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Title: Riverland news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100090/00013
 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: July 29, 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: VID00013
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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Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Weathering Weather 2010
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
Full Text

A special section
with information to
help keep you safe
and informed during
weather emergencies.


AJ's Thrift Store


announces


name change


SERVING DUNNELLON AND RAINBOW SPRINGS






Ne S


Thursday, July 29, 2010


Vol 28 No. 41


75 cents


the system. She, as well
as Jessie Mason, IT man-
ager for the city, has had
experience with a similar
system in Valparaiso, a
town in the Florida pan-
handle where both
worked prior to coming to
Dunnellon.
Algiere described the
move by the city to do for
telecommunications
what the Rural Electrifi-
cation Administration
(REA) did for rural Amer-
ica in the 1930s and '40s
in making electricity
available to rural homes
and farms with a system
owned by the consumer.
Basic and expanded
cable TV service, high-
definition programming,


home phone service as
well as cell phone service
is among the choices that
will be available through
the local company that
will be owned and oper-
ated by the City. Costs
will be comparable or
lower than most cable
companies charge.
The Internet speed will
also be higher -10
megabytes per second -
than any service offered
in Dunnellon today.
Additionally, in-home
security systems will go
directly to the local po-
lice station who can re-
spond immediately.
Service will be pro-
vided 24 hours a day,
seven days a week by


local technicians.
During the public hear-
ing that preceded the
vote and in comments af-
terwards, no negative
comments were made
about the proposal.
One speaker, Joe
Renda of Sateke Village,
confirmed that cable
companies were not in-
te rested in expand ing to
this area, explaining that
an AT&T box is less than
5,000 feet from the com-
munity but the company
is not interested in pro-
viding service to the 45
homes in his neighbor-
hood. Renda, who buys
and sells airplanes, de-
pends on internet com-
munication for his


business and instead of
working from home, he
goes to a location in Dun-
nellon where he has serv-
ice.
Renda spoke of what he
has already experienced
with systems similar to
the one proposed.
He said he used to be
able to monitor his baby
daughter in her crib -
while he was flying
around the world.
The idea of bringing
the high speed Internet
services -known as
FTTH (fiber to the home)
- was first proposed to
the city in May. Since
then, feasibility studies,
See TOWN page 6


SANDRA KOONCE
Interim Editor

The City of Dunnellon's
City Council voted unani-
mously Monday night to
move forward with pro-
viding high speed inter-
net services to residents,
a step they feel will put
Dunnellon in a competi-
tive market-place as well
as providing future in-
come for the town.
The service will also be
available to residents
who do not live in the
city.
City Manager Lisa Al-
giere, who has been on
board less than a year in
the community, proposed


Visit our Web site
for morpehstories

riverlandnews. com


Riverland


20441 E Pennsylvania Ave.
Dunnellon, FL 34432




River land New

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





||I |I812 I03


I-is first day


sto esolds a bachelor of
arts degree in journal-
ism/mass communica-
tions from Benedictine
College, Atchison,
Kansas, where he spent
two years as sports edi-
tor of the school newspa-
per.
Bryan is married and
is the father of two sons,
age three and two.
"I'm excited and look-
ing forward to the oppor-
tunity of becoming a part
of the community,"
Bryan said.
"I know the city of
Dunnellon has a bright
future ahead of itself,
with a solid support net-
work, top-notch schools
and, most importantly,
wonderful people."


on


the job will be
MOnday, Aug. 2

Jeff Bryan, a Citrus
County resident with 15
years of journalistic ex-
perience, has been
named editor of the
Riverland News.
His first day on the job
will be Monday, Aug. 2.
A native of Kansas,
Bryan was sports editor
and photographer for the
Atchison Daily Globe be-
fore accepting an assign-
ment with the Citrus
County Chronicle in Crys-
tal River 10 years ago.
At the Chronicle, he
has worked as a sports
editor, copy desk editor,
and general assignment


The management and
volunteers of the newly
opened AJ's Thrift
Shop announced Friday
they were changing the
name of the store to
avoid confusion with
the long-established
Annie Johnson's Thrift
Store.
The announcement
came on the heels of
stories relating to the
confusion caused in the
community by the name
of the new store.
Paul Wilkinson, one
of the co-owners/man-
agers of AJ's said Mon-
day the new name
would be "Volunteer
Thrift Store.'
AJ's Thrift Store had


opened at the same lo-
cation and in the same
building where the
Annie Johnson This
and That Thrift Store
had been for many
years.
The long-established
store moved the last of
June to a larger place
in the historic down-
town area of Dunnel-
lon. With the move, the
older store also
dropped the "This and
That" from its name.
When AJ's opened
less than two weeks
later with many of the
same volunteers work-
ing there, many as-
See STORE page 6


Jeff Bryan


reporter.
For the last four years,
he has been a page de-
signer for the Chronicle,
responsible for the front
page design as well as
editing news and feature


R1 0 l a11


High speed Intemnet coming to town


Bryan selected as new


editor of Riverland News





2 N Riverland News,Thursday,July 29,2010


Did you ever buy seeds at the Dinkins
Store? Or spend time there trying to decide
what you wanted to buy for your gardening or
farming needs? E-mail us at editor@river-
landnews.com (or call 352-480-2731)to share a
remembrance about the store. Of particular
interest would be the era between 1945-1960.








Rwverland News


SANDRA MARRIFFINO
Special to Riverland News
Summer is a great
time to explore some
of the area's attrac-
tions and now you can
go yourself or take
your children or
grandchildren to visit
an elephant farm in
wnis Tils Ranch, lo-
cated just north of
williston on US 41,
was built in 1984 as a
breeding, retirement,
and home for needy
elephants. It is now an
educational facility
that conducts two-
hour tours for school
groups and the public.



O ~~ Vincent Borreca
-1~ PAINTING
Intedior/Earteior







Vinny: 358-485-1503
00HF Liclins


"A DAY TO REMEMBER"
IMPROVE YOUR MEMORY & STUDY SKILLS
Reserve your seat today!
Saturday, Aug. 7, 2010
Citrus County Auditorium, 3610 S. Florida Ave., Inverness
8:30-10am "A Short Seminar for Short Memories" $30pp
3 Secrets to remembering anything, quickly and easily
5 Rules for remembering names
5 Ways to reduce absentmindedness...and more!
10:30-12 noon "A Short Workshop for Short Memories" $30pp.7
*How to Remember Names and Faces
1-3pm "A Student Memory Workshop" $40pp
Reading comprehension
Word Power (Vocabulary building)... and more!
3:30-4:45pm "A Super Spanish Seminar" (FREE with
enrollment in any seminar or workshop)
Conversational Spanish (read, write and speak)
An instant 5,000 Spanish word vocabulary... and more!
Faculty: Mr. Jon Keith, The Memory Trainer"
As per National TV www.memorytrainer.com
and "Dr. Joe" Ponds, The Memory Magician*
www.memorycollege.com
For additional information call (352) 586-7455 or
email doctorjoe@memoryq~uest.net


www. rive rlan d news.co m


www c r sq 'r co *""sa rmers market.co m


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) is of-
fering alligator hunters
no-cost, three-hour
classes to help them pre-
pare for the Aug. 15
through Nov. 1 statewide
alligator harvest. Reser-
vations are not required
to attend a class.
Attendance is not
mandatory for licensed
hunters, but the FWC rec-
ommends that partici-
pants attend, especially if
they have not previously
hunted for alligators.
Class topics include
preparing for the hunt,
hunting techniques and
safety, harvesting and
proce gatocarn afor

alligator hunting rules
and regulations. Also,


persons who do not have
an alligator harvest per-
mit can attend if they
want to learn what hunt-
ing alligators is all about.
The closest class to the
Dunnellon area is in
Gainesville on Wednes-
day, Aug. 4 from 6 to 9
p.m., at the Paramount
Plaza Hotel, 2900 S.W.
13th St. For directions
call 352-377-4000.
Alligator trapping
"agent" permits are avail-
able for $52. Agent per-
mits enable permit
holders to assist a li-
censed trapper in taking
alligators.
For more information
on alligator hunts, visit
MFW1C.co /g orsht s /
> and click "Statewide
Hunts."


Younger fans lined up to say hello as well as take part in the donation ceremonies. Members of the Little
League came up with a $300 donation to help the City's Champions.


TWO Tails Ranch offers elephant rides and information


You will have the op-
portunity to feed car-
rots to Roxy, one of the
female Asian ele-
phants, learn about
Luke, who was born in
Florida and now, at
age 21, weighs 11,480
pounds.
Luke has mastered a
number of c mmanda

paintbrush on a tee-
shirt.
Luke's paintings are
available for sale at
the museum.
After the tour, there
is also an opportunity
to take a ride on Roxy
and to visit the mu-
seum on the ranch.
Patricia Zerbini,
from nine generations
of animal handlers, is
the founder of Two
Tails Ranch and the
learning tours can be
scheduled with her by
calling 352-528-6585 or
her cell, 352-359-6676.
More information can
be found at www.al-
laboutelephants. com.


Bri

Free vision screening
offered to students
Free vision screening will
be offered at Walmart on
Saturday, Aug. 7 from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. for students
getting ready to head back
to school. For more infor-
mation, call 352-465-9369.
School supplies needed
Special items for the
Annie W. Johnson Senior
and Family Services Center
for their Stuff the Bus pro-
gram are needed immedi-
ately.
The program is designed
to help children who are
not able to afford the basic
school supplies.
Items needed are boxes
of Kleenex, glue, pencils,
tablets, 2-hole pocket fold-
ers, colored pencils, back
packs, hand sanitizer and
markers.
If you are able to donate
any of these items, please
take them to the Annie
Johnson Senior Center.
For more information,
call 352-489-8021 and ask
for Darlene Parker or
Christine Avina.
Support for caregivers
of mentally ill
The National Alliance on
Mental Illness (NAMII of
Marion county) will offer a
FREE NAMII Family-to-
Family Education Program
for families, partners, care-
givers, friends, and loved
ones of individuals living
with schizophrenia, depres-
sion, bipolar, panic disor-
der, OCD or other serious
mental illness.
The program will run for
12 weeks starting on Thurs-
day, September 2 from 2
p.m. to 4:30 p.m., at the On
Top of the World Master the
Possibilities Education
Center, 8415 SW 80th St.,
Ocala, FL 34481. All course
materials are furnished.
Registration is required.
To register call NAMII at
(352) 368-2405 -or e-mail to
info~namiocala.org.
For more information
cotact3NN2I8- 05Marion


UPCOMING SHOWS:


Jimmy Beaumont &
The Skylinem
Greatest hit SincelI Don't Have You"
Tickets staffing at $16


Purchase tickets online~or
at the ticket of~ice.
Shows begin at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m.
(UNless notedothfenvise)
8395 SW 80th Street Ocala, FL,34481 (352) 854-3670
Ticket Office Hours: M~onday Satuncry:11:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m-
Day of Showv: 11:00 a.m. Showtime
*Online tickets subject to a small convenience fee. Schedule and prices
subject to change without notice. AUl ticket sales final.


Return or mhe King:
A Tribute to Elvis
Tickets starting at $15


FWC offers



gator-hunting

claIsses


Circle S uare


31man et,... t. l c. I. r... -r.-







































Send your community news and photos
to the Riverland News at
editor~,riverlandnews.com.


Serving Florida since 1955!And here tomorrow!
Lecanto Showroom 43 1
Hwy. 44 & S. Otis Ave. 4 1
www.wh iteal umi num.com ---
L~icensed Florida Contractor CBC001467 Licensed Florida Roofing Contractor CCCO35617~


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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, AI| the Rainbow Springs Area, Rio Vista and Vogt Springs.
The Riverland News is delivered on Thursday to subscribers by our
carriers and mail. The newspaper is also available inside area stores
and at various boxes throughout the community. Local subscription rate
is $24 a year. Call for Florida and out-of-Florida rates.
The Riverland News is published in Dunnellon, FL by Citrus Publishing,
Inc., 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429-5760.
CALL 489-2731
For Information On Subscriptions,
Display Advertising And Business & Church Directory Ads.
TO SUBMIT NEWS ITEMS EMAIL TO:
editor~riverlandnews.com
NEWS DEADLINE IS NOON FRIDAY.
News items about happenings at area churches and clubs, school and
sporting activities, military promotions, announcement of births,
anniversaries, engagements, weddings, first and 90+ birthdays, and
similar community news items are accepted for publication.
PERIODICAL POSTAGE PAID AT DUNNELLON, FL.
SECOND CLASS PERMIT #681-730
POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to:
RIVERLAND NEWS,
20441 E. PENNSYLVANIA AVE.
DUNNELLON, FL 34432-6035


these kits to make sure
loved ones have the es-
sentials they need can
make all the difference in
preventing a serious situ-
ation."
Quick Facts Why is
Heat Dangerous for Sen-
iors?
The amount of water
retained by the body de-
i esae. substantially
As a result, seniors are
at far greater risk of heat-
related health problems
such as heat stroke, heat
exhaustion, severe sun-
burn and dehydration.
Over 8,000 Americans
have died as a result of
heat-related afflictions
during the past two
decades, according to the
centers for Disease Con-
trol and Prevention
(CDC).

Fnmystment Ieas tat epu lhh s pla s 4 cona memesy
Vice President,1Investtnents Branch Manager


Riverland News,Thursday,July 29, 2010 N 3


The Dunnellon High
School Girls Softball
team that brought the
state championship
home twice and gained
national honors was on
fire one more time for
Dunnellon as they faced
95 degrees of summer
heat last Thursday to be
honored by the adoring
fans of their hometown.
Dunnellon's dream
team signed autographs,
felt the adoration of
youngsters, and worked
hard in the effort on
their behalf to earn
money to buy the Cham-
pionship rings that cost
some $500 each.
Following a short pa-
rade the youth were hon-


ored by local dignitaries
and the general public.
The Dunnellon High
School Boys Baseball
team that placed in the
final four of the Class 4A
state tournament led the
parade.
Area businesses
stepped up to help with
the food, the celebration
and big donations to en-
able the girls to get the
one thing that had so far
eluded them a champi-
onship ring.
A story in next week's
Riverland News will
highlight the business
donations and include
several more pictures of
the day of celebration.


Coach Sue Williams gets a hug from Charlene Williams of Superior Bank following a gift of $500 to the
team's fundraising efforts. Williams, assistant coach for the team, has worked with most of the girls since
they were eight years old.


Senior care experts
advise families to
protect elderly from
summer health
dangers
For most of us, record
summer heat means little
more than higher cooling
bills and more time at the
pool but for local sen-
iors living on their own,
the cons quences aerefar

tional Climactic Data
Center reports the North-
east had its warmest
March, April and May in
history. A stagnant June
heat wave brought
records for both high
temperatures and total
days above 90 degrees for
a third of the country,
stretching from Missouri
to New York to the South-
east. The summer heat is
already taking its toll,
and this is just the start of
the season.
That's why senior care
are advising families to
protect aging relatives by
putting together a simple
Senior Summer Survival


Kit. These kits are an
easy, inexpensive way to
make sure elderly loved
ones have what they need
to stay safe and comfort-
able during hot summer
days especially when
family members may be
off on vacation.
"Whether seniors are
traveling themselves or

whle theornsttofe te fa -
ily is out of town, it's ab-
solutely vital that aging
family members have the
resources to be safe,
happy and healthy," says
Peter Ross, CEO and co-
founder of Senior
Helpers, an organization
that connects profes-
sional caregivers with
seniors who wish to live
at home as opposed to a
nursing or assisted living
facility. .
"Seniors are far more
susceptible to health
problems related to sum-
mer heat than any other
demographic group,"
said Ross. "Taking the
time to prepare one of


What's in the 'Senior
Summer Survival Kit?'
Reusable water bottle
to maintain hydration
Copies of all prescrip-
tions and health insur-
ance cards
Phone numbers of
health care providers
and information concern-
ing chronic health prob-

le screen, at least SPF
30, to prevent serious
burns
Multivitamins to keep
the immune systems
strong
Battery operated/hand-
held fan in case of power







B~ggg


outages and extreme heat
The Senior Summer
survival Kit can be easily
purchased and assem-
bled for under $25 in less
than 15 minutes.
"Most heat-related is-
sues for seniors can be
avoided through simple
planning and precau-
tion," Ross says. "When
it's unbearably hot out-


side for you and your
kids, it's downright dan-
gerous for seniors. Take a
few minutes and make
sure that mom, dad and
any other senior family
members have everything
they need to be safe this
summer. A few minutes of
planning and a quick trip
to the drug store can
make all the difference."


Hometown turns out


to honor their heroes


Record heat has local families making 'Summer Survival Kits' for seniors


RAYMONDJTAMES. DISCOUNT FOODS
2101S SEH ghway 19, Crystal Rrver, F L 34429 c l F
a 2-893 11at 352-351-0929
800-443-30005KS





4 Riverland News,Thursday,July 29,2010


RIVERLAND NEWS

VOTe VleW Spe bu== = ===ntyPride."
R iverview sRegional Manager .~ John Provost
Editor *~ Pat Faherty
Member of the Florida Press Association


Special legislative session
ended last week without a vote
from lawmakers in the Florida
House on Gov. Charlie Crist's pro-
posed constitutional amendment that
would ban offshore drilling in state
waters.
Although the Republican position
is that the amend-


e
e
m


Community bursting with
pride because of outstanding
oung people who have
achieved a State Championship
and national recognition.
A business community which got
behind an effort to help raise funds
for the girls to purchase their
championship rings and made it
happen.
A new business willing to recog-
nize a need for a name change -
and take steps to resolve the prob-
lem.
An established business moving
to a new site in order to continue


LETTERS

Confusion
no more
The management and volunteers
of the new AJ'S Thrift store have de-
cided to go ahead and change their
new store's name as to avoid any-
more confusion between our store
and Annie Johnson's This & That
Thrift store.
This decision was made so there
will be no further confusion as to
which store is which. We do not hes-
itate to give directions to any cus-
tomers looking for the new location
of Annie Johnson's This and That
Thrift store.
Please watch for our name change
in the near future.
With this being said we would like
to sincerely wish all the staff at
Annie Johnson's success in their
new store and would also like to
thank everyone who helped out and
came to the grand opening ofAJ'S
Thrift store, which is the reason the
store has become such a great suc-
cess.
litanagement and Volunteers
AT'S Thrift Store


Friendly banks
change tune
In the fall of 2008, the local banks
were very friendly and helped my
wife and me to purchase a very nice
home in Rainbow Springs with a

Ohy lmo hlapged with a small
mortgage on Ada's house in Ocala.
Thus, we now had three pieces of
property: mine (Rainbow Springs),
hers (Ocala property with a $70,000
mortgage) and ours (with a $240,000
mortgage.)

ha veavery tthtod u nhl A oekat
hoping that the sale of those would
be hfthenough to pay of th ig mort-
gage. But, alas, the selling market
sank to zero
In December of 2008 Ada died
very suddenly, leaving me with a sad
heart and three houses.
I attempted to keep up payments,
using what cash I had, most of my
small 401K and what money I could
get from selling stuff. However, that
wa n'trenougnhdand I got further and

The friendly banks finally started
foreclosure on two homes.
Recently, I managed to sell my
home for less money than I had paid
for it. I offered to bring the mortgage
up to date on the Ocala house, which
is now my residence. The friendly
hometown bank refused to allow me
to do this.
Instead, they suggested I put the
money on past d es on ch $240,000
monthly payments on that mortgage
but can on the smaller mortgage of '
$70,000.
So, your friendly hometown banks
will foreclose on two pieces of prop-
erty, thus putting an old man out on
the streets.
Don Fineout
Ocala


OPINIONS INVITED
* The opinions expressed in RiverlandNews
editorials are the opinions of the editorial
board ofthe newspaper.
* Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons,
columns or letters do not necessarily repre-

* mtutphseo it di hselsa iare inie 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.


his business and serve his cus-
tomers.
A new editor appointed for the
Riverland News.
Perhaps the most significant of
all, however, is having a City Coun-
cil willing to take a bold new step
on behalf of the community.
The unanimous vote Mlonday
night to move ahead with bringing
a high speed telecommunications
network to the area may prove to be
one of the pivotal points in the his-
tory of the city.
Long ignored by providers of
high-speed internet service be-


cause of the rural aspect of the
area, the city's move will enable
residents of the city, as well as
those in outlying areas, to finally
begin to realize the potential of the
internet.
Additionally, new services will be
offered that will improve the qual-
ity of life in other ways: enhanced
security systems, medical monitor-
ing, local television channels and
better phone service.
If the local community supports
the program and it's hard to be-
lieve it won't the fees generated
by users will then benefit the city it-


self as it is projected that a profit
for the city will be realized within
three years. With this income pro-
ducing, city-owned utility, the rev-
enue generated will offset ad
valorem taxes.
How far-reaching are the effects
of this great week in Dunnellon?
Of course no one has that answer.
What is a given, though, is that
many, many individuals are work-
ing together for the benefit of this
community.
And, for sure, this won't be the
last great week in Dunnellon.


TIME TO SMILE









yh mm hs en ammm o

the last eight weeks. Three
days a week we have been
schlepping to Ocala for my mother's
lymphedema therapy. I am so glad it is
Over because it takes two and a half to
three hours of sitting in the coldest
waiting room I have ever been in.
While I freeze they wrap my mother's
legs like a mummy. This alleviates the
swelling in her legs.
This process has
proven amazing results
for my mom.
Well, this past week
one of the technicians
asked me to stop at
Master Jewelers Finer
Gifts to pick up a slide
she wanted. I pulled
Kathle n into the CVS parking
Wallace lot and headed toward
cethe gift shop. One of
the pharmacists from CVS was outside
chatting with his friend. As I ap-
proached the sidewalk two you ng guys
appeared on my right about four stores
d wn. na t lu khlsh r dndells t kthe
those f***ing drunks". How immature
and inappropriate can you be? It's
noon at a busy shopping center. Is that
the correct place to use that kind of
language?
I find that many young guys (and
girls!) use that word as a noun, adjec-
tive, verb prormunt and everything else

you any manners? Cursing is natural. I
can understand letting out a cuss word
at three in the morning when you stub
your toe in the dark on the way to the
bathroom. I've done it many times.
Whether you say the real thing or an
imitation the sentiment of frustration
is there. If you are in the garden and
get bit by a miserable rotten mean
blankety-blank red ant a curse word
may pass your lips. I get that. Using the
cF" word n ptuabli a greeting, so not

younknom n ien thevearea. re aebru
them in the paper and know a few per-
sonally. It is wonderful to meet a young
person with manners. It gives me hope
for the future. It's the days like the day
I saw those two knuckleheads that I get
discouraged. Who is teaching our boys
to be men?

tion buckt to beuil Ir~Bdooyn Gir
Club of America building in Dunnel-
lon. Places like that are so important.
They are vital in the education of our
youth. Next time you see one please
drop your spare change in it. There's
one at Creations By Clovis on West
Pennsylvania Ave. Clovis and her hus-
band Steve are working hard to make
the building a reality. Help them raise
real men.
Since the early eighties more women
have entered the work place. Whether
it was a case of financial necessity,
wanting a feeling of independence or a
mixture of both, moms became super
moms (working two jobs)! The role of
the dad has pretty much stayed the
same, provider.
I have to admit more men take part
in raising their children then my dad
plo. Iknoi tthaetsenaorfe geeaiains
ety we rely on others to raise our chil-
dren. Teachers, childcare workers,
volunteers, and social workers have a
hand in your child's future.
The Boys and Girls Club of America
will give your children a good founda-
tion. I am proud to know Dunnellon
has people who want to see everyone's
children get a good head start. Thank
you to the group of people who are tak-
ing on this task.


C. W I
James Pierce, general manager of Aaron's Sales and Leasing of Dunnellon, is
thanked by Coach Kevin Fagan as he stepped up and donated the final $1,000
needed to buy the Championship Girls Softball Team their Championship rings.
The business was one of many who helped make the final salute successful.
More businesses will be recognized in next week's paper.


OTHER VIEWS



Speia ses


sheangan shm


political "gotcha" aimed at Crist for
quitting the Republican Party to run
for U.S. Senate as an independent
than a meaningful philosophical dis-
agreement with elected lawmakers
who have the best interest of Florida
voters in mind, particularly in light of
the BP oil spill that has poured be-
tween 94 million and
ems tO184 million gallons of
ssenger, oil in the gul .f eot

message. owners and others in
the tourism industry
work together, they can
remind the Legislature that tourism
is this state's economic base to the
tune of about $61 billion and that
white, tar ball-free beaches are es-
sential.
Shenanigans like this give politics
a bad name for good reason.
Ci~tus County Chronicle


ment isn't needed be- I~v

ruesaedy basa edrilllian target m~
and the issue can ignore n
wait until 2012, Crist
wanted voters to de-
cide, which is why he called the spe-
cial session.
The drilling ban would have been
on the ballot in the November elec-
tion, but a vote to adjourn, mostly
along party lines, came before a vote
on the governor's proposal.
This maneuver seems more like a


OUR


VI EW


It's been a great week in Dunnellon


f\






~~ S yn ctdCnetir

Av~~ailablefrom~ ~ Cmeca w Poi







end of the year. For more
information call 489-5027
fWr m e isnf rmtion.

Legion
The Wall-Rives Post
#58, American Legion,
meets on the first
Wednesday in July and
August at 10730 U.S. 41,
Dunnellon.
sDi ner will not be
BINGO will be held
every Thursday evening.
Doors open at 4 p.m.
Games start at 6 p.m.
Food is available.
Dunnellon Young
Marines Tuesday meet-
ings are suspended for
the summer.

All-You-can-Eat Break-
fast has also been sus-
pended for the summer
and will resume Sept. 18.


Send your community
news and photos to
the Riverland News
at
editor~riverland-
news. comn.


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4 89- 2 7 31

to Ad~vertise On


e ****


Riverland News,Thursday,July 29, 2010 N 5


Tickets are $35 per per-
son, a full table of eight
can be served with pre-

Please contact the
ticket Chairperson Sr.
Vice Commandant Hank
Balcerzak at 229-6300 for
reservations or ticket in-
formation. Other ball
qetin a be d
quces ilotAd ut t eC ol
Burton, chairp rsonarat
266-1936.
GED classeS
Free GED classes will
be held from through
Aug. 12 at Dunellon High
School. For information,
call 352-671-4133 or
w ww. MarionCareer
Training.com.
Hat drive for
cancer patientS
Injun Jo's Cutlery in
Dunnellon is taking hat
donations for cancer pa-
tients. The donations will
go to the Veterans Hospi-
tal in Gainesville. Bring
hats to Injun Joe's Cut-
lery, 20600 W. Pennsylva-
nia Ave., Dunnellon. Any
kind of hats for men or
women welcome. They
will be delivered at the


ister. Contact Dot Kin-
nebrew, 465-5681, to ob-
Ra n fuO her iformaton.
Rib Sp ig
CC Bridge
Bridge results for Rain-
bow Springs Country
Club on July 20 were
Wilma Jester (5240);
Richard Davis (5060)
John Ghan (4600) I
Marine Corps Ball
set for November
The Marine Corps
League, Marion County
Detachment 061, has an-
nounced plans for a Ma-
rine Corps Ball this fall.
The traditional event,
sponsored by Detach-
ment 061, is set for Satur-
day ,Now. 6 at th Srgline
Road. The event will cel-
ebrate the 235th birthday
of the Marine Corps.
A presentation of the
colors by the Vanguard

Hid hatrhaodoiltio al coa
cutting ceremony by the
Young Marines of Marion
County will precede a
fully served dinner of
prime rib or chicken
marsala.
General "all around
music" will be provided
by Rodger. The guest
speaker will be local U.S.
Marine Corps reserve
Master Sgt. Jeffrey M.
Kochen who has 26 years
service in the Marine
Corps and reserves.


C 01711RUS event
Horizon of Hope VFW post 7991
luncheon The schedule for VFW
The Horizon of Hope POST 7991, 3107 West
luncheon in honor of Dunnellon Rd. through
Breast Cancer Awareness the end of the month will
is planned for Saturday, include breakfast on Sun-
Aun u4a the Rain ow ultJuland25$4foror$6c Ior
Guest speaker will be dren. Breakfast includes
author Kathleen O'Keefe eggs, bacon, sausage,
Kanavos, a two-time home fries, pancakes,
breast cancer survivor. biscuits, sausage gravy,
Door prizes as well as a grits, toast, coffee, and
Chinese auction and live juice. Come enjoy a great


auction will be part of the
entertainment for the
day, which begins at 11:30
a m.2 Lnch will be served
Tickets are available
for $30 from Alma
Tankersley 489-1660,
Sherry Roberts, 489-2121,
or Kathy Nielsen 352 270-
3161
Proceeds from the
luncheon will benefit the
American Cancer Society








'Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Conten
Available from Commercial News Providen,,


League, an official
Florida Youth Soccer As-
sociation (FYSA) Region
C League, will be holding
registration for both boys
and girls for the 2010-11
saon it ueta tRyd
the following dates:
Saturday, Aug. 21 from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Tuesday,
Aug. 24, 6 to 8 p.m.;
Thursday, Aug. 26, 6 to 8
p.m.; Saturday, Aug. 18
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and
Tuesday, Aug. 31 from 6 to
8 p.m.
Want to play bridge?
Bridge players are in-
vited to participate in
contract bridge at Dun-
nellon Presbyterian
Church. The group plays
on the second and fourth
Friday of each month in
the Fellowship Center.
Play starts at 1 p.m. for
three rounds of six hands
each. All skill levels par-
ticipate. Contributions
made by players are ac-
cepted for the benefit of
two local charities, Food
Pantry and Food4Kids.
No long-term commit-
ment is necessary to join
the group. Just call the
coordinator by noon
Wednesday preceding the
desired play date to reg-


meal.
Thursday, July 29 is
Ladies Day with two-for
one drinks and Friday,
July1:330 is Bingo, starting
ht mb3 p.m. d Fr ogsh
ha urgers aanbl enc
fries arealavai able t
Th alis availal to
rent for community fune-
tions. Call 352 489 1772
for information.
Drum Circle
in Citrus County
All are invited to a
Drum Circle, Sunday
Aug. 8 at 6 p.m. at the far
end of Fort Island Trail
Gulf Beach in Crystal
River. We will drum until
sunset. Bring a chair; we
have a few drums to
share. Dancers and chil-
dren invited. Free. The
Circle is held the second
Sunday of every month,
before sunset. 8/8
Nature Coast Soccer
League registration
Nature Coast Soccer


352-629-9300


Licensed


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6 N Riverland News,Thursday,July 29,2010


ve a Nw


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One Of Our I
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12149 S. Williams St. (Hwy 41) ,
Dunnellon 2
Mo.-S.2:7-s Phone: 352-489-1515 -


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CLOSEOUTS


We have four convenient ways to start your subscription!

SCall us at 489-2731

~Go to our website: www.riverlandnews.com

~Visit our office at 20441 E. Pennsylvania Ave., Dunnellon, FL 34432


Rainbow Snrin ~s


DENTAL

Adult-Focused Dentistry
Incl di g
Dentures Implants Bridges
PartilS Crowns Extractions
Re-Uines Cleamings

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.RainbowSprings Dental. com


mandatory for anyone and does not have Internet ca-
different options, from one ability, said, "The buzz I
service to several, will be hear (about the city-owned
available. utility) is all positive."
Present providers of Digital phone service
cable service offer limited would include all local and
services, she said. long distance calls, includ-
An additional feature of ing voice mail and call
having a service for Dun- waiting and other features,
nellon will be the opportu- for a monthly price of
nity to have locally around $40. Other services
broadcast programs, such would be similar in cost.
as City Council meetings, At one time in America,
beamed into homes. Algiere said, "It was impor-
The local schools would tant to build libraries. Then
also be able to take advan- parents bought encyclope-
tage of expanded services. dias. Now it is the Inter-
Lisa Sheffield, a local ac- net."
countant, who said she She noted that it is the


target of the schools by
next year to have each stu-
dent take one virtual class
on line.
.Maggie Ericson of Dun-
nellon spoke to the educa-
tional aspect. Ericson is
currently working on her
master's degree through
computer studies.
"One of the things we
want to do is provide a
channel to the schools," Al-

STORE
continued from page 1
sumed the two thrift
stores were working
under the same umbrella
and were extensions of
One another, particularly
since Annie Johnson's
was often referred to as
"AJ's."


giere said. "They don't have
it right now. This will give
the local schools control
Over those channels."
Another benefit to the
city in the near future
would be a cost-saving way
of reading water meters.
"With fiber technologies,
it will enable the meters to
be read in the office. The
beauty of this is that we can
also detect leaks a lot

The older thrift store is
one of the main sources
of support for the Annie
Johnson Senior Center
and for those who need
emergency assistance in
paying bills.
Because it is a 501(c) 3
organization, donors can
receive certificates for
tax credits.


sooner rather than days
later for water conserva-
tion. "
The initial goal is to en-
roll 1,000 homes in the pro-
gram. Over 350 residents
have already expressed in-
terest.
A bundled service, with
phone, cable TV, and Inter-
net service would be pro-
vided for $99.99 per month.

The newer store has
not attained that status,
as a track record of about
four years must be estab-
lished with stringent
guidelines adhered to
during that time frame.
A letter to the editor
from Wilkinson and his
associates is on Page 4.


The top female was
Kimberly Grogan of Cler-
mont. She finished 13th
overall with a time of
53:22. The 31-year-old
was racing along with her


Danny Stevens Jr. '
a Dunnellon
reSident, finished
eighth
overall with a time
of 51:23.

husband, Kevin. Kevin
Grogan is the "king" of
the TriCooter and fin-
ished fourth Saturday
with a time of 49:38.
The Twilight Triathlon
might have been post-
poned due to inclement
weather but instead, it
went on with a little


shower at the end and
was a very successful
event.
"It's the biggest Twi-
light Triathlon we have
had (about 250 compet-
ing)," said race director
Chris Moling. "We had a
great turnout. (Tropical
Storm) Bonnie was a big
threat to us. We had a lot
of phone calls this week
wondering if the race was
going to be cancelled. We
kept our fingers crossed.
"It was nothing more
than a little shower dur-
ing bike portion towards
the run. Outside of that,
everything was great. It
(the shower) cooled the
temperatures off for us.
We had a fantastic race.
Felipe Bastos, Kevin Gro-
gan, Jeff Hill (gave us)
fantastic competition.
They are great athletes.
We are happy to have
them."


LARRY BUGG
News Correspondent
Danny Stevens Jr. felt a
little out of shape but Sat-
urday night, he was back
at Fort Island Gulf Beach
in the Twilight Triathlon.
The Dunnellon resi-
dent finished eighth over-
all with a time of 51:23.
It was that rare evening
in July. It was windy, cool
and most of the competi-
tors had to run or bike
through some rain at the
end of the race. To some,
it was perfect conditions.
Normally, triathlons in-
volve getting up early in
the morning and sweat-
ing it out on the run.
The cool agreed with
Stevens.
"(It's nice and cool,"
said Stevens. "I'm happy
with the rain. We needed
it. I was about a minute
faster last year."
The winner, Felipe Bas-
tos, made it look almost
too easy. A professional
triathlete, Bastos fin-
ished the course in 47
minutes and 15 seconds.
Land O' Lakes firefighter
tifryHillotookO scond


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TOWN
continued from page 1

questionnaires to the com-
munity and general infor-
mation meetings have been
held to inform the public
about the proposal.
Estimated cost to imple-
ment the service is be-
tween $8 and $10 million.
Algiere said that conser-
vative estimates show the
system will start paying its
own way within four years,
producing at that point al-
most a $500,000 in income
frthhe cirvice is not


9 OvnS OS tak


eig hth attriath lon


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-s,


YOUjR DENTAL
HEALTH









byM RE. ampton, D.D.S.

COSMETIC
BENEFIT
OF DENTAL
IMPLANTS
Aside from restoring biting
and chewing capability to the
mouth, dental implants also
serve a cosmetic function. The
mos bt eosntbsen efi man
is that the replacement tooth
fills in the gap left by the lost
tooth with a natural-looking
substitute. On a deeper level,
dental implants help patients
avert bone lose. Without
implants, missing teeth and
associated bone loss cause the
lower third of the face to
collapse and shrink inward.
dnt le imln h om i ostro
stimulates the surrounding
bone and preserves it. As a
result, the bone loss that
would otherwise be inevitable
with missing teeth is avoided.
If you have any questions
about your chances for
replacing lost teeth through
the latest techniques call the
HAMPTON, AD.,a
352.489.5071. We can provide
you with implants, dentures,
bhides an cow a weo'r a

complete dental health
services for the whole family.
We want you to look and feel
your best. For a happy,
healthy, and good-looking
smile, we urge you to have a
checkup soon. We're located
at 11902 Illinois Street,
Dunnellon. We're "Dedicated
to Excellent Dentistry."
P.S. One of the factors that
is used to assess a patient's
suitability for a dental implant
is the amount and density of
underlying bone in the jaw


8


"Cpyigh paera


Available from Commercial News Providers"






























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Served daily from 4 6 pm

Includes Soup or Salad and
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lbnko Crusted Chicken
Chicken breast lightly breaded with
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Plank roasted wild salmon
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Slow braised pork spare ribs served
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"For where two or three gather together in My name, there am I with them." -
Matthew 18:20




A DIRECTORY OF AREA CHURCHES


Evangelical Lutheran
Church, ELCA
9425 N.0Citrus Springs Blvd.
489-5511
Past0? Oyn FOhfar8


Sunday Service:

8:18 a.m.
00 to oueb pae
Hopeluot eanel %~OM


Mission Possible

V.David Lucas, Jr.
SeniorPatr


www.missionpossibleministries.com
SSundays I
Worship ....................10:30 am
Spanish Translation Provided
(Nursery Care & Children s Church Provided)
SWednesdays |
YushP Gupm Bble Study &
(Nursery Care Provided)
ARMS OF MERCY FOOD PANTRY
1st & 3r OTuesday of the month.


Dunnellon
SeVenth-day
Adventist Church
Welcome To Our Services

Hwy. 41 & Hwy. 40
Saturday
Sabbath School...9:30 AM
Sermon...............11:00 AM
Tuesday
Bible Study...........7:00 PM
For more information:

352-489-3455
www~dunnellonsdachurch com





cPaedeed~art


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


Riverland News,Thursday,July 29, 2010 N 7


Church anniversary classes. Call L
at local church more informa
The congregation of First Box tops for E
Bethel Missionary Baptist The Altar anl
Church, 11840 N. Williams city of St. Johl
St., will celebrate its 122nd Catholic Churc
Anniversary on Sunday, uing to suppo:
Aug. 1 at 11 a.m. for Educatior
Pastor Rufus Johnson
and the congregation of


be our guests. Pastor John-
son is a former resident of
Dunnellon.
We will fellowship with
Pastor Johnson and his
congregation on Friday,
July 30 atthe church at 6:45
p.m. Those of you who re-
member Pastor Johnson
and would like to stop by
and say hello are invited to
join us in the fellowship.S
For more information, 1111
call 465-0064 (Sanctuary),
351-8414 (Pastor's Home), Get r
or e-mail: first- this st
bethelmissi~~bellsouth. net
or Sister Maxine Thomas at a gift C
489-1363. Restau
"Upon this rock I will Se
build my Church.
Methodists serve
fish dinner
The public is invited to
come to a fish dinner spon-
sored by the United
Methodist Men of First
United Methodist Church
Friday, July 30 from 4 to 6
p.m. in Friendship Hall at
the church. Tickets are $8
each. Proceeds will go to- Pure
ward youth programs and a
mission work. Tickets are a" a
available at the church of- recei
fice, 489-4026.(iePuh
Space(~e Cap s omng
Space Camp is comingto
the Very exciting Bible
School at the Rainbow
Springs Village Church on
August 2 6, from 6:15 p.m.
to 8:45 p.m. each evening.
We're counting down to fun
at Operation Space: A
Wod.EIn hst gaa tic ...-*
venture like no other, kidS bet
learn how God reveals
Himself through His world 00K5
and His Word as they go
through P.A.SIC. Training.
Contact the Church for de-
tails and pre-registration.
Rainbow Springs Village
Church is located at 20222
SW 102nd Street Road,
Dunnellon, FL 34431 (just
south of Winn Dixie and
west of US 41). For more in-
formation, contact the
Church at 489-0249.
Vacation Bible School
next week at Riverland Pea
bV caion Bi~blet Scoollurin Lutheran
Baptist Church. Activities, 1isui
games, fun study of the Terry L. McK

Bibierwilabond Baptist Adult Bible C as
Church is located one mile Sna col

4. For hwaenf4 mtint Worship Service
contact 489-6171 or visit us Wedne
on the web at www.river- Bible Study
landbaptistchurch. com. LihMel
Enrolments begin Bible Study
at Christian academy The Church (
Noah's Christian Acad- HWY 41,Jul
emy, a ministry of River nrth of D
Gardens Baptist Church no
3429 W. Dunnellon Road, 489-5
is now enrolling for the
c min term whe s bn- DR N

registration fee. Only four
openings left for VPK METHODIST


all in Dunnellon. To date,
they have been able to turn
in over 9800 box tops and
over 5980 in label points to
the school. For more infor-
489-2820 for bell Soup UPC labels for mation on this program call
tion. one of our local schools. 489-5954.
Education Containers for these labels Teen sports at
d Rosary So- can be found at Winn Dixie, Riverland Baptist
n the Baptist Ace Hardware, To Your Teen Sports night contin-
Ih is contin- Health Spa, Chris's Hair ues on Friday evenings at
rt Box Tops Salon and in the Narthex of 6:30 p.m. through the sum-
n and Camp St. John's Catholic Church mer. We invite Teens 13 to


18 to gather for volleyball,
basketball, refreshments
and fellowship. For more
information, contact 489-
6171
Reformer's Unanimous
Reformer's Unanimous
osa revolutionary ea icd
from over a decade of ex-
perience. Meetings are
directed not toward any
one specific addiction,
but toward overcoming


any addiction through
the Higher Power that is
Jesus Christ. If you know
someone in need of a pro-
gram, for more informa-
tion as well as success
stories you may visit the
national website at
www.reformu.com. Local
meetings are held on Fri-
day evenings at 7 p.m. at
Riverland Baptist
Church.


dle Hl.;1 CHANDLER HILLS RESTAURANT
:estaurantll 8139 SW 90th Terrace Rd., Ocala (352) 861-9720

Hours: Mon Thur: 11 a.m. 7 p.m., Fri & Sat: 11 a.m. 8 p.m., Sun: 8 a.m. 6 p.m


.


more for your money
summer when you buy
:ard from Candler Hills
rant between now and
ptember 30, 2010.


chase a gift card in
lount $50 or more and
ve 10% off the cost.
lase a $50 gift card for only $45.)


Sample a plethora of delicious
appetizers including slider trio
sandwiches of hamburger, meatball or
fish, pitas with hummus, bruschetta,
assorted pizzas, veggie fries with
ranch dressing and jalepefio poppers.
Drink specials available.


$1 1.95 per person; plus taxc and grauity
InC Udes 1 drink per person


S Calvary '
Baptist Temple
21841 S.W. Marine Blvd.
Rainbow L~akes Estates

Sunday Sch Sunday.......9:45 a.m.
Worship Service.........11 :00 a.m.
Evening Service.........5:00 p.m.
Wednesday
PMet70rayer Meing............:0 p.m'
Every 4th Sunday......5:00 p~m.
"Share,Praise & Fellowship"
Pastor Jamie Parker
352-489-8962
"'Please Join UsAs We
Worship In His Name",





Pastor Shawn Cutshall
(352) 489-1788

Sunday School 9:30 AM
Worship 11:00 AM
Disciple Training 6:00 PM
(Nursery & Children s Church Provided)
Wed nesdaY


ce '
Church
Synod
;ee, Pastor


Feature coast
Hnitarian HniVeTSaliStS
SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.MI.

~""i



HEEREASON & RELIGION MVEET
7633 No Florida Ave.

Citrus S rm gs
465-4225
WWW.NCUU.ORG


9:00 A.M.
9:00 A.M.
10:00 A.M.


~1


21501 W. Highway 40
Rev. Eddie Fulford, Pastor

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
-i...~.... God'sl:-.' i
352-489-4026


Holy Faith hrc
Episcopal

19924 Wu Blue Cove Dr.

THE REV. J.JAMES GERHART

SundaV

Rst 3rd Sunday 9 AM
Rite II
2nd & 4th Sunday 9 AM

489-2685
Hall Available For
\Community Functions/


!sda
10:00 A.M.
6:30 P.M.
7:00 P.M
On The Hill
st 5 miles
~nellon

i881


IoITED '
CHURCH


AWANA
Youth Group
Bible Study


6:30 PM
6:30 PM
7:00 PM


I8%1 Miles North of Dunnellon Off of
Highway 41SW et atPChwrch Sign on

Catholic Community of

St. John the Baptist
Father Emmanuel Akalue, Pastor
MASSES
Saturday Reconciliation. .3:30 Pu
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 Pu
7525 S.Highway 41,Dunnellon
352-489-3166
www stj ohnce com I


LorrineC ilS
Lorraine C. Mills, 73, f
Dunnellon died Thurs-
day, July 22, 2010 at home
with peace and dignity in
the loving company of her
husband, James, sister,
Paula, and under the lov-
ing care of her daughters,
Lisa and Traacy, with the
support of Hospice of
Marion.
She is survived by her
husband, James; four sons,
James, Joseph, John and
Jeff Mills; three daughters,
Lisa Mills, Tracy Martin
adlAm~y Mills; oe sister

g Ilrncil ad 18 grea -
nieces and nephews.
She is preceded in

arttherband h r y ug s
son, Rodney Mills. Dona-
tions may be made to Hos-
pice of Marion County.
Private funeral
arrangements under the
directions of Roberts Fu-
neral home of Dunnellon.


Dunnellon Presbyterian Church
Jeffrey W. Welch, Pastor
20641 Chestnut Street
Corner of Chestnut & Ohio Streets
In The His tonec Distnict


Sunday a'iB5j!
Worship .................. .8:30 AM
Sunday School.........9:45 AM
Worship .........11 :00 AM
NuTSery PTOVided
For A Srvices
dunnpreschurch @bellsouth .net





8 N Riverland News,Thursday,July 29,2010


Chur ch brief
Shabbat experience

Fro gr nation Beth Israel of Ocala will present a
Shabbat Experience on Friday, Aug. 13, at 6 p.m. at the
Collins Medical Resource Center, 9401 State Road 200,

Bu ei pOgam wi feature Jennifer Singer, Educa-
tional Director of Congregation Kol HaNeshama (Re-
constructionist) in Sarasota who will lead in joyous
song and worship.
heH tauhltr,p ooah .ilenhance the service with
There will be a short service starting at 6 p.m. fol-
lowed by a traditional Shabbat meal.
wSp Sdheatbhbeat songsmand blessings after the meal
There will be no 8 p.m. services on that evening. The
cost is $18 per person. Contact Estelle at 352-237-8277
for reservations by Aug. 6.


Small Engines*I Generators
Trcos Mowers Compressors
Pressure Washers A\TV Repairs
Two Wheel Scooters


489-5496


Exterior & Interior
Wallpaper Removal
Pressure Washing
Free Estimates
United States
Painting

465-5068
322-0406 cell
Licensed Insured~


TILEZ &Y MARBLEZ

New Construction
& Remodel
Floors Bathrooms
Countertops
Patios & Sidewalks
M 9 Yrs. Experience
CExcellent references
Ricar (352) 497-6128


Mica* Wood Residential* Commercial



Custown Cabinets
Wellborn Forest Dealer
1795 W. NW Lenox Lane
Dunnellon, FL 34434

DO n I ON t re 1m


_


AccuatseteUnde~r~gound

(352) 445-1403
Licensed #10719& Insured





20359 E. Pennsylvania Ave.
Sparkling Clean Pool Care!
000kl aoo service
*Expert Repair Department n
*Pool Cleans

aaa n
Insured & Lic #CPC1456699



~Un JOe 5 CU ery
Quality Pocket Knives,
Collector Knives' .
Professional Knives & Scissors


We also have accessories &
unique jewelry
S 32 48- 0 -5


,, y nrr,

WILSON AIR SERVICE
A/C PROBLEMS?
* We Service All BrandS
* Repairs
* Replacement
* Free Second Opinions
* 24-HR. Service
352-208-4641
License # CAC1 816140


GREG'S ALUMINUM
"Pleasing people in M\/arion County
since 1982
Pool Enclosure Rescreens
Vinyl & Acrylic Windows
Garage Door Screens
Vinyl Ceilings & Much More
465-0371

Licen ed Isure66.6mp 2038


33L- a3-VO a
w wuson 81 sinc c


16 Years E xerience
Wouaranteed
SEEBER, JR.
ROOFING
REROOFING REPAIRs
(352) 266-4935
(as2) 6is-o24s

SEs ates ~


Acrylic, Glass p, 616'x 7'"UARAGE
Vinyl Windows SCREEN DOOR
Custom Made for
Your Screen Room gell E Starting at
*795
NSRC ION es: Deux Ru er olers I kih r
CRCO58138 ISCrOen, handles, locks and come-alongs.
Optional screen choices.
465-4629 Mobile Phone 362-5277


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!
Ca8 US today for details and your free replacement estimate! c
DUNNELLONs*MA~RION 11RUS 489-3917 :


IVlariOn COHuif
Sheriff's Office

Incident Reports
A juvenile was arrested at
11200 S.W. 140th Ave., Dunnel-
lon, on July 19 for domestic
battery of another juvenile as
well as a 37-year-old woman.
The woman and juvenile de-
fendant were engaged in a ver-
bal altercation because he
wanted towaisst isu po rdf ie

community service hours.
When the defendant became
upset and began throwing and
hitting things in the house, the
woman grabbed the defendant
and they both ended up on the
floor. The defendant kicked the
victim in a knee on which she
had just had surgery and she
struck him in the face. The
other juvenile intervened in
the scuffle at which time the
defendant threw CDs at him


and also poked him in the ab-
domen with the antenna of a
cordless phone. After investi-
gating officers noted the disar-
ray in the home allegedly
caused by the defendant and
fear of future violence, the de-
fendant was transported to the
juvenile assessment center.
Other incidents
July 10
Suspicious Incident Dawn
Collier, 49, 19030 S.W. 29th St.,
Dunnellon reported a vehicle
pulled up behind her while she
was in her yard working in her
pump house and revved the en-
gine very high as if it were
going to run her over, then left
her property
Grand Theft 21535 S.W. 88th
Place Road, Rainbow Springs,
Dunnellon
Suspicious Incident 15926
S.W. 3rd Lane, Ocala
Robbery with a Firearm -


2800 N.W. 110th Ave., Ocala
Criminal Mischief to a Mail-
box 12325 S.W. 109th Place,
Dunnellon
July 20
Stolen Air Conditioner Unit _
17961 S.W. 39th St., Dunnellon

Rud B ezn18, 102 unW High-
way 484, Dunnellon was ar-
rested for violation of a
domestic battery injunction.
When arrested, he was at the
home of his victim.
Residential Burglary and
Criminal Mischief 4155 S.W.
178th Terrace, Dunnellon
Burglary to an outbuilding -
13510 S.W. 2nd Place, Dunnel-
lon
July 21
Criminal Mischief Blue
Moon Tavern, 3025 S. Highway
41, Dunnellon
Residential Burglary 5225
S.W. 181st Court, Lake Tropi-
cana, Dunnellon


Bicycle Stolen from Porch -
16667 S.W. 35th St., Ocala
Burglary to a Conveyance -
17755 S.W. 27th Street, Dunnel-
lon
PttTeJuly 22 d
Petit Teft ata Rest ence
19965 S.W. 54th Street, Dunnel-
lon
Lewd and Lascivious Mo-
lestation 16641 S.W. 57th
Sree Ocal

S.W 5mt alanM, Dunello2031
Residential Burglary 19965
S.W. 54th St., Dunnellon
July 23
Aggravated Assault 2398
S.W. 189th Ave., Dunnellon
Suspicious Incident un-
known suspect (s) cut victim's
pool 21107 S.W.Rainbow
Lakes Blvd, Dunnellon
Financial Fraud of Senior
Citizen 190 N.W. 113th Court,
Ocala


July 24
Residential Burglary 12916
S.W. 64th Street Road, Ocala
Criminal Mischief- 9747 S.W.
190th Avenue Road, Dunnellon
Obscene/Harassing Phone
Calls 17732 S.W. 31st Street,
Dunnellon
Grand Theft 7310 S. W.
207th Court, Dunnellon
Criminal Mischief 20831
S.W. 59th Lane, Dunnellon
Dunnellon Police
Report
July 11 Ronald D. Flory,
44, Dunnellon, Simple Domes-
tic Battery
July 11-- Susan Fantino, 41,
Dunnellon, Simple Domestic
Battery, Violation of Probation
July 16 Eleanor Trani, 33,
9096 S.W. 130th Ave., Dunnel-
lon, Petit Theft at Walmart, in-
troduction of contraband to
correctional facility, violation
of probation


L II"


A i


Acdau~ced Acctiuucene
Installations by
acb art ~Ncy ydu~uqxld
352-628-7519



JSiig Soffi P s Faca kri






Cabinets
Counter Tops
Drywall
Painting
Tile
(352) 465-2631
License #LO4000014330


Southern Lawn & Fiarm
Servzices, LC
Cornrercial/Resiclential
Complete Tractor & Bobcat
Services
Full Service Lawn Care
Debris Cleanup
Barn & Fence Install/Repair


111~1:1111,


11~1,111(1


1


465-5353
CACO35472- LIC. &INS.


PAUL GLENN'S
Cowmwlete Pai==tinw
a Pressure Cleamnin
* Roof and Driveway Coatings
* Ranch & Farm Fences
*Wall & Ceiling Texture
* Gutter Cleaning
* Popcorn Ceiling ,M

aupaor foless 489-50
Free Estimates 41 YearsExeine



SFinish Carpentry
Painting
-interior/exterior
SPressure cleaning

*KitKchen,Baths*Cabinets
Ceramic Tile*Trims
*Molding* Drywall Repairs

L 489~~~ -32Lcne & nu e


IRRIG;ATION LLC. 3398 S.W. 74th Ave., Bay 101, Ocala
Seasonal Special
*49"5 ,I~ut "" dsayn to Correct Spray Pattern s
*Complete System Inspection
We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details.
--- Member of Florida
Comp IrrigaoSoceerving5 2ain 7ot 7inc 19821 Licensd *Fullyinsu e


Cheryl Stanley-Brown . Laun manley u.e. .
I I
I I
I I
I I
CONSULTATION EXAM OO
$125.00 VALUE
X-RAYS (1 SET IF NEEDED) MustPresentCoupononlnitialVisit
I I
I I
I I


hnnil ~t~nlmi Umllil


I _


SherifA oli ce


Digital Hearing Aidls ICGet '90 faSt -

at Discount Prices Cause they WOn't last!
We will beat all advertised prices!
Many brand names to choose flm.UsdSotr


40eas~peiece AImaorreitarsacete.Used Lifts st..eing a)
ASSISTED LIVING FACILITIES .........
NURSING HOME VISITS AVAILABLE ow50
With Warranty
FREE Installation


When There's NO Time For PAIN

Dunnellon Chiropractic AlsoTreating

489-2995
Pennsylvania Ave. (484)
CD Next 10 Charlie Horse


Changes of Life Roy's Lawn
Home Services, Inc. & Home Services
Servicing Lawn Maintenance
Dunnellon to Pine Ridge Handyman Services
*Senior Home Cleaning Pressure Washing
*~,, Weeding & aig*
Winows .... (





Riverland News,Thursday,July 29, 2010 9


The Mlickel family from the Belleview Dixie League came over to congratulate the Dunnellon girls. The League also made a financial contribution to the softball
team to help pay for their rings. Coach Kevin Fagan and his daughters recently were guest speakers at the Belleview Dixie League's AII-Star banquet.


Principal Mlichelle Lewis
and her husband, David
Lewis with Coach Sue
Williams, surrounded by
members of the softball
team.






Alora Thompson, team
member, waves to the
crowd as her car enters
Ernie Mlills Park.


Balls were signed for
fans and auctioned off.
One ball with all the girls'
signatures went for $200
during an auction.




Photos on this

page are
Courtesy of
Dawn Bowne
and
Brian LaPeter


Softballs and more softballs were autographed for adoring fans.





10N Riverland News,Thursday,July 29,2010


Parkview Lanes Weekly News


Brenna Towne, 10, gets an autographed ball Thursday night at Ernie Mlills Park during a celebratimnt aoete
oring the Dunnellon High School softball team, which in Mlay won the state Class 4A championship with a
victory over top-ranked Naples.


ADOPTION

ARE YOU PREGNANT?
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FL Bar# 0150789

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FOR SALE

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

LEATHER LIVING ROOM
SET. In original plastic, never
used. Orig price $3000, Sacrifice
$975. Can dehiver. Call Bill
(305)420-5982

HELP WANTED

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

Drivers FLORIDA TRUCK
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Outstanding pay & Benefits!
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MISCELLANEOUS

AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
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if qualified Housing available.
CALL Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (866)314-3769.

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NC MOUNTAINS
CLOSEOUT SALE! Cabin
Shell, 2+ acres with great view,
very private,big trees, waterfalls
& large public lake nearby,
$99 500 Bank financing
(866)275-0442


Week of July 26, 2010


Young and Restless:
Handicap: Chris Carr 297,768;
John Saltmarsh 259,729; Steven
Saltmarsh 260,697; Samuel Dillon
249; Nikki Craig 690. Scratch:
Chris Carr 267,678; John Salt-
marsh 246,690; Nikki Craig
109,303; Steven Saltmarsh
105,232.
Wednesday Night Scratch:
Wes Foley 297,704; Bryan Craig
290; Scott Brown 722; Stephanie
Flory 222,618; Crystal Yanko
210,598.
Holder Hotshots:
Handicap: Harry Rauch
277,767; James Schlegel 241,682;
Betty Wood 244; Susan Fabbre
243,673; Saad Bouve 682. Scratch:
Harry Rauch 227,617; Tom
Schenck 182,506; Saad Bouve
182,511; Susan Fabbre 160; Julie
Smith 467.
Bowlers Of The Week:
Christopher Carr, 136 pins over
his average, and Betty Berardi,
137 pins over her average.


Congratulations: Bowlers in the
Wednesday Night Scratch league
continue to rack up the high
scores. Wes Foley, Bryan Craig
and Ryan Aguilar will be receiv-
ing awards for having eleven
strikes in a row. All were scored
differently, as Wes struck the first
eleven for a 297, Bryan spared the
first frame and struck out for a
290, and Ryan opened the first
frame and struck out for a 278.
League and Tourney scores as
ofJuly 25, 2010:
7-9-8 Notap Mixed Doubles
Results:
Saad Bouve and Chris Carr won
the July Mixed Doubles NOTap
with 1545 pins, edging Carolyn
and Jon Hylton by four pins. Mar-
ilyn Seymour and John Saltmarsh
were third (1531 pins), followed
by Mila Ragsdale and Ted
Rafanan (1494) and Debbe Chung
and Wes Foley (1453).
Singles winners were Kyle Mer-
ritt, Harry Rauch, Sandy LePree
and Debbie Smith. Sandy LePree
won the Krazy Eights in an ex-


tended rolloff against Kyle Mer-
ritt and Wes Foley. Chris Carr had
the high series for the men, 864,
and Carolyn Hylton had 782 to
lead the women.
The next 7-9-8 Mixed Doubles
NoTap will be Sunday, August 22.
Monday Sumer Special:
Handicap: Charlie Johnson 290;
Phil Ciquera 290; John Saltmarsh
286; Andy Curtis 790; Bill Levert
767; Lisa Holden 280; Debbie
Smith 270,735; Mandy Bemis 734.
Scratch: Phil Ciquera 267; Wes
Foley 259,664; Mark Smith 686;
Lisa Holden 210; Mandy Bemis
509; Saad Bouve 187,511.
suncoast seniors Notap:
Handicap: John Mariani
329,839; Al Denton 295,788;
Treava Trafalski 303; Julie Na-
gengast 301,844; Helen Simonson
803; Joann Denton 803. Scratch:
John Mariani 276,680; Al Denton
295,788; Marian Steenstra 231;
Treava Trafalski 209; Julie Na-
gengast 562; Reda Portnoy 548.


Registration is now
open for the Sept. 11 ACT
achievement test. Stu-
dents who wish to take
the college admission
and placement exam
must register before Aug.
6, 2010.
The national ACT Sep-
tember exam is the earli-
est college admissions
test date of the school
year. For high school sen-
iors, this date is an excel-
lent opportunity to
receive test results in
time for early decision
applications. The Sep-
tember test date is of-
fered only within the 50
United States and the
District of Columbia
The ACT is a curricu-
lum-based achievement
exam. It tests what stu-
dents have actually
learned in school, not
their aptitude for learn-
ing. The ACT also meas-
ures what students need
to know to be ready for
entry-level college-credit
courses based on ACT
College Readiness Stan-
dards'". Every student's
results can be tied di-
rectly to these consistent
standards.
The ACT has four sec-
tions-English, mathe-
matics, reading and
science--and takes about
three hours to complete.
Students who take the
ACT Plus Writing com-
plete an optional writing
test that requires an ad-
ditional 30 minutes. Un-
like other exams
students are not penal
ized for guessing or an-
swering all the questions
on each test section. In
fact, it is beneficial for
test takers to answer all
questions within the time
allowed.
During registration,


students may select up to
four universities to re-
ceive their score reports.
ACT scores are accepted
by all four-year colleges
and universities across
the United States. ACT
reports scores only when
requested to do so by the
student. Additional score
reports are available for
a small fee.
All students complete a
detailed inventory of
questions during ACT
registration. Each test
taker receives an ACT
score report that includes
a wide variety of informa-
tion to assist with high
school course selection,
college readiness, career
planning, and college ad-
missions.
The cost for the ACT
test without writing is
$33. When combined with
the optional ACT Writing
Test, the total cost is $48.
Students who qualify may
apply for a fee waiver
through their high school
counselor.
The ACT website,
www.actstudent.org, has
helpful information, free
sample items, and op-
tions to order inexpen-
sive test prep materials
to assist test takers get
ready for the exam. How-
ever, the best preparation
is to take rigorous core
courses in school, study
hard, and learn the aca-
demic skills needed in
college.
Most students register
online at www~actstu-
dent.org. Students may
also pick up registration
forms from their high
school counseling offices.
Registration is available
until August 20, 2010 for
an extra $21 fee.


The next time you
climb into your car in the
afternoon and the seats
and the steering wheel
are just slightly cooler
than a fully-fired char-
coal grill, think of it as a
reminder that it's a good
time to donate blood.
Summer, when school
is out and families hit the
road for vacations, is a
time when donors are in
short supply, but the need
for blood is as strong as
ever. If it's been a while
since you donated,
there's no better time
than now.
In about the time it


would take to shop for
groceries for a week or
knock out a crossword
puzzle a blood donor can
save a life.
Donors must be 17 or
older, or 16 with parental
consent, weigh a mini-
mum of 110 pounds and
be in good health. A
photo ID is also required.
Donors get cookies and a
cool T1-shirt. Roll up your
sleeve this summer.
Donations in Dunnel-
lon made be made at
Life South Community
Blood Center is in the
Sweetbay Plaza, 11352 N.
Williams St.


DIRECT WATERFRONT
with Sandy Beach! Only
$34 900. Wooded, park-like
setting with gorgeous sandy
shoreline on one of Alabama's
top recreational waterways. All
amenities completed. BOAT TO
GULF OF MEXICO! SAVE
$15 ,000 & Pay NO closing
costs. Excellent financing. Call
now (866)952-5302 x 5462

NC MOUNTAINS BEST
LAND BUY! 2.5acres'
spectacular views, gated, paved
road. High altitude. Easily
accessible, secluded. Bryson
City. $45,000. Owner financing:
(800)810-1590
www.wildcatknob .com

STEEL BUILDINGS

STEEL BUILDING
SALE...SPECIALS from $4 to
$11/sq.ft. Great pricing on
ABSOLUTELY every model,
width and length. Example:
30x40x14 NOW $8995.00.
Pioneer Steel Manufacturers
(800)668-5422

WANTED TO BUY

AS SEEN ON TV Major
collector paying ALL CASH on
the spot for vintage
sportscards(pre- 1970).
Autographs, Memorabilia,
Coins And Pawn Tickets. Call
anytime (216)219-6827 or
(216)322-9898.


Seven Days A Week

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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


230-0729 RIV
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
ORDINANCE 2010-05, REFERENDUM/COUNCILTERMS
The City of Dunnellon proposes to adopt the following Ordinance:
ORDINANCE 2010-05
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF DUNNELLON, FLORIDA; AMENDING THE CITY CHARTER;
SECTION 15 CITY COUNCIL, TO EXTEND THE TERMS OF THE COUNCILMEMBERS FROM
TWO (2) TO FOUR (4) YEAR STAGGERED TERMS TO ELIMINATE ODD-YEAR ELECTIONS
AND EXTEND THE TERM LIMITS TO ALLOW THREE (3) FOUR YEAR TERMS INSTEAD OF THREE
(3) TWO (2) YEAR TERMS; PROVIDING FOR A REFERENDUM ON THE CHARTER AMEND-
MENT; PROVIDING FOR BALLOT QUESTION; PROVIDING FOR FILING THE REVISED CHAR-
TER WITH THE FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF STATE; PROVIDING FOR COORDINATION WITH
THE SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS OF MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA; PROVIDING FOR CON-


Just call and see how easy it is to
m make money with the classified.
TOLL FREE
REFRIGERATOR 1-877-676-1403
2 y.o. side/side
water/ice indoor, likenkilTa:USU8' I~vradNw

(352) 401-3715








Ask About

MO1 OV m n



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


(352) 489-1021 0= a


All ad requir prpyet eacp


Be sur
it appe
than (


e to check your advertisement the first day
,ars. We will not be responsible for more
one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are
only for the portion of the ad that is in error.


Advertise in over 100
Papers throughout
NewrfF rida ,

Put usto work frYoul
(866)742-1373 or visit:
www.florida-classif ieds.
com



Em

Recruiting
Coordinator

The Centers is seeking
a Recruiting
Coordinator to work
in the Human
Resource Dept.
This position provides
support to the
Re r itng Matnmager


p rivate-not-for-p rofit.
Duties include but
are not limited to
phone screening,
interviews, maintain-
ing applicant track-
ing, background

& coordinating new
hire process. Qualifi-
cations include ability
to type at a min of
45cwpm, proficient in
MS software (ie:
Word, Excel, Out-
look), knowledge of
Great Plains software
a plus, phone. Ideal
candidate is quality
focused with
attention to detail,
has strong verbal &
written cornmunica-

inde tndent slsarter

hih work ethic with

HS diploma or equiv.
with 4 yrs professional
administrative exp in
HR orostaf ing oraani-

range $10-812.00/hr
Full benefits pkg
DFWP/EOE Faxor
e-mail resume to HR
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 29 7-5580
iobs~thecenter ~us
For more info visit
www~thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 8/6/10

SIGN ON
BONUS



The Centers is seeking
a Master s Level or FL
Licensed Therapist to
provide assessment
and therapy services
to children in foster
care program. Travel
split between work
locations in Ocala,
and Inverness. Travel
reimbursed. Please
submit salary
requirements.

those selected, and

71010 Full benefits
pkg DFWP/EOE Fax
or e-mail resume to
HR, The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 29 7-5580,
iobs~thecenters.us
For more info visit
www~thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 7/30/10

SIGN ON BONUS
In-Hlome/In-
School Therapist

The Centers is seeking
Master s Level
Therapists to work in
either Marion or
Citrus County with
children/adolescents
in providing individ-

uher poy NEW PAY
SA Salar udp t

exper ece. Siqneon

selected, and availa-

ZULM Full benefits
pkg DFWP/EOE Fax
or e-mailresume to
HR, The Centers, Inc ~
(352) 29 7-5580 '
iobs~thecenters.us
For more info visit
www~thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 7/30/10





AIRLINES ARE
HIRING -

Tri fo hih paying


program. Financial aid
if qualified Job
placement assistance.
CALL Aviation Institute
of Maintenance
(866) 314-3769

Drivers -

FLORIDA TRUCK
DRIVERS NEEDED ASAPI
IN-STATE DRIVING
POSITIONS AVAILABLEl
CDL-A w/ 1 yr, experi-
ence Outstanding
pay & Benefits.
Call a recruiter TODAY!
(877)484-3042
www.oaklevtransoort.
2981


ilmillw illtBi Qn

Secure YOUr
Future. CGII
your IOCGI
ROcrUitef

SSG RODNEY MEDINA
(352)795-9757
RODNEY.MEDINA
@US.ARMY.MIL
www.NationalGuard.c
om


Start a New Career
in Heat & Air.

NaWonw Il Tra e Sch ol.
finding a JOB.
3wk Training Program.
National Accreditation.
(877)994-9904.




$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT

A~s seeonW HI $$ln-
jury Lawsuit Dragging?
Need $500-$500,000++
within 48/hts? Low rates
APPLY NOW BY PHONEl
Call Today! Toll-Free:
(800)568-8321 www. law-
capital.com




CASH NOW!
Get cash for your
structured settlement
or annuity payments.
High payouts
Call J.G. Wentworth.

(1-81667 88 6TE. ated
A+ bythe Better
Business Bureau.

LIQUOR LICENSES
sumter, Lake, Marion,
Citrus, Hernando, Polk
(727) 517-0983





Steve BeeBee
Tree Service

Professional
I ee WOrlk a

Prices

"SKH YUR
Call Steve Or Cindy

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





Dunnellon
Computer
Repair
Low Prices
Experienced,
Honest
Free Estimates
On Site Calls
(352) 533-2130
VERY LOW-COST
COMPUTER REPAIRS &
UPGRADES.
11 yrs. (352) 256-4436




FERRARO'S
Painting Service
Int/Ext. Free Est. Press
Cleaning..352 465-6631




Andrew JoehI
Handyman .
Gen/Maint/Repairs
Pressure cleaning.
Lawns/Gutters. No job
too small!Rell able ,mns.
0256271 352-465-9201

Residential contractor
Repair, remod., or build
mobile homes/homes.

133Fos 81E5Lt9C9-292





R &R Landscaping

352-465-6060
352-682-4576

stoneworkMulch

Replants, Family
Owned 15 yrs
No $$$ Dn. Frees Est
Bonded & Ins ($2mill)




WIREMASTERS
Home Theatre/TV/
Sound/Install & Service.
BUYWIREMASTERS.COM
(352)503-7361




STEEL BUILDING
SALE...SPECIALS from $4
to /llsnqm6t Gra rc -


and length. Example:
30x40x14 NOW
$8995.00. Pioneer Steel
Manufacturers
(800)668-5422


rmnm
CHERRY BEDROOM SET.
Solid Wood, never

Dusyd trn n i

$4500. Sell for$895.
Can deliver. Call
Tom(407)574-4955
Entertainment center,
real wood, oak color
$75.
(352) 489-2145

FURNITURE
FOR SALE
29th, Otthm&31st

B(32) 465-71 9





A-1 LADY BUYER!

od u tom u ely

antiqus fish n
ata k e~en'isn
watches, guns
352-344-3809





CA$H FOR GUNS &
GOLD, Concealed
Weapons Course
Gunshingers 341-4867
CANOE
2003 14~ Mohawk
w/oars. $550.(352)
489-6036 before 8pm




AS SEEN ON TV
Ma or c lector payn



And Pawn Tickets.
Call anytime
(216)29-627 80r





Female Yorkshire
Terrier needed
for breeding.
(352) 527-3644
SOld!
Small Birds
& ( ageS
Canaries & finches.





'2/Dar 8 '/2 $ Sf, graSS
& grain fed, wt. over
6001bs. each.
$550. Ea. obo
(352) 795-7513




DUNNELLON
2/2 DW. $650.
Mo.+ $650. Sec.
2/2 $600. Mo. + $600.
Sec. Both located
on Withlacoochee
& Rainbow Rivers.
(352) 208-5826
(352) 362-1687




OWNER FINANCE
$2,500 Dwn $650 Mo.
Ready to Move In
4/2 DW, Wooded Lot,
new ca pet &
roof, CHA W/D,
Stove/Refrigerator
(352) 568-2500





Crystal River
6594 N. Citrus Ave. 5.4
acres, 3/2 MH. $120K.
(352) 586-7952


INVERNESS
3/2/2, furn./unfurn $900
inclh nwn .bg~rd






CITRUS SPRINGS
Rent or Rent to Own
$699. Move-In Special
3 Bed 2 Bath, garage
Tiled, Spotless '



DUNNELLON
2/1/1 Remodeled
$575.mo+Sec 427-3078

DUNNELLON




S~pa iou come
NAVALAL NOWRe!
Located in
Vogt Springs 3/2/2
1/2 acre, designer kit.

parini sc\ boamt tl.
or motor home.
Min. to downtown
Dunnellon, close to
Withlachoochee Riv
contact David Ruble
H: 561-575-1718
C: 561-719-8787
email: daveruble81
@bellsouth.net


Pool-Pool-Pool
f2 pCitu uSrig .Tle
%/ acre. Pet ok. $ 825.
mo. (352)615-8293






PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate advertis-
Ing In this newspaper Is
subject to Fair Housing
Act which makes It Ille-
gal to advertise "any
pre erence, Ilmitation
or discrimination based
on race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, famillal
status or national origin,
or an Intention, to make
such preference, Ilmita-
tlon or discrimination. "
Famillal status Includes
children under the age
of 18 Iwlvng with par-
ents or legal custodl-
dns pre na women
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-
tlon call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing Impaired Is
1-800-927-9275.




osuroaruslr




223-0729 RIV
PUBLIC NOTICE
Fictitious Name
Notice under Fictitious
Name Law. pursuant to
Section 865-09, Florida
Statutes. NOTICE IS
HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to
engage in business under
the fictitu name of:E

located RETO OD27 S.W.
31thSt eth[)unneln F
Marion, intends to register
the said name with the
Division of Corporations of
the Florida Department of
State, Tallahassee, FL.
Dated at Dunnellon, FL
this 21 day of July, 2010.
/s/ Joseph Singleton
Owner
Published in Riverland
News, July 29, 2010.

224-0729 RIV
8/77 sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICEOFSALE
The following vehicles will
be sold at public auction,
per FI Stat 713.585 at
10:00 AM on August 17,
2010 at Palm Chevrolet
Inc dba Palm
Chvoeial Kia L 0

352-6 901 sto s lefya
for labor, services and
storage charges. No titles,
as is, cash only.
1998 Chevy Malibu 4D
VIN
IGINES2M8WY14092
Cash sum to redeem
vehicle $3598.01
1990 Cadillac Eldorado
2D VIN
IG6ELl33XLU621593
Cash sum to redeem ve-
hicle $2373.28 Notice to
owner or lienholder as to
right to a hearing prior to
sle date by filing with
the clerk of court. Owner
has the right to recover
vehicle by posting bond
in accordance with FI
Stat 559.917. Proceeds


Riverland News,Thursday,July 29, 2010 N 11


deadlines for placing ads, except for specials. made I

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.


779 west Buttonbush dr.
2 bedroom. 1 bath, florida

flos,n cat oan a X
been paid for but not In-
stalled yet. large lot, nicer
area. 352-560-7703





++###++++
SKIDMORE'S MOVING
LO A)L7 N8STATE




Golf Course Lot on the
Twst cdU s 8t eHole
the re & od






DIRECT WATERFRONT
with Sandy Beach
Sho elineldOnl r$3 900.

setting with gorgeous
sandy shoreline on one
of Alabama s top rec-
reational waterways
All amenities com-
pleted. BOAT TO GULF
OF MEXICOI Excellent


NC MOUNTAINS -
BEST LAND BUY!
2.5acres, spectacular
views, gated, paved
road. High altitude.
Ec iy accessibleC iT
$4 .00 00 8rnr fi nc-

www.wildcatknob.c m

CLOSEOUT SALE
Cabin Shell, 2+ acres

$critee bi tes
waterfalls & large
public lake nearby,
$99,500 Bank financing
(866)275-0442




Citrus Springs Land
1/14 acre Foreclosure,
wiguarnteed
financing, $100 down
$10 a Tm-t 66409000
www.floridalotsusa
SP I




Rainbow Lakes
1/14 acre Foreclosure,
Land w/guarnteed fi-
nancing, $100 down
$100 per month $4900
Call 877-983-6600
www.floridalotsusa





Crewcab
1972, Ford,
38 years same family
$2,000
(352) 447-6038

Dutchstar
$6,300.
1994 Nemr 34ft
W/ slid out. 5k mi
(352) 447-6038



from sale in excess of lien
amount will be deposited
with the clerk of court. In-
terested parties, contact
State Filing Service
772-595-9555
Published in Riverland
News, July 29, 2010.

225-0729 RIV
8/75 Sale
N BII N TLE
The following vehicle will
in soluduast P blic2A action

Woods Garage at 9:00
a.m. located at 2777 NE
86th Ln, Anthony, Fla.
32617 for Towing and
Storage charges per FL
Statutes 713.78
VIN 1999 STRN 4D GOLD
IG8ZKS271XZ373072
Published in, Riverland
News, July 29, 2010.
226-0729 RIV
8/13 sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
Tow Pro~sof Ocala gives
Notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell
these vehicles) on
08/13/2010, 9:00 am at
1914 N Magnolia Ave.,
Ocala, FL 34475, pursuant
t o s b s ecati n 71 78 o

t rightatnod/accepbidox re-

PLE21617D494 1994
PLE 1
Published in the Riverland
News, July 29, 2010.
227-0729 RIV
8/13 sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
UNCLAIMED
VEHICLE AUCTION
The following vehicles)
will be sold for charges
due on 08/13/2010 at
8:00AM
1988 MERCURY VIN#
IMEBM6044JH628115
Address where vehicles)
are stored and will be
sold: Scrambletown


FLICTS, SEVERABILITY AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

atpulic hrngu rs shode Ho II, 0e5RO a i it rDeCouncil Meeting on August 9, 2010

COPIES OF THIS ORDINANCE ARE AVAILABLE FREE OF CHARGE AT DUNNELLON CITY
HALL, 20750 RIVER DRIVE, DUNNELLON, FLORIDA 34432, MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
8:00 A.M. UNTIL 4:00 P.M. THE PUBLIC IS ENCOURAGED TO ATTEND AND COMMENT.

IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT, ANY PERSON REQUIR-
ING A SPECIAL ACCOMMODATION AT THIS HEARING BECAUSE OF A DISABILITY OR
PHYSICAL IMPAIRMENT SHOULD CONTACT THE CITY CLERK AT (352) 465-8500 AT LEAST
THREE CALENDAR DAYS PRIOR TO THE PROCEEDING. IF A PERSON DESIRES TO APPEAL
ANY DECISION WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT THE ABOVE MEETING
OR HEARING, HE WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDING, AND FOR SUCH PUR-
POSE, HE MAY NEED TO ENSURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS
MPAPDE L H BRBEACORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE

Published in Riverland News, July 29, 2010.


231-0729 RIV

NOTICE OF P NLI HARING
ORDINANCE 2010-06, RED LIGHT CAMERAS
The City of Dunnellon proposes to adopt the following Ordinance:
ORDINANCE NO.2010-06
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF DUNNELLON, FLORIDA; AMENDING ORDINANCE
2009-09 AND AMENDING THE CITY CODE BY AMENDING CHAPTER 65, "INTERSECTION
SAFETY", PROVIDING FOR RECORDED IMAGE MONITORING AND ENFORCEMENT OF
RED LIGHT VIOLATIONS CONSISTENT WITH GENERAL LAW, AND FOR RELATED PROCE-
DURES AND PROVISIONS; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICA-
TION; PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
A public hearing is scheduled for the Regular City Council Meeting on August 9, 2010
at 5:30 p.m. at Dunnellon City Hall, 20750 River Drive.
COPIES OF THIS ORDINANCE ARE AVAILABLE FREE OF CHARGE AT DUNNELLON CITY
HALL, 20750 RIVER DRIVE, DUNNELLON, FLORIDA 34432, MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
8:00 A.M. UNTIL A:00 P.M. THE PUBLIC IS ENCOURAGED TO ATTEND AND COMMENT.

IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT, ANY PERSON REQUIR-
ING A SPECIAL ACCOMMODATION AT THIS HEARING BECAUSE OF A DISABILITY OR
PHYSICAL IMPAIRMENT SHOULD CONTACT THE CITY CLERK AT (352) 465-8500 AT LEAST
THREE CALENDAR DAYS PRIOR TO THE PROCEEDING. IF A PERSON DESIRES TO APPEAL
ANY DECISION WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT THE ABOVE MEETING
OR HEARING, HE WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDING, AND FOR SUCH PUR-
POSE, HE MAY NEED TO ENSURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS
MADE, WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE
APPEAL IS TO BE BASED.

Published in Riverland News, July 29, 2010.


Ausfin, MarryAnn 4 7 10C -70 G Notice to Cred
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR MARION COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 42-2010-CP-700-G
IN R ESTATd.OF MARY ANN AUSTIN, a/k/a ANN T. AUSTIN,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of MARY ANN AUSTIN, a/k/a ANN T. AUSTIN, File
Number 42-2010-CP-700-G is pending in the Circuit Court for Marion County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which is 110 NW 1st Avenue, Post Office Box 1030,
Ocala, Florida 34478-1030. The names and addresses of the Personal Representative
and the Personal Representattive s attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent s estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims,
on whom a copy of this notice is served must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE 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 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice is July 22, 2010.
Personal Representative:
Janie F. James
456 Marion Oaks Drive, Ocala, Florida 34473
AttomeyNEorE Pe onalCKRepEeL naiveFlorida Bar # 521980 20743 W. Pennsylvania Ave.,
P.O. Box 717, Dunnellon, FL 34430 352-489-2264 FAX 352-489-6890
Published two (2) times in Riverland News, July 22 & 29, 2010.


220-0729 RIV
Perry, Alice Marie 42-2010-CP-0430 Notice to Creditors
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 42-2010-CP-0430 Division PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF ALICE MARIE PERRY,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of ALICE MARIE PERRY, deceased, whose date of
death was March 21, 2010, is pending in the Circuit Court for MARION County,
Florida, Probate Division as case number 42-2010-CP-0430, the address of which is
Post Office Box 1030, Ocala, FL 34478. The names and addresses of the personal rep-
res ntativetand the persoa rpresen civres afforne are se orrth eo adsaais
decedent s estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file
their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OF MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is July 22, 2010.
Personal Reproesrttative:
16833 Weber, Mead, Colorado 80542
Attorney for Personal Representative: LAW OFFICES OF STEPHEN K. MILLER, P.A.
STEPHANIE N. MACK, ESQUIRE Florida Bar No. 0653225 Attorneys for Personal
Representative, 101 NW 75th Street, Suite 1, Gainesville, FL 32607
Telephone: (352) 351-8182 Facsimile: (352) 375-0104
Published two (2) times in Riverland News, July 22 & 29, 2010.


221-0729 RIV
Peffis, Anna Mae 2070-CP-643 (B) Notice to Cred

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FR MRINO COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File Number.: 2010-CP-643 (B)
INkRE: AE ATGE OFA A MAE GEIGER PETTIS a/k/a ANN MAE PETTIS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of ANNA MAE GEIGER PETTIS a/k/a ANN MAE PETTIS
a/k/a ANN GEIGER PETTIS, deceased, whose date of death was March 18,2010 and
whose Social Secuirty Number is 261-46-9053 File Number 2010-CP-643(B) is pending
in the Circuit Court for Marion County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which
is Post Office Box 1030, Ocala, Florida 34478-1030. The names and addresses of the
Personal Representative and the Personal Representaltive s attorney are set forth be-
low.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against
decedent s estate, on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file
their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE TIME OF SERV-
ICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedents estate must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice is July 22, 2010.


At o e Rnai9701 S.E. 145th Pa eO Smefeld Flda K491
BREoTT REYNOrLDS. RA, iRobertyJ Reynolds, Esquire Florida Bar No.: 0021415
P.O. Drawer 2480, Dunnellon, FL 34430
Published two (2) times in Riverland News, July 22 & 29, 2010.


222-0729 RIV
Arbogalst, Irene L. 2070-CP-592 Nofice to Creditors (Summ. Admin)
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARION COUNTY FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2010-CP-592 Division: Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF IRENE L. ARBOGAST Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS (Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that an Order of Summary Administration has been en-
tered in the Estate of Irene L. Arbogast, deceased, File Number 2010-CP-592, by the
Circuit Court for Marion County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 110
NE 1st Avenue, Ocala, FL; that the decedent s date of death was Jan. 18, 2009; that
the total value of the estate is Exempt Homestead Property and that the names and
addresses of those to whom it has been assigned by such order are:
Name: Address:
Bonny Ekberg 6485 NE 2nd Place, Ocala, FL 34470
Dianne M. Leigey 844 NW Hilltop, Lawton OK 73507
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the decedent and persons having claims or demands
against the estate of the decedent other than those for whom provision for full pay-
ment was made in the Order of Summary Administration must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY OTHER APPLICABLE TIME PERIOD, 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 July 22, 2010.
Person Giving Notice:
Bonny Ekberg
6485 NE 2nd Place, Ocala, Florida 34470
Attorney for Person Giving Notice:
Lorenzo Ramunno, Esq. Florida Bar No. 0765813 RAMUNNO LAW FIRM PA
7500 SW 61 Avenue, Ocala, FL 34476 Telephone: (352) 854-5570
Published two (2) times in Riverland News, July 22 & 29, 2010.


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Wrecker Service, 15679
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Service reserves the right
to except or reject any
and all bids.
Published in the Riverland
News, July 29, 2010.


228-/02729alRIV
I.11N Cale:
D & D TOWING OF OCALA
gives Notice of Foreclo-
sure of Uien 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: 8/012/2010 9A
lZVFT84Nl55248173
2) 2007 NISS VIN#
3NIAB61E37L640179
Published in the Riverland
Nw July 29, 2010


229-0729 RIV
8/72 Suerio BTowEg sale

Superior Town esNtc f
Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell these
vehicles) on 08/12/2010,
9:00 am at 36 NE 8th St.,
Ocala, FL 34470, pursuant
to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes.
Superior Towing & Recov
ery reserves the right to
accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
IFALPS2U3RAl84532
1994 FORD
IGNEG25K4H7132342
1987 CHEVROLET
1J4GX48YOWC358227
1998 JEEP
INXBR32EX3Z087424
2003 TOYOTA
Published in the Riverland
News, July 29, 2010.


m


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2 July 2010


SUPPLEMENT To WEST MARION MESSENGER, RIVERIAND NEWS, SOUTH IMARION CITIZEN


M~richel Northsea
Staff Writer
Not everyone has a
small weather sta-
tion in their back-
yard. Not everyone takes
pictures of clouds when
they're on vacation.
Ronald Goodman of
Ocala Palms does.
Even in his retirement,
his long-standing love affair
with weather continues.
Goodman, after all, is a re-
tired meteorologist.
Born in Gary, Ind., Good-
man and his family moved
to Miami when he was a
youngster. He got interested
in hurricanes and would
stay up late to watch Bob
Weaver, aka, "Weaver the
Weatherman," give the
weather on a local televi-
sion station.

him towoak nte Mam Iteork
national Airport and
showed him the weather
radar, Goodman's interest


grew even more.
As a teenager, he saved
money from his paper route
and odd jobs to buy a mo-
torcycle, but when his
mother vetoed that pur-
chase he got a weather sta-
tion instead.
He kept daily logs of the
weather all through his high
school years.
After graduation he
joined the service during
the era of the Vietnam War,
primarily to avoid the draft
and going into the Army.
He had met and visited
with the Air Force recruiter
and told them of in his in-
terest in weather and went
back to sign on the dotted
line. The Air Force re-
cruiter was at lunch so he
talked with the Marine re-
cruiter. Learning of his in-

Maie r cruie 1ol himhoe
the different opportunities
of working and learning
about the weather


ik~f~l~lllllll~~~

~~II~I~1~I(~I~~~III~I~IW~


PHOTO BY MICHEL NORTHSEA
RONALD GOODMAN STANDS WITH SOME OF THE CERTIFICATES AND SERVICE PINS HE COL-
LECTED DURING HIS SCHOOLING AND CAREER WITH THE NATIONAL WEATHER SERVICE.


So Goodman became a
Marine.
After completing basic
training, it looked as if
Goodman would be as-
signed to aviation electron-


ics. He got a different as-
signment after he told his
sergeant that he was an as-
sociate member of the
American Meteorological
Society.
"Anybody can be an asso-
ciate member," he ex-

plined abu us h t a

Lakehurst, N.J., for training
on weather issues, even en-
iuigtez weather itself
Even today, Goodman still
remembers the challenge of
his next assignment.
He was charged with the


task of estimating the wind
speed and its direction dur-
ing the predawn hours of a
morning in the desert in
Arizona. Pilots would use
his estimates to determine
when to drop their practice
bombs to land at the right
spot


wehn i a e tojs o lc
ing the data. Data had to be
collected every two hours to

bo ter the service Good-
man earned his degree in
meteorology from Florida
State University. In 1978 he
married his wife, Vivian.


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His career in weather as
a civilian started where
Goodman enjoyed watching
the weather as a youngster.
He was even interviewed
for the job by Weaver the
Weatherman.
The next move was to
Tampa, where he worked

But hoLma bwa con
plied to and got a job with
the National Weather Serv-

When Goodman started
with the weather service, he
was already 35 years old,
but he still wanted to in-
crease his grade by eventu-

forecaster at a facility.
To meet that goal about
every two years he would
apply for a better job and

movreehi 30-year career
the couple lived in Birming-
ham, Denver, Alaska,
Puerto Rico, Maryland and

Miaimian was a nurse and
worked with Veterans Asso-
ciation, so finding a job
when they moved wasn't a
hardship for her
Those different venues
had him predicting rain or
snow for the nation from
Maryland, watching volca-

See HOME, Page 3


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July 2010 3


2010 WEATHERING WEATHER


HTURRICANIES:


20 10 expected to be busy


Goodmzan ,i dreams of being the lead
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Rico, Maryland and M~iami.


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storms, six of which
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lantic Ocean, Caribbean
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according to a recently re-
leased forecast from Col-
orado State University, 2010
is expected to be a busier
than normal hurricane sea-
son in the Atlantic basin
and along the Gulf Coast
and Eastern Seaboard in
the United States. The In-
ternational Association of
Fire Chiefs (IAFC), Ener-
gizer and the American Me-
teorological Society (AMS)
are working together to
help encourage families in
hurricane-hazard areas to
take a few minutes to get
prepared ahead of the
storm and gather necessary
emergency supplies and
back-upispower itemssesn
is as busy as predicted, it is
so important for people to

potential hazardous
:-.i".1-d ":17.tios t
tor of the American Meteor-
ological Society.
Power outages can put
families at risk for poten-
tially harmful and serious
outcomes. A simple way to
and u:voodrabl conr noeunt
ages is to have an eme"
agency power kit ready
before the blackout occurs.
Through the Energizer

p bl c sfet ya pain EnE
ergizer, the AMS and the
IAFC, along watrheloca k r
together to provide tips for
building a complete emer-
gency power kit. In addi-
tion, they offer ways for
fanlie ton tesadu wered
ri""ane ndd odwird poweil
reminders about the impor-
tance of resisting the urge to


use candles as light sources
during power outages.
'Candles cause an aver-
age of nearly 15,000 home
fires each year, resulting in
significant numbers of pre-
ventable injuries and
deaths," said Chief Jeffrey
Johnson, EFO, CFO, MI-
FireE and president of the
International Association of
Fire Chiefs. "We cannot
stress enough the impor-
tance of having an emer-
gency power kit and using
flashlights and lanterns in-
stead of candles during
power outages. They can lit-
erally be a beacon of light in
a storm and help prevent
needless home fires caused
by candles."
What to Include in Your
Emergency Power Kit
Battery-powered radio or

See BUSY, Page 12


for Goodman. He had first
lived in Miami from 1953 to
1964, a time when there
were no expressways and
population was around
200,000 people.
Thirty-one years later he
moved back to a Miami that
had experienced a popula-
tion explosion to millions
of people and miles and
miles of expressways, he
said.
In the early days of
Goodman's career, weather
maps were drawn by hand;
now the weather service is
a paperless company. Com-
puter-generated maps, the
use of infrared on maps
and Doppler radar are the
reality
But Goodman still keeps
some throwbacks to those
early days in his career.


Just as he did as a young-
ster, he still keeps records
of lows and highs, wind
speed and direction and
the amount of rainfall.
Those records are kept
in notebooks.
several times a da he
goes online to look at aail-
able radar maps to see if
there are systems in the
Gulf to watch.
Even now in his retire-
ment, one of his daily ac-
tivities is dependent on the
weather.
Goodman likes to take
daily walks around the
Ocala Palms community,
enjoying glimpses of hum-
tingbiBd fomn tme k
those walks, weather per-
mitting.
Some things never
change.


H 0ME

continued from Page 2

noes in Alaska for airplane
traffic, writing forecasts for
the public subscribers _
primarily news services _
of the weather service and
watching conditions
around the Rocky Moun-
tains.
Goodman's dreams of
being the lead forecaster
were realized in Puerto
Rico, Maryland and Miami.
In Miami at the hurri-
cane center, he worked in
the tropical analysis fore-
cast branch. Tasks in-
cluded making forecast
maps and writing narrative
on conditions on the high
seas, identifying tropical
systems and classifying the
strength and motion of
those systems every six
hours.
Being in Miami in 1995
was somewhat of a shock


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Safety tips for

Oa- -no w er ed

generators
Courtesy of the Occupational Safety
and Health Administra tion (OSHA)
Shock and Electrocution
Never attach a generator directly to
the electrical system of structure (home,
office, trailer, etc.) unless a qualified
electrician has properly installed the
generator with a transfer switch.
Always plug electrical appliances di-
rectly into the generator using the manu-
facturer's supplied cords or extension
cords that are grounded (3-pronged). In-
spect the cord to make sure they are
fully intact and not damaged.
Never use frayed or damaged exten-
sion cords.
Keep a generator dry; do not use it in
the rain or in wet conditions. If needed,
protect a generator with a canopy.
Carbon Monoxide Poisoning
Never use a generator indoors or in
enclosed spaces such as garages, crawl
spaces, and basements.
Make sure a generator has three to
four feet of clear space on all sides and
above it to ensure adequate ventilation.
Be cautious when using a generator
outdoors to ensure it is not placed near
doors, windows, and vents could allow
CpOato enter and build up in occupied
If you or others show symptoms of CO
poisoning, dizziness, headaches, nausea,
tired-ness, get to fresh air immediately
and seek medical attention. Do no re-
enter the area until it is determined to
be safe by trained and properly



~ C*N 6 'aInt Just It


equipped personnel.
Fire Hazards
Generators become hot while running
and remain hot for long periods after
they are stopped. Generator fuels (gaso-
line, kerosene, etc.) can ignite when
spilled on hot engine parts.
Before refueling, shut down the gener-
ator and allow it to cool.
Gasoline and other generator fuels
should be stored and transported in ap-
proved con-tainers that are properly de-
signed and marked for their contents,
and vented.
Keep fuel containers away from flame
pruodhucing ndnheeattgenerating devices
heaters, cigarettes, lighters, and
m tces). Do not smoke around fuel con-

Noise and Vibration Hazards
Generator engines vibrate and create
noise.
Excessive noise and vibration could
cause hearing loss and fatigue that may
affect job performance.




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4 July 2010


SUPPLEMENT TO TVEST AfARION MESSENGER, RIVERIAND NEWs, SOUTH IMARION CITIZEN


By Kellie Parkin
Cedar Key Beacon
Generators can be useful
when a storm causes a
power outage, however it's
important to use extreme
caution when operating
one, said Tim Hastings, su-
pervisor of Member Serv-
ices for Central Florida
Electric Cooperative.
There are three main po-
tential dangers a generator
poses: fire hazard, electro-
cution, and carbon monox-
ide poisoning.
"Don't store gasoline in-
side the home," he said.
Fuel should be kept in a
safe location away from liv-
ing quarters.
Hastings said it's impor-
tant not exceed the rate of
capacity of the generator or
the extension cord. "People
do it all the time they plug
too many things into it and
it just won't handle it," he
said. "Generators were
never designed to run a
whole house well most
aren't designed to. But that


doesn't stop people from
trying."
"Make sure you always
turn it off when refueling,"
Hastings added. Generators
run hot, and the fuel can ig-
nite if it is not allowed to
cool down before adding
more fuel.
In inclement weather, it
can be tempting to bring the
generator indoors. But
keeping a generator in an
enclosed space can cause
carbon monoxide, or CO,
buildup. CO is a deadly
odorless gas. According the
Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention, CO poison-
ing symptoms include
headache, dizziness, weak-
ness, nausea, vomiting,
chest pain, and confusion.
"Always use generators in
well ventilated areas,"
Hastings said.
It is also important that
when using generators out-
side, they are not placed too
close to windows or doors so
that CO can enter a build-
ing.


When setting up your gen-
erator, follow the proper in-
stallation guidelines,
cautioned Chiefland Police
Chief Robert Douglas. "Peo-
ple need to know that
there's a right and a wrong
way to hook one up," he
said. "If they're not careful,
they can surge power back
in to the grid. It puts all
those utility workers at risk
if they're not hooked up
right."
Chief Douglas said gener-
ators are useful tools. "We
have a generator at the po-
lice department and fire de-
partment and it will also
run the water tower," he
said. "It's just good sense to
have one but make sure
it's hooked up right."
Hastings agreed.
"Never plug your genera-
tor into a wall outlet. This
can cause an electrocution
risk to utility workers,"
Hastings said.
If people have questions,
they should call their local
electric company.


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Generators: Helpful but make sure to use safely





















I1IIL-~(l


July 2010 5


2010 WEATHERING WEATHER


~"'~~t."~ AIR & NALS


M I


Flash Facts:
a Lightning occurs in all thun-
derstorms; each year lightning
strikes the Earth 20 mil-lion times.
H The air near a lightning strike
is heated to 50,000o F hotter
than the surface of the sun!
Don't be a lightning rod
The safest location during light-
ning activity is a large enclosed
bIdding, not a picnic shelter or
The second safest location is an
enclosed metal vehicle, car, truck'
van, etc., as long as they are not
convertibles, topless or soft top

vE~n led buildings are safe be-
cause of wiring and plumbing. If

ultd g, or enoutts eetetl hso
pole, the electrical current from
the flash will typically travel
through the wiring or the plumb-
ing into the ground.
Even inside it is important to
stay away from showers, sinks, hot
t~us,t esc. aral e c-trroanico quip-

coi hnig can damage or de-
stroy electronics so it's important
to have a proper light-ning pro-
tection system connected to your
electronic equipment.
in a vehicle
If you seek shelter in your vehi-
cle, make sure all doors are closed
and windows rolled up.
a Do not touch any metal sur-
faces.


ravine, or other low area. A tent
offers no protection from lighting.
H Wet ropes can make excellent
conductors. This is bad news
when it comes to light-ning activ-
ity. If you are mountain climbing
and see lightning, and can do so
safely, remove unnecessary ropes
extended or attached to you. If a
rope is extended across a moun-
tain face and lightning makes con-
tact with it, the electrical current
will likely travel along the rope,
especially if it is wet.
a Stay away from metal objects,
such as fences, poles and back-
packs. Metal is an ex-cellent con-
ductor. The current from a
lgtingflash wilesil nt ste
the immediate area, and there is
no safe location nearby, stay at
least 15 feet apart from other
members of your group so the
lightning won't travel between you
if hit. Keep your feet together and
sit on the ground out in the open.
Sitting or crouching on the ground
is not safe and should be a last re-
sort if an enclosed building or ve-
hicle is not available.
Advice for motorcyclist
and bicyclist
Protect yourself when on a bi-
cycle, motorcycle or dirt bike.
Carry a portable Weather Radio
or listen to commercial radio.
n If you see threatening skies in
the distance and you are passing


SIf you're driving when a thun-
derstorm starts, pull off the road-
way. A lightning flash hitting the
vehicle could startle you and
cause temporary blindness, espe-
cially at night.
SDo not use electronic devices
such as HA1V radios during a
thunderstorm. Lightning striking
the vehicle, especially the anten-
nas, could cause serious injury if
you are talking on the radio or
holding the microphone at the
time of the flash. Emergency offi-
cials such as police officers, fire-
fighters, security officers, etc.,
should use extreme caution using
radio equipment when lightning
is in the area. Your vehicle and its
electronics may be damaged if hit
by lightning.
SVehicles struck by lightning


are known to have flat tires the
next day. This occurs because the
lightning punctures tiny holes in
the tires.
Stuck outside?
Don't kid yourself you are not
safe outside. Get to a safe building
or vehicle is the best way to pro-
tect yourself.
If you cannot, these are last-re-
sort tips. These tips will not pre-
vent you from being hit, but could
slightly lessen the odds.
SDo not seek shelter under tall
isolated trees. The tree may help
you stay dry but will significantly
increase your risk of being struck
by lightning. Rain will not kill you,
but the lightning can!
SDo not seek shelter under
partially enclosed buildings


SStay away from tall, isolated
objects. Lightning typically strikes
the tallest object. That may be you
in an open field or clearing.
HKnow the weather patterns of
the area. For example, in moun-
tainous areas, thun-derstorms typ-
ically develop in the early
afternoon, so plan to hike early in
the day and be home by noon.
HKnow the weather forecast. If
there is a high chance of thunder-
storms, curtail your outdoor activ-
ities.
HDo not place your campsite in
an open field on the top of a hill or
on a ridge top. Keep your site
away from tall isolated trees or
other tall objects. If you are in a
forest, stay near a lower stand of
trees. If you are camping in an
open area, set up camp in a valley,


See STORM, Page 6


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Ocala, FL 34480 generator
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5. FL. McCoy 1 Cougar Court Host/Impact General Population 60 KW
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PH: 291-7900 onsite
7. Horizon 365 Marion Oaks Drive Host/Impact General Population 300 KW
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a safe location, pull over and
wait 30 minutes after the last
thunder crack.
HIf you can turn around
and get away from the storm,
do so!
SDo not ride into a light-
ing storm!
foThehseenare last resorthtti s

reduc dyour ma sge ofe
hait lai@ tl storm below
an overpass. Do not touch
steel girders. Move away
from your bike. Remain on
dry surfaces if possible.
Overpasses are engineered
structures and are likely to
be properly grounded. Al-
though an overpass is likely
to be higher than the sur-
rounding landscape, if it is
struck by lightning, the elec-
trical current will likely be
channeled safely into the
ground.
SLook for a bridge. Stay
away from water. Stay away
from any metal surfaces. Be
alert for rapidly rising water
if under a bridge.
SHigh tension wires: If
high voltage electrical ten-
sion wires cross the road, you
may want to seek shelter di-


SUPPLEMENT TO TVEST MARION MESSENGER, RIVERIAND NEWS, SOUTH IMARION CITIZEN


rectly underneath these
wires. Do not get too close to
the large metal towers which
heoldt u t ee wiresE Stay r
companies design these high
tension wires for lightning
strikes. If lighting should
strike the wires or towers,
the current is designed to
safely go deep into the
ground.
SIf you are caught in the
open and lightning is occur-
ring within five miles, STOP
di ,i getloff 0 cf ohrmor-
other low spot and sit down.
SMotorcyclists should
move at least 50 feet away
from their bike. Bicyclist
should lay their bikes on the
ground.
On the Water
The vast majority of light-
ning injuries and deaths on
boats occur on small boats
with no cabin. It is crucial to
listen to the weather on a
small aquatic vessel without
a cabin. Ifthunderstorms are
forecast, don't go out. If you
are out on the water and
skies are threat-ening, get
back to land and find a safe
building or vehicle.
Boats with cabins offer a
safer but not perfect environ-
ment. .
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July 2010 7


2010 WEATHERING WEATHER


knows how to re-
spond in the event of
a hurricane, you might want
to convene a family meeting
or meetings. Topics of dis-
cussion should include:
HWhat to do about power
outages.
HHow to deal with per-
sonal injuries.
SHow to turn off the
water, gas and electricity at
main switches.
MWhat to do if you have
to evacuate.
aWhere to meet and
whom to contact if you get
separated.
In addition, you should:
Post emergency tele-
phone numbers by the tele-
phones.
HTeach children how
and when to call 911 for
help.
STake a Red Cross first
aid and CPR class.
HMake arrangements for
your pets.
SGetting your food sup-
ply ready
Have at least a three-day
supply of nonperishable
food on hand. Focus on
high-nutrition foods that re-
quire no refrigeration,
preparation or cooking and
little or no water. Your food-
stuffs might include:
SReady-to-eat canned
m ats fruits, ve etablesil,

soup
HStaples, including
sugar, salt, pepper
HHigh energy foods, in-
cluding peanut butter, jelly,
crackers, granola bars, trail
mix
H Vitamins
H Foods for infants, the


elderly or people on special
diets
n Comfort/stress foods, in-
cluding cookies, hard candy,
instant coffee, tea
Optimally, a two-week
supply of nonperishable
food is recommended.
Though it is unlikely that an
emergency would cut off
your food supply for that
long, such a stockpile can
relieve a great deal of in-
convenience and uncer-
tainty until services are
restored. You don't need to
go out and buy unfamiliar
foods to prepare an emer-
gency food supply. You can
use the canned foods, dry
mixes and other staples on
your cupboard shelves.
Keep canned foods in a
dry place where the tem-
perature is fairly cool. To
protect boxed foods from
pests and extend their shelf
life, store the boxes in
tightly closed cans or metal
containers.
Rotate your food supply.
Use foods before they go
bad, and replace them with
fresh supplies, dated with
ink or marker. Place new
items at the back of the stor-
age area and older ones in
front.
Keep a supply of cooking
and eating implements that
can be used in the absence
ofi rnniuwater or elec-
HPlastic utensils, paper
cups and plates
SManual can and bottle
openers
HA heating source, such
as a camp stove or canned
heat stove, and extra fuel
Securing your home
Board up windows or


an emergency. Discuss with
them your needs and make
sure they know how to oper-
ate any necessary equip-
ment.
If you live in an apart-
ment building, ask the man-
agement to clearly mark
accessible exits and to
make arrangements to help
you evacuate the building.
Keep a supply of extra
wheelchair batteries, Oxy-
gen, catheters, medication,
food for guide or hearing-
ear dogs. Also, keep a list of
the type and serial numbers
of medical devices.
Is your home safe? Stay
put
If you don't live in a mo-
bile home and your house is
structurally sound and in a
non-evacuated zone, you
should ride out the storm
there.
Leaving your home when
it isn't necessary adds to
traffic congestion and
makes it tougher on those
who must evacuate.
During the storm, it is
safest to use a battery-pow-
ered radio or television to


See PREPARE, Page 9


person.
SCheck flashlights and
radios. Make sure you have
batteries.
SCheck trees and shrub-
bery, and remove limbs that
could damage your house or
utility lines.
SSecure anything that
might tear loose or blow
away, including garbage
cans, grills, potted plants,
garden tools, toys, signs,
porch furniture, awnings.
SDo not lower the water
level in your swimming
pool, or it may pop out of the
ground. Remove pumps
from underground pits after
all valves have been closed
and the electricity has been
shut off. If the filter pump is
exposed, wrap it in a water-
proof material and tie it se-
curely. Add extra chlorine
to the pool to help prevent
contamination (3 gallons of
chlorine per 5,000 gallons of
water).
aFill your car's gas tank.
Getting special assistance
Find out about any spe-
cial assistance that may be
available in your commu-
nity. Create a network of
neighbors, relatives, friends
and co-workers to aid you in


attach storm shutters. Tap-
ing windows will not pre-
vent breakage, but will help
reduce shattering.
SElectric power may be
off, so have a supply of extra
food, especially things that
can be eaten without cook-


ing, and a hand-operated
can opener
HThoroughly clean the
bathtub, jugs, bottles and
cooking utensils, and fill
containers with drinking
water. Allow a minimum of
3 gallons of water for each


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SUPPLEMENT TO WEST MARION MESSENGER, RIVERIAND NEWS, SOUTH IMARION CITIZEN


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Get all your prescriptions
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July 2010 9


2010 WEATHERING WEATHER


Greater Miami Hurricane 1926
Residents of South Florida had little time to evacuate when the hurricane
warning was issued on Sept. 18. Winds were thought to be 150 mph. as the storm
went over the Turks and then the Bahamas. In Florida it produced the highest
sustained winds ever recorded.
Not realizing the eye of the storm meant the storm was only half-over and not CE
completely over many residents of the Miami area went outside only to be
caught in the second-half of the storm.
Buildings in downtown Miami were destroyed or at the every least damaged.
The ownmof koreo Have was completely flooded, and hundreds died, by a
After Miami, the hurricane pounded the Gulf Coast until it moved inland
over Louisiana.
The death toll is uncertain from that storm but had the hurricane hit in mod-
ern times it would have a $90 billion price tag for the damage done.
San Felipe-Okeechobee
In 1928, again in September, tragedy hit with a lake surge from Lake Okee-
chobee put six to nine feet of water in the area. The surge is blamed for 1,836 deaths.
The Category 4 storm started in the Atlantic and moved over the Leeward Islands, hitting Puerto Rico on Sept. 13 and
Palm Beach on Sept. 16. An additional 340 people were killed in Puerto Rico and the Bahamas.


2


Here's the
names selected
for this year's
Storms:
Alex
Bonnie
Colin
Danielle
Earl
Fiona
Gaston
Hermine
(her-MIEEN)
I or
Julia
Karl
Lisa
M~atthew
Nicole
Ott O
Paula


Richard
Shary
(SHA-ree)
Tomas
(to-MIAS)
Virginle
(vir-JIN-ee)
Walter
In the event that
more than 21
named tropical
OcycODOS OCCUT in
the Atlantic basin
in a season, addi-
tional storms will
take nm fro
the Greek alpha-
bet: Alpha, Beta,
Gamma, Delta '
and so on.


See HISTORY, Page 10


changes, move to the new
downwind side.
If the storm center passes
over your area, there will be
a short period of calm. The
wind and rain may cease, but
do not go outside. Remem-
ber, at the other side of the
eye, the wind speed rapidly
increases to hurricane force
and will come from the oppo-
site direction.
Wait for official word be-
fore you leave your home.
During the storm
Monitor your radio or TV


for the latest weather advi-
sories and other emergency
information.
Do not use electrical ap-
pliances.
Stay inside and keep away
from windows. Stay on the
downwind side of the house.
If the wind direction
changes, move to the new
downwind side. Find a safe
area in your home an inte-
rior, reinforced room, closet


or bathroom on the lower
floor.
If the storm center passes
over your area, there will be
a short period of calm.
Do not go outside. At the
other side of the eye, the
wind speed rapidly increases
to hurricane force and will
come from the opposite di-
rection.
Wait for official word be-
fore you leave your home.


Some of the worst hurricanes


in Florida's


history


Nt amln th 8


0 10 tSO Tm S


* EAR

continued from Page 7
monitor developments. Ifyou
lose power, turn off major ap-
pliances such as the air con-
ditioner and water heater to
reduce damage.
Stay inside and keep away
from windows or glass doors.
Stay on the leeward, or
downwind, side of the house.
If the wind direction


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With the 2010 hurricane season under way, a new
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ing tropical waves, storms and hurricanes. "Florida
Hurricane News and Information Center" group will be
a free resource for all Floridians with access to Face-
book on their home computers, laptops and mobile de-
vices. This new group will be updated daily by chief
meteorologists from various parts of Florida as well as
we hdo leontna p 2vded bye Nai nl tHultcane Cn-
management divisions of each Florida county and many
other useful links to related websites.
"This is a great use of social networking" said group
creator Gregg Weiss of Delray Beach. "Millions of
Floridians spend so many hours on Facebook, I thought
ehsgo pl zkuld be an i prtnt dd iton to t~he to Is

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SUPPLEMENT TO TVEST MARION MESSENGER, RIVERIAND NEWs, SOUTH IMARION CITIZEN


That pressure reading was
beaten by Hurricane
Gilbert in 1988 with 26.22
inches
Moving along the west
coast the same storm hit
Cedar Key as a Category 2
storm.
Hurricane Donna
1960
Donna came off the
African coast in late August
and turned out to be the
fifth strongest hurricane of
record to hit the United
States. She produced hurri-

an otet h~urriieadn s une or
or since, in Florida, North
Carolina and Rhode Island.
Donna came west off the
Leeward Islands as a Cate-
gory 4 storm and hit the
Florida Keys on Sept 10.
Curving toward the north-
east she went over the
peninsula and on to the
North Carolina and Long Is-
land as a Category 3 storm.
Storm surges and heavy
rains followed in Donna's
path. The hurricane was re-


sponsible for 271 deaths,
with 107 of those in Puerto
Rico.
H Hurricane An rew
1992
A peak gust of wind was
measured at 164 mph by the
National Hurricane Center
when Andrew hit on Aug. 24
as a Category 4 storm.
The storm formed slowly
and almost fizzled at first
when it was first named on
Aug. 17. The winds changed
between Bermuda and
Puerto Rico and Andrew
strengthened, reaching a
Category 3 tatus bhy Aug. 23r

the Bahamas but gathered
strength again before hit-
ting South Florida and
Louisiana as a Category 3
storm.
Charley FranceS
Ivan and Jeanne _
2004
Aug. 13 Punta Gorda
and Port Charlotte took the
brunt of Hurricane
Charley's 150 mph winds.
The fast-moving hurricane


moved across Central
Florida moving out to the
Atlantic near Daytona
Beach.
In the Atlantic, Charley
continued moving northerly
and went ashore in South
Carolina. The hurricane
claimed 15 deaths.
Sept. 5 Landfall in
Florida for Hurricane
Frances was in Stuart. The
hurricane with 105 mph
winds was a Category 2
storm. Frances spawned
over 100 tornadoes and
brought heavy rains to the
area. There were eight
dea sl from she so anes

Hurricane Ivan was moving
notherly alon Foi da's
nor t cat bu ong e da d
waels oa Sept. m6a at Gnulf
Sh one Alaba, wth 120
mpol ,inds. Ian traveledd
artoss Uhe sou foern po ain
into the Atlantic and drift-
ing south before crossing
South Florida. Damage by
Ivan, at $14.2 billion is the
third largest on record.
There were 92 deaths with


Ivan.
Stuart, Florida, wasn't
spared by Hurricane
Jeanne. It plowed into Stu-
art with 120 mph winds on
Sept. 26. Jeanne left three
dead in Florida and three
others in other states. In
Haiti flash floods because of
Jeanne claimed 3,000 lives.
Hurricane Wilma
2005
Wilma was in the weather
reports for weeks. First on
Oct. 14 as lower pressure
system near Jamaica, then a


named storm the next day.
on Oct. 23 it was a Category
2 storm and was headed to-
ward South Florida from
Mexico. Crossing South
Florida it exited Florida
just north of Palm Beach
and went northeast. It fiz-
zled near Nova Scotia.
There were 22 deaths
from the storm and five
were in Florida. Damage
from the hurricane in South
Florida was estimated at
$16.8 billion.
Source National Hurri-
cane Center


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continued from Page 9

The hurricane traveled
over North Carolina before
hitting a low over the east-
ern Great Lakes.
It wasn't until Hurricane
Katrina in 2005 that the
1928 hurricane took second
place as the deadliest in the
United States. Katrina is re-
sponsible for approximately
1,200 reported deaths.
Seven were killed in
Florida.

Florida KeyS
Labor D y
Hurricane 1935
Many World War I veter-
ans working in the Florida
Keys were among the 408
killed when a Category 5
hurricane hit on Sept. 2.
History left no reported
wind speeds but a baromet-
ric pressure of 26.35 was
taken at Long Key showing
the intensity of the storm.


Zop ~c(cit~


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July 2010 11


2010 WEATHERING WEATHER


and abilities are
unique, but every in-
dividual can take important
steps to prepare for all
kinds of emergencies and
put plans in place. By eval-
uating your own personal
need andnm~ao n anbem r
ter prepared for any
situation. A edomm tmentelto
you prepare for any emer-
gency situation. Preparing
makes sense. Get ready

noCnsider how a disaster
might affect your individual
nePI t k t
Pan t 1 mak ei on yo r
oi '.aIt's sossiblaepht tyou
will not have access to a
medical facility or even a
drugstore.
Identify what kind of re-
sources you use on a daily
basis and what you might do
if they are limited or not
available.
Get an emergency
supply kit
If you must evacuate,
take your pets with you, if
possible. However, if you


are going to a public shel-
ter, it is important to un-
derstand that animals may
not be allowed inside.
Plan in advance for shel-
ter alternatives that will
work for both you and your
pets; consider loved ones or

f edits ora who o ldi b
willing to host you and your
petsnin an emergeentrnic
payments for federal bene-
fit recipients. Keep in mind
a disaster can disrupt mail
se ie Ffo ta orhoevden

pend on the mail for their
Social Security benefits, a
difficult situation can be-
comeedworse if theyare evacl
uate or l000 chirmai_
service --las d500 afte Hre

r cne Kaetrai aSwitchingutro
electronic payments is one
simple, significant way peo-
ple can protect themselves
financially before disaster
strikes. It also eliminates
the risk of stolen checks.
The U.S. Department of
the Treasury recommends
two safer ways to get federal
bendfits:


Additional Supplies and
Documents:
Medical tions and M~edical
Supplies
If you take medicine or
use a medical treatment on
a daily basis, be sure you
have what you need to make
it on your ownofor at least a

Make a list of prescrip-
tion medicines ntncludding
1 osage, o eaamen and a
lerg t frm tonh t
ordocto ourtpwaramaclisse
you need to prepare. .

treatment amnsterou b
a clinic or hospital or if you
receive regular services
such as home health care,
treatment or transportation,
talk to your service provider
about their emergency
plans. Work with them to
identify back-up service
providers and incorporate
them into your personal
support network.
Consider other personal
needs such as eyeglasses,
hearing aids and hearing
aid batteries, wheelchair
batteries, and oxygen.


Emergency Documents
Include copies of impor-
tant documents in your
emergency supply kits such
as family records, medical
records, wills, deeds, social
security number, charge
and bank accounts informa-
tion and tax records.
icave copies ofeyour med-
Medicare cards readily
available.
Keep a list of the style and
serial number of medical
tdaiicnesd ic sth c lesu
rating information and
instructions.
Make sure that a friend or
family member has copies
of these documents.
Include the names and
contact information of your
support network, as well as
your medical providers.
If you have a communica-
tion disability, make sure
your emergency informa-
tion notes the best way to
communicate with you.
Keep these documents in
a water proof container for
quick and easy access.


Direct deposit to a check-
ing or savings account is the
best option for people with
bank accounts. Federalben-
eit e 1 pg Ots c~an sig up
at www.GoDirect.org.
The Direct ExpressB pre-
paid debit card is designed
asatsapfapand esopltrna-
ple who don't have a bank
account sign up iseas 2-

9991 or sign up online at
www.USDirectExpress. com
.Signing up for direct de-
posit or the Direct Ex-
press@ card is a simple but
important step that can
help protect your family's
access to funds in case the
unthinkable were to hap-
pen. If you or those close to
you are still receiving So-
cial Security or other fed-
eral benefits by check,
please consider switching
to one of these safer, easier
options today


Support Network
If you anticipate needing
assistance during a disaster
talk to family, friends and
others who will be part of
your personal support net-

Write down and share
each aspect of your emer-
gency plan with everyone in
yourasupport netw one
knows how you plan to
evacuate your home or
workplace and where you
will go in case of a disaster.
Make sure that someone
in your local network has an
extra key to your home and
knows where you keep your
emergency supplies.
Teach those who will help
you how to use any lifesay-
ing equipment, administer
medicine in case of an
emergency
Practice your plan with
those who have agreed to be
part of your network.


Your FuLI derviCe HRS: M-F 9-25:30

Jeweer ST10-


Friendship Center- Next to Friendship Barbers
8841 SW SR 200 Ste 101
257-2240


352-622-7099


1432 SW 15th Ave., Ocala


Older Americans and the storms


Consider how a disaster might affect

your individual needs.







12 July 2010


BU Y

continued from Page 3

crank radio, to keep your
family apprised of current
weather-related news.
Plenty of extra batteries
(AA, AAA, C, D and 9-volt).
Energizer@ Ultimate
Lithium batteries have a
long storage life, perform
well in extreme tempera-
tures and are perfect for
use in LED flashlights and
other high-tech devices,
while Energizer@ MAX@
batteries are an ideal power
source for standard flash-
lights and lanterns.
Specialty batteries. Your
health is your most impor-
tant asset. Don't forget the
specialty batteries that
power critical health de-
vices like hearing aids and
blood glucose and blood
pressure monitors.
Flashlight for every mem-
ber of the family. Use flash-
lights instead of candles
when the power goes out.
Energizer@ Weatheready'"
lights feature long-lasting
LED technology and are de-


SUPPLEMENT To WEST MARION MESSENGER, RIVERIAND NEWs, SOUTH IMARION CITIZEN


signed to keep your family
out of the dark.
Battery-powered cell
phone charger, to help keep
the lines of communication
open. Energizer@ Energi To
Go8 power packs help keep
cell phones charged.
"Through the Energizer
Keep Safe. Keep Going@
program, we are encourag-
ing families in those areas
of the country that could see
hurricane activity to not be
caught in the dark but
rather to get ready for po-
tential blackouts by prepar-
ing their own back-up
power kits," said Jim Olsen
vice president of marketing
for Energizer North Amer-
ica. "It's a simple task that
can help families stay safe
and connected during the
storm "
In addition to back-up
power, it is important to
gather additional emer-
gency supplies, such as
water and nonperishable
food, and to be sure to have
copies of important docu-
ments, such as medical
records and insurance pa-
pers. For a complete list of
tips for preparingfor storms


development and dissemi-
nation of information and
education on the atmos-
pheric and related sciences,
technologies, applications,
and services for the benefit
of society. Founded in 1919,
AMS has a membership of
more than 14,000 profes-
sionals, professors, stu-
dents, and weather
enthusiasts. The AMS pub-
lishes leading international
scientific journals, organ-
izes scientific conferences,
and promotes educational
outreach on weather and
climate.
About Energizer
Energizer Holdings, Inc.
(NYSE: ENR) headquar-
tered in St. Louis, Mo., is
one of the world's largest
manufacturers of primary
batteries, portable battery-
powered devices, and
portable flashlights and
lanterns. Energizer is a
global leader in the dy-
namic business of providing
power solutions with a full
portfolio of products includ-
ing Energizer@ brand bat-
tery products Energizer@
MJAX@ premium alkaline;
Energizer@ Ultimate


Lithium; Energizer@ Ad-
vanced Lithium; Recharge-
able batteries and charging
systems; and portable flash-
lights and lanterns.
Energizer continues to
fulfill its role as a technol-
ogy innovator by redefining
portable power solutions to
meet people's active
lifestyle needs for today and
tomorrow with Energizer@
Energi To Go@ chargers for
rechargeable portable de-
vices; charging systems for
wireless video game con-
trollers; and specialty bat-
teries for hearing aids,
health and fitness devices,
as well as for keyless re-
mote entry systems, toys
and watches. Energizer is
redefining where energy,
technology and freedom
meet to bring to market con-
sumer-focused products
that power the essential de-
vices that help people stay
connected and on the go at
work and at play. Visit
w w w. ener gi ze r. co m,
www facebook. com/ener-
gizerbunny.
Sources: NOAA's Na-
tional Weather Service, Col-
orado State University
NFPA


and important home fire
safety tips, visit www.ener-
gizer: com/preparedness.
International
Associa ion o
Chiefs
ThelIAFC, www.iafe.org,
represents the leadership
of over 1.2 million firefight-
ers and emergency respon-
ders. IAFC members are
the world's leading experts
in firefighting, emergency
medical services, terrorism
response, hazardous mate-
rials spills, natural disas-
ters, search and rescue, and


public safety legislation.
Since 1873, the IAFC has
provided a forum for educa-
tion, the exchange ideas,
and the promotion of com-
munity and firefighter
safety. The organization is
co-founder with Energizer
on the long-running Change
Your Clock Change Your
Battery@ campaign to pro-
mote working smoke alarms
and carbon dioxide detec-
tors.
About the AMS
The American Meteoro-
logical Society, www.amet-
soc.org, promotes the


oil water if you are
local authorities. Use
only bottled or disinfected
water for drinking and
cooking until the public
water supplies have been
declared safe. Properly


stored water should be safe
for up to six months.
Use water stored in the
bathtub, from the pool or
from the tap to flush the toi-
let.
Don't drink or cook with
water from the pool. Don't


drink water from wells, es-
pecially in areas of sewage
contamination. Use disin-
fected water for brushing
teeth.
Tap water is fine for
showering. Don't wash
dishes in tap water unless


you rinse them in extra-
chlorinated water (15 drops
of chlorine bleach per
quart). Don't let your pets
drink tap water. Contact
lens wearers should use
safe water to wash hands
before handling lenses.


Disinfecting Water
Boiling: Boil at rolling
boil for 10 minutes, let cool,
add a pinch of salt for taste
and then pour the water
back and forth between
clean containers to reduce
flat taste.


Chlorination: Use un-
scented liquid chloride
bleach, add 8 drops to each
gallon of water and then stir
and let stand for 30 minutes.
If water does not have slight
chlorine odor, repeat the
dosage and let stand for 15
minutes.
Chlorine or Iodine
Tablets: Follow directions
on the package, but if direc-
tions are not given use one
tablet for each quart of
water. Make sure the tablet
dissolves and mix thor-
oughly. Let stand for 30 min-
utes.
Liquid Iodine: Add 5
drops of 2 percent iodine to
each quart of clear water,
for cloudy water, add 10
drops of 2 percent iodine to
each quart of water. Mix
thoroughly and let stand for
30 minutes.
orr rinECoungy n e ifs
agement


415000 S


Water caution during and after the storm


ESCOVER Licensed 7 3 2-5 2 2 6 Insured
City & County Liability & Work~ers' Comp




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