Title: Riverland news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100090/00020
 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: September 16, 2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Dunnellon (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Marion -- Dunnellon
 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: VID00020
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 34953283
lccn - sn 96027433

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Riverland


SERVING DUNNELLON AND RAINBOW SPRINGS





News


Thursday, September 16, 2010


Vol 28 No. 48


Road work to begin
on city streets
The city of Dunnellon
will begin road work at
McKinney and Illinois
avenues beginning
Monday. For more in-
formation regarding
the work, visit
www.dunnellon.org.
Author to speak at
library Saturday
Friends of the Dun-
nellon Public Library
will
host

kins,
au-
thor/
speak-
er, the
ArtAdkins 2008
award
winning author of "The
Oasis Project" He has
completed the "Power
Grid," the sequel to
"The Oasis Project,"
and is working on his
third in the Lockwood
Series, "Mind Games."
Adkins conducts
classes in the creative
writing process, pub-
lishing and marketing
of novels. His website,
www.artadkins.com,
will give you a full biog-
raphy
For additional Infor-
mation, call Ginny
Julavits at 438-2530.
Jazz Up seeks
volunteers, sponsors
The Dunnellon
Chamber of Com-
merce's 11th annual
Jazz Up Dunnellon
will be from 5 to 10
p.m. Saturday, Oct. 16,
along Pennsylvania Av-
enue.
There is still a need
for volunteers and
sponsors of bands.
For more informa-
tion or to volunteer or
sponsor, call the Cham-
ber at 489-2320 or
Martha Vaughn, chair-
woman, at 489-2233
'Golf for a Cure'
tourney Sept. 23
The annual "Golf
for a Cure" tourna-
ment will be at 8:30
a.m. Thursday, Sept.
23, at Rainbow
Springs Golf and
Country Club. Pro-
ceeds will benefit the
Susan G. Komen foun-
dation. Cost to enter
the tournament is $35,
which includes green
fees, cart and a lunch-
eon after the tourna-
ment.
For more informa-
tion, call Terry Her-
bert at (352) 522-0850.




-.. ~ .




Visit our website
for more stories
and photos
riverlandnews.com

Riverland

News
20441 E. Pennsylvania Ave.
Dunnellon, FL 34432

Riverland News


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



1 1 1111


6 1845 3 0U311 4


CilY pitches raising rates


Council to consider request to
increase water, sewer prices


JEFF BRYAN
Riverland News
If city leaders get their
wish, homeowners will see
a minor increase on their
water and sewer bills be-
ginning later this year.


At Monday night's
budget workshop, the Dun-
nellon City Council heard
the staff's recommenda-
tion to charge slightly
more for water and sewer
rates. If approved at the
final hearing for the


budget, which is slated for
5:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 27,
residents would see a 10
percent increase on both
water and sewer rates.
Therefore, a resident
who uses an average of
4,000 gallons for both
water and sewer would
see their monthly bill rise
a total of $4.77 a month,
said Jan Smith, city fi-


nance supervisor.
About five years ago, the
city conducted a rate study
for its water and sewer
rates. The 2004 study
called for an immediate 27
percent increase in both
areas with additional 5
percent increments over a
five-year period. The city
didn't do it then and is now
facing a situation of up-


BUILDING BLOCKS


JEFF BRYAN/Riverland News
Kathy Hultman, principal at Romeo Elementary School, chats with Terri Anglin, project manager for
the Marion County School District, about construction on the new 10-room wing set for completion
later this year.

New wing at Romeo Elementary nearing completion


JEFF BRYAN
Riverland News
Soon the final brick will be laid
and the final piece of roofing in
place.
The scaffoldings will come
down.
Taking their place will be chil-
dren scurrying to their new class-
rooms.
Soon there will be no sounds of
concrete mixers and hammers,
saws and drills.
Taking their place will be the
occasional outburst of laughter,
mixed with the moans of week-
end homework assignments.
Construction on a $2.3 million,
10-classroom wing at Romeo Ele-
mentary School is rapidly moving
along, nearly six weeks ahead of
schedule. Currently set to be
complete by mid-December, the
facility might be done by the end
of October, said Terri Anglin,
project manager for the Marion
County School District.
Much to the delight of Princi-
pal Kathy Hultman, teachers and
students at the kindergarten
through fifth grade elementary
school.
"My kids wanted me to tell you
to work faster," Hultman jokingly
told Anglin and Richard Cruce,
site foreman with Edwards Con-
struction Services Inc. of Ocala.
Added Hultman: "Terri keeps
me well informed of where the
project is at. We meet once a
month, so I feel like I'm in the
loop as to where things are at."


Grew members witn Edwards construction services Inc. of ucala
work on the roof of the new wing at Romeo Elementary School.
The project is slated for completion in mid-December, but is six
weeks ahead of schedule.


So far, weather has held up and
what rain has fallen in the area
since the project began in April
hasn't been a major problem.
"We're moving along nicely,"
Anglin said. "We've got a good
company doing this project for
us. They're doing an excellent
job."
In August, 12 inches of rain
came down, but never stopped
the project, just slowed it down.
"We've got a good site, good
soil," Cruce said. '"At most sites, it
would've been flooded."
Once the building is completed,
a final punch list of jobs will be
complied and completed. Cruce


said most times, punch lists are
compiled after furniture has
been moved into the classrooms.
"We usually don't have a long
punch list with this company,"
Anglin said.
The wing will house all but two
fourth- and fifth-grade classes,
Hultman said, noting the campus
currently houses 15 portable
units.
"They're excited," she said of
the students and teachers, noting
there will be smart boards in
each classroom. A smart board is
similar to a projector that schools
used years ago, only it connects
to a computer.


Wild whooping crane chicks fledge


SANDRA FREDERICK
For the Riverland News
Once a snowbird, al-
ways a snowbird.
Like their human coun-
terparts, whooping
cranes find their way to
Florida during winter
months after summering
in the north.
The Whooping Crane
Eastern Partnership
(WCEP) in Wisconsin is


grading an antiquated sys-
tem with no funds, City
Manager Lisa Algiere said.
"Enterprise systems
must fund themselves,"
she told the City Council.
"The city did not follow
the rate plan then and the
result has been not keep-
ing up with the system.
"It's going to be painful
See RATES page 3


Springs


festival


begins


today

Events reminder
of nature's beauty
MICHEL NORTHSEA
Riverland News
Cooler temperatures may
or may not come with the
month of September, but one
thing that is certain is the
Marion County Springs Festi-
val.
Typically a weekend event,
this year, a month of activities
is planned centering on Mar-
ion County's springs.
"The United States Forest
Service, Marion County and
the two state parks, Rainbow
Springs and Silver River,
have each planned events for
the month," said Christine
Dorrier, assistant park man-
ager at Silver River
Some of the celebrations
are: guided kayak trips at
Rainbow Springs State Park,
nature walks at Indian Lake
State Forest, a symposium at
Juniper Springs Recreation
Area, pontoon boats rides on
the Silver River and other
special events with music and
speakers.
Throughout the month,
Marion County residents can
visit the Silver Springs at-
traction for $12.99 per person
by showing their Marion
County identification. The
park is open from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. Wednesday through
Sunday.
A day of music is planned
from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday
at Rainbow Springs State
Park. Musicians for the day
include: the James Brothers,
Chuck Hardwicke, The
Shade Tree Pickers, Patch-
work, Boilin' Oil, Larry
Hoover, Nathan Whitt and
Friend and Tom Ellis. Bring-
ing your own lawn chair is en-
couraged. Admission to the
park is $2 with children 6 and
See SPRINGS page 7

SATURDAY'S
MUSIC SCHEDULE
James Brothers,
9:30 a.m.; Chuck Hard-
wicke, 10:30; Shade
Tree Pickers, 11:30;
Patchwork, 12:30 p.m.;
Bolin' Oil, 1:30; Larry
Hover, 2:30; Nathan
Whitt & Friend, 3:30;
and Tom Ellis, 4:30.
For a complete list
of springs-related
events planned for
this weekend and the
coming weeks, see
Page 7.


Migration will begin in few months raised by the WCEP As
part of the program, the
cranes followed an ultra-
celebrating another suc- The chicks, No. Wl-10 light airplane to Florida
cess in its efforts to rein- and No. W3-10, were ob- so they would instinc-
troduce a wild migratory served flying with their tively know the route for


whooping crane popula-
tion in eastern North
America.
A success story: two
wild-hatched whooping
crane chicks recently
fledged, or became capa-
ble of flight.


parents, both originally
abandoned as eggs and


See CRANE page 6


Operation Migration is working with 15 whooping
cranes to condition them to make the long journey
from Wisconsin to Citrus County where the birds
winter. Two of the birds are recently hatched.
MATTHEW BECK/File photo


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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, All the Rainbow Springs Area, Rio Vista and Vogt Springs.
The Riverland News is delivered on Thursday to subscribers by our
carriers and mail. The newspaper is also available inside area stores
and at various boxes throughout the community. Local subscription rate
is $24 a year. Call for Florida and out-of-Florida rates.
The Riverland News is published in Dunnellon, FL by Citrus Publishing,
Inc., 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429-5760.
CALL 489-2731
For Information On Subscriptions,
Display Advertising And Business & Church Directory Ads.
TO SUBMIT NEWS ITEMS EMAIL TO:
editor@riverlandnews. corn
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


Council OKs hiring


financial adviser


JEFF BRYAN
Riverland News
As the city of Dunnellon
continues to move for-
ward in its pursuit of
adding a fiber optic pro-
gram, two officials be-
lieve it's in the best
interest to hire a finan-
cial adviser.
The city council agrees.
At Wednesday's City
Council Workshop, coun-
cil members agreed to the
request from staff to hire
Julie Santamaria, an ad-
viser from RBC Capital
Markets, a company
based out of St. Peters-
burg. On Monday, the
council agreed to the re-
quest with a formal vote.
"It gives you an inde-
pendent voice, an objec-
tive voice," City Attorney
Marsha Segal-George told
the council Wednesday
night. "It provides a little
distance. You have a lot of
confidence in Lisa (Al-
giere) and myself. We
don't want to abuse that
confidence."
The city, as part of
whatever financing pack-
age it negotiates for its
fiber program, will pay
for services. According to
the agreement with RBC,
Santamaria will be paid
$1.50 per $1,000, or up to
$15,000 if the city secures
financing for the Fiber to


the Home program.
"We met with her and
had a good discussion,"
Segal-George said.
"She'll manage all of the
contracts, proposals and
offers. She'll provide an
in-depth analysis and
give (the council) a sepa-
rate opinion.
"We spoke to a total of
three advisers," Segal-
George added. "We felt
very comfortable with
her. We had an immediate
connection. Her rate is
fair market for fees.
That's what everyone else
asked."
With the fiber program
such a lucrative deal,
Segal-George said, she
and Algiere felt it was an
important piece of the
puzzle to have in place.
"It's important for the
council and Lisa that you
have someone giving you
sound advice," Segal-
George said, noting time
is of the essence. "We
have to move quickly. We
don't have time to play
around."
Segal-George assured
the council that Santa-
maria won't be "sitting
on the window sill not
doing anything."
"This lady is going to
do a lot of work for us,"
Segal-George said.
"She's going to earn her
money"


Scientific surprise

ABOVE: Six-year-old Mary Potter shows her sur-
prise Thursday when the color markings she
posted on a coffee filter change after dipping
them in a small glass of water during the Dunnel-
Ion Public Library's Science Exploration event
for students in kindergarten through fifth grade.
LEFT: Nayshawn Holiday, 5, and his mother,
Karen Herrera, look over color markings he made
on a coffee filter after dipping them in water dur-
ing the event. For more information about chil-
dren's events at the library, call 438-2520.
JEFF BRYAN/Riverland News


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Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010 3


Dunnellon PD to assist DEA with program


Special to Riverland News
The Drug Enforcement Ad-
ministration (DEA) and govern-
ment, community, public health
and the Dunnellon Police De-
partment announced a nation-
wide prescription drug
"Take-Back" initiative that
seeks to prevent increased pill
abuse and theft.
The Dunnellon Police De-
partment will collect poten-
tially dangerous expired,
unused and unwanted pre-


scription drugs for destruction
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday,
Sept. 25, at the Dunnellon Wal-
mart.
The service is free and
anonymous, no questions
asked.
This initiative addresses a
vital public safety and public
health issue. Many Americans
are not aware that medicines
that languish in home cabinets
are highly susceptible to diver-
sion, misuse and abuse. Rates
of prescription drug abuse in


the United States are increas-
ing at alarming rates, as are the
number of accidental poison-
ings and overdoses due to these
drugs.
Studies show that a majority
of abused prescription drugs
are obtained from family and
friends, including from the
home medicine cabinet. In ad-
dition, many Americans do not
know how to properly dispose
of their unused medicine, often
flushing them down the toilet
or throwing them away both


potential safety and health haz-
ards.
"Prescription drug abuse is
the nation's fastest-growing
drug problem, and take-back
events like this one are an in-
dispensable tool for reducing
the threat that the diversion
and abuse of these drugs pose
to public health," said Gil Ker-
likowske, director of National
Drug Control Policy "The fed-
eral/state/and local collabora-
tion represented in this
initiative is key in our national


efforts to reduce pharmaceuti-
cal drug diversion and abuse."
Bring all expired, unused and
outdated prescription drugs to
the Dunnellon Walmart for de-
struction. The Dunnellon Police
Department will transfer all
collected prescription drugs to
the DEA, which will properly
dispose of the drugs.
For more information or ques-
tions, contact Chief Joanne
Black at the Dunnellon Police
Department at (352) 465-8510 or
e-mail jblack@dunnellonpd.org.


Police reports


Dunnellon Police
Arrests
Valrize Bristol, 30, Dun-
nellon, on Sept. 10, on a charge
of violation of parole.
Charles Kohler, 61, on
Sept. 9, on a charge of posses-
sion of marijuana.
Suzanna S. Searcy, 45,
Dunnellon, on Sept. 3 on a
charge of petit retail theft.
Shane Mills, 21, Dunnel-
lon, on Sept. 3 on a charge of
possession of marijuana.
Nicole M. Williams, 31,
Ocala, on Sept. 2 on a charge of
fraudulently obtaining a pre-
scription.
Emanuel J. Gunter, 52,
Dunnellon, on Sept. 1 on
charges of simple battery and
stalking.
Marion County Sheriff's Office
Arrests
Michael Joseph Sereda,
42, Dunnellon, on Sept. 12, on a
charge of driving under the in-
fluence. According to the arrest
report, Sereda was traveling
southbound in the 10700 block
of Southeast 198th Avenue,
when a deputy observed
Sereda's Ford pickup truck
cross over the road and run
over several small bushes and
into a driveway. The vehicle
then turned around, running
over smaller bushes on the dri-
ver's side, the report said. After
turning right onto two other
roads, the deputy stopped
Sereda and was assisted by two
officers of the Dunnellon Po-
lice Department, the report
stated. According to the report,
Sereda's words were slurred


DUNNELLON POLICE DUI CHECKPOINT
The Dunnellon Police Department's DUI check-
point on Sept. 4 had a total of 271 vehicles come
through. Officers wrote six no registrations, two
failure to change address within 10 days, one fail-
ure to provide driver's license upon demand and
one expired tag less than six months citations.


and he almost fell over several
times, forcing the deputy to
help Sereda stand up. Sereda
admitted he had "a few to
drink, the report stated. Sereda
failed to perform several road-
side tests at which point he said
"I can't" and turned away and
placed his hands behind his
back, the report stated. His
blood alcohol results were .227
percent and .229 percent, re-
spectively, the report stated.
The legal limit in Florida is
.008 percent.
Alicia M. Kwasny, 32,
Dunnellon, on Sept. 4 on
charges of resident burglary
and criminal mischief. Accord-
ing to the arrest report, Kwas-
ney broke into a home in the
21100 block of Southwest Rain-
tree Street. The homeowner,
who was awakened by the
sound of breaking glass, found
Kwasny crawling through a bro-
ken window, the report stated,
and the homeowner called 911
and fired a warning shot from
his .25-caliber handgun into the
ceiling. The report stated the
homeowner saw Kwasney was
bleeding and Kwasney told the
homeowner there were snakes
chasing after her, the report
said. The homeowner asked


Kwasney numerous times for
her to leave the residence and
she did not comply, the report
stated. She then locked herself
in the bathroom and was found
by deputies wearing only her
underwear and bleeding from
several lacerations, the report
stated. Kwasney told medical
personnel she had been smok-
ing crack cocaine for the past
two days and had taken a roxy,
the report stated. She was
transported to Munroe Re-
gional Medical Center for treat-
ment then taken to the Marion
County Jail.
Burglaries
A burglary to a con-
veyance occurred Sept. 10 in
the 19100 block of Southwest
81st Place Road, Dunnellon.
A burglary to a con-
veyance occurred Sept. 8 in the
19100 block of Southwest 81st
Place Road, Dunnellon.


A burglary to a residence
occurred between Aug. 31 and
Sept. 6 in the 5100 block of
Southwest Carnation Court,
Dunnellon.
A burglary to a residence
occurred between Sept. 3 and
Sept.4 in the 8400 block of
Southwest 121st Terrace, Dun-
nellon.
A burglary to a residence
occurred Sept. 2 in the 2400
block of Southwest 141st Court,
Ocala.
Thefts
An investigation on Sept.
7 revealed a petit theft oc-
curred between Aug. 29 and
Sept. 7 in the 4500 block of
Southwest Floral Court, Dun-
nellon.
An investigation on Aug.
31 revealed a grand theft oc-
curred on Aug. 31 in the 790
block of Southwest 135th Ter-
race, Ocala.
An investigation on Aug.
30 revealed a petit theft oc-
curred between Aug. 9 and
Aug. 29 in the 5200 block of
Southwest 181st Court, Dun-
nellon.
An investigation on Aug.
30 revealed a petit theft oc-
curred between Aug. 29 and
Aug. 30 in the 190 block of
Southwest 156th Court, Ocala.


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Community briefs
Dunnellon Garden Club
meets third Thursday
The Dunnellon Garden
Club meets the third
Thursday monthly, Sep-
tember through May, at
the Women's Club, 11756
Cedar St., Dunnellon.
For more information
about the club, call Bar-

RATES
continued from page 1
for us to catch up so that the
system is more modern."
Adjusting the rates, Al-
giere said, will allow the city
to slowly upgrade the system
and modernize it. Parts of
the system, she added, are
between 70 and 80 years old.
"Most of the lines are old
and in need of repair and re-
placement," Algiere said.
In addition to the increase
in funds, city staff also asked
the council to agree to have
a new rate study done in the
next year As a part of that
study, Algiere said would be
to have the consultant look
at the city's tier structure for
higher water users.
"People who use more
water, it would be reflective


bara Pickett 465-4759 or
Bobbi Shaw at 489-8554.
Post 7991 offering
daily lunch
VFW Post 7991 in Dun-
nellon is now offering
lunch from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m. daily For more in-
formation, call 489-1772.

on their bills," she said.
In other budget consider-
ations, the council tenta-
tively voted to not raise the
current millage rate of
6.9101. The city is asking for
a total hike in budget expen-
ditures of a little more than
40 percent, from $3,281,073
million to $4,605,915 million.
Algiere said meeting the
difference would come from
additional revenues from
the red-light cameras as
well as adding a K-9 unit and
boat patrol with the police
department. The city is pro-
jecting an additional
$800,000 from the red-light
cameras to be installed in
October
"We'll monitor the rev-
enues so that we're meeting
our projections," Algiere
said.


Jasmine Plaza 352-401-0001
1 Ci r STORE HOURS: TUES.-FRI. 10-5 SAT. 10-2


Pe Diew
P a io


I & GARDEN CENTER W
COMPLETE LINE OF PLANTS & GARDEN SUPPLIES
5300 NORTH U.S. HIGHWAY 27*-1.5 MILES WEST OF 1-75
SUMMER HOURS:
MON.-FRI. 8:30-5:00 MRS M
M SAT. 8:30-2:00




STROKE


PPORT


GROUP

trke survivors, their families and
givers are encouraged to attend
KICK-OFF CELEBRATION of
s County's only stroke support
group. Meet other survivors and
gain access to the latest stroke
health education available.
Thursday, September 23
10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. at Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center,
Inpatient Rehabilitation Multipurpose Room

SEVEN RIVERS
REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
6201 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34428
352.795.6560 352.489.2022
www.srrmc.com
Your Life. Our Story.

Registration is Requested.
352.795.1234 800.436.8436


0 The ultimate
voting machine...YOU

VOTE 2010


Attention Citizens

Are you registered to vote for the

upcoming election?

General Election: November 2nd, 2010
Registration Deadline: October 4th, 2010

Are your voter records up to date in Marion County?
Voters must vote in the precinct where they reside.

* Does your record reflect your current residential address?
Does your record reflect your current mailing address?

Is your name and signature up to date?

To update your voter registration, you must complete
an official Voter Registration Application. This form may
be requested by phone or mail, and is available on our
website.


Extended Office Hours:

Saturday, October 2nd, 2010: 10:00 AM 2:00 PM
Monday, October 4th, 2010: 8:30 AM 6:00 PM


OF Supervisor of Elections
981 NE 16th St
PO Box 289
*Ocala, FL 34478-0289
www.VoteMarion.com
R OF (352)620-3290

(Dee (Brown, Supervisor of Elections


I


-m"





4 Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010


RIVERLAND NEWS
S"The Newspaper built on Community Pride."
Regional Manager-' John Provost
Editor -' Pat Faherty
Member of the Florida Press Association


OUR


VIEW


Let your voice be heard


Most people have opinions.
Some people are good
about sharing them, war-
ranted or not.
Some people are good about
writing them down and submit-
ting them to the local newspaper.
That's what we want from you.
We want to know what you think.
We want to know your opinion.
There's been plenty of news in
the paper, specifically from the
city level to the local sports scene
as of late. Of course, we're biased.

LETTERS

How to jumpstart
the American economy
Here are a few ideas to get the econ-
omy back on track without having Treas-
ury Secretary cut short his much
deserved vacation. He's probably work-
ing on more ways to avoid paying his
taxes.
1. Let the free market work. Get Wash-
ington's hands off the economy for a
while.
2. No more taxes, no more earmarks, no
more stimuli.
3. Let America know that we are not
going to see any more tax increases for
awhile. When you let a tax cut expire, it is
an increase.
4. No more regulations that drive busi-
nesses nuts and only add to the number
of government bureaucrats.
5. First do not fund and, as soon as pos-
sible, repeal Obamacare. Let's learn from
countries that have tried and are un-
happy with single payer systems that
wind up rationing care.
6. Stop Cap and Trade and Card Check
legislation, they are both job killers that
will ruin what's left of our economy.
7. No more frivolous lawsuits by our
federal government against our sovereign
states. Do we really favor Hugo Chavez,
Felipe Calderon and the U.N. vs. Ari-
zona?
8. As soon as possible reassign Obama
to the only job he knows, community or-
ganizing.
Charlie Barrett
Dunnellon
Thank you to the community
On behalf of The Friends of the Dun-
nellon Public Library we would like to
sincerely thank the entire community
who continue to donate wonderful gen-
tly read books to the Friends Book Store
located inside the Dunnellon Public Li-
brary at 20351 Robinson Road. Dona-
tions are accepted daily during stores
hours, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily and 10:30
a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday; or can be placed
in the bin outside the store door any
time the library is open.
The Friends Book Store is staffed by
dedicated and inspired volunteers. All
proceeds from the book store, member-
ship fees, and other fund-raisers are for
the benefit of your Library. We provide
extra materials and equipment that are
not in the county budget, Children's Pro-
grams, Free Author Programs, enhance-
ments such as landscaping, and the
Friends most important commitment,
the book endowment (new library books)
of $2,500 a month. The Friends efforts
ensures that our library will be able to
continue to provide Children and Adult
Programs and we are proud to serve.
When you visit the library, please take
note of the landscaping of the center is-
land and the new vibernum that will be-
come a screen between the Library and
the Shopping Center in a few short
years.
The Friends work as a team on all our
projects. Our meetings are held the first
Tuesday of the month, Oct. through May,
in the Library Meeting Room. Please
join us and become a part of our team.
Sincerely,
Friends of the Dunnellon
Public Library
Book Store Committee, and
Gloria Pettit President, FODPL

OPINIONS INVITED
* The opinions expressed in RiverlandNews
editorials are the opinions of the editorial
board of the newspaper.
* Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons,
columns or letters do not necessarily repre-
sent the opinion of the editorial board.
* Groups or individuals are invited to express
their opinions in a letter to the editor.
* All letters must be signed and include a
phone number and hometown, including let-
ters sent via e-mail, Phone numbers will not
be printed or given out. We reserve the right
to edit letters for length, libel, fairness and
good taste.
* Letters to the editor must be no longer than
550 words, and writers will be limited to two
letters per month.


Taxes aren't going up, but the
budget is ...we would think peo-
ple would be intrigued by exactly
how that's going to happen.
There's now a proposal to raise
water and rates, likely to get peo-
ple's blood boiling.
The city is planning a fiber
optic program to provide cable,
phone and Internet services to
residents and those in the outer
lying areas.
Seriously, what do you think? Is
it good or bad or are you indiffer-


One of the goals of the city
clerk's office for the next two
months until Election Day on
Nov. 2 is to educate city residents on
the referendum question
that will appear on the city
of Dunnellon ballot. This is
a proposed change to the
city's charter that regulates
how long a term will be for
a person elected to City
Council.
This will be the only item
on the ballot since the three
incumbents qualified for
another term without oppo-
sition.
It is important to note
that the proposed city char- Dawn
ter change came
about because the
city received a let- SO YO1
ter from the Marion
County Supervisor The city h
of Elections re- public information
questing the city p.m. Oct. 5 and (
enter into a written Currently,
contract for serv- to attend the ne
contract for serv- Owners Associa
ices performed by Owners Associa
her office. She in-
formed Dunnellon We are tryit
that the surround- attend meeting
ing Marion County Square Mobile
cities were moving Bend Mobile H
to even year elec- Cove and Vogt S
tions to coincide If anyone v
with each Marion attend a local n
County election the charter refei
and that Dunnellon City Clerk's off
may want to con- tension 1002.
sider the advan-
tages of doing so.
This would require that the city coun-
cil terms be four years instead of two
years.
The advantages to moving to even
year elections:
Significant cost savings.
Early voting option (currently do
not have this in odd year elections).
Improved professional oversight
of all election processes.
Significantly increased voter turn
out.
The cost of a city election more
than doubles during the odd years
when the city stands alone in its elec-
tion process, because there is no
county or state election. Additionally,
the cost for early voting for the city is
approximately $17,000 in odd years
when we are not partnered with the
county.
During the even-year elections, the
Marion County Supervisor of Elec-
tions fully administers most election


B


U
as
io
Oc
we
xt
ati

ng
gs

to
pr

me
re
ic


ent?
It's the political season, so
share (in a positive manner) your
support for candidates.
There are plenty of venues we
can cover, but we want your voice
to be heard.
So we encourage you to send
your letters to the editor here at
the Riverland News.
Here are the rules:
Groups or individuals are in-
vited to express their opinions in
a letter to the editor.


processes for the city at a much lower
cost because it is divided by all cities
within the county. This provides the
city with a level of professional over-
sight with regard to elec-
tion laws and all election
processes. This is ex-
tremely important because
the state election laws are
constantly changing.
The voting records histor-
ically show that during
even year elections when
we partner with Marion
County, the city resident
voter participation almost
doubles.
Below is the referendum
3owne question that you will see
on your ballot and
it is important to
T KNOW note that there
are term limits
s established two for City Council.
n meetings at 5:30 This simply
At. 26, at City Hall. means that there
e have scheduled is a restriction on
t Blue Cove Home how many times a
on meeting Sept. person can be
elected to a coun-
get permission to cil seat. Cur-
s in Dunnellon rently, a person
Home Park, Oak can serve up to
me Park, Indian three consecutive
rings. two-year terms
)uld like for us to (six years). If the
meeting to explain referendum
ndum, contact the passes, this will
e at 465-8500 ex- change and a per-
son will be re-
stricted to serving
no more than two
consecutive four-year terms (eight
years).
Referendum amending the charter
as to councilmembrs and mayor's
length of terms:
1. Shall Dunnellon amend its char-
ter to eliminate odd-year elections
and to only hold even-year elections,
to coincide with gubernatorial and
presidential elections; and increase
the Councilmember's and Mayor's
terms from 2-year to 4-year, staggered
terms configured as follows; Mayor
Seat 1, expires in 2012 instead of
2011, Seat 5, expires in 2012- instead
of 2011, Seat 2, expires in 2010, Seat 3,
expires in 2010 and Seat 4, expires in
2010?
Don't forget to exercise your right
to vote on Tuesday, Nov. 2. See you at
the polls.
Dawn Bowne is the city clerk for
Dunnellon. She can be reached at
dbowne@dunnellon.org or 465-8500,
ext. 1002.


4 *W


S0Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


All letters must signed and in-
clude a phone number and home-
town, including letters sent via
e-mail. Phone numbers will not
be printed or given out. We re-
serve the right to edit letters for
length, libel, fairness and good
taste.
Letters to the editor must be no
longer than 550 words and writ-
ers will be limited to two letters
per month.
We hope to read your thoughts
soon.


TIME TO SMILE



In bad taste

he is a very odd duck. I am
talking about my mother. Most
people use the words sweet-
heart, kind, loving and gentle to de-
scribe my mom.
If they only knew about her dark
side, they may not feel the same. My
mom has extremely bad taste when
it comes to TV programs. She loves
"Cops," all the judge programs,
Jerry Springer and
Anything on TruTV
I am glad she hasn't
found any of "The
Real Housewives of
..." shows. If the pro-
gram shows ignorant
people doing stupid
things, she loves it
even more.
Kathleen The only program-
Wallace ming she watches
that has any nor-
malcy to it is HGTV
Had she not had seven children,
my mother could have been an ar-
chitect or designer. My mom is very
artistic. Her watching HGTV makes
sense to me. What I don't under-
stand is why a woman who was mar-
ried more than 55 happy years
enjoys watching couples tear each
other apart on "Divorce Court."
The TV is always on at her house.
It is her constant companion. I think
she misses my dad. I visit her every
day, so I can't avoid it.
I must admit having seen every
show HGTV has ever made. I have
learned a lot. One important thing I
have learned is that Americans have
no taste. Zip, zilch!
We tend to put oversized furniture
in small rooms. We can't bear to part
with our 20-year-old couches. Every
nook and cranny is full of useless
junk. To top it all off, we think our
house is the best on the block and
can't see a darn thing wrong with it.
My favorite line was when this guy
said his parents raised six kids in
this house, but it was too small for
his family of four. Hello!
Did you hear what you just said? It
can fit a family of four comfortably.
What it can't fit is all the excess crap
that a family of four has in today's
world. Life was so much simpler
when we didn't have anything.
Egads! I don't know how realtors
do it. I wouldn't want to play poker
with one. They say "Yes, your house
is lovely. I am sure it will sell in no
time at all." When they really mean
is "This monstrosity will sit on the
market for years." I could never be a
realtor. I tell it like it is. Honey, the
duck collection has to go.
Loose the leopard prints. Country
went out decades ago and your
blinds are older than my mother.
Nope, I couldn't hold that in. I don't
envy realtors, especially in this mar-
ket.
Have you ever seen those hoard-
ing shows? I love those. My house is
spotless compared to those. I don't
feel so bad when the paper and
clothes begin to pile up. It's nothing
compared to what you see on TV I
get to a certain point and then I go
on a mad cleaning spree.
Unfortunately, I have a high toler-
ance for clutter, so those cleaning
sprees are far and few between.
I think HGTV is pretty brave. They
are refining America's taste one
house at a time. That could take
decades. By the time they finish,
they will have to start all over again.
I think Candace Olsen is the only
one with real taste. No one comes
close to her designs, although I
think she some times has too much
clutter or furniture.
There's no accounting for taste.
HGTV and my mom prove it every-
day.


OTHER VIEW


Proposed city charter


change: The facts





Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010 5


The city of Dunnellon
recognized several em-
ployees for their serv-
ices above and beyond
at its City Council meet-
ing Monday night. Em-
ployees honored, from
left, were: Reggie
Tomaine, Michael Goff,
Steve Wetmore, Anthony
Santacross, Public Serv-
ices supervisor, Michelle
Leonard, City Hall staff
assistant/records clerk;
and Teresa Malmberg,
Public Services staff as-
sistant.


JEFF BRYAN/
Riverland News


LETTER TO THE EDITOR STAR GAZI


'Sickle Cell Heroes'
needed
September is Sickle
Cell Awareness Month.
There are about 70,000
Americans who have this
condition, which occurs
in one of every 500
African-American births,
making it one of the most
common genetic diseases
in the U.S.
It affects the oxygen-
carrying red blood cells
and may trigger painful


and life-threatening situ-
ations, including crisis.
The most common treat-
ment for patients, both
during crisis and as a pre-
ventive step, is blood
transfusion.
For some patients,
blood transfusions are
needed every month. This
large number of transfu-
sions brings it own prob-
lems, some of which can
be lessened by receiving
blood from closely


matched donors. Life-
South calls these donors
Sickle Cell Heroes, and
more are needed. Simply
by donating blood, you
can find out if you are one
of these special lifesavers.
So, this month remem-
ber those with sickle cell
disease and help them by
donating blood.
J.B. Bowles
LifeSouth South
Florida
District Director


GOFCLB
HUGE
ASOMN OF
PakgeDal: Fl Sl


S.T.A.R.S., Supplies To
Assist "R" Students, a grow-
ing ministry of Springs
Presbyterian Church, pro-
viding school supplies to
hundreds of kids in the
Dunnellon area, is success-
ful due to the generosity of
local residents, area busi-
nesses and organizations


working together.
Throughout the year do-
nations are collected. This
year, Walmart joined
S.T.A.R.S. by providing a
grant. A few weeks ago
school supplies were pur-
chased and delivered to the
local elementary school.
The S.T.A.R.S. ministry


NG


collects funds throughout
the year in preparation for
the upcoming school year.
If you would like to con-
tribute, donations can be
mailed to S.T.A.R.S., c/o
Springs Presbyterian
Church, 1060 W. Withla-
coochee Trail, Dunnel-
lon, FL 34434.


UNTIL 7 P.M.


Accepting New Patients

Dr. Stephen H. Dunn, DDS
&
4 Dr. Maryam Hatefi, DMD

9401 SW S.R. 200, Suite 101
Ocala, FL 34432

352-873-2000


Don't over-fertilize.

You want your lawn green,

NOTyour water.





6 --' Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010


Toastmasters CRANE


invite public

to open house
The Dunnellon Toast-
masters Club 1176 will have
an open house on Tuesday,
Sept. 28. Guests will have
an opportunity to visit with
members and learn about a
typical meeting of Toast-
masters, the international
organization focused on
public speaking and lead-
ership skills.
The meeting will be at
the Dunnellon Chamber of
Commerce, 20500 E. Penn-
sylvania Ave. Doors will
open at 6:15 p.m. for re-
freshments and introduc-
tions, and an abbreviated
meeting will begin at 6:30.
"The Dunnellon Toast-
masters group is comprised
of longtime members with
years of experience, as well
as young professionals who
are working to improve
their careers," said Club
President Michelle Nav-
ickas. "Together we form a
great support group for
speakers of all levels.
To learn more, visit
www.toastmasters.org, the
club Web site at http://dun-
nellon.freetoasthost.ws/ or
call Distinguished Toast-
master John Ryan at 489-
0959.


continued from page 1

future trips.
They will, in turn,
hand that knowledge
down to their chicks as
the family migrates
south in the next few
months, maybe to Citrus
County, where they will
spend the winter
months. When the family
migrates back to Wiscon-
sin in early summer, the
youngsters will strike
out on their own as the
mates get ready to nest
for another season.
"We are excited about
this because the parents
were part of our pro-
gram and survived once
we introduced them
back into the wild," said
Joan Garland, with
WCEP "They mated and
had these two chicks,
which will migrate to
Florida with them."
The two chicks are
about 3 months old and
weigh nearly as much as
their parents, 15 pounds,
Garland said. And, at
this age, they grow about
an inch a day.
"They look different,
with brownish marking,
even though they are
about the same size,"
she said.
The group is hoping to
capture the young birds


FAST FACTS
The whooping crane is the tallest North American bird. Males are taller
than females.
Adults are snowy white except for black primary feathers on the wings
and a bare red face and crown.
The bill is a dark olive-gray, which becomes lighter during the breeding
season.
The life span is estimated to be 22 to 24 years in the wild.
Whooping cranes are omnivorous feeders. They feed on insects, frogs, ro-
dents, small birds, minnows and berries in the summer. In the winter, they
focus on predominantly animal foods, especially blue crabs and clams. They
also forage for acorns, snails, crayfish and insects in upland areas.
It has been recorded that the birds can fly up to 500 miles a day.


Chicks sleep standing up.

before they migrate, in- re-nested.
sert transmitters so they "We think it is because
can be tracked and take of an infestation of black
blood tests in order to flies that also hatch
determine the gender. around the same time of
Seven chicks initially the year and swarm the
hatched this year in the nests," Garland said.
wild, the largest number "They get overwhelmed
in WCEP project history, and fly off."
Wild-hatched chicks In addition to the two
face a precarious exis- wild chicks, 13 whoop-
tence in the first weeks ing crane chicks (raised
of their lives, and natu- in captivity) are being
ral loss of chicks due to conditioned to follow an
predation is common, ultralight aircraft by a
Garland said. field team from Opera-
Earlier this spring, tion Migration and the
nine breeding pairs of Patuxent Wildlife Re-
whooping cranes built search Center in Wis-
nests and laid eggs, but consin.
all nine abandoned This fall, Operation
their nests, which is not Migration will guide the
unusual. "It has hap- young cranes on their
opened in the past," she first southward migra-
said. The eggs were re- tion from Necedah NWR
located and the adults to Florida, the cranes'


winter home.
An additional 11
chicks will be migrating
south as part of WCEP's
Direct Autumn Release
(DAR) project. Biolo-
gists from the Interna-
tional Crane Foundation
and the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service are cur-
rently rearing the
whooping crane chicks
at Necedah NWR.
The chicks will be re-
leased this fall in the
company of older cranes
from whom the young
birds learn the migra-
tion route. This is the
sixth year WCEP has
used this DAR method.
In the spring and fall,
project staff from the In-
ternational Crane Foun-
dation and the U.S. Fish
and Wildlife Service


track and monitor the
released cranes in an ef-
fort to learn as much as
possible about their
unassisted journeys and
the habitat choices they
make both along the way
and on their summering
and wintering grounds.
Whooping cranes were
on the verge of extinc-
tion in the 1940s. Today,
there are only about 550
birds in existence, ap-
proximately 400 of them
in the wild.
Aside from the 96
WCEP birds, the only
other migrating popula-
tion of whooping cranes
nests at Wood Buffalo
National Park in north-
ern Alberta, Canada and
winter at Aransas NWR
on the Texas Gulf Coast.
A non-migrating flock
of approximately 30
birds lives year-round in
central Florida.
Whooping cranes,
named for their loud
and penetrating unison
calls, live and breed in
wetland areas, where
they feed on crabs,
clams, frogs and aquatic
plants. They are distinc-
tive animals, standing
five feet tall, with white
bodies, black wing tips
and red crowns on their
heads.


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GBIS Disability Inc Free Consultation


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Florida Estate Planning & Trust Seminar

October 13 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
No Cost or Obligation Lunch & Learn
i The Truesdell Professional Bu'lg 200 N.W. 52nd Avenue Ocala, Florida 34482

(352) 873-4141 x 21 for Reservations


O.C1JR ~ U.bMCPvA9~O.fl


277-0916 RIV
The City of Dunnellon City Council will hold a Quasi
Judicial Public Hearing on Monday, September 27,
2010 at 5:30 p.m. at City Hall, 20750 River Dr.,
Dunnellon, FL 34431 to consider the adoption of:

INDIAN COVE FARMS WEST PLAT #2010-01

The City Council of the City of Dunnellon, Florida will
consider the application for subdivision of the property
known as Indian Cove Farms West Plat described on
the Marion County Property Appraiser website as
parcel number 34529-002-00. The southwest of the
Southwest of Section 36, Township 16 South, Range
18 East, Marion County Florida, lying Northerly and
Easterly of the Ordinary Navigation Line of the
Withlacoochee River and lying Southerly of the
ordinary High Water Line of an unnamed canal as
shown on the survey prepared by Williams Surveying,
Inc., Job #04-228, dated August 5, 2004 containing
15.5 acres more or less.

COPIES OF THIS STAFF REPORT AND PLAT ARE
AVAILABLE AT CITY HALL FREE OF CHARGE.
THE PUBLIC IS ENCOURAGED TO ATTEND AND
COMMENT.

IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS WITH
DISABILITIES ACT, ANY PERSON REQUIRING 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 PURPOSE, 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. THE CITY IS NOT RESPONSIBLE
FOR ANY MECHANICAL FAILURE OF
RECORDING EQUIPMENT.


IF


270-0916 RIV
The City of Dunnellon City Council will hold a Quasi Judicial Public
Hearing on Monday, September 27,2010 at 5:30 p.m. at City Hall,
20750 River Dr., Dunnellon, FL 34431 to consider the adoption of:
ZONING CHANGE REZ2010-01
ORDINANCE 2010-02
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF DUNNELLON, FLORIDA;
AMENDING THE ZONING OF THE DUNNELLON CODE OF
ORDINANCES BY SPECIFICALLY AMENDING SECTION 63
ENTITLED, "ZONING DISTRICT MAPS", TO REZONE THE
PROPERTY LEGALLY DESCRIBED AS MINNETRISTA
SUBDIVISION, PLAT BOOK D PAGE 037, BLOCK 30 AND
LOTS 15,16, AND East 60 feet of lot 17, block 22 and that part of
50 FEET CLOSED STREET LYING EAST OF LOTS 15,16,17,
BLOCK 22 AND WEST OF LOTS 1, 2,3,4,5, BLOCK 30 AND
THE ALLEY LYING BETWEEN THE SOUTHERN BOUNDARY
OF LOT 17 AND THE NORTHERN BOUNDARY OF LOTS 15,
AND 16,AKA 19773 EAST PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE,
DUNNELLON, FLORIDA, FROM R-5 TOURIST-ORIENTED
RESIDENTIAL TO B-3 CENTRAL BUSINESS WITHIN THE
CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE CITY OF DUNNELLON,
FLORIDA; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING
FOR REPEAL OF INCONSISTENT ORDINANCES; AND
PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
The Owners of Real Property Described on the Marion County Tax
Roles under Parcel Number 3381-030-00 as Minnetrista Subdivision,
Block 30, and Lots 15,16, and East 60 feet of Lot 17, Block 22 and that
part of 50 feet closed street lying east of Lots 15, 16, 17, Block 22 and
West of lots 1,2,3,4,5, Block 30 and the alley lying between the
Southern Boundary of Lot 17 and the Northern Boundary of Lots 15,16,
aka 19773 East Pennsylvania Avenue, Dunnellon, Florida have
requested a change of Zoning from R-5 Tourist-Oriented Residential to
B-3 Central Business for said property.
The application, filed under application number 7002, submitted by
Keith A. Baxter, together with any back-up materials may be reviewed
during normal business hours: 8:00 am. to 4:00 p.m. at Dunnellon City
Hall.
COPIES OF THIS STAFF REPORT ARE AVAILABLE AT CITY
HALL FREE OF CHARGE. THE PUBLIC IS ENCOURAGED TO
ATTEND AND COMMENT.
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES
ACT,ANY PERSON REQUIRING 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 PURPOSE, 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. THE CITY IS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY
MECHANICAL FAILURE OF RECORDING EQUIPMENT.


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Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010 7


SPRINGS FESTIVAL EVENTS
bTodayand Friday-10 a.m. -Guided tube float, Rainbow River.
This float will discuss the Rainbow River and surrounding ecosys-
tems, proper watering and fertilizer use and how to recreate in the
river without damaging the resource. Tubes and transport donated
by Dragonfly WaterSports. Regular $2 fee applies. No disposable
containers allowed on the river. Contact Rainbow Springs State
Park at (352) 465-8555 or Nicky Aiken at (352) 465-8539 or e-mail
Friday- 9:30 a.m.- Kayak Outing, KP Hole, Rainbow River-
Marion County will offer kayak outings on the Silver and Rainbow
rivers. Launch time is at 9:30 a.m. and participants are to report to
the launch site an hour prior to the scheduled outing. Activity fee
is $25, plus the park user fee and it covers your kayak, paddle, life
jacket and snacks. Pre-registration required. To register, contact
the Marion County Parks and Recreation Department, 111 S.E.
25th Ave., Ocala, FL 34471 or call Cathy Norris at (352) 671-8560 or
e-mail cathynorris@marioncountyfl.org.
Saturday 9 a.m. -Guided Natural Walk-Indian Lake State
Forest, led by Charlie Pederson, Division of Forestry, this is the
newest state forest, formerly known as the Avatar Property and
scheduled for development; the state and Marion County acquired
the property for springs protection. Currently, the forest is not set
up for day use, but you can hike this area as a special feature of the
Marion County Springs Festival. Contact Charlie Pederson at ped-
ersc@doacs.state.fl.us for reservations.
Saturday Rainbow Springs Day Rainbow Springs State
Park Visit Rainbow Springs State Park for a day of environ-
mental music and talks. Bring your lawn chair and cooler to settle
in for a day of music dedicated to preserving our natural resources.
$2 admission per person. Contact Nicky Aiken at (352) 465-8555 or
e-m ail in., 1 : I.- 1 i -I. i 1 -i
Friday, Sept 24 -10 a.m. to noon, Juniper Springs Recreation
Area Ocala National Forest.
10 a.m. to noon, symposium: Considerations for incorporating
ecotourism and recreation into a fragile aquatic ecosystem. At
noon is the grand re-opening of Juniper Springs Recreation Area;
refreshments will be served.
1:30 p.m. -Field Studies and Walking Tour. For all three events,
RSVP to Rosie Burlock, Lake George District Ranger Station, at
(352) 625-2520, ext. 2562 or email; rburlock@fs.fed.us
6:30 p.m. full-moon guided canoe, kayak tour, Silver River
State Park. Meet at the park at 6:30 p.m. We will transport your boat
to the water, drive your car to Ray Wayside Park (Ocala Boat Basin)
and we will drive you backto SRSP Everyone must wear PFD. $10
per person. Limit of 25 boats. Guided by Mickey Summers and
Capt. Vince Druding. Reservations are required; contact Capt.
Vince Druding at (352) 671-7140.
Saturday, Sept 25- 9a.m. -Florida Native Plant Society field
trip -The September FNPS field trip will be on Indian Lake State
Forest. Meet at the gate east of Baseline Road a half mile south of
Anthony-Burbank road. For information, contact Charlie Peder-
sen at dersc@doacs.state.fl.us or call (352) 955-2253.
Saturday, Sept. 25 Wrap-up event for the ninth annual Marion
County Springs Festival, Ocala's Downtown Square. Contact Nicky
Aiken at (352) 465-8555 or e-mail in. :, .ii-:.. ..i .. -.iI,. il ,,
Saturday and Sunday, Sept 25 and 26 Free Admission to se-
lect Marion County Parks, Carney Island Recreation & Conserva-
tion Area, K.P Hole Park, Horseshoe Lake Park and Ray Wayside
Park (Ocala Boat Basin) with a coupon from the website. Contact
Dan Burleigh at (352) 671-8560 or e-mail daniel.burleigh@marion-
countyfl.org


SPRINGS
continued from page 1
younger free.
In addition, a variety of ed-
ucational booths and commu-
nity groups will be present
The last weekend of the
month, Sept 25 and 26, there
is free admission to four dif-
ferent county parks Carney
Island Recreation and Con-
servation Area, KP Hole
Park, Horseshoe Lake Park
and Ray Wayside Park, Ocala
Boat Basin. Each of those
parks are on a body of water,
some offer swimming.
Those wishing to take ad-
vantage of the free admission
for up to eight people must
have a coupon. Coupons are
available at www.springs-
festorg
In the evening, those cele-
brating Marion County's
springs will want to head to
the square in downtown
Ocala for the culmination of
the month-long event
From 4 to 9 p.m. Sept. 25,
visitors to the square will







AND

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Ocala, FL
352-351-0929
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have the opportunity to hear
the winners in the songwrit-
ing contest while four differ-
ent musicians will perform
during the evening.
Fourteen different exhibits
will be situated around the
square during the event
"The exhibitors are in-
volved with water and water
quality issues facing our nat-
ural ecosystems," said Nicky
Aiken, park specialist for
Rainbow Springs State Park
For a complete listing of ac-
tivities in honor of Marion
County's springs, visit
wwwspringfestorg.


Purchase tickets online*or
at the ticket office.
Shows begin at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m.
(unless noted otherwise)
8395 SW 80th Street Ocala, FL 34481 (352) 854-3670
Ticket Office Hours: Monday Saturday: 11:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
Day of Show: 11:00 a.m. Showtime


CIRCLE SQAU

*MA


05 SW 80th St. V
cala, FL 34481
MIMMMME,- =


Outdoors


Sometimes volunteers just happen


On an autumn after-
noon in 1998, Edda
Ross was outside
enjoying her new sur-
roundings. Edda, a Dun-
nellon newcomer of only
three months, didn't
know it at the
time, but she was
about to embark
on a new adven-
ture. A neighbor
approached Edda
as she worked in
the yard and
asked her if she'd
like to help them Sha
decorate Rainbow Hu
Springs State
Park for Halloween. Seiz-
ing the opportunity to get
to know her new neigh-
bors better, Edda agreed.
Sometimes a new volun-
teer just happens! Twelve
years later, Edda and hus-
band, Art, have a com-
bined total of more than
5,000 hours of volunteer
time at the park. Edda
began her volunteering at
Rainbow Springs in 1998.
In 2000, when Art retired,
he joined his wife's ef-
forts at the park.
The Ross' weren't new
to volunteer programs
when they came to Rain-
bow Springs State Park.
Before moving to Dunnel-
lon, Art and Edda resided
in the Florida Keys.
While there, and both
working, they gave their
time to NOAA, commu-
nity beach clean-ups, per-
formed Reef Patrol at
Looe Key Reef in a NOAA
boat and were involved in
starting a community re-
cycle program. Rainbow
Springs welcomed the
seasoned volunteers with
open arms. It is not un-
common that volunteers
have a mutually benefi-
cial relationship with the
group or place at which
they volunteer. Edda and
Art brought their life ex-
periences and knowledge
with them to Rainbow
Springs and as volunteers


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at the beautiful Florida
Park they took what they
learned here and applied
it to their personal lives.
Art and Edda Ross are
well known at Rainbow
Springs. They have both
been actively in-
volved in the
Snorkel Tours
since the tours
origin in 2001. Art
still drives the
safety boat to this
day and Edda has
served as the
lead swimmer in
iston the past. Both
volunteers were
Scuba certified while liv-
ing in the Keys. The
Snorkel Tours are one of
their favorite activities.
Each tour is limited to 8
snorkelers with a lead
swimmer for the group
and another swimmer
who stays behind the
group to make sure none
stray or run into trouble.
Prior to the tour a Park
Ranger or the Ross' give
interpretive talks on the
Rainbow River, the
aquifer, fish, plants and
the invasive exotics in
the river. Art and Edda
are Coast Guard certi-
fied safe boating cap-
tains. They had their
certification prior to ar-
riving at Rainbow
Springs, but also share
with new volunteers that
if they too would like to
become Coast Guard cer-
tified safe boating cap-
tains, contact Art or Jim
Clark at the Park. Volun-
teers can take the course
on line and get a check-
out ride here at the park.
All boat captains at
Rainbow Springs must
be F.O.R.S. (Friends of
Rainbow Springs) mem-
bers per insurance regu-
lations.
Annual special events
such as Cracker Days,
Santa Over the Rainbow
and Art in the Park are a
few of the other programs


special to mthe iverlan News
Art and Edda Ross are shown with Davey Penuel, as-
sistant park manager, at Rainbow Springs State
Park, this time with the Davey Penuel, assistant park
manager.


Art and Edda are in-
volved with. In addition
to the snorkel tours, they
spend time on the
FO.R.S. boat doing river
patrol. Art also heads up
the volunteer parking
crew for the larger
events. Edda assists with
the parking detail and
both of the Ross' assist
visitors and answer guest
questions. They also
spend time with the Gar-
dening Committee and it
is from times such as
these that they gather a
wealth of information on
the native Florida plant
life and also the invasive
exotics. The Ross' have
applied much of this in-
formation at their resi-
dence. Their entire
landscape is a Xeriscape
plan an eco-friendly,
natural Florida land-
scape with micro irriga-
tion which drastically
reduced water use and
for all of this they re-
ceived the Florida
Friendly Yard 2009
Golden Oak recognition.
When asked what satis-
faction they receive from
their volunteer activities,
both are quick to answer.
Edda and Art agree that it


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is what they do to give
back to their community;
it is doing something pos-
itive with their time and
energy; it's an opportu-
nity to socialize and meet
like-minded people.
There are many perks
and benefits to volunteer-
ing as well. Benefits can
be as simple as the free
volunteer T-shirt and hat
to the bigger benefits of
gaining free admission to
the park. It is an opportu-
nity to gain knowledge
and share a passion for
nature. Most of all, it is
the personal satisfaction
that comes with knowing
that what you are doing
creates a positive impact.
If you would like to
learn more about volun-
teering at Rainbow
Springs State Park, con-
tact Park Services Spe-
cialist Nicky Aiken at
Nicky.Aiken@dep.state.fl.
us or call 465-8539. For
additional information
visit www.floridastate
parks. org/rainbow
springs.



YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH









by M. E Hampton,D.D.S.
INLAYS AND ONLAYS
Among the cosmetic
dentistry procedures that
provide restorative benefits are
inlays and onlays made from
porcelain or composite
materials. Dental inlays are used
to treat teeth with decay within
their indented top surfaces.
Onlays are used to treat decay
or damage that extends to one or
more tooth cusps. Both
restorations .... 11ll require two
appointments. One involves
taking an impression and
placement of a temporary inlay
or only in or over the tooth.
Once the inlay or only comes
back from the lab, where the
impression was used to create
the restoration, it is cemented in
place. Not only do inlays and
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Porcelain inlays/onlays can
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8 Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010


Riverland sports


Tiger golfers drop


pair of matches


Riverland News
Ryan Molloy fired a 44
as the Dunnellon High
School golf team lost to
Forest, 174-213, on Thurs-
day, Sept. 9, atJuliett Falls.
Additional scores for the
Tigers included: Bryce
Thalacker, 52; Kyle Smith,
58; Cody Crile, 59; Bran-
don Freeman, 59; and
Michael Beach, 63.
Medalist was Mac
MacKay for Forest with a
40. Ricky Page, also of For-
est, fired a 41.
On Tuesday, Sept. 7, the
Tigers lost a duel-meet
with Belleview High
School, 200-214, at Eagle


Ridge Golf and Country
Club.
Molloy fired a 44, earn-
ing medalist honors for the
Tigers. Other scores for
the Tigers included: Free-
man, 51; Thalacker, 57;
and Smith, 62.
Belleview's Jack Ding-
man led his team with a 46.
The Tigers hosted North
Marion on Tuesday at Juli-
ett Falls. Results were not
available at press time.
Dunnellon will play at 4
p.m. today at Vanguard.
The Tigers will host Trin-
ity Catholic and Crystal
River at 4 p.m. Tuesday at
Juliett Falls.


JULIE MANCINI/For the Riverland News
Ryan Molloy lines up for a putt on the ninth hole
Thursday at Juliett Falls against Forest. The Tiger
golfer fired a 44 to lead his team. Molloy also carded
a 44 against Belleview on Sept. 7, earning medalist
honors.


Junior varsity football

dismantles Wolf Pack


PATRICK HEINRITZ
For the Riverland News
The Dunnellon High
School junior varsity foot-
ball team played their first
road game at West Port
High School on Thursday,
Sept. 9, walking away with
a fairly easy 53-27 victory
On offense, all of the ball
carriers led well as they
racked up the points.
Donte Lerma had another
solid game for the Tigers.
On the other side of the


ball, the Dunnellon de-
fense gave up more points
than usual, but still made
great plays and did enough
for them to win.
The junior varsity squad
plays North Marion at 7
p.m. tonight at Ned Love
Field.
"Dunnellon has looked
good in its first two games,"
said Tiger football fan Sam
Margera, 'And we will re-
ally see where they stand
this week when they play
North Marion."


Tigers hope to buck Colts


JEFF BRYAN/Riverland News
Dunnellon running back Malcom Ross finds room to run in the open field as he racks up additional
yardage Friday night against West Port. The sophomore rushed for 116 yards and one touchdown
on 14 carries against the Wolf Pack as the Tigers won, 35-20.

Dunnellon faces tough task against rival North Marion


JEFF BRYAN
Riverland News
Dunnellon found its spark last
Friday against West Port.
Now, the Tigers need to keep it
lit as they prepare to face long-
time rival North Marion.
For Dunnellon (2-0), keeping
the reigns on the Colts' high-
powered offense will be key.
"North Marion is going to
spread the ball and throw it a
lot," Dunnellon coach Frank
Beasely said, noting the Colts
have three offensive players
commit to play at NCAA Division
I-level programs. Against
Lecanto and West Port, the
Tigers struggled at times against
as both teams spread the field
with multiple receive forma-
tions.
So offensively, Beasley said, he
his team has to hang onto the
ball and sustain drives to keep
the North Marion offense off the
field. In their two games this sea-
son, the Tigers are allowing an
average of 160.5 yards of offense,
including a paltry 34 yards on


DUNNELLON AT
NORTH MARION
WHEN/WHERE: 7:30 p.m.
RECORDS: Dunnellon 2-0, de-
feated West Port, 35-20, last week;
North Marion 1-1, defeated For-
est, 34-13, last Friday.
WHO TO WATCH: Dunnellon
sophomore RB Malcom Ross
rushed for 116 yards on 14 car-
ries, including a 15-yard touch-
down in the fourth quarter of the
Tigers' 35-20 victory over the Wolf
Pack. Dunnellon's defense forced
two fumbles as LB Jordon Butler
and DE Stefano Squartino each
had a recovery, while DE Patrick
Lavan partially blocked a punt.
All three plays resulted in offen-
sive touchdowns for the Tigers'
offense.... Colts RB Jamie Gimore
rushed for 65 yards and two
touchdowns on 17 carries as QB
Chase Tuten threw for a pair of
touchdowns, including an 86-yard
throw to WR Latroy Pittman. De-
fensively, North Marion recorded
six sacks against Forest.

the ground.
"They've just got so many dif-


ferent weapons they're tough to
defend," said Beasley, whose
team gained 325 yards of total of-
fense, including 183 in the deci-
sive second half. "Their tailback
is as good as we've seen. It'll be
good test for us."
However, he noted, doing so
against the Colts' defense will be
equally as tough.
"They're big and they run,"
Beasley said. "They can really
move. We're going to have to
keep the chains moving and
keep their offense off the field."
Much like the Tigers did in the
latter parts of the second half
against the Wolf Pack. Dunnel-
lon scored on three of its final
four drives against West Port, as
the Tigers scored 21 unanswered
points in their 35-20 victory Dur-
ing that span, Dunnellon par-
tially blocked a punt and forced
two turnovers.
"We played a lot better in the
second half," Beasley said. "We
did things wrong in the first half,
now we just need to fix it up."
Kick off is scheduled for 7:30
p.m. at North Marion.


Belleview tops DHS volleyball G]lf mm


LARRY BUGG
For the Riverland News
Peaches Hamilton
showed that she could de-
liver some kills Thursday
night.
The Belleview High
School middle hitter had
seven kills and two blocks
as Belleview downed Dun-
nellon High in straight sets,
25-23, 25-13, 25-7, in a dis-
trict contest at the Dunnel-
lon gym.
"If you take a look at the
first game, we were playing
tight," Dunnellon coach
Karen Noffsinger said. "We
played as a team. I think
we had a lot of confidence


in that first game. As we got
into the second and third
games, they (Belleview) re-
ally started pouring it on.
They had a strong offense
and we couldn't get the of-
fense going.
"They definitely have
some big hitters. You have
to have strong defense. We
didn't have our offense
going. I think everybody
had some good things that
happened.
Dunnellon dropped 1-3
overall. Last year's district
runner-up, Belleview is 3-3
overall.
Belleview took a 10-1
lead in the third game.
Davidson had four straight


service points in that run
and Hamilton had three
kills and a block in that
stretch.
Belleview's Alex
Spadero hit eight straight
service points as the score
went up to 14-1.
Belleview's Ariel
Oglesby hit six straight
points, three of them aces
as the Rattlers upped the
score to 24-5.
"(Hamilton) played re-
ally well today," said Belle-
view coach Gary Greer.
"Our passing was a lot bet-
ter than it's been. We are
well rounded, but we are
still young. We're trying to
get there."


MCYFL results


Senior Bucs 14,
Senior Tigers 0
Keiondre Boone, Dalton
Mohrman and Devon
"Bubba" Sims each had a
fumble recovery for the
Senior Tigers in their sea-
son-opening loss, 14-0, to the
Senior Bucs on Saturday at
Jervey Gant Park in Ocala in
Marion County Youth Foot-
ball League action.
"Extreme heat was a def-
inite factor," coach AJ.
Sirolli said. "We had some
kids go down with heat ex-
haustion and injuries. But
all in all, the team held to-
gether"
Boone returned his fum-
ble 75 yards and Sims added
three tackles. Christopher
Perez had two tackles for


the Senior Tigers.
Kane Parks had two re-
ceptions for 40 yards for the
Senior Tigers (0-1) who will
play the Senior Wildcats at
1:40 p.m. Saturday at Jervey
Gant Park.
Junior Tigers 25,
Junior Rattlers 13
Josh Williams had a 70-
yard interception return
and rushed for 231 yards
and three touchdowns to
lead the Junior Tigers to a
25-13 win over the Junior
Rattlers on Saturday at Jer-
vey Gant Park in Ocala in
the opening week of Marion
County Youth Football
League action.
Frank Williams threw for
58 yards and Ethan Norrell
and Rudolh Sinflorant led


the defense.
The Junior Tigers (1-0)
play the Junior Eagles at
8:20 p.m. Saturday at Jervey
Gant Park.
Pee Wee Tigers 18,
Ocala Bucs 0
Jase Williams and Keon
Williams scored on the
Tigers, while Dexter White
scored on a 70-yard inter-
ception return to seal the
Tigers' season-opening vic-
tory, 18-0, over the Ocala
Bucs.
"We look good, we still
have to keep working," said
Tigers coach Maurice
Jones, whose team im-
proved to 1-0.
The Tigers play the Belle-
view Rams at 4:05 p.m. Sat-
urday at Jervey Gant Park.


..%ij u/ L UOVLL V


Rainbow Springs LGA
Thursday, Sept. 9, was a
hot one. Twenty-eight
members of the RSLGA
came out to play, "Two Best
Balls of Four." This was our
opening tournament of the
year. The foursomes were
composed of A, B, C and D
players. Each player
played her own ball, gross
and net scores were circled
and the two best "net"
scores of the foursome


were recorded. This gives
the C and D players a good
chance to contribute: If
they score well, their high
handicaps are subtracted
yielding lower scores for
the team. Following the
tournament, we had a
lovely luncheon and busi-
ness meeting.
First low net: G. Baker/J.
Baw/R. Raw/ R. Davis, 128.
Second low net: B.
Strobe/M.L. Gephardt/A


Slater/M. Hollsopple, 130.
Third low net: M.A
Letcher/E Scans/B.
Young/T Jorgensen, 131.
Chip-in's: Hole No. 4, J.
Villa; No. 6, B. Stroble; Nos.
7 and 10, R. Davis; No. 11,
G. Young; No. 17, J. Bew
Greenies: Hole No. 4,
M.A Pletcher; No. 8, B.
Stroble; No. 13, J. Botzen-
hart; No. 16, M. Holsipple.
Birdies: Hole No. 4, M.A
Pletcher; No. 8, G. Baker.


Making waves


OU l u I RI-'I-' I-II-ornthe -iverlana News
Dunnellon senior Eddie Paredes glides through the water as the Dun-
nellon swimming team competed against Vanguard and North Marion
last Thursday at the College of Central Florida. Paredes led the Tigers to
a split against each team. Dunnellon bested North Marion, 46-29, and lost
to Vanguard 64-25. Against North Marion, Paredes won the 200 IM with a
time of 2:32.69 and the 100 fly with a time of 1:06.71. In girls action, Dun-
nellon swept its opponents. The Lady Tigers toppled North Marion 60-18
and slipped past Vanguard, 48-46.


I





Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010 9


9* **


ABOVE: Dunnellon High School cheerleader Caylee Underwood, a senior, does a backflip Friday night during the Tigers' varsity football game against West
Port. Dunnellon won the game, 35-20.TOP LEFT: Tiger football fans Amber Joice and Emily Cox, foreground, lineup to purchase tickets to the football game
at Ned Love Field. Standing in the background is Deziel Jones. TOP RIGHT: Dunnellon cheerleader Samantha Nicola warms up during pregame drills.


ABOVE:TheDunnellonHigh School Junior ROTC Color Guard, fromleft,Bar-
ret Willingham, Grace Kolack, Jessika Bonalumi and Chantelle Santos, pres-
ent the colors during the national anthem. BOTTOM: Jennifer Collop,

11th-grade counselor at Dunnellon High School, tears tickets as fans enter
Tiger Stadium.


Dunnellon High School teacher Amanda Newman stirs a pot of boiled
Deanuts duringnnello n FFA fundraising event. Newman is the sponsor for the





10 --' Riverland News,Thursday,September 16,2010


Obituaries


Matthew Rossi, 95
Matthew Rossi, age 95
of Citrus Springs, died
Friday, Sept.
S10, 2010 at
Sthe Dia-
mond Ridge
Lodge in
Lecanto. Funeral serv-
ices were Wednesday,
Sept. 15, 2010 at 11:30
a.m. from the Roberts Fu-
neral Home, Dunnellon.
Burial was at the Florida
National Cemetery, Bush-
nell.
John T. Singer Jr., 66
John T. "Bear" Singer
Jr., 66, of Inglis, died
Thursday, Sept. 9, 2010 at
Tampa General Hospital.
Survivors include his
wife, Toni; son, David;
daughter, Jennifer; step-
son, Terry Cormican.
Funeral services will
be Friday, Sept. 17, 2010
at 11 .m. from the Roberts
Funeral Home of Dunnel-
lon. Burial will follow at
the Dunnellon Memorial
Gardens. Friends may
call at the funeral home
on Friday morning from
10 a.m. until the hour of
service.
Roberts Funeral Home
of Dunnellon is in charge
of arrangements.
Ruth Erwin, 72
Ruth Rebecca Erwin,
72, of Dunnellon, FL
passed away September
3, 2010. Donation
arrangements will take
place under the direction
of Brown Funeral Home
and Crematory in
Lecanto, FL.
Stanley Robbins, 84
Stanley R. Robbins, 84,
of Citrus Springs, died on
Sept. 1, 2010,
at his home.
Survivors
It include his
wife of 61
y e a r s ,
Bertha; sons, Randy G.
Robbins of Citrus
Springs, Alan D. Robbins
(wife Linda) of Andover,
Conn., William S. Rob-
bins (wife Laurel) of
Marlborough, Conn.
In lieu of flowers,
please make memorial
contributions to Hospice
of Citrus County, PO. Box
641270, Beverly Hills, FL
34464.
Fero Funeral Home is


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

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


Church events


in charge of arrange-
ments.
Morton Jester, 83
Morton Jester, 83, died
at home under the care of
his wife and Hospice on
Saturday,
i Sept. 4, 2010.
Survivors
include his
wife of 60
years, Wilma (Rehkop)
Jester; two sons, Gary
(Frances) of Craw-
fordville, and Mark
(Anne) of Indianapolis,
Ind
His request was to be
cremated with no service.
Roberts Funeral Home of
Dunnellon, 352-489-2429
is handling the crema-
tion. In lieu of flowers,
please consider a dona-
tion to Hospice Associa-
tion of Marion County.
Roberts Funeral Home
of Dunnellon is in charge
of arrangements.
Freddie Noble, 80
Freddie Noble, 80, died
Sunday, Sept. 5, 2010 at
the VA Hospital in
Gainesville. He was born,
Nov. 7, 1929
Sin Ocala.
R Z w He worked
for the
Seaboard
Coast Lines Railroad as a
conductor prior to retire-
ment. He was a veteran of
the U.S. Army during the
Korean Conflict. He was
Presbyterian and a mem-
ber of the Dunnellon Ma-
sonic Lodge No. 136
F&AM.
Survivors include his
wife, Betty; two sons,
Norman Nobel of Romeo
and George Wesley Nobel
of Texas; one sister,
Norma Brett of Morris-
ton; ten grandchildren
and four great-grandchil-
dren.
Funeral services were
Friday, Sept. 10, 2010, 10
a.m. graveside at Hickory
Springs Cemetery in
Romeo with Dunnellon
Masonic Lodge No. 136
F&AM officiating.
Roberts Funeral Home
of Dunnellon is in charge
of arrangements.
John C. Van Bloom, 87
"JC" Van Bloom, 87, for-
merly of Troy, Pa., died
Sept. 4, 2010 in Dunnel-


Teeftes 4e


Peteosta


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




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


Survivors include his
son, John Clark (JC) Van
Bloom.
Arrangements were en-
trusted to Roberts Fu-
neral Home, Dunnellon.
Dianna Thomas, 68
Dianna Thomas, 68,
died Monday, Sept. 6,
2010.
Survivors include her
husband of 30 years,
Wayne; children, Randy
Francum and Monica
Francum.
A memorial service was
Sunday, Sept. 12, 2010.
Roberts Funeral Home
of Dunnellon was in
charge of arrangements.
Lois Vann Stutts, 88
Lois Vann Stutts died
on Tuesday, Aug. 3, 2010
in Covington, Louisiana
after a brief
illness, just
four months
shy of her
89th birth-
day Lois
was the
Lois Van beloved
Stutts wife of the
late Manny
Stutts, and
mother to Shields, Vann,
and Danny Stutts. She
was the loving sister of
the late Betty Church
Bane, and best friend to
her late sister-in-law,
Ellie Tullis. She is also
survived by her life-long
friend and sister-in-law
Dorothy Decker. She was
the beloved aunt of Con-
nie Church Brady and
Betty Church Jr.
She will be deeply
missed by all, especially
her grandchildren,
MaryAnn Grimes, Bryan
Stutts, David Stutts, Eliz-
abeth Hooter, Stacy,
Shields, and Steven
Stutts, as well as her
great-grandchildren,
Luke and Sophia Grimes,
Caleb and Gabriel
Hooter, and Ian and
Adam Stutts.
A graveside memorial
service will be held at 10
a.m. on Saturday, Sept.
18, 2010 at Dunnellon
Cemetery, where Lois'
ashes will be laid to rest
next to Manny's.
Please sign the family
guestbook online at
www. ejfieldingfh.com.


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



HOPE

Evangelical Lutheran
Church, ELCA
9425 N. Citrus Rprings Blvd.
489-5511
Pasdor Lynn Fonfara


9undaU service:
9:30 a.m.
sunday school
8: b a.m.
Go fo our web page:
, Hopelutheranelca.com


Church to host
fish fry Friday
First Bethel Missionary
Baptist Church will host a
fish fry at 4 p.m. Friday.
The church is at 11840 N.
Williams St. For more in-
formation, call 465-0064 or
e-mail firstbethmissi@bell-
south.net.
Church slates
fall activities
Fall activities will begin
Sunday at Hope Evangelical
Lutheran Church in Citrus
Springs. Sunday school
classes begin for all ages
under the direction of Sun-
day School Superintendent
Donna Wilker. Choir re-
hearsals are at 7 p.m. Thurs-
days. Sunday school classes
will not meet at 8 AM. The
Confirmation Class taught
by Pastor Lynn Fonfara will
also begin at 8 a.m. For
more information, call the
church at (352) 489-5511 be-
tween 9 a.m. and 2 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
First Baptist to
host live simulcast
First Baptist Church of
Dunnellon will host Beth
Moore's "Living Proof" live
simulcast at 10:30 a.m. Sat-
urday, Sept. 18, at the
church at 20831 Powell
Road.
Tickets are $25, which in-
cludes lunch. Doors open at
9:30 a.m. with the simulcast
to begin at 10:30 and con-
clude at 5 p.m.
For information or to
purchase tickets, call 489-
2730 or visit www.fbcdun-
nellon.org.
Church slates This, That
and the Other sale
Our Redeemer Lutheran
Church, 5200 S.W State
Road 200, Ocala, will have
a This, That and the Other
sale from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Sept. 17 and 18. A hot dog
lunch and beverages will
be available.
Dunnellon Presbyterian
concert slated
The Dunnellon Presby-
terian Concert Series will
begin Sept. 19.
Renee Deuvall, the
church's pianist/organist,
will be the first guest per-
former. She is going to pres-
ent a program exclusively
of Russian composers and
will provide vocals as well.
Deuvall has been a choral

Catholic Community of"

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

DUNNELLON
FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
21501 W. Highway 40
Rev. Eddie Fulford, Pastor
Sunday
Traditional Worship 8:00 AM
With Communion Each Week
Contemporary Worship 9:30 AM
Traditional Worship 11:00 AM
Nursery At All Services
Sunday School 9:30 AM & 11:00 AM
'i........ G od 's i,'. -,,, "
352-489-4026
www.SharingGodsLight.or

nature Coast

Unitarian Universalists
SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.M.


member with the Central
Florida Master Choir and
continues to be a soloist
with the Dunnellon
Chorale and Dunnellon
Concert Singers. She is cur-
rently the church musician
at Dunnellon Presbyterian
Church and Cantor for St.
John the Baptist Catholic
Church.
Dunnellon Presbyterian
Church is at 20641 Chestnut
St. For more information,
call 489-2682.
Women's Ministry to
host garage sale
The Women's Ministry of
the Rainbow Springs Vil-
lage Church will host a
Garage Sale from 8 a.m. to
3 p.m. Friday, Sept. 24, in
the church parking lot,
20222 S.W 102nd St. Road,
Dunnellon, south of Winn
Dixie and west of U.S. 41).
In case of rain, the sale
will be held inside the Fel-
lowship Hall. For garage
sale information, call Carol
Garceau at 489-6116.
For Church information,
call 489-0249 or visit
www.caringpeople.org.
Methodist church
to host bizarre
Rainbow Lakes United
Methodist Church will host
a flea market and bizarre
from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Satur-
day, Sept. 25. The church is
at 19656 S.W Beach Blvd.
First Bethel Missionary
Baptist Church will host a
dual day at 11 a.m. Satur-
day, Sept. 26.
Sister Hazetta Church-
well from Columbus, Ga.,
will be the guest speaker.
The church is at 11840 N.
Williams St. For more in-
formation, call 465-0064 or
e-mail firstbethmissi@bell-
south.net.
St. John's to
host country fair
St. John's Church will
host an old-fashioned coun-
try fair Oct. 1 to 3 at its
church fairgrounds, at the
junction of U.S. 41 and
State Road 40.
The three-day event will
be from 4 to 10 p.m. Oct.
with a fish fry; 11 a.m. to 10
p.m. Oct. 2 with a chicken
barbeque; and from 1 to 6
p.m. Oct. 3 with a Spanish
meal. Festivities will also
include live music, car
show, quilt show, horse
drawn trolley rides,

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


crafters, games, bounce
house, climbing will and
dunking booth.
Church to offer
flu shot clinic
The First United
Methodist Church of Dun-
nellon will have its annual
flu shot clinic from 9 a.m. to
noon Saturday, Oct. 2, at the
church at 21501 W State
Road 40. The clinic is open
to the public. No appoint-
ment is needed. Flu shots
are $30 and pneumonia
vaccines are $50. Bring
your Medicare-B card,
checks or cash. For more
information, call 489-4024.
Advent slates Trash to
Treasure sale
The Church of the Advent
will host its fourth annual
Trash to Treasure Sale at 8
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. A
raindate is scheduled for
Nov. 6. Craft, flea market
and food vendors are wel-
come to participate. Set up
will begin at 6.
Spaces are approxi-
mately 10-foot-by-10-foot
and rent for $15 each.
Spaces will be assigned
on first come, first served
base. For information, call
Al Sickle (352) 208-5664.
The church is at 11251 S.W
County Road 484, 1.3 miles
west of State Road 200.
Catholic church
to host youth Mass
St. John the Baptist
Catholic Church will host a
monthly Mass for teens and
young adults at 5 p.m. the
first Sunday monthly, be-
ginning Sept. 5. The Mass
will feature contemporary
Christian hymns and hom-
ily messages.
'Forget-Me-Not' program
open to public
The First United
Methodist Church is open-
ing its "Forget-Me-Not"
Program to the community
This is a program provided
by the church to offer four
hours of respite care for
caregivers of early demen-
tia and Alzheimer's pa-
tients. The program is also
including seniors who just
need to get out of the house
for a few hours and social-
ize with other seniors. This
program is free and meets
from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m.
Tuesday at the church
Friendship Hall. Trained
volunteers provide activi-
ties and refreshments.
For more information,
call Grace Burks at 489-
2580 or Joey Weisbaum at
489-6963.


g Holy Faith'
Episcopal
Church

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

Sunday
Rite I 8:00 AM
Bible Study 9:00 AM
Rite II 10:00 AM
489-2685
Hall Available For
\Community Functions/


To Adverti sle in they

Call 489-2731 1
Fcor M[ore InformtironJ


Dunnellon Presbyterian Church
Jeffrey W. Welch, Pastor

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


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







GATHERI NOSAtHE8


A DiECTOY OF AEA CHURCHES


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





Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010 11


Out to pastor




Loco pastor burns his



hand in loud protest


very now and then,
a thought enters my
mind. Once inside
my mind, it endures a
lonely existence and rat-
tles around long
enough to morph I
into something
quite different
when it comes out
than what went in.
I am not quite
sure when this
thought entered
my mind, but
when it came out Rev.J
of my mind it in- Sny
duced me to sur-
prise my wife with
a barbecue supper. When
this thought first raised its
head, I was pleasantly sur-
prised that I, on my very
own, could come up with
such a good idea.
The key to this surprise
barbecue supper was not
letting my wife know
about it. I must admit that
I am not very successful
when it comes to covert
operations. I do not think
my wife is psychic, but she
seems to know what I am
going to do before I actu-
ally do it. This has helped
me out of many embar-
rassing situations.
The more I thought
about this, the more the
idea pleased me. My wife
has been working hard
lately and I thought she
about needed a nice little
surprise from Yours Truly.
I was the man for the job.
I had to plan this opera-
tion down to the last sec-
ond. I knew at the outset
this would be difficult, but
the payoff would be well
worth it.
I knew my wife was
going to be out of town for
most of the day, which
gave me plenty of time to
put my plan into action.
The first thing on my
agenda was to go to the
grocery store and buy all
the necessary ingredients
for my barbecue. This was
going to be a barbecue to
end all barbecues. I love it
when a plan comes to-
gether.
I bought some wonder-
ful looking steaks, sweet
potatoes for roasting (my
wife loves sweet potatoes),
and equal portions of po-
tato salad and coleslaw.
"Having a barbecue?"
the cashier said with a
smile that almost touched
behind her head.
"Yea, I am surprising
my wife with a barbecue
supper."
"You have any charcoal
for your grill?"
Whoops, that was not on
my list, but I am sure glad
she mentioned it. I went
back, got a bag of charcoal
and brought it up to the
cashier. As she was ring-
ing it up she said, "Do you
have enough lighter fluid
to get all of the charcoal
burning?"
Whoops, that was not on
my list either. I ran back
and got a can of lighter
fluid for the charcoal.
Everything seemed to
be in order, I paid the
cashier and as I headed
for the door, I was
whistling a familiar tune.
It was a long time since
I had done anything like
this, and I was rather
proud of myself for think-
ing it up all by myself. It
only goes to show what a
person can do when they
think about something.
It took some doing, but I
finally extracted the bar-
becue grill from the back

Answers to puzzle on
page 13











IS.


Ja
yd


corner of the garage and
set it up on the back patio.
The steaks are really
going to be good tonight, I
thought to myself. Is my
wife ever going to
- be surprised.
Another key to
this whole sur-
prise element was
time. I wanted to
time it so that
when my wife
came through the
door she would
ames smell the barbe-
der cue burning. The
first thing I
needed to do was
get the barbecue grill
working in fine order. I as-
sembled what I consider
the proper amount of
charcoal on the grill, set
the bag down and picked
up the can of lighter fluid.
While I was working, I
begin to muse within my-
self and thought that bar-
becue grilling comes
natural to a man. Many
things we may not be able
to do, but when it comes to
a barbecue grill, a man is
a man. I splashed a little
lighter fluid on the char-
coal and commenced to
strike a match. Nothing.
I struck another match
and had the same results.
With a little bit of panic I
looked at my watch and
knew that my wife would
be coming home soon. I
struck another match and
still the charcoal did not
light. I sprinkled a little
more lighter fluid on the
charcoal and struck an-
other match. Nothing.


I was beginning to run
out of time. I took the
lighter fluid and emptied
the entire can on my char-
coal and as I did it, I
heard my wife's car come
into the driveway. I knew I
had to fly into action now.
I struck the match and
touched it to the charcoal
and the last thing I re-
member was a flash of
light and a terrible ex-
ploding noise in my ears.
Then I felt pain. Pain in
my right hand.
I looked at my right
hand and saw that it was
aflame and burning rather
nicely. Then my wife came
through the back door
onto the patio just in time
to see me dance and yell
like a banshee.
The charcoal in the grill
was all ablaze and my
right hand burning out-of-
control my wife had the
audacity to look at me and
say, "Whatcha you doing?"
As we were eating our
potato salad and coleslaw,
I thought of a Bible verse.
"Wherefore let him that
thinketh he standeth take
heed lest he fall." (1
Corinthians 10:12 KJV).
My problem is I think
too much.
The Rev. James L. Sny-
der is pastor of the Family
of God Fellowship, 1471
Pine Road. He and his
wife, Martha, live in Silver
Springs Shores. Call him
at 687-4240, or e-mail
jamessnyder2@att.net.
The church Web site is
www.whatafellowship.co


'EMMENS
--mmSHOES
Medicaid Accepted
*Deductibles & co-pays may apply.

Quality Mobility INC.
A A


Get more for your money
this summer when you buy a
gift card from Candler Hills
Restaurant between now and
September 30, 2010.


Purchase a gift card in
any amount $50 or more and
receive 10% off the cost.
(i.e. Purchase a $50 gift card for only $45.)


Summer Gift Card may not
be used with other discount offers.


Michel Northsea
Ministers from different congregation and different faiths were part of last
week's Christians United in Christ reunion. From left to right, are Pastor Brian
Gulledge, Glory to Glory Ministries; Pastor David Lucas, Mission Possible Min-
istries; Pastor Nathaniel Rawls, First Bethel Missionary Baptist Church; Pastor
Eric Cummings, Union Missionary Baptist Church; Pastor Chris Greaves, Rain-
bow Springs Village Church; and Pastor Abraham Robinson, New Second
Bethel Missionary Baptist Church.



Opening of Cowboy Church


SPECIAL TO RIVERLAND
NEWS
Pastor E. Patrick An-
thony and his wife Debra
are pleased to announce
the opening of
The Cross at the River
Cowboy Church will open
Sunday, Oct 3, at its tem-
porary site at the Histori-
cal Depot on South
Williams Street in Dun-
nellon. Services will be
from 10 to 11:30 a.m. Sun-
days.
Pastor E. Patrick An-
thony said Cowboy
Church is not about de-
nominations, but bring-
ing people to a
relationship with Jesus
Christ who don't know
Jesus Christ in their life.
"Maybe they feel they
don't fit in to the norms of
church life because of fi-
nances or having the


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In speaking with some
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See CHURCH page 12


Saturday, September 18 10:30 A.M.
Dunnellon Public Library
Main Meeting Room
20351 Robinson Road
(352) 438-2520
Meet the Author:
Mr. Art Adkins, Author of
Oasis Project, the sequel, Power Grid is now
working on Mind Games.
See his website at www.artadkins.com
Sponsored by Friends of the Dunnellon Public Library


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THE BILTMORE EXPERIENCE 4 meals, 2 nights
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Tour Date: Sept 12,2010 S2490"p.p. dbl occupancy 299single
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Monday 7 -10 p.m.
Starting September 13
Monday Night Football
Bar/Grill Room


Tuesday 4-7 p.m.
Fish House Specials


Friday & Saturdays 5-8 p.m.
Steak House Menu


*Food and drink prices vary by menu.
Call the restaurant for details. j


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Restaurant 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.


Dinner Specials $9.95
Served daily from 4 6 pm

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Bistro Steak Mornay
Grilled tender steak served with
potato wedges, havarti, horseradish
sauce and choice of vegetable

Panko Crusted Chicken
Chicken breast lightly breaded with
Japanese bread crumbs and served
with rice pilaf, stir-fry vegetables
and shoyu sauce

Plank Roasted Salmon Tzatziki
Plank roasted wild salmon
served with tzatziki sauce,
rice pilaf and choice of vegetable

Honey Garlic St. Louis Ribs
Slow braised pork spare ribs served
with honey garlic sauce,
potato wedges and baked beans

Fried Shrimp and Fish Platter
Panko crusted pangasius fish,
popcorn shrimp, French fries,
coleslaw and tartar sauce
*All prices are plus tax andgratuity 7/10





12 Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010


JEFF BRYAN/Riverland News
The Dunnellon Christian Women's Club had its ribbon-cutting ceremony recently at the Dunnellon Chamber of Commerce. Picture, from left, are: Annabelle
Dobbs, chamber volunteer; Beverly Leisure, executive director; Joyce Bair, Dot Satterwhite, Linda McColgin, Josie Long, Matthew Gaillorgeon, president-elect
for the chamber; Julie Thomas, Louise Manry, Mary Hendren and Linda Deiner.


Church events


Reformers Unanimous
meetings
Reformers Unanimous
is an addictions program
developed from more
than a decade of experi-
ence, and is the fastest
growing faith-based ad-
dictions program in


America. Meetings are di-
rected not toward a spe-
cific addiction, but
toward overcoming any
addiction through the
Higher Power that is
Jesus Christ. For more in-
formation, as well as suc-
cess testimonies, visit the


national website at
www.reformu.com. Local
meetings are at 7 p.m.
Friday at Riverland
Baptist Church, one mile
north of State Road 40 on
U.S. 41.
Lutheran Church part of
Angel Food Ministries
Hope Evangelical
Lutheran Church, 9425 N.
Citrus Springs Blvd. Citrus
Springs is part of Angel


Food Ministries. To sign
up or learn more about
Angel Food, current menu,
order food or learn of pick
up dates and time, call the
church office at 489-5511
or Victor Kahler at 465-
4182. All orders are pre-
paid by check, cash or
money order. To learn how
to order using the internet
and a credit or debit cad,
call Victor Kahler.


Wall-Rives Post slates activities


The American Legion
Wall-Rives Post No. 58 and
Auxiliary, 10730 U.S. 41,
Dunnellon, hold its regular
meetings at 7 p.m. the first
Wednesday monthly. Din-
ner is served from 5:30 to
6:30 for members, wives
and prospective members.
The Dunnellon Young
Marines meet from 6 to 9
p.m. Tuesday.


Bingo is at 6 p.m. Thurs-
days. Doors open at 4. Re-
freshments are available.
The Saturday Outdoor
Flea Market is the third
Saturday monthly Vendors
fee are $10.
The all-you-can-eat Pan-
cake Breakfast is from 7:30
to 10 a.m. the third Satur-
day monthly for $5 dona-
tion.


CHURCH
continued from page 11
thony said, many feel Cow-
boy Church would be a
nice addition to Dunnellon
and have offered their sup-
port both individually and
through businesses.
"We are about teaching
the word of God," the Rev.
Anthony said.
Cowboy Church's started
with rodeos in Texas with
the Texas Fellowship of
Cowboy Church and as it
grew and expanded the


American Fellowship of
Cowboy Church's were
formed outside of Texas
and is in every state in the
continental U.S.
Cross At The River is in-
dependent and forming a
chapter of the Fellowship
of Christian Cowboys for
the public at large. The
FCC and the Cross At The
River Cowboy Church are
501(c) 3 nonprofit groups.
"We hope that through
both groups we can bring
to Dunnellon and Citrus
County a restoration of the
western cowboy culture


and heritage," the Rev. An-
thony said. "We hope to
also bring old west shows
to include re-enactments of
the OK Corral, the shooting
of Jesse James, etc., while
providing good entertain-
ment for families at a price
of no more than $5 per per-
son and rodeo to Dunnel-
lon and Citrus County as
well."
As Mayor Fred Ward said
"we need a rodeo in Dun-
nellon."
Few in Florida know the
area was once steeped in
the cowboy heritage espe-


cially during the Civil War,
thus the origin of the term
"Cracker Cowboys."
Along with church serv-
ices, Anthony said, they
eventually hope to incor-
porate rodeo and horse-
manship classes taught by
Mike Wilson, with Bible
studies and Vacation Bible
School with a Western flair.
"There is a big impor-
tance with us on saving our
rural youth from the dan-
gers of drugs, alcohol, teen
pregnancies, ect., through
moral and sound biblical
teaching of Jesus Christ,"


the Rev. Anthony said.
"Our children are in grave
danger because Satan has
a thing called new age reli-
gion. It pulls our children
away from their families
and moral living and to the
likes of Hollywood vio-
lence and musical idols
like Lady Gaga and others
is something we need to
stop.
"We teach love the sin-
ner, hate the sin," he
added. "We hope to raise
up a generation of youth
who exemplify an alterna-
tive to the drugs and alco-


hol that so many children
are turning to today, com-
mitted to Jesus Christ and
walking in integrity and
that will not compromise
themselves at any cost. We
hope the community will
come out and support our
endeavors."
The church is currently
looking for western/gospel
musicians for music as
well as anyone interested
in forming a Local Chapter
of the Fellowship of Chris-
tian Cowboys. For more in-
formation, call the Rev.
Anthony at (352) 445-5171


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Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010 -- 13


Interesting learning activities for DES students


RITA HUTTON
For Riverland News
Students at Dunnellon
Elementary are engaged
in some interesting
learning activities. Ms.
Marie Fielding reports,
"next week the art de-
partment will be painting
Math Facts on the walk-
ways around the school
grounds so as students
travel around campus
they will see and learn.
Painted in bright colors
everything to do with
simple math from pat-
terns to right angles will
be visible. Visual stimu-
lation and repetition is a


key to learning!" The art
department consists of
Ms. Fielding; Ms. Bonnie
Litterine, music teacher;
and Coaches Jennifer Bo-
stick and Danny Werner.
Also, from Ms. Youcum:
"Ms. Yocum's Gifted stu-
dents met this week and
one of their projects is
learning about the life
cycle of the Mealworm by
studying live Mealworms
and samples of the four
stages. The students
looked at them through
magnifying glasses and
illustrated what they saw.
They also started their
research projects on in-
dividual States of the


Union."
Don't forget, tonight is
Open House at DES. We
hope you come out to
visit your child's class-
room. This is a chance to
talk to their teacher and
see some of the work they
have been doing. Every-
one will meet in the cafe-
teria first and then go to
the various classrooms.
Also, the media center
will be open from 5 to
7:30 p.m., so that parents
may visit the book fair.
There will be a board
with the teacher's "Wish
List." You may purchase
a book to help build up
your child's class library


as well as their personal
one. We hope to see you
all here tonight!
United Way teamed up
with the NFL for their
Kick Off of Back to Foot-
ball Friday. Last Friday,
students were able to do-
nate a dollar and wear
their team colors, jerseys
and caps. Those partici-
pating were given a
sticker to wear all day.
Wearing team logos is al-
ways a popular event
with our students.
You can still vote for
Ms. Fielding's Sonic
grant, Painted Story
Flags on the
www. limeadesforlearn-


ing.com website. Just
click keywords and type
in "Painted Story Flags"
... you can vote every day.
Ms. Fielding said "her
fifth-graders and I truly
appreciate your sup-
port."
Are you ready for some
stress relieving yoga?
Lisa Bubba, a yoga in-
structor for more than 35
years, will be offering a
class on Thursdays. The
class is suitable for be-
ginners as well as experi-
enced yogis.
Classes start tonight
and from 4 to 6 p.m.
Thursday through Nov.
18. Fees are $43 per per-
son.
Yoga is sponsored by
Marion County School
Board's Community
Technical Adult Educa-
tion Program and will be
held at Dunnellon Ele-
mentary School in the
music room (509).
You'll need an exercise
mat, and a pair of light
weights.
Registration takes


place when you come to
class.
Plan to stretch and feel
great!
For more information,
call Marion County Pub-
lic Schools 671-7200 or
Lisa Bubba 489-8051.
Mr. Russell Victor has
some exciting news for
us. Dennis Baxley, for-
mer Florida House of
Representative member,
will visit DES on Friday
for a Constitution Day
presentation to the fifth-
grade students.
CALENDAR OF
EVENTS
6 to 7:15 p.m. today -
Open House.
Sept. 20 through Oct. 11
- Coupons for Education
Campaign starts
3 p.m. Sept. 20 SAC
meeting in media center.
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sept.
21 Title 1 Make and
Take Van on campus.
Sept. 23 Altrusa
Read-In.
Sept. 27 No school,
teacher in-service day.


S
00

* .


Special to the Riverland News
Safety Patrol for the 2010-11 year has been selected.This year's safety patrol members include: Kayli Bauer,
Selina Ballinger, Kiara Benavides, Sunni DeFevers, Crystal Dhanraj, Kaelyn Fournier, Brianna Horsch,
Joshua Kerrick, Hailey Lenkowski, Hanna Mello, Toni Morgan, Zachary Neumann, Bailey Orman, Orlando
Padilla, Grace Price, Logan Price, Rebecca Ray, Dylan Taylor and Chelsey Graham.


Dunnellon Christian Academy Supports Food-4-Kids

At the end of the 2010 school year, Dunnellon Academy pre-
sented two of the board members of Food-4-Kids Inc. with three
boxes and one large bag of food. Principal Kristi Nelson said stu-
dents had "Jeans Day" two Fridays a month. A student is allowed
to wear jeans if the student donates $2 for this privilege. The do-
nation on one of the two Fridays each month is used to purchase
food to donate to the Food-4-Kids program. Food-4-Kids Inc.
would like to thank the students of the school for their generous
donations of food to help those less fortunate than themselves.
Food-4-Kids Inc. is a backpack program, which provides food for
needy children in the Dunnellon area each school weekend. The
first backpacks for the school year 2010-11 will be packed Sept.
23. For more information to become a volunteer or to make a con-
tribution, call Linda at 489-3799.


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Riverland News


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14 --' Riverland News,Thursday,September 16,2010


MONDAY, 2:00 P.M.





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For a free copy
of the Declaration
of Independence
and the U.S.
Constitution. Email
request to: marinersint
@earthlink.net






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The City of Dunnellon
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STORE
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Rainbow Springs
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Fri. & Sat. 8a-3p
2 Family Sale
19686 SW 88th Loop

Golf Pull Carts, Shop
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352-344-3809

Government
Sponsored
Program
Subject:
Your Electric Bill
Must Be
A Home Owner,
(No Renters) Get a
$3,000.00 tax credit -
2011
Call 1(877)791-6142


ADOPTION

Pregnant? Considering adoption? A
childless, successful, woman seeks to
adopt & needs your help! Financially
secure. Expenses paid. Call Margie.
(ask for michelle/adam). (800)790-
5260.FLBar# 0150789

ANNOUNCEMENTS

NOTICE: Calling this number will
subject you to HUGE savings on
statewide advertising in over 100
newspapers. Advertising Networks of
Florida, Put us to work for You!
(866)742-1373
www.florida-classifieds .com.

AUTO DONATIONS

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

EQUIPMENT FOR SALE

NEW Norwood SAWMILLS-
LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34"
diameter, mills boards 28" wide.
Automated quick-cycle-sawing
increases efficiency up to 40%!
www.NorwoodSawmills .com/300N
(800)661-7746 Ext 300N

FINANCIAL

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

Buried in Debt? Want to Save
Thousands & Eliminate Your Debt up
to 60%? We Can HELP! Call NOW
for a FREE Consultation! (888)496-
3167 Rated "A" with the BBB!

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


NEW Norwood
SAWMILLS
LumberMate-Pro hand-
les logs 34" diameter,
mills boards 28" wide.
Automated quick
cycle-sawing increases
efficiency up to 40%!
www.NorwoodSawmilklcom/
300N
(800)661-7746 Ext 300N




CA$H FOR GUNS &
GOLD, Concealed
Weapons Course
Gunslingers 341-4867





GULF TO LAKE
TRAILER SALES
Largest Selection &
Lowest Prices.

4x8 Open $490
5x8 Endcl $1675

352-527-0555
Hwy 44, Lecanto




CRYSTAL RIVER
2/2 Privacy.
$550/mo & $250 sec
352-464-3499, 464-3136
DUNNELLON 2/1
Neat & Clean, Lg lot,
carport /shed $450 +
dp Pets?. 795-6970
DUNNELLON
Rent or Rent to Own
2/2/65 Ft, River Retreat,
Lake Access, quiet.
Renovated Inside/Out,
Spotless $499. Move In
Special, 352-527-0493




BRAND NEW
RETAIL/MEDICAL
STORES,
1000 sf./$1000/mo. First/
last month, immediate
occupancy. 9755 N
Citrus Springs Blvd.
Citrus Springs.
Call Jim Morton
Century 21 JW Morton
Real Estate Inc
800-543-9163
Jcenturv@tamnabay
.rrcom





DUNNELLON
Rainbows End
2/1/1, $600.
(352) 465-4201
(352) 489-5350





DUNNELLON
1 BR cottage, nicely
furnished; no pets.
(352)746-9304





DUNNELLON
Rainbow Lakes Estates
2/2/2, Fl. rm. scrn'd
porch, fenc'd yd., shed.
Lawn maint. incl. $600.
Mo. Fst./Sec.Pets ok.
(352) 489-7094


Are you behind on your Mortgage
payment? Do you have an adjustable
rate mortgage? FREE Evaluation and
Advice. Call Express Audits today!
(877)270-4415

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 (813)600-3653

HELP WANTED

DRIVERS--ASAP! New Pay
Increase! 37-43 cpm Fuel Bonus -up
to 4cpm! Need CDL-A & 3 mos
recent OTR (877)258-8782
wwwmneltontruck.com

Heat & Air JOBS Ready to work?
3 week accelerated program. Hands
on environment. Nationwide
certifications and Local Job
Placement Assistance! (877)994-9904

Drivers FOOD TANKER
DRIVERS NEEDED OTR positions
available NOW! CDL-A w/ Tanker
REQ'D. Outstanding pay & Benefits!
Call a recruiter TODAY! (877)484-
3042 www.oaklevtransport.com

HOMES FOR SALE

FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION
1400+ FL Homes I Auction: 9/18
Open House: Sept 4, 11 & 12 REDC I
View Full Listings www.Auction.com
RE Brkr CQ1031187

MISC. ITEMS FOR SALE

STIMULUS REBATE $$$$ Sept/
Aug Electric Bill Paid $3,000.00 tax
Credit-2011 Get your free home gold
star certified. 1st 25 people to call,
$35.00 gift card Offer Expires 11/1//
2011: (877)791-6142

MISCELLANEOUS

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


Rainbow Lakes
Est 2/1 Completely
Remodeled, screen
porch, carport and
workshop, nice yard,
great condition
$595 mo. or will sell by
owner (352) 637-0188







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




OfPOflTUNITY






HERNANDO
2 story on 10 acs- River
Lakes Manor, Priced to
sell $121,900 obo Call
Steve 352-726-4554






INV Golf & C.C.
across from driving
range 3/2/2, 3000 sf
needs work. $60,000.
(908) 322-6529


2 ABSOLUTE
REAL ESTATE
AUCTIONS
FRIDAY SEPT. 17
712 E. REEHILLST
LECANTO Kensington
Estate home & contents.
PREVIEW: 8 AM
CONTENTS: 9 AM
REAL ESTATE: 10 AM
Entire contents of 3 BR
2.5BA home. This 1990
Stonefront home is 3300
sq.ft. on 1 acre.

BLACK DIAMOND
HOME SITE 3065 W.
Heather Dunes Ct.,
Lecanto.
PREVIEW: 2 PM
AUCTION: 3 PM
You must register prior
to view this lot in
Premier Golf
Community
Great opportunity!

Christine Dudley Lic RE
Broker. 381-384 10% BP
dudlevsauction.com
(352) 637-9588
AB1667-AU2246 10%BP


4 AUCTIONS!
3 Absolute.
9/23 & 9/24.

10 Ac. on
Lake Bryant-
Beautiful Homesite,
Dock, Ramp & Beach

5 Ac. in Hunterdon
Hamlet-225A,
ABSOLUTE & Owner
Financing.

6.86 Ac. in Dunnellon
ABSOLUTE &
Owner Financing,
Corner Lot Adjoining
Rainbow Lakes.

10 Ac. in Levy County
-ABSOLUTE
& Owner Financing,
Near Goethe Trails.

Contact Greg Lord,
Homes to
Ranches Realty.
(352) 266-6180.
AB 1705 AU 2272.
www.homes
toranches.com





BUY MOUNTAIN
LAND NOW!!!
Lowest prices ever!
N.C. Bryson City 2.5
acres, spectacular
views, paved road,
High altitude. Easily
accessible, secluded
$45,000
Owner Financing
800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob
.com


Ask About

Move-In

Special
Call Monday Through Friday 8:00am 5:00pm
Recent Foreclosures Welcome

(352) 489-1021 1


OUT OF AREA REAL ESTATE

WATERFRONT, 152'
WATERFRONT, North Alabama,
Scottsboro. 1.8 Acres,3000 sq.ft.
Home, enclosed inground pool,
boathouse, pier, electric lifts for boat /
jet ski. Debbie Mathis Realty
(256)599-5910

NORTH ALABAMA FARM: 33
ACRES, 2 Barns, fenced, Large
Kennel, 3500 sq ft. Home, sell for
Appraisal Price $329,000. Debbie
Mathis Realty (256)599-5910

NORTH ALABAMA LAND: 480
Acres. Joins the Tennessee River!
Pasture, Bluff, Road Frontage, Trees.
$2500.00 /Acre. Close to
Chattanooga, TN & GA. Debbie
Mathis Realty (256)599-5910

Unbelievable Coastal Bargain!
Only $34,900 with FREE Boat Slip.
Adjoining lot sold for $99,900!
Beautifully wooded building lot in
premier gated waterfront community.
Enjoy direct access to Atlantic! All
amenities complete! Paved roads,
underground utilities, club house,
pool. Excellent financing. Call Now
(877)888-1415, x 2627

BUY MOUNTAIN LAND NOW!
Lowest prices ever! N.C. Bryson City
2.5acres, spectacular views, paved
road. High altitude. Easily accessible,
secluded. $45,000. Owner financing:
(800)810-1590
www.wildcatknob cornn

VIRGINIA MOUNTAIN LAND-20
acres!- Galax area, 2hrs from
Charlotte, views, gentle sloping for
great layout, springs, creeks, private,
reduced $199,500! Call owner,
(866)789-8535

REAL ESTATE AUCTIONS

FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION 1400+ FL Homes I
Auction: 9/18 Open House: Sept 4,
11 & 12 REDC I View Full Listings
www.Auction.com
RE Brkr CQ1031187


XNF


ADVERTISING NETWORK OF FLO RIDA

Classified D splay | MO Daily



Week of September 6, 2010


HERNANDO Cit. Co.
1,284 sf, Clean, US 41 N.
Sabina's PIza. 586-4168



3/2/2 Canal Home
Crystal River, New roof,
Septic, AC & appl s in-
cluded wood & tile firs.,
FP, priv. dock, fncd yrd,
$299K(352) 586-7128


Just call and see how








271-0916 RIV
9/22 Meeting
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Early Learning Coali-
tion of the Nature Coast
will be facilitating the
month Administrative
Committee Meeting on
Wednesday, September
22, 2010. The meeting will
begin at 9::00a.m. at the
Early Learning Coalition
of the Nature Coast main
office at 1560 N. Mead-
owcrest Blvd, Crystal
River FL. 34429. Please
contact Coalition Staff at
352-563-9939 or
877-336-5437(KIDS) if you
have any questions. Pub-
lic participation is wel-
come.
Published in Riverland
News, Sept. 16, 2010.
272-0916 RIV
9/30 Superior Towing sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
Superior Towing &


LAKEFRONT
BARGAIN!
ONLY $44,900.
Adjacent lakefront
sold for $149,900.
Beautiful estate size
home sites in prestig-
ious, gated commu-
nity w/direct ocean
access. Enjoy pool &
clubhouse. FREE boat
slips, more. All utilities
completed. Only one!
Easy financing.
Call now 877-88-1415
X 2639







PROLINE
24' Cent., console,
hydr. steering, tandem
axle alum. trailer,
$2,400. (352) 697-2276



Recovery gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell these
vehicles) on 09/30/2010,
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.
IGIYY3189H5115995
1987 CHEVROLET
1 LNLM81W3TY710479
1996 LINCOLN
4JGAB54E5WA043944
1998 MERCEDES-BENZ
Published in the Riverland
News, Sept. 16, 2010.
273-0916 RIV
9/27 sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
Tow Pro's of Ocala gives
Notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell
these vehicles) on
09/27/2010, 9:00 am at


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



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



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



1914 N Magnolia Ave.,
Ocala, FL 34475, pursuant
to subsection 713.78 of
the Florida Statutes. Tow
Pro's of Ocala reserves
the right to accept or re-
ject any and/or all bids.
2MELM74W7RX617739
1994 MERCURY
Published in the Riverland
News, Sept. 16, 2010.
274-0916 RIV
10/2 sale
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
THE FOLLOWING VEHICLE
WILL BE SOLD&STORED AT
JOHN MCLAIN'S TOWING
8820 SW 40TH AV OCALA
FL 34476 FOR
TOWING&STORAGE FEES
PER FLA ST 713.78.VEHICLE
IS SOLD AS IS CASH
ONLY.ON OCT 2 2010 AT
9.00 AM
VIN 1995 STRN SW
1G8ZH8286SZ3020653
Published in Riverland
News, Sept. 16, 2010.


278-0923 RIV PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF SALE
TO: Unit #98 VERNA EDWARDS, 30 S. Desota St., Beverly Hills, FL 34465
You are notified that the property stored by you with STOR-RIDGE, INC., P.O. Box
1107, Dunnellon, FL 34430-1107, believed to be household goods will be sold to the
highest bidder for cash, at the above address on Oct. 1, 2010, at the hour of 10:00
A.M. to satisfy the delinquent rentals.: We reserve the right to refuse any and all bids.
Published in Riverland News, Sept. 16 & 23, 2010.


275-0916 RIV
PUBLIC NOTICE
INVITATION TO BID
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City of Dunnellon will receive sealed bids for con-
struction of the Datesman Park Project. All contractors licensed by the State of Flor-
ida are hereby invited to submit a bid on the above referenced project. Bids will be
received until 10:00 AM, E.S.T., on October 5, 2010 at the City of Dunnellon City Hall,
20750 River Drive, Dunnellon, Florida 34471. For more information, contact Lewis Bry-
ant, Kimley-Horn and Associates at (352) 671-9451.
Bids must be submitted in a sealed envelope, clearly marked "Bid 2010-09 Datesman
Park Project", and sent to the City of Dunnellon, 20750 River Drive, Dunnellon, Florida
34431. Bids received timely will be opened and read aloud, as soon thereafter as
practical. However, no award of bid will be made at that time. The City reserves
the right to waive any informalities and irregularities or to reject any or all bids.
DESCRIPTION OF WORK: All work for the Project shall be constructed in accordance
with the Drawings and Specifications prepared by the Engineer. Bids shall be submit-
ted for furnishing, delivering and installing all materials, equipment and services, in-
cluding labor for the Work, which generally involves the following activities: Con-
struct vehicle/boat trailer parking and stormwater retention facilities for the 0.6 acre
park.
CONTRACT TIME: Construction time to achieve Substantial Completion is 60 consecu-
tive calendar days from the date of the Notice to Proceed, with an additional 15
consecutive calendar days to achieve Final Completion.
PROJECT MANUAL AND DRAWINGS: Copies of the Project Manual and Drawings are
available for review at the City of Dunnellon City Hall or the Office of the Engineer.
Bid packages may be by contacting the office of the Engineer:
Kimley-Horn and Associates, Inc.
Suite 101, 1321 SE 25th Loop, Ocala, Florida 34471
Phone: (352) 671-9451 Fax: (352) 671-9439 E-mail: lewis.brvant@kimlev-horn.com
All bids shall be prepared using the Project Manual and Drawings. Addenda will be
sent via fax or e-mail to all plan holders up to seventy-two (72) hours before the Bid
closing time. The Owner/Engineer is not responsible for delivery of addenda to pro-
spective bidders.
A payment will be required for each hard copy set of Bid Documents. This payment
represents reproduction and handling costs and is non-refundable.
Electronic (.pdf) Bid Documents No Charge
Hard Copy Bid Documents $50.00 (pick up at Engineers Office)
$100.00 (Fed Ex 2-day Delivery)

PRE-BID MEETING: A pre-bid meeting will NOT be held for this project.
BID SECURITY: A 5% bid security will be required for this project.
PERFORMANCE AND PAYMENT BOND: The Owner will require that the Contractor fur-
nish a Performance and Payment Bond in an amount equal to 100% of the Contract
Price. All Payment and Performance Bonds shall be secured from or countersigned
by an agency or surety company recognized in good standing and authorized to
do business in the State of Florida.
Published in Riverland News, Sept. 16, 2010.


276-0923 RIV PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF SALE
FEDERAL LIEN CORP. will sell at Public Sale at Auction the following vehicles to satisfy
lien pursuant to Chapter 713.585 of the Florida Statutes on Sept. 30, 2010 at 10 A.M.
LOT # B27367 1996 BANDI Reg# FL0273JK Hull ID# BDM17103C696
Located at: CHESTER'S BOAT REPAIR 3101 S.W. 3RD STREET, Ocala, FL 34474 (352)
895-0011 Owner: WALTER CARL RAY IV 5520 SE 2ND PLACE, OCALA, FL 34471
Customer: MARK SWARBRICK 3340 NE 31 AVE., OCALA, FL 34474
Lienholder: None Lien Amount: $5A31.00
Pursuant to Florida Statute 713.585 the proceeding claims a lien on vehicle shown for
storage, labor and/ or services. Unless charges shown are paid in cash, said vehicles
will be sold for cash by public auction on date at time shown where vehicle located.
Owners or anyone claiming an interest have a right to a hearing prior to the sched-
uled auction which can be set by filing demand with Clerk of the Circuit Court in this
County and mailing copies of demand to all other owners and lienholders. Owner
can recover possession without judicial proceeding by posting bond per Florida
Statute 559.917. Auction proceeds in excess of charges due will be deposited with
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
Any persons) claiming any interests) in the above vehicles contact: FEDERAL LIEN
CORP. (954)384-7171 25% Buyers Premium *ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD WITH RESERVE *
LIC #AB0000288
Published in Riverland News, Sept. 16 & 23, 2010.


279-0923 RIV
Kelloway, Joyce C, 2010 CP 877 (B) Notice to Cred.
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File Number.: 2010-CP-877 (B)
IN RE: ESTATE OF JOYCE C. KELLOWAY a/k/a JOYCE CAROLYN KELLOWAY
a/k/a JOYCE KELLOWAY,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of JOYCE C. KELLOWAY a/k/a JOYCE CAROLYN
KELLOWAY a/k/a JOYCE KELLOWAY, deceased, whose date of death was July 1,
2010, and whose Social Security Number is 013-28-2759 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 Repre-
sentative and the Personal Representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate, upon whom a copy of this notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this Notice is Sept. 23, 2010.
Personal Representative:
/s/ CAROL RANIERI
6025 S.W. 57th Avenue, Ocala, Florida 34474
Attorneys for Personal Representative:
BRETT & REYNOLDS, P.A. /s/ Robert J. Reynolds, Esquire Florida Bar No.: 0021415
8810 S.W. Highway 200, Suite 122, Ocala, FL 34481
Published in Riverland News, Sept. 16 & 23, 2010.


I





Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010 15


Community events


ACS to host Relay
kick-off party
The American Cancer
Society Marion County
Unit will host a Relay for
Life kick-off party at 6
p.m. Tuesday at the First
Baptist Church of Dun-
nellon. The event is for
new team's in the relay
for life.
For more information,
contact Jennifer Brannon,
community representa-
tive, at 629-4727, ext. 5825
or e-mail Jennifer.Bran-
non@cancer.org.
Red Cross to host
community concert
Florida's Coast to Coast
Chapter of the American
Red Cross Mid-Florida
Region will sponsor a
free concert from 6 to 9
p.m. Saturday, Sept. 18, at
Colonial Park at 20500 E.
Pennsylvania Ave., by the
boat ramp at City Hall.
Local musicians will be
performing Gospel, Folk,
and Variety music. Food
and beverages are avail-
able for purchase. Draw-
ings will be held and door
prizes given away.
'Trail of Treaters' set
for Oct. 29
The Dunnellon Cham-
ber of Commerce's an-
nual "Trail of Treaters"
will be from 5 to 7 p.m.


Friday, Oct. 29. Business
that would like to be in-
cluded on the map should
call the chamber at 489-
2320.
Christmas parade
themes sought
The Dunnellon Chamber
of Commerce is sugges-
tions for the theme to this
year's Dunnellon Chamber
of Commerce Annual
Christmas Parade. Sugges-
tions can be e-mailed to
Charlene Williams at
gr8attd@yahoo.com or to
the chamber at dunnellon-
chamber@bellsouth. net.
The Chamber is looking for
registrations from bands,
youth clubs, business, etc.
to enter the parade.
Master Gardeners at
Dunnellon Library
The Dunnellon Branch
of the Marion County
Public Library will host
the Master Gardeners at
2 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 21.
The subject will be or-
ganic and square-foot
gardening. Even if you
have never gardened be-
fore, you will learn some
simple techniques to get
you started. Experts have
ideas to share with both
amateurs and seasoned
gardeners. Bring your
questions with you. Sev-
eral Master Gardeners


will be on hand to solve
your problems.
On Tuesday, Oct. 12, a
panel of Master Garden-
ers will bring in some of
their gardening problems
to show you and describe
what went wrong and
how to cure the problem.
This is your chance to
bring in your own prob-
lems.
On Tuesday, Nov. 16,
the Master Gardeners
will return with a pro-
gram, winterizing your
garden and landscape.
Rainbow Springs
Garden Club to meet
The Rainbow Springs
Garden Club will meet at
1:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept.
23, at the American Le-
gion Post 58, N. U.S. 41,
Dunnellon.
Guda Taylor will give a
presentation on land-
scaping for Marion
County As usual, she will
Answers to Sudoku on
page 13


have plenty of plants on
display to reinforce her
program, and these may
be purchased during the
break.
Come early to register
or renew your member-
ship. Annual dues are
$10, and a visitor's fee is
$5, applicable toward
membership. Tickets for
the Fall Garden Tour and


Picnic will be on advance
sale for $10 for the Tour
and Picnic, and $5 for the
Tour only. On the day of
the tour, Tour only tickets
will be $7. The Fall Tour
and Picnic will be from 9
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Thurs-
day, Oct. 28, with the pic-
nic beginning at 1 p.m. at
the Residents Park on the
Rainbow River.


Sign-in at the door to be
included in the Plant of
the Month door prize
drawings at the end of the
meeting. Grow and Share
plants will be available
during break and refresh-
ments will be available
for a small donation. For
additional information,
call President Barbara
Roberts at 489-9680.


Stacv L \nn \\itfill D.P.Ml. lue Cros,
-.. Medical Iand SuIrgicat'l Trealmileinl or ,m.l' ni.i
* Fil and \iiklc Bunioils Haninirlcr, c* Fraci.urlv% liltclionii
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Dia; ino-.li Uhllrii mioud and X-ra; ionI Premises
M (ex IthueWirance Accepled

(Next to the Women's Club)


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16 Riverland News,Thursday, September 16,2010


low 2"--


If il


Making This Right

Beaches


Claims
Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


I was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have
to restore the Gulf communities for the shrimpers, fishermen,
hotel and restaurant owners who live and work here.
Iris Cross, BP Community Outreach


No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the
beginning of our work. BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup
in the Gulf and that includes keeping you informed.

Restoring Gulf Communities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet.
We have been working with impacted communities since day one.

Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is
to listen to people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have
19 community centers and teams in four states, listening and helping.

Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and
restaurant owners, helping to make them whole.

More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have
already gone to people affected by the spill. We have committed a
$20 billion independent fund to pay all legitimate claims, including lost
incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.

BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
recover and bring people back to the Gulf beaches.

Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
will remain in place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.

And we've dedicated $500 million to work with local and national scientific
experts on the impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.

Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect, but we will be here until the oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
everything we can to make this right.


For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816


restorethegulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP_America
YouTube: BP


For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
floridagulfresponse.com


0 2010 BP, E&P


bp


I. '




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