
and to help identify the
changing oil boundary.
FWC experts are
imbedded in all Unified
Command Centers
around the Gulf.


Impact on manatees uncertain


MARK SCOHIER
Special to Riverland News
Despite the fact the re-
cent oil spill in the Gulf
is hundreds of miles
away, Chiefland may ex-
perience some negative
results in terms of how
one of its biggest attrac-
tions, the manatee, is af-
fected.
"We are concerned, as
everybody else should
be," Sally Lieb, Manatee
and Fanning Springs
state parks manager said
in a recent phone inter-
view. "A coating of oil on
the surface of the water
is just not something to
be considered an envi-
ronmentally healthy
condition."
Lieb said she and
other officials are not
sure to what extent man-
atees will be affected.
But she said she's con-
cerned because the ani-
mals, known to winter in
area springs, are sensi-
tive to changes in the en-
vironment.


Chip Deutsch, a scien-
tist and manatee expert
with the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission, said
scientists don't have di-
rect experience with
manatees and oil spills.
But he said there's a
potential for them to be
harmed because mana-
tees must come to the
water's surface to get air.
And the water's surface
is where much of the oil
collects.
Manatees can suffer
from respiratory prob-
lems from inhaling
"volatile petroleum com-
pounds," he said. The oil
can also irritate their
eyes, mouths and mu-
cous membranes.
There's also the
chance that manatees
will ingest the oil if any
of it settles on the sea
grass they eat, he said.
"We don't know if
they'll avoid it."
And if they don't,
Deutsch said the oil
could cause lesions and
erosion of the animal's
esophagus, liver toxicity
and kidney problems, all
of which could mean big
problems for the already
endangered animals.
To make matters


worse, Deutsch said the
past winter's cold tem-
peratures proved disas-
trous for the animals,
which are known to mi-
grate up and down
Florida's Gulf Coast.
"Practically ever man-
atee that didn't get into
warm water died," he
said.
Michele Bell, execu-
tive director of the
Chiefland Chamber of
Commerce, said mana-
tees are important to the
local economy.
"They are a big draw
in the wintertime," she
said. "We have a lot of
people wanting to know
if they've come."
Manatees are impor-
tant to area hotels,
springs and RV parks,
she said. And restau-
rants and shopping cen-
ters also benefit from
the visits of people hop-
ing to catch a glimpse of
the animals.
Lieb said about 30 to
50 percent of the phone
calls the parks receive in
winter are from people
wanting to know if
they'll be able to see
manatees. Manatee
Springs State Park alone
receives close to 125,000
visitors a year, though


manatees can only be
seen in the park for a
few months of the year.
"People are very inter-
ested," she said. "I'm
pleased to know people
are concerned about
them. They can be sort of
a canary in the coal
mine. They are a worthy
cause for people to be
concerned about."

Quick facts
Listed as endan-
gered since 1967 (Endan-
gered Species Act in
1973)
Biggest threats: Boat
collisions and loss of
warm-water habitats
They can weigh be-
tween 800 and 1,200
pounds and reach a
length of 12 feet
NOn average, adults
consume about 32
pounds of plants a day
They have been seen
as far north as Virginia
and Maryland and as far
south as the Caribbean
Christopher Columbus
was the first European
to report on manatees in
the New World
Information taken
from the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service


-- --








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Because of the impact
to red snapper season,
the FWC is working with
NOAA to collect data to
redouble sampling ef-
forts of recreational
species a major prior-
ity for the FWC. Commis-
sioner Brian Yablonski
said if the FWC and
NOAA can establish that
the fishing effort is much
lower than normal, the
FWC may be able to con-
sider a supplemental
season.
For the latest updates
on the oil spill and
Florida's response, go to
MyFWC.com/OilSpill or
www.dep.state.fl.us/deep
waterhorizon. These
sites contain informa-
tion on where and how
to report oiled wildlife
or shorelines, provide
information on volun-
teer opportunities and
link to the Florida Emer-
gency Operations Center
daily reports.


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Good A/C,Well,Septic.
$39,900 Firm. sorry no
owner financing. Call
Janice Ayers at ERA
352-795-6811





DUNNELLON
2/1 Cottage, next to
Historic District.CHA,
W/D. Fst./Sec.
(352) 489-3108

DUNNELLON
2/2 on the
Withalacochee River.
Glass screened
in porch. $900. Fst./Lst.
(407) 456-0322
(407) 645-5226

Rainbow Lake Est
2/1/ car carport,
nicely remodeled, pad-
dle fans, heat & air wall
units, all appliances,
chain link fence,
No Pets, 1 year lease
$575. first & last
(352) 465-0683


-elUstt


PorWSale8%1
CITRUS HILLS
TOWNHOUSE-
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REDUCED, 2BR, 2 1/2
BTHS, W/D, 2 LANAIS,
CARPORT, FULLY FUR-
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ACCESS TO
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OCALA, SOCIAL
MEMBERSHIP
AVAILABLE. $91,900
352-422-5819


PUBLISHER'S NOTICE:
All real estate advertising
in this newspaper is sub-
ject to Fair Housing Act
which makes it illegal to
advertise "any prefer-
ence, limitation or discrim-
ination based on race,
color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status
or national origin, or an
intention, to make such
preference, limitation or
discrimination. Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant
women and people
securing custody of
children under 18. This
newspaper 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
discrimination call HUD
toll-free at 1-800669-9777.
The toll-free telephone
number for the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.



.UAL IIOUSiM



Dunnellon
OpeomuNrn




Dunnellon
1 city lot, 75 X 100,
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acre, $19,000. Owner
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to own/lease option
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Large bedrooms and
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m
261-0527 RIV
6/15 sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
Notice of Public Sale:
D & D TOWING OF OCALA
gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent to
sell these vehicles) at
4125 NE Jacksonville Rd.,
Ocala, FL 34479-2427,
pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida Stat-
ues. D & D TOWING OF
OCALA reserves the right
to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
Sale date: 06/15/10, 9AM
1990 TOYT VIN #
JT2AE94A7L3318450
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, May 27,
2010.

260-0527 RIV
6/9 sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
BIG JOE'S TOWING
SERVICE INC. gives Notice
of Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell these vehi-
cles on 06/09/2010, 09:00
am at 1901 NW MARTIN
LUTHER KING JR AVE,
OCALA, FL 34475-5007,
pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida Stat-
utes. BIG JOE'S TOWING
SERVICE INC reserves the
right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.
1FTEF15HXTLB22599 1996
FORD
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, May 27,
2010.


259-0527 RIV
6/11 sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
Superior Towing &
Recovery gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell these
vehicles) on 06/11/2010,
9:00 am at 36 NE 8th St.,
Ocala, FL 34470, pursuant
to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes. Supe-
rior Towing & Recovery
reserves the right to ac-
cept or reject any and/or
all bids.
2G4WS52J131263836
2003 BUICK
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, May 27,
2010.


258-0527 RIV
6/11 sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
C&M Towing & Recovery
gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Lien and intent to
sell these vehicles) on
06/11/2010, 9:00 am at 36
NE 8th St., Ocala, FL
34470, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. C&M
Towing & Recovery re-
serves the right to accept
or reject any and/or all
bids.
JS1GT77A482104143
2008 SUZUKI
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, May 27,
2010.


257-0527 RIV
6/2 Meeting
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Early Learning Coali-
tion of the Nature Coast
will be facilitating the
Bi-Monthly Board of
Director's Meeting on
Wednesday, June 2,
2010. The meeting will
begin at 9::00a.m. at the
Early Learning Coalition
of the Nature Coast main
office at 1560 N. Mead-
owcrest Blvd, Crystal
River, FL. 34429. Please
contact Coalition Staff at
877-336-5437 or
352-563-9939, ext. 262 if
you have any questions.
Public participation is wel-
come.
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, May 27,
2010.


262-0527 RIV
June 23 & 26 meetings re:
information services
PUBLIC NOTICE
Please be advised that
the City of Dunnellon,
Florida, pursuant to
Section 350.81 (2)
(a), Florida Statutes, pro-
vides notice that the City
of Dunnellon will hold two
(2) public hearings on
June 23, 2010 at 5:30 PM
and July 26, 2010 at 5:30
PM at Dunnellon City Hall
located at 20750 River
Drive, Dunnellon, Florida
34431. The purpose of
these meetings is to con-
sider whether the City of
Dunnellon will provide
"Information Services" for
the greater Dunnellon
area and such additional
areas within Marion
County who wish to be
served by the City of
Dunnellon. The City is con-
sidering the following serv-
ices as may be governed
by Section 350.81, Florida
Statutes which the
City of Dunnellon does not
believe are currently
being adequately provid-
ed; VolP, FTTH, Data,
Security and Wi-MAX. The
public and any dealers or
professionals in the indus-
try who wish to be heard
may appear and be
heard at the scheduled
public meetings.
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, May 27,
2010.


Just call and see how
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with the classified.
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Riverland News


263-0603 RIV
Marsh, Ernest 2010-CP-490 (G) Notice to Cred,
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File Number.: 2010-CP-490 (G)
IN RE: ESTATE OF ERNEST E. MARSH a/k/a ERNEST E. MARSH, SR.,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of ERNEST E. MARSH a/k/a ERNEST E. MARSH, SR.,
deceased, whose date of death was March 17, 2010, and whose Social Security
Number is 040-24-5817 is pending in the Circuit Court for Marion County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is Post Office Box 1030, Ocala, Florida 34478-1030.
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, upon whom a copy of this notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE 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 May 27, 2010.
Personal Representative:
/s/ ERNEST E. MARSH, JR.
5 Wellbourn Lane, Coram, New York 11727
Attorneys for Personal Representative:
BRETT & REYNOLDS, PA. /s/ Robert J. Reynolds, Esquire Florida Bar No.: 0021415
8810 S.W. Highway 200, Suite 122, Ocala, FL 34481
Published two (2) times in the Riverland News, May 27 & June 3, 2010.
254-0527 RIV
Kingery, Doris H. 2010-CP-468 (B) Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File Number.: 2010-CP-468 (B)
IN RE: ESTATE OF DORIS H. KINGERYa/k/a KATHERINE DORIS KINGERY
a/k/a KATHERINE D. WOOLLEY,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of DORIS H. KINGERY a/k/a KATHERINE DORIS
KINGERY a/k/a KATHERINE D. WOOLLEY, deceased, whose date of death was Feb.
24, 2010 and whose Social Secuirty Number is 267-28-6906 File Number
2010-CP-468(B) is pending in the Circuit Court for Marion County, Florida, Probate Di-
vision, the address of which is Post Office Box 1030, Ocala, Florida 34478-1030. 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 THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE TIME OF SERV-
ICE 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 THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice is May 20, 2010.
Personal Representatives:
/s/ FRED J. KINGERY
10273 S.W. 186th Avenue, Dunnellon, Florida 34432
Attorney for Personal Representative:
BRETT & REYNOLDS, PA. /s/ Robert J. Reynolds, Esquire Florida Bar No.: 0021415
P.O. Drawer 2480, Dunnellon, FL 34430
Published two (2) times in Riverland News, May 20 & 27, 2010.

253-0527 RIV
Connolly, Matthew C. 2010-CP-467 (D) Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File Number.: 2010-CP-467 (D)
IN RE: ESTATE OF MATTHEW C. CONNOLLY a/k/a MATTHREW CHRISTOPHER
CONNOLLY,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of MATTHEW C. CONNOLLY a/k/a MATTHEW
CHRISTOPHER CONNOLLY, deceased, whose date of death was Oct. 18, 2009, and
whose Social Security Number is 132-16-3153, is pending in the Circuit Court for Mar-
ion County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is Post Office Box 1030,
Ocala, Florida 34478-1030. 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, upon whom a copy of this notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE 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 May 20, 2010.
Personal Representative:
/s/ ANNE B. CONNOLLY
8719-B S.W. 92nd Lane, Ocala, Florida 34481
Attorneys for Personal Representative: BRETT & REYNOLDS, P.A.
/s/ Joel 0. Parker, Esquire Florida Bar No.: 0070201
8810 S.W. Highway 200, Suite 122, Ocala, FL 34481
Published two (2) times in Riverland News, May 20 & 27, 2010.

252-0527 RIV
Holeva, EstherA. 2010-CP-454 (B) Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File Number.: 2010-CP-454 (B)
IN RE: ESTATE OF ESTHER A. HOLEVA,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of ESTHER A. HOLEVA, deceased, whose date of
death was March 23, 2010, and whose Social Security Number is 091-16-3661, File
Number 2010-CP-454(B), is pending in the Circuit Court for Marion County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which is Post Office Box 1030, Ocala, Florida
34478-1030. The names and addresses of the Personal Representative and the Per-
sonal Representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate, upon whom a copy of this notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE 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 May 20, 2010.
Personal Representative:
/s/ LEE FRANCIS HOLEVA
3716 Boulder Pass, Ft. Wayne, Indiana 46818
Attorneys for Personal Representative: BRETT & REYNOLDS, P.A.
/s/ Joel 0. Parker, Esquire Florida Bar No.: 0070201
8810 S.W. Highway 200, Suite 122, Ocala, FL 34481
Published two (2) times in Riverland News, May 20 & 27, 2010.

251-0527 RIV
Eshbach, Jr, Joseph Woodrow2010-CP-257 (B) Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File Number.: 2010-CP-257 (B)
IN RE: ESTATE OF JOSEPH WOODROW ESHBACH, JR., a/k/a JOSEPH W. ESHBACH, JR.,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of JOSEPH WOODROW ESHBACH, JR., a/k/a
JOSEPH W. ESHBACH, JR., deceased, whose date of death was Jan. 11, 2010, and
whose Social Security Number is 262-06-8784 is pending in the Circuit Court for
Marion County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is Post Office Box 1030,
Ocala, Florida 34478-1030. 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, upon whom a copy of this notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE 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 May 20, 2010.
Personal Representative:
/s/ HELEN C. ESHBACH
8880-D S.W. 94th Street, Ocala, Florida 34481
Attorneys for Personal Representative: BRETT & REYNOLDS, P.A.
/s/ Joel O. Parker, Esquire Florida Bar No.: 0070201
8810 S.W. Highway 200, Suite 122, Ocala, FL 34481
Published two (2) times in Riverland News, May 20 & 27, 2010.

255-0617 RIV
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
BEFORE THE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
IN RE: The Teacher's Certificate of:
Chelsea B. Chappell
1850 Southeast 18th Avenue, #304, Ocala, Florida 34471
Notice is hereby given to Chelsea B. Chappell, Respondent, of the prosecution of an
Administrative Complaint seeking the revocation or suspension of her teacher's cer-
tificate.
If Respondent, Chelsea B. Chappell, wishes to schedule an informal conference un-
der the provisions of Section 120.60(6), Florida Statutes, with all requirements for the
retention of the certificate, she should contact Marian Lambeth, Bureau of Profes-
sional Practices Services, Florida Education Center, Room 224-E, Tallahassee, Florida
32399, (850) 245-0438.
If such a conference is not requested, this notice shall constitute service of the Ad-
ministrative Complaint, which shall be filed with the Education Practices Commission.
Failure to file a response to the complaint with the Education Practices Commission,
Florida Education Center, Room 224-E, Tallahassee, Florida 32399 by July 16, 2010,
shall constitute holding the Respondent in default. The Complaint will then be con-
sidered by the Education Practices Commission for final action to impose disciplinary
sanctions, including revocation or suspension, under the terms of Section 120.57,
120.60, 1012.79, 1012.795, and 1012.796, Florida Statutes.
PLEASE BE GOVERNED ACCORDINGLY.
Dated this 26th day of April, 2010
Dr. Eric J. Smith, Commissioner of Education
Published Four (4) times in Riverland News May 27, June 3 10 & 17, 2010.


.J I I


. L-


-- I- I


I Legals


I Legals


I Legals





16 Riverland News,Thursday, May 27,2010


~t ~o^




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19140 E. Pennsylvania Avenue (AKA Hwy 484) Dunnellon
Unhappy at work?
We are looking for a hairdresser w/following.
Offering: 60% Commission
plus sign on bonus. Join our fun staff


CREEPING, CRAWLING
WNo matter what kind of pest is bugging you,
we can eliminate it.
i l We Install & Service
-, Pestubes Under Slab for Termites and
. _-5 n. nPestubes in Wall for Other Insect Pests.


5185 A W. Dunnellon Rd., Dunnellon


F - - 704
1 SA-LE-d


4


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