Title: Riverland news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100090/00006
 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: June 3, 2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Dunnellon (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100090
Volume ID: VID00006
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 34953283
lccn - sn 96027433

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Riverland


SERVING DUNNELLON AND RAINBOW SPRINGS






News


Thursday, June 3, 2010


Vol 28 No. 33


City gets COPS cash by mistake


HURRICANE
SEASON
See Page 4


PAT FAHERTY
Editor
A review by the Department of
Justice has determined that
Dunnellon was mistakenly
awarded funding for a new po-
lice officer.
The Dunnellon Police Depart-
ment applied for and received a
2009 grant from the Department
of Justice's Office of Community


Oriented Policing Services,
known as COPS.
The process had started in
April 2009 and on Aug 5; City
Manager Lisa Algiere an-
nounced that Dunnellon had re-
ceived a grant of $144,043 for
one officer for three years. On
Aug. 10 the council voted to ac-
cept it.
In May 2010, however, the De-


apartment of Justice announced
that the Dunnellon Police De-
partment was one of 45 agencies
that should not have been
awarded a grant.
As the result of an audit of the
COPS program, which had about
$1 billion to distribute for 2009,
it was determined that there
were at least two mistakes in the
way the competitive grants were


scored and awarded.
And 45 agencies received
funds they should not have, six
agencies received less money
than they deserved and 34 other
applicants, including the city of
Bushnell should have been
awarded funds but were not.
According to the audit, COPS

See COPS page 3


Flea market
The Greater Dunnel-
lon Historical Society
has suspended its sec-
ond Saturday flea mar-
kets for the summer.
The depot is open on
Tuesday mornings for
visitors and the Farm-
ers Market continues
on Tuesday from 2 to 6
p.m. Watch for special
event announcements
via e-mail or in the
newspapers.
Attention Seniors!
Do you need help
with Medicare/Medic-
aid or other Health In-
surance Issues? A
Finding a Part D Pre- 1i
scription Drug plan?
Finding a medical plan
that works for you? Un-
derstanding Medicare
or other insurance
statements? Dealing
with problem cases,
health care providers,
etc? Determining
Medicare coverage?
Appealing decisions?
Help is available at the
Dunnellon Library. To
make an appointment
with a Florida SHINE*
Volunteer call the elder
help line at 1-800-963-
5337 and tell them that
you would like an ap-
pointment with a
SHINE volunteer at the
Dunnellon Library. A
SHINE volunteer will
call you to set up an ap-
pointment at the Dun-
nellon Library, usually
for the second or fourth
Tuesday of a month.
*SHINE (Serving
Health Insurance
Needs of Elders) is a
program of the Florida
Department of Elder
Affairs.
First Saturday
Celebrate First Sat-
urday with the Historic
Village merchants from
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sat-
urday, June 5 in the his-
toric district. Arts and
crafts, plants, food and
more.
Public hearing
The Marion County
Board of County Com-
missioners will hold a
public hearing at 10
a.m. on June 17 to con-
sider the tentative
adoption of the 2010-
2011 budget of the
Rainbow Lakes Estates
Municipal Service Dis-
trict (Rainbow Lakes
Estates Community
Center, 4030 S. Deepwa-
ter Court, Dunnellon).
For additional informa-
tion, contact Bob
Foraker at 352-438-
2323.



Riverland


Photo by Pat Faherty
Joint Memorial Day ceremony was held Monday, May 31 by VFW Post 7991 and American Legion Post 58 at the VFW. The Dunnel-
>n High School Air Force JROTC assisted. About 75 people attended. Additional photos inside this issue.


Storm sweeps


Little League -
i:"


PAT FAHERTY
Editor
When they came up to
bat in the bottom of the
second the Dunnellon
team found itself in an
unusual position -
down 7-2.
It was last Friday
night at the Top Team
District 15 Little League
Tournament and the
Dunnellon Storm, which
had dominated the
spring season, was
struggling against the
Central Citrus Marlins.
The Storm had won
the midseason title and
finished atop the season
standings in the 11/12
category a 28-0 record in
regular play They often
won by lopsided scores
once racking up 35 runs
in a game.
And they often held
their opponents score-
less. So they weren't
particularly popular es-
pecially toward the end
of the season. Storm


coach Gary Young is
controversial and
openly criticized by sup-
porters of other teams.
But Young, who is pas-
sionate about baseball
and coaching and espe-
cially teaching pitching
skills, is quick to point
out the Storm has a
whole lot more going for
it.
Sure, he admits they
coach different. "We
coach at a high school
level," he said. "We ex-
pect them to do good."
Other team players
are welcome to attend
Storm practice sessions
to get tips on pitching,
hitting and fielding.
He attributes the
team's success to the
other coaches, Jeff
Hamm and Gary Kud-
lack as well, along with
the "tremendous sup-
port of the boys' parents
and other family mem-
bers." It's a contagious
See STORM page 8


Photo by Pat Faherty
Kobie Jones with the Dunnellon Storm gets ready to make his move from
first base last Friday night at the Top Team District 15 Little League Tourna-
ment game against Citrus Central. After trailing early-on, the Storm went on
to win 12-7.


)unnellon man charged with DUI manslaughter


Adam C. Hendrix


A Dunnellon man was
arrested Sunday, May 30
and charged with DUI
manslaughter and other
charges after a woman
was killed in a Feb. 27
crash when she was
ejected from a car he
was driving that crashed
into a fence, rotated and
overturned.
Adam C. Hendrix, 26,
was driving a 2005 Nis-
san traveling north on


Northwest 115th Avenue
south of U.S. 27 at a high
rate of speed, according
to a report from the
Florida Highway Patrol,
when he lost control of
the vehicle, causing it to
rotate in a clockwise
manner as it traveled
onto the grass shoulder
on the east side.
The left side of the
Nissan collided with a
wooden fence, which


began the vehicle's over-
turning. The Nissan con-
tinued to overturn before
coming to rest on its
right side facing east.
Christie Bowling, a
passenger, was ejected
from the Nissan as it
overturned and was pro-
nounced dead at the
scene. Caitlyn Larkins,
another passenger, also
was ejected and was
flown to Shands Hospital


with critical injuries.
Hendrix was reported
to have suffered serious
injuries and also was
taken to Shands.
Other charges against
Hendrix include DUI se-
rious bodily injury, DUI
property damage and
careless driving. Hen-
drix was booked into the
Marion County jail and
released on a $55,500
bond.


News
20441 E Pennsylvania Ave.
Dunnellon, FL 34432




Riverland News

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





6 145 781 2 003 4


Visiting sinkhole


at Lake Eaton


MICHEL NORTHSEA
Special to Riverland News
Through the woods and
down a mile-long bumpy,
dirt road in the Ocala Na-
tional Forest, there's a
trailhead for the Lake
Eaton Sinkhole Trail.
Recently, on another
outing offered through
Marion County Parks and
Recreation Department,
a group of hikers were
led through the mile-plus
long trail to the 80-feet-
deep, 450-feet-wide sink-


hole.
The hike was lead by
Michigan born, Florida
raised Kevin Congdon.
Much of his youth he
spent running in the for-
est. As an adult, he con-
tracts with the Florida
Wildlife Commission to
help with its summer
camps to teach teens the
joy of the outdoors and
Marion County Parks and
Recreation to lead hikes
as needed.

See VISIT page 3


Ten flights of stairs take hikers to the bottom of the the 80-feet-deep, 450-feet-
wide sinkhole.


75 cents


AT A GLANCE;j





2 Riverland News,Thursday,June 3,2010



Progress completes clean air project at Crystal River


Cleaner air and fewer
emissions are the result of
Progress Energy Florida's
recently completed clean-
air improvements to the
Crystal River Energy Com-
plex.
The company's Crystal
River Units 4 and 5 in Cit-
rus County are now among
the cleanest coal-burning
plants in the country
Continuing the com-
pany's commitment to im-
proving air quality, a
selective catalytic reduc-
tion (SCR) system and
scrubber began operating
at the Crystal River Energy
Complex on Unit 4 last
week. The utility's first
clean air scrubber began
operating in December and
the first SCR began operat-
ing in June 2009, both on
Unit 5.
"The Crystal River clean
air project is a significant,
enduring commitment to
the environment and the
communities we serve,"
said Vincent Dolan,
Progress Energy Florida
president and CEO. "Our
Crystal River complex is an
industry leader in using
start-of-the-art technolo-


gies to control emissions.
"We're proud of our cost-
effective and environmen-
tally-sound solutions to
meet the energy needs of
all the communities we
serve."
Equipment testing is
scheduled to continue over
the next several weeks.
When the testing is com-
plete, nitrogen oxides
(NOx) and sulfur dioxide
(SO2) emissions at the Crys-
tal River Energy Complex
Units 4 and 5 are expected
to be reduced by approxi-
mately 93 percent and 97
percent, respectively, as
compared to 2008 levels.
Mercury emissions are ex-
pected to be reduced by 80
percent as well.
The selective catalytic
reduction technology in-
stalled at the plant con-
verts nitrogen oxides (NOx)
to nitrogen and water
through a chemical reac-
tion with ammonia similar
to a car's catalytic con-
verter then moves it into
the precipitator on its way
to the scrubber.
The "scrubbers," or flue-
gas desulfurization units,
remove sulfur dioxide


I ne company s urystal
plants in the country.
(SO2) emissions by taking
the gas produced from
burning coal to generate
electricity and passing it
through a tower in which a
water and limestone mix-
ture is sprayed. The SO2 in
the flue gas reacts with the
limestone to produce gyp-
sum, and the remaining


county are now among me cleanest coal-Durning


water vapor rises through
the stack.
The $1.4 billion environ-
mental investment in Crys-
tal River Units 4 and 5 will
allow the company to pur-
chase less-expensive coal
in addition to significantly
reducing plant emissions.
These improvements will


generate significant fuel
savings, including a pro-
jected fuel savings of up to
$10 million in 2010 and ad-
ditional fuel saving in fu-
ture years.
The Crystal River Energy
Complex, which includes
four coal-fired units and
one nuclear unit, is one of


the largest generating facil-
ities in the country. Lo-
cated near Crystal River,
Fla., the complex is capa-
ble of producing 3,148
megawatts (MW) and serves
the daily needs of more
than half of the utility's
more than 1.6 million cus-
tomers.


New WTI program for jobs in energy industry


CHERI HARRIS
Special to Riverland News
Giving members of the
community a shot at good
local jobs that's the rea-
son for a new course at
Withlacoochee Technical
Institute.
Larry Hensley, instructor
of the school's Industrial
Machinery Maintenance
and Repair program, said
he got involved with the
course launched at the be-
ginning of the school year
to give interested area res-
idents the training, knowl-
edge and opportunities
they need to land jobs such
as nuclear plant mechanic.
Hensley spent years in
the power industry, includ-
ing working as a plant su-
pervisor for Progress
Energy doing training at
plant sites. He worked at
the nuclear training facility


in Crystal River before he
retired. He said he has also
worked for companies in-
cluding TVA, Florida
Power and Light and Semi-
nole Power.
Students taking the new
three-semester course at
WTI use a curriculum he
wrote when he worked for
Progress Energy.
This is a hands-on course
in which Hensley's 19 stu-
dents learn basic welding
and basic machine work
using a milling machine
and lathe, a number of
power tools, hand tools, a
dial indicator alignment
machine and a laser align-
ment machine.
"We have the latest and
greatest in that machine,"
he said.
It is also reading-inten-
sive, with 180 homework as-
signments and reports
based on reading.


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In the shop, refurbishing
equipment has provided
valuable learning experi-
ence for students. Hensley
said the class has rebuilt
equipment and made some
parts.
"We fabricate a lot of our
own equipment," he said.
"It's part of the program."
His goal is to prepare his
students for work in power
plants or other industrial
sites such as mines, chemi-
cal and petroleum factories
and offshore oil rigs.
"I've got a good reputa-
tion for turning out a stu-
dent," Hensley said.
By the end of the year,
Hensley hopes to have the


program certified through
the International Nuclear
Power Operations organi-
zation.
"That would be a wham-
mer of an endorsement for
these people," Hensley
said.
Most of Hensley's stu-
dents have already gradu-
ated from high school. Five
in the current class are
high school students. Hens-
ley said he has been work-
ing with the College of
Central Florida (formerly
known as CFCC) on devel-
oping a two-year program
in which students could
earn an associate's degree.
WTI Director Denise


Willis said Hensley is doing
a phenomenal job.
"I really enjoy going
down there and seeing
what they're creating, what
they're making," she said.
"They're always demon-
strating a new skill with the
equipment that's been pur-
chased."
Jim Tewell, 55, said he
moved to Citrus County
from Illinois in 2007 and
joined the course in Janu-
ary because of the lack of
jobs after the economic
downturn. Though he spent
about 30 years working in a
factory, he said he is learn-
ing more than he thought
possible.


"Mr. Hensley has forgot-
ten more things than any
instructor I've ever had
could teach," he said.
Mike Spilios, 23, is in his
second semester of Hens-
ley's class. He said he
chose it because it offered
the greatest variety of ca-
reer choices. He hopes to
get a job in the power in-
dustry
"I'd like to travel and just
see the U.S. for a while,
while I can," he said.
He described Hensley as
a wonderful teacher.
"He knows how to tell a
story," he said, "and make
it stick with you."


College unveils new name, new logo


SHEMIRWILES
Special to Riverland News
History unfolded Tues-
day morning as Central
Florida Community Col-
lege officially became the
College of Central Florida.
Members of the board of
trustees and Vernon
Lawter Jr, campus provost,
eagerly revealed the
school's new name and logo
on the sign that will greet
students, faculty and guests
from now on.
"It's more than just a
name change," Dr. Charles
Dassance, CF president,
said.


Though the school is the
same institution as it was
yesterday, Dassance said
CF would be doing more
for the community by ex-
panding educational op-
portunities.
For 15 years, CFCC has
offered four-year degrees
through its partnership
with St. Leo University.
Then, eight years ago,
CFCC built the University
Center and established
partnerships with seven
other Florida universities.
However, Florida's legisla-
ture passed a bill in 2008
that expanded opportuni-
ties for community colleges


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to offer four-year degrees.
At that time, there were 13
community colleges offer-
ing four-year degrees.
CF plans to offer Bache-
lor of Applied Science in
Business and Organiza-
tional Management with
specializations in
Agri-business Manage-
ment, Health Care Manage-
ment, Management
Information Systems or
Public Safety Administra-
tion and a Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Early Childhood
Education with Pre-kinder-
garten/Primary Education
Certification. Pending the
Commission on Colleges of
the Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools' ap-
proval, the four-year de-
grees will be offered
beginning in January 2011.
The process of changing
CFCC's name began in Sep-
tember, with an extensive
survey of students, staff
and community members
in the three counties
served by the school (Cit-
rus, Marion and Levy.) The


survey generated 580 dis-
tinct names from 1,480 sub-
missions, and CFCC's
Name Change Task Force
picked four names to pres-
ent to the CFCC District
Board of Trustees. The
trustees then unanimously
chose College of Central
Florida.
This is the third time the
school has changed its
name since it opened in
1957.
Dassance said CF has
grown tremendously, with
the Citrus campus enroll-
ment increasing 50 percent
this year; therefore, CF
wants to continue to be
what the community needs
and broaden its mission.
"It's a very exciting time
for this school," said Betty
Strifler, chair of the CF Dis-
trict Board of Trustees.
Unveiling ceremonies
also took place at the
Hampton Center and the
Ocala campus and the Levy
Center in Chiefland. A new
website was also launched
Tuesday at www.cf.edu.


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Riverland News,Thursday,June 3,2010 3


Photos by Pat Faherty
At right, The Dunnellon Air Force Junior ROTC presented the colors at the High-
land Memorial Park Memorial Day ceremony Monday. Shown are Maxwell Pudlo,
Dylan Elkins, Bailey Decker and Barret Willingham. Above, a flag during cere-
mony followed the raising of the VFW new flag in Dunnellon on Monday. Below,
the JROTC also participated in the honor guard at the Dunnellon ceremony fir-
ing the traditional salute.


Photo by Jim Clark


COPS
continued from page 1
received 7,272 applica-
tions requesting funding
for approximately 39,000
officer positions. On July
28, 2009, COPS an-
nounced its selection of
1,046 law enforcement
agencies as recipients of
the $1 billion funding to
hire, rehire, and retain
4,699 officers.
Neither the audit nor
the COPS has recom-
mended having those 45
agencies return any of
the money. Eligible agen-
cies that were not funded
will be give priority in the
next round funding.
"This is news to me,


said Police Chief Black.
"We haven't heard any-
thing about that. We were
not notified."
Dunnellon' decision to
pursue the grant followed
City Council discussions
last spring over the need
for more police officers.
Roger Free, police at
the time, wanted to bring
the force up to a full
strength of 13 from the
five positions he had.
The council approved
hiring two new officers
and voted to ask for six
new officers through
COPS. However, the city's
grant application, sub-
mitted right after that
meeting, only requested a
single position.


VISIT
continued from page 1
"I've learned through
experience," he said
pointing out a possible
hiding place for an East-
ern diamondback rat-
tlesnake in among a
fallen, rotting pine trees.
Snakes try to camouflage
themselves to avoid
falling prey to a hawk.
Along the hike, Cong-
don encouraged taking
advantage of the recre-
ational opportunities of-
fered in the 385,000-acre
forest. He suggested just
driving some of the 1,500
miles of dirt roads in the
forest and looking for
wildlife, including deer
and bears. Maps are
available at the visitor's
center. All dirt roads in
the forest are in gird
fashion linking back to
three different high-
ways: State Road 40,
County Road 314 or
State Road 19.
During hunting sea-
son, Nov. 4 through Jan.


2, much of the national
forest is closed to non-
hunters. The exception
is the Juniper Springs
Recreation Area, open
year-around to visitors.
An overlook platform,
with benches for resting,
gives visitors an oppor-
tunity to see the top edge
of the sinkhole without
walking down 10 flights
of stairs.
Those continuing the
walk find temperatures
15 degrees cooler and a
variety of trees, includ-
ing a magnolia tree, as
they descend the stairs.
For Carrie Thomas of
Ocala, the hike was her


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.
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first trip with the Marion
County Parks and Recre-
ation and her first ven-
ture into the national
forest. She signed up for
the hike because she
wanted exercise and
something a little more
adventurous than a walk
in the neighborhood.
She and her mother,
Carol Sieg, both said
they were sign up for
other hikes in the fall.
Walking along the foot-
path among scrub oaks,
pine trees and blue skies
overhead, Steve and
Pam Shinnick both
agreed they enjoyed the
hiking opportunities the


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county offers.
The Shinnicks have
taken the kayak trips
provided by the county
too.
Although the county
won't offer any more hik-
ing trips until the fall,
they offered five hikes
since January and 10
kayak outings this win-
ter/ spring, said Cathy
Norris, recreational
manager for Marion
County Park and Recre-


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ation.
This summer the
county offers a "summer
series" of kayak trips to
Juniper Springs Creek,
two different trips on the
Ocklawaha River, the
Rainbow River and Sil-
ver River.
Those trips are $25
each and include
kayaks, paddles, life
jackets and snacks.
Check out the county's
recreational opportuni-


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GEORGIA'S #1 ATTRACTION
HELEN, GEORGIA 4 meals, Tour of Scarlet's Secret,
Tour of Charlemagne's Kingdom and much more!
Tour Date:Aug.8th,20101 990p.p. (dbloccupancy) $24900single
3 DAY, 2 NIGHT GETAWAY TO
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BEST PACKAGE THE SOUTH HAS TO OFFER!
5 Meals, Lunch at the famous Lady & Sons Restaurant (Paula Dean) Trolley rde of historcal
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Tour Dates: June 2th,2010 900p.p. (dbl occupancy) 26900single
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SIncludes: Deluxe Rubber Rollers, 8" kick-plate,
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ties through marion-
countyfl.org and follow
the department links to
parks, or call 671-8560.



YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH









byM. E Hampton, D.D.S.
DENTURE-ADHESIVE
ADVISORY
Denture-wearing patients
should know that
GlaxoSmithKline has ceased
manufacture of their denture
adhesives Super Poligrip
Original, Ultra Fresh, and
Extra Care over concerns of
"potential health problems
associated with the long-
term excessive use of our
zinc-containing denture
adhesive products." While
the manufacturer states that
their products are safe when
used as directed, use of
excessive amounts of the
product over a period of
years may pose a threat of
neurological symptoms and
blood problems (such as
anemia) linked with
ingestion of the adhesive. It
should be noted that zinc is
not absorbed through the
mouth, but only when
swallowed. As a precaution
against unwanted effects
arising from misuse of the
product, GlaxoSmithKline
plans to reformulate their
products without zinc.
Do you use denture-
adhesive? As is the case in
many products, there are a
number of options
consumers have regarding
denture adhesives. Complete
denture treatment needs to be
customized for each patient's
particular needs. At the
office of MARK E.
HAMPTON, D.DS., we are
currently accepting new
patients. If you know of
anyone in need of quality
dental care we would
appreciate your referrals.
We're located at 11902
Illinois Street, Dunnellon,
where our purpose is to help
people reach and commit to
the highest level of dental
health personally appropriate
to them. Please call 352-489-
5071 to schedule an
appointment. We're
"Dedicated to Excellent
Dentistry."
P.S. Any questions that
denture wearers might have
concerning the continued use
of or replacements for Super
Poligrip Original, Ultra
Fresh, and Extra Care should
be posed to their dentist.


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4 Riverland News,Thursday,June 3,2010


RIVERLAND NEWS

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


OUR


VIEW


Be prepared for hurricane season


The weather experts tell us that
we can expect a busy hurri-
cane season. The current fore-
cast calls for an above average year
for the formation of hurricanes.
While we respect those that fore-
cast these numbers, it is important
that we remind our citizens and vis-
itors that it only takes one storm to
cause loss of lives and devastating
property damage. Hurricane An-
drew was a devastating Category 5
hurricane that struck our state in
1992. That was a year in which the
forecast called for a below average

LETTER

Democrats still blaming Bush;
re: May 27 letter
A reasonable and factual response
to all aspects of the May 27 letter re-
quires far more space than the River-
land News can allocate to a letter to
the editor. Many of the statements
made are obfuscated with incomplete
information and parrot the incessant
incomplete and out-of-context pap
proffered by the conservative media. I
will try to at least touch on each issue
to make my point and implore all
Americans to question what you hear
from sole sources and do your own re-
search.
The letter stated only the current
Democrat-controlled Congress pro-
duced trillion dollar deficits. While
the budget deficit now reaches into
the trillions for the first time, it is im-
portant to understand the content of
the deficit. Two Bush policies continue
to contribute to the current budget
deficit. The first is Bush's $1.3 trillion
dollar tax cut in 2001 and his $1.5 tril-
lion dollar tax cut in 2003 (much of it
for the wealthy). The economy never
recovered sufficiently to cover these
tax cuts and they remain embedded in
the current budget deficit. The
Afghanistan war and Bush's fiasco in
Iraq continue to add to the deficit.
Some sources estimate that the tax
cuts and the wars will account for al-
most $7 trillion in deficits through the
end of the decade. The current Obama
budget, unlike the Bush budgets, fully
accounts for such items as the costs of
the Afghanistan and Iraq wars (Bush
used emergency funding), all
Medicare costs, and costs for natural
disaster relief-- an openness adding,
by some accounts, over $2 trillion dol-
lars to the budget deficit.
The Democrats are delaying the cur-
rent budget because of the coming
mid-term elections. Delaying the
budget has no impact on government
operations and since the passage of
the Congressional Budget Act in 1974
Congress has failed to timely produce
an approved budget four times. Re-
publicans failed to do this in 2006, just
before they lost control of Congress.
The CBO reported health care re-
form will cost $115 billion more than
originally estimated. CBO's final esti-
mate reported that the legislation will
yield a net reduction in federal
deficits of $143 billion over the 2010-
2019.
Many corporations decided to no
longer offer health care. Fortune re-
ported on evidence that four large cor-
porations, Verizon, AT&T, John Deere
and Caterpillar, are considering the
impact of dumping employee health
benefits, paying the penalties, and giv-
ing employees money to buy health in-
surance from state insurance
exchanges. This has not happened yet.
The housing market collapsed under
a Congress controlled by Democrats.
There are two major causes of the col-
lapse, which pre-date the Democrat's
assumption of control over Congress.
Nobel Prize-winning economists Paul
Krugman and Joseph Stigilitz point to
the passing of the Gramm-Leach-
Bliley Act of 1999 (by a Republican
controlled Congress), which removed
financial safeguards in place since the
See LETTER 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.


year for the formation of hurri-
canes. So again while the higher
numbers bring to light the start of
the hurricane season, we have to
remain focused on individual re-
sponsibility and being prepared for
the one storm that may impact the
state and your community.
Recently released survey results
indicate that many coastal resi-
dents are much less prepared than
they should be and in some cases go
to the extreme of believing there is
almost no risk to themselves or
their families due to a land-falling


hurricane.
What we have to understand is
that there are times that we must
heed local officials and evacuate.
With the decision to evacuate
comes the need to have a plan,
where are you going, where will
you stay, what route will you travel
and what must you take with you
(medicines, clothing, food, water,
insurance policies, etc).
To those residents and visitors
asked to evacuate we recommend
traveling tens of miles versus hun-
dreds of miles. In most cases mov-


Photo by Pat Faherty
Memorial Day observance in Dunnellon. An honor guard participated in the
changing of the American flag at the VFW Post as part of the joint memorial cer-
emony by the VFW, the American Legion and the high school JROTC.


OTHER


VIEWS


Morality in economic theory


The worldwide financial crisis in 2008,
which led to what many in the United
States now call the "Great Recession,"
has caused researchers to rethink tradi-
tional economic theories of financial
markets and the corporate world. Even
renowned financial theorist Michael
Jensen, whose widely cited work has laid
the foundation for the broad use of stock
options as an executive compensation
tool, has called on his fellow researchers
to incorporate "integrity" into their eco-
nomic models.
Douglas Stevens, an associate profes-
sor of accounting at The Florida State
University, is among those who for years
have proposed incorporating morality
within traditional economic theory. He
has published a number of experimental
studies documenting that economic deci-
sion-makers frequently factor morality
into their judgments and behavior.
Now, Stevens and a colleague have pub-
lished a paper that incorporates morality
into the economic theory of the firm that
Jensen made dominant in accounting and
finance. The paper, by Stevens and Alex
Thevaranjan, an associate professor of
accounting at Syracuse University, is ti-
tled "A Moral Solution to the Moral Haz-
ard Problem." It was recently published
in the peer-reviewed journal Accounting,
Organizations and Society.
In that dominant economic theory of
the firm, known as principal-agent theory,
a principal must hire an agent to perform
some productive effort. A "moral hazard"
arises, however, because the principal
cannot observe the effort of the agent and
the agent is motivated to shirk. Under the
traditional assumptions of the model, the


principal must pay the agent a financial
incentive to induce any effort from the
agent.
The principal-agent model has been
useful in accounting and finance because
it addresses conflicts of interest that
arise within the firm, according to
Stevens. However, a common complaint is
that it relies too heavily on financial in-
centives to solve the moral hazard prob-
lem. The high-powered financial
incentives prescribed by the theory have
been criticized for generating excessive
executive compensation and risk-taking
- which analysts say precipitated the re-
cent financial crisis.
Stevens and Thevaranjan extend the
traditional principal-agent model by en-
dowing the agent with "moral sensitivity"
- that is, a disutility for breaking a pre-
vious agreement. Thus, their model an-
swers Jensen's call to incorporate
integrity into economic theory This is sig-
nificant because principal-agent theory,
the most mathematically formal eco-
nomic theory of the firm, has previously
been closed to moral content.
Incorporating moral sensitivity into the
traditional principal-agent model allows
Stevens and Thevaranjan to make several
contributions to the theory First, they are
able to contrast the efficiency of their
moral solution with the traditional in-
centive solution that becomes necessary
when moral sensitivity is assumed to be
zero. Second, they are able to demon-
strate the benefit of the agent's moral
sensitivity to both the principal and the
agent, and thereby point out the potential


See VIEW page 5


Photo by Pat Faherty
Though participants enjoyed two day of partying "redneck yacht club style"
over Memorial Day weekend in Englewood near the Boca Grande causeway,
there was plenty of concern about the oil spill and its future impact on recre-
ation and fishing in the Gulf of Mexico.


ing out of the immediate area
where storm surge, the water
pushed in front of the hurricane-
force winds, will save lives. So trav-
eling to friends' or families' homes
out of these danger areas is a criti-
cal decision. So GET A PLAN! is
more than just talk it requires an
action. Action by you and your fam-
ily to understand that living in par-
adise comes with a price and that
price is preparedness.
David Halstead, director of the
Florida Division of Emergency
Management.


TIME TO SMILE



And the



winner is...

D unnellon would take top prize
if there were a contest for
"World's Nicest Townsfolk." No
doubt about it! I have met so many
wonderful people since moving here.
It has to be the sunshine. Some of the
friendliest and kindliest people live
here in Dunnellon.
The other day I was
at a social event at the
Blue Gator. There
were about 40 or so
people there. A few I
recognized from an
event I volunteered for.
Well, one acquaintance
Kathleen came up to me and
Wallace handed me a check for
my "appendix hospital
bill fund." Can you believe it? What a
generous and kind thing to do. I am
just an acquaintance, not a relative,
not a social friend, basically a stranger
and she hands me a check. I tried to re-
turn it and she said "No!" and she
meant it. To protect her privacy I won't
mention her name. I will say M.L. I
wish you all the joy and happiness you
deserve. That generous act of kindness
blew me away. I hope one day I can re-
turn the favor to someone in need.
There's another bright spot to Dun-
nellon. There sure are a lot of happy
people here. Some one must have been
asleep at the border when I moved
here. I was born grumpy, pessimistic
and depressed. It is heredity from my
father's side of the family. Some peo-
ple call it being Irish Catholic. We
called it a way of life. I envy people
who don't have to work at being happy.
It is a natural as breathing.
People like Dotti at Pavarotti's or
Paula at Sweetbay (I call her Happy)
are a ray of sunshine. They are kind
souls with big hearts. Their days seem
to be filled with joy and they spread it
like butter.
I am sure they have bad days like the
rest of us. Somehow it doesn't get to
them like it does to me. I want to know
their secret.
Then there are the strangers. They
give your battery a jump when it dies
in the Winn Dixie parking lot. When
you are five cents short at the cashier
they hand you the nickel. Some one
will let you step ahead of them when
you have only two items in the check-
out line.
Those little courtesies no longer
exist up north. People are hostile up
there. Talking to strangers is highly
unusual. Here in Florida it is an every
day occurrence.
I have very kind relatives that live
here in Dunnellon. My brother and sis-
ter-in-law and their two daughters are
always willing to lend a hand or save
my life. No one tops my mom when it
comes to a generous heart. She is kind
and loving. My neighbors Jack and
Pam are good people too. When we
had a windstorm Jack took out his
chainsaw and cut up a big tree limb
that landed in my driveway. He hauled
it off to the dump and cleaned the
place up before I got home. Now that's
being neighborly!
I am very glad I moved here. We
have a great business community, po-
lice force and city council. Our librar-
ians are top notch. The schools are
well run. Congratulations lady Tigers!
Will there be a three-peat?
Yep, Dunnellon is a wonderful place
to raise a family and grow old.
We definitely deserve an award.
Heck, we would beat Mayberry when it
comes to nice folks.





Riverland News,Thursday,June 3,2010 5


Fees waived for



National Trails Day


To celebrate National
Trails Day, the U.S. For-
est Service is waiving
fees to the public on June
5 and 6 at select day-use
recreation areas in the
Apalachicola, Osceola
and Ocala National
Forests.
"With National Trails
Day coinciding with Na-
tional Great Outdoors
Month, we invite the pub-
lic to seek out their fa-
vorite trails and embrace
the natural and cultural
resources that the Na-
tional Forests in Florida
have to offer," said Susan
Jeheber-Matthews, For-
est Supervisor for the Na-
tional Forests in Florida.
The Forest Service
recreation sites listed are
the only locations waiv-
ing day-use fees on June
5 and 6:
Ocala National Forest
Fore Lake Day Use


LETTERS
continued from page 4

Great Depression as a
primary enabler of the
financial meltdown. The
second major contribu-
tor was the corporate
greed that ensued when
federal government reg-
ulations were retracted.
Rep. Bart Stupak (D)
stated the committee on
oil drilling delegated re-
sponsibility to oil com-
panies. Stupak,
chairman of the House

VIEW
continued from page 4
cost of ignoring this moral
sensitivity.
Stevens and Thevaranjan
conclude that adding moral
sensitivity increases the
descriptive, prescriptive,
and pedagogical usefulness
of the model.
"We know from simple
observation that the tradi-
tional principal-agent
model is not fully descrip-
tive of real-world behav-
ior," Stevens said. "A
majority of people are paid
a fixed salary in their jobs
and yet provide sufficient
effort for their pay. This is

Answers to puzzle on
page 8


In the Sack


Farles Day Use
Lake Eaton Boat Ramp
and Pier
Mill Dam Boat Ramp
Mill Dam Day Use Area
Apalachicola National
Forest
Leon Sinks Geological
Area
Osceola National For-
est
Olustee Beach Day Use
Area
The public can contact
the local Ranger District
Offices for more informa-
tion:
Apalachicola National
Forest:
Apalachicola Ranger
District, (850) 643-2282;
Wakulla Ranger District,
(850) 926-3561
Ocala National Forest:
Lake George Ranger
District, (352) 625-2520;
Seminole Ranger Dis-
trict, (352) 669-3153
Osceola National For-


Energy and Commerce
Committee's Subcommit-
tee on Oversight and In-
vestigations, in his May
13 opening statement on
hearings to investigate
the causes of the gulf oil
rig explosion and spill
was highly critical of the
oil industry. Coast Guard
and Mineral Manage-
ment Service officials
were critical of the lack
of government over-
sight. One MMS official
stated that new rules
were written in 2001 to
require secondary con-

particularly true in profes-
sions and nonprofit firms
where the financial incen-
tives required by the tradi-
tional model are difficult if
not impossible to arrange.
The traditional principal-
agent model can't explain
this behavior. Our model,
however, demonstrates that
a principal can pay a
morally sensitive agent a
fixed salary that is increas-
ing in the productivity of
the agent's effort."
Their model also demon-
strates the value of moral
sensitivity to the firm and
society.
"Our model suggests that
moral sensitivity increases
the efficiency of principal-
agent relationships within
the firm which makes
more of these relationships
possible and allows the
agent to receive a fixed
salary that is increasing in
his or her productivity or
skill," Stevens said. "Thus,
moral sensitivity increases
the general welfare of soci-
ety by decreasing unem-
ployment and increasing
the productivity and pay of
those who are employed.
This explains the emphasis


est:
Osceola Ranger Dis-
trict, (386) 752-2577
Day-use fees at select
sites will also be waived
in honor of the back-to-
school season on Aug. 14-
15, National Public
Lands Day on Sept. 25
and Veterans Day on Nov.
11.
The national forest
lands span more than 1.2
million acres in north
and central Florida and
include more than 1,200
miles of trail systems for
hiking, equestrian riding
and other mixed-used
recreational activities.
The U.S. Forest Service,
in partnership with the
Florida Trail Associa-
tion, also manages the
1,400-mile National Sce-
nic Trail, one of 11 na-
tional scenic trails in the
United States.


trol systems for blowout
preventers they were
never approved. One In-
ternet blog posits "Hmm.
I wonder what former
Halliburton CEO was in
charge of U.S. oil policy
in 2001." On May 26, Rep.
Stupak remarked that
many of the federal reg-
ulatory agencies
charged with protecting
the public have been
"devastated" due to a
lack of funding during
the Bush administration.
Gerard Meyn
Dunnellon

placed on moral training
within the firm and society
at large. This also provides
a warning against letting
moral sensitivity dimin-
ish."
Stevens and Thevaranjan
have used their model to
teach accounting and MBA
students the importance of
professional ethics.
Whether the traditional ap-
proach of ignoring morality
and emphasizing financial
incentives caused the fi-
nancial meltdown is debat-
able, but Stevens believes it
is time for business schools
to return to emphasizing
professional ethics.
"Every financial crisis
and scandal is a wake-up
call for both practition-
ers and academics,"
Stevens said. "Hopefully,
we won't waste yet another
financial crisis."


Chamber chat


From the President
I'd like to take this op-
portunity to introduce my-
self as this year's 2010
President of your Dunnel-
lon Area Chamber of Com-
merce.
I was a business owner
for 25+ years in south
Florida, originally from the
Midwest, moving to Dun-
nellon in 2005.
I can't express enough
the pride and excitement I
have over the charming
and historical community
of Dunnellon. We are all
fortunate to live in such a
lovely small town America
paradise. The beauty of the
rivers around us is breath-
taking; the community with
its combination of unique
shops, golf courses, bike
and horse riding trails of-
fers everything anyone
could ask for. I have found
the Dunnellon community
to be full of a combination
of colorful, friendly, helpful
and polite people. It didn't
take us long to settle into
the warm welcome of the
Dunnellon community.

Chamber Mixer June 18
Viola Soffee
Special to Riverland News
It's time to party! You are
invited to attend a Cham-
ber Mixer at the Stitch
Niche located at 20782 Wal-
nut St. on June 18 from 4 to
6:30 p.m.
There will be food, re-
freshments, music and a
raffle. Then Valerie Levy
with Paul Marker on key-
board will provide the
music. She is a long time
resident of Dunnellon and
has many talents. She sings
in a variety of genres in-
cluding songs she has com-
posed herself.
They are quite good even
if I do say some myself.
Stop by and enjoy the
music while sitting in the
shade sipping something
cool and nibbling on tasty
treats.
The Boys & Girls Club
needs our help. Our chil-
dren are very important, so
I am holding a raffle during
the mixer. I will be raffling
off a Glitzy Shawl, gift cer-
tificates and other items
with a portion of the pro-
ceeds going to the Boys
AND Girls Club. And to
keep it going I will hold an-
other raffle during Hot
Summer's Nights spon-
sored by the Historic Vil-
lage Shops on Aug. 21
between 5 and 9 p.m.
Let's all do our part in
helping our children be-
come better citizens after
all they will be the future


S20491 The Granada Dunnellon


www.gulfcoastspine.net


With that said, my goal as
your chamber president is
to encourage the same sen-
timent in the continued
growth of our chamber, the
growth and success of our
local business's and bring-
ing people together; Busi-
ness, city, nonprofit and all
special interest groups, to
ensure these goals are met.
Looking to the future, but
not forgetting our past will
also create a formula for
success.
The chamber strives to
provide important informa-
tion and support for the
new start up business,
while established busi-
nesses as well can benefit
from shared knowledge
that networking with your
chamber provides. You are
welcome to attend one of
our monthly breakfast's or
network meetings as a
guest. Call the chamber at
489-2320 or log on to our
website www.dunnellon-
chamber.org for schedules
and more information.
Better yet, join the cham-
ber today as an individual


leaders of America.
I have lived in Dunnel
less then five years
can't believe all the w
derful people I have me
such a short time. I mo
to Dunnellon from Jupi
a town just north of V
Palm Beach. My husb;
and I were looking fo
quaint, small town v
that old time hometown
peal. We found it here
Dunnellon. I can't thin]
a better place to live.
Shortly after arriving
started searching the
for a building I could p
chase and open a Need
craft store in. I found it
Historic Village. The f
time I drove down V
Pennsylvania I fell in 1
with the atmosphere of
area. I was fortunate in
search and found the
Parker House on Wal
Street available.
With many months ofr












I
I -
I










|I salon
S Specializing in Hair


VM ) fI


or business. It's a great way
to meet new friends and
improve the bottom line of
profibility of your business.
In looking forward; we
are currently forming vol-
unteer committees for next
years' Boomtown Days
April 16, 2011. And upcom-
ing Jazz festival, Oct. 16
2010. We are looking for-
ward to providing an
evening of fun, relaxation
and great Jazz music enter-
tainment.
In closing I would like to
welcome all new residents
to our unique and lovely
city.
Stop in to visit our cham-
ber office and pick up
maps, brochures, phone-
books and lots of interest-
ing material on site seeing,
bird watching and parks in
the area.
Check out our new cham-
ber sign in front of the
building listing events and
new members of the cham-
ber. Located at 29500 E
Pennsylvania Ave.
Business hours are 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m., Monday Friday
We look forward to meet-
ing you.
Sincerely,
Vernon Martin Smith 111
President- Dunnellon
Chamber of Commerce 2010


ovations and lot sweat eq-
llon uity; I opened the Stitch
and Niche on June 1 2006. I im-
'on- mediately joined the His-
t in toric Village Shops
ved followed by the Chamber of
iter, Commerce. I was so im-
vest pressed with all the civic
and commitment that these two
Lr a groups have to the city
with With the Chamber spon-
ap- scoring Boomtown and Jazz
in
k of Up and the Historic Village
sponsoring Victorian Holi-
ng I day and Hot Summer
city Nights, I knew I was in the
)ur- right place. Don't forget to
dle- mark you calendar, Jazz
the Up; Oct 16, Hot Summer
first Night; Aug. 21 and the next
Vest Boomtown is April 16, 2011
ove Stop by and visit us dur-
the ing the Mixer on June 18,
my purchase a ticket a raffle
old ticket for $1, enjoy the
nut music and help us cele-
brate in this wonderful
ren- town we live in.




-II
Hair $195
Color with coupon

495 Shampoo, cut & style
$1000 Clipper Mens Cut
No Appointment Necessary
Selected stylists only
New clients only, walk-ins welcome. I
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6 Riverland News,Thursday,June 3,2010


Commu

Open house
Citrus Memorial
Health System will host
an open house for the re-
cently completed phase
one of its Emergency
Room expansion project
on Friday, June 4. Cere-
mony and tours will begin
at 3 p.m. with a wine and
cheese reception to fol-
low at 4 p.m. Citrus Me-
morial CEO Ryan Beaty
will make opening re-
marks followed by guided
tours through the newly-
built Emergency Room
lobby. Citrus Memorial
Health System, 502 W
Highland Boulevard, In-
verness.
Rainbow Lakes Estates
The Marion County
Board of County Commis-
sioners will hold a public
hearing at 10 a.m. on
June 17 to consider the
tentative adoption of the
2010-11 budget of the
Rainbow Lakes Estates
Municipal Service Dis-
trict (Rainbow Lakes Es-
tates Community Center,
4030 S. Deepwater Court,
Dunnellon). For addi-
tional information, con-
tact Bob Foraker at
438-2323.


nity event

Class of 1985
The Dunnellon High
School Class of 1985 is
holding its 25th Reunion
July 16, 17 and 18. It will
be at the Rainbow
Springs Country Club.
For more information
there is a DHS Class of
'85 Reunion Facebook
page.
RU program
Reformers Unanimous
is the largest and fastest
growing faith based ad-
dictions program in
America. RU tired of hav-
ing to get advice from
people who know little
about your struggles, or
RU tired of having to pay
hourly fees to hear your-
self talk? If so, try RU! We
offer free group and indi-
vidual spiritual counsel-
ing on a wide variety of
topics from addiction, to
marriage, to finances, to
family and many other
areas. For more informa-
tion you may go to the na-
tional website at
www.reformu.com. Local
meetings are held every
Friday evening at 7 p.m.
at Riverland Baptist
Church, 465-3171, one
mile north of Hwy 40 on
U.S. 41.


Participants in placing of flags on veterans graves
in both Dunnellon Cemeteries on May 28 were, Left
to right, Legionnaires Ralph Guckenberger, Carl F.
Boos, Bob Pallesen, Steve Lucini, Steve Lucini, Jr.
Dave DiNitto, Eugene M.Thomas and Dunnellon VFW
Auxiliary President Beth Wear and her husband
Mike.


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Helping out
Due to the oil spill,
YouToepia Day Spa in
Dunnellon have now
joined with www.mat-
teroftrust.org/ and will be
collecting hair and leg-
gings because this organ-
ization will be using the
items collected to gather
the oil. Its an amazing
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 helping out so
we can enjoy our water
and beaches in the sum-
mer of 2010.
Dial 211
It has come to our at-
tention at the Annie
Johnson Senior and Fam-
ily Service Center, Inc. (A
United Way based
agency), that a large num-
ber of people are not
aware of the 211 system
that is currently in oper-
ation. Our agency is one
of many that refer indi-
viduals in need of assis-
tance and if you are in
the Marion or Citrus
County area you simply
need to dial 211 from a
land line phone (cell
phones will not work) If
you have any questions or
need assistance call
Annie Johnson's Center
at 489-8021.
Chamber breakfast
The Dunnellon Area
Chamber of Commerce
monthly morning mixer
will be held at 7:30 a.m.
on June 10 at Rainbow
Springs Golf and Country
Club in Dunnellon. Cost
is $8. The public is wel-
come to attend. For infor-
mation contact the
chamber at 489-2320.
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 Newslet-
ter. Categories are varied
and many. Paperbacks 50
cents, hardcovers $2, un-
advertised, in-store, daily
sales are ongoing. Store
hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
weekdays; Saturdays
10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Our
100 percent volunteer
staff is friendly and help-
ful. All proceeds go for
the benefit of the Dun-
nellon Public Library
through book endow-
ments, office equipment,
landscaping, and various
other enhancements to
your library
We are always accept-
ing "gently read" book
donations. Thank you to


~(Jirauuafitan


Tell th
your l
mes

Rj


$
f







\


Businesses,
Parents, & Grandparents
e special graduate in your workplace or in
ife how much you care. Print an inspiring
sage in the Special Graduation Pages of

iverland News


Ad Deadline: June 1,2010 2 col.(3.389") x2" $33.00
2 col. (3.389") x 3" $4950
Publication Date: June 10,2010 2 col.(3.389") x 4" $66.00
Includes a photo of the graduate at no extra charge.
Call Skipper at (352) 489-2731 to reserve your space.

Student's Name:
School:
Personal Message:





Your Name:
SAddress:
Phone Number:
Email for Proof:
Call for Credit Card # OI
Payment Amount: Check #
Please include a self addressed stamped
envelope if you would like your photo back.
Mail to: Riverland News,
20441 E Pennsylvania Ave. Dunnellon, FL 34432
or email sdickman@riverland news.com
-------------------------------------


s


all those who continue to
donate nice books for re-
sale, allowing the store a
constantly new inventory
to offer the community
For additional informa-
tion please call the li-
brary at 438-4520.
Legion Post
Wall-Rives Post 58
The American Legion
at 10730 U.S. 41, Dunnel-
lon:
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 prospec-
tive 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 avail-
able.
Third Saturday Out-
door Flea Market is held
every third Saturday
Vendors -$10.
All-You-Can-Eat Break-
fast is held every third
Saturday from 7:30 to
10:30. Donation -$5.
Toastmasters meet
Dunnellon Toastmas-
ters Club 1176 meets the
second and fourth Tues-
day of each month at the
Dunnellon Chamber of
Commerce, 20500 E.
Pennsylvania Ave. Meet-
ings begin at 6:30 p.m.
Guests are invited to
learn how Toastmasters
can help them improve
their public speaking
skills, boost their confi-
dence, and give them an
edge in their career or as
they compete for a job. To
learn more, visit
www.toastmasters.org,
the club Web site at
http://dunnellon. free-
toasthost.ws/ or call Dis-
tinguished Toastmaster
John Ryan at 489-0959.


Tourist Development
workshop
The Ocala/Marion
County Tourist Develop-
ment Council will hold a
planning workshop at
9:00 a.m., Tuesday, June 8
at the Ocala/Marion
County Chamber of Com-
merce located at 310 S..E
Third St., Ocala. The TDC
is seeking input from
tourism industry partners
about ways to market the
area to visitors in the
next fiscal year. Accom-
modators, attractions and
industry partners may
want to attend this casual
and informal session.
The Tourist Develop-
ment Council makes rec-
ommendations to the
Board of County Commis-
sioners for the effective
use of tourist develop-
ment tax revenue to en-
hance, promote and
advertise, and develop
tourism in Ocala/Marion
County Seating is limited;
reservations are required.
To reserve a seat, please
call the Ocala/Marion
County VCB office at 438-
2800 by Friday, June 4. For
additional information
contact Ann Sternal at
438-2802.


UK- -







At the recent Annie Johnson Family Services Center volunteer appreciation
Dinner, Darlene Parker presented a plaque to Zackry Construction for all the
work they did on the center.


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Sue Herrala, president and Carole Wagner, secretary
of Xi Nu Delta Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi presented
a scholarship check to Vanessa Villerealier Legacy
at their recent meeting.


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GED classes
There will be free GED
classes Monday and
Wednesday 6 to 9 p.m. at
Dunnellon Middle
School. For information
call 352-671-4133 or
www.MarionCareerTrain-
ing.com. Classes will held
at Dunnellon Middle
School in Building No. 8,
room No. 4.
AA meetings
Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting: Every Wednes-
day and Saturday, at noon
at The First Methodist
Church in Dunnellon at
21501 W County Road 40
(336 W and also Cedar
Street, Dunnellon).
Genealogy Club meets
The Citrus Springs Ge-
nealogy Club meets at 10
a.m. on the first Tuesday of
every month at the Citrus
Springs Library, 1826 W.
Country Club Blvd. in Citrus
Springs.
The genealogy section of
the library is one of the
largest in this part of the
state and includes vital
records, passenger records,
plus how-to books if you're
just getting started.





Riverland News,Thursday,June 3,2010 7


DES science fair



winners announced


One of our volunteers, and Mrs. Beasely's
Dot Nolte from Ms. classes for their out-
Blancette's second grade standing Social Studies
class, was recognized at performance this
the May 12 Marion evening. They combined
County School Board art, technology, with
meeting. She was the re- music, public speaking,
cipient of the Henry "The as well as research on the
Dude" Duda award. She United States. Job well
volunteers at DES two done!"
days a week, helping stu- Announcing our Sci-
dents improve their read- ence Fair winners!
ing skills. The school Ms. Roldan-ESE
board noted the fact that (other)
she uses a walker to go to Hidden Colors
the portables that are in Indiana Rodriguez
the far corners of our Nahomie Jean-Louis
campus! Mrs. O'Brien-PreK
We are proud of you Ms. Make a Rainbow
Nolte for being one of the Angelina Clarke
six to receive Volunteer Allison Begin-White
of the Year-2010 awards! Alexis Santana
And we are grateful to Joseph Ray
you for all your help. Miguel Garcia
Ms. Roberts, from the Ezell-Kindergarten
Dunnellon Public Li- Temperature: Salt or
brary, recently was seen Fresh
on our morning an- Madison Booth
nouncement show. She Summer Cross
was telling kids about Westley Ellis
this summer's "Make a Zachary Hearon
Splash" reading program. Keoryan Jeffries
Among the activities will Justin Jobcar
be special guests, reptile Kaleb Johnson
discovery, a movie, story Seth Lacey
time, the Percy Jackson Tiffany Martin
Challenge for grades 4 Morgan Metzgar
through middle school, a Hailey Nelson
visit from the Coast Madea Nichols
Guard, even a play by Laci Powell
some local theater mem- Aritza Reyes
bers. The kick off date is Ashley Rivera
June 14. We hope our stu- Logan Roof
dents take advantage of Juaquin Ruiz
this fun summer program Tearra Stevenson
and continue to read dur- Sydney White
ing their break from Mrs. Houle-lst
school. Who Spilled the Juice?
For more information Giovanni Arce
call the library, 671-8551 Andrea Avila
or visit their website, Morgan Bannister
http://library.marion- Jason Bilbro
countyfl.org. Miranda Bilbro
On May 27 Ms. Beasley Angel Cole
and Mr. Victor's 5th grade Grace Day
students presented a So- Hannah Devine
cial Studies Showcase. It Kylee Follett
was well attended by the Samantha Hurst
parents and students. All Nicholas Johnson
50 states were repre- Isabella Medina
sented and had a student Christopher Munt
tell something about it. Victoria Petrosky
They made cardboard Christopher Rai
"floats" of each state that Addy Sheerin
included interesting Natalie Sigogo
facts. There was a drama Megan Wiley
club that presented a
rhyming play, "What's so
great about the 50
states?" There were two
songs, "Fifty Nifty" and C&B Clock
"You're a Grand Old
Flag." Mr. Victor pre- Repair -
sented a salute to Amer- All Types of Clocks
ica. They ended with a Sales -
parade across the stage HOWARD MILLER
parade across the stage AUTHORIZED SERVICE
of thre 50 states. HOUSE CALLS WATCH BATTERIES
Ms. Hornsby, our prin-
Ms. Hor y, o r p In Anything & Everything Antiques,
cipal said this about the South of Jasmine Plaza
Social Studies Showcase, CELt: 352-274-0941
"...Congrats to Mr. Victor's Bill Buss & Cliff Mezer







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Many Styles Colors Sizes to Choose From
DRYJOYS SUPERLITES
CONTOUR SERIES LOPRO COLLECTION


Ms. Blanchette-2nd
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Megan Sereda
James Weber
Kelley Stump
Megan Lattinville
Luis Sanchez
Alex Kerrick
Corey Carruthers
Mrs. Gaudin-3rd
Creamy Colors
Jillian Capps
Damian Bowers
Arden Ellis
Thomas Shuford
Dylan Bailey
Savannah Perez
Ms. Prinz-4th
Bursting the Bubble on
Flavor
Rayanna Carlisle
Danielle Rodriguez
Gianni Varner
Chase Creamer
Matthew Webb
Mrs. Parisi-5th
Interacting Materials
Hannah Warren
Ashley Hayden
Breanna Hickson
Congratulations to all
of them for doing an out-
standing job. And a big
thank you to Mr. Pat Fa-
herty, the editor of The
Riverland News, for
being one of our judges!
Calendar of events:


June 1-
from 8 to
June 2-
p.m.
June 7-
Day!
June 8-


- Career Day
11a.m.
- 4-H awards 2

- PBS Field

- PreK-kinder-


garten Bridging cere-
mony
June 9 5th grade
Moving up ceremony
/Last Day of school
June 7 through 9 -
Early Dismissal all three
days


Pictured are all of tne first place winners in the uunnellon tiementary scnool
Science Fair.


-


Romeo Elementary had a Family Game Night on Friday, May 21. Justin Brown
won this bike during one of the many drawings. He's a 1st grader in Mrs. Smith's
class.


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8 --' Riverland News,Thursday,June 3,2010


Jobs program for unemployed residents G lf scres


Unemployed Floridians
are being urged to apply for
Florida Back to Work jobs.
Agency for Workforce In-
novation Director Cynthia
R. Lorenzo is encouraging
unemployed parents to
apply for the thousands of
jobs currently available
through the Florida Back
to Work program. Funded
through the U.S. Depart-
ment of Health and Human
Services and previously an-
nounced by Gov. Charlie
Crist, this program pro-
vides jobs for Floridians
who meet low-income re-
quirements and have a
minor child at home.
Under the federal guide-
lines for the program, most
parents receiving unem-
ployment compensation
benefits would be eligible.
As an example, a parent
whose family income is
$44,100 or less for a family
of four would potentially
qualify. Please visit
www.floridajobs.org and
click on the Florida Back to

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mutually excusive and can nol be oombined.


iLU rl UII lUd DN LU VVUln
currently ends on Sept. 30,
2010, the majority of partic-
ipating businesses plan to
keep employees hired
through the program. Addi-
tionally, Florida Back to
Work is being monitored at
the federal level and fund-
ing may be extended.
For job seekers who are
not eligible for Florida


Work icon, then click on
"Am I Eligible?" for a list of
frequently asked questions
related to eligibility guide-
lines.
More than 7,300 job open-
ings for the Florida Back to
Work program are cur-
rently listed online on the
Employ Florida Market-
place, www.em-
ployflorida.com. These
positions range from entry-
level to high-skill at a wide
range of employers
throughout the state, in-
cluding local government
and nonprofit organiza-
tions, information technol-
ogy firms, restaurants,
manufacturing companies
and child care centers. The
majority of jobs are in the
$9- to $14-per-hour pay
range. Job seekers can also
call AWI at (866) 352-2345 or
visit their local One-Stop
Career Center for more in-
formation on jobs available
through Florida Back to
Work.
Although federal funding

STORM
continued from page 1
level of support that's built
its own fan base.
Show up at a Storm game
and someone most likely
a proud parent or grand-
parent will greet you and
engage you in baseball talk.
They view the program as a
success that carries on
Dunnellon's tradition of
producing top baseball
teams.
And regulars like Brad
Knight, Maurice Dar and
Lisa Hamm seem to enjoy
the games as much as the
players. Though they occa-


DacJd LU VVUlK, Lilt e Ldate
workforce system offers a
wide variety of job place-
ment and job training pro-
grams and the Employ
Florida Marketplace cur-
rently lists more than
180,000 job openings. Visit
your local One-Stop Career
Center or www.florida-
jobs.org, or call AWI at (866)
352-2345 for information.


from the Gators. The
camp also includes
Florida State's Terrace
Brooks and FAMU's
Bubba Black and other
college players. MCYFL
and Pop Warner staff
will be involved as well
as high school students.
For any questions call
Coach Beasley at 489-
1848.


they fall behind, if they
keep their heads in the
game, they have the ability
to overcome anything."
This is Young's fifth sea-
son coaching here and he's
looking ahead to success in
the upcoming All Stars sea-
son.
Storm roster
Justin Hamm
Kobie Jones
Garrett Kudlack
Matthew Livermore
Zach Pellicciotti
Joey Polizzi
Carson Webster
Frank Williams
Josh Williams
Ryan Young


-


"Copyrighted Material


= *


- -


" ~ 0


Rainbow Springs


DENTAL

Adult-Focused Dentistry
Including:
Dentures Implants Bridges
Partials Crowns Extractions
Re-Lines Cleanings
New patients are very welcome here!

Thomas E. Worster, DDS, PA
10710 US 41 North (near WalMart) Dunnellon
(352) 489-0707 Toll Free: (800) 242-0708
www.RainbowSpringsDental.com
00052JD


Dunnellon Youth

Football Camp 2010


Rainbow Springs Niners
Three Blind Mice was the
game of the day last Thurs-
day morning (May 20).
Three holes chosen by the
Pro Shop after all players
are out on the course to be
thrown out by the scoring
committee!
Sandy Abrams was first
in the A-flight, to be joined
by a three-way tie by Mel
Collins, Judi Krempel and
Peg Sansing.
In the B-flight, Joyce
Southerlin was No. 1, 2nd
place went to Kate Lynch
and third, Jeanette
McWilliams.
Nancy Mottola was first
in the C-flight, Arlene
Matheson 2nd, and Joan
Lane, third.
Arlene Matheson had a
chip-in on the 12th hole.
Pars on 12 and 13 for Sandy
Abrams. On the 16th hole,
Tippy Corliss, Joyce
Southerlin, Mel Collins,
Janet Reynolds and Elaine
Hale all had pars.
May 27 game of the day
was "Tee to Green".
A three-way tie in the A
flight by Niners Diane
Takashaki, Tippy Corliss
and Susan Jones.
Arlene Matheson was the
B-flight first place winner
with a tie for second by
Joyce Southerlin and Bar-
bara Stratton.
Marie Mahoney had a par
on hole 12. Jeanette
Williams and Joyce
Southerlin parred on 16,
and Mel Collins parred 13.
Rainbow Springs LGA
On May 13, 48 members
came out to play "ABCD, 2
Best Ball." Each team was
composed of a player from
each flight. Each player
played her own ball, scores
were recorded and the two
best net scores on each
hole were added for the
total. A luncheon and busi-
ness meeting followed the
tournament.
First low net: T
Richard/E. Lemke/M. Pe-
terson/J. Elks, 121.
Second low net (tie): G.
Baker/S. Brunnworth/F.
Barbee/C. Boos, 125 and J.


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Villa/D. Smith/A. Carter/ R.
Davis.
Fourth low net: P
Sorensen/M.L. Gebhardt/S.
Harris/B. Padget, 126.
Chip-in's: B. Stroble/A.
Carter/E. Lemke.
Greenies: Hole 4, K.
Aufderheide; Hole 8, S.
Young/B. Hubbard; Hole 13,
K. Mikulik; Hole no. 16, E.
Lemke.
Birdies: S. Young/B. Hub-
bard/E. Lemke/J. Villa (2)
Low Gross/Low Net Tour-
nament was held on May,
20th. Twenty members
played.
Flight A: First low gross,
B. Hubbard, 88; first low
net, J. Botzenhart, 68; sec-
ond low net, G. Gwak, 69.
Third low net, B. Stroble,
71.
Flight B: First low gross,
A. Kuhlmay, 98; first low net
(tie), R. Raw/A. Bissette, 73;
third low net (tie), C.
Boos/B. Padgett/D. Smith,
74.
Chip-in's: Hole no. 15, P
Sorensen.
Greenies: Hole no. 4, J.
Botzenhart; hole no. 8, A.
Bissette; hole no. 13, G.
Kwak; hole 16, P Sorensen.
Birdies: Hole 15, P
Sorensen; hole 12, C. Oman.
Eighteen members came
out to play "T and F" on May
27. For this tournament, all
holes are played but only
those beginning with "T" or
"F" are added together for
the score. This means that
only holes 2, 3, 4, 5, 10, 12,
13, 14 and 15 were counted.
Handicap was subtracted
by hole for net score. Some
of the players love this
game, others hate it as two
of the par 5's remain and
two of the par 3's are omit-
ted!
Flight A: First low gross,
L. Weston, 43; first low net,
J. Botzenhart, 34; second
low net, G.Kwak, 35.
Flight B: First low gross,
K. Hopkins, 46; first low net
(tie), G. Young/J. Elks, 32.
Chip-in's: Holes 2 and 18,
S. Abrams; hole 18, B. Pad-
gett.
Greenies: Hole 4 and 16,
S. Abrams; hole 8, G. Kwak;
hole 13, C. Oman.


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


I 20372 E. Pennsylvania Ave. Dunnellon
! 352-489-2100
---


whocm n


o


- -


fn Pnrrl -no f I~nV Pnl-fnIAnr- h.ff.N- %" ALA-" % I WL


This camp is for ages
7 through 15. It will start
on June 12. The camp
will run from 8:30 a.m.
to noon at Tiger Sta-
dium.
The cost $10 per
camper (cash only).
The camp will be run
by current Florida
Gator Larente Macray
and some teammates


sionally question an um-
pire's call and show more
emotion than the athletes.
Later that evening
Knight would watch his
grandson Joey Polizzi belt
out a grand slam that would
put the game back in the
Storm's hands for an even-
tual 12-7 win.
The Storm then beat
Lady Lake on May 29, 15-0,
and was set to play in the
semifinals on June 1.
As for last week's close
call with the Central Citrus
Marlins: "I was happy to
see them struggle," said
Young. "They needed that.
"It shows them that when





Riverland News,Thursday,June 3,2010 9


Church events


Riverland Baptist
Our Youth Group will
be holding a yard sale on
June 4 and 5, beginning at
9 a.m. daily
On May 28th, Riverland
was proud to graduate
three students from
Riverland Christian
Academy: Joseph Allen
Ferrell, Jr., son of Joseph,
Sr., and Bonnie Ferrell of
Ocala. "Joe" plans to ini-
tially work in his dad's
business and later attend
college. Chason James
Owen and Jenna Darlene
Owen, are the son and
daughter of Carroll and
Kelley Owen of Citrus
Springs. Chason plans to
attend technical school
training. Jenna plans to
seek employment and at-
tend CFCC for her AA de-
gree, then hopes to
transfer to UF for a nurs-
ing degree, work at
Shands and ultimately in
the NICU. We are very
proud of all of our gradu-
ates and wish them the
best.
Riverland Baptist
Church is one mile north
of Hwy 40 on U.S. 41,
Sunday school begins at
9:45 a.m., and is followed
by Worship at 10:45 a.m.
and 6 p.m., and on
Wednesday evenings at
7:25 p.m. For more infor-
mation about our pro-
grams, you may contact
us at 489-6171.
Summer camp
Noah's Christian Acad-
emy "Teaching Children
Two By Two." Preschool
classes ages 1 through 3
years old "Free" VPK for
all.
Summer Camp, ages 5
and up, games, music,
crafts, field trips, starts
June 10 thru Aug. 20, 6:30
a.m. to 6 p.m. CDS ap-
proved. Call 489-2820 for
more information.
Red Level Baptist
Red Level Baptist
Church, 11025 W Dunnel-


Deeftee 4e
of Duwe//o



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




SCalvary
Baptist Temple
21841 S.W Marine Blvd.
Rainbow Lakes Estates


lon Road will host High
Seas Expedition June 11,
12 and 13. It runs from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. on June 11
and 12 and 9 a.m. to noon
on June 13. For more in-
formation call 795-2086 or
visit www.redlevelbap-
tist.com.
Bible study resumes
Peace Lutheran
Church has resumed
Wednesday evening Bible
study, preceded by a light
meal at 6:30 p.m. The
family of Peace welcomes
residents of Dunnellon
and surrounding commu-
nities to join them on
Wednesday for dinner,
fellowship and Bible
study. Other opportuni-
ties for Bible study at
Peace are Wednesdays at
10 a.m. and Sundays at 9
a.m. Peace, "The Church
On The Hill," is at 7201 S.
Hwy 41, five miles north
of Dunnellon. For more
information contact the
church office at 489-5881.
First Bethel Church
There will be a Com-
munity Noon Day Prayer
from noon to 1 p.m. every
Tuesday and Thursday at
First Bethel Church,
Hwy 41 in Dunnellon.
Bring your own Bible, re-
freshments provided. For
more information contact
facilitator Nellie John-
son, 489-7583 or Maxine
Thomas at 498-1363.
St. Johns Bingo
St. John the Baptist
Catholic Church is now
entering its 36th year of
continuous bingo to the
Dunnellon area with ex-
cellent no smoking facili-
ties in the Father
Stegeman Hall at the cor-
ner of U.S. Hwy 41. And
Hwy 40, Dunnellon.
Games are held every
Tuesday at 11:30 a.m. and
Wednesday evening at
5:30 p.m. Doors open
early. Jackpots are
changed weekly and sev-


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
wwwdunnellonsdachurchcom


Attend the 1


Sunday Cm se r o
Sunday School.............9:45 a.m. s r ice
Worship Service.........11:00 am.
Evening Service..........5:00 p.m. /OUrT
Wednesday
Prayer Meeting............ 7:00 p.m. C
Every 4th Sunday.....5:00 p.m.
"Share, Praise & Fellowship"
Pastor Jamie Parker
352-489-8962
"Please Join Us As We
Worship In His Name"

Dunnellon Presbyterian Church
Jeffrey W. Welch, Pastor

20641 Chestnut Street /
Corner of Chestnut & Ohio Streets
In The Historic District
489-2682
Sunday n
Worship...................8:30 AM
Sunday School.........9:45 AM
Worship.................11:00 AM
Nursery Provided
For All Services
dunnpreschurch@bellsouth.net 02 ..7---


eral different games are
offered. Cost is based on
how many cards you buy,
with a basic package
starting at $11.50.
Wednesday is a $2 off
price on your games and
1/2 price is given to play-
ers who attend 4 consec-
utive weeks. Gift
certificates are also
available. Food and
drinks are available at a
nominal fee. So come join
the fun!
Box tops for education
The Altar and Rosary
Women's Society of St.
John the Baptist Catholic
Church is continuing their
community project by col-
lecting Box Tops For Edu-
cation and Campbell Soup
labels to be donated to
one of our local Dunnel-
lon schools. Just cut the
box top emblem and/or
Campbell UPC emblem
and place them in the con-
tainer at Winn Dixie, Ace
Hardware, Hairshapes,
Too Your Health Spa in
Dunnellon or at St. John's
Church or mail them to
12591 S.E. 137 Court, Dun-
nellon, FL 34431. For
more information, call
Judie at 489-5954.
Peace offers Bible study
Peace Lutheran
Church, Missouri Synod,
is again offering several
opportunities for adult
Bible Study Soul Food
resumes at 6:30 p.m. each
Wednesday evening, with
a light supper followed by
Bible Study. Another
Bible Study group meets
each Wednesday morning
at 10 a.m. The Sunday
morning Bible Study,
prior to worship service,
meets at 9 a.m. The com-
munity is invited to at-
tend any, or all, of these
classes. Peace Lutheran
Church, the "church on
the hill," is on Hwy 41
north of Dunnellon, just
northwest of the intersec-
tion of Hwy 40.


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


B
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k

t
n

n
n
s
R
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tl
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C
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fr
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Rosary: a string of

NANCY KENNEDY On the last Wednesday of
Special to Riverland News the month, members of the
Divine Mercy Rosary Makers
On May 3, 2008, Pope at Our Lady of Fatima
Benedict XVI announced a Catholic Church in Inverness
new springtime" for the meet to make rosaries to
"atholic prayer ritual send to prisoners, to people
knownn as the Rosary. overseas and to use and dis-
He said, "It is one of the tribute when they visit resi-
nost eloquent signs of love dents at Citrus Health and
hat the young generation Rehab Center in Inverness.
ourish for eu and his There are about 10 in the
other J group, but not all come at
one time said Cathy
Centuries earlier, St. Do- Collins. he addedth
ninic prayed to Mary, the some of them make
another ofJesus, and Mary in- rosaries at home.
tructed him to "preach the "At home I can make
losary as an antidote to about four or five in an
leresy and sin," accordingto hour," she said.
he Catholic Encyclopedia. One of the parish priests,
More than just beads and the Rev. Charles Leke, is
petition of prayers, from Cameroon, on the
"atholics believe that by west coast of Africa. Collins
regularly saying the Rosary, said they have supplied
hey receive more grace him with rosaries to give to
rom God and are drawn the diocese there.
loser to him. A thank-you letter from
Rosaries, made of sets of Brother Andrew R. Maczyn-
59 beads plus either knots or ski, the provincial promoter
pacer beads and a crucifix, of Marian Missions for the
Ire used as a tangible way of B.VM. Mother of Mercy
counting prayers prayed. Province, noted that the
Rosary beads can be handmade rosaries were sent
nade from anything from not only to Cameroon, but
simple wood or plastic to also to Argentina, Rwanda,
ine crystal. Brazil and the Philippines.


prayers
"Sending rosaries to these
areas helps the recipients to
spread fervent devotion to
our Blessed Mother," he
wrote.
Collins said the group has
been making rosaries for
about two years.
Lee Inserra, however, has
been makingrosaries for about
15 years. The ones he makes
from home he sends to a rosary
company in New York
He said he remembers a
group in Sicily who met in town
every night to say the rosary
"They did it for any occa-
sion," he said.
He makes rosaries from a
variety of bead types and
uses nylon cord or wire to
string them together, de-
pending on the supplies
he's sent.
Glennell Munne, a new
convert to Catholicism and
new to making rosaries, said
for her, praying the Rosary
helps her to discover the
many layers of her faith.
"There's a purpose to
each (aspect) of it," she said.
"When chaos is all around
you, and there's a lot of
chaos today, it quiets you. It
helps comfort you, and, of
course, it gives you comfort."


Workshop for various service jobs


Workforce Connection
will host a Monster Power
Seeker Workshop targeting
Healthcare,
Public and Social Services
jobs on Wednesday, June 9 at
8:30 a.m. to noon, at the Col-
lege of Central Florida,
Klein Center in Ocala.
All customers are wel-
come and would definitely
benefit from the workshop.
Participants will gain an
understanding of resume
writing including key ele-
ments, keywords, and for-
matting. National experts
from Monster.com will
share tips for winning in-
terviews and using the web
for a successful job search.
Immediately after the
event, attendees can regis-
ter for follow-up resume
and interview clinics. A
special resource area will


Mission Possible
MINISTRIES
V. David Lucas, Jr.
Senior Pastor
S9921 N. Deltona Boulevard
(352) 489-3886
www.missionpossibleministries.com
I Sundays
Worship ................1....0:30 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


To Advertise in the
Church Directory

Call 489-2731


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's I
352-489-4026
www.SharingGodsLight.or


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


be available for veterans
and their families.
Two weeks following the
Monster Power Seeker
Workshop, Workforce will
host a Talent Marketplace,
on Tuesday, June 22 target-
ing Healthcare, Public and
Social Services, from 8:30
a.m. to noon, at the College
of Central Florida, Ocala.
Job candidates and employ-
ers can register online at
www.clmworkforce.com by
clicking on Career Launch


Obituary

Winifred C. Sapp, 72
Winifred C. Sapp, 72, of
Dunnellon, died Thurs-
day, May 27, 2010 at
Munroe Regional Med-
ical Center in Ocala.


HOPE

Evangelical Lutheran
Church, ELCA
9425 N. Cfrus Springs Blvd.
489-5511
Pasfor Lnn Fonfara

gunday service:
Worship












THE REV. J.JAMES GERHART
9:30 a.m.
Sunday school
Rite I 8:0a.
Go to our web page:
BibHopeluhera nelStudy 9a.om

Ri Holy Faith
Episcopal
Church

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

Sunday
Rite I 8:00 AM
Bible Study 9:00 AM
Rite II 10:00 AM

489-2685
Hall Available For
Community Functions,,


under the calendar of events
section. For more information
call 873-7939 or email Melinda
Roberts mroberts@clmwork-
force.com.
Job candidates are encour-
aged to fully register on
Florida Marketplace,
www.employflorida.com, and
contact Workforce to find out
more about upcoming events
and services, go to www.clm-
workforce.com or call toll free
1-800434-JOBS and speak to
a Workforce Representative.


Survivors include two
sons, Clyde Sapp of Dun-
nellon and Greggory
Sapp of Palm Bay
Roberts Funeral Home,
Dunnellon, was in charge
of arrangements.


nature 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

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


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




H GATHERINGS Matthew8:20


A DIRECTORY OF AREA CHURCHES
711180


To Advertise in the



Church Directory



Call 489-2731


For More Information





10 -- Riverland News,Thursday,June 3,2010




Coast in 'wait and see' mode on oil


R.G.SCHMIDT
Special to Riverland News
Immediately following
the blowout and subse-
quent explosion at the
Deepwater Horizon oil
drilling site in the Gulf of
Mexico, we pointed out in
this column that any ef-
fect the spill would have
on Florida would depend
in large part on whether
the oil reached the Loop
Current and the timing of
the confluence if it did.
It now seems at least
some slicks have reached
parts of the current, and I
thought it might be good
to explain why that's im-
portant. To do that, we
have to look farther into
this Loop Current matter.
All large bodies of
water such as oceans and
some gulfs and seas have
circular currents within
their borders called "loop
currents." These are not
to be confused with
smaller currents known


as gyress," such as those
that spin off the Gulf
Stream in the North At-
lantic.
Think of loop currents
as bypasses that circle
metropolitan areas, and
gyres as exits off those
highways, that describe a
360-degree circle or close
to it. In the case of the oil
spill, we are talking about
neither, but a particular
current given the name
"Loop Current" by re-
searchers Nowlin and
McClellan in 1967.
When the area known
as the Florida Peninsula
last rose from the Atlantic
some 3 million years ago,
it blocked the current
that flowed up the coast
of Mexico, then eastward
along the Gulf states and
around South Carolina
and Georgia, and then up
the eastern coast of North
America. Since water,
like electricity, follows
the path of least resist-
ance, the current flowed


south along the new ob-
struction rather than cut
through it.
This created a clock-
wise flow extending
northward into the Gulf
of Mexico to join the Yu-
catan Current, then the
Florida Current, along
Florida's Gulf Coast,
around the Keys, through
the Straits of Florida and
into the Atlantic to form
the Gulf Stream. Unlike
many oceanic currents,
the Loop Current isn't
fixed in place. I don't
want to get into too much
detail here because of
space limitations but
you can get more infor-
mation about this by re-
searching the "Cuban
Vortex."
At some stages, the cur-
rent extends as far north
as the Mississippi River
Delta, forming an intense
clockwise flow. It was this
extension, or loop, that
prompted the two re-
searchers to give the cur-


rent its name. From time
to time, the Loop Current
brushes the littoral cur-
rent that moves north to
south (most of the time)
along Florida's Gulf
Coast.
It's because the Loop
Current varies in position
and intensity and those
variations depend on
many circumstances -
some of which may origi-
nate in the Caribbean or
with the North Equato-
rial Current that we
say the effect on Florida
will depend on exactly
when and where the oil
meets the current. It's
possible the entire slick
could miss the peninsula.
And it's possible changes
in the Loop Current, com-
bined with winds, could
push much of the slick
against the shoreline.
Updates are available
from several sources, but
the best site I've found for
tracking the movement of
the spill comes from the


University of South
Florida, at http://ocg6.ma-
rine.usf.edu/-liu/Drifters
/latest rtofs.htm.
In the meantime, wa-
ters along the Nature
Coast have cleared. For
the most part, they are
without sediment, nice
and clear, as they should
be.
Rock piles running
north and south of Ho-
mosassa Marker Two, in
about 6 to 10 feet of water,
are producing myriad
species, including blue-
fish, cobia, gag grouper,
several varieties of
grunts, sea bass, Spanish
mackerel and trout. You
don't have to be right on
top of the rocks to find
the fish, but close is bet-
ter than far; a 50-yard ra-
dius should do it.
To help find the rocks,
look for a sandy bottom
that appears yellow or
lime green. If you don't
have any locked into your
GPS, try to get some ele-


vation a poling plat-
form, or something to
get a better view.
Capt. William Toney
says the most productive
method for these fish has
been casting a D.O.A.
shrimp, MirrOlure Lil
John, or Gulp! tail on a
quarter-ounce jig. Cast
the jig ahead of your drift
and retrieve it slowly,
bouncing it now and then.
Toney said he and his
clients got a big surprise
when, approaching one
rock pile, they spotted
about a dozen permit
holding near the rocks.
With no live shrimp,
small crabs or reasonable
facsimiles thereof, they
were out of luck. As a con-
solation prize, the fishing
gods awarded one client a
big cobia that ate a
grouper hooked on a
Bomber Long A, and a
Goliath grouper chased
another, but didn't catch
it.
Tight Lines to you.


What volunteers learn from oil training


MADELEINE H. CARR
Special to Riverland News
Washing my hands has taken
on yet another dimension.
There are the usual hygiene
concerns doing it stops the
spread of germs that cause ill-
nesses. And after a day grubbing
in the warm earth with my bare
fingers to locate the roots of ten-
der plants, washing my hands is
a sure sign the day is over.
Now I have to add another
reason: Chemical contamina-
tion. After attending the four-
hour Post-Emergency Spilled
Oil Cleanup training for the Mis-
sissippi Canyon 242 incident I
have satisfied my curiosity.


The training was held in
Wakulla County last month in
four-hour sessions, 8 a.m. to
noon and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
What did the oil cleanup vol-
unteers learn?
Terminology, safety proce-
dures, chemistry, what tools are
used to remove "weathered" oil
and that all information changes
daily, sometimes hourly.
BP has hired at least two firms
to conduct training one for tar
ball removal, the other to assist
in affected wildlife and wants
to establish a baseline in coastal
counties from which to work.
PEC Premier out of Louisiana
is training local volunteers


(Wakulla County) to work within
an OSHA-defined Permissible
Exposure Limit. It means that a
trained volunteer can safely
work around weathered oil after
only four hours of training.
What will eventually happen
to our shores as a result of the
oil that is gushing out of a well
deep in the Gulf of Mexico is
termed a Post-Emergency
Cleanup. Of course it is an emer-
gency, but to BP the emergency
is that gushing oil.
The devastation to our shore-
line is "away from the source of
the spill" and thus a "post-emer-
gency." Not all volunteers will
have to wear steel-capped rub-


ber boots, Tyvek suits, hard hats,
personal floatation devices and
goggles in 90-plus degree
weather.
That was a relief. Volunteers
will also be needed for dozens of
other support activities such as
opening the supplies, keeping
track of supplies and people,
and providing food.
I know that I can ingest chem-
icals from unwashed hands; I
learned that working in 90-plus
degree heat can lead to heat
stress or worse and what the
work/rest ratio is for that situa-
tion.
I learned never to touch
wildlife, injured or dead, and to


respect all state and national
laws regarding wildlife because
I could be personally held liable
for handling anything without
the proper credentials.
Oh, and on the other end of my
body my feet can become sus-
ceptible to something called
trench foot, which I always asso-
ciated with soldiers standing in
the trenches in World War I.
Yuck.
The whole incident is one big
yuck disgrace. But if all it takes
is a four hour training session to
familiarize myself with what I
might be able to contribute in a
small way to help our ailing
mother earth so be it.


6I I 6)II I I


GREG'S ALUMINUM
"Pleasing people in Marion County
since 1982"
Pool Enclosure Rescreens
Vinyl & Acrylic Windows
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Dunnellon, FL 34434
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Since 1993 Mobile: 840-3703
| DON ROBINSON Email:
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Services, LLC
Commercial/Residential
Complete Tractor & Bobcat
Services
Full Service Lawn Care
Debris Cleanup
Barn & Fence Install/Repair

(352) 572-4557



Changes of Life
Home Services, Inc.
Servicing
Dunnellon to Pine Ridge
Senior Home Cleaning
Weeding & Raking
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Bonded &Insured





Service for A/C, Washer,
Dryer, Refrigerator & More!
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352-445-0072 Prices
0 oc Johnson #RA0067081


'465-5353
CAC035472-LIC.&INS.


SPRINKLER SYSTEM
CHECK-UP
,' SEASONAL SALE
$30
Complete check-up
S of entire sprinkler
system!
Accurate Underground
Systems LLC
(352)445-1403
I icensed #10719 & Insurepd


TILE & MARBLE
INSTALLER
New Construction
& Remodel
Floors Bathrooms
Countertops
Patios & Sidewalks
19 Yrs. Experience
Excellent references
lrd (352) 497-6128
Richard I


Small Engines, Generators
Tractors, Mowers, Compressors
Pressure Washers ATV Repairs
Two Wheel Scooters



489-5496
I

Exterior & Interior
Wallpaper Removal
Pressure Washing
Free Estimates
United States
Painting
Rick '
465-5068
322-0406 Cell
Licensed Insured






Cabinets
Counter Tops
Drywall
Painting
Tile
(352) 465-2631
License #L04000014330



Need a
ride?




Call "My Chaufear"
352-400-2670
Licensed Insured

l!IHI=HIJmim iJ)


CARE
Lawn Mowing, Raking
& Brush Trimming
Handy-Man Services
Good Rates
(352) 22.1270


16 Years Experience
Ins/Li f-C044879
WorkGuaranteed
LE SEEBER, JR
ROOFING
REROOFING REPAIRS
(352) 266-4935
(352) 615-0248
Free i
Estimates


PAUL GLENN'S
Complete Painting
& Pressure Oeaning
Roof and Driveway Coatings
Ranch & Farm Fences
Wall & Ceiling Texture
Gutter Cleaning
Popcorn Ceiling
Repairs
QualityWorkforLess 489-5098
Free Estimates 38 Years Experience



Call Skipper


489-2731

to Advertise in
Riverland News
Dial-a-Pro


BA

20359 E. Pennsylvania Ave.
Sparkling Clean Pool Care!
SWeekly Pool Service
Pool Babysitting
Expert Repair Department
Pool Cleans




Handyman Service
Finish Carpentry
Painting
-interior/exterior
Pressure Cleaning
"Fro floors to ceilings and
everything in between"
Kitchen,Baths* Cabinets
SCeramic Tile Trims

L 4Licensed & Insured
489-3622


Roy's Lawn
& Home Services
Lawn Maintenance
Handyman Services
Pressure Washing
S(NQ.Prsur) Single Cleaning

,!,il~ i)b[ li


IERRV JWA1RT1X
IRRIGATION LLC. 3398 S.W 74thAve., Bay 101, Ocala
May Special
SReset Controller a
$4995 eAdjust Spray Heads to Correct Spray Pattern
*Complete System Inspection
We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details. Ijl
Member of Flodda
S IrlgationSociety 352-237-5731
F Comp#7085 Serving Marion County Since 1982 Licensed* Fully Insured


LEE'S CUSTOM
PRESSURE WASHING INSTL O NS
ENVIRONMENTALLY FRIENDLY INSTALLATIONS
Homes Pool Areas By Michael Whitmore
Roofs Driveways CABINETRY COUNTERTOPS
Gutter Cleaning FINISHED CARPENTRY
Quality Work FLOORING PAINTING
Qualy PRESSURE CLEANING
For Low Prices!1 FACIA SOFFIT SIDING
Free Estimates! _


FREE ESTIMATES
4 489-2907


... $1,500 -

IT "PAYS" TO CONSERVE ENERGY.....
replace your old heating and cooling system with a high efficiency
system and you'll receive up to $1,500 in tax credits.
As always, our Comfort Club Maintenance Agreement
members receive additional discounts as well!
Call us today for details and your free replacement estimate!
DUNNELLON MARION CITRUS 4 9 3 17
Licensed & Insured #CAC 1813249 489 3917


489-6786
Licensed & Insured







Riverland News,Thursday,June 3,2010 11


MONDAY, 2:00 P.M.





Advertisements may be cancelled as soon as
results are obtained. You will be billed only for the
dates the ad actually appears in the paper.
Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the
deadlines for placing ads, except for specials.


TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD, CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403

MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY, 8 A.M. TO 5 P.M.








Riverland News


All ads require prepayment. We accept







Be sure to check your advertisement the first day
it appears. We will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are
made only for the portion of the ad that is in error.


Beware: Publication of any classified advertisement does not constitute endorsement by the Riverland News. We make every effort to screen out advertising that may not be legitimate.
However, since we can not guarantee the legitimacy of our advertisers, you are advised to be careful of misleading ads and take caution when giving out personal information.


CAFE CRYSTAL RIVER
Turn Key $125K.
Bfr. 8p, 318-245-4565
352-503-7965





Steve BeeBee
Tree Service

Professional
Tree Work at
Reasonable
Prices

"ASK YOUR
NEIGHBOR"
Call Steve Or Cindy

(352)465-4117
(352)425-0295







DRUM LESSON'S
$15 PER HALF HOUR
DUNNELLON
(352) 229-4867




Computers


PEAS
Conch Black Eye
Whiteacres, zippers
We pick or shelled
or You Pick
Vicky (352) 322-0701
(352) 465-8313




Female Dog
Small, black and
brown, found on Hwy
40 in front of Rainbow
Springs Forest entrance.
(352) 489-3866




EXPERIENCED
CARE INC
is seeking caring and
dependable home
health aids & CNA's for
the Dunnellon area .
Please cal 352-401-1844
or fax resume to
352-479-0120
Attn: Marie

RN / LPN
OPPORTUNITIES
Life Care Center
of Citrus County

Full-time, 3pm-11 pm,
Positions are availa-
ble for RNs and LPNs.
Must have a current
Florida nursing
license. Long-term
care experience
preferred.

We offer competitive
pay and benefits,
in a mission-driven
environment.

Contact
Hannah Mand.
352-746-4434
HannahMand@
LCCA.com
3325 W. Jerwayne Ln.
Lecanto, FL 34461
Visit us online at
www.LCCA.com.
EOE/M/F/V/D
Job #15886




SCemu
..s


Ask About

Move-In

Specials
Call Monday Through Friday 8:00am 5:00pm
Foreclosures Accepted.

(352) 489-1021 fl


ADOPTION

ARE YOU PREGNANT?
CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Loving
married couple seeks to adopt. Will be
Full-time Mom (age 36) and Devoted
Dad. Financial security. EXPENSES
PAID. Kim/Bill (888) 399-3255 FL
Bar# 0150789

ANNOUNCEMENTS

Advertising that Works. Put your ad in
Over 100 Papers throughout Florida for
one LOW RATE! Call (866) 742-1373 or
visit: www.florida-classifieds.com

AUCTIONS

2 PUBLIC AUCTIONS. Saturday June
5th. ***10am, Phoenix II #2067,24160
Perdido Beach Blvd, Orange Beach, AL.
2 bedroom, 2 bath, 6th floor, Gulf front
condo, fully furnished. ***3pm,
TurtleGrass Villas #339,4400 Kingfish
Ln, Panama City Beach, FL. 2 bedroom,
2 bath penthouse condo, fronts Grand
I .... i ... 11......ii .. Bay Point M arina.
HURRY! Properties are available for
purchase prior to auction! For details/
terms, call (800)445.4608 or visit
wwwheritagesales.com. David Farmer,
Heritage Realty & Auction, licensed FL/
AL broker. CQ1032068/BK3211668/793.

Gigantic 3 Day Auction. June 9,10,11,
2010. Montgomery, Alabama. Crawler
tractors & loaders, hydraulic excavators,
compactors, articulating dumps, motor
scrapers & graders, loader backhoes,
rubber tired loaders, environmental
grinding equipment, hydraulic cranes,
forklifts, trenchers, paving and
compaction, service and water trucks,
rollers, dump trucks, flatbeds, truck
tractors, & dump trailers, lowboys,
skidders, feller bunchers, log loaders &
trailers, farm tractors, (300 + Like new
Gulfstream travel trailers & park homes).
For details visit www.imwood.com. J M.
Wood Auction CO., Inc (334) 264-3265.
Bryant Wood Al Lic# 1137.

AUTO DONATIONS

DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE
$1000 GROCERY COUPON UNITED
BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION
Free Mammograms, Breast Cancer Info
www.ubcf.info FREE Towing, Tax
Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted, (888)
468-5964.


ALI
8Q0Y


Anarew Joent
Handyman.
GenMaint/Repairs
Pressure cleaning.
Lawns/Gutters. No job
too small!Rell able ,ins.
0256271 352-465-9201







Lawn Mower,
Snapper, B & S
Engine, 21" cut self
propelled, easy start
runs good $100.
(352) 465-0431
Rainbow Springs
19247 S.W. 98TH LOOP





DUNNELLON
HISTORIC VILLAGE
Sat. June 5th,
9am-2pm
Village Market
W. Pennsylvania Ave.
(484) & Cedar St.
Antiques, Vegetables,
Jewelry, Plants
Flea Market,
Arts Crafts
Produce Needed
Call (352) 465-9200







A-1 LADY BUYER!
20 YRS. IN AREA
HIGHEST PRICES
PAID ALWAYS
BUYING!
JEWELRY
GOLD & SILVER
VINTAGE COSTUME
JEWELRY
STERLING SILVERWARE
MILITARY ITEMS
MEN'S WATCHES
GUNS, VINTAGE
FISHING TACKLE
POTTERY, PAINTINGS
ANTIQUES &
COLLECTIBLES
352-344-3809




-I I

CASH FOR GUNS &
GOLD, Concealed
Weapons Course
Gunslingers 341-4867






Tree Walking Coon
Hounds. 1 Male, &1
female, health crts.
UKC. reg. $400 for both.
(352) 794-3449


CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Local Management Needed. Free
Dealerships Available. Recession Proof
Industry (Sell Complete Bankruptcy
Service Filing System $399) Training &
Advertising Promotion Provided.
GREAT COMPENSATION!
www.bankruptcynationwide .com
(866) 369-5912

FINANCIAL

CASH NOW! Get cash for your
structured settlement or annuity payments.
High payouts. Call J.G. Wentworth.
1-866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-738-8536).
Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau.

FINANCIAL SERVICES

$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH
NOW!!! $$$ As seen on TV$$$ Injury
Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500-$500,000+
+within 48/hrs? Low rates APPLY NOW
BY PHONE! Call Today! Toll-Free:
(800) 568-8321 wwwlawcapital.com

FOR SALE

LEATHER LIVING ROOM SET. In
original plastic, never used. Orig price
$3000, Sacrifice $975. Can deliver. Call
Bill (305) 20-5982

CHERRY BEDROOM SET. Solid
Wood, never used, brand new in factory
boxes. English Dovetail. Original cost
$4500. Sell for $895. Can deliver.
(954) 302-2423

HEALTH

Don't Know What Vitamins to Take?
Get a FREE Assessment from Dr Mindell.
Call (866) 585-1390 or visit
www.vitaeanic.com. Use Coupon
FL0610Ato get additional savings today

HELP WANTED

Driver CDLA- Company Drivers &
Owner Operators! Excellent Pay, Benefits,
& Rider Program Additional Benefits for
Company Driver Medical Ins, 401k, Paid
Holidays & Vacation. Star Transportation
(800) 416-5912
www.startransportation.com





AN F


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES ADVERTISING NETWORK OF FORIDA

L CASH VENDING! Do you earn Clasified I Display I Mqo ODaly
i in d ?lU ?5 T Ln l MnrhinL W ld


$ouu 111 a uay : c.J J LuD l InLlllllces allU
Candy $9,995. (888) 629-9968
B02000033 CALLUS:
We will not be undersold!


Week of May 31, 2010


$650 Mo. Assume
mortgage or low
down payment, 4/2
DW, new carpet,
W/D ceiling fans,
stove refrigerator,
Hernando off 486
(352) 568-2500




DUNNELLON
2/1,CHA, w/d, no
pets or smokers. Next
to Historic district and
close to River. $695.
Mo.(352) 489-3108




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



EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY



Por SaWle% 0
CITRUS HILLS
TOWNHOUSE-
DRASTICALLY
REDUCED, 2BR, 2 1/2
BTHS, W/D, 2 LANAIS,
CARPORT, FULLY FUR-
NISHED, 1850 SQ. FT.,
COMMUNITY POOL,
GOLF CLOSE BY,
CLOSE TO ALL
AMENITIES, EASY
ACCESS TO
ORLANDO, TAMPA, &
OCALA, SOCIAL
MEMBERSHIP
AVAILABLE. $91,900
352-422-5819


10199 N NATCHEZ
LOOP, DUNNELLON
Sat June 5th 1 lam-2pm
Water access, free
boat slip, 1.30 acres,
3/2/3 w/pool, 2500 SF.
Incredible home, lots of
extras, move in cond.
$369,000. Cridland &
Cridland P.A, GMAC
Real Est. Dale Ravens
352-489-1486




Dunnellon
Dunnellon
1 city lot, 75 X 100,
$1,850. Floral City, 1 +
acre, $19,000. Owner
Finance. (813) 833-7025


Sateke Village
3/2/2, 1,940 SQ. Ft.
Large bedrooms and
fireplace,on double lot.
$185,000. Across from
Dunnellon High School
and Elementary. A
small community in
Rainbow River Park.
(352) 489-3425
(352) 216-0761







Sale/Rent
Rainbow Springs
2/2 Golfview Condo
LR, DR, Kitchen.
Fully furnished,
all appliances,
one level.
Immaculate, $68,000
(352) 465-2200







Homosassa River
Must See! By Owner,
2/2 Lovely home, new
dock, boat lift. Boat
also avail. Asking
$295K. (352) 621-0932







I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Call Glenn
(352) 302-0778







BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not
CASH PAID $150 & UP
(352) 771-6191


REGIONAL DRIVERS NEEDED!
More Hometime! Top Pay! Up to $.41/
mile company drivers! 12 months OTR
required. HEARTLAND EXPRESS
(800) 441-4953
wwwheartlandexpress .com

Start a New Career in Heat & Air.
National Trade School. We will assist
you in finding a JOB. 3wk Training
Program. National Accreditation.
(877) 994-9904.

DRIVER- GREAT MILES! PTL
Company Solos/Teams call: (877)
740-6262. Owner Operator Solos/
Teams call: (888) 417-1155.Requires
6 months experience. No felony or
DUI past 5 years. www.tl-inc.com

LAND FOR SALE

LAND AUCTIONS June 5th June
19th View full details online!
CertifiedLandAuction.com (800)
711-9175 You can bid ONLINE United
Country Certified Real Estate AB2845,
AU2726 10% Buyer's Premium

MISCELLANEOUS

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for
high paying Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified Housing
available. CALL Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (866) 314-3769.

OUT OF AREA REAL ESTATE

Waterfront Sale! 7 ACRES with
DOCKABLE LAKEFRONT, $34,900.
6/5/10 Wooded, park-like setting on one
of Alabama's top recreational lakes.All
amenities completed. BOAT TO GULF
OF MEXICO! Excellent financing.
Call now (866) 952-5302, x 5422

Oversize Lake Lot! 3+ ACRES-
$29,900. FREE Boat Slips! (was
$49,900) Park-like hardwood setting
near lake. Enjoy deeded access to
private lake, free boat slips & pavilion.
Quiet rd frontage, utilities, warranty
deed. Excellent financing. Must see,
call now (888)792-5253, x 3503

CENTRAL GEORGIA 280 AC -
$1375/ACAuchumpkee Creek, rocky
shoals, several pond sites, hardwoods
and planted pine (478)987-9700
www.streeispaper.com. St. Regis Paper
Co.

REAL ESTATE

NC MOUNTAINS CLOSEOUT
SALE! Cabin Shell, 2+ acres with great
view, very private, big trees, waterfalls
& large public lake nearby, $99500
Bank financing (866) 275-0442
0004YYY


AUTO/SWAPICAR
CORRAL SHOW
Sumter Co.
Fairgrounds
Sumter
Swap Meets
June 6, 2010
1-800-438-8559






268-0603 RIV
6/17 sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
BIG JOE'S TOWING
SERVICE INC. gives Notice
of Foreclosure of Uen and
intent to sell these vehi-
cles on 06/17/2010, 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.
JS1GR7JAX42106352
2004 SUZUKI
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, June 3,
2010.


270-0603 RIV
6/17 Mclntosh sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
Superior Towing &
Recovery gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell these
vehicles) on 06/17/2010,
9:00 am at 19940 N. US
Hwy. 441, Mclntosh, FL
32664, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. Superior
Towing & Recovery re-
serves the right to accept
or reject any and/or all
bids.
3NICB51 D61L437224
2001 NISSAN
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, June 3,
2010.



271-0603 RIV
6/17 Superior Towing sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
Superior Towing &
Recovery gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell these
vehicles) on 06/17/2010,
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.
5FNRL18763B141618
2003 HONDA
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, June 3,
2010.



269-0603 RIV
6/18 C&M Towing 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
06/18/2010, 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.
WDDGF5EB5AR104202
2010 MERCEDES-BENZ
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, June 3,
2010.

265-0603 RIV
6/21 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: 06/21/10, 9AM
1) 1990 NISS VIN#
JN1HM15PXLX003585.
2) 1987 BLO1 VIN#
BLOD18CGL687 /
2004 HMDE VIN#
NOVIN0200416723
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, June 3,
2010.



266-0603 RIV
6/14 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 06/14/2010, 09:00
am at 1901 NW MARTIN
LUTHER KING JR AVE,
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.
1G1LW15M3TY171532
1996 CHEVROLET
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, June 3,
2010.


267-0603 RIV
6/16 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 06/16/2010, 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.
JA3AJ26E86U066411
2006 MITSUBISHI
Published one (1) time in
Riverland News, June 3,
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.




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, P.A. /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.






272-0610 RIV
Haas, John G. 2010-CP-504 (B) Notice to Cred,
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File Number.: 2010-CP-504 (B)
IN RE: ESTATE OF JOHN G. HAAS a/k/a JOHN GIRARD HAAS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of JOHN G. HAAS a/k/a JOHN GIRARD HAAS, de-
ceased, whose date of death was April 3, 2010, and whose Social Security Number is
169-12-3244 is pending in the Circuit Court for Marion County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, 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 June 3, 2010.
Personal Representative:
/s/ JOHN JAMES HAAS
689 Casper Road S.E., Rio Rancho, New Mexico 87124
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, June 3 & 10, 2010.






273-0610 RIV
Sedlacek, Cecelia 2010-494-CP (B) Notice to Cred,
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File Number.: 2010-494-CP (B)
IN RE: ESTATE OF CECELIA SEDLACEK,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of CECELIA SEDLACEK, deceased, whose date of
death was Feb. 27, 2010, and whose Social Security Number is 334-18-9905 is pend-
ing 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 June 3, 2010.
Personal Representative:
/s/ MARILYN YEARWOOD
4653 S.W. 40th Place, Ocala, Florida 34481
Attorneys for Personal Representative:
BRETT & REYNOLDS, P.A. /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, June 3 & 10, 2010.


274-0610 RIV
Buckner, Gloria Ann 2010-CP-517 (B) Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File Number.: 2010-CP-517 (B)
IN RE: ESTATE OF GLORIA ANN BUCKNER a/k/a GORIA A. BUCKNER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of GLORIA ANN BUCKNER a/k/a GLORIA A.
BUCKNER, deceased, whose date of death was Jan. 30, 2010, and whose Social Se-
curity Number is 002-22-5031 is pending in the Circuit Court for Marion County, Flor-
ida, 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 June 3, 2010.
Personal Representative:
/s/ DOUGLAS MARK McLEAN
128 John Pott Drive, Williamsburg Virginia 23188
Attorneys for Personal Representative:
BRETT & REYNOLDS, P.A. /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, June 3 & 10, 2010.


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12 Riverland News,Thursday,June 3,2010


ime for fried




Florida oysters


With the summer recre-
ational season here, you
can make your get-togeth-
ers with family and friends
even more enjoyable with
delicious Florida seafood,
which is safe, plentiful and
available.
State officials believe
that intensive news cover-
age of the oil spill in the
Gulf of Mexico has left
some consumers with the
mistaken impression that
Florida seafood is either
unavailable or in limited
supply.
Officials remind con-
sumers that the oil spill has
not impacted all the waters
of the gulf and that
Florida's commercial fish-
ermen continue to harvest
seafood products from
these clean waters.
In fact, the Florida
Wildlife and Conservation
Commissioner, at the re-
quest of Florida Agricul-
ture Commissioner Charles
H. Bronson, opened sum-
mer oyster harvesting


areas in the gulf early this
year.
"With demand for safe
Gulf oysters at a peak, this
action benefits both our
oyster industry and con-
sumers alike," Bronson
said. "The opening of the
summer oyster harvest
should be viewed by con-
sumers that all gulf seafood
in restaurants and markets
is safe and wholesome."
Bronson is reminding
consumers that all seafood
products harvested from
the closure line to shore --
including grouper, snapper,
swordfish, golden tilefish,
mullet, blue crab, oysters,
clams, flounder, sea trout,
shrimp and others -- are
safe.
"If and when Florida wa-
ters are impacted by the
spill, we will take immedi-
ate action to close the wa-
ters to commercial seafood
harvesting," Bronson said.
"Our commercial fishermen
take great pride in the
quality reputation that


Florida seafood products
have earned, and we would
never put any product on
the market that would tar-
nish that hard-earned rep-
utation."
The shucked oysters
used in this recipe are
available in Dunnellon at
Simply Seafood, located at
12189 S. Williams St. (Hwy.
41), 465-7887.
There are over 80 types
of native seafood available
in Florida. The Depart-
ment's Bureau of Seafood
and Aquaculture Marketing
has developed numerous
recipes that feature many
different types of Florida's
fish and shellfish. In addi-
tion to fried oysters, more
great Florida seafood
recipes can be found at
www. fl-seafood. co m/
recipes.
Fried Florida Oysters
Ingredients
Amount Ingredient
1 pint Florida oys-
ters, shucked
3 tablespoons milk
1/2 cup all-purpose
flour
1/2 cup dry bread
crumbs or corn meal
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon pepper
canola oil for pan
frying
Preparation
Drain liquid from oysters
and remove any remaining
shell pieces. Place oysters
in a bowl, add milk and stir.
Combine flour, bread
crumbs or cracker meal,
salt and pepper in a small
bowl or pie plate. Coat oys-
ters individually with flour
mixture. In a heavy skillet,
heat 1/4 inch of oil until
hot, but not smoking. Fry
oysters for 2 to 3 minutes on
each side or until browned.
Remove from oil and drain
on absorbent paper. Serve
with sauce or on salad.
Yield
6 servings
Nutritional Value Per
Serving
Calories 131, Calories
From Fat 25 Total Fat 3g,
Saturated Fat 0.78g, Trans
Fatty Acid 0, Cholesterol
45mg, Total Carbohydrate
17g, Protein 8g, Omega 3
Fatty Acid 0.51g


Photo by Fla. Bureau of Seafood and Aquaculture Marketing
Fried Florida oysters are a summertime tradition. The shucked oysters used in
this recipe are available in Dunnellon at Simply Seafood, located at 12189 S.
Williams St. (Hwy. 41), 465-7887. At the request of Florida Agriculture Commis-
sioner Charles H. Bronson, the state opened summer oyster harvesting areas
in the gulf early this year to emphasis that that Florida seafood is safe and avail-
able.


Catch some free fish


There is still one free
fishing weekend left to
help draw visitors to the
beaches of the Sunshine
State. Both residents and
nonresidents in Florida
can fish for saltwater
species around the state
without a license during
the upcoming weekend,
June 5 and 6, which is the
first weekend after the
popular red snapper sea-
son opens in the Gulf on
June 1. All other fishing


rules apply
"Florida is the fishing
capital of the world," said
Gov. Charlie Crist, "Our
beaches are clear, the fish
are biting, and we invite
our friends to enjoy some
Florida hospitality."
Chairman Rodney
Baretto of the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission applauded the
Governor's decision.
The FWC will continue to
monitor potential impacts


of the oil spill on Florida's
fish and wildlife and con-
tinue to be involved with
many aspects of the oil spill
response, Barreto added. In
addition, the FWC has con-
sulted with key representa-
tives from several fishing
organizations in Florida
who are very concerned
about inaccurate public
perceptions regarding the
condition of Florida's fish-
eries and the state's marine
environment.


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