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Riverland news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100090/00121
 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: 09-06-2012
Frequency: weekly
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Dunnellon (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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
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
System ID: UF00100090:00121

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SERVINGDUNNELLONANDRAINBOWSPRINGS Thursday, September 6, 2012Vol 30 No. 46 75 cents WHATS HAPPENING Residents to host food drive for agencyResidents of Rainbow Lakes, Rainbow Springs, Rainbow Acres and Rainbows End will host a food drive for the Annie W. Johnson Senior & Family Service Center from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15. Dropoff locations will be: Rainbow Lakes & River Real Estate at 19514 S.W. Rainbow Lakes Blvd.; Rainbows End Golf Club at 20650 S.W. 80th Place Road; and Rainbow Springs Realty Office at 8625 S.W. 200 Circle. Annie Johnsons Food Program provides food at no cost for low-income families, senior citizens and individuals in need throughout Marion and Citrus counties, serving more than 500 families every week. For more information, call 489-8021. Movie in the Park set for SaturdayGreenlight Dunnellon Communications will host Movies in the Park Saturday, Sept. 8, at Ernie Mills Park on Bostick Street. Admission is free. The movie scheduled is How to Train Your Dragon. The park opens at 8 p.m. and the movie will start at approximately 8:30. For more information, call 533-5034. Post 58 to host Sept. 11 ceremonyWall-Rives American Legion Post 58 Dunnellon will host a Celebration of Life and Appreciation Event to mark the 11th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks. The event will begin at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 11. The event is open to the public. Members of the American Legion as well as government officials, law enforcement and firefighters will be present to mark the anniversary. Refreshments will be served following the memorial ceremony.Blood Drive slated Sept. 13 at Winn DixieFloridas Blood Centers will host a Blood Drive from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13, at Winn Dixie off of U.S. 41. Each Donor will receive a T-shirt. A 24-year-old Dunnellon man faces charges of Domestic Battery, Tampering with or Harassing a Witness and Violation of Parole, after he allegedly struck a woman repeatedly with a large-wheeled trash can, according to a police report. According to a report from the Dunnellon Police Department, Diora Roca intentionally struck a female several times with a garbage can early Saturday morning, causing multiple lacerations to her back. The report stated when officers arrived on scene, the victim told them Roca had already left the residence after the altercation. According to the report, the victim told authorities she, a male friend and Roca were at the dining room table prior to the altercation. She said she had asked him if he knew where cell phone was when Roca become angry and started yelling. The report stated the victim found her cell phone under several of Rocas personal belongings, which further angered him. The report stated the victim told law enforcement officers, which is when Roca picked up a large-wheeled trash can and began striking 24-year-old Dunnellon resident faces 3 charges Plan shows needed projects Mayor: Repairs will be done as funds available The Dunnellon City Council was given a glimpse of future needs its aging water and sewer infrastructure it will need during the course of the next 20 years. All told, in todays dollars, the 29 projects outlined by KimleyHorne & Associates in its Water & Wastewater Utility Master Plan would cost more than $9.7 million. That figure alarmed some who listened to the details of the report delivered by Louis Bryant of Kimley-Horne & Associates. Where are you going to get the money for all of this? Rainbow Springs resident Joan Duggins questioned the Council. Whos going to be expected to carry the burden? Penny Fyrogennis, another Rainbow Springs resident, said the financial figure is upsetting. Its a travesty that a city of this size has taken on that kind of debt, she said. Mayor Fred Ward, attempting to correct the concerns of utility users, told the audience not all of the projects will be completed at once. Projects will be selected as money is available. Were not going to do this all in one fell swoop, Ward said. This is a strategic vision of what we need to do. The biggest ticket item on the proposed list included installing a 12-inch water line from the DunnellonMarion County Airport west along County Road 484 to the Dunnellon Diora Roca National spotlight Photos by JEFF BRYAN/Riverland NewsSmall Town Big Deal host Rodney Miller, second from right, interviews I-Tecs Jaime Saint as the two discuss the Maverick flying car. Miller and his film crew spent a better portion of Friday at the companys facilty at the Dunnellon-Marion County Airport filming for the show, which airs in October. New cable show, Small Town, Big Deal, to feature I-Tec Indigenous Peoples Technology and Education Center (I-Tec) is putting the Dunnellon area back on the small screen once again. The DunnellonMarion County-based company, which touts itself with the ability to open frontiers to the Gospel by meeting needs with innovative tools, will be featured on RFD-TVs newest show, Small Town, Big Deal. The new series is set to premiere tonight. The segment featuring I-Tec will air in October. According to the companys website, its focus is on enabling indigenous churches to overcome the technological and educational hurdles that stand in the way of their independence. Missionaries have long understood the value of technology, and they have employed every available tool to preach the gospel from the machete to dental equipment to airplanes. But advanced technology is often impractical for use by a native church, where even the lack of electricity may be a concern. I-Tec aims to bridge that technology gap by equipping the indigenous church with technology suitable to their needs technology that they can use maintain with minimal outside support. Small Town, Big Deal is the brainchild of host Rodney Miller, an Illinois native, who spent the past five years crafting the platform of the show. Having traveled most of the United States throughout his life, Miller said he has an appreciation for rural America and the folks who live and work there. Im in awe, he said of the places hes travel to thus far for the show. Im just totally in awe of these wonderful ideas people have come up. Its been very humbling traveling through these rural areas across the United States. Miller said hearing the story behind I-Tec and its focus is mindblowing. I grew up in church, he explained. But these folks here, they are just on a comSTEVIE WHITE/For the Riverland NewsAfter receiving their first dollar from a close friend and customer, Nancy Fernandez, left, and Dana Brown do little to contain their excitement and tape up the dollar for all to see. I cant believe Im getting emotional, said Fernandez, after assisting with the first transaction of the new store. JEFF BRYAN Riverland News JEFF BRYAN Riverland News JEFF BRYAN Riverland News See ASSAULT page 3 Repeat success: Shop opens new store, just for kids Who says that previously loved items cant be glamorous? Definitely not Dana Brown, owner of Dunnellons original Repeat Boutique, and now the newly opened Repeat Boutique Kids, located not even a minute down and across the road. You can tell by the neon green-colored walls, and all around energetic feel, that this wasnt a spur of the moment idea. We wanted to offer the children of Dunnellon affordable and fashionable clothes at reasonable prices, which can be hard to find these days, explained Nancy Fernandez, an employee and close friend of Brown. The two of them have been friends for about three years, and Brown recalls She (Nancy) was a customer, and it grew into a close friendship. Many others came to support the duos grand opening, including Martha Vaughn from Dunnellon Turner House Florist, bringing two bouquets, Kellie The Candle Lady Martel, who provided the shop their first dollar by making the first purchase, and some friends from the Dunnellon Police Department, who brought along Eddie the Eagle for gun awareness. Both Brown and Fernandez agreed that the Repeat Boutique for Kids has grand opening STEVIE WHITE For the Riverland News See PROJECTS page 3 See REPEAT page 2 Miller hams it up for the camera while getting some faux dental work done courtesy of Saint, who was touting the companys mobile dental chair used in the mission field. See SPOTLIGHT page 3

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Rainbow Springs Country Club Bridge Results from Aug. 28: Winners: 1. Luise Pellett, 6,180; 2. Jean Bozak, 5,890; 3. Billie Barnes, 5,550; 4. Wes Hanington, 4,570. Slams: Billie Barnes and Ruth Brucker, 6 NT made 7. Results from Aug. 21: Winners: 1. Billie Barnes, 5,930; 2. Brian Norris, 4,950; 3. Sandra Leaper, 4,790; 4. Ruth Brucker, 4,670). No slams. Results from Aug. 14: Winners: 1. Billie Barnes, 4,050; 2. Brian Norris, 3,920; 3. Millie Morales, 3,680; 4. Tomiko Vasey, 3,620). Slams: Billie Barnes and Brian Norris, 6 Hearts, and Tomiko Vasey and Gordon Quigley, 6 Hearts made 7. Dunnellon Police Department are always very supportive, and do what they can to keep us safe. We love them, and think its great that we could call them anytime. While avidly awaiting customers, the group, including Brown, Fernandez, Sherri Londeau, Mary Buller and Officers Shane Yox Officer Carolina Rolfes, joked about many things from eating donuts, to posing for pictures. As many gushed over Browns Teacup Pomeranian, Lily, customers came and went. Though slow to start out, business soon picked up, and answered some questions left undecided. I think well just stick to Tuesdays and Thursdays, like at Repeat, Brown replied when asked by a customer what days she could come by and drop clothes her daughter outgrew, deciding on the spot. Another issue being worked out is whether or not to split up the friends between stores, or not. Brown and Fernandez said they had decided Brown would be at the original Repeat, and Fernandez at the newly opened one, yet Brown added, I dont like that idea, I dont want us to be split up. We work so well together. After weeks of hard work, Repeat Boutique Kids has opened its doors and is excited to start a new chapter. I couldnt have done any of this if it wasnt for Mary Buller and Sherri Londeau, said Brown, so very grateful for the support of her friends. Post-polio support group to meetThe North Central Post-Polio Support group will present the program, The Link Between Polio and Diabetes, at 2 p.m. Sept. 9, at the Collins Health Resource Center 9401 S.W. State Road 200, Building 300, Suite 303, Ocala. The speaker will be Dr. Bruce Wolosky. For more information, call Carolyn 489-1731. Dunnellon Womens Club to meet Sept. 13The Dunnellon Womens Club will host its September Welcome Back meeting at noon Thursday, Sept. 13, at the Womens Club with a potluck luncheon. For more information, call Joanne Schemery at 465-7161. LTCA schedules flea market The Lake Tropicana Civic Association will host a flea market from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Sept. 28 and Sept. 29, at the Tropicana Clubhouse at 3380 S.W. 181 Court, off State Road 40. Vendor rent is $5 per table, per day inside and $4 per space, per day outside. To reserve your space, call Linda at 465-5039 or Bob at 465-3903. Knights to host Dinner/Dance The Knights of Columbus, Council No. 8510 of Dunnellon will host its annual Oktoberfest Dinner/Dance starting at 6:30 p.m. Sept. 29 in the parish hall of St. John the Baptist Catholic Church at 7525 S. U.S. 41. Doors will open at 5:30 with dinner served at 6:30. There will be a cash bar and music provided by local deejay/vocalist Joe Koos. Tickets are $15 per person and can be obtained through the church office or the Knights of Columbus. For more information, to order tickets or to reserve a table for a party of up to 16, call 489-6221. Horizon of Hope Luncheon slatedThe Horizon of Hope sixth annual Luncheon & Fashion Show will be at 12:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 6, at the Rainbow Springs Golf & Country Club. Doors will open at 11 a.m., lunch will be served at 12:30. Longaberger baskets and designer purses will be available for the silent and live auctions. Door prizes and raffles will also be available. The Repeat Boutique will once again present a look at high fashion in Dunnellon. New this year will be a look at the Baby Boutique. Also, Cie Cies Twice Nice will be on board with fashions for women. All proceeds will benefit the Michelle -O-Gram, a local charity, which assists local women with mammogram testing. In three years, the Michelle -O-Gram has assisted nearly 400 women with screening and diagnostic mammograms as well as breast ultrasound exams. Tickets are $25. For more information, call Alma Tankersley at 4891660 or Sherry Roberts at 489-2121. Volunteers, sponsors needed for Jazz Up Jazz Up Dunnellon, an annual music festival in Dunnellon, is slated to be from 5 to 9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 20. The event is hosted by the Dunnellon Area Chamber of Commerce. Jazz Up Dunnellon will encompass both East and West Pennsylvania. The Chamber is in need of volunteers and sponsors for Jazz Up. For more information, call Beverly at 489-2320. 2 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 000CHMX A member of the Florida Press Association352-489-2731 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 $27 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 Display Advertising And Business & Church Directory Ads. CALL 1-888-852-2340 For Information On Subscriptions TO SUBMIT NEWS ITEMS EMAIL TO: editor@riverlandnews.com NEWS DEADLINE IS NOON FRIDAY. News items about happenings at area churches and clubs, school and sporting activities, military promotions, announcement of births, anniversaries, engagements, weddings, first and 90+ birthdays, and similar community news items are accepted for publication. PERIODICAL POSTAGE PAID AT DUNNELLON, FL. SECOND CLASS PERMIT #681-730 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: RIVERLAND NEWS, 20441 E. PENNSYLVANIA AVE.,DUNNELLON, FL 34432-6035 COMMUNITY NEWS STEVIE WHITE/For the Riverland NewsGetting the most out of her shopping experience, Rionna, 5, shows off her face paint. A long line of kids waited for Ashley Wonderly to paint their faces. Julio Fernandez served hot dogs at the event, which also featured Eddie the Eagle. BRIDGE SCORES Solution to puzzle on Page 13 R EPE A T continued from page 1 000CIQD Cleanmaster CLEANMASTER CARPET & UPHOLSTERY CLEANING Servicing All Of Citrus & Marion County For 25 Years 489-4844 O W N E R D O E S T H E W O R K We Also Have Outdoor Pressure Cleaning Available. Call for pricing. 3 Room Minimum 25 Years Carpet Cleaning One Chair Cleaned FREE Sofa & Love Seat $ 65 Dryer & Vent Cleaning Special $ 50 S UMMER S PECIALS $ 15 Per Room 000CHSC Using a miniature video otoscope, well painlessly look inside your ear canal and show it on a monitor and you can watch along! Your Video Otoscope exam may reveal such common problems as:Excessive ear wax Damage to your eardrum Visible obstruction in the ear canal Other conditions which may make it difficult for you to hear clearly FREE TEST DATES THIS WEEK ONLY!To avoid waiting you MUST call ahead for an appointment.YOU NEED TO CALL IF YOU OR A LOVED ONE Has difficulty hearing outdoors, in restaurants or home Problems following conversation, especially in groups Frequently ask others to repeat themselves Strain to understand certain peoples voices or words Seems like people mumble, you want them to speak up Are told you play the T.V. too loud THE WAIT IS OVER! 100% DIGITAL THATS AFFORDABLE $ 685 Not to be combined with any other offer. Previous purchases excluded. EXPIRES Sept. 12, 2012 NuTech Hearing is offering the (Mini) for $685 per aid. This custom digital instrument adjusts automatically to enhance speech clarity. VIEW YOUR INNER EAR ON OUR LARGE SCREEN T.V.Its Smart. Its Easy. And Now Its FREE! If you want to pay more for better hearing . THATS YOUR BUSINESS! If you want to pay less . THATS OUR BUSINESS! DO YOU THINK HEARING AIDS COST OVER $5,000??? Celebrate Our One Year Anniversary With Siemans Employee Pricing INVERNESS 3161-C, E. Gulf to Lake Hwy. 1/2 mile east of WalmartOCALA 11250 SW 93rd Ct. Rd. Next to ChilisCRYSTAL RIVER 1122 N. Suncoast Blvd. (US 19)A block and a half south of Ft. Island Trail Save Thousands At NuTech! . 000CHMY

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Heights area. The price tag for such an endeavor, according to the report, is $1.48 million. Currently, city officials are in the beginning stages of applying for a Community Development Block Grant that would cover about half the costs of the project. The other portion of the project would need to be paid by the city. A more pressing need, Louis Bryant told the City Council is replacing the antiquated water line running under U.S. 41. According to city officials, the main line is more than 90 years old. A break would be catastrophic to the city, Utilities Service Director Eddie Esch told the Council. Replacing the line, Kimley-Horne & Associates estimated would cost $227,000. According to the report created by KimleyHorne & Associates, the existing distribution system within the city of Dunnellon system was constructed more than 80 years ago. Many of the original pipes were constructed of ferrous materials that deteriorate with age and have begun to fail. Therefore, a program to gradually replace the aging infrastructure is included in the capital improvement recommendations. Most important in this list is the U.S. 41/Illinois Street water main, the report stated. This water main is one of the older lines in the city and has a history of failure. Furthermore, this line serves as the primary connection to the distribution system east of U.S. 41.Failure of the U.S. 41/Illinois Street water main would result in significant service interruption to most of the residents east of U.S. 41. Nathan Whitt, a local businessman who recently filed seeking Seat No. 1 currently held by Mayor Fred Ward, said he was disappointed the Council didnt take immediate action about the report regarding the main water line. Weve got to keep (the water) flowing, he said. If that blows, theyre going to be trucking water in here for a very long time. Among the other topics covered by the Master Plan, included pressure flow throughout the citys four systems, the need for hydrants in Rainbow Springs, increasing water pressure to the east side of the river and preparing for growth in proposed subdivsions such as Rainbow River Ranches, Blue Run Ranches, the Bogar property and the Pruitt property, also known as Secret Promises. One specific item included the need for a new wastewater treatment facility on the Pruitt Property on the east side of the Rainbow River, the report stated. The need will depend on the actual growth in Rainbow River Ranches, McBride, Boger, and Pruitt properties, the report state. If growth happens as projected a new plant will be needed by 2019, without rerouting flows, or by 2021, utilizing rerouting options. the victim in the back repeatedly. The victim said Roca then dropped the trash can and left the residence. According to the report, officers spoke with the witness who confirmed the victims statement. The witness said when the confrontation turned physical he left the residence as he did not want to be involved. However, the report stated, the witness said they did observe Roca strike the victim with the trash can. The report stated it was determined that Roca was the primary aggressor in the incident and a probable cause for his arrest was issued. At 5:45 a.m., Officer Mike Miley spotted Roca in the parking lot of Circle K. Miley then made contact with Roca and charged him with Domestic Battery without incident. According to the report, once at the Marion County Jail, Roca stated nothing happened between us. I didnt hurt (her), maybe she is angry. Roca did not elaborate; however, said they are going through a lot of relationship issues. When asked if there was a physical altercation, Roca said no. The report stated Miley was notified my jail personnel that Roca used the phone in the booking area multiple times to call the victim. Jail personnel advised Roca was overheard yelling and screaming on the phone at the victim, about the incident and being arrested. That is when Roca was charged with tampering or harassing a witness. According to the report, Roca was advised several times not to contact the victim; however, he failed to do so by calling her multiple times. While being booked at the Marion County Jail, officials learned Roca was on probation for burglary charge. No bond was set for the domestic battery charge or the violation of probation. His bond for the charge of tampering or harassing a witness was set at $5,000. Roca remained in the Marion County Jail as of Tuesdays press deadline. Ocala man, 55, charged with domestic batteryA 55-year-old Ocala man was charged with domestic battery Sunday, according to police reports. The report stated police were called to Crocks Pub where the victim told authorities she had been verbally and physically battered by Darrell L. Baker. The victim told officers she was inside her daughters vehicle while Baker, who was sitting in the back seat, began yelling at her using profanities. Baker was asked to stop at which time he poked the victim in the face and pushed her face forward while continuing to yell at her. According to the report, witnesses told authorities the victim exited the vehicle and yelled dont touch me again. Baker responded by exiting the vehicle and yelling at the victim and the witnesses. The report stated officers spoke with Baker, who stated numerous times that he did not put his hands on anybody. However, after an investigation, it was determined he was the aggressor and did touch the victim against her will. Baker was booked into the Marion County Jai. His bond was set at $1,000. He made bail Monday.Man, 52, faces two drug chargesA 52-year-old Dunnellon man was charged with possession of marijuana, less than 20 grams, and possession of drug paraphernalia. According to the report, Joseph M. Borst was charged Sunday after authorities responded to Rainbow Garden Apartments in reference to a white male subject who was knocking on a door, stating his name was Mike. The complainant advised she did not know anyone by that name. The report stated authorities observed the defendant, who goes by Mike, walking around the complex. Officers made contact with Borst and could detect a strong odor of alcoholic beverage coming from his breath. Borst told authorities he was visiting a friend at the complex. Borst was asked if he would consent to a search, which he agreed to the report stated. According to the report, authorities found cigarette paper and a box of matches. Borst said he used the paper to roll his own cigarettes but no loose tobacco was found on him. Officers then discovered a bulge inside Borsts sock at which time he was asked if he was concealing anything in his socks or shoes. Borst said no. Authorities asked Borst to place his hands on his head at which time officers checked his sock and discovered a small plastic bag containing a green leaf-like substance. Borst responded, I guess I had a little bit of pot on me. Borst was booked into the Marion County Jail. His bond was set at $500 for possession of possession of marijuana less than 20 grams. No bond was set for the possession of drug paraphernalia. Borst remained in the Marion County Jail as of press time Tuesday.Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 3 ASSAULT continued from page 1 PROJECTS continued from page 1 with sharing the gospel. During his interview with Jaime Saint, Miller mixed in plenty of laughter with his folksy, Midwestern humor. A segment in which Saint was proudly touting the companys dental chair, Miller asked for a quick fix on an aching tooth. Saint played along nicely as those packed in the front room of the companys office shared in a hearty laugh. Of course, it was I-Tecs flying car the maverick that got plenty of attention, too. Miller and crew were given a firsthand glimpse of how the car handles, especially on the open road. It wasnt all fun and games as Saint shared the story about his grandfather, Nathaniel Saint, who was killed in Ecuador in 1956, along with four other missionaries, by the indigenous Waodani people. Nathaniel Saints death was the subject of the 2005 movie End of the Spear. Miller said he also makes sure to blend in a touch of patriotism in his show. A self-described history buff, he pointed out statistics that show 43 percent of U.S. Armed Forces comprise of men and women who were raised in rural America. I believe that shows theres a great sense of patriotic pride in these areas, he explained. Its a slice of Americana. The stories were doing, the ones we are sharing with our audience, I think folks are going to find them unique. JEFF BRYAN/Riverland NewsSmall Town, Big Deal host Rodney Miller, right, smiles during a break from filming a segment at ITech. The new series debuts tonight on RFD-TV. SPOTLIGHT continued from page 1 *D0150, D0274, D1110. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for any other service, examination, or treatment that is perfo rmed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee, or reduced fee services, examination, or treatment. Cosmetic dentistry is not recognized as a specialty area by the American Dental Association or the Florida Board of Dentistry. Some restrictions may apply. ADULTS & CHILDREN WELCOME CHECK UP and CLEANINGS NEW PATIENTS & EMERGENCIES WELCOME Hablamos Espaol CALL TODA Y 000CIGT Most Insurances Accepted Accepting: Chase Health Advance And Care C redit 5445 Commercial Way, Spring Hill CONVENIENTLY LOCATED ON US 19 352-596-9900 Amir Akel, DMD www.akeldental.com SAME DAY APPOINTMENTS DISCOUNT FOR CASH PAYING 000CE09 www.gemgalleriajewelers.com www.consignmentjewelryocala.com 8441 SW SR 200 Ste 101 FRIENDSHIP CENTER Mon-Fri 9-5 Sat by Appointment 237-2240 PAT & RICH LAUGEN Gemologist, AJP, Goldsmith F I N E J E W E L R Y FINE JEWELRY for life s special moments Gem Galleria Jewelers FAST REPAIRS BUYING GOLD 0 0 0 C 7 S V St. John the Baptist Catholic Church 7525 S. US Highway 41, Dunnellon For more info. call Jim (352) 489-3166 *Bring this ad with you on TUESDAY ONLY receive $2 00 off admission. Tuesday* Opens 10:30am, Starts 11:30am Wednesday Opens 4:30pm, Starts 5:30pm Food & Snacks Available 000CIOZ 20372 E Pennsylvania Ave., #6, Dunnellon (352) 465-1515 Your One Stop Shop For All Your Pets Needs Sat. 9-5 Sun. 11-4 Mon. Fri. 9-6 Does Your Dog Itch o r Have Ear Infections? C all, We Have The Cure! C Voted Best Grooming in Dunnellon 000B6RM S t a r t T i m e : 7 a.m. 9 a.m. (No mass start) Rain or Shine. L o c a t i o n : The ride will begin at the North Apopka Avenue Trail Crossing in Inverness. Continental Breakfast available, Lunch from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. E n t r y F e e : $25 per rider up to 10/04/12. $15 for riders 12 and under. Children under 12 years of age must be accompanied by an adult. For more information or applications log onto: www.railstotrailsonline.com For information call (352) 527-9535 or e-mail richg37s@tampabay.rr.com 1 8 t h A n n u a l R a i l s t o T r a i l s B i k e R i d e S u n d a y O c t 7 2 0 1 2 on the Withlacoochee State Trail Thank you for participating in our past Bike Rides. To be eligible for door prizes and be guaranteed a T-shirt you must be registered by S e p t e m b e r 1 4 2 0 1 2 Therefore, we encourage you to sign up early. Again, our price is still $25.00 for the ride if you register by September 14, 2012. We hope you will join us this year and enjoy a day of fun as well as support the Withlacoochee State Trail. S I G N U P E A R L Y N O T I C E All Door Prizes will be randomely selected and given to those who are pre-registered by 12pm Oct. 5. At least one bike will be included in door prizes. CANADIAN MEDS 000CHOA 7380 SW 60th Ave., Ste #1, Ocala 237-0021 Locally Owned and Operated NEW CUSTOMERS PRESENT THIS AD AND GET $10 OFF! WE SHIP ANYWHERE IN THE U.S.A. Call for a FREE quote today WE MATCH COMPETITOR PRICES S ave up to 80% on prescription drugs Viagra Advair Plavix Celebrex Cymbalta Cialis Many other drugs available Dunnellon The NEW 000CINO All You Can Eat Buffet (Over 20 items) Only $ 7.99 Seniors $ 6.75 Kids $ 3.99 Bring ad for FREE DRINK with buffet purchase 352-622-3937 museumeyecare@live.com Dr. James A. Muse B o a r d C e r t i f i e d Board Certified O p t o m e t r i c P h y s i c i a n Optometric Physician Our commitment to personalized eyecare... Your eyes are our masterpiece. No Technicians, No Opticians, Just You and the Doctor Heath Brook Commons (next to Publix) 5400 SW College Rd/Highway 200, Suite 106, Ocala, FL 34474 Eyecare hours are: M T TH F 8:30 -5:00; W 1:00-6:00 Select Sat. are available Medicare, United Health Care, BC/BS Providers 000CHJV 000CDP7 0 0 0 C I P W N OW O PEN Upscale Childrens Fashions & Accessories Maternity to Sizes 14-16 Kids 20037 E. Pennsylvania Ave., Dunnellon, FL 352-547-4116 KIDS Mon Fri 10-5 Sat. 10-4 000CHMT

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River views Resident not against rezoning, just dont disturb peace Re: Dr. Lumapas rezoning on County Road 484The backside of our home faces County Road 484. We dearly enjoy our backyard the birds, squirrels, mammoth butterflies and hummingbirds and the peace and quiet only once in awhile disturbed peace and quiet. The tree and weed growth beyond our property line, which is way inside what your eyes see, because we had our fence on the highway side installed at least 5 feet inside our property line. Trees back there are an added measure to our privacy. We have our dogs and, yes, they bark, especially when anyone comes close to our property. Am I protesting your purchasing the three parcels of property to build a 9,000-square-foot medical office? No. My husband and I will not use it as our budgets couldnt afford you, but I have no problem with your dreams. But we have few pleasures our back yard is our flowers, trees, wildlife and pets. Our privacy is precious and that is how we want it to remain. What you need to do is maintain your business and maintain our peace and quiet. You need to have a brick wall at least 8 to 10 feet high, keeping your patients friends and families, especially young families, from hanging out, checking out and teasing my dogs. Oh yes, the loud stereos blaring away while they wait for your patient to come. I do not want to see garbage from my backyard or any idiot relieving themselves. All of the above are real occurrences 24/7 a day all over. I will not deal favorably with any of your patients or those that trespass onto my property, hang over or unto my fence, play loud music or expose themselves. If my space is violated and I happen to see it, lets just say youll have a new patient. Mary Hacker Dunnellon Citys water projects ambitious to say the leastJust had a look at Dunnellons Water and Waste Water Utility Master Plan prepared by KimleyHorn and Associates Inc. Wow, what an ambitious endeavor, taken on by a city already over $20 million in debt. I wonder where the good Mayor Ward plans to get the $9.8 million needed for this ambitious plan. Wait a minute, what am I thinking, he plans to continue pillaging Dunnellons surrounding areas for Educating voters No. 1 priority D oes anybody have a nurses uniform in maybe a size 38 wide? I think my dad may need it as hes currently taken on a new profession, that of nurse practitioner for my mother. Now dont start worrying, shes fine. She just had bunion surgery two weeks ago, which is major surgery for anybody who doesnt know. I sure didnt. It requires five whole weeks of bed rest and no walking. Shes doing the best she can. For a superhyper person like my mom, bed rest was almost a death sentence. She wondered how she was going to stay off her feet for that long. How would the family survive? How would the housework get done or suppers get made? Well, thats where Nurse Nick comes in. My mom and dad are an oldschool traditional couple. He worked outside the home, she worked inside. The housework was her department, he didnt get involved. Until now He is seeing a whole new side to this relationship. Its cute seeing him try to figure out the washing machine. He didnt realize different fabrics require different water settings. Hes trying to cook a variety of meals so they dont have spaghetti every night, one of the few dishes he knows how to make. I have to give him credit, hes doing a great job. Of course, I have to wonder whos going to lose it first. My father is hard of hearing and my mother has no patience. That is a lethal combination. She was afraid he wouldnt be able to hear her calling his name from the bedroom so she got a cowbell. The funny thing is he cant hear the cowbell either. She rings and rings and nobody comes. One night she called me on the phone and told me to email my dad and tell him she was ringing the bell. He thought I was joking. Im afraid were going to find the cowbell upside his head soon. Since my dad cant hear the bell, he decided to coordinate a schedule with my mother. He asks her what time she would like breakfast and she says 9 a.m. At 8:45, he sees her frantically ringing her bell and waving her arms. Wheres breakfast? she asks. Well, maybe we may find the cowbell upside her head soon. My dad thought this opportunity would be a good chance for my mom to rest. Since my dad takes at least two naps a day and my mom cant get out of bed without his help, he figured theyd nap together. But what he forgot was that my mother doesnt like to sleep or take naps so Im afraid things arent turning out quite the way he planned. They dont even sleep in the same bed anymore. My dad is extremely sad about this, but my mother decided about six months Father takes on new role: Nurse Nick The Newspaper built on Community Pride. Publisher Gerry Mulligan Regional Manager John Provost Editor Jeff Bryan Member of the Florida Press Association OPINIONS INVITED The opinions expressed in Riverland News editorials are the opinions of the editorial board of the newspaper. Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns or letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the editorial board. Groups or individuals are invited to express their opinions in a letter to the editor. All letters must be signed and include a phone number and hometown, including letters sent via e-mail, Phone numbers will not be printed or given out. We reserve the right to edit letters for length, libel, fairness and good taste. Letters to the editor must be no longer than 550 words, and writers will be limited to two letters per month. 4 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 RIVERLAND NEWS OUR VOICE LETTERS JERSEY GIRL STATE OF THE CITY A s the city of Dunnellon ends its fiscal year and goes through the process of adopting a budget for the new fiscal year, I want to report to you the accomplishments we made this year and the work we have on the agenda for next year. Our City Council is committed to implementing the Citys Strategic Vision of which all activities of this past year have made strides in accomplishing those goals. This past year a River Etiquette ordinance was adopted and a Marine Boat Unit was added to the police department. Through a partnership with the Marion County Sheriffs Office, our officers now patrol the Rainbow and Withlacochee rivers. They are able to maintain safety and provide rescue services to swimmers and boaters. In the area of recreation, we support the Dunnellon branch of the Boys & Girls Club and the Dunnellon Little League. This year, we sponsored the first Summer Fun Kick-Off for area children. More than 400 attended the free event. We also held free movies in the park and a concert on the river. A recreation committee began meeting to identify recreation needs in the area, particularly sports related recreation. Negotiation with the State Department of Environmental Protection began for a long term lease to the city for 170 acres for a sports complex. A bicycle and pedestrian master plan was adopted that identified areas to build trails as well as connect city trails to state trails. A strip of land was purchased that will aid the state in connecting its trails and a permit has been issued for the state to construct a pedestrian bridge across the Withlacoochee River into Blue Run Park. The master plan also recommends streetscaping along Pennsylvania Avenue. A committee has been meeting and the city has authorized the city engineer to begin preparing a concept plan for East Pennsylvania Avenue. Eco-tourism is a driving force for Dunnellons economy. A new hotel will provide lodging for many of the visitors, which will give them more time to visit our local businesses. Discussions have been ongoing with Citys accomplishments are stride toward future M ost newspapers across the nation take their time to interview political candidates, inform voters of their platforms and campaign promises, then endorse them so voters perhaps have a more informed opinion of who the best person for a job might be. Its a time-honored tradition for newspapers spanning the United States to endorse the best person for the job. We wont be following suit of most larger newspapers; however, with that being said we will put forth our best efforts to educate voters in the next two months to let you know where local and county candidates stand on issues affecting our local citizens. Educating our readers about the respective candidates, we believe, should take priority over endorsing a specific person. We believe this is a perfect opportunity for voters to become involved in this years election. We will provide a forum, if you will, for candidates to share those platforms with our readers, but because we believe it is important for our readers to be involved in the political process, we would like for you to assist us in preparing five to 10 questions for the prospective candidates to answer. Obviously, we wouldnt ask the mayoral candidates how they would solve the state funding crisis gripping our schools. So the questions must be germane to their specific race. We will then provide each candidate the chance to spell out their answers in the Riverland News in the weeks leading up to the Nov. 6 General Election. Since we are on the topic of political season, and though we have had very few letters regarding political candidates, we want to spell out the ground rules for Letters to the Editor that are political in nature. There will be no bashing of candidates. If you support candidate A versus candidate B, we will allow you to submit a Letter of Endorsement. However, that letter may not take any shots at the opposition. We would like to encourage you to strictly state why you favor that candidate and why. See LETTERS page 5 See CITY page 5 Lisa Algiere Audrey Beem See JERSEY page 5

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the needed funds. He plans on using the 25 percent surcharge that is piled on top of the already outrageous water and sewer rates presently charged by the city. Did I fail to mention that there is a move afoot to increase those already outrageous water and sewer rates starting sometime this fall? It appears that the city is taking a hit in the shorts, because hundreds of folks living in Rainbow Springs were forced to sink wells to protect themselves from potential water bill bankruptcy. It is clear that the city now needs even higher rates to cover their already overextended hind quarters. What is interesting here is the fact that the because we can statute that the city is using to prosecute the aforementioned pillaging does not apply to any of the items listed on the utility plan. As I understand the statute, it can only be used for upgrades and enhancements that benefit the Rainbow Springs utility system. The only thing that comes close is the Dunnellon/Rainbow Springs interconnect to the tune of $501,000 and the Rio Vista/Rainbow Springs interconnect for $65,000. How either of these interconnects benefits the residents of Rainbow Springs is a mystery to me as I am sure it is to others. The city of Dunnellon is in dire straits financially, and as we have seen on the federal level, you cannot spend your way out of this mess, or increase the taxes on a specific group to bail yourself out. The city of Dunnellon needs a new direction, and that direction will require fiscally responsible leadership. It is sad to see that only one of the open council seats has an opponent for this falls upcoming election. Understand this, it will eventually fall on the heads of the Dunnellon city residents to pick up the pieces once this house of cards collapses. We, the residents of Rainbow Springs have been very patient, and even though some have already started a boycott of the city, the majority has continued to support Dunnellon merchants. But, with only one of the council seats opposed, Im not sure how much longer the residents of Rainbow Springs will continue supporting the city of Dunnellon. Time is running out.Dennis P. Birdsall Rainbow Springs Editors Note: The projects listed on the Master Plan are not going to be done all at once; they will be completed on an as needed basis when funds are available. Dunnellon our town too, stop fightingDunnellon is a great little town. I moved here some months ago in part for its small town atmosphere, lifestyle, local mom and pop stores and restaurants, proximity to beautiful natural resources, and friendly people. Since then, Ive learned that Dunnellon is $20 million in debt; falling behind in loans; struggling with fewer than 900 subscribers for its hugely expensive communications project; stuck in a costly, problemridden red-light camera enterprise that promised far more than it delivered; involved in a contentious relationship with its neighbors to the north over its precipitous implementation of the highest water rates in the region and a legally questionable surcharge; and yet is still proposing a 17 percent increase in employee salaries for the new budget year. This sounds sadly all too familiar. Short-sighted thinking and poor implementation of otherwise good ideas (improving business opportunities/revenue, infrastructure and services) seems more common than not these days at all levels of government. Individual voters these days do not perceive they have much influence in broader elections. With a relatively small voter base, however, Dunnellon voters can see the direct impact of their votes upon whats happening in their own town. Residents of Rainbow Springs without votes in upcoming city elections do care about what happens in Dunnellon, because its our town too. Our property values, as well as yours, are directly affected by what happens there. Most of us moved here because we wanted to be a part of Dunnellon, too. We still do. Most of us still want to shop, eat and volunteer in Dunnellon activities and events. Most of us do not agree with boycotting Dunnellon businesses, because we know local business people were not directly responsible for the unfortunate decisions made by town officials. Focusing upon cost-effective programs to improve existing infrastructure, managing income and expenses efficiently and protecting local natural resources, which directly affect livelihoods and property values of everyone in the region requires a collaborative management style rather than a dictatorial one. I recently met mayoral candidate Nathan Whitt and found him to be smart, articulate, passionately interested in local issues and the regions welfare, as well as a collaborative communicator and good listener. He also is a current business owner in town with a vested interest in getting things done right. Dunnellon voters have the power to help make things better for everyone upon whom the local economy, property values and environment depend. Rainbow Springs residents will go more than half way to help us all be good neighbors again. We didnt move here to fight. We moved here to be a part of things. We need Dunnellon just as much as it needs us. In some ways, maybe even more. K at h r y n T a ub ert Rainbow Springs Editors Note: The city of Dunnellon is not giving out raises to its employees this year. ago that she can sleep much better in her own bed. So imagine how excited he was when he found out she would be back in his bed again for five weeks, but I think theyre actually driving each other crazy between the water breaks and bathroom breaks and snoring and restlessness. Im sure theyll be back in their own beds before too long. The whole family has been trying to help by visiting often, bringing groceries and cooking for them. But my dad says he doesnt need any help. Hes got it all under control. Im sure hes got a whole new appreciation for women and all they do throughout the day. He will gladly give up his cooking, cleaning and laundry duties as soon as Josephine can walk. I heard him say last night, A womans job is never done. Rest assured all is good with Nurse Nick on duty. Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 5 hotel developers to come to Dunnellon and we will continue our efforts to attract a hotel developer. In utilities, the city purchased three neighboring utilities doubling the citys customer base. The city engineer recently presented the Utility Master Plan identifying much needed improvements. The more critical improvements are included in the proposed budget for next year. Projects include a water-line extension to connect to the well at the airport, which will increase pressure for fire flows to homes east of the river, a water-line extension along East McKinney, which will provide a backup to the water main along U.S. 41 and increase pressure for fire flows to homes in Blue Cove and the Granada. Other projects include interconnecting water plants to provide redundancy throughout the entire system. Phase IV and the final phase of the citys wastewater plant expansion is now complete. The wastewater plant in Rio Vista will be decommissioned and its sewer customers rerouted, eliminating some environmental issues. A five-year water and sewer rate increase was adopted by the City Council last year with annual reviews. Previous administrations were reluctant to raise rates putting the system at financial risk. After reviewing the rates this year the recommendation is to lower the amounts of the tiers and the rates than the adopted fiveyear rate plan. Our rates will still be competitive with surrounding utility systems. This year, we launched Greenlight and began providing services to customers. The core infrastructure serving the city and adjacent neighborhoods has been built and we continue to build to other neighborhoods that are requesting our service. Because our system is fiber optics we have the fastest, most reliable internet service available. As technology continues to improve, it will be dependent on the Internet, which makes Greenlight prepared to handle all future opportunities. Our strategic vision encourages responsible growth toward the airport. A 500-acre parcel was recently annexed and the Secret Promise property, approximately 9,000 acres, has requested to be annexed into the city. Currently, these properties are vacant and will not demand services from the city, but will generate tax revenue. Communication is an important goal of the strategic vision. This year we began inserting a monthly newsletter in the utility bills. We are in the midst of launching a new website that will be very user friendly and more informative. Additionally, Dunnellon Now, Channel One on Greenlight provides local information about community events. In the proposed budget, the ad valorem taxes were lowered by one-half mil. We continue to operate on a tight budget without eliminating services and will continue to look for opportunities to improve services cost effectively. The efforts that we have put forward could not have been accomplished without support of the community and I want to thank you for your continued support. JERSEY continued from page 4 LETTERS continued from page 4 CITY continued from page 4 000CIPN 1 1 3 7 1 N W i l l i a m s S t 1 1 3 7 1 N W i l l i a m s S t 11371 N. Williams St. S u i t e 1 D u n n e l l o n S u i t e 1 D u n n e l l o n Suite 1 Dunnellon ( 3 5 2 ) 4 6 5 1 1 8 8 ( 3 5 2 ) 4 6 5 1 1 8 8 (352) 465-1188 Shampoo & Cuts starting as low as $ 16.00 WANTED Experienced Hair Stylist with following. Please call 000CIPN 1 1 3 7 1 N W i l l i a m s S t 1 1 3 7 1 N W i l l i a m s S t 11371 N. Williams St. S u i t e 1 D u n n e l l o n S u i t e 1 D u n n e l l o n Suite 1 Dunnellon ( 3 5 2 ) 4 6 5 1 1 8 8 ( 3 5 2 ) 4 6 5 1 1 8 8 (352) 465-1188 Shampoo & Cuts starting as low as $ 16.00 WANTED Experienced Hair Stylist with following. Please call 000CIQM DUNNELLON PODIATRY CENTER, P.A Medical and Surgical Treatment of Foot and Ankle Bunions Hammertoes Fractures Infections Heel Pain Arthroscopic and Endoscopic Procedures Diagnostic Ultrasound and X-ray on Premises Stacy Lynn Witfill D.P.M. Board Certified by American Board of Podiatric Surgery 11786 Cedar Street (CR 40) (Next to the Womens Club) 489-6621 Most Insurance Accepted 000CIPJ Podiatric Physician & Surgeon Seven Days A Week Rain or Shine Call to see how you can receive 2 Weeks Free 352-563-5655 769453 The #1 Provider of News and Advertising Information in Citrus County 5185 A W. Dunnellon Rd., Dunnellon (352) 489-8040 TERMITE & PEST CONTROL STAR T E R M I T E S ? T E R M I T E S ? TERMITES? Get a fast, honest answer Scheduling done within 24 hours Reasonable prices without high pressure sales 000CIQ8 Ask about our affor dable lawn spray 000CIS0 12084 S. Williams St., Dunnellon (Old Dinner Bell Restaurant) 352-465-2881 www.gruffsontheriver.com Indian Cuisine Also Available Full Service Catering Happy Hour Everyday 11am-7pm Live DJ Friday Nights 9pm-12am S E A F O O D F E S T S E A F O O D F E S T SEAFOOD FEST ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT SEAFOOD S HRIMP F ISH D EVILED C RABS C LAMS C RAB L EGS S HRIMP S TIR F RY C ILANTRO & S CALLION T ILAPIA P EEL N E AT S HRIMP C RAWFISH AND M ORE $ 2 00 OFF S EAFOOD F EST Coupon Good Sept. 14, 2012 Only. Each month on second Friday Only 5-8pm

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Catholic church to host talent showSt. John the Baptist Catholic Church will host a talent show at 6 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 16, at 2 p.m. in the church hall. Songs from the Rat Pack will be sung, which includes Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin and Sammy Davis Jr. Also a tribute to our veterans will be presented. Tickets are $10 and can be purchased in the church office at the corner of U.S. 41 and State Road 40. For more information, call 489-3166. For more church news and notes, see Page 14. Mary Patricia Jungwirth, 81Mary Pat Patricia Jungwirth, 81 of Dunnellon, passed away Monday, August 27, 2012. Pat was born in Harrisburg, Pa. on Dec. 1, 1930, and was preceded in death by her husband, Brient Jungwirth and son, John Jungwirth. She is survived by her sons, Michael Jungwirth of DeLeon Springs; Kurt Jungwirth of Golden, Colo.; daughter, Jemele Jungwirth of Orlando. Pat was a loving grandmother to 11 grandchildren and 2 great-grandchildren. She was also an avid bowler and loved spending time outside gardening. Online condolences may be left a www.robertsofdunnellon.com. Roberts Funeral Home, Dunnellon was in charge of arrangements. J. Denward Gunter, 91J. Denward Gunter, 91 of Dunnellon, passed away on Tuesday, Aug. 28, 2012, in the loving care of his family and Hospice of Citrus County. He was born on Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1921, in Marietta, Ga., to James A. and Emma (King) Gunter. Mr. Gunter was a veteran of the U.S. Navy and served during World War II. He received his law degree from the Woodrow Wilson Law School in Atlanta, Ga., and retired from Lockheed-Martin Aircraft in Marietta, Ga. He enjoyed golfing, fishing and hunting. J. Denward was preceded in death by his wife of 67 years, Juanita H. Gunter on Sept. 8, 2008, and by his brothers, Dick, Lemuel and Durward Gunter; sister, Dot Duckett and son-in-law, Chuck McJunkin. Survivors include his daughter, Patricia McJunkin of Dunnellon; grandson, Sam McJunkin and wife, Eileen; greatgrandchildren, Hailey, Jon and Katie; sister, Marilyn Schaeffer of Marietta, Ga. Visitation, Monday, Sept. 10, 2012, from 10 a.m. until the memorial service of remembrance, beginning at 11 a.m., at the First United Methodist Church of Dunnellon. Inurnment will take place at the Florida National Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of Citrus County, P.O. Box 641270, Beverly Hills, Florida 34464 or hospiceofcitrus.org. Arrangements entrusted to Fero Funeral Home, www.ferofuneral home.com. Byron R. Kearbey, 88Byron R. Kearbey, 88, of Dunnellon died Tuesday, Aug. 28, 2012, at the hospice Estelles House. He was born in Poplar Bluff, Mo., and was a U.S. Army WWII Vet, then later a merchant marine who retired as a U.S. engineering officer. Before he passed, Byron wrote, My life to this point has been full of the stuff of life. Love and happiness, sorrow and regret, joy and contentment, success and failure, adventure and war, fear and hope, living on the edge and in luxury, and of all things, I think having someone to love was the most important. I look back on my life and find I did OK and had a great time living it. It has been one hell of a ride for me and I wouldnt change anything. He was predeceased by his loving wife, Darlene and two sons, Byron and Kevin, and is survived by his son, Garrett Kearbey of Fairhope, Ala.; five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. A memorial service was Wednesday, Sept. 5, 2012, at Florida National Cemetery, Bushnell. Memorial contributions may be made to Dunnellon Little League, 12214 S. Bridges Rd., Dunnellon, FL 34432. Arrangements are by Roberts Funeral Home of Dunnellon, and condolences may be left at RobertsofDunnellon.com. 6 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 Attend the worship service of your choice... OBITUARIES J. Denward Gunter Byron R. Kearbey CHURCH NEWS 000BR2L Calvary Baptist Temple 21841 S.W. Marine Blvd. Rainbow Lakes Estates Sunday Sunday School.............9:45 a.m. Worship Service.........11:00 a.m. Evening Service..........5:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting............7:00 p.m. Every 4th Sunday......5:00 p.m Share, Praise & Fellowship Pastor Jamie Parker 352-489-8962 Please Join Us As We Worship In His Name Hope Evangelical Lutheran Church ELCA Pastor Lynn Fonfara 9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd. Citrus Springs Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 8:30 a.m. Communion Every Sunday Information: 489-5511 Go To Our Web Page hopelutheranelca.com 000A6QX 000CIQE T r i n i t y T r i n i t y Trinity V i l l a s V i l l a s Villas Senior Citizen Complex Taking applications for studio & 1 bedroom apartments. Rent is based on income. Preference given to persons with extremely low income levels. Applicants must be 62 years o r older or require the features of an accessible unit and also meet other qualifying factors of the resident selection criteria. Please call for info. 352-694-5507 TTY 800-995-8771 Dunnellon Presbyterian Church Jeffrey W. Welch, Pastor 2 0 6 4 1 C h e s t n u t S t r e e t C o r n e r o f C h e s t n u t & O h i o S t r e e t s I n T h e H i s t o r i c D i s t r i c t 4 8 9 2 6 8 2 S u n d a y W o r s h i p . . . . . . . . . 8 : 3 0 A M S u n d a y S c h o o l . . . . 9 : 4 5 A M W o r s h i p . . . . . . . . 1 1 : 0 0 A M N u r s e r y P r o v i d e d F o r A l l S e r v i c e s d u n n p r e s c h u r c h @ b e l l s o u t h n e t 000BR3T 7525 S. Highway 41, Dunnellon 352-489-3166 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 7:00 PM www.stjohncc.com 000BR3D MASSES Catholic Community of St. John the Baptist Father Jean H. Desir, Pastor Romeo Baptist Church Sunday School 9:30 AM Worship 11:00 AM Disciple Training 5:00 PM Interim Pastor Tim Turner (352) 489-1788 Sunday (Nursery & Childrens Church Provided) Wednesday AWANA 6:30 PM Youth Group 6:30 PM Bible Study 7:00 PM 8 1 / 2 Miles North of Dunnellon Off of Highway 41, Left at Church Sign on SW 5 th Place 000BR4S Deeper Life of Dunnellon Pentecostal Church Services Sunday 2:00 pm Wednesday 7:30 pm Meets at Hope Lutheran Church Luther Hall in Citrus Springs 9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd. 000C48T Pastor Edward Thompson 465-0200 000CHSG 000A6V0 Christ-Centered Bible -Believing SUNDAYS 10 am . . . . . Bible Classes 11 am . . . . . Worship Service 5:30 pm . . . Evening Praise Service New Sunday Evening Series The Art of Making Life Work This is an informative and prophetical look at the Bible and our times WEDNESDAYS 5:30 pm . . Music Rehearsal 7 pm . . . . Bible Study & Prayer In Citrus Springs 974 W. G. Martinelli Blvd. On the corner of W.G. Martinelli Blvd. and Citrus Springs Blvd. (352) 489-7515 Rev. F. Jess Burton, Pastor Cell Phone 352-208-3055 Interpreters available for the hearing impaired. 000BER8 First Congregational United Church of Christ A Progressive Community of Faith in the Heart of Central Florida Sunday Worship 10:30 am Adult Bible Discussion 12:00 Noon God is still speaking, Jesus didnt reject people. Neither do we. 7171 SW SR 200, Ocala, FL 352-237-3035 uccocala.org Dr. H.W. McSwain, Jr., Pastor 000C61L Peace Lutheran Church Missouri Synod Rev. Terry L. McKee, Pastor Sunday School & Adult Bible Class 9:00 A.M Sunday Worship Service 10:00 A.M Wednesday Bible Study 10:00 A.M Wednesday potluck & Bible Study 6:30 PM 000BR4M The Church On The Hill 5 miles North of Dunnellon US Hwy 41 at Highway 40 489-5881 www.PeaceLutheranOnline.org Peace Lutheran Church 000BR5J 489-2685 Hall Available For Community Functions Holy Faith Episcopal Church 19924 W. Blue Cove Dr. Dunnellon T HE R EV J. J AMES G ERHART Sunday Rite I 8:00 AM Coffee Hour 9:00 AM Rite II 10:00 AM Healing Session 1st Sunday Every Month Following 10:00 AM Service D UNNELLON F IRST U NITED M ETHODIST C HURCH 21501 W. Highway 40 Rev. Eddie Fulford, Pastor Sunday Communion Worship Service 8:00 AM Praise Worship 9:30 AM Traditional Worship 11:00 AM Nursery At All Services Sunday School 9:30 AM & 11:00 AM Building the Kingdom in Everything We Do 352-489-4026 www.fumc-dunnellon.org 000BR4F 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 . . . . . 6:30 PM For more information: 352-489-3455 www.dunnellonsdachurch.com 000BR43 GATHERINGSA D IRECTORY OF A REA C HURCHES For where two or three gather together in My name, there am I with them. Matthew 18:20 711180 0 0 0 C I 1 E NOVIA WEST 6785 West Hwy. 40, Ocala, FL 622-1200 Your Lawnmower Headquarters Savings now available to AQHA & Thoroughbred Breeders Association members. Exclusive campaign with Grasshopper. Bad Boy Mowers starting at $2999 Bad Dawg Utility Vehicles and Golf Carts ON SALE! A LL M AJOR B RANDS 2 & 4 C YCLE R EPAIRED 000CIQ1 Stephen Goldsmith BC-HIS 40+ Years Experience We will beat all advertised prices! Many brand names to choose from. GENESIS HEARING CARE 489-9479 20336 E Pennsylvania Ave Dunnellon HEARING AIDS Digital Hearing Aids at Discount Prices All major credit cards accepted. FREE HEARING TEST

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Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 7 Smoked Norwegian Salmon and Pearl Barley Salad Serves: 4 3/4 pound smoked Norwegian Salmon 1/2 cup pearl barley, soaked in cold water overnight 4 1/2 cups water, divided 1/2cup olive oil 2 tablespoons wine vinegar 3 tablespoons fresh orange juice Salt and pepper, to taste 1 cup broccoli florets 1 carrot, cut into small cubes or strips 1/2 onion, chopped 1 red bell pepper, cut into small cubes or strips 1 cucumber, cut into large cubes 2 tablespoons chives, chopped 1 tablespoon parsley, chopped Dice salmon into 1/2 x 1/2-inch cubes (or if already sliced, cut in strips) and set aside in refrigerator. Drain water from barley. Simmer on low heat in 1 cup water with sprinkle of salt for approximately 30 minutes or until soft. Drain barley and transfer to bowl. Immediately add oil, vinegar, orange juice, salt and pepper, mix well and set aside to cool. Bring remaining 3 1/2 cups water to boil and add plenty of salt. When water boils vigorously, add broccoli and carrots and let cook for 30 seconds. Remove vegetables immediately with slotted spoon, plunge into ice water, and then take out of water to drain. When barley is cold, gently mix all ingredients together and serve with wholegrain bread or sprinkling of bread croutons on top. Vegetables and herbs can be varied according to your own preferences. Norwegian Salmon in Aluminum FoilServes: 4 4 sheets aluminum foil (12 x 18 inches, slightly larger than yellow legal pad) 2 tablespoons canola oil 2 medium carrots, cut into thin strips 1 small leek, cut into thin slices 1 onion, cut into thin slices 1 head iceberg lettuce, cut into 8 wedges 1 1/2 pounds Norwegian Salmon fillet, boneless, skin removed, cut into 8 portions 1 tablespoon water for each package 4 tablespoons crme frache or sour cream Salt and pepper, to taste Preheat oven to 350F. Place aluminum foil on table with shortest side facing you. All food will be placed in middle of bottom half of foil. Top half of foil will eventually be folded over food. Brush center of bottom half with oil. Mix all vegetables and spread 1/4 of them over oil. Arrange 2 portions of salmon with vegetables. Add water. Season with salt and pepper. Repeat with remaining three sheets of foil. To seal pouches, fold top section of foil over. Fold and squeeze edges together to form well-sealed pouch. Place packages on large baking sheet and place in preheated oven. When packages enlarge, theyre ready to serve usually after about 6 to 8 minutes. To serve, carefully place each package on plate and open at table with pair of scissors or knife. Spoon crme frache or sour cream onto fish and sprinkle with lemon juice. Fresh herbs can be added before or after cooking. Eat straight from package. Norwegian Salmon The cold, clear waters of Norway create the ideal environment for ocean-farming flavorful Norwegian Salmon. Tasteful, healthful and versa tile, salmon from Norway offers a deliciously easy way to incorporate more fish into the American diet. Norwegians take great care to ocean-farm salmon in a sustainable manner thats good for the fish, good for the earth, and good for future generations. To learn more, visit www.salmonfromnorway.com.FAMILY FEATURES W hether youre trying to control your weight or embrace a healthier lifestyle, the food choices you make have to be enjoyable. And deliciously healthy recipes are the key. Recipes that use elements from New Nordic Cuisine are a great way to enjoy healthy eating, said registered dietician and author Kate Geagan, MS, RD. This cui sine is naturally rich in some of the healthiest, purest foods in the world. And, it can be easily adapted to U.S. tastes and lifestyles. A plate filled with seafood, especially Norwegian Salmon, is a hallmark of New Nordic Cuisine. I love how this cuisine is inspired by the sea, Geagan said. The ocean provides some of natures most perfect pro teins that deliver whole body benefits. For example, a serving of Norwegian Salmon is an excellent source of high quality protein and omega 3 fats. It also contains key nutrients, including selenium (thyroid and cell health), iodine (thyroid and hormonal health), vitamin D (bone and immune health) and vitamin B12 (red blood cell and neurological health). Norwegian Salmon is available fresh year-round, so its easy to incorporate into your everyday meal planning. For more deliciously healthy recipes, visit www.salmonfromnorway.com. New Nordic Cuisine Nordic cultures have long enjoyed a reputa tion as some of the healthiest people in the world. New Nordic Cuisine is filled with healthy, hearty foods anyone can enjoy. Deli cious elements of this cuisine include: Seafood, such as Norwegian Salmon Whole grains such as rye bread, barley and oats Cabbage and other cruciferous vegetables Berries, apples and pears Root vegetables Poached Norwegian Salmon with Stewed Vegetables and Cucumber SaladServes: 4 3/4 pound Norwegian Salmon fillet, boneless, skin removed 4 1/2 cups water 1 tablespoon salt 1 lemon Stewed Vegetables 1 1/4 cups water 4 potatoes, cut into cubes 3 carrots, cut into cubes 1 medium celeriac root, cut into cubes 2 onions, cut into cubes 1 medium size leek, cut into cubes 2 tablespoons fresh parsley or chives, chopped Salt and pepper, to taste 3/4 cup milk Cornstarch, to thicken sauce Cucumber Salad 1 pound cucumber 1 tablespoon sugar 2 tablespoons white wine vinegar 2tablespoons olive oil Cut salmon into 4 even pieces and rinse well under cold water. In large pot, bring water to boil, add salt and then salmon. Immediately remove from heat and let stand to poach for 4 to 6 minutes, depending on thickness of fillet. Be careful not to overcook the flavors and texture of salmon is at its best when served opaque throughout. Remove from pot with slotted spoon and let water drain off on towel before arranging salmon on plate. For vegetables, sprinkle water with salt and bring to boil in a large pot. When water is boiling, add potatoes, carrots, celeriac root and onions. Lower heat and simmer until soft. Add leeks and fresh herbs and simmer for 2 more minutes. Drain vegetables carefully in colander and make sure you keep cooking water. In same pot, bring milk and cooking water to boil; season with salt and pepper. Dilute cornstarch in small amount of cold water and add to boiling liquid until you have thick sauce. Add vege tables to milk mixture to reheat before serving. For cucumber salad, peel cucumber, split lengthwise and remove seeds with small spoon. Cut at an angle in thick slices and mix with sugar, vinegar and oil. Serve salmon with stewed vegetables and cucumber salad on the side. Serving Suggestion: A few drops of lemon juice on the salmon is a must.

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R IVERLAND EDUCATION 8 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 EDUCATION BRIEFS DHS in need of ties for studentsStudents at Dunnellon High returned to school to find many changes on campus plus one big surprise: Homecoming Week is right around the corner. Homecoming Week begins Sept. 10 and ends Sept. 15 with a semi-formal dance in the cafeteria. One of the other changes for this school year is a special class all students are taking, critical thinking and career research. It is the desire of the teachers that students learn how to properly tie a tie, among other skills such as correct interviewing techniques and communication skills. Does anyone out there have any ties at home that can be donated to the cause? Teachers are hoping to acquire several class sets of lightly used ties that are of current fashion standards so that students who are in need of a tie for the Homecoming Dance, or a job interview, may keep a tie if needed. Drop off your ties between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. Sept. 6, 7 and 10 at the Dunnellon High School front office. Preschool accepting VPK registrations Harmony Preschool still has a openings in its VPK Classes for the 201213 School Year and also offers before and after care for VPK students for a fee. The preschool is also accepting students for its 2to 3-year-old class and infant classes. The preschool participates in the School Readiness (Vouchers) program. The school is open from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday. The preschool is at 21501 W. State Road 40, Dunnellon. The school is housed in the First United Methodist Church of Dunnellon. For more information, call 489-9552. Yoga classes slated to start todayYoga, which is sponsored by Marion County School Boards Community Technical Adult Education Program, will be offered once a week from 4 to 6 p.m. starting Sept. 6 and running through Oct. 11 at Dunnellon Elementary School. Cost is $45 for all six classes, which will be taught by Lisa Bubba, a yoga instructor for more than 35 years. The class is suitable for men and women, beginners as well as experienced yogis. Participants will need an exercise mat and a pair of light weights. Registration takes place when you come to class. For more information, call Marion County Public Schools at 671-7200 or Lisa Bubba at 489-8051. Church collecting box tops for educationThe Altar and Rosary Society of St. John the Baptist Catholic Church is continuing to support Box Tops for Education and Campbell Soup UPC labels for one local school. Containers for these labels can be found at Winn Dixie (ask for box at cigarette counter), Ace Hardware, To Your Health Spa and in the Narthex of St. Johns Catholic Church. For more information about this program, call 489-5954. Romeo Pioneers blazing new trails this year T he Romeo Elementary School Pioneers have returned to forge new trails this year. Our faculty requested that students be given time to eat their breakfast in the cafeteria. It has definitely been a challenge for the children to learn the new procedures. Our Safety Patrols are doing a wonderful job assisting the younger students. We have fewer students in tears because they accidently spilled something. Our classrooms are much cleaner and the trash is no longer being dropped all along the way. Another faculty request was to limit adults visiting classrooms in the morning. It was difficult to supervise the students and have a conference at the same time. Also some of the conferences delayed the start of their instruction which impacted student learning. When you think that just one parent delaying school for 10 minutes means, 180 days times 10 minutes, divided by 60 minutes per hour, which equals 30 hours of instruction thats one week of school instruction lost for the entire classroom. Parents are encouraged to call the guidance office to set up conferences with the teachers. WPKN, our in-house live morning show has also seen a new trail. Students will Dunnellon Middle launches new recycling program D unnellon Middle School Fall Picture Day will be Friday, Sept. 14. An order and payment envelope with information about costs and available picture package options was sent home Friday, Aug. 31, with the DMS September Newsletter and calendar. If you did not receive a copy of the order form information for picture day, call 465-6720 and we will send one home with your student. Dunnellon Middle School loves the environment! Mr. Dettloff, our agriculture instructor, has begun a recycling program at DMS with students participating and learning about our impact to the environment. The focus right now at the beginning of the program is the collection of paper and corrugated boxes. Every classroom and office has received a large 5-gallon blue bucket for paper. The contents of the buckets will be collected and placed in a special dumpster for pickup by the recycling company. As we move further into the year, the program will continue to build. Dunnellon Middle School is very excited about this recycling program and we extend our thanks to Mr. Dettloff and his students for heading it up. Dunnellon Middle School Stuffed: Group tackles hunger Food 4 Kids under way for school It is the beginning of a new school year, and Food 4 Kids is ready to help hungry children. Food 4 Kids Inc. is a volunteer organization that sends home backpacks filled with food each weekend during the school year to students identified as needing the food. Students attend either Dunnellon or Romeo elementary schools. The success of this outreach is dependent on the volunteers who pack the backpacks Thursdays as well as on donations of food and money to fill the backpacks. Because of the support of residents of Dunnellon and surrounding areas, this program was able to feed 255 students last year. It is the goal of Food 4 Kids to meet the same need this year. How can you help? There are many ways: donate to a Change for Change Sunday at a local church; participate in local church events donating to Food 4 Kids; drop-off food donations at Norms Barbershop; participate in special fundraising events. Bob Evans is sponsoring a Food 4 Kids Day from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13. A portion of your bill will be donated to Food 4 Kids. Watch for an afternoon of bridge in October, the proceeds donated to Food 4 Kids. Would you like to adopt a backpack or a student? It costs approximately $5 a weekend to fill a backpack for one child. A student could be fed each month with a monthly donation of $20. Backpacks range in size from one child to seven children. For more information about Food 4 Kids, either to volunteer and/or donate, call Tom Tarkenton, president, at 352-566-7604 or Linda Gosson, vice-president, at 352-566-8289, or write to P.O. Box 262, Dunnellon, FL 34430-0262. Jane Ashman Romeo Principal Teen spirit PRINCIPALS OFFICE PRINCIPALS OFFICE ABOVE: Dunnellon High cheerleder Shelby Barber is tossed into the air by her teammates during pregame warmups prior to the kickoff between Dunnellon and West Port. LEFT: Cheerleder Savannah Joiner, center, is all smiles as she and teammates, Valerie Langley, left, Rebecca Frechette, and Halle Nolen hold up a banner as they wait for the football team to take the field prior to their game against West Port.Photos by JEFF BRYAN Riverland News See ASHMAN page 11 Delbert Smallridge DMS Principal See SMALLRIDGE page 11 Special to the Riverland News

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R IVERLAND SPORTS Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 9 J'Von Swoll, Football The 5-foot-9, 175-pound senior tailback might not have had eyepopping statistics against West Port in the Tigers season-opening 37-28 victory against the Wolf Pack, but his second-half performance was clutch. Swoll rushed for 76 of his 81 yards in the second half and scored on a 17-yard run giving the Tigers the lead for good in their win. Nicole Drew, Volleyball Nicole has really stepped up in her role as a setter/hitter and she had several blocks and kills in our last two matches as well as assists, Dunnellon volleyball coach Terry Weber said. Nicole Drew J'Von Swoll Dunnellon volleyball drops first two matches With conditioning finally at its end, Dunnellon High Schools volleyball team is now in shape and ready to represent its worth. Lady Tiger coach Terry Weber and assistant coach Dallas Towns introduced the enhanced version of the Lady Tigers Monday, Aug. 27, against Vanguard with key varsity players, including junior Jody Weber and seniors Nicole Drew, Morgan Shalna and Elizabeth Wright. The expectations of the team are set higher than ever before. So far the team has demonstrated extraordinary agility, impressive strategy, and remarkable teamwork. My ultimate achievement for playing would be to build my team up so that we stay focused and dont get mad at each other, Shalna said. As for myself, spiking the ball and it being on the court. The first game against Vanguard tested Dunnellons strength as the Lady Tigers pushed the Lady Knights through all three sets. The results were not in favor for Dunnellon, 15-25, 7-25, 6-25, but the match served as a thermometer by which to gauge their progress. Jody Weber injured her knee and had to change her jump serve to a regular overhand. On Thursday, Aug. 30, Dunnellon hosted West Port, falling in Lady Tigers push for progress on court JONATHAN GAIGE EVANS For the Riverland News SPORTS BRIEFS Bowl-to-Build Bowl-a-Thon slatedHabitat for Humanity of Marion County Inc. will host its second annual Bowl-toBuild Bowl-a-Thon at Sunday, Sept. 23, at AMF Galaxy West Lanes, 1818 S.W. 17th St., Ocala. This year, two sessions of bowling will be offered, the first at 11 a.m. and the second at 2:30 p.m. Registration will start 1 hour prior. Event sponsorships and donations of auction items are being accepted. All proceeds from the event will assist Habitat for Humanity of Marion County Inc. For more information, call Susan Hicks, volunteer coordinator, at 352-351-4663 or visit www.habitatocala.org.Benefit fishing tournament on tap Fishing for the Fight, a benefit redfish and trout tournament, will be Oct. 13 at TJs Bait and Tackle in Dunnellon. The Captions meeting, cake auction and Calcutta will be at 6 p.m. Oct. 12 at TJs Bait and Tackle. All proceeds benefit Michelle O Gram, an organization helping women afford mammograms in memory of Michelle Blauser Standridge. For more information or to register, contact Rebecca Duley Gibbs at Beccagibbs@ aol.com or call 352-547-0604. Annual memorial bicycle ride slatedThe 2012 Dwight Fitzgerald Memorial Bike Ride will be Sunday, Nov. 4, at Rainbow Springs State Park. The annual event serves as a fundraiser for the Boys & Girls Club of Marion County. Registration starts at 7 a.m. with the ride schedule to begin at 8. Entry fee is $30 per person. Each rider may choose a 12-, 33or 65-mile ride through the state park. Early entries will receive a T-Shirt. Participants can register at www.active. com, keyword DF Memorial Bike Ride, or entries can be mailed to: Dwight Fitzgerald Memorial Bike Ride c/o Boys and Girls Club of Marion County, P.O. Box 4109, Ocala, FL 34478. For more information about sponsorship opportunities, visit www.bgcofmarion.org or call 352-465-7538 or 352-427-9733. BOWLING SCORES Parkview Lanes Weekly News League scores for week ending Aug. 19: Congratulations: Sam Bass rolled 11 strikes in a row during the final session of the Summer Scratch league to earn another plaque from USBC. The 299 game was bracketed by 224 and 240 for a 763 series. Monday Summer Special: Handicap: Charlie Caruso 257, 719; Merrill Barlow 256; Sy Leiner 724; Sherry Hiller 258, 739; Jacque Iverson 247, 702. Scratch: Wes Foley 209, 597; Phil Ciquera 203; Joe Barrera 589; Saad Bouve 180, 466; Sherry Hiller 171, 478. Suncoast Seniors 9-Pin NoTap: Handicap: Jerry Ness 321; Bob Mannella 317; Les Beinerman 812; Brian May 808; Allan Gobbi 808; Pat Tutewohl 337, 904; Marylou Halovich 325, 855. Scratch: Jerry Ness 300, 732; Les Beinerman 266, 701; Reda Portnoy 266, 658; Pat Tutewohl 251, 646. Young & Restless: Handicap Adults: Charlie Stein 294, 745; John Saltmarsh 280, 760. Handicap Juniors: Matt Allen 290, 785; Michael Andriuolo 268, 764. Scratch Adults: Charlie Stein 279, 700; John Saltmarsh 244, 752; Denise Griffin 244. Scratch Juniors: Matt Allen 259, 692; Dalton Gruzdas 213; Michael Andriuolo 593. Wednesday Night Scratch: Sam Bass 299, 763; Wes Foley 288; Bob Lucher 726; Dorine Fugere 233, 602; Lori Ciquera 213; Stephanie Flory 599. Holder Hotshots: Handicap: Frank Papa 276, 753; Larry Ovitt 264, 755; Carolyn Handley 264, 758; June Willioams 255, 698. Scratch: Frank Papa 205, 540; Mike Serrano 191; Murphy Combs 517; Carolyn Handley 182, 512; Betty Rauch 157, 448; Ellen Bowman 157. Bowlers of the Week: Matt Allen, 107 pins over his average, Pat Tutewohl, 154 pins over her average, and Bob Lucher, 150 pins over his average. League scores for week ending Aug. 12: Monday Summer Special: Handicap: Ray Colon 267, 739; Wes Foley 266; Sy Leiner 739; Lou Hiller 701; Saad Bouve 279, 779; Bridget Foley 276, 724. Scratch: Wes Foley 235, 599; Merrill Barlow 182; Sy Leiner 505; Saad Bouve 210, 572; Bridgett Foley 178; Jacque Iverson 440. Suncoast Seniors 9-Pin NoTap: Handicap: Bob Desmeules 330, 874; George Simonson 310; Joe Geosits 820; Joyce Cusimano 306, 871; Marian Steenstra 301, 836; Jan Vultaggio 301. Scratch: Joe Geosits 256, 688; George Simonson 246; Les Beinerman 625; Marian Steenstra 237, 644; Pat Tutewohl 209, 549. Young & Restless: Handicap Adults: John Saltmarsh 327, 823; Don Griffin 300, 835. Handicap Juniors: Dalton Gruzdas 272, 774; Matt Allen 257, 712. Scratch Adults: John Saltmarsh 288, 706; Don Griffin 264, 727. Scratch Juniors: Dalton Gruzdas 238, 672; Matt Allen 225, 616. Wednesday Night Scratch: Scott Brown 266, 707; Sean Fugere 259; Matt OBrien 705; Lori Ciquera 250, 667; Lisa Pozzi 226; Stephanie Flory 641. Holder Hotshots: Handicap: Frank Papa 285; Nick Waters 274; Leon Wierzbinski 763; Norm Patch 760; Tina Goodman 254, 721; Betty Wood 241, 674. Scratch: Frank Papa 213; Leon Wierzbinski 205, 559; Murphy Combs 526; Ellen Bowman 170, 447; Betty Wood 156; Tina Goodman 421. Bowlers of the Week: Dalton Gruzdas, 96 pins over his average, Lori Ciquera, 124 pins over her average, and Bob Desmeules, 124 pins over his average. League scores for week ending Aug. 5: Congratulations: The League Bowlers Bingo pot, worth $110, was won by Scott Brown during the Wednesday Scratch league. Also, Mike Pozzi rolled eleven strikes in a row during the same league, earning him a special plaque from USBC. Monday Summer Special: Handicap: Phil Ciquera 262; Wes Foley 258; Ray Colon 707; Charlie Caruso 706; Bridget Foley 288, 778; Sherry Hiller 246; Jacque Iverson 704. Scratch: Wes Foley 227, 600; Phil Ciquera 222, 573; Bridgett Foley 187, 475; Saad Bouve 171, 477. Suncoast Seniors 9-Pin NoTap: Handicap: Les Beinerman 327; Joe Geosits 313, 869; Brian May 800; Diana Steuterman 338; Wanda Klik 302; Marian Steenstra 840; Jan Vultaggio 800. Scratch: Les Beinerman 290; Joe Geosits 266, 728; Jerry Ness 696; Diana Steuterman 262, 566; Marian Steenstra 224, 639. Young & Restless: Handicap Adults: John Saltmarsh 327, 823; Don Griffin 300, 835. Handicap Juniors: Dalton Gruzdas 272, 774; Matt Allen 257, 712. Scratch Adults: John Saltmarsh 288, 706; Don Griffin 264, 727. Scratch Juniors: Dalton Gruzdas 238, 672; Matt Allen 225, 616. Wednesday Night Scratch: Mike Pozzi 278, 707; Sam Bass 277; Scott Brown 705; Dorine Fugere 244, 628; Lori Ciquera 215, 559. Holder Hotshots: Handicap: Shorty Williams 268, 729; Murphy Combs 255; Bobby Goodman 726; Ellen Bowman 282, 726; Betty Joyce 249, 692. Scratch: Murphy Combs 206, 562; Bobby Goodman 183, 516; Ellen Bowman 211, 513; Carolyn Handley 164; Betty Joyce 451. Bowlers of the Week: Dalton Gruzdas, 96 pins over his average, Marian Steenstra, 90 pins over her average, and Don Griffin, 157 pins over his average. JEFF BRYAN/Riverland NewsDunnellon RB JVon Swoll looks for room to run in first-quarter action against West Port Friday night at Ned Love Field. The senior rushed for 76 of his 81 yards in the second half, including a key 17-yard touchdown run in the third quarter, giving his team the lead for good. He finished with two scores. A winning tradition certainly can come with a cost, just ask Dunnellon coach Frank Beasley. Opponents the Tigers could count on scheduling years ago no longer want to take their shot at the Tigers, even though year ago, was a down year compared to previous seasons. The result of not being able to schedule schools at the Class 5A level? Playing up. For the second straight week, Dunnellon will square off against a Class 7A foe, this time traveling to Ocala Forest at Forest Field, a tough test for any opponent, no matter their size. However, its not the stadium that concerns Beasley. Its their size, theyve got a lot of big kids, the ninth-year head coach said. We dont mind playing up, it prepares for us better for districts and thats our focus getting our kids ready for district competition. Well give them a fight. Well give them all we can. Giving the Wildcats all they can means playing better defensively, Beasley admitted. Weve got to tackle Dunnellon coach Frank Beasley didnt have many concerns about how his team would start off its season, considering the Tigers preseason victory against Lecanto the week prior. If the opener Friday night against Class 7A Westport was of any indication, Beasley had nothing to worry about. Taking the opening kick off, Dunnellon scored its first touchdown with 9:46 in the opening quarter, which set the tone for the Tigers 37-28 victory. I think we did really well tonight, said sophomore Carol Huscle. We really worked hard and pushed through it. Dunnellon scored twice within the first eight minutes of the first quarter, thanks in large part to senior quarterback Jordan Boley, who engineered by touchdowns. Senior Jvonn Swoll capped off the initial drive with a 2-yard run while Boley added a 2-yard scoring run of his own, then connected with tight end Connor Wentz for the 2-point conversion for a 14-0 lead. We did really well for our opening game, said Boley, who finished with 119 yards and two rushing touchdowns in addition to a scoring strike through the air. They had some good players that made the game interesting. Boley, Swoll key win vs. West Port ALYSSA VELEZ/For the Riverland NewsDunnellons LJ Brown brins down WesT Port quarterback Kalen Woodyard as Gabe Saathoff dives in an attempt to assist. Dunnellon looks to tame Wildcats on the road Dunnellon junior Jody Weber goes up for a block Thursday against Ocala West Port.BIANCA PIERRO/For the Riverland News See MATCHES page 13 JEFF BRYAN Riverland News DUNNELLON AT OCALA FOREST WHEN/WHERE: 7:30 p.m. Friday at Forest Field. RECORDS: Dunnellon 1-0 overall, Forest 1-0. LAST WEEK: Dunnellon knocked off Ocala West Port, a Class 7A School, 37-28, while Forest toppled Lake Weir, 31-7. WHO TO WATCH: Dunnellon RB JVon Swoll rushed for 76 of his 81 yards in the second half, including a key 17-yard touchdown run in the third quarter, giving his team the lead for good. He finished with two scores. QB Jordon Boley had another solid performance. A week after accounting for four touchdowns in the Tigers preseason tune-up, the senior signal caller accounted for three scores while helping convert four 2-point attempts (two run, two pass). He finished with a game-high 119 yards rushing, two touchdowns and was 4-of8 passing for 51 yards and one TD. Forest WR Quadarious Gordon had two receptions for 94, including a 69-yard touchdown reception. K Danny Krysalka missed a 49-yard field goal attempt short; however, hit a 52-yarder in the fourth quarter, breaking the school record set by Chris Veron nearly four-year-old school record by a yard. The senior was 4-of-4 on extra points and booted all six of his kickoffs into the end zone, where by high school rule they couldnt be returned. PR/KR Jordon Austin had a 68-yard touchdown return at the end of the first half. See FEVER page 13 AMANDA BARNEY For the Riverland News See KEY page 13 DUNNELLON HIGH ATHLETES OF THE WEEK PRESENTED BY GREENLIGHT DUNNELLON COMMUNICATIONS 000CIQH

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10 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 Fun and GAMES advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise Advertise Here Call Pete for details 352-212-2851 0 0 0 B U 0 G

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students interested in joining the Cross Country team are invited to speak with either Coach Rumsey or Turner to express their interest in joining the teams. Coach Rumsey and Coach Turner will put our DMS Tigers through their paces as they build their physical endurance and strength for the county meet in October. The DMS Cross Country team members will also be learning sportsmanship, working within a team and, best of all, just having fun. Cross Country practice began Wednesday, Sept. 5. Practice will continue from 3:40 to 4:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays until the county meet in October. Please note there will be no practice on Wednesday, Sept. 19. Students must have transportation arranged prior to staying for practice. DMS Clubs getting underway: SAVE Club (Students Against Violence Everywhere) will once again be very active on the Dunnellon Middle School campus. The S.A.V.E. Club promotes safety and nonviolence for our school and our Dunnellon community. Overall, the three elements the DMS S.A.V.E. Club will focus on is crime prevention, conflict management and service projects. The 2012-13 S.A.V.E. membership applications and parent permission forms will be available in Ms. Wises classroom (Building No. 2, Room 22) and Mr. Johnsons classroom (Building No. 2, Room 17). The annual dues this year are $5 and any student interested in purchasing a S.A.V.E. T-shirt may order one at the cost of $5 with Ms. Wise. Thank you to our S.A.V.E. Club sponsors Ms. Cynthia Wise, Mr. Nicholas Johnson and Mrs. Jaime Boutwell for creating a deeper understanding and the promotion of non-violence and the benefits non-violence brings to our Dunnellon community. We thank our sponsors for the life lessons they share with the S.A.V.E Club members and the entire population of the Dunnellon Middle School campus. Dunnellon Middle School FFA is accepting applications from students who are currently enrolled in Agriculture classes or will be taking an Agriculture class during the second semester of the school year. The annual dues this year are $20. Any FFA member interested in purchasing an FFA T-shirt may order one at the cost of $5. We again thank Mr. Dettloff for getting us off to a great start to the 2012-13 school year. Dont forget, Tigers ROAR. CALENDAR OF EVENTS Cross Country practice 3:40 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 11, Wednesday, Sept. 12, and Thursday, Sept. 13. Transportation must be arranged prior to student staying for practice. Friday, Sept. 14 Fall Picture Day bring your smiles. now apply to be part of the television production team. Fifth-grade students have written essays about why they want to be a part of the team and the selection will be based on attendance, conduct, teacher recommendations and the essay. Pioneers are also participating in a new pilot program being funded with federal money in kindergarten, first, and second grade. The program is named The Academy. All students selected for the program met very narrow criteria and the parents had to agree to their child participating. The teachers will be attending multiple trainings throughout the school year so they can learn different ways to teach in the classroom. Assessments are under way to determine basic student skills to determine a starting point for all children. Then, as the year progresses, we can observe the academic trails to ensure every student is learning. We will use interventions to help those students who encounter difficulties along their personal learning trail, so that every student will find their path to a high school diploma. Important dates to keep in mind are: 2:30 p.m. Sept. 11 School Advisory Council (SAC), Media Center. Sept. 19 Early Release for Teacher Training on Common Core Standards. 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Mustang Blvd. Beverly Hills, F L 34465 746-5707 2236 Hwy. 44 West Inverness, F L 34453 344-Bone ( 2663 ) 520 SE 8th Ave. Crystal River, F L 34429 564-Bone ( 2663 ) Medicare & Most Insurance Accepted New Patients Welcome! Serving Citrus County Over 3 Decades Combined Walter I. Choung, MD Orthopaedic Surgeon Kenneth M. Lemos, PA-C Physician Assistant Jeremiah A. Hubbard, DO Orthopaedic Surgeon Shoulders Shoulder pain is a common complaint with many common causes. Its important to make an accurate diagnosis for a desired outcome. Knees Knee pain can be caused by a sudden injury, overuse or by an underlying condition, such as arthritis. Hips Anterior Approach Total Hip Replacement. Minimizing the time from replacement to recovery. Minimally Invasive Surgery 352-237-2796 Family Owned & Operated Since 1972 Licensed & Insured #3803 Dependable A Division of R.C. Cohn Construction 000CE2V CONCRETE WORK REPAIRING OLD INSTALLING NEW We Make Your Concrete Look Good Specializing in Repairing Concrete Driveways Pool Decks Patios Entrance Ways Advantages: Mildew & Oil Resistant Non Skid Protection Easy to Keep Clean Commercial Grade Quality RENEWED SURFACES 000AQEZ IRRIGATION LLC. SPRINKLERS IRRIGATION 3398 S.W. 74th Ave., Bay 101, Ocala Comp #7085 Call for details 352-237-5731 Serving Marion County Since 1982 Seasonal Special Licensed Fully Insured Certified Irrigation Auditor We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation. Member of Florida Irrigation Society WINNER 2012 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008 Reset Controller Adjust Sprays & Rotors to Correct Spray Pattern Complete System Inspection $ 39 95 Call for details HOUSEHOLD SERVICES Changes of Life Home Services, Inc. Senior Home Cleaning Gardening Packing Organizing Move In/Move Out Windows, etc. 000BXMP (352) 208-0802 Cindy Fenwick Bonded & Insured Dunnellon to Central Citrus Ridge Area Helping Seniors Stay at Home Independently 000CCUV PLUMBING EPA Lead Certification #NAT-113266-1 OSHA 10 #1216933 Fla. Lic. #CFC1427666 804-9165 Associated Plumbing and Pipe From Bathroom Remodeling to Fixing Leaky Faucets, and installing Bliss Walk-in Tubs Residential and Commercial SPRINKLERS ACCURATE SPRINKLERS (352) 445-1403 Licensed #10719 & Insured C HECK -U P Complete check-up of entire sprinkler system! $ 30 0 0 0 B X 2 6 000BX26 711178DIAL-A-PRORIVERLAND For Your Professional Needs... 000CI3Z R E T R A C T A B L E G A R A G E D O O R S C R E E N S R ETRACTABLE G ARAGE D OOR S CREENS Operates in conjunction with your garage door Gives privacy, heat reduction and air circulation 80% protection from UV rays Can be operated in a power failure Will fit arched doorways T R A N S F O R M T R A N S F O R M TRANSFORM Y O U R G A R A G E Y O U R G A R A G E YOUR GARAGE GARAGE DOORS 352-347-9198 STEVE GRINDLES High quality PVC screen available in 6 attractive colors. www.RetractScreen.com G ARAGE D OOR R EPAIR 000CCE8 GREGS ALUMINUM Pleasing people in Marion County since 1982 Pool Enclosure Rescreens Vinyl & Acrylic Windows Garage Door Screens Vinyl Ceilings & Much More 465-0371 746-6663 Lic. & Ins. Comp #2038 MC3656 ALUMINUM 000C42I 000CGJ2 LAWN/HOME Roys Lawn & Home Services Tree Trimming Sod Installations Pressure Washing F REE E STIMATES Lic/Ins 3 5 2 3 4 2 4 4 4 4 3 5 2 3 4 2 4 4 4 4 352-342-4444 Where Quality And Price Meet 000BTE9 CAC035472 LIC. & INS. 4 6 5 5 3 5 3 www.dunnellonair.com AIR CONDITIONING Replacement Specialists 000CBGP

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Sunday Sampler concert series opens Sept. 9The Sunday Sampler Concert Series opens at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9, at at the Historic Dunnellon Depot at 12161 S. Williams St. Jon Semmes and the Florida Friends will begin the series. Semmes sings lead vocals and plays guitar. The band includes Ingrid Ellis on flute and backup vocals; Pete Price on bass guitar and vocals; and Pete Hennings on fiddle, mandolin, guitar, drum and wash board. The groups original songs include Florida Man and Big Bass Moon and In the Family and Ive Got Enough. Free refreshments are served at the break. The program lasts until approximately 4:45 p.m. Donation is $10. Funds support artists who educate citizens about Florida through music. For information, contact Jon Semmes at 352-465-0452 or email jon_semmes@yahoo.com. Dunnellon Garden Club to meet Sept. 20The Dunnellon Garden Club will meet at noon Thursday, Sept. 20, at the Dunnellon Womans Club, 11756 Cedar St.. Joyce Gamache from the Marion County Beekeepers Club is this months guest speaker. Gamache will speak about the importance of bees as pollinators of our gardens. The Dunnellon Garden Club meets the third Thursday monthly, September through May. For more information, call Pam Ricker 489-3545.12 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 Riverland News MONDAY, 2:00 P.M. CLASSIFIED DEADLINE CANCELLATIONS CHARGE IT!! ERRORS TO PLACE ACLASSIFIED AD, CALLToll Free 1-877-676-1403MONDAYTHROUGH FRIDAY, 8 A.M. TO 5 P.M. Advertisements may be cancelled as soon as results are obtained. You will be billed only for the dates the ad actually appears in the paper. Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the deadlines for placing ads, except for specials. Be sure to check your advertisement the first day it appears. We will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are made only for the portion of the ad that is in error. All ads require prepayment. We accept Beware: Publication of any classified advertisement does not constitute endorsement by the Riverland News. We make every effort to screen out advertising that may not be legitimate. However, since we can not guarantee the legitimacy of our advertisers, you are advised to be careful of misleading ads and take caution when giving out personal information. Lien Notices 230-0906 RIV 09/20 sale PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: BIG JOES TOWING SERVICE INC gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 09/20/2012, 09:00 am at 1901 NW MARTIN LUTHER KING JR AVE, OCALA, FL34475-5007 pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Stat239-0906 RIV 9-23 Sale PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Superior Towing/C&M Towing gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicle(s) on 09/23/2012, 09:00 am at36 N.E. 8th St. Ocala, FL 34470, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. Superior Towing/C&M Towing reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. WBAKE3C51BE769211 2011 BMW September 6, 2012 utes. BIG JOES TOWING SERVICE INC reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. JM1FC3516J0108063 1988 MAZDA September 6, 2012. Lien Notices Lien Notices 247-0906 RIV vs Beverly Jacobs Case No: 2011-CA-003264 Noice of Foreclosure Sale PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE 5TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT, IN AND FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2011-CA-003264 SPRINGLEAF HOME EQUITY, INC., f/k/a AMERICAN GENERALHOME EQUITY, INC., Plaintiff, vs. BEVERLYJACOBS a/k/a BEVERLYC. JACOBS; UNKNOWN SPOUSE, if any of BEVERLYJACOBS a/k/a BEVERLYC. JACOBS; JOHN DOE, unknown tenant(s); and CAPITALONE BANK, Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned Clerk of the Circuit Court of Marion County, Florida, will, on the 3rd day of October, 2012, at 11:00 A.M. at the Marion County Judicial Center Jury Assembly Room, 1 10 NW 1st S treet, Ocala, Florida offer for sale and sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property situated in Marion County, Florida: Lot 9, Block 27, Ocala Park Estates, Unit 1, as said Lot is shown on a Map or Plat of said subdivision recorded in Plat Book G, Pages 109, 109Aand 109B, of the Public Records of Marion County, Florida. a/k/a: 6300 N W 62 Terrace, Ocala, FL34482 pursuant to the Final Judgment entered in a case pending in said Court, the style of which is indicated above. Any person, other than the rightful owner of the property, must file a claim to surplus finds within 60 days after the above held sale for the claim to be valid. JOHN C. ENGLEHARDT, P.A. FLORIDABAR NO. 155614 1524 E. Livingston Street, Orlando, Florida, 32803 Telephone: 407-896-1138 Fax: 407-896-7370 Attorney for Plaintiff If you are a person with a disability who needs any special accommodation to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the Court Administrator at Marion County Courthouse, Ocala, Florida Telephone (352) 620-3946, within 2 working days of your receipt of this Summons. If hearing impaired, call 1-800-955-8771; if Voice impaired, call 1-800-955-8770. Published two (2) times in the Riverland News, August 30 and September 6, 2012. 247-0906 253-0906 RIV v. MRK OVERSEAS INVESTMENTS, INC. Case No: 42-2011-CA-1646-0 Notice of Sale PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO. 42-2011-CA-1646-0 BANK OF AMERICA, NATIONALASSOCIATION (as successor to Wells Fargo Bank, National Association), as Trustee for Morgan Stanley Capital I Inc., Commercial Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2007-HQ13, acting by and through its special servicer, C-III Asset Management LLC, Plaintiff, vs. MRK OVERSEAS INVESTMENTS, INC., a Florida corporation; MARK R. KENDRY, individually; and all parties claiming interest by, through, under or against any defendant named herein, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBYGIVEN pursuant to an Agreed Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the above-styled case, in the Circuit Court of Marion County, Florida, the Clerk of Marion County will sell the real and personal property situated in Marion County, Florida, described in Exhibit A attached hereto. At the Public Sale located in the Jury Assembly Room, First Floor, Marion County Judicial Center, 110 Northwest 1st Avenue, Ocala, Florida 34475, the Marion County Clerk of Court shall sell the property to the highest bidder for cash at 11 a.m. in accordance with section 45.031, Florida Statutes, on September 19, 2012. IF YOU ARE APERSON CLAIMING ARIGHT TO FUNDS REMAINING AFTER THIS SALE, YOU MUST FILE ACLAIM WITH THE CLERK NO LATER THAN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. IF YOU FAILTO FILE ACLAIM, YOU WILLNOT BE ENTITLED TO ANYREMAINING FUNDS. AFTER 60 DAYS, ONLYTHE OWNER OF RECORD AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MAYCLAIM THE SURPLUS. Dated: August 23, 2012 SQUIRE SANDERS (US) LLP 201 N. Franklin Street, Suite 2100 Tampa, Florida 33602 Telephone: (813) 202-1300 Fax No: (813) 202-1313 /s/ Shaun Puri Florida Bar No. 0014627 Attorneys for Noteholder EXHIBIT A REALPROPERTY Government Lot 4, except the West 15 chains thereof and that portion of Government Lot 5 lying West of the Westerly right of way line of County Road # 17.5E (Forest Road # 69) commonly known as Levy Hammock Road, all lying in Section 31, Township 15 South, Range 25 East, Marion County, Florida. Excepting from the above description the following described parcels which were conveyed to Marion County, a political subdivision of the State of Florida, for road right of way purposes: That part of the South 50 feet of Government Lot 4 except the West 15 chains thereof, and that part of Government Lot 5, of Section 31, Township 15 South, Range 25 East that lies West of the Westerly right-of-way of County Road # 17.5E (Forest Road # 69) Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices AND That part of Government Lots 4 and 5, Section 31, Township 15 South, Range 25 East lying within 60 feet of, parallel to and Westerly from the Westerly boundary of Winding Waters Subdivision, as recorded in Plat Book Q, Page 96, of the Public Records of Marion County, Florida. MORE CORRECTLYDESCRIBED AS: Government Lot 4, except the West 15 chains thereof, all in Section 32, Township 15 South, Range 25 East, Marion County, Florida. Except from the above description the following two described parcels which were conveyed to Marion County, a Political Subdivision of the State of Florida for Road Right of Way purposes: That part of the South 50 feet of Government Lot 4 Section 31, Township 15 South, Range 25 East Lying west of the Westerly right-of-way line of County Road # l7.5E (Forest Road #69) AND That part of the South 50 feet of Government Lot 4 Section 31, Township 15 South, Range 25 East lying within 60 feet of, parallel to and Westerly from the Westerly boundary of Winding Waters Subdivision as recorded in Plat Book Q, Page 96, Public Records of Marion County, Florida. And further excepting that part of Winding Waters Subdivision as recorded in Plat Book Q, Page 96, of the Public Records of Marion County, Florida, lying West of the Easterly boundary of said Lot 4. PERSONALPROPERTY 1.All of the easements, rights, privileges, franchises, tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances now or hereafter thereunto belonging or in any way appertaining to the Real Property and all of the estate, right, title, interest, claim and demand whatsoever of Borrower therein or thereto, either at law or in equity, in possession or in expectancy, now owned or hereafter acquired; 2.All structures, buildings and improvements of every kind and description now or at any time hereafter located or placed on the Real Property (the Improvements); 3.All easements, rights-of-way, strips and gores of land, vaults, streets, ways, alleys, passages, sewer rights, and other entitlements now or hereafter located on the Real Property or under or above the same or any part or parcel thereof, and all estates, rights, titles, interests, tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances, reversions and remainders whatsoever, in any way belonging, relating or appertaining to the Mortgaged Property or any part thereof, or which hereafter shall in any way belong, relate or be appurtenant thereto, whether now owned or hereafter acquired by Borrower; 4.All furniture, furnishings, fixtures, goods, equipment, inventory or personal property owned by Borrower and now or hereafter located on, attached to or used in or about the Improvements, including, but not limited to, all machines, engines, boilers, dynamos, elevators, stokers, tanks, cabinets, awnings, screens, shades, blinds, carpets, draperies, lawn mowers, and all appliances, plumbing, heating, air conditioning, lighting, ventilating, refrigerating, disposals and incinerating equipment, and all fixtures and appurtenances thereto, and such other goods and chattels and personal property owned by Borrower as are now or hereafter used or furnished in operating the Improvements, or the activities conducted therein, and all building materials and equipment hereafter situated on or about the Real Property or Improvements, and all warranties and guaranties relating thereto, and all additions thereto and substitutions and replacements therefore (exclusive of any of the foregoing owned or leased by tenants of space in the Improvements); 5.All water, water courses, ditches, wells, reservoirs and drains and all water, ditch, well, reservoir and drainage rights and powers which are appurtenant to, located on, under or above or used in connection with the Real Property or the Improvements, or any part thereof, together with (i) all utilities, utility lines, utility commitments, utility capacity, capital recovery charges, impact fees and other fees paid in connection with same, (ii) reimbursements or other rights pertaining to utility or utility services provided to the Real Property and/or Improvements and (iii) the present or future use or availability of waste water capacity, or other utility facilities to the extent same pertain to or benefit the Real Property and/or Improvements, including, without limitation, all reservations of or commitments or letters covering any such use in the future, whether now existing or hereafter created or acquired; 6.All minerals, crops, timber, trees, shrubs, flowers and landscaping features now or hereafter located on, under or above the Real Property; 7.All cash funds, deposit accounts and other rights and evidence of rights to cash, now or hereafter created or held by Lender pursuant to the Mortgage (as defined in the Complaint) or any other of the Loan Documents (as defined in the Complaint), including, without limitation, all funds now or hereafter on deposit in the Reserves (as defined in the Mortgage); 8.All leases, licenses, tenancies, concessions and occupancy agreements of the Real Property or the Improvements now or hereafter entered into (severally, a Lease(1), and collectively the Leases(1)) and all rents, royalties, issues, profits, bonus money, revenue, income, accounts receivable and other benefits (collectively, the Rents(1) or Rents and Profits) of the Real Property, the Improvements, or the fixtures or equipment, now or hereafter arising from the use or enjoyment of all or any portion thereof or from any Lease(1) (including, without limitation, oil, gas and mineral leases), license, tenancy, concession, occupancy agreement or other agreement pertaining thereto or arising from any of the Contracts (as hereinafter defined) or any of the General Intangibles (as hereinafter defined) and all cash or securities (the Security Deposits) deposited, to the extent applicable, into the security deposit account (the Security Deposit Account) that secure performance by the tenants, lessees or licensees, as applicable, of their obligations under any Leases(1), licenses, concessions or occupancy agreements, or which may be available to Borrower or its designee to effect repairs or maintenance, whether said cash or securities are to be held until the expiration of the terms of said Leases(1), licenses, concessions or occupancy agreements or applied to one or more of the installments of rent coming due prior to the expiration of said terms, subject to, however, the provisions contained in Section 1.11 of the Mortgage; 9.All contracts and agreements now or hereafter entered into covering any part of the Real Property or the Improvements (collectively, the Contracts) and all revenue, income and other benefits thereof, including, without limitation, management agreements, service contracts, maintenance contracts, equipment leases, personal property leases and any contracts or documents relating to construction on any part of the Real Property or the Improvements (including plans, specifications, studies, drawings, surveys, tests, operating and other reports, bonds and governmental approvals) or to the management or operation of any part of the Real Property or the Improvements; 10.All present and future monetary deposits given to any public or private utility with respect to utility services furnished to any part of the Real Property or the Improvements; 11.All present and future funds, accounts, instruments (including, without limitation, promissory notes), investment property, letter-of-credit rights, letters of credit, money, supporting obligations, accounts receivable, documents, causes of action, claims, general intangibles (including, without limitation, payment intangibles and software, trademarks, trade names, servicemarks and symbols now or hereafter used in connection with any part of the Real Property or the Improvements, all names by which the Real Property or the Improvements may be operated or known, all rights to carryon business under such names, and all rights, interest and privileges which Borrower has or may have as developer or declarant under any covenants, restrictions or declarations now or hereafter relating to the Real Property or the Improvements) and all notes or chattel paper (whether tangible or electronic) now or hereafter arising from or by virtue of any transactions related to the Real Property or the Improvements (collectively, the General Intangibles); 12.All water taps, sewer taps, certificates of occupancy, permits, special permits, uses, licenses, franchises, certificates, consents, approvals and other rights and privileges now or hereafter obtained in connection with the Real Property or the Improvements and all present and future warranties and guaranties relating to the Improvements or to any equipment, fixtures, furniture, furnishings, personal property or components of any of the foregoing now or hereafter located or installed on the Real Property or the Improvements; 13.All building materials, supplies and equipment now or hereafter placed on the Real Property or in the Improvements and all architectural renderings, models, drawings, plans, specifications, studies and data now or hereafter relating to the Real Property or the Improvements; 14.All right, title and interest of Borrower in any insurance policies or binders now or hereafter relating to the Property including any unearned premiums thereon; 15.All proceeds, products, substitutions and accessions (including claims and demands therefor) of the conversion, voluntary or involuntary, of any of the foregoing into cash or liquidated claims, including, without limitation, proceeds of insurance and condemnation; 16.All other or greater rights and interests of every nature in the Real Property or the Improvements and in the possession or use thereof and income therefrom, whether now owned or hereafter acquired by Borrower; 17.Any and all leases, subleases, licenses, rental agreements and occupancy agreements of whatever form now or hereafter affecting all or any part of the Mortgaged Property and any and all guarantees extensions, renewals, replacements and modifications thereof (collectively, the Leases(2)); and 18.All deposits (whether security or otherwise), rents, issues, profits, revenues, royalties, accounts, rights, benefits and income of every nature of and from the Mortgaged Property, including, without limitation, minimum rents, additional rents, termination payments, forfeited security deposits, liquidated damages following default and all proceeds payable under any policy of insurance covering loss of rents resulting from untenantability due to destruction or damage to the Mortgaged Property, together with the immediate and continuing right to collect and receive the same, whether now due or hereafter becoming due, and together with all rights and claims of any kind that Borrower may have against any tenant, lessee or licensee under the Leases(2) or against any other occupant of the Mortgaged Property (collectively, the Rents(2)). TAMPA /213005.I August 30 & September 6, 2012. Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices 000CHV9 Store Fronts Available Lowest Leasing Rates Ever! Busy Hwy 19 Crystal River location Anchored by national retail stores Newly refurbished Kiosks also available 352-795-2585 www.thecrystalrivermall.com 1801 NE Hwy 19 Crystal River, FL 34428 Lost Lost Part Persian Light Orange Cat. Lost in Blue Cove area of Dunellon. Family new to Blue Cove. Cat declawed all the way around (352) 445-5495 Medical Licensed & Masters level Therapists The Centers is seeking Licensed or Masters Level Outpatient Therapists for positions in Lecanto. Must have exp working with adults and/or adolescents in a therapeutic environment, & MH/SA Co-occurring populations. Exp with not-for-profit, community mental health desired. Licensed positions require active Medicare &/ or Medicaid #, provider credentialing (Cigna, BC/BS) desired. Full benefits pkg DFWP/EOE/We E-Verify. NHSC approved site. For more info visit http://nhsc.hrsa.gov/ Fax or e-mail resume to HR, the Centers, Inc., (352) 291-5580, jobs@thecenters.us For more info visit www.thecenters.us MEDICAL CAREERS begin here Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEVcertified. Call 888-203-3179 www.CenturaOnline.com MEDICALOFFICE TRAINEES NEEDED Become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Train!! No Experience needed! Online training gets you job ready! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! (888)374-7294 NURSING CAREERS BEGIN HERE GETTRAINED IN MONTHS, NOTYEARS. FINANCIALAID IF QUALIFIED. HOUSING AVAILABLE. JOB PLACEMENTASSISTANCE. CALLCENTURA INSTITUTE (877)206-6559 L ET U S W ORK F OR Y OU CALL TOLL FREE1-877-676-1403R IVERLANDN EWSC LASSIFIEDSG ET R ESULTS! Medical Residential SA TechThe Centers is seeking Residential Substance Abuse Techs (Full-time and PRN) for our Citrus County Adolescent Residential program in Lecanto, FL. Duties focus on reducing or minimizing the effects of substance abuse, a 12-Step recovery process, assisting the professional staff in the assurance of quality client care & transporting clients. Exp with troubled adolescents reqd. Must be available for shift work & weekends. Acceptable driving record & clean background reqd. 10% shift diff for 2nd/3rd shifts. Full benefits pkg for full-time positions DFWP/EOE/We E-Verify. Fax or e-mail resume to HR, the Centers, Inc., (352) 291-5580, jobs@thecenters.us For more info visit www.thecenters.us Professional AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAAapproved program. Financial aid if qualified -Housing available CALLAviation Institute of Maintenance (866)314-3769 Trades/ Skills ATTN DRIVERS:Apply Now, 13 Driver Positions Top 5% Pay. 401K, Great Insurance, New KWConventionals, Need CDLClass ADriving Exp (877)258-8782 DRIVERS Annual Salary $45K to $60K. Quarterly Bonus. Flexible hometime. Refrigerated and Dry Van Freight. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR experience. (800)414-9569. www.driveknight.com DRIVERS Driver Trainees Needed NOW! Become a driver for Werner Enterprises. Earn $800 per week! Local CDL Training (877)214-3624 DRIVERS/ Class AFlatbed.GETHOME WEEKENDS! Up to 39/mi, Late model equipment & Big Miles! 1 year OTR Flatbed experience, (800)572-5489 x227, SunBelt Transport Trades/ Skills Foundation repairTrainable workingForeman NeededMust Have insurable DL, Able to work 10+ Hr. Days M.-Fri. Call for Phone Interview. Dunnellon 352-843-1717 General Help *CALL NOW* Looking to fill immediate positions in the CUSTOMER RELA TIONS DEP AR TMENT Training, 401(k), Medical. No Exp. Necessary. Call Michelle 352-436-4460 Class-A CDL FLATBED DRIVERSHome on the weekends! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Lease to OwnNo Money Down CALL: 1-888-880-5916 Drivers 100% Owner Operator Co. Pay increase Home Weekly Regional & Dedicated Class ACDL. 1yr. exp. in last 3 Call (800)695-9643 or www.driveforwatkins.com Schools/ Instruction MEDICALBILLING TRAINING! Train for Medical Billing Careers at SCTrain.edu No Experience Needed! Job placement assistance after training! HS/GED/PC Needed (888)872-4677 General China Cabinet Very Nice $150 Sleeper Sofa good condition neutral color $55. Hi-Fi early 60s Buffet Style $125. Tool Box, diamond, fits small Truck $75. (352) 489-9938 Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month for DISH for 12 months. Call Today and ask about Next Day Installation. (800)336-7043 L ET U S W ORK F OR Y OU CALL TOLL FREE 1-877-676-1403Riverland News Classifieds Get Results! Mobile Homes For Rent Bring your fishing pole! INVERNESS, FL 55+ park on lake w/5 piers, clubhouse and much more! Rent includes grass cutting and your water 1 bedrooms start @$325 inc. H20 2 bedrooms start @$450 inc H20 Pets considered and section 8 accepted. call 352-476-4964 for details! Simply advertise in the Classifieds and get results quickly!How To Make Your Car Disappear... CALL TOLL FREE 1-877-676-1403www.riverlandnews.com Real Estate For Sale PUBLISHERS NOTICE: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal 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, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. L ET U S W ORK F OR Y OU CALL TOLL FREE1-877-676-1403R IVERLANDN EWSC LASSIFIEDSG ET R ESULTS! Auctions Estates Liquidation Sale & Public AuctionThe Fly Fisherman. 1114 S Washington Ave,Titusville, FL. World Renowned Store Closing. Liquidation -Sept 8 thru Sept 14, Auction Sept 15. Visit website for photos & details. No Buyers Premium. Building For Lease or Sale. www.soldfor.com AB# 9 Cliff Shuler AU#14. Auctioneers & Liquidators, Inc. SS Real Estate Auctioneers. Vacant Property 06261 W OAKLAWN HOMOSASSA, FL 2.5 ACRES VACANT $35,000/BESTOFFER WILLING TO TRADE. CALLTODAY! 786-298-7825 Vehicles Wanted BUYING JUNK CARS Running or Not CASH PAID -$300 & UP (352) 771-6191 WE BUY ANY VEHICLE Perfect Cond. or Not Titled,No title, No problem. Paying up to $25K any make, any model Call A.J. 813-335-3794/ 237-1892 Handyman ANDREW JOEHL HANDYMAN. Gen. Maint/Repairs Pressure Cleaning. 0256271 352-465-9201 COMMUNITY NEWS

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We made our plays when we needed them and we stayed strong. The Wolf Pack responded with a pair of touchdowns and a twopoint conversion in the second quarter, tying the game at 14-all entering half time. Quarterback Kalen Woodyard and Alfonso Randolf teamed up to bring in both scores. It was a good back and forth game, Beasley said. You never knew which way it was going to go. After forcing a threeand-out on West Ports opening drive of the third quarter, the Tigers fumbled the punt setting the Wolf Pack up with a fresh set of downs. West Port made sure to capitalize, as Mikee Hayes scored on a 69-yard run. Following a two-point conversion by Valentino Patton, Westport had its first lead, 2214, of the game. Thats when the Tigers went to work, rattling off a pair of touchdowns. With a second-and-11, Boley faked a handoff and threw a 31 yard pass to senior receiver Andre Jackson in the back of the end zone Boley capped the drive, scrambling for a 2-point conversion and with 3:17 remaining in the third quarter, the score was tied at 22-all. The Tigers defense stepped up as senior LJ Brown forced a fumble and recovered it, setting up Swolls second touchdown run of the night, a 17-yarder on the first play of the drive. Boley converted the 2-point conversion, giving Dunnellon the lead, 30-22, for good. These plays were big game changers, Beasley said. Swoll, Jackson, Boley, and Brown played a great game. West Port closed the game to 30-28 on Jonnu Smiths 7-yard touchdown reception. The Wolf Pack failed to convert their 2point attempt when junior defensive lineman Keiwan Jones sacked Woodyard. On their next two possessions, sophomore Cole Fagan stepped with sacks on two fourth-down attempts, allowing the Tigers to take possession of the ball on both occasions. Boley put the proverbial nail in the coffin, setting up his second rushing touchdown of the contest with a 61-yard run to the 4-yard line. Two players later, Boley scored on a 2yard run for a 37-28 lead. Dunnellon plays at 7:30 p.m. Friday at Ocala Forest. Forest is a really good team like they always are, Boley said. I am looking forward to a hard fight. It should be really interesting. better than last Friday, he said, referring to the Tigers efforts against West Port. Weve got to trust our teammates and what our coaches are teaching them. Offensively, Beasley wasnt overly concerned a poor secondquarter performance in which the Tigers failed to gain a first down and netted 20 yards of offense. Dunnellon turned the pressure up in the second half 180 yards and the veteran coach attributed that to his offensive line. Weve got a big offensive line that just wears you down, he explained. Its probably going to be like that most of the year, weve just got to weather that storm and wait for our line to wear their defense out. Overall, he was pleased his team protected the ball for the second straight week no turnovers and cut down on its penalties. A week after being flagged 18 times, the Tigers were called for eight penalties, five of which came in the second quarter. He said his team will need a repeat performance in which they protect the ball and limit mental mistakes. Beasley praised the performances of seniors Jordon Boley and JVon Swoll, both seniors, who played key roles in erasing a 22-14 third-quarter deficit. Jvon really turned it up, I couldnt be prouder of him, Beasley said of the running back who gained 76 of his 81 yards in the second half, including a 17-yard run that gave the Tigers the lead for good. Jordon threw the ball really well (4-of-8 for 51 yards and one touchdown) and he made smart decisions. Weve got to have more of that. Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 13 Puzzle answers on Page 2 three sets, 26-28, 14-25, 12-25. Nevertheless, the Lady Tigers are rapidly improving their defensive skills and strategies. The girls are really embracing the new strategies, said Weber. I think we will win more games than they have in recent years if we continue to work hard and embrace the teamwork attitude. The junior varsity is also showing teamwork and improvement, having won two out of three sets against West Port. It is hard to say who is improving the most because they are all working very hard, coach Weber said. The Lady Tigers played Tuesday night at home against Meadowbrook. Results were not available at press time. Dunnellon plays today at Nature Coast. The Lady Tigers will host Bradford and Crystal River on Monday and Tuesday, respectively, before traveling Sept. 13 to Tavares. 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Church to host Awana registrationFirst Baptist Church of Dunnellon will host Awana registrations from 5:45 to 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 12, at the church. Cost is $10 per child. Children ages 2 years old through sixth grade can sign-up for the program. First Baptist Church of Dunnellon is at 20831 Powell Road. For more information, call 489-2730 Baptist church to host live simulcastFirst Baptist Church of Dunnellon will host the Living Proof live simulcast with Beth Moore at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, to hear from author and Bible teacher Beth Moore at LifeWay Womens Living Proof Live Simulcast event. The Womens Ministry at First Baptist Church will host the event. Women from Marion, Levy and Citrus counties are welcome. Tickets for the event are $25 and will include a catered luncheon. Tickets can be purchased at www.fbcdunnellon.com or by calling 489-2730. Seating is limited. Doors will open at 8:30 and the live broadcast begins at 9:30 and concludes at 4 p.m. For more information, call the church office at 489-2730 or visit at www.fbcdunnellon.com.Church to host talent show Sept. 15, 16St. John the Baptist Catholic Church will host a talent show at 6 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 16, at 2 p.m. in the church hall. Songs from the Rat Pack will be sung while there will be a tribute to veterans Tickets are $10 and can be purchased in the church office at the corner of U.S. 41 and State Road 40. For more information, call 489-3166. LTCA to host spaghetti dinner Sept. 22The Lake Tropicana Civic Association will host a Spaghetti Dinner fundraiser from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 22. Dinner will be served continually between those hours at the Lake Tropicana Clubhouse, 3380 S.W. 181st Court, which is north of Dunnellon, off State Road 40. Cost is $5 for adults; children 12 and younger, $3. Tickets must be purchased by Sept. 14. No tickets can be purchased at the door. LTCA members have tickets, or you may call Jane at 4893923 or Linda at 465-5039. 14 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 Tjadens 70th anniversary Dean and Dorothy Tjaden celebrated their 70th wedding anniversary Sept. 5. The couple was married Sept. 5, 1942. The couple, who lived only a few blocks apart in Highland Park, Ill., but did not meet until they both took ballroom dancing in 1939. They were engaged at Christmas time in 1941, and in 1942 while Dean was in Army Air Corp flight school in California, Dorothy traveled out by train where they were married. Shortly after that, Dean was shipped overseas as a pilot during World War II. After the war, they ended up in Texas where Dean was a partner in a crop dusting business and then later a private pilot for the father of the late Sen. Lloyd Benson. In the early 1950s, Dean and Dorothy moved back to Illinois where they raised their three children, Sharon (Robert) Boysen, Roberta (Gerald) Greaves and Dean (Anita) Jr. The Tjadens retired from Illinois Bell Telephone Company in 1978 and moved to Homestead, later moving to DeBary, and then to Dunnellon. Their children had a surprise celebration for them Sept. 1, complete with a wedding reception and renewal of their wedding vows by Rev. Christopher Greaves, at their church, Rainbow Springs Village Church. The Rev. Greaves is one of their 10 grandchildren. The Tjadens also have 22 great-grandchildren and three great-greatgrandchildren. COMMUNITY NEWS Church gears up for annual fair St. John the Baptist Catholic Church will host its third annual Old Fashioned Country Fair from 3 to 9 p.m. Friday, Oct. 5, and from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 6, on the church grounds. The church is at 7525 S. U.S. 41, approximately 3 miles north of Dunnellon. Admission and parking are free. Running in conjunction with the fair is a two-day Craft Show, which will feature a variety of crafters. On Saturday, area car enthusiasts will gather for the SJBCC Car Show to display their treasures and compete for trophies. The fair will sponsor a Field Day from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Saturday, featuring events such as the Threelegged Race, Relay Races, an Egg Relay, a Water Balloon Race and more. Participation is free; ribbons will be awarded the winners. Fair goers will be treated to live entertainment provided by such musical groups as The Sun Coasters, Joyful, The James Brothers and Country Sunshine. They will find a variety of games, a Dunk Tank, a 17-Foot Slide, a Bounce House, Hay Wagon Rides, a Cake Walk as well as numerous demonstrations and animal displays. There will be a Fish Fry from 4 to 7 p.m. Friday and a Chicken BBQ on Saturday. Donations for either meal will be $7. An Ala Carte menu of hamburgers, hot dogs, peppers and homemade sausage, drinks and all the trimmings will be available at anytime on both days. Fair goers also can snack on Fried Dough, Funnel Cakes, and SnoKones and relive old memories as they visit Miss Beverleys Old Fashioned Ice Cream Shop. For more information, call Claire at 489-3166 or 465-4477. CHURCH NEWS Special to the Riverland News C h i n a H o u s e C h i n a H o u s e China House D INING T O G O OR E AT -I N (352) 522-0008 (Next to Subway) 000CIP5 11352 N. 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SERVINGDUNNELLONANDRAINBOWSPRINGS Thursday, September 6, 2012 Vol 30 No. 46 75 cents WHATS HAPPENING Residents to host food drive for agencyResidents of Rainbow Lakes, Rainbow Springs, Rainbow Acres and Rainbows End will host a food drive for the Annie W. Johnson Senior & Family Service Center from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15. Dropoff locations will be: Rainbow Lakes & River Real Estate at 19514 S.W. Rainbow Lakes Blvd.; Rainbows End Golf Club at 20650 S.W. 80th Place Road; and Rainbow Springs Realty Office at 8625 S.W. 200 Circle. Annie Johnsons Food Program provides food at no cost for low-income families, senior citizens and individuals in need throughout Marion and Citrus counties, serving more than 500 families every week. For more information, call 489-8021.Movie in the Park set for SaturdayGreenlight Dunnellon Communications will host Movies in the Park Saturday, Sept. 8, at Ernie Mills Park on Bostick Street. Admission is free. The movie scheduled is How to Train Your Dragon. The park opens at 8 p.m. and the movie will start at approximately 8:30. For more information, call 533-5034.Post 58 to host Sept. 11 ceremonyWall-Rives American Legion Post 58 Dunnellon will host a Celebration of Life and Appreciation Event to mark the 11th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks. The event will begin at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 11. The event is open to the public. Members of the American Legion as well as government officials, law enforcement and firefighters will be present to mark the anniversary. Refreshments will be served following the memorial ceremony.Blood Drive slated Sept. 13 at Winn DixieFloridas Blood Centers will host a Blood Drive from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13, at Winn Dixie off of U.S. 41. Each Donor will receive a T-shirt. A 24-year-old Dunnellon man faces charges of Domestic Battery, Tampering with or Harassing a Witness and Violation of Parole, after he allegedly struck a woman repeatedly with a large-wheeled trash can, according to a police report. According to a report from the Dunnellon Police Department, Diora Roca intentionally struck a female several times with a garbage can early Saturday morning, causing multiple lacerations to her back. The report stated when officers arrived on scene, the victim told them Roca had already left the residence after the altercation. According to the report, the victim told authorities she, a male friend and Roca were at the dining room table prior to the altercation. She said she had asked him if he knew where cell phone was when Roca become angry and started yelling. The report stated the victim found her cell phone under several of Rocas personal belongings, which further angered him. The report stated the victim told law enforcement officers, which is when Roca picked up a large-wheeled trash can and began striking 24-year-old Dunnellon resident faces 3 charges Plan shows needed projects Mayor: Repairs will be done as funds availableThe Dunnellon City Council was given a glimpse of future needs its aging water and sewer infrastructure it will need during the course of the next 20 years. All told, in todays dollars, the 29 projects outlined by KimleyHorne & Associates in its Water & Wastewater Utility Master Plan would cost more than $9.7 million. That figure alarmed some who listened to the details of the report delivered by Louis Bryant of Kimley-Horne & Associates. Where are you going to get the money for all of this? Rainbow Springs resident Joan Duggins questioned the Council. Whos going to be expected to carry the burden? Penny Fyrogennis, another Rainbow Springs resident, said the financial figure is upsetting. Its a travesty that a city of this size has taken on that kind of debt, she said. Mayor Fred Ward, attempting to correct the concerns of utility users, told the audience not all of the projects will be completed at once. Projects will be selected as money is available. Were not going to do this all in one fell swoop, Ward said. This is a strategic vision of what we need to do. The biggest ticket item on the proposed list included installing a 12-inch water line from the DunnellonMarion County Airport west along County Road 484 to the Dunnellon Diora Roca National spotlight Photos by JEFF BRYAN/Riverland NewsSmall Town Big Deal host Rodney Miller, second from right, interviews I-Tecs Jaime Saint as the two discuss the Maverick flying car. Miller and his film crew spent a better portion of Friday at the companys facilty at the Dunnellon-Marion County Airport filming for the show, which airs in October. New cable show, Small Town, Big Deal, to feature I-Tec Indigenous Peoples Technology and Education Center (I-Tec) is putting the Dunnellon area back on the small screen once again. The DunnellonMarion County-based company, which touts itself with the ability to open frontiers to the Gospel by meeting needs with innovative tools, will be featured on RFD-TVs newest show, Small Town, Big Deal. The new series is set to premiere tonight. The segment featuring I-Tec will air in October. According to the companys website, its focus is on enabling indigenous churches to overcome the technological and educational hurdles that stand in the way of their independence. Missionaries have long understood the value of technology, and they have employed every available tool to preach the gospel from the machete to dental equipment to airplanes. But advanced technology is often impractical for use by a native church, where even the lack of electricity may be a concern. I-Tec aims to bridge that technology gap by equipping the indigenous church with technology suitable to their needs technology that they can use maintain with minimal outside support. Small Town, Big Deal is the brainchild of host Rodney Miller, an Illinois native, who spent the past five years crafting the platform of the show. Having traveled most of the United States throughout his life, Miller said he has an appreciation for rural America and the folks who live and work there. Im in awe, he said of the places hes travel to thus far for the show. Im just totally in awe of these wonderful ideas people have come up. Its been very humbling traveling through these rural areas across the United States. Miller said hearing the story behind I-Tec and its focus is mindblowing. I grew up in church, he explained. But these folks here, they are just on a comSTEVIE WHITE/For the Riverland NewsAfter receiving their first dollar from a close friend and customer, Nancy Fernandez, left, and Dana Brown do little to contain their excitement and tape up the dollar for all to see. I cant believe Im getting emotional, said Fernandez, after assisting with the first transaction of the new store. JEFF BRYAN Riverland News JEFF BRYAN Riverland News JEFF BRYAN Riverland News See ASSAULT page 3 Repeat success: Shop opens new store, just for kids Who says that previously loved items cant be glamorous? Definitely not Dana Brown, owner of Dunnellons original Repeat Boutique, and now the newly opened Repeat Boutique Kids, located not even a minute down and across the road. You can tell by the neon green-colored walls, and all around energetic feel, that this wasnt a spur of the moment idea. We wanted to offer the children of Dunnellon affordable and fashionable clothes at reasonable prices, which can be hard to find these days, explained Nancy Fernandez, an employee and close friend of Brown. The two of them have been friends for about three years, and Brown recalls She (Nancy) was a customer, and it grew into a close friendship. Many others came to support the duos grand opening, including Martha Vaughn from Dunnellon Turner House Florist, bringing two bouquets, Kellie The Candle Lady Martel, who provided the shop their first dollar by making the first purchase, and some friends from the Dunnellon Police Department, who brought along Eddie the Eagle for gun awareness. Both Brown and Fernandez agreed that the Repeat Boutique for Kids has grand opening STEVIE WHITE For the Riverland News See PROJECTS page 3 See REPEAT page 2 Miller hams it up for the camera while getting some faux dental work done courtesy of Saint, who was touting the companys mobile dental chair used in the mission field. See SPOTLIGHT page 3

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Rainbow Springs Country Club Bridge Results from Aug. 28: Winners: 1. Luise Pellett, 6,180; 2. Jean Bozak, 5,890; 3. Billie Barnes, 5,550; 4. Wes Hanington, 4,570. Slams: Billie Barnes and Ruth Brucker, 6 NT made 7. Results from Aug. 21: Winners: 1. Billie Barnes, 5,930; 2. Brian Norris, 4,950; 3. Sandra Leaper, 4,790; 4. Ruth Brucker, 4,670). No slams. Results from Aug. 14: Winners: 1. Billie Barnes, 4,050; 2. Brian Norris, 3,920; 3. Millie Morales, 3,680; 4. Tomiko Vasey, 3,620). Slams: Billie Barnes and Brian Norris, 6 Hearts, and Tomiko Vasey and Gordon Quigley, 6 Hearts made 7. Dunnellon Police Department are always very supportive, and do what they can to keep us safe. We love them, and think its great that we could call them anytime. While avidly awaiting customers, the group, including Brown, Fernandez, Sherri Londeau, Mary Buller and Officers Shane Yox Officer Carolina Rolfes, joked about many things from eating donuts, to posing for pictures. As many gushed over Browns Teacup Pomeranian, Lily, customers came and went. Though slow to start out, business soon picked up, and answered some questions left undecided. I think well just stick to Tuesdays and Thursdays, like at Repeat, Brown replied when asked by a customer what days she could come by and drop clothes her daughter outgrew, deciding on the spot. Another issue being worked out is whether or not to split up the friends between stores, or not. Brown and Fernandez said they had decided Brown would be at the original Repeat, and Fernandez at the newly opened one, yet Brown added, I dont like that idea, I dont want us to be split up. We work so well together. After weeks of hard work, Repeat Boutique Kids has opened its doors and is excited to start a new chapter. I couldnt have done any of this if it wasnt for Mary Buller and Sherri Londeau, said Brown, so very grateful for the support of her friends. Post-polio support group to meetThe North Central Post-Polio Support group will present the program, The Link Between Polio and Diabetes, at 2 p.m. Sept. 9, at the Collins Health Resource Center 9401 S.W. State Road 200, Building 300, Suite 303, Ocala. The speaker will be Dr. Bruce Wolosky. For more information, call Carolyn 489-1731.Dunnellon Womens Club to meet Sept. 13The Dunnellon Womens Club will host its September Welcome Back meeting at noon Thursday, Sept. 13, at the Womens Club with a potluck luncheon. For more information, call Joanne Schemery at 465-7161. LTCA schedules flea marketThe Lake Tropicana Civic Association will host a flea market from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Sept. 28 and Sept. 29, at the Tropicana Clubhouse at 3380 S.W. 181 Court, off State Road 40. Vendor rent is $5 per table, per day inside and $4 per space, per day outside. To reserve your space, call Linda at 465-5039 or Bob at 465-3903.Knights to host Dinner/DanceThe Knights of Columbus, Council No. 8510 of Dunnellon will host its annual Oktoberfest Dinner/Dance starting at 6:30 p.m. Sept. 29 in the parish hall of St. John the Baptist Catholic Church at 7525 S. U.S. 41. Doors will open at 5:30 with dinner served at 6:30. There will be a cash bar and music provided by local deejay/vocalist Joe Koos. Tickets are $15 per person and can be obtained through the church office or the Knights of Columbus. For more information, to order tickets or to reserve a table for a party of up to 16, call 489-6221. Horizon of Hope Luncheon slatedThe Horizon of Hope sixth annual Luncheon & Fashion Show will be at 12:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 6, at the Rainbow Springs Golf & Country Club. Doors will open at 11 a.m., lunch will be served at 12:30. Longaberger baskets and designer purses will be available for the silent and live auctions. Door prizes and raffles will also be available. The Repeat Boutique will once again present a look at high fashion in Dunnellon. New this year will be a look at the Baby Boutique. Also, Cie Cies Twice Nice will be on board with fashions for women. All proceeds will benefit the Michelle-O-Gram, a local charity, which assists local women with mammogram testing. In three years, the Michelle-O-Gram has assisted nearly 400 women with screening and diagnostic mammograms as well as breast ultrasound exams. Tickets are $25. For more information, call Alma Tankersley at 4891660 or Sherry Roberts at 489-2121.Volunteers, sponsors needed for Jazz Up Jazz Up Dunnellon, an annual music festival in Dunnellon, is slated to be from 5 to 9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 20. The event is hosted by the Dunnellon Area Chamber of Commerce. Jazz Up Dunnellon will encompass both East and West Pennsylvania. The Chamber is in need of volunteers and sponsors for Jazz Up. For more information, call Beverly at 489-2320. 2 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 000CHMX A member of the Florida Press Association352-489-2731 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 $27 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 Display Advertising And Business & Church Directory Ads. CALL 1-888-852-2340 For Information On Subscriptions TO SUBMIT NEWS ITEMS EMAIL TO: editor@riverlandnews.com NEWS DEADLINE IS NOON FRIDAY. News items about happenings at area churches and clubs, school and sporting activities, military promotions, announcement of births, anniversaries, engagements, weddings, first and 90+ birthdays, and similar community news items are accepted for publication.PERIODICAL POSTAGE PAID AT DUNNELLON, FL. SECOND CLASS PERMIT #681-730POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: RIVERLAND NEWS, 20441 E. PENNSYLVANIA AVE.,DUNNELLON, FL 34432-6035 COMMUNITY NEWS STEVIE WHITE/For the Riverland NewsGetting the most out of her shopping experience, Rionna, 5, shows off her face paint. A long line of kids waited for Ashley Wonderly to paint their faces. Julio Fernandez served hot dogs at the event, which also featured Eddie the Eagle. BRIDGE SCORES Solution to puzzle on Page 13 R EPEATcontinued from page 1 000CIQD Cleanmaster CLEANMASTER CARPET & UPHOLSTERY CLEANING Servicing All Of Citrus & Marion County For 25 Years 489-4844 OWNER DOES THE WORK We Also Have Outdoor Pressure Cleaning Available. Call for pricing. 3 Room Minimum 25 Years Carpet Cleaning One Chair Cleaned FREE Sofa & Love Seat $ 65 Dryer & Vent Cleaning Special $ 50 S UMMER S PECIALS $ 15 Per Room 000CHSC Using a miniature video otoscope, well painlessly look inside your ear canal and show it on a monitor and you can watch along! 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Heights area. The price tag for such an endeavor, according to the report, is $1.48 million. Currently, city officials are in the beginning stages of applying for a Community Development Block Grant that would cover about half the costs of the project. The other portion of the project would need to be paid by the city. A more pressing need, Louis Bryant told the City Council is replacing the antiquated water line running under U.S. 41. According to city officials, the main line is more than 90 years old. A break would be catastrophic to the city, Utilities Service Director Eddie Esch told the Council. Replacing the line, Kimley-Horne & Associates estimated would cost $227,000. According to the report created by KimleyHorne & Associates, the existing distribution system within the city of Dunnellon system was constructed more than 80 years ago. Many of the original pipes were constructed of ferrous materials that deteriorate with age and have begun to fail. Therefore, a program to gradually replace the aging infrastructure is included in the capital improvement recommendations. Most important in this list is the U.S. 41/Illinois Street water main, the report stated. This water main is one of the older lines in the city and has a history of failure. Furthermore, this line serves as the primary connection to the distribution system east of U.S. 41.Failure of the U.S. 41/Illinois Street water main would result in significant service interruption to most of the residents east of U.S. 41. Nathan Whitt, a local businessman who recently filed seeking Seat No. 1 currently held by Mayor Fred Ward, said he was disappointed the Council didnt take immediate action about the report regarding the main water line. Weve got to keep (the water) flowing, he said. If that blows, theyre going to be trucking water in here for a very long time. Among the other topics covered by the Master Plan, included pressure flow throughout the citys four systems, the need for hydrants in Rainbow Springs, increasing water pressure to the east side of the river and preparing for growth in proposed subdivsions such as Rainbow River Ranches, Blue Run Ranches, the Bogar property and the Pruitt property, also known as Secret Promises. One specific item included the need for a new wastewater treatment facility on the Pruitt Property on the east side of the Rainbow River, the report stated. The need will depend on the actual growth in Rainbow River Ranches, McBride, Boger, and Pruitt properties, the report state. If growth happens as projected a new plant will be needed by 2019, without rerouting flows, or by 2021, utilizing rerouting options. the victim in the back repeatedly. The victim said Roca then dropped the trash can and left the residence. According to the report, officers spoke with the witness who confirmed the victims statement. The witness said when the confrontation turned physical he left the residence as he did not want to be involved. However, the report stated, the witness said they did observe Roca strike the victim with the trash can. The report stated it was determined that Roca was the primary aggressor in the incident and a probable cause for his arrest was issued. At 5:45 a.m., Officer Mike Miley spotted Roca in the parking lot of Circle K. Miley then made contact with Roca and charged him with Domestic Battery without incident. According to the report, once at the Marion County Jail, Roca stated nothing happened between us. I didnt hurt (her), maybe she is angry. Roca did not elaborate; however, said they are going through a lot of relationship issues. When asked if there was a physical altercation, Roca said no. The report stated Miley was notified my jail personnel that Roca used the phone in the booking area multiple times to call the victim. Jail personnel advised Roca was overheard yelling and screaming on the phone at the victim, about the incident and being arrested. That is when Roca was charged with tampering or harassing a witness. According to the report, Roca was advised several times not to contact the victim; however, he failed to do so by calling her multiple times. While being booked at the Marion County Jail, officials learned Roca was on probation for burglary charge. No bond was set for the domestic battery charge or the violation of probation. His bond for the charge of tampering or harassing a witness was set at $5,000. Roca remained in the Marion County Jail as of Tuesdays press deadline.Ocala man, 55, charged with domestic batteryA 55-year-old Ocala man was charged with domestic battery Sunday, according to police reports. The report stated police were called to Crocks Pub where the victim told authorities she had been verbally and physically battered by Darrell L. Baker. The victim told officers she was inside her daughters vehicle while Baker, who was sitting in the back seat, began yelling at her using profanities. Baker was asked to stop at which time he poked the victim in the face and pushed her face forward while continuing to yell at her. According to the report, witnesses told authorities the victim exited the vehicle and yelled dont touch me again. Baker responded by exiting the vehicle and yelling at the victim and the witnesses. The report stated officers spoke with Baker, who stated numerous times that he did not put his hands on anybody. However, after an investigation, it was determined he was the aggressor and did touch the victim against her will. Baker was booked into the Marion County Jai. His bond was set at $1,000. He made bail Monday.Man, 52, faces two drug chargesA 52-year-old Dunnellon man was charged with possession of marijuana, less than 20 grams, and possession of drug paraphernalia. According to the report, Joseph M. Borst was charged Sunday after authorities responded to Rainbow Garden Apartments in reference to a white male subject who was knocking on a door, stating his name was Mike. The complainant advised she did not know anyone by that name. The report stated authorities observed the defendant, who goes by Mike, walking around the complex. Officers made contact with Borst and could detect a strong odor of alcoholic beverage coming from his breath. Borst told authorities he was visiting a friend at the complex. Borst was asked if he would consent to a search, which he agreed to the report stated. According to the report, authorities found cigarette paper and a box of matches. Borst said he used the paper to roll his own cigarettes but no loose tobacco was found on him. Officers then discovered a bulge inside Borsts sock at which time he was asked if he was concealing anything in his socks or shoes. Borst said no. Authorities asked Borst to place his hands on his head at which time officers checked his sock and discovered a small plastic bag containing a green leaf-like substance. Borst responded, I guess I had a little bit of pot on me. Borst was booked into the Marion County Jail. His bond was set at $500 for possession of possession of marijuana less than 20 grams. No bond was set for the possession of drug paraphernalia. Borst remained in the Marion County Jail as of press time Tuesday.Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 3 ASSAULT continued from page 1 PROJECTS continued from page 1 with sharing the gospel. During his interview with Jaime Saint, Miller mixed in plenty of laughter with his folksy, Midwestern humor. A segment in which Saint was proudly touting the companys dental chair, Miller asked for a quick fix on an aching tooth. Saint played along nicely as those packed in the front room of the companys office shared in a hearty laugh. Of course, it was I-Tecs flying car the maverick that got plenty of attention, too. Miller and crew were given a firsthand glimpse of how the car handles, especially on the open road. It wasnt all fun and games as Saint shared the story about his grandfather, Nathaniel Saint, who was killed in Ecuador in 1956, along with four other missionaries, by the indigenous Waodani people. Nathaniel Saints death was the subject of the 2005 movie End of the Spear. Miller said he also makes sure to blend in a touch of patriotism in his show. A self-described history buff, he pointed out statistics that show 43 percent of U.S. Armed Forces comprise of men and women who were raised in rural America. I believe that shows theres a great sense of patriotic pride in these areas, he explained. Its a slice of Americana. The stories were doing, the ones we are sharing with our audience, I think folks are going to find them unique. JEFF BRYAN/Riverland NewsSmall Town, Big Deal host Rodney Miller, right, smiles during a break from filming a segment at ITech. The new series debuts tonight on RFD-TV. SPOTLIGHT continued from page 1 *D0150, D0274, D1110. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for any other service, examination, or treatment that is perfo rmed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee, or reduced fee services, examination, or treatment. Cosmetic dentistry is not recognized as a specialty area by the American Dental Association or the Florida Board of Dentistry. Some restrictions may apply. ADULTS & CHILDREN WELCOME CHECK UP and CLEANINGS NEW PATIENTS & EMERGENCIES WELCOME Hablamos Espaol CALL TODA Y 000CIGT Most Insurances Accepted Accepting: Chase Health Advance And Care C redit 5445 Commercial Way, Spring Hill CONVENIENTLY LOCATED ON US 19 352-596-9900 Amir Akel, DMD www.akeldental.com SAME DAY APPOINTMENTS DISCOUNT FOR CASH PAYING 000CE09 www.gemgalleriajewelers.com www.consignmentjewelryocala.com 8441 SW SR 200 Ste 101 FRIENDSHIP CENTER Mon-Fri 9-5 Sat by Appointment 237-2240 PAT & RICH LAUGEN Gemologist, AJP, Goldsmith FINE JEWELRY FINE JEWELRY for life s special moments Gem Galleria Jewelers FAST REPAIRS BUYING GOLD 000C7SV St. John the Baptist Catholic Church 7525 S. US Highway 41, Dunnellon For more info. call Jim (352) 489-3166 *Bring this ad with you on TUESDAY ONLY receive $2 00 off admission. Tuesday* Opens 10:30am, Starts 11:30am Wednesday Opens 4:30pm, Starts 5:30pm Food & Snacks Available 000CIOZ 20372 E Pennsylvania Ave., #6, Dunnellon (352) 465-1515 Your One Stop Shop For All Your Pets Needs Sat. 9-5 Sun. 11-4 Mon. Fri. 9-6 Does Your Dog Itch o r Have Ear Infections? C all, We Have The Cure! C Voted Best Grooming in Dunnellon 000B6RM Start Time: 7 a.m. 9 a.m. (No mass start) Rain or Shine. Location: The ride will begin at the North Apopka Avenue Trail Crossing in Inverness. Continental Breakfast available, Lunch from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Entry Fee: $25 per rider up to 10/04/12. $15 for riders 12 and under. Children under 12 years of age must be accompanied by an adult. For more information or applications log onto: www.railstotrailsonline.com For information call (352) 527-9535 or e-mail richg37s@tampabay.rr.com 18th Annual Rails to Trails Bike Ride! Sunday, Oct. 7, 2012 on the Withlacoochee State Trail Thank you for participating in our past Bike Rides. To be eligible for door prizes and be guaranteed a T-shirt you must be registered by September 14, 2012. Therefore, we encourage you to sign up early. Again, our price is still $25.00 for the ride if you register by September 14, 2012. We hope you will join us this year and enjoy a day of fun as well as support the Withlacoochee State Trail. SIGN UP EARLY! NOTICE All Door Prizes will be randomely selected and given to those who are pre-registered by 12pm Oct. 5. At least one bike will be included in door prizes. CANADIAN MEDS 000CHOA 7380 SW 60th Ave., Ste #1, Ocala 237-0021 Locally Owned and Operated NEW CUSTOMERS PRESENT THIS AD AND GET $10 OFF! WE SHIP ANYWHERE IN THE U.S.A. Call for a FREE quote today WE MATCH COMPETITOR PRICES S ave up to 80% on prescription drugs Viagra Advair Plavix Celebrex Cymbalta Cialis Many other drugs available Dunnellon The NEW 000CINO All You Can Eat Buffet (Over 20 items) Only $ 7.99 Seniors $ 6.75 Kids $ 3.99 Bring ad for FREE DRINK with buffet purchase 352-622-3937 museumeyecare@live.com Dr. James A. Muse Board Certified Board Certified Optometric Physician Optometric Physician Our commitment to personalized eyecare... Your eyes are our masterpiece. No Technicians, No Opticians, Just You and the Doctor Heath Brook Commons (next to Publix) 5400 SW College Rd/Highway 200, Suite 106, Ocala, FL 34474 Eyecare hours are: M T TH F 8:30 -5:00; W 1:00-6:00 Select Sat. are available Medicare, United Health Care, BC/BS Providers 000CHJV 000CDP7 000CIPW N OW O PEN Upscale Childrens Fashions & Accessories Maternity to Sizes 14-16 Kids 20037 E. Pennsylvania Ave., Dunnellon, FL 352-547-4116 KIDS Mon Fri 10-5 Sat. 10-4 000CHMT

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River views Resident not against rezoning, just dont disturb peaceRe: Dr. Lumapas rezoning on County Road 484The backside of our home faces County Road 484. We dearly enjoy our backyard the birds, squirrels, mammoth butterflies and hummingbirds and the peace and quiet only once in awhile disturbed peace and quiet. The tree and weed growth beyond our property line, which is way inside what your eyes see, because we had our fence on the highway side installed at least 5 feet inside our property line. Trees back there are an added measure to our privacy. We have our dogs and, yes, they bark, especially when anyone comes close to our property. Am I protesting your purchasing the three parcels of property to build a 9,000-square-foot medical office? No. My husband and I will not use it as our budgets couldnt afford you, but I have no problem with your dreams. But we have few pleasures our back yard is our flowers, trees, wildlife and pets. Our privacy is precious and that is how we want it to remain. What you need to do is maintain your business and maintain our peace and quiet. You need to have a brick wall at least 8 to 10 feet high, keeping your patients friends and families, especially young families, from hanging out, checking out and teasing my dogs. Oh yes, the loud stereos blaring away while they wait for your patient to come. I do not want to see garbage from my backyard or any idiot relieving themselves. All of the above are real occurrences 24/7 a day all over. I will not deal favorably with any of your patients or those that trespass onto my property, hang over or unto my fence, play loud music or expose themselves. If my space is violated and I happen to see it, lets just say youll have a new patient.Mary Hacker DunnellonCitys water projects ambitious to say the leastJust had a look at Dunnellons Water and Waste Water Utility Master Plan prepared by KimleyHorn and Associates Inc. Wow, what an ambitious endeavor, taken on by a city already over $20 million in debt. I wonder where the good Mayor Ward plans to get the $9.8 million needed for this ambitious plan. Wait a minute, what am I thinking, he plans to continue pillaging Dunnellons surrounding areas for Educating voters No. 1 priority Does anybody have a nurses uniform in maybe a size 38 wide? I think my dad may need it as hes currently taken on a new profession, that of nurse practitioner for my mother. Now dont start worrying, shes fine. She just had bunion surgery two weeks ago, which is major surgery for anybody who doesnt know. I sure didnt. It requires five whole weeks of bed rest and no walking. Shes doing the best she can. For a superhyper person like my mom, bed rest was almost a death sentence. She wondered how she was going to stay off her feet for that long. How would the family survive? How would the housework get done or suppers get made? Well, thats where Nurse Nick comes in. My mom and dad are an oldschool traditional couple. He worked outside the home, she worked inside. The housework was her department, he didnt get involved. Until now He is seeing a whole new side to this relationship. Its cute seeing him try to figure out the washing machine. He didnt realize different fabrics require different water settings. Hes trying to cook a variety of meals so they dont have spaghetti every night, one of the few dishes he knows how to make. I have to give him credit, hes doing a great job. Of course, I have to wonder whos going to lose it first. My father is hard of hearing and my mother has no patience. That is a lethal combination. She was afraid he wouldnt be able to hear her calling his name from the bedroom so she got a cowbell. The funny thing is he cant hear the cowbell either. She rings and rings and nobody comes. One night she called me on the phone and told me to email my dad and tell him she was ringing the bell. He thought I was joking. Im afraid were going to find the cowbell upside his head soon. Since my dad cant hear the bell, he decided to coordinate a schedule with my mother. He asks her what time she would like breakfast and she says 9 a.m. At 8:45, he sees her frantically ringing her bell and waving her arms. Wheres breakfast? she asks. Well, maybe we may find the cowbell upside her head soon. My dad thought this opportunity would be a good chance for my mom to rest. Since my dad takes at least two naps a day and my mom cant get out of bed without his help, he figured theyd nap together. But what he forgot was that my mother doesnt like to sleep or take naps so Im afraid things arent turning out quite the way he planned. They dont even sleep in the same bed anymore. My dad is extremely sad about this, but my mother decided about six months Father takes on new role: Nurse Nick The Newspaper built on Community Pride. Publisher Gerry Mulligan Regional Manager John Provost Editor Jeff Bryan Member of the Florida Press Association OPINIONS INVITEDThe opinions expressed in Riverland News editorials are the opinions of the editorial board of the newspaper.Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns or letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the editorial board. Groups or individuals are invited to express their opinions in a letter to the editor.All letters must be signed and include a phone number and hometown, including letters sent via e-mail, Phone numbers will not be printed or given out. We reserve the right to edit letters for length, libel, fairness and good taste.Letters to the editor must be no longer than 550 words, and writers will be limited to two letters per month. 4 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 RIVERLAND NEWS OUR VOICE LETTERS JERSEY GIRL STATE OF THE CITY As the city of Dunnellon ends its fiscal year and goes through the process of adopting a budget for the new fiscal year, I want to report to you the accomplishments we made this year and the work we have on the agenda for next year. Our City Council is committed to implementing the Citys Strategic Vision of which all activities of this past year have made strides in accomplishing those goals. This past year a River Etiquette ordinance was adopted and a Marine Boat Unit was added to the police department. Through a partnership with the Marion County Sheriffs Office, our officers now patrol the Rainbow and Withlacochee rivers. They are able to maintain safety and provide rescue services to swimmers and boaters. In the area of recreation, we support the Dunnellon branch of the Boys & Girls Club and the Dunnellon Little League. This year, we sponsored the first Summer Fun Kick-Off for area children. More than 400 attended the free event. We also held free movies in the park and a concert on the river. A recreation committee began meeting to identify recreation needs in the area, particularly sports related recreation. Negotiation with the State Department of Environmental Protection began for a long term lease to the city for 170 acres for a sports complex. A bicycle and pedestrian master plan was adopted that identified areas to build trails as well as connect city trails to state trails. A strip of land was purchased that will aid the state in connecting its trails and a permit has been issued for the state to construct a pedestrian bridge across the Withlacoochee River into Blue Run Park. The master plan also recommends streetscaping along Pennsylvania Avenue. A committee has been meeting and the city has authorized the city engineer to begin preparing a concept plan for East Pennsylvania Avenue. Eco-tourism is a driving force for Dunnellons economy. A new hotel will provide lodging for many of the visitors, which will give them more time to visit our local businesses. Discussions have been ongoing with Citys accomplishments are stride toward future Most newspapers across the nation take their time to interview political candidates, inform voters of their platforms and campaign promises, then endorse them so voters perhaps have a more informed opinion of who the best person for a job might be. Its a time-honored tradition for newspapers spanning the United States to endorse the best person for the job. We wont be following suit of most larger newspapers; however, with that being said we will put forth our best efforts to educate voters in the next two months to let you know where local and county candidates stand on issues affecting our local citizens. Educating our readers about the respective candidates, we believe, should take priority over endorsing a specific person. We believe this is a perfect opportunity for voters to become involved in this years election. We will provide a forum, if you will, for candidates to share those platforms with our readers, but because we believe it is important for our readers to be involved in the political process, we would like for you to assist us in preparing five to 10 questions for the prospective candidates to answer. Obviously, we wouldnt ask the mayoral candidates how they would solve the state funding crisis gripping our schools. So the questions must be germane to their specific race. We will then provide each candidate the chance to spell out their answers in the Riverland Newsin the weeks leading up to the Nov. 6 General Election. Since we are on the topic of political season, and though we have had very few letters regarding political candidates, we want to spell out the ground rules for Letters to the Editor that are political in nature. There will be no bashing of candidates. If you support candidate A versus candidate B, we will allow you to submit a Letter of Endorsement. However, that letter may not take any shots at the opposition. We would like to encourage you to strictly state why you favor that candidate and why. See LETTERS page 5 See CITY page 5 Lisa Algiere Audrey Beem See JERSEY page 5

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the needed funds. He plans on using the 25 percent surcharge that is piled on top of the already outrageous water and sewer rates presently charged by the city. Did I fail to mention that there is a move afoot to increase those already outrageous water and sewer rates starting sometime this fall? It appears that the city is taking a hit in the shorts, because hundreds of folks living in Rainbow Springs were forced to sink wells to protect themselves from potential water bill bankruptcy. It is clear that the city now needs even higher rates to cover their already overextended hind quarters. What is interesting here is the fact that the because we can statute that the city is using to prosecute the aforementioned pillaging does not apply to any of the items listed on the utility plan. As I understand the statute, it can only be used for upgrades and enhancements that benefit the Rainbow Springs utility system. The only thing that comes close is the Dunnellon/Rainbow Springs interconnect to the tune of $501,000 and the Rio Vista/Rainbow Springs interconnect for $65,000. How either of these interconnects benefits the residents of Rainbow Springs is a mystery to me as I am sure it is to others. The city of Dunnellon is in dire straits financially, and as we have seen on the federal level, you cannot spend your way out of this mess, or increase the taxes on a specific group to bail yourself out. The city of Dunnellon needs a new direction, and that direction will require fiscally responsible leadership. It is sad to see that only one of the open council seats has an opponent for this falls upcoming election. Understand this, it will eventually fall on the heads of the Dunnellon city residents to pick up the pieces once this house of cards collapses. We, the residents of Rainbow Springs have been very patient, and even though some have already started a boycott of the city, the majority has continued to support Dunnellon merchants. But, with only one of the council seats opposed, Im not sure how much longer the residents of Rainbow Springs will continue supporting the city of Dunnellon. Time is running out.Dennis P. Birdsall Rainbow Springs Editors Note: The projects listed on the Master Plan are not going to be done all at once; they will be completed on an as needed basis when funds are available.Dunnellon our town too, stop fightingDunnellon is a great little town. I moved here some months ago in part for its small town atmosphere, lifestyle, local mom and pop stores and restaurants, proximity to beautiful natural resources, and friendly people. Since then, Ive learned that Dunnellon is $20 million in debt; falling behind in loans; struggling with fewer than 900 subscribers for its hugely expensive communications project; stuck in a costly, problemridden red-light camera enterprise that promised far more than it delivered; involved in a contentious relationship with its neighbors to the north over its precipitous implementation of the highest water rates in the region and a legally questionable surcharge; and yet is still proposing a 17 percent increase in employee salaries for the new budget year. This sounds sadly all too familiar. Short-sighted thinking and poor implementation of otherwise good ideas (improving business opportunities/revenue, infrastructure and services) seems more common than not these days at all levels of government. Individual voters these days do not perceive they have much influence in broader elections. With a relatively small voter base, however, Dunnellon voters can see the direct impact of their votes upon whats happening in their own town. Residents of Rainbow Springs without votes in upcoming city elections do care about what happens in Dunnellon, because its our town too. Our property values, as well as yours, are directly affected by what happens there. Most of us moved here because we wanted to be a part of Dunnellon, too. We still do. Most of us still want to shop, eat and volunteer in Dunnellon activities and events. Most of us do not agree with boycotting Dunnellon businesses, because we know local business people were not directly responsible for the unfortunate decisions made by town officials. Focusing upon cost-effective programs to improve existing infrastructure, managing income and expenses efficiently and protecting local natural resources, which directly affect livelihoods and property values of everyone in the region requires a collaborative management style rather than a dictatorial one. I recently met mayoral candidate Nathan Whitt and found him to be smart, articulate, passionately interested in local issues and the regions welfare, as well as a collaborative communicator and good listener. He also is a current business owner in town with a vested interest in getting things done right. Dunnellon voters have the power to help make things better for everyone upon whom the local economy, property values and environment depend. Rainbow Springs residents will go more than half way to help us all be good neighbors again. We didnt move here to fight. We moved here to be a part of things. We need Dunnellon just as much as it needs us. In some ways, maybe even more.Kathryn Taubert Rainbow Springs Editors Note: The city of Dunnellon is not giving out raises to its employees this year. ago that she can sleep much better in her own bed. So imagine how excited he was when he found out she would be back in his bed again for five weeks, but I think theyre actually driving each other crazy between the water breaks and bathroom breaks and snoring and restlessness. Im sure theyll be back in their own beds before too long. The whole family has been trying to help by visiting often, bringing groceries and cooking for them. But my dad says he doesnt need any help. Hes got it all under control. Im sure hes got a whole new appreciation for women and all they do throughout the day. He will gladly give up his cooking, cleaning and laundry duties as soon as Josephine can walk. I heard him say last night, A womans job is never done. Rest assured all is good with Nurse Nick on duty. Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 5 hotel developers to come to Dunnellon and we will continue our efforts to attract a hotel developer. In utilities, the city purchased three neighboring utilities doubling the citys customer base. The city engineer recently presented the Utility Master Plan identifying much needed improvements. The more critical improvements are included in the proposed budget for next year. Projects include a water-line extension to connect to the well at the airport, which will increase pressure for fire flows to homes east of the river, a water-line extension along East McKinney, which will provide a backup to the water main along U.S. 41 and increase pressure for fire flows to homes in Blue Cove and the Granada. Other projects include interconnecting water plants to provide redundancy throughout the entire system. Phase IV and the final phase of the citys wastewater plant expansion is now complete. The wastewater plant in Rio Vista will be decommissioned and its sewer customers rerouted, eliminating some environmental issues. A five-year water and sewer rate increase was adopted by the City Council last year with annual reviews. Previous administrations were reluctant to raise rates putting the system at financial risk. After reviewing the rates this year the recommendation is to lower the amounts of the tiers and the rates than the adopted fiveyear rate plan. Our rates will still be competitive with surrounding utility systems. This year, we launched Greenlight and began providing services to customers. The core infrastructure serving the city and adjacent neighborhoods has been built and we continue to build to other neighborhoods that are requesting our service. Because our system is fiber optics we have the fastest, most reliable internet service available. As technology continues to improve, it will be dependent on the Internet, which makes Greenlight prepared to handle all future opportunities. Our strategic vision encourages responsible growth toward the airport. A 500-acre parcel was recently annexed and the Secret Promise property, approximately 9,000 acres, has requested to be annexed into the city. Currently, these properties are vacant and will not demand services from the city, but will generate tax revenue. Communication is an important goal of the strategic vision. This year we began inserting a monthly newsletter in the utility bills. We are in the midst of launching a new website that will be very user friendly and more informative. Additionally, Dunnellon Now, Channel One on Greenlight provides local information about community events. In the proposed budget, the ad valorem taxes were lowered by one-half mil. We continue to operate on a tight budget without eliminating services and will continue to look for opportunities to improve services cost effectively. The efforts that we have put forward could not have been accomplished without support of the community and I want to thank you for your continued support. JERSEY continued from page 4 LETTERS continued from page 4 CITY continued from page 4 000CIPN 11371 N. Williams St. 11371 N. Williams St. 11371 N. Williams St. Suite 1 Dunnellon Suite 1 Dunnellon Suite 1 Dunnellon (352) 465-1188 (352) 465-1188 (352) 465-1188 Shampoo & Cuts starting as low as $ 16.00 WANTED Experienced Hair Stylist with following. Please call 000CIPN 11371 N. Williams St. 11371 N. Williams St. 11371 N. Williams St. Suite 1 Dunnellon Suite 1 Dunnellon Suite 1 Dunnellon (352) 465-1188 (352) 465-1188 (352) 465-1188 Shampoo & Cuts starting as low as $ 16.00 WANTED Experienced Hair Stylist with following. Please call 000CIQM DUNNELLON PODIATRY CENTER, P.A Medical and Surgical Treatment of Foot and Ankle Bunions Hammertoes Fractures Infections Heel Pain Arthroscopic and Endoscopic Procedures Diagnostic Ultrasound and X-ray on Premises Stacy Lynn Witfill D.P.M. Board Certified by American Board of Podiatric Surgery 11786 Cedar Street (CR 40) (Next to the Womens Club) 489-6621 Most Insurance Accepted 000CIPJ Podiatric Physician & Surgeon Seven Days A Week Rain or Shine Call to see how you can receive 2 Weeks Free 352-563-5655 769453 The #1 Provider of News and Advertising Information in Citrus County 5185 A W. Dunnellon Rd., Dunnellon (352) 489-8040 TERMITE & PEST CONTROL STAR TERMITES? TERMITES? TERMITES? Get a fast, honest answer Scheduling done within 24 hours Reasonable prices without high pressure sales 000CIQ8 Ask about our affordable lawn spray 000CIS0 12084 S. Williams St., Dunnellon (Old Dinner Bell Restaurant) 352-465-2881 www.gruffsontheriver.com Indian Cuisine Also Available Full Service Catering Happy Hour Everyday 11am-7pm Live DJ Friday Nights 9pm-12am SEAFOOD FEST SEAFOOD FEST SEAFOOD FEST ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT SEAFOOD S HRIMP F ISH D EVILED C RABS C LAMS C RAB L EGS S HRIMP S TIR F RY C ILANTRO & S CALLION T ILAPIA P EEL N E AT S HRIMP C RAWFISH AND M ORE $ 2 00 OFF S EAFOOD F EST Coupon Good Sept. 14, 2012 Only. Each month on second Friday Only 5-8pm

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Catholic church to host talent showSt. John the Baptist Catholic Church will host a talent show at 6 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 16, at 2 p.m. in the church hall. Songs from the Rat Pack will be sung, which includes Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin and Sammy Davis Jr. Also a tribute to our veterans will be presented. Tickets are $10 and can be purchased in the church office at the corner of U.S. 41 and State Road 40. For more information, call 489-3166. For more church news and notes, see Page 14. Mary Patricia Jungwirth, 81Mary Pat Patricia Jungwirth, 81 of Dunnellon, passed away Monday, August 27, 2012. Pat was born in Harrisburg, Pa. on Dec. 1, 1930, and was preceded in death by her husband, Brient Jungwirth and son, John Jungwirth. She is survived by her sons, Michael Jungwirth of DeLeon Springs; Kurt Jungwirth of Golden, Colo.; daughter, Jemele Jungwirth of Orlando. Pat was a loving grandmother to 11 grandchildren and 2 great-grandchildren. She was also an avid bowler and loved spending time outside gardening. Online condolences may be left a www.robertsofdunnellon.com. Roberts Funeral Home, Dunnellon was in charge of arrangements. J. Denward Gunter, 91J. Denward Gunter, 91 of Dunnellon, passed away on Tuesday, Aug. 28, 2012, in the loving care of his family and Hospice of Citrus County. He was born on Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1921, in Marietta, Ga., to James A. and Emma (King) Gunter. Mr. Gunter was a veteran of the U.S. Navy and served during World War II. He received his law degree from the Woodrow Wilson Law School in Atlanta, Ga., and retired from Lockheed-Martin Aircraft in Marietta, Ga. He enjoyed golfing, fishing and hunting. J. Denward was preceded in death by his wife of 67 years, Juanita H. Gunter on Sept. 8, 2008, and by his brothers, Dick, Lemuel and Durward Gunter; sister, Dot Duckett and son-in-law, Chuck McJunkin. Survivors include his daughter, Patricia McJunkin of Dunnellon; grandson, Sam McJunkin and wife, Eileen; greatgrandchildren, Hailey, Jon and Katie; sister, Marilyn Schaeffer of Marietta, Ga. Visitation, Monday, Sept. 10, 2012, from 10 a.m. until the memorial service of remembrance, beginning at 11 a.m., at the First United Methodist Church of Dunnellon. Inurnment will take place at the Florida National Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospice of Citrus County, P.O. Box 641270, Beverly Hills, Florida 34464 or hospiceofcitrus.org. Arrangements entrusted to Fero Funeral Home, www.ferofuneral home.com. Byron R. Kearbey, 88Byron R. Kearbey, 88, of Dunnellon died Tuesday, Aug. 28, 2012, at the hospice Estelles House. He was born in Poplar Bluff, Mo., and was a U.S. Army WWII Vet, then later a merchant marine who retired as a U.S. engineering officer. Before he passed, Byron wrote, My life to this point has been full of the stuff of life. Love and happiness, sorrow and regret, joy and contentment, success and failure, adventure and war, fear and hope, living on the edge and in luxury, and of all things, I think having someone to love was the most important. I look back on my life and find I did OK and had a great time living it. It has been one hell of a ride for me and I wouldnt change anything. He was predeceased by his loving wife, Darlene and two sons, Byron and Kevin, and is survived by his son, Garrett Kearbey of Fairhope, Ala.; five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. A memorial service was Wednesday, Sept. 5, 2012, at Florida National Cemetery, Bushnell. Memorial contributions may be made to Dunnellon Little League, 12214 S. Bridges Rd., Dunnellon, FL 34432. Arrangements are by Roberts Funeral Home of Dunnellon, and condolences may be left at RobertsofDunnellon.com. 6 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 Attend the worship service of your choice... OBITUARIES J. Denward Gunter Byron R. Kearbey CHURCH NEWS 000BR2L Calvary Baptist Temple 21841 S.W. Marine Blvd. Rainbow Lakes Estates Sunday Sunday School.............9:45 a.m. Worship Service.........11:00 a.m. Evening Service..........5:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting............7:00 p.m. Every 4th Sunday......5:00 p.m Share, Praise & Fellowship Pastor Jamie Parker 352-489-8962 Please Join Us As We Worship In His Name Hope Evangelical Lutheran Church ELCA Pastor Lynn Fonfara 9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd. Citrus Springs Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 8:30 a.m. Communion Every Sunday Information: 489-5511 Go To Our Web Page hopelutheranelca.com 000A6QX 000CIQE Trinity Trinity Trinity Villas Villas Villas Senior Citizen Complex Taking applications for studio & 1 bedroom apartments. Rent is based on income. Preference given to persons with extremely low income levels. Applicants must be 62 years o r older or require the features of an accessible unit and also meet other qualifying factors of the resident selection criteria. Please call for info. 352-694-5507 TTY 800-995-8771 Dunnellon Presbyterian Church Jeffrey W. Welch, Pastor 20641 Chestnut Street Corner of Chestnut & Ohio Streets In The Historic District 489-2682 Sunday Worship . . . . . . . . . 8:30 AM Sunday School . . . . 9:45 AM Worship . . . . . . . . 11:00 AM Nursery Provided For All Servic es dunnpreschurch@bellsouth.net 000BR3T 7525 S. Highway 41, Dunnellon 352-489-3166 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 7:00 PM www.stjohncc.com 000BR3D MASSES Catholic Community of St. John the Baptist Father Jean H. Desir, Pastor Romeo Baptist Church Sunday School 9:30 AM Worship 11:00 AM Disciple Training 5:00 PM Interim Pastor Tim Turner (352) 489-1788 Sunday (Nursery & Childrens Church Provided) Wednesday AWANA 6:30 PM Youth Group 6:30 PM Bible Study 7:00 PM 8 1 / 2 Miles North of Dunnellon Off of Highway 41, Left at Church Sign on SW 5 th Place 000BR4S Deeper Life of Dunnellon Pentecostal Church Services Sunday 2:00 pm Wednesday 7:30 pm Meets at Hope Lutheran Church Luther Hall in Citrus Springs 9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd. 000C48T Pastor Edward Thompson 465-0200 000CHSG 000A6V0 Christ-Centered Bible -Believing SUNDAYS 10 am . . . . . Bible Classes 11 am . . . . . Worship Service 5:30 pm . . . Evening Praise Service New Sunday Evening Series The Art of Making Life Work This is an informative and prophetical look at the Bible and our times WEDNESDAYS 5:30 pm . . Music Rehearsal 7 pm . . . . Bible Study & Prayer In Citrus Springs 974 W. G. Martinelli Blvd. On the corner of W.G. Martinelli Blvd. and Citrus Springs Blvd. (352) 489-7515 Rev. F. Jess Burton, Pastor Cell Phone 352-208-3055 Interpreters available for the hearing impaired. 000BER8 First Congregational United Church of Christ A Progressive Community of Faith in the Heart of Central Florida Sunday Worship 10:30 am Adult Bible Discussion 12:00 Noon God is still speaking, Jesus didnt reject people. Neither do we. 7171 SW SR 200, Ocala, FL 352-237-3035 uccocala.org Dr. H.W. McSwain, Jr., Pastor 000C61L Peace Lutheran Church Missouri Synod Rev. Terry L. McKee, Pastor Sunday School & Adult Bible Class 9:00 A.M Sunday Worship Service 10:00 A.M Wednesday Bible Study 10:00 A.M Wednesday potluck & Bible Study 6:30 PM 000BR4M The Church On The Hill 5 miles North of Dunnellon US Hwy 41 at Highway 40 489-5881 www.PeaceLutheranOnline.org Peace Lutheran Church 000BR5J 489-2685 Hall Available For Community Functions Holy Faith Episcopal Church 19924 W. Blue Cove Dr. Dunnellon T HE R EV J. J AMES G ERHART Sunday Rite I 8:00 AM Coffee Hour 9:00 AM Rite II 10:00 AM Healing Session 1st Sunday Every Month Following 10:00 AM Service D UNNELLON F IRST U NITED M ETHODIST C HURCH 21501 W. Highway 40 Rev. Eddie Fulford, Pastor Sunday Communion Worship Service 8:00 AM Praise Worship 9:30 AM Traditional Worship 11:00 AM Nursery At All Services Sunday School 9:30 AM & 11:00 AM Building the Kingdom in Everything We Do 352-489-4026 www.fumc-dunnellon.org 000BR4F 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 . . . . . 6:30 PM For more information: 352-489-3455 www.dunnellonsdachurch.com 000BR43 GATHERINGSA DIRECTORY OF AREA CHURCHESFor where two or three gather together in My name, there am I with them. Matthew 18:20711180 000CI1E NOVIA WEST 6785 West Hwy. 40, Ocala, FL 622-1200 Your Lawnmower Headquarters Savings now available to AQHA & Thoroughbred Breeders Association members. Exclusive campaign with Grasshopper. Bad Boy Mowers starting at $2999 Bad Dawg Utility Vehicles and Golf Carts ON SALE! A LL M AJOR B RANDS 2 & 4 C YCLE R EPAIRED 000CIQ1 Stephen Goldsmith BC-HIS 40+ Years Experience We will beat all advertised prices! Many brand names to choose from. GENESIS HEARING CARE 489-9479 20336 E Pennsylvania Ave Dunnellon HEARING AIDS Digital Hearing Aids at Discount Prices All major credit cards accepted. FREE HEARING TEST

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Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 7 Smoked Norwegian Salmon and Pearl Barley SaladServes: 4 3/4 pound smoked Norwegian Salmon 1/2 cup pearl barley, soaked in cold water overnight 4 1/2 cups water, divided 1/2cup olive oil 2 tablespoons wine vinegar 3 tablespoons fresh orange juice Salt and pepper, to taste 1 cup broccoli florets 1 carrot, cut into small cubes or strips 1/2 onion, chopped 1 red bell pepper, cut into small cubes or strips 1 cucumber, cut into large cubes 2 tablespoons chives, chopped 1 tablespoon parsley, chopped Dice salmon into 1/2 x 1/2-inch cubes (or if already sliced, cut in strips) and set aside in refrigerator. Drain water from barley. Simmer on low heat in 1 cup water with sprinkle of salt for approximately 30 minutes or until soft. Drain barley and transfer to bowl. Immediately add oil, vinegar, orange juice, salt and pepper, mix well and set aside to cool. Bring remaining 3 1/2 cups water to boil and add plenty of salt. When water boils vigorously, add broccoli and carrots and let cook for 30 seconds. Remove vegetables immediately with slotted spoon, plunge into ice water, and then take out of water to drain. When barley is cold, gently mix all ingredients together and serve with wholegrain bread or sprinkling of bread croutons on top. Vegetables and herbs can be varied according to your own preferences.Norwegian Salmon in Aluminum FoilServes: 4 4 sheets aluminum foil (12 x 18 inches, slightly larger than yellow legal pad) 2 tablespoons canola oil 2 medium carrots, cut into thin strips 1 small leek, cut into thin slices 1 onion, cut into thin slices 1 head iceberg lettuce, cut into 8 wedges 1 1/2 pounds Norwegian Salmon fillet, boneless, skin removed, cut into 8 portions 1 tablespoon water for each package 4 tablespoons crme frache or sour cream Salt and pepper, to taste Preheat oven to 350F. Place aluminum foil on table with shortest side facing you. All food will be placed in middle of bottom half of foil. Top half of foil will eventually be folded over food. Brush center of bottom half with oil. Mix all vegetables and spread 1/4 of them over oil. Arrange 2 portions of salmon with vegetables. Add water. Season with salt and pepper. Repeat with remaining three sheets of foil. To seal pouches, fold top section of foil over. Fold and squeeze edges together to form well-sealed pouch. Place packages on large baking sheet and place in preheated oven. When packages enlarge, theyre ready to serve usually after about 6 to 8 minutes. To serve, carefully place each package on plate and open at table with pair of scissors or knife. Spoon crme frache or sour cream onto fish and sprinkle with lemon juice. Fresh herbs can be added before or after cooking. Eat straight from package. Norwegian Salmon The cold, clear waters of Norway create the ideal environment for ocean-farming flavorful Norwegian Salmon. Tasteful, healthful and versa tile, salmon from Norway offers a deliciously easy way to incorporate more fish into the American diet. Norwegians take great care to ocean-farm salmon in a sustainable manner thats good for the fish, good for the earth, and good for future generations. To learn more, visit www.salmonfromnorway.com.FAMILY FEATURES Whether youre trying to control your weight or embrace a healthier lifestyle, the food choices you make have to be enjoyable. And deliciously healthy recipes are the key. Recipes that use elements from New Nordic Cuisine are a great way to enjoy healthy eating, said registered dietician and author Kate Geagan, MS, RD. This cui sine is naturally rich in some of the healthiest, purest foods in the world. And, it can be easily adapted to U.S. tastes and lifestyles. A plate filled with seafood, especially Norwegian Salmon, is a hallmark of New Nordic Cuisine. I love how this cuisine is inspired by the sea, Geagan said. The ocean provides some of natures most perfect pro teins that deliver whole body benefits. For example, a serving of Norwegian Salmon is an excellent source of high quality protein and omega 3 fats. It also contains key nutrients, including selenium (thyroid and cell health), iodine (thyroid and hormonal health), vitamin D (bone and immune health) and vitamin B12 (red blood cell and neurological health). Norwegian Salmon is available fresh year-round, so its easy to incorporate into your everyday meal planning. For more deliciously healthy recipes, visit www.salmonfromnorway.com. New Nordic CuisineNordic cultures have long enjoyed a reputa tion as some of the healthiest people in the world. New Nordic Cuisine is filled with healthy, hearty foods anyone can enjoy. Deli cious elements of this cuisine include:Seafood, such as Norwegian Salmon Whole grains such as rye bread, barley and oatsCabbage and other cruciferous vegetablesBerries, apples and pearsRoot vegetablesPoached Norwegian Salmon with Stewed Vegetables and Cucumber SaladServes: 4 3/4 pound Norwegian Salmon fillet, boneless, skin removed 4 1/2 cups water 1 tablespoon salt 1 lemon Stewed Vegetables 1 1/4 cups water 4 potatoes, cut into cubes 3 carrots, cut into cubes 1 medium celeriac root, cut into cubes 2 onions, cut into cubes 1 medium size leek, cut into cubes 2 tablespoons fresh parsley or chives, chopped Salt and pepper, to taste 3/4 cup milk Cornstarch, to thicken sauce Cucumber Salad 1 pound cucumber 1 tablespoon sugar 2 tablespoons white wine vinegar 2tablespoons olive oil Cut salmon into 4 even pieces and rinse well under cold water. In large pot, bring water to boil, add salt and then salmon. Immediately remove from heat and let stand to poach for 4 to 6 minutes, depending on thickness of fillet. Be careful not to overcook the flavors and texture of salmon is at its best when served opaque throughout. Remove from pot with slotted spoon and let water drain off on towel before arranging salmon on plate. For vegetables, sprinkle water with salt and bring to boil in a large pot. When water is boiling, add potatoes, carrots, celeriac root and onions. Lower heat and simmer until soft. Add leeks and fresh herbs and simmer for 2 more minutes. Drain vegetables carefully in colander and make sure you keep cooking water. In same pot, bring milk and cooking water to boil; season with salt and pepper. Dilute cornstarch in small amount of cold water and add to boiling liquid until you have thick sauce. Add vege tables to milk mixture to reheat before serving. For cucumber salad, peel cucumber, split lengthwise and remove seeds with small spoon. Cut at an angle in thick slices and mix with sugar, vinegar and oil. Serve salmon with stewed vegetables and cucumber salad on the side. Serving Suggestion: A few drops of lemon juice on the salmon is a must.

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RIVERLANDEDUCATION 8 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 EDUCATION BRIEFS DHS in need of ties for studentsStudents at Dunnellon High returned to school to find many changes on campus plus one big surprise: Homecoming Week is right around the corner. Homecoming Week begins Sept. 10 and ends Sept. 15 with a semi-formal dance in the cafeteria. One of the other changes for this school year is a special class all students are taking, critical thinking and career research. It is the desire of the teachers that students learn how to properly tie a tie, among other skills such as correct interviewing techniques and communication skills. Does anyone out there have any ties at home that can be donated to the cause? Teachers are hoping to acquire several class sets of lightly used ties that are of current fashion standards so that students who are in need of a tie for the Homecoming Dance, or a job interview, may keep a tie if needed. Drop off your ties between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. Sept. 6, 7 and 10 at the Dunnellon High School front office.Preschool accepting VPK registrationsHarmony Preschool still has a openings in its VPK Classes for the 201213 School Year and also offers before and after care for VPK students for a fee. The preschool is also accepting students for its 2to 3-year-old class and infant classes. The preschool participates in the School Readiness (Vouchers) program. The school is open from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday. The preschool is at 21501 W. State Road 40, Dunnellon. The school is housed in the First United Methodist Church of Dunnellon. For more information, call 489-9552.Yoga classes slated to start todayYoga, which is sponsored by Marion County School Boards Community Technical Adult Education Program, will be offered once a week from 4 to 6 p.m. starting Sept. 6 and running through Oct. 11 at Dunnellon Elementary School. Cost is $45 for all six classes, which will be taught by Lisa Bubba, a yoga instructor for more than 35 years. The class is suitable for men and women, beginners as well as experienced yogis. Participants will need an exercise mat and a pair of light weights. Registration takes place when you come to class. For more information, call Marion County Public Schools at 671-7200 or Lisa Bubba at 489-8051.Church collecting box tops for educationThe Altar and Rosary Society of St. John the Baptist Catholic Church is continuing to support Box Tops for Education and Campbell Soup UPC labels for one local school. Containers for these labels can be found at Winn Dixie (ask for box at cigarette counter), Ace Hardware, To Your Health Spa and in the Narthex of St. Johns Catholic Church. For more information about this program, call 489-5954. Romeo Pioneers blazing new trails this year The Romeo Elementary School Pioneers have returned to forge new trails this year. Our faculty requested that students be given time to eat their breakfast in the cafeteria. It has definitely been a challenge for the children to learn the new procedures. Our Safety Patrols are doing a wonderful job assisting the younger students. We have fewer students in tears because they accidently spilled something. Our classrooms are much cleaner and the trash is no longer being dropped all along the way. Another faculty request was to limit adults visiting classrooms in the morning. It was difficult to supervise the students and have a conference at the same time. Also some of the conferences delayed the start of their instruction which impacted student learning. When you think that just one parent delaying school for 10 minutes means, 180 days times 10 minutes, divided by 60 minutes per hour, which equals 30 hours of instruction thats one week of school instruction lost for the entire classroom. Parents are encouraged to call the guidance office to set up conferences with the teachers. WPKN, our in-house live morning show has also seen a new trail. Students will Dunnellon Middle launches new recycling program Dunnellon Middle School Fall Picture Day will be Friday, Sept. 14. An order and payment envelope with information about costs and available picture package options was sent home Friday, Aug. 31, with the DMS September Newsletter and calendar. If you did not receive a copy of the order form information for picture day, call 465-6720 and we will send one home with your student. Dunnellon Middle School loves the environment! Mr. Dettloff, our agriculture instructor, has begun a recycling program at DMS with students participating and learning about our impact to the environment. The focus right now at the beginning of the program is the collection of paper and corrugated boxes. Every classroom and office has received a large 5-gallon blue bucket for paper. The contents of the buckets will be collected and placed in a special dumpster for pickup by the recycling company. As we move further into the year, the program will continue to build. Dunnellon Middle School is very excited about this recycling program and we extend our thanks to Mr. Dettloff and his students for heading it up. Dunnellon Middle School Stuffed: Group tackles hunger Food 4 Kids under way for schoolIt is the beginning of a new school year, and Food 4 Kids is ready to help hungry children. Food 4 Kids Inc. is a volunteer organization that sends home backpacks filled with food each weekend during the school year to students identified as needing the food. Students attend either Dunnellon or Romeo elementary schools. The success of this outreach is dependent on the volunteers who pack the backpacks Thursdays as well as on donations of food and money to fill the backpacks. Because of the support of residents of Dunnellon and surrounding areas, this program was able to feed 255 students last year. It is the goal of Food 4 Kids to meet the same need this year. How can you help? There are many ways: donate to a Change for Change Sunday at a local church; participate in local church events donating to Food 4 Kids; drop-off food donations at Norms Barbershop; participate in special fundraising events. Bob Evans is sponsoring a Food 4 Kids Day from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13. A portion of your bill will be donated to Food 4 Kids. Watch for an afternoon of bridge in October, the proceeds donated to Food 4 Kids. Would you like to adopt a backpack or a student? It costs approximately $5 a weekend to fill a backpack for one child. A student could be fed each month with a monthly donation of $20. Backpacks range in size from one child to seven children. For more information about Food 4 Kids, either to volunteer and/or donate, call Tom Tarkenton, president, at 352-566-7604 or Linda Gosson, vice-president, at 352-566-8289, or write to P.O. Box 262, Dunnellon, FL 34430-0262. Jane Ashman Romeo Principal Teen spirit PRINCIPALS OFFICE PRINCIPALS OFFICE ABOVE: Dunnellon High c heerleder Shelby Barber is tossed into the air by her teammates during pregame warmups prior to the kickoff between Dunnellon and West Port. LEFT: Cheerleder Sav annah Joiner, center, is all smiles as she and teammates, Valerie Langley, left, Rebecca Frechette, and Halle Nolen hold up a banner as they wait for the football team to take the field prior to their game against West Port.Photos by JEFF BRYAN Riverland News See ASHMAN page 11 Delbert Smallridge DMS Principal See SMALLRIDGE page 11 Special to the Riverland News

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RIVERLANDSPORTS Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 9 J'Von Swoll, FootballThe 5-foot-9, 175-pound senior tailback might not have had eyepopping statistics against West Port in the Tigers season-opening 37-28 victory against the Wolf Pack, but his second-half performance was clutch. Swoll rushed for 76 of his 81 yards in the second half and scored on a 17-yard run giving the Tigers the lead for good in their win. Nicole Drew, VolleyballNicole has really stepped up in her role as a setter/hitter and she had several blocks and kills in our last two matches as well as assists, Dunnellon volleyball coach Terry Weber said. Nicole Drew J'Von Swoll Dunnellon volleyball drops first two matches With conditioning finally at its end, Dunnellon High Schools volleyball team is now in shape and ready to represent its worth. Lady Tiger coach Terry Weber and assistant coach Dallas Towns introduced the enhanced version of the Lady Tigers Monday, Aug. 27, against Vanguard with key varsity players, including junior Jody Weber and seniors Nicole Drew, Morgan Shalna and Elizabeth Wright. The expectations of the team are set higher than ever before. So far the team has demonstrated extraordinary agility, impressive strategy, and remarkable teamwork. My ultimate achievement for playing would be to build my team up so that we stay focused and dont get mad at each other, Shalna said. As for myself, spiking the ball and it being on the court. The first game against Vanguard tested Dunnellons strength as the Lady Tigers pushed the Lady Knights through all three sets. The results were not in favor for Dunnellon, 15-25, 7-25, 6-25, but the match served as a thermometer by which to gauge their progress. Jody Weber injured her knee and had to change her jump serve to a regular overhand. On Thursday, Aug. 30, Dunnellon hosted West Port, falling in Lady Tigers push for progress on court JONATHAN GAIGE EVANS For the Riverland News SPORTS BRIEFS Bowl-to-Build Bowl-a-Thon slatedHabitat for Humanity of Marion County Inc. will host its second annual Bowl-toBuild Bowl-a-Thon at Sunday, Sept. 23, at AMF Galaxy West Lanes, 1818 S.W. 17th St., Ocala. This year, two sessions of bowling will be offered, the first at 11 a.m. and the second at 2:30 p.m. Registration will start 1 hour prior. Event sponsorships and donations of auction items are being accepted. All proceeds from the event will assist Habitat for Humanity of Marion County Inc. For more information, call Susan Hicks, volunteer coordinator, at 352-351-4663 or visit www.habitatocala.org.Benefit fishing tournament on tapFishing for the Fight, a benefit redfish and trout tournament, will be Oct. 13 at TJs Bait and Tackle in Dunnellon. The Captions meeting, cake auction and Calcutta will be at 6 p.m. Oct. 12 at TJs Bait and Tackle. All proceeds benefit Michelle O Gram, an organization helping women afford mammograms in memory of Michelle Blauser Standridge. For more information or to register, contact Rebecca Duley Gibbs at Beccagibbs@ aol.com or call 352-547-0604.Annual memorial bicycle ride slatedThe 2012 Dwight Fitzgerald Memorial Bike Ride will be Sunday, Nov. 4, at Rainbow Springs State Park. The annual event serves as a fundraiser for the Boys & Girls Club of Marion County. Registration starts at 7 a.m. with the ride schedule to begin at 8. Entry fee is $30 per person. Each rider may choose a 12-, 33or 65-mile ride through the state park. Early entries will receive a T-Shirt. Participants can register at www.active. com, keyword DF Memorial Bike Ride, or entries can be mailed to: Dwight Fitzgerald Memorial Bike Ride c/o Boys and Girls Club of Marion County, P.O. Box 4109, Ocala, FL 34478. For more information about sponsorship opportunities, visit www.bgcofmarion.org or call 352-465-7538 or 352-427-9733. BOWLING SCORES Parkview Lanes Weekly News League scores for week ending Aug. 19: Congratulations: Sam Bass rolled 11 strikes in a row during the final session of the Summer Scratch league to earn another plaque from USBC. The 299 game was bracketed by 224 and 240 for a 763 series. Monday Summer Special: Handicap: Charlie Caruso 257, 719; Merrill Barlow 256; Sy Leiner 724; Sherry Hiller 258, 739; Jacque Iverson 247, 702. Scratch: Wes Foley 209, 597; Phil Ciquera 203; Joe Barrera 589; Saad Bouve 180, 466; Sherry Hiller 171, 478. Suncoast Seniors 9-Pin NoTap: Handicap: Jerry Ness 321; Bob Mannella 317; Les Beinerman 812; Brian May 808; Allan Gobbi 808; Pat Tutewohl 337, 904; Marylou Halovich 325, 855. Scratch: Jerry Ness 300, 732; Les Beinerman 266, 701; Reda Portnoy 266, 658; Pat Tutewohl 251, 646. Young & Restless: Handicap Adults: Charlie Stein 294, 745; John Saltmarsh 280, 760. Handicap Juniors: Matt Allen 290, 785; Michael Andriuolo 268, 764. Scratch Adults: Charlie Stein 279, 700; John Saltmarsh 244, 752; Denise Griffin 244. Scratch Juniors: Matt Allen 259, 692; Dalton Gruzdas 213; Michael Andriuolo 593. Wednesday Night Scratch: Sam Bass 299, 763; Wes Foley 288; Bob Lucher 726; Dorine Fugere 233, 602; Lori Ciquera 213; Stephanie Flory 599. Holder Hotshots: Handicap: Frank Papa 276, 753; Larry Ovitt 264, 755; Carolyn Handley 264, 758; June Willioams 255, 698. Scratch: Frank Papa 205, 540; Mike Serrano 191; Murphy Combs 517; Carolyn Handley 182, 512; Betty Rauch 157, 448; Ellen Bowman 157. Bowlers of the Week: Matt Allen, 107 pins over his average, Pat Tutewohl, 154 pins over her average, and Bob Lucher, 150 pins over his average. League scores for week ending Aug. 12: Monday Summer Special: Handicap: Ray Colon 267, 739; Wes Foley 266; Sy Leiner 739; Lou Hiller 701; Saad Bouve 279, 779; Bridget Foley 276, 724. Scratch: Wes Foley 235, 599; Merrill Barlow 182; Sy Leiner 505; Saad Bouve 210, 572; Bridgett Foley 178; Jacque Iverson 440. Suncoast Seniors 9-Pin NoTap: Handicap: Bob Desmeules 330, 874; George Simonson 310; Joe Geosits 820; Joyce Cusimano 306, 871; Marian Steenstra 301, 836; Jan Vultaggio 301. Scratch: Joe Geosits 256, 688; George Simonson 246; Les Beinerman 625; Marian Steenstra 237, 644; Pat Tutewohl 209, 549. Young & Restless: Handicap Adults: John Saltmarsh 327, 823; Don Griffin 300, 835. Handicap Juniors: Dalton Gruzdas 272, 774; Matt Allen 257, 712. Scratch Adults: John Saltmarsh 288, 706; Don Griffin 264, 727. Scratch Juniors: Dalton Gruzdas 238, 672; Matt Allen 225, 616. Wednesday Night Scratch: Scott Brown 266, 707; Sean Fugere 259; Matt OBrien 705; Lori Ciquera 250, 667; Lisa Pozzi 226; Stephanie Flory 641. Holder Hotshots: Handicap: Frank Papa 285; Nick Waters 274; Leon Wierzbinski 763; Norm Patch 760; Tina Goodman 254, 721; Betty Wood 241, 674. Scratch: Frank Papa 213; Leon Wierzbinski 205, 559; Murphy Combs 526; Ellen Bowman 170, 447; Betty Wood 156; Tina Goodman 421. Bowlers of the Week: Dalton Gruzdas, 96 pins over his average, Lori Ciquera, 124 pins over her average, and Bob Desmeules, 124 pins over his average. League scores for week ending Aug. 5: Congratulations: The League Bowlers Bingo pot, worth $110, was won by Scott Brown during the Wednesday Scratch league. Also, Mike Pozzi rolled eleven strikes in a row during the same league, earning him a special plaque from USBC. Monday Summer Special: Handicap: Phil Ciquera 262; Wes Foley 258; Ray Colon 707; Charlie Caruso 706; Bridget Foley 288, 778; Sherry Hiller 246; Jacque Iverson 704. Scratch: Wes Foley 227, 600; Phil Ciquera 222, 573; Bridgett Foley 187, 475; Saad Bouve 171, 477. Suncoast Seniors 9-Pin NoTap: Handicap: Les Beinerman 327; Joe Geosits 313, 869; Brian May 800; Diana Steuterman 338; Wanda Klik 302; Marian Steenstra 840; Jan Vultaggio 800. Scratch: Les Beinerman 290; Joe Geosits 266, 728; Jerry Ness 696; Diana Steuterman 262, 566; Marian Steenstra 224, 639. Young & Restless: Handicap Adults: John Saltmarsh 327, 823; Don Griffin 300, 835. Handicap Juniors: Dalton Gruzdas 272, 774; Matt Allen 257, 712. Scratch Adults: John Saltmarsh 288, 706; Don Griffin 264, 727. Scratch Juniors: Dalton Gruzdas 238, 672; Matt Allen 225, 616. Wednesday Night Scratch: Mike Pozzi 278, 707; Sam Bass 277; Scott Brown 705; Dorine Fugere 244, 628; Lori Ciquera 215, 559. Holder Hotshots: Handicap: Shorty Williams 268, 729; Murphy Combs 255; Bobby Goodman 726; Ellen Bowman 282, 726; Betty Joyce 249, 692. Scratch: Murphy Combs 206, 562; Bobby Goodman 183, 516; Ellen Bowman 211, 513; Carolyn Handley 164; Betty Joyce 451. Bowlers of the Week: Dalton Gruzdas, 96 pins over his average, Marian Steenstra, 90 pins over her average, and Don Griffin, 157 pins over his average. JEFF BRYAN/Riverland NewsDunnellon RB JVon Swoll looks for room to run in first-quarter action against West Port Friday night at Ned Love Field. The senior rushed for 76 of his 81 yards in the second half, including a key 17-yard touchdown run in the third quarter, giving his team the lead for good. He finished with two scores. A winning tradition certainly can come with a cost, just ask Dunnellon coach Frank Beasley. Opponents the Tigers could count on scheduling years ago no longer want to take their shot at the Tigers, even though year ago, was a down year compared to previous seasons. The result of not being able to schedule schools at the Class 5A level? Playing up. For the second straight week, Dunnellon will square off against a Class 7A foe, this time traveling to Ocala Forest at Forest Field, a tough test for any opponent, no matter their size. However, its not the stadium that concerns Beasley. Its their size, theyve got a lot of big kids, the ninth-year head coach said. We dont mind playing up, it prepares for us better for districts and thats our focus getting our kids ready for district competition. Well give them a fight. Well give them all we can. Giving the Wildcats all they can means playing better defensively, Beasley admitted. Weve got to tackle Dunnellon coach Frank Beasley didnt have many concerns about how his team would start off its season, considering the Tigers preseason victory against Lecanto the week prior. If the opener Friday night against Class 7A Westport was of any indication, Beasley had nothing to worry about. Taking the opening kick off, Dunnellon scored its first touchdown with 9:46 in the opening quarter, which set the tone for the Tigers 37-28 victory. I think we did really well tonight, said sophomore Carol Huscle. We really worked hard and pushed through it. Dunnellon scored twice within the first eight minutes of the first quarter, thanks in large part to senior quarterback Jordan Boley, who engineered by touchdowns. Senior Jvonn Swoll capped off the initial drive with a 2-yard run while Boley added a 2-yard scoring run of his own, then connected with tight end Connor Wentz for the 2-point conversion for a 14-0 lead. We did really well for our opening game, said Boley, who finished with 119 yards and two rushing touchdowns in addition to a scoring strike through the air. They had some good players that made the game interesting. Boley, Swoll key win vs. West Port ALYSSA VELEZ/For the Riverland NewsDunnellons LJ Brown brins down WesT Port quarterback Kalen Woodyard as Gabe Saathoff dives in an attempt to assist. Dunnellon looks to tame Wildcats on the road Dunnellon junior Jody Weber goes up for a block Thursday against Ocala West Port.BIANCA PIERRO/For the Riverland News See MATCHES page 13 JEFF BRYAN Riverland News DUNNELLON AT OCALA FOREST WHEN/WHERE: 7:30 p.m. Friday at Forest Field. RECORDS: Dunnellon 1-0 overall, Forest 1-0. LAST WEEK: Dunnellon knocked off Ocala West Port, a Class 7A School, 37-28, while Forest toppled Lake Weir, 31-7. WHO TO WATCH: Dunnellon RB JVon Swoll rushed for 76 of his 81 yards in the second half, including a key 17-yard touchdown run in the third quarter, giving his team the lead for good. He finished with two scores. QB Jordon Boley had another solid performance. A week after accounting for four touchdowns in the Tigers preseason tune-up, the senior signal caller accounted for three scores while helping convert four 2-point attempts (two run, two pass). He finished with a game-high 119 yards rushing, two touchdowns and was 4-of8 passing for 51 yards and one TD. Forest WR Quadarious Gordon had two receptions for 94, including a 69-yard touchdown reception. K Danny Krysalka missed a 49-yard field goal attempt short; however, hit a 52-yarder in the fourth quarter, breaking the school record set by Chris Veron nearly four-year-old school record by a yard. The senior was 4-of-4 on extra points and booted all six of his kickoffs into the end zone, where by high school rule they couldnt be returned. PR/KR Jordon Austin had a 68-yard touchdown return at the end of the first half. See FEVER page 13 AMANDA BARNEY For the Riverland News See KEY page 13 DUNNELLON HIGH ATHLETES OF THE WEEKPRESENTED BY GREENLIGHT DUNNELLON COMMUNICATIONS 000CIQH

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10 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 Fun andGAMES advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise here advertise Advertise Here Call Pete for details 352-212-2851 000BU0G

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students interested in joining the Cross Country team are invited to speak with either Coach Rumsey or Turner to express their interest in joining the teams. Coach Rumsey and Coach Turner will put our DMS Tigers through their paces as they build their physical endurance and strength for the county meet in October. The DMS Cross Country team members will also be learning sportsmanship, working within a team and, best of all, just having fun. Cross Country practice began Wednesday, Sept. 5. Practice will continue from 3:40 to 4:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays until the county meet in October. Please note there will be no practice on Wednesday, Sept. 19. Students must have transportation arranged prior to staying for practice. DMS Clubs getting underway: SAVE Club (Students Against Violence Everywhere) will once again be very active on the Dunnellon Middle School campus. The S.A.V.E. Club promotes safety and nonviolence for our school and our Dunnellon community. Overall, the three elements the DMS S.A.V.E. Club will focus on is crime prevention, conflict management and service projects. The 2012-13 S.A.V.E. membership applications and parent permission forms will be available in Ms. Wises classroom (Building No. 2, Room 22) and Mr. Johnsons classroom (Building No. 2, Room 17). The annual dues this year are $5 and any student interested in purchasing a S.A.V.E. T-shirt may order one at the cost of $5 with Ms. Wise. Thank you to our S.A.V.E. Club sponsors Ms. Cynthia Wise, Mr. Nicholas Johnson and Mrs. Jaime Boutwell for creating a deeper understanding and the promotion of non-violence and the benefits non-violence brings to our Dunnellon community. We thank our sponsors for the life lessons they share with the S.A.V.E Club members and the entire population of the Dunnellon Middle School campus. Dunnellon Middle School FFA is accepting applications from students who are currently enrolled in Agriculture classes or will be taking an Agriculture class during the second semester of the school year. The annual dues this year are $20. Any FFA member interested in purchasing an FFA T-shirt may order one at the cost of $5. We again thank Mr. Dettloff for getting us off to a great start to the 2012-13 school year. Dont forget, Tigers ROAR.CALENDAR OF EVENTS Cross Country practice 3:40 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 11, Wednesday, Sept. 12, and Thursday, Sept. 13. Transportation must be arranged prior to student staying for practice. Friday, Sept. 14 Fall Picture Day bring your smiles. now apply to be part of the television production team. Fifth-grade students have written essays about why they want to be a part of the team and the selection will be based on attendance, conduct, teacher recommendations and the essay. Pioneers are also participating in a new pilot program being funded with federal money in kindergarten, first, and second grade. The program is named The Academy. All students selected for the program met very narrow criteria and the parents had to agree to their child participating. The teachers will be attending multiple trainings throughout the school year so they can learn different ways to teach in the classroom. Assessments are under way to determine basic student skills to determine a starting point for all children. Then, as the year progresses, we can observe the academic trails to ensure every student is learning. We will use interventions to help those students who encounter difficulties along their personal learning trail, so that every student will find their path to a high school diploma. Important dates to keep in mind are: 2:30 p.m. Sept. 11 School Advisory Council (SAC), Media Center. Sept. 19 Early Release for Teacher Training on Common Core Standards. Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 11 ASHMAN continued from page 8 SMALLRIDGE continued from page 8 352-465-6631 PAINTING Ferraros Painting Interior & Exterior Pressure Washing FREE ESTIMATES Repaint Specialist 000CIKX GARAGE SCREEN DOORS 000CI34 465-4629 Call us today for a free estimate! $ 795 $ 795 $ 795 CRC058138 Starting at OPTIONAL SCREEN CHOICES. ONSTRUCTION RAY RAY RAY C C C C C C ONSTRUCTION ONSTRUCTION Crayconst.com Crayconst.com Crayconst.com Trade in yo u r o ld v in y l windows for acrylic or glass 16 x 7 SLIDING 16 x 7 SLIDING 16 x 7 SLIDING GARAGE GARAGE GARAGE SCREEN SCREEN SCREEN DOOR DOOR DOOR 000BTE2 DUNNELLON MARION CITRUS 489-3917 Licensed & Insured #CAC1813249 Specializing In System Change-Outs We Service All Brands Maintenance Agreements Comfort Club Discounts 24 Hour Emergency Service BBB RATING A+ Granite Countertop Coatings Roof and Driveway Coatings Ranch & Farm Fences Wall & Ceiling Texture Gutter Cleaning Popcorn Ceiling Repairs PAUL GLENNS Complete Painting & Pressure Cleaning PAINTING 489-5098 Quality Work for Less Free Estimates 43 Years Experience 000BQZ2 KEN HANDY HANDYMAN LLC Cabinets Counter Tops Drywall Painting Tile (352) 465-2631 License #L04000014330 HANDYMAN 000BS36 JOINT PAIN? 000CH9T 2155 W. Mustang Blvd. Beverly Hills, F L 34465 746-5707 2236 Hwy. 44 West Inverness, F L 34453 344-Bone ( 2663 ) 520 SE 8th Ave. Crystal River, F L 34429 564-Bone ( 2663 ) Medicare & Most Insurance Accepted New Patients Welcome! Serving Citrus County Over 3 Decades Combined Walter I. Choung, MD Orthopaedic Surgeon Kenneth M. Lemos, PA-C Physician Assistant Jeremiah A. Hubbard, DO Orthopaedic Surgeon Shoulders Shoulder pain is a common complaint with many common causes. Its important to make an accurate diagnosis for a desired outcome. Knees Knee pain can be caused by a sudden injury, overuse or by an underlying condition, such as arthritis. Hips Anterior Approach Total Hip Replacement. Minimizing the time from replacement to recovery. Minimally Invasive Surgery 352-237-2796 Family Owned & Operated Since 1972 Licensed & Insured #3803 Dependable A Division of R.C. Cohn Construction 000CE2V CONCRETE WORK REPAIRING OLD INSTALLING NEW We Make Your Concrete Look Good Specializing in Repairing Concrete Driveways Pool Decks Patios Entrance Ways Advantages: Mildew & Oil Resistant Non Skid Protection Easy to Keep Clean Commercial Grade Quality RENEWED SURFACES 000AQEZ IRRIGATION LLC. SPRINKLERS IRRIGATION 3398 S.W. 74th Ave., Bay 101, Ocala Comp #7085 Call for details 352-237-5731 Serving Marion County Since 1982 Seasonal Special Licensed Fully Insured Certified Irrigation Auditor We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation. Member of Florida Irrigation Society WINNER 2012 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008 Reset Controller Adjust Sprays & Rotors to Correct Spray Pattern Complete System Inspection $ 39 95 Call for details HOUSEHOLD SERVICES Changes of Life Home Services, Inc. Senior Home Cleaning Gardening Packing Organizing Move In/Move Out Windows, etc. 000BXMP (352) 208-0802 Cindy Fenwick Bonded & Insured Dunnellon to Central Citrus Ridge Area Helping Seniors Stay at Home Independently 000CCUV PLUMBING EPA Lead Certification #NAT-113266-1 OSHA 10 #1216933 Fla. 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Sunday Sampler concert series opens Sept. 9The Sunday Sampler Concert Series opens at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9, at at the Historic Dunnellon Depot at 12161 S. Williams St. Jon Semmes and the Florida Friends will begin the series. Semmes sings lead vocals and plays guitar. The band includes Ingrid Ellis on flute and backup vocals; Pete Price on bass guitar and vocals; and Pete Hennings on fiddle, mandolin, guitar, drum and wash board. The groups original songs include Florida Man and Big Bass Moon and In the Family and Ive Got Enough. Free refreshments are served at the break. The program lasts until approximately 4:45 p.m. Donation is $10. Funds support artists who educate citizens about Florida through music. For information, contact Jon Semmes at 352-465-0452 or email jon_semmes@yahoo.com.Dunnellon Garden Club to meet Sept. 20The Dunnellon Garden Club will meet at noon Thursday, Sept. 20, at the Dunnellon Womans Club, 11756 Cedar St.. Joyce Gamache from the Marion County Beekeepers Club is this months guest speaker. Gamache will speak about the importance of bees as pollinators of our gardens. The Dunnellon Garden Club meets the third Thursday monthly, September through May. For more information, call Pam Ricker 489-3545.12 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 Riverland NewsMONDAY, 2:00 P.M. CLASSIFIED DEADLINE CANCELLATIONS CHARGE IT!! ERRORSTO PLACE ACLASSIFIED AD, CALLToll Free 1-877-676-1403MONDAYTHROUGH FRIDAY, 8 A.M. TO 5 P.M. Advertisements may be cancelled as soon as results are obtained. You will be billed only for the dates the ad actually appears in the paper. Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the deadlines for placing ads, except for specials.Be sure to check your advertisement the first day it appears. We will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are made only for the portion of the ad that is in error. All ads require prepayment. We accept Beware: Publication of any classified advertisement does not constitute endorsement by the Riverland News. We make every effort to screen out advertising that may not be legitimate. However, since we can not guarantee the legitimacy of our advertisers, you are advised to be careful of misleading ads and take caution when giving out personal information. Lien Notices 230-0906 RIV 09/20 sale PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: BIG JOES TOWING SERVICE INC. gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 09/20/2012, 09:00 am at 1901 NW MARTIN LUTHER KING JR AVE, OCALA, FL34475-5007 pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Stat239-0906 RIV 9-23 Sale PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Superior Towing/C&M Towing gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicle(s) on 09/23/2012, 09:00 am at36 N.E. 8th St. Ocala, FL 34470, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. Superior Towing/C&M Towing reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. WBAKE3C51BE769211 2011 BMW September 6, 2012 utes. BIG JOES TOWING SERVICE INC reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. JM1FC3516J0108063 1988 MAZDA September 6, 2012. Lien Notices Lien Notices 247-0906 RIV vs Beverly Jacobs Case No: 2011-CA-003264 Noice of Foreclosure Sale PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE 5TH JUDICIALCIRCUIT, IN AND FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2011-CA-003264 SPRINGLEAF HOME EQUITY, INC., f/k/a AMERICAN GENERALHOME EQUITY, INC., Plaintiff, vs. BEVERLYJACOBS a/k/a BEVERLYC. JACOBS; UNKNOWN SPOUSE, if any of BEVERLYJACOBS a/k/a BEVERLYC. JACOBS; JOHN DOE, unknown tenant(s); and CAPITALONE BANK, Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned Clerk of the Circuit Court of Marion County, Florida, will, on the 3rd day of October, 2012, at 11:00 A.M. at the Marion County Judicial Center Jury Assembly Room, 1 10 NW 1st S treet, Ocala, Florida offer for sale and sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property situated in Marion County, Florida: Lot 9, Block 27, Ocala Park Estates, Unit 1, as said Lot is shown on a Map or Plat of said subdivision recorded in Plat Book G, Pages 109, 109Aand 109B, of the Public Records of Marion County, Florida. a/k/a: 6300 N W 62 Terrace, Ocala, FL34482 pursuant to the Final Judgment entered in a case pending in said Court, the style of which is indicated above. Any person, other than the rightful owner of the property, must file a claim to surplus finds within 60 days after the above held sale for the claim to be valid. JOHN C. ENGLEHARDT, P.A. FLORIDABAR NO. 155614 1524 E. Livingston Street, Orlando, Florida, 32803 Telephone: 407-896-1138 Fax: 407-896-7370 Attorney for Plaintiff If you are a person with a disability who needs any special accommodation to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the Court Administrator at Marion County Courthouse, Ocala, Florida Telephone (352) 620-3946, within 2 working days of your receipt of this Summons. If hearing impaired, call 1-800-955-8771; if Voice impaired, call 1-800-955-8770. Published two (2) times in the Riverland News, August 30 and September 6, 2012. 247-0906 253-0906 RIV v. MRK OVERSEAS INVESTMENTS, INC. Case No: 42-2011-CA-1646-0 Notice of Sale PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO. 42-2011-CA-1646-0 BANK OF AMERICA, NATIONALASSOCIATION (as successor to Wells Fargo Bank, National Association), as Trustee for Morgan Stanley Capital I Inc., Commercial Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2007-HQ13, acting by and through its special servicer, C-III Asset Management LLC, Plaintiff, vs. MRK OVERSEAS INVESTMENTS, INC., a Florida corporation; MARK R. KENDRY, individually; and all parties claiming interest by, through, under or against any defendant named herein, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBYGIVEN pursuant to an Agreed Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the above-styled case, in the Circuit Court of Marion County, Florida, the Clerk of Marion County will sell the real and personal property situated in Marion County, Florida, described in Exhibit A attached hereto. At the Public Sale located in the Jury Assembly Room, First Floor, Marion County Judicial Center, 110 Northwest 1st Avenue, Ocala, Florida 34475, the Marion County Clerk of Court shall sell the property to the highest bidder for cash at 11 a.m. in accordance with section 45.031, Florida Statutes, on September 19, 2012. IF YOU ARE APERSON CLAIMING ARIGHT TO FUNDS REMAINING AFTER THIS SALE, YOU MUST FILE ACLAIM WITH THE CLERK NO LATER THAN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. IF YOU FAILTO FILE ACLAIM, YOU WILLNOT BE ENTITLED TO ANYREMAINING FUNDS. AFTER 60 DAYS, ONLYTHE OWNER OF RECORD AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MAYCLAIM THE SURPLUS. Dated: August 23, 2012 SQUIRE SANDERS (US) LLP 201 N. Franklin Street, Suite 2100 Tampa, Florida 33602 Telephone: (813) 202-1300 Fax No: (813) 202-1313 /s/ Shaun Puri Florida Bar No. 0014627 Attorneys for Noteholder EXHIBIT A REALPROPERTY Government Lot 4, except the West 15 chains thereof and that portion of Government Lot 5 lying West of the Westerly right of way line of County Road # 17.5E (Forest Road # 69) commonly known as Levy Hammock Road, all lying in Section 31, Township 15 South, Range 25 East, Marion County, Florida. Excepting from the above description the following described parcels which were conveyed to Marion County, a political subdivision of the State of Florida, for road right of way purposes: That part of the South 50 feet of Government Lot 4 except the West 15 chains thereof, and that part of Government Lot 5, of Section 31, Township 15 South, Range 25 East that lies West of the Westerly right-of-way of County Road # 17.5E (Forest Road # 69) Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices AND That part of Government Lots 4 and 5, Section 31, Township 15 South, Range 25 East lying within 60 feet of, parallel to and Westerly from the Westerly boundary of Winding Waters Subdivision, as recorded in Plat Book Q, Page 96, of the Public Records of Marion County, Florida. MORE CORRECTLYDESCRIBED AS: Government Lot 4, except the West 15 chains thereof, all in Section 32, Township 15 South, Range 25 East, Marion County, Florida. Except from the above description the following two described parcels which were conveyed to Marion County, a Political Subdivision of the State of Florida for Road Right of Way purposes: That part of the South 50 feet of Government Lot 4 Section 31, Township 15 South, Range 25 East Lying west of the Westerly right-of-way line of County Road # l7.5E (Forest Road #69) AND That part of the South 50 feet of Government Lot 4 Section 31, Township 15 South, Range 25 East lying within 60 feet of, parallel to and Westerly from the Westerly boundary of Winding Waters Subdivision as recorded in Plat Book Q, Page 96, Public Records of Marion County, Florida. And further excepting that part of Winding Waters Subdivision as recorded in Plat Book Q, Page 96, of the Public Records of Marion County, Florida, lying West of the Easterly boundary of said Lot 4. PERSONALPROPERTY 1.All of the easements, rights, privileges, franchises, tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances now or hereafter thereunto belonging or in any way appertaining to the Real Property and all of the estate, right, title, interest, claim and demand whatsoever of Borrower therein or thereto, either at law or in equity, in possession or in expectancy, now owned or hereafter acquired; 2.All structures, buildings and improvements of every kind and description now or at any time hereafter located or placed on the Real Property (the Improvements); 3.All easements, rights-of-way, strips and gores of land, vaults, streets, ways, alleys, passages, sewer rights, and other entitlements now or hereafter located on the Real Property or under or above the same or any part or parcel thereof, and all estates, rights, titles, interests, tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances, reversions and remainders whatsoever, in any way belonging, relating or appertaining to the Mortgaged Property or any part thereof, or which hereafter shall in any way belong, relate or be appurtenant thereto, whether now owned or hereafter acquired by Borrower; 4.All furniture, furnishings, fixtures, goods, equipment, inventory or personal property owned by Borrower and now or hereafter located on, attached to or used in or about the Improvements, including, but not limited to, all machines, engines, boilers, dynamos, elevators, stokers, tanks, cabinets, awnings, screens, shades, blinds, carpets, draperies, lawn mowers, and all appliances, plumbing, heating, air conditioning, lighting, ventilating, refrigerating, disposals and incinerating equipment, and all fixtures and appurtenances thereto, and such other goods and chattels and personal property owned by Borrower as are now or hereafter used or furnished in operating the Improvements, or the activities conducted therein, and all building materials and equipment hereafter situated on or about the Real Property or Improvements, and all warranties and guaranties relating thereto, and all additions thereto and substitutions and replacements therefore (exclusive of any of the foregoing owned or leased by tenants of space in the Improvements); 5.All water, water courses, ditches, wells, reservoirs and drains and all water, ditch, well, reservoir and drainage rights and powers which are appurtenant to, located on, under or above or used in connection with the Real Property or the Improvements, or any part thereof, together with (i) all utilities, utility lines, utility commitments, utility capacity, capital recovery charges, impact fees and other fees paid in connection with same, (ii) reimbursements or other rights pertaining to utility or utility services provided to the Real Property and/or Improvements and (iii) the present or future use or availability of waste water capacity, or other utility facilities to the extent same pertain to or benefit the Real Property and/or Improvements, including, without limitation, all reservations of or commitments or letters covering any such use in the future, whether now existing or hereafter created or acquired; 6.All minerals, crops, timber, trees, shrubs, flowers and landscaping features now or hereafter located on, under or above the Real Property; 7.All cash funds, deposit accounts and other rights and evidence of rights to cash, now or hereafter created or held by Lender pursuant to the Mortgage (as defined in the Complaint) or any other of the Loan Documents (as defined in the Complaint), including, without limitation, all funds now or hereafter on deposit in the Reserves (as defined in the Mortgage); 8.All leases, licenses, tenancies, concessions and occupancy agreements of the Real Property or the Improvements now or hereafter entered into (severally, a Lease(1), and collectively the Leases(1)) and all rents, royalties, issues, profits, bonus money, revenue, income, accounts receivable and other benefits (collectively, the Rents(1) or Rents and Profits) of the Real Property, the Improvements, or the fixtures or equipment, now or hereafter arising from the use or enjoyment of all or any portion thereof or from any Lease(1) (including, without limitation, oil, gas and mineral leases), license, tenancy, concession, occupancy agreement or other agreement pertaining thereto or arising from any of the Contracts (as hereinafter defined) or any of the General Intangibles (as hereinafter defined) and all cash or securities (the Security Deposits) deposited, to the extent applicable, into the security deposit account (the Security Deposit Account) that secure performance by the tenants, lessees or licensees, as applicable, of their obligations under any Leases(1), licenses, concessions or occupancy agreements, or which may be available to Borrower or its designee to effect repairs or maintenance, whether said cash or securities are to be held until the expiration of the terms of said Leases(1), licenses, concessions or occupancy agreements or applied to one or more of the installments of rent coming due prior to the expiration of said terms, subject to, however, the provisions contained in Section 1.11 of the Mortgage; 9.All contracts and agreements now or hereafter entered into covering any part of the Real Property or the Improvements (collectively, the Contracts) and all revenue, income and other benefits thereof, including, without limitation, management agreements, service contracts, maintenance contracts, equipment leases, personal property leases and any contracts or documents relating to construction on any part of the Real Property or the Improvements (including plans, specifications, studies, drawings, surveys, tests, operating and other reports, bonds and governmental approvals) or to the management or operation of any part of the Real Property or the Improvements; 10.All present and future monetary deposits given to any public or private utility with respect to utility services furnished to any part of the Real Property or the Improvements; 11.All present and future funds, accounts, instruments (including, without limitation, promissory notes), investment property, letter-of-credit rights, letters of credit, money, supporting obligations, accounts receivable, documents, causes of action, claims, general intangibles (including, without limitation, payment intangibles and software, trademarks, trade names, servicemarks and symbols now or hereafter used in connection with any part of the Real Property or the Improvements, all names by which the Real Property or the Improvements may be operated or known, all rights to carryon business under such names, and all rights, interest and privileges which Borrower has or may have as developer or declarant under any covenants, restrictions or declarations now or hereafter relating to the Real Property or the Improvements) and all notes or chattel paper (whether tangible or electronic) now or hereafter arising from or by virtue of any transactions related to the Real Property or the Improvements (collectively, the General Intangibles); 12.All water taps, sewer taps, certificates of occupancy, permits, special permits, uses, licenses, franchises, certificates, consents, approvals and other rights and privileges now or hereafter obtained in connection with the Real Property or the Improvements and all present and future warranties and guaranties relating to the Improvements or to any equipment, fixtures, furniture, furnishings, personal property or components of any of the foregoing now or hereafter located or installed on the Real Property or the Improvements; 13.All building materials, supplies and equipment now or hereafter placed on the Real Property or in the Improvements and all architectural renderings, models, drawings, plans, specifications, studies and data now or hereafter relating to the Real Property or the Improvements; 14.All right, title and interest of Borrower in any insurance policies or binders now or hereafter relating to the Property including any unearned premiums thereon; 15.All proceeds, products, substitutions and accessions (including claims and demands therefor) of the conversion, voluntary or involuntary, of any of the foregoing into cash or liquidated claims, including, without limitation, proceeds of insurance and condemnation; 16.All other or greater rights and interests of every nature in the Real Property or the Improvements and in the possession or use thereof and income therefrom, whether now owned or hereafter acquired by Borrower; 17.Any and all leases, subleases, licenses, rental agreements and occupancy agreements of whatever form now or hereafter affecting all or any part of the Mortgaged Property and any and all guarantees extensions, renewals, replacements and modifications thereof (collectively, the Leases(2)); and 18.All deposits (whether security or otherwise), rents, issues, profits, revenues, royalties, accounts, rights, benefits and income of every nature of and from the Mortgaged Property, including, without limitation, minimum rents, additional rents, termination payments, forfeited security deposits, liquidated damages following default and all proceeds payable under any policy of insurance covering loss of rents resulting from untenantability due to destruction or damage to the Mortgaged Property, together with the immediate and continuing right to collect and receive the same, whether now due or hereafter becoming due, and together with all rights and claims of any kind that Borrower may have against any tenant, lessee or licensee under the Leases(2) or against any other occupant of the Mortgaged Property (collectively, the Rents(2)). TAMPA/213005.I August 30 & September 6, 2012. Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices Foreclosure Sale/ Action Notices 000CHV9 Store Fronts AvailableLowest Leasing Rates Ever! Busy Hwy 19 Crystal River location Anchored by national retail stores Newly refurbished Kiosks also available352-795-2585 www.thecrystalrivermall.com 1801 NE Hwy 19 Crystal River, FL 34428 Lost Lost Part Persian Light Orange Cat. Lost in Blue Cove area of Dunellon. Family new to Blue Cove. Cat declawed all the way around (352) 445-5495 Medical Licensed & Masters level TherapistsThe Centers is seeking Licensed or Masters Level Outpatient Therapists for positions in Lecanto. Must have exp working with adults and/or adolescents in a therapeutic environment, & MH/SA Co-occurring populations. Exp with not-for-profit, community mental health desired. Licensed positions require active Medicare &/ or Medicaid #, provider credentialing (Cigna, BC/BS) desired. Full benefits pkg DFWP/EOE/We E-Verify. NHSC approved site. For more info visit http://nhsc.hrsa.gov/ Fax or e-mail resume to HR, the Centers, Inc., (352) 291-5580, jobs@thecenters.us For more info visit www.thecenters.us MEDICAL CAREERS begin here Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEVcertified. Call 888-203-3179 www.CenturaOnline.com MEDICALOFFICE TRAINEES NEEDED Become a Medical Office Assistant at SC Train!! No Experience needed! Online training gets you job ready! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! (888)374-7294 NURSING CAREERS BEGIN HERE -GETTRAINED IN MONTHS, NOTYEARS. FINANCIALAID IF QUALIFIED. HOUSING AVAILABLE. JOB PLACEMENTASSISTANCE. CALLCENTURA INSTITUTE (877)206-6559 LET US WORKFOR YOU!CALL TOLL FREE1-877-676-1403RIVERLANDNEWSCLASSIFIEDSGET RESULTS! Medical Residential SA TechThe Centers is seeking Residential Substance Abuse Techs (Full-time and PRN) for our Citrus County Adolescent Residential program in Lecanto, FL. Duties focus on reducing or minimizing the effects of substance abuse, a 12-Step recovery process, assisting the professional staff in the assurance of quality client care & transporting clients. Exp with troubled adolescents reqd. Must be available for shift work & weekends. Acceptable driving record & clean background reqd. 10% shift diff for 2nd/3rd shifts. Full benefits pkg for full-time positions DFWP/EOE/We E-Verify. Fax or e-mail resume to HR, the Centers, Inc., (352) 291-5580, jobs@thecenters.us For more info visit www.thecenters.us Professional AIRLINES ARE HIRING -Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAAapproved program. Financial aid if qualified -Housing available CALLAviation Institute of Maintenance (866)314-3769 Trades/ Skills ATTN DRIVERS:Apply Now, 13 Driver Positions Top 5% Pay. 401K, Great Insurance, New KWConventionals, Need CDLClass ADriving Exp (877)258-8782 DRIVERSAnnual Salary $45K to $60K. Quarterly Bonus. Flexible hometime. Refrigerated and Dry Van Freight. CDL-A, 3 months current OTR experience. (800)414-9569. www.driveknight.com DRIVERSDriver Trainees Needed NOW! Become a driver for Werner Enterprises. Earn $800 per week! Local CDL Training (877)214-3624 DRIVERS/ Class AFlatbed.GETHOME WEEKENDS! Up to 39/mi, Late model equipment & Big Miles! 1 year OTR Flatbed experience, (800)572-5489 x227, SunBelt Transport Trades/ Skills Foundation repairTrainable workingForeman NeededMust Have insurable DL, Able to work 10+ Hr. Days M.-Fri. Call for Phone Interview. Dunnellon352-843-1717 General Help *CALL NOW*Looking to fill immediate positions in the CUSTOMER RELA TIONS DEP AR TMENT Training, 401(k), Medical. No Exp. Necessary. Call Michelle 352-436-4460 Class-A CDL FLATBED DRIVERSHome on the weekends! All Miles PAID (Loaded & Empty)! Lease to OwnNo Money Down CALL: 1-888-880-5916 Drivers100% Owner Operator Co. Pay increase Home Weekly Regional & Dedicated Class ACDL. 1yr. exp. in last 3 Call (800)695-9643 or www.driveforwatkins.com Schools/ Instruction MEDICALBILLING TRAINING!Train for Medical Billing Careers at SCTrain.edu No Experience Needed! Job placement assistance after training! HS/GED/PC Needed (888)872-4677 General China Cabinet Very Nice $150 Sleeper Sofa good condition neutral color $55. Hi-Fi early 60s Buffet Style $125. Tool Box, diamond, fits small Truck $75. (352) 489-9938 Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month for DISH for 12 months. Call Today and ask about Next Day Installation. (800)336-7043 LET USWORK FORYOU!CALL TOLL FREE1-877-676-1403Riverland News Classifieds Get Results! Mobile Homes For Rent Bring your fishing pole!INVERNESS, FL55+ park on lake w/5 piers, clubhouse and much more! Rent includes grass cutting and your water 1 bedrooms start @$325 inc. H20 2 bedrooms start @$450 inc H20 Pets considered and section 8 accepted. call 352-476-4964 for details! Simply advertise in the Classifieds and get results quickly!How To Make Your Car Disappear... CALL TOLL FREE1-877-676-1403www.riverlandnews.com Real Estate For Sale PUBLISHERS NOTICE:All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal 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, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. LET US WORKFOR YOU!CALL TOLL FREE1-877-676-1403RIVERLANDNEWSCLASSIFIEDSGET RESULTS! Auctions Estates Liquidation Sale & Public AuctionThe Fly Fisherman. 1114 S Washington Ave,Titusville, FL. World Renowned Store Closing. Liquidation -Sept 8 thru Sept 14, Auction Sept 15. Visit website for photos & details. No Buyers Premium. Building For Lease or Sale. www.soldfor.com AB# 9 Cliff Shuler AU#14. Auctioneers & Liquidators, Inc. SS Real Estate Auctioneers. Vacant Property 06261 W OAKLAWN HOMOSASSA, FL2.5 ACRES VACANT $35,000/BESTOFFER WILLING TO TRADE. CALLTODAY! 786-298-7825 Vehicles Wanted BUYING JUNK CARS Running or Not CASH PAID -$300 & UP (352) 771-6191 WE BUY ANY VEHICLEPerfect Cond. or Not Titled,No title, No problem. Paying up to $25K any make, any model Call A.J. 813-335-3794/ 237-1892 Handyman ANDREW JOEHL HANDYMAN. Gen. Maint/Repairs Pressure Cleaning. 0256271 352-465-9201 COMMUNITY NEWS

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We made our plays when we needed them and we stayed strong. The Wolf Pack responded with a pair of touchdowns and a twopoint conversion in the second quarter, tying the game at 14-all entering half time. Quarterback Kalen Woodyard and Alfonso Randolf teamed up to bring in both scores. It was a good back and forth game, Beasley said. You never knew which way it was going to go. After forcing a threeand-out on West Ports opening drive of the third quarter, the Tigers fumbled the punt setting the Wolf Pack up with a fresh set of downs. West Port made sure to capitalize, as Mikee Hayes scored on a 69-yard run. Following a two-point conversion by Valentino Patton, Westport had its first lead, 2214, of the game. Thats when the Tigers went to work, rattling off a pair of touchdowns. With a second-and-11, Boley faked a handoff and threw a 31 yard pass to senior receiver Andre Jackson in the back of the end zone Boley capped the drive, scrambling for a 2-point conversion and with 3:17 remaining in the third quarter, the score was tied at 22-all. The Tigers defense stepped up as senior LJ Brown forced a fumble and recovered it, setting up Swolls second touchdown run of the night, a 17-yarder on the first play of the drive. Boley converted the 2-point conversion, giving Dunnellon the lead, 30-22, for good. These plays were big game changers, Beasley said. Swoll, Jackson, Boley, and Brown played a great game. West Port closed the game to 30-28 on Jonnu Smiths 7-yard touchdown reception. The Wolf Pack failed to convert their 2point attempt when junior defensive lineman Keiwan Jones sacked Woodyard. On their next two possessions, sophomore Cole Fagan stepped with sacks on two fourth-down attempts, allowing the Tigers to take possession of the ball on both occasions. Boley put the proverbial nail in the coffin, setting up his second rushing touchdown of the contest with a 61-yard run to the 4-yard line. Two players later, Boley scored on a 2yard run for a 37-28 lead. Dunnellon plays at 7:30 p.m. Friday at Ocala Forest. Forest is a really good team like they always are, Boley said. I am looking forward to a hard fight. It should be really interesting. better than last Friday, he said, referring to the Tigers efforts against West Port. Weve got to trust our teammates and what our coaches are teaching them. Offensively, Beasley wasnt overly concerned a poor secondquarter performance in which the Tigers failed to gain a first down and netted 20 yards of offense. Dunnellon turned the pressure up in the second half 180 yards and the veteran coach attributed that to his offensive line. Weve got a big offensive line that just wears you down, he explained. Its probably going to be like that most of the year, weve just got to weather that storm and wait for our line to wear their defense out. Overall, he was pleased his team protected the ball for the second straight week no turnovers and cut down on its penalties. A week after being flagged 18 times, the Tigers were called for eight penalties, five of which came in the second quarter. He said his team will need a repeat performance in which they protect the ball and limit mental mistakes. Beasley praised the performances of seniors Jordon Boley and JVon Swoll, both seniors, who played key roles in erasing a 22-14 third-quarter deficit. Jvon really turned it up, I couldnt be prouder of him, Beasley said of the running back who gained 76 of his 81 yards in the second half, including a 17-yard run that gave the Tigers the lead for good. Jordon threw the ball really well (4-of-8 for 51 yards and one touchdown) and he made smart decisions. Weve got to have more of that.Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 13 Puzzle answers on Page 2 three sets, 26-28, 14-25, 12-25. Nevertheless, the Lady Tigers are rapidly improving their defensive skills and strategies. The girls are really embracing the new strategies, said Weber. I think we will win more games than they have in recent years if we continue to work hard and embrace the teamwork attitude. The junior varsity is also showing teamwork and improvement, having won two out of three sets against West Port. It is hard to say who is improving the most because they are all working very hard, coach Weber said. The Lady Tigers played Tuesday night at home against Meadowbrook. Results were not available at press time. Dunnellon plays today at Nature Coast. The Lady Tigers will host Bradford and Crystal River on Monday and Tuesday, respectively, before traveling Sept. 13 to Tavares. MATCHEScontinued from page 9 FEVERcontinued from page 9 KEYcontinued from page 9 000CIO6 352-465-7538 352-465-7538 20312 E. Pennsylvania Ave. www.bluerunbicycles.com Featuring Bikes For Every Rider! Fall is coming TIME TO GET OUT & RIDE 2012 C LEARANCE S ALE 000BE08 Inside Walmart Hwy. 200 & Corner 484, Ocala 352-291-1467 Inside Sears (Paddock Mall) 352-237-1655 Inside Crystal River Mall (Across from K-Mart) 352-795-1484 WALK-INS WALK-INS WELCOME! WELCOME! HURRY! MONDAY-FRIDAY 10AM-5PM 352-291-1467 Provider for most insurance companies BATTERIES PREMIUM ZINC BATTERIES Limit 1 Coupon Per Visit. Limit 2 Packs Per Visit. Must present coupon. One week only. Blue Cross Blue Shield Federal Insurance pays total cost of 2 Miracle Ear digital hearing aids. If you have Federal Government Insurance with enrollment code #104, #105, #111, or #112, you are cov ered for hearing aids with no out of pocket expenses. 3 yr. warranty. If you have a basic plan, we have factory prici ng for non-qualifiers. Thats Right... No Co-Pay! No Exam Fee! No Adjustment Fee! FREE HEARING AIDS Miracle Ear Hearing Aid Center is NOW Offering HEARING AIDS AT NO COST TO FEDERAL WORKERS AND RETIREES! 99 000CIDQ 000CIPH Y o u r H o m e t o w n F i s h M a r k e t S i m p l y S e a f o o d LLC 12149 S. Williams St., Dunnellon 352-465-7887 L ive Maine Lobsters Starting at . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 7.99 lb. Maine Lobster Ravioli . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 8.99 lb. Maine Lobster Meat . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 23.99 lb. Maine Lobster Tail 5oz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 9.00 ea. Tuesday Saturday 10am to 6pm We will closed on Sundays for the Summer Sunday 10am-3pm This Weeks Specials NEW LOCATION 11352 N. Williams St., (Hwy 41), Suite 302, Rainbow Square Plaza Dunnellon (Next to Sweetbay) Call 465-2210 or walk-in vernonmartinsalon.com Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9-6 Sat. 9-3 000CIOE Treat Treat Yourself... Yourself... 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Church to host Awana registrationFirst Baptist Church of Dunnellon will host Awana registrations from 5:45 to 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 12, at the church. Cost is $10 per child. Children ages 2 years old through sixth grade can sign-up for the program. First Baptist Church of Dunnellon is at 20831 Powell Road. For more information, call 489-2730Baptist church to host live simulcastFirst Baptist Church of Dunnellon will host the Living Proof live simulcast with Beth Moore at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, to hear from author and Bible teacher Beth Moore at LifeWay Womens Living Proof Live Simulcast event. The Womens Ministry at First Baptist Church will host the event. Women from Marion, Levy and Citrus counties are welcome. Tickets for the event are $25 and will include a catered luncheon. Tickets can be purchased at www.fbcdunnellon.com or by calling 489-2730. Seating is limited. Doors will open at 8:30 and the live broadcast begins at 9:30 and concludes at 4 p.m. For more information, call the church office at 489-2730 or visit at www.fbcdunnellon.com.Church to host talent show Sept. 15, 16St. John the Baptist Catholic Church will host a talent show at 6 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 15, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 16, at 2 p.m. in the church hall. Songs from the Rat Pack will be sung while there will be a tribute to veterans Tickets are $10 and can be purchased in the church office at the corner of U.S. 41 and State Road 40. For more information, call 489-3166. LTCA to host spaghetti dinner Sept. 22The Lake Tropicana Civic Association will host a Spaghetti Dinner fundraiser from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 22. Dinner will be served continually between those hours at the Lake Tropicana Clubhouse, 3380 S.W. 181st Court, which is north of Dunnellon, off State Road 40. Cost is $5 for adults; children 12 and younger, $3. Tickets must be purchased by Sept. 14. No tickets can be purchased at the door. LTCA members have tickets, or you may call Jane at 4893923 or Linda at 465-5039. 14 Riverland News, Thursday, September 6, 2012 Tjadens 70th anniversary Dean and Dorothy Tjaden celebrated their 70th wedding anniversary Sept. 5. The couple was married Sept. 5, 1942. The couple, who lived only a few blocks apart in Highland Park, Ill., but did not meet until they both took ballroom dancing in 1939. They were engaged at Christmas time in 1941, and in 1942 while Dean was in Army Air Corp flight school in California, Dorothy traveled out by train where they were married. Shortly after that, Dean was shipped overseas as a pilot during World War II. After the war, they ended up in Texas where Dean was a partner in a crop dusting business and then later a private pilot for the father of the late Sen. Lloyd Benson. In the early 1950s, Dean and Dorothy moved back to Illinois where they raised their three children, Sharon (Robert) Boysen, Roberta (Gerald) Greaves and Dean (Anita) Jr. The Tjadens retired from Illinois Bell Telephone Company in 1978 and moved to Homestead, later moving to DeBary, and then to Dunnellon. Their children had a surprise celebration for them Sept. 1, complete with a wedding reception and renewal of their wedding vows by Rev. Christopher Greaves, at their church, Rainbow Springs Village Church. The Rev. Greaves is one of their 10 grandchildren. The Tjadens also have 22 great-grandchildren and three great-greatgrandchildren. COMMUNITY NEWS Church gears up for annual fair St. John the Baptist Catholic Church will host its third annual Old Fashioned Country Fair from 3 to 9 p.m. Friday, Oct. 5, and from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 6, on the church grounds. The church is at 7525 S. U.S. 41, approximately 3 miles north of Dunnellon. Admission and parking are free. Running in conjunction with the fair is a two-day Craft Show, which will feature a variety of crafters. On Saturday, area car enthusiasts will gather for the SJBCC Car Show to display their treasures and compete for trophies. The fair will sponsor a Field Day from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Saturday, featuring events such as the Threelegged Race, Relay Races, an Egg Relay, a Water Balloon Race and more. Participation is free; ribbons will be awarded the winners. Fair goers will be treated to live entertainment provided by such musical groups as The Sun Coasters, Joyful, The James Brothers and Country Sunshine. They will find a variety of games, a Dunk Tank, a 17-Foot Slide, a Bounce House, Hay Wagon Rides, a Cake Walk as well as numerous demonstrations and animal displays. There will be a Fish Fry from 4 to 7 p.m. Friday and a Chicken BBQ on Saturday. Donations for either meal will be $7. An Ala Carte menu of hamburgers, hot dogs, peppers and homemade sausage, drinks and all the trimmings will be available at anytime on both days. Fair goers also can snack on Fried Dough, Funnel Cakes, and SnoKones and relive old memories as they visit Miss Beverleys Old Fashioned Ice Cream Shop. For more information, call Claire at 489-3166 or 465-4477. CHURCH NEWS Special to the Riverland News China House China House China House D INING T O G O OR E AT -I N (352) 522-0008 (Next to Subway) 000CIP5 11352 N. Williams St. (Sweetbay Plaza) Please Call (352) 489-9763 China Wok Buffet China Wok Buffet China Wok Buffet Lunch $6.65 Dinner $8.85 Mon Wed Fresh Scallop Dinner Thursday Seafood Dinner Fri Sun Roast Beef Dinner 000A8NZ 000BUSD 000Cgpj CARDS AND GIFTS Best Selection of Greeting Cards in Marion County Always 50% Off S TORE 352-854-1970 F AX 352-854-6186 8449 SW SR 200, O CALA F RIENDSHIP C ENTER P OST O FFICE F AX C OPIES Making way for NEW INVENTORY SALE 20% OFF Precious Moments Jim Shore See the deals on our 50% OFF Clearance Shelf