Title: South Marion citizen
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100091/00003
 Material Information
Title: South Marion citizen
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: May 7, 2010
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates: 29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100091
Volume ID: VID00003
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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IF RIDA Y, M A Y 7 2 1V L M 1 N U B 49


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I A T H


M A R


I ) N


- Serving S I I I I V Communities &









Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


Coalition to hear
about defibrillators
The State Road 200
Coalition meeting will
take place on Monday,
May 10.
Residents of the Corri-
dor are invited to attend
the meeting in the Collins
Health Resource Center,
building 300, suite 303, at
TimberRidge Medical
Park on Southwest 110th
Street, off State Road 200.
The speaker will be Lew
Simon, who is speaking
about a program to bring
defibrillators to each com-
munity in the area for
emergency use before
medical personnel can ar-
rive. He will show a short
film and discuss the use of
the machines.
Coffee and cookies are
available starting at 12:30.
The meeting begins at 1
p.m.
Day of Purple
coming next week
On Tuesday, May 11,
West Marion is turning
purple. Businesses are
asked to join in the cele-
bration in support for
Relay for Life.
Here's your chance to
make a difference. Dress
in purple, decorate your
business and help raise
money for the West Mar-
ion Relay, which is May 21
and 22 at Liberty Middle
School.
Businesses willing to
participate who have not
already been contacted
are urged to call the South
Marion Citizen advertising
department at 854-3986.



TRIPLE 50TH
ANNIVERSARIES


Driver tries to flee while dragging deputy


JIM CLARK
Editor


A Marion County Sheriff's
deputy was slightly injured Sun-
day morning when a man drove
away with the deputy still hanging
out of the vehicle after trying to
get the keys. The result was a
chase through the Corridor area.
Eugene Carl King, 44, of South-
west 2nd Street, Ocala, was ac-
cused of battery on a law
enforcement officer, burglary cur-
tilage (property surrounding a
dwelling), possession of burglary


tools, criminal mischief, and flee-
ing or attempting to elude.
According to the report, the
deputy saw a pickup struck
parked in the 7300 block of South-
west 38th Street. No one was
around and no one was visible in
the woods adjacent to the vehicle.
Eventually, King came out of the
woods and, when questioned, pro-
duced a driver's license, but could
not give a reason for being in the
woods. He also allegedly tried to
conceal a large brass combination
lock When asked to turn it over, he
turned around and got into his ve-


Special Olympics run


hide.
The deputy grabbed for the keys
as King tried to start the vehicle
and got the keys, but the truck
started anyway and started to
move forward with the deputy's
body halfway in the vehicle. The
deputy was struck in the right arm
by the door jamb, causing minor
bruising and soreness.
That led to a chase westbound
on 38th Street, then south on 80th
Avenue. Another deputy set up
stop sticks in front of Sholom Park,
but King turned around, struck an-
other vehicle, then turned north.


PHOTO BY RON RATNER


Eventually he came to a stop and
was arrested.
Going back to the original scene,
deputies learned that Valley Crest
Landscaping had two large pad-
locks missing from a box utility
trailer.
On April 25, the business also re-
ported a hasp pried off a door with
a crowbar.
King was being held on $13,500
bond. According to jail records, he
was first arrested in Marion
County in 1990, and has a list of ar-
rests including theft, robbery and
several driving violations.


Candidates'

qualifying

(part 1) ends

JIM CLARK
Editor

Candidates for the U.S. House of
Representatives and U.S. Senate
in Florida have to get ready for
some heavy campaigning.
But with one exception, candi-
dates for circuit judge can sit back
and relax.
Qualifying for federal and judi-
cial offices was last week, and
there were two big surprises.
One came in Congressional Dis-
trict 5, where incumbent Republi-
can Ginny Brown-Waite qualified
but then said she is dropping out
of the race.
The other, of course, was in the
U.S. Senate race, where Charlie
Crist qualified as an independent
rather than as a Republican.
In the Congressional race,
Brown-Waite urged Richard Nu-
gent to run, and issued the follow-
ing statement:
"As I have prepared for my cam-
paign, I have been troubled by
persistent health problems and
have come to the disappointing
and sad conclusion that I cannot
run for re-election. There are sim-
ply too many unresolved issues
PLEASE SEE QUALIFYING, PAGE 3


He retired and then was rehired
as Marion County's Facilities Man-
agement Director during Tues-
day's commission meeting.
Andy Race, 61, officially retired
from Marion County government
on April 1, 2010, after nearly 27


cordance with the Florida Retire-
ment System, or FRS, Race re-ap-
plied for his former position,
which was publicly posted on the
Marion County Human Resources
Department website for two
weeks.


years of service. However, in ac- According to current Florida

Put your food donations by the mailbox;
letter carriers'drive will be this Saturday


Three couples in Spruc
Preserve are marking t
wedding anniversaries





Bookmark...................
Cop Shop...................
Harmony Corner......
Marion Landing........
Oak Run.......................
OTO W ...........................
Out to Pastor.............
Palm Cay.....................
Pun A lley.....................
Social Security..........


ce Creek On Saturday, May 8, letter carri-
heir 50th ers throughout Marion County as
well as more than 10,000 cities and
towns throughout the country will
Page 16 pick up much more than the mail
along their postal routes; they will
also collect the goodness and com-
passion of their postal customers
during the 18th annual National
........11 Association of Letter Carriers
.....2 (NALC) National Food Drive to
S "Stamp Out Hunger"
...........6 This annual effort has become
........23 the largest one-day food drive in
.25 the nation's history, resulting in
more than a half billion pounds of
........19 food to local food banks, pantries
........12 and shelters in all 50 states. Last
.....17 year in Marion County, a record
.18 256,000 pounds (a 39 percent in-
S crease over last year) of nonper-
........15 ishable food was collected and
donated to Interfaith Emergency


Services for distribution to the
Salvation Army, Brothers Keeper,
St. Theresa's Catholic Church and
the Help Agency of the Forest food
banks. The Ocala Post Office was
ranked first in the nation in their
union member category for the
third year for the community's ef-
fort in supporting this program.
Postal customers are asked to
hang a food donation on their
mailbox before their letter carrier
delivers the mail on May 8, and the
carrier will do the rest. Collection
barrels will also be set up at all
Post Office branches to accommo-
date those with Post Office Boxes.
United Way of Marion County,
USPS, Campbell's, Valpak, Feed-
ing America, the National Rural
Letter Carriers Association and
AFL-CIO have partnered with the
NALC to help stamp out hunger.


Retirement System rules, Race is
allowed to re-apply for any posi-
tion within the FRS (e.g. county or
state government, school system,
college or university system, etc.)
after one calendar month from his
retirement date. However, Race,
PLEASE SEE RETIREE, PAGE 3


White Cane Day

Members of the On Top of the World Lions Club were at Walmart on
Saturday to collect funds to help the visually impaired. Shown are
John Johnson and Sandy Deffler.


Members of the Marion County Sheriff's Office, Ocala Police Department, Corrections Department and
Florida Fish and Wildlife took part in a 5K Special Olympics Law Enforcement Torch run on April 28. After
the run, the participants had a barbecue lunch.


Retiree comes back to work for county





2 Friday, May 7, 2010


ATM burglarized at Marion Oaks


An ATM at the Marion
Oaks Bank ofAmer-
ca was burglarized
sometime between Mon-
day night and Tuesday
morning this week, but no
money was taken.
According to Sheriff's
reports, the bank reported
the burglary at 4:49 a.m.
Tuesday A surveillance
video shows two males
wearing ski masks, force-
fully entering a drive-thru
ATM with what appeared
to be a crow bar The dam-
age caused is estimated at
about $5,000 and the ATM
will likely need to be re-
placed. The suspects were
not able to retrieve any
money
One suspect was wearing
blue jeans and a white T-
shirt and the other was
wearing jeans and a black
long-sleeve sweatshirt.
Both had masks. The video
also showed the suspects
possibly leaving in a white
minivan.
Anyone with information
regarding these suspects'
identity or whereabouts


Unique


COP


should call the Sheriff's
Office at 732-9111 or Crime
Stoppers at 368-STOP
In other Marion County
Sheriff's reports:
Naomi Dawn Perry, 29,
of Southeast 10th Street,
was accused of DUI, pos-
session of marijuana and
possession of parapherna-
lia the afternoon of May 1.
According to the report,
Perry was reported as a
former employee of Chili's
who would not leave the
parking lot. The deputy ob-
served her travel slowly
but not able to control the
car as it pulled into spaces
and almost ran over the ce-
ment barrier. After she al-
legedly failed the field
sobriety test, the officer
discovered a lighter and a
ceramic pipe, which was
filled with a green leafy
substance and field tested
positive for marijuana.
According to the officer,


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the woman said, "I've been
trying to come off
methadone a little at a
time, this medicine causes
me to be a little out of
whack."
At the jail she provided a
urine sample.
Stevie Allen Mullins, 27,
of Southwest 105th Street,
was accused of possession
of marijuana less than 20
grams after he was stopped
and questioned while
deputies were searching
for a burglary suspect.
Rebeccah Rose Dugan,
of North Peachtree Way,
Citrus Springs, was ac-
cused of retail petit theft
after she allegedly placed
several items in the bottom


of her shopping cart and
covered them with a large
bag of dog food. She set off
the alarm while leaving the
store and was detained.
Value of the items was
$267.87.
Jason Anthony Can-
gelosi, 37, of Southwest
104th Street, was accused
of DUI and criminal driv-
ing while license sus-
pended or revoked on
April 29 after being
stopped for allegedly trav-
eling 68 mph in a 45 mph
zone on Southwest 49th Av-
enue. After allegedly fail-
ing a field sobriety test, he
gave a sample of his breath
which registered .141 and
.158. The legal limit is.08.


County road closures
The Marion County Office of the County Engineer an-
nounces the following lane closures:
Southwest 38th Street, between Southwest 60th Av-
enue and Southwest 54th Court, for road repairs, through
Friday, May 14 (continuance of current project).
Southwest 180th Avenue Road, from State Road 40 to
County Road 484, for maintenance of stormwater cross
pipes, starting Monday, May 10, and continuing through
Friday, May 28.

NO CHARGE FOR INITIAL CONSULTATION

ESTATE PLANNING
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Representing Ocala area
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Wanted

Robert Duckett, 41, felony violation
of probation, burglary of a structure,
tampering with witness or victim,
grand theft.


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cense suspended habitual offender



Gina Gunter, 28, felony violation of
probation, utter a forged counterfeit
bill, grand theft.



Gregory Hester, 26, violation of pro-
bation, battery, domestic violence.



Kevin Robinson, 23, felony warrant
sale of crack, possession of crack co-
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cocaine.



Tara White, 23, felony violation of
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Friday, May 7, 2010 3


RETIREE
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1


QUALIFYING
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1


and others like him, is required to forfeit his FRS bene-
fit for 11 months (or no more than one year).
"We want to hire the best person for each position
within Marion County," County Administrator Lee A
Niblock said. "Andy's qualifications and years of experi-
ence will serve us well."
Race was among five candidates who applied for the
position. A four-person hiring panel interviewed Race
and one other qualified candidate. Race, even without
considering his veterans' preference points, received the
highest score. Therefore, the interview panel unani-
mously recommended Race because of his excellent
track record. In fact, since 2005, county records show that
Race and his team have saved county taxpayers $10.7
million in construction costs. The interview panel was
composed of Sammie Luckey, Marion County Code En-
forcement Manager; Shari Hall, Marion County Fire Res-
cue Division Chief; Bill Kauffman, Acting Assistant
County Administrator for Public and Administrative
Services and Marc Mondell, Director ofOcala's Office of
Long-Term Planning and Sustainability
Race entered the Florida Deferred Retirement Option
Program, known as DROP on Aug. 1, 2005. Race could
have retired any time since then but no later than July
30, 2010. Race's new salary will be $88,212.80, which is
less than his pre-retirement salary of $96,761.60.
As of July 1, 2010, the FRS rules will change following
legislation enacted during the 2009 session. The new
rules state that an employee cannot re-enter the Florida
Retirement System for six calendar months. And, even
if the employee gets re-hired by an FRS employer after
that time, he/she cannot collect a second FRS benefit.
Moose Lodge upcoming events


For members and quali-
fied guests only, 10411 S.W
91st Ave.
Friday, May 7: Fish, shrimp
or chicken, karaoke by David
Baldwin.
Saturday, May 8: Lodge an-
niversary party, pot luck, free
hot dogs and more, 1 to 6 p.m.
Sunday, May 9: District
meeting, Ocala at 1 p.m.;


Mother's Day pork loin, 3:30
to 6 p.m.
Monday, May 10: ML meet-
ing 6 p.m., LOOM meeting, 7
p.m.
Tuesday, May 11: Meat loaf
at 5 p.m.
Thursday, May 13: Lunch
noon to 2 p.m., cards at 1,
bowling at 6, Wii and shuffle-
board at 7.


around my health and my pancreas
in particular. As of this morning, my
doctors are still undecided about
what course to pursue next for my
treatments.
"I encouraged Sheriff Nugent to
run because I know him to be a
strong conservative who will con-
tinue my fight for veterans and sen-
iors.
"This past week Rich told me he
would stand in my place for election
to Congress.
"On Monday I will to ask the Sec-
retary of State to withdraw my name
from the ballot.
"As I go forward with my medical
treatments, I would continue to ask
for your prayers for my family and
me."
Nugent also issued a statement: "I
am deeply honored by the trust
Ginny has placed in me.
"As Wendy and I discussed begin-
ning this campaign and what it
would mean for our family, we could
not turn down this call to duty at such
a serious time for our country
"My history of service began as an
18 year old enlisting in the Air Force
and serving 6 years in the Illinois Air
National Guard, 12 years as a Police
Officer in a suburb of Chicago and as
a deputy Sheriff and Sheriff in Her-
nando County Florida for the past 25
years.
"My wife has been a teacher in our
public schools for 29 years and all


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three of my son's are committed to
serving this great nation as officers
in the US Army. Our family has a
legacy of service. We will run a vig-
orous campaign based on the con-
servative values shared by so many
of our neighbors in Hernando
County and throughout the 5th Dis-
trict.
"There is no one in this country
who has been more committed to
serving our seniors and veterans
than Ginny Brown-Waite.
"I am proud to continue her fight
on their behalf and thank Ginny for
her service and sacrifice."
Nugent isn't home free, however,
another Republican, Jason Sager,
and a Democrat, Jim Piccillo, also
qualified.
In District 6, incumbent Cliff
Stearns of Ocala has a primary op-
ponent, Don Browning, and an inde-
pendent foe for the general election,
Steve Schonberg.
District 8 is another hotly con-
tested seat.
Incumbent Democrat Alan
Grayson drew no party opposition,
but the Republican field is crowded
with Ross Bieling, Dan Fanelli, Kurt
Kelly, Todd Long, Bruce
O'Donoghue, Patricia Sullivan and
Daniel Webster all qualified.
Also listed as qualifying are Peg
Dunmire of the Tea Party, Steven
Gerritzen as a write-in, and George
Metcalfe as an Independent.


There is no shortage of candidates
for U.S. Senate in Florida, with 24
hopefuls filing papers.
On the Republican side, William
Escoffery III, Billy Kogut, Marco
Rubio, the favorite, and Marion
Thorpe are listed for the primary
For the Democrats, Glenn Burkett,
Kevin Burns, Maurice A. Ferre, Jeff
Greene, Kendrick Meek are on the
primary ballot.
Running with no party affiliation
are Lewis Armstrong, Sue Askeland,
Bobbie Bean, Charlie Crist, Bruce
Ray Riggs and Rick Tyler.
Running as write-in candidates
are Piotr Blass, George Drake,
Howard Knepper, Carol Ann Joyce
LaRosa, Richard Lock, Robert Mon-
roe and Belinda Gail Quarterman-
Noah.
Bernie DeCastro is a member of
the Constitution Party, and Alexan-
der Snitker is a Libertarian.
In the race for the judgeship in the
Fifth Circuit, only Robert W Hodges
drew opposition.
Denise A. Dymond Lyn will run
against him.
Judges re-elected without opposi-
tion include Lawrence J. Semento, S.
Sue Robbins, Willard Pope and
William Henry "Bud" Hallman III.
Qualifying for county races is June
14-18.
The primary election is Aug. 24,
and the general election is Nov 2.


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4 Friday, May 7, 2010


Community calendar


Saturday, May 8

Latin American Festival at Circle Square
Enjoy a night of Latin flare during the Latin American
Festival at the Circle Square Commons Town Square on
Saturday, May 8 from 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. Come celebrate the
sounds, tastes and zest of Latin America with live music
by Grupo Salsarengue, Latin American food, dancing
and traditional Latin dance performances. This event is
free and open to the public.
The Town Square is at 8409 S.W 80th St., Ocala. For in-
formation, visit www.CircleSquareCommons.com.

Blackberry Festival this weekend
The Florigrande Blackberry Festival will take place
at Shady Grove Preserve on Saturday, May 8, from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m., and Sunday, May 9, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and
also at the same times on Saturday, May 15 and Sunday
May 16.
Come and taste the biggest and best blackberries in
Florida. These giant blackberries have been cultivated
since prehistoric times, but were a well kept secret for
the last 50 years.
We will have Florida native plants and berries for sale,
as well as a sandwich lunch, snacks and smoothies made
with our own berries.
Walking tours through the old growth woodlands at
10:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. (Adults $5 each, kids free with
adult) bring bug spray and you must wear closed shoes.
Plan on a good time in the cool shade.
The Preserve is at 12246 West Highway 40 in Ocala.
Details and map at: http://shadygrovepreserve.com.

Yard and bake sale planned
Furniture, clothing, household items, books, appli-
ances, luggage, jewelry, linens, crafts, toys, and much


Departs
8:00 am Ocala
8:45 am Inverness


more at First Congregational United Church of Christ
annual yard and bake sale on Saturday, May 8 from 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. at 7171 S.W State Road 200 (in the Enrichment
Center). For more information, call 352-237-3035.

Sunday May 9
Drum circle set for May 9
All are invited to a Drum Circle, Sunday, May 9, at 6
p.m., at the far end of Fort Island Trail Gulf Beach in
Crystal River. We will drum until sunset. Bring a chair;
we have a few drums to share. Dancers and children in-
vited. Free.
The Circle is held the second Sunday of every month,
11/2 2 hours before sunset; meet at 6 p.m. this month.
Information: Charlotte at 352-344-8009.

Mother's Day dinner at VFW

A Mother's Day dinner will take place on May 9 from
4:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. at the VFW Post 4781, 9401 S.W
110th St. Menu includes salad, prime rib, potatoes, green
beans and dessert.
Tickets are limited and available at the Canteen.
Phone number is 352-873-4781.

Monday May 10

Book fair to help library
Splash into summer with fun-filled activities to help
support the Marion County Public Library System dur-
ing the Barnes and and Noble Book Fair, May 10 -16 at
Barnes and Noble at Heath Brook (4414 S.W College
Road). Bring the whole family to take part in events that
will benefit the "Make a Big Splash at Your Library"
summer reading program, including a special storytime
on Sunday, May 16, from 2 4 p.m., with free balloon an-
imals for children of all ages.


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Residents can support the library during this impor-
tant fundraising week in two ways. With a special book
fair voucher, available at any of the Marion County Pub-
lic Library System locations or website, shoppers can
purchase items in-store at the Barnes and Noble at
Heath Brook.
Can't attend the book fair? You can also shop online at
wwwbn.com/book fairs and enter Book fair ID No.
10187433. A percentage of the proceeds from the pur-
chase of books, CDs, DVDs, games, gifts and cafe items
will help benefit the summer reading program at the
Marion County Public Library System.
For more information about the book fair, contact the
library's Headquarters-Ocala Children's Services Divi-
sion at 352-671-8551 or visit the library website at
http://library marioncountyfl. org.

Stearns rep to visit area
A representative from the office of U.S. Rep. Cliff
Stearns will be available at two locations on Monday,
May 10.
From 11 a.m. to noon they will be at Marion County
Senior Services Center, 1101 S.W 20th Court.
From 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. they will be at the Marion Oaks
Community Center. Meetings at both locations are open
to the public.

Beth Israel fashion show

The Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Israel of Ocala
will hold a spring fashion show on Monday May 10 at
noon at the Hampton Inn, 2075 S.W Highway 484 in
Ocala.
The show will feature fashions by Bon Worth and a
luncheon will follow.
The cost is $20 per person with the proceeds going to
the Beth Israel Building Fund. For information and
reservations, contact Shirley at 352-873-6186.


S U T H M A R IO N


i tlzen m
The South Marion Citizen is a free community newspaper covering
news of communities in southwest Marion County including Oak Run,
Pine Run, Palm Cay, On Top of the World, Kingsland Country Estates,
Countryside Farms, Marion Landing, Majestic Oaks, Hidden Lake,
Woods and Meadows Estates, Paddock Farms, Saddle Oak Club, Deer
Creek, Chenywood Estates, Hardwood Trails, Candler Hills, Country
Oaks, and Harvest Meadows, among others.
Postmaster: Entered asThird Class Matter at the post office in Ocala,
Fla., 34477.
Problems getting the Citizen: If yourcommunity is listed above and
the Citizen is not delivered to your home and you are having trouble get-
ting the paper from boxes around the S.R. 200 Coridor, call 854-3986
CONTACT INFORMATION
(352) 854-3986 Fax (352) 854-9277
8810 S.W. State Road 200, Suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481
*Editor-Jim Clark
SCirculation Barbara Jaggers
Inside Sales/Office Coordinator- Pauline Moore
*Advertising Sales -Tom Rapplean and Susie Mirabile
SGeneral Manager- Tricia Marks
Deadline for news:
Friday 1 p.m. the week before publication.
Deadline for classified ads: Deadline for display advertising:
Tuesday 4 p.m. before publication Monday 5 p.m. before publication
"CPF Member of the Community Papers of Florida


I want to get news in the Citizen.
Call editor Jim Clark at
352-854-3986 or send by e-mail to
editor@smcitizen.com
Community news and photos must be received by Friday the week before
publication. Mail and photos may be left at the Citizen office in Kingsland
Plaza. All contributions are subject to editing for clarity, taste, and style.


)ming Trips From Ocala/Inverness
iy 17, June 7, & June 21, 2010


u www.smcitizen.com I






Friday, May 7, 2010 5


Wednesday May 12

West Marion Business people regroup

The West Marion Business Association announces the
redevelopment of its Association with members from the
west side of Marion County.
To date, officers have been selected and include Joe
Giuliani, president; Amanda Harland, vice-president
and secretary; Ray Sergeant, treasurer; Tricia Marks,
marketing committee chair; Jill Dobbs, membership
chair and Melanie Chesser, community chair.
The goal of the association is to provide support and
value to businesses within the community, while serving
the community where they live and work. Recently in
April, the Association organized a Business Expo which
offered residents in the community an opportunity to
meet and greet businesses on the State Road 200 corri-
dor.
The next meeting is May 12, at 5:30 p.m. at the Sheriff's
substation on SR 200 and will include such topics as
membership benefits, presentation of its website and
more. Please feel free to attend the West Marion Busi-
ness Association meetings each month or contact Jill
Dobbs at 352-854-2100 with any membership questions.
For meeting dates and times, or to download an appli-
cation, please visit www.westmba.com.

Friday May 14

Shabbat service scheduled

Congregation Beth Israel of Ocala will hold a Shabbat
evening service on May 14 at 8 p.m. at the Collins Re-
source Center, Building 300 at TimberRidge, State Road
200 in Ocala. Dale Berman Garfinkel, accompanied by


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Raoul Garfinkel, will lead the service. Joyful music and
congregational participation will be featured. An Oneg
Shabbat will follow the service. For information contact
Judi at 352-237-8277 or bethisraelocala@yahoo.com.
Congregation Beth Israel of Ocala is a liberal, inclu-
sive, contemporary Jewish congregation under the guid-
ance of the Jewish Reconstructionist Federation.

Christ's Church sets dinner, movie

Christ's Church of Marion County, 6768 S.W 80th St.,
will have family Dinner and a Movie ("The Blind Side")
on May 14. Dinner is 6-7 p.m. and the movie starts at 7.

Book Club to meet

The Marion County Book Club will meet on May 14 and
will talk about John Hart's book Down River. Recently,
the group voted to read Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by
Stieg Larsson for June 11 and The Help by Kathryn
Stockett for July 9. It is suggested that people reserve
these last two books at the library as soon as possible be-
cause they are newer books.
The club meets at the Literacy Council office at 2677
N.W 10th St., Suite 1A on the second Friday of the month
at 10 a.m. For information, call 352-690-7323.

Saturday May 15

Scandinavian Club to meet

The Scandinavian Club of Marion County invites peo-
ple of Danish, Finnish, Icelandic, Norwegian and
Swedish descent to join us at our next meeting at 11:30
a.m. on Saturday, May 15. We will meet at The Hilton
Hotel, 3600 S.W 36th Ave., Ocala. Meal will be a choice of
Talapia or Chicken Marcela, rice, veggie, salad, bread,


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beverage and dessert. Cost is $15 per person and reser-
vations and advance payment is required. Payment must
be received by Wednesday, May 12. Send payment to Jim
Neate, 643-A Midway Drive, Ocala, FL 34472. Entertain-
ment will be presented by The Summer Spring Chorus.
For further details call Jim Neate 352-687-1580, Don
Clauson 352-861-1235 or Peggy Jones 352-629-3443.

Tuesday May 18

Raising funds for Hospice

USA Dance Ocala Chapter 6027 is hosting a charity
ball fundraiser to benefit Hospice of Marion County on
May 18 from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. at the Pioneer Garden Club
(4331 East Silver Springs Blvd., next to the Appleton Mu-
seum). The semi-formal event features entertainment
including professional dance exhibitions, free dance les-
sons by Joe Mounts and live music performed by "Auto-
matic" Amee and Henry Door prizes and raffles will be
awarded as well.
Admission charges range from $15 for general admis-
sion to $25 for VIP admission. For more information, call
Dennis Rose at 352-629-0837 or Linda Byrd at 352-509-
4317.

Saturday May22

St Jude annual barbecue set

The annual barbecue of St. Jude Catholic Community
is planned for Saturday, May 22, at 5:30 p.m. in the Parish
Hall at 443 Marion Oaks Drive in Marion Oaks. A menu
consisting of hamburgers, hot dogs, coleslaw and potato
salad is planned. Take-outs available as usual. Tickets
maybe obtained before and after the weekend Masses or
by calling Linda at 352-854-7501.



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6 Friday, May 7, 2010


Saturday May22
Sons of Italy to have barbecue
The Sons of Italy will have a free open house barbe-
cue on Saturday, May 22, from noon to 3 p.m., at the Fra-
ternal Order of Police Lodge 145, which is just east of
Airport Road (60th Avenue) at 5675 W State Road 40 in
Ocala.
The group is trying to attract new members. Being of
Italian descent is not a requirement; non-Italians can be-
come social members.
Hamburgers, hot dogs, sodas, snacks and other items
will be served at the free barbecue.
For information, contact Vincent Cannatella at 352-
236-3069.
St Jude annual barbecue set
The annual barbecue of St. Jude Catholic Community
is planned for Saturday, May 22, at 5:30 p.m. in the Parish
Hall at 443 Marion Oaks Drive in Marion Oaks.
A menu consisting of hamburgers, hot dogs, coleslaw
and potato salad is planned.
Take-outs available as usual. Tickets maybe obtained
before and after the weekend Masses or by calling Linda
at 352-854-7501.


Charity bike ride


April performances and beyond


A ride to benefit hospice will take place for the third
year on May 22.
The 30 or 62-mile ride will start at Hospice near the
Paddock Mall.
The sponsor is Dr. Pollack at Ocala Eye.
For a registration form go to active.com or the Hospice
website.
Sunday May23
Thrivent bowl-a-thon
On Sunday, May 23, from 3 to 6 p.m. at the Galaxy West
Bowling Lanes, 1818 S.W 17th St., Ocala, there will be an
opportunity for fun as well as a benefit for Habitat for
Humanity.
Thrivent Builds is a project that has partnered with
Habitat for Humanity to raise funds for the building of
houses for selected families.
Thirteen Lutheran churches in Marion County are
participating to contribute to the total cost of the proj-
ect.
All are invited to this worthwhile event.
For further information, contact Theresa Feeley at
352-237-9014.


PETER J.MUSELLA
Ocala Big Sun Chorus
The Good Vibrations
were at it again, entertain-
ing a potluck group at
Spruce Creek Preserve on
April 16. The audience en-
joyed the show so much
that the quartet was asked
to return at a future date.
The Big Sun Chorus and
its quartets seek to cele-
brate and develop an ap-
preciation for a capella
four-part harmony, and in
support of musical educa-
tion of children. On April
19, the Good Vibrations
quartet was excited when
asked to perform for first
and second graders at
Eighth Street Elementary
School. The morning began
with the Marion County
Sheriff's Pipe and Drums,
led by Naomi McLean,


HARMONY


Pipe/Major performing on
school lawn for all to enjoy
Next, it was the quartet's
turn to entertain and edu-
cate young students in
four-part harmony Special
thanks to all the teachers
who worked so hard organ-
izing the morning's event.
This is the reason to "Keep
the Whole World Singing."
Now, hold on to your
straw hats, because the
Circle Square Cultural
Center at On Top of the
World Communities will
present an afternoon of
barbershop harmony on
Saturday, June 12, at 2 p.m.
For more information,
call Circle Square Box Of-
fice at 352-854-3670.


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8 Friday, May 7, 2010


-


OPINION


LETTER


Level playing field
First, let me make a magnani-
mous gesture. I would like to buy
Mr Hagner the biggest fattest
history book on the market. It
will be filled with accounts of civ-
ilizations throughout history that
have never enjoyed freedom.
America is an exception, not a
rule.
It will also show that legal does
not mean right, just, moral, or
fair History recounts more un-
just laws than just laws. Seems to
me that was the reason America
was founded. All those pesky
English laws. The unjust ones.
That is what Americans do. Fight
unjust laws. Bureaucrats have
never been known for their con-
cern for citizen welfare, but
rather their own welfare, i.e. our
current bureaucracy
In the legal health care bill,
there is a provision for a civilian
security force? Who is that for?
What is that for? Germany had
those cute little uniformed peo-
ple called Gestapo. The Rus-
sians, Chinese, etc. had theirs as
well. Why did they need such
forces, and why do we need
them? Just asking.


TO T H E E D I TO R


From my perspective it was
Fannie Mae, and Freddie Mac,
against the urging of conserva-
tives to stop the runaway lending
to insolvent borrowers, who pre-
cipitated our recent financial de-
cline. This then spilled over into
the Ponzi schemes (legal, but
amoral, and unjust) that abound
on Wall Street. Last man caught
with the worthless paper loses.
Those are the derivatives, and
hedge funds. We are about to
have new legislation, but these
vehicles will still be legal. And
"The Beat Goes On," and on, and
on.
More government: Bring it on.
It is so good for you.
Mr. Hagner is obviously not a
rugged individualist. Too bad I
could not have been Daniel
Boone's wife, I like taking care of
myself, and if the government
would get out of the way, and let
me RIP All I ask is a level play-
ing field.
How many citizens just want a
level playing field, rather than a
government handout? Can I see
a show of hands?
D.I. Larson
Ocala


ED ITO R I A L


Terrorism almost

returned to New York

It is ironic that here in Ocala last year we had a big fuss
over a street vendor, one who sold lunches on the
square. Street vendors all over the U.S. can look with
pride to a couple of their own, who spotted a suspicious
SUV on 45th Street near Times Square on Saturday
evening.
They alerted police, who discovered what could have
been a damaging car bomb. There was some smoke but
little damage, and no one was injured.
A man was arrested about midnight Monday as he was
trying to leave the country on a flight to Dubai. The plane
had closed its doors, but reopened them and he was
grabbed by officials.
He was an American citizen with ties to Pakistan who
lived in Bridgeport, Conn.
He had evidently purchased the SUV for cash from a
woman a while earlier
The date should not be lost in the aftermath, either It
was May 1, which for many years during the existence of
the Soviet Union was when the Communists showed off
their military might, much of it aimed against the United
States.
The big picture is that terrorists are still targeting the
U.S. They haven't forgotten Sept. 11. To them it's a rally-
ing point for inflicting more damage. Here in America,
we haven't had many car bombs (except for Oklahoma
City) that have done a lot of damage, certainly not near as
many as countries overseas. Does this event signal a
change? Are we now looking at the hit-and-run tactics
that are so prevalent in some areas gaining momentum
on our shores?
It all means that we must be more vigilant. We have to
keep an eye out for suspicious activity and not be afraid
to report it.
Meanwhile, we all owe a bit of thanks to a couple of
street vendors, people who saved midtown Manhattan
from a major disaster And don't be hesitant to patronize
those street vendors in Ocala. You never know, they might
help us all some day.


A weekend for remembering mom


Jim
Cilark

he date was Jan. 10, 1997. I
was working out of state
briefly, on the evening shift
on a Saturday, when the call
came. My mother had been taken
ill.
About a half-hour later, an-
other call. She was gone.
I was lucky enough that both
my parents lived into their 80s.
Many of us grow up thinking our
folks are indestructible. That's
why it's such a shock when they
die suddenly, no matter what
their age.
I remember the last time I saw
my mother It was about 10 days
earlier, and I was here in Ocala,
where my parents lived, ironi-
cally interviewing for a job that
would bring me to this area,
something my mom had always
wanted. Dad drove us to a restau-
rant, and when we got home, I
stuck out my hand to help her out
of the car A look passed between
us, almost as if she knew this was




L E T T E R

Oak Run bus service
I am a resident in the Oak Run
community and this message
concerns the Oak Run bus.
We are in the fourth week
without service and the answer
from the management to our
question is "It is being repaired."
This is a very necessary means


the last time she would see me.
Shortly after that I left on the
drive to go back to where I
worked, but the memory of that
look haunted me the whole time.
What was sad was that I got the
job, but never got the chance to
tell her I was going to be living
here, near her and dad.
There was so much more I
could have done for her, so many
more visits and laughs, that
never happened.
I can look back and smile
within myself as I remember
some incidents when I was grow-
ing up. Mom learning to drive,
with dad teaching her and me in
the back seat, was one of those.
She grew up in New York City
and never had occasion to have a
car. But we moved to the New
Jersey suburbs, where you could-
n't get around without driving. I
was very young, but I still re-
member being in the back seat
(no seat belts or car seats in those
days). It was an adventure.
I can remember her walking
me to school when I was in the
early education years, which is
why to this day I'm constantly
writing that it's the parents' re-
sponsibility to get their kids to
school, not the government's.
When I got older, I took my bike.
I remember when her mother
died. My grandmother lived
across the street and died in her




S TO T H E

of transportation for our older
citizens, who no longer are able
to drive. The bus gives us an op-
portunity to maintain our inde-
pendence.
I have been a resident here for
1212 years. When the home was
purchased, it was noted that a
bus was available for Oak Run
homeowners.


R E A D E R O P IN IO NS
> The opinions expressed in South Marion Citizen number and
editorials are the opinions of the editorial board of the e-mail. Nan
newspaper. numbers wi]
Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns > Weres
ewpon. fairness and
or letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the Leters
.>. Letters
editorial board. columns an
> Groups or individuals are invited to express their ers will be li
opinions in letters to the editor and guest columns, deadline is c
> Persons wishing to contact the editor should call > Send l1
854-3986. 8810 S.W. S
> All letters must be signed and include a phone or e-mail ed


50s. I was only 7 at the time, and
I went to the funeral home and
played around outside on the
porch, until it came time to close
the coffin for the final time. That
was my first experience with the
finality of death, and seeing the
reaction of my mother always
was on my mind.
This Sunday is Mother's Day
For me it's a day of memories. I
used to drive down to the Florida
National Cemetery in Bushnell,
but now I rarely go. It's some-
what pointless, since I believe
the essence of both my parents is
somewhere else, still alive, still
full of the love they had for me
when they were here.
So if you're lucky enough to
still have your mother alive,
make sure you call her on Sun-
day Sending a card, or flowers,
or candy, is nice, but the biggest
thing would be a phone call.
Don't just send an e-mail or
something like that. She wants to
hear your voice.
You never know when a con-
versation will be the last. Don't
be left thinking that you "should
have called but couldn't get
around to it."
Your mom deserves better
Jim Clark is the editor of the
South Marion Citizen. He can be
reached at 854-3986 or at edi-
tor@smcitizen.com.




ED ITO R

I understood it was also agreed
upon at the county level. We re-
quest that the bus remain in
service so we will be able to con-
tinue our independence.
We need the bus. What is the
answer? Where is our bus?
Josephine Briejo
12 other residents


INV I T E D
community name, including letters sent via
ies and communities will be printed; phone
11 not be published or given out.
erve the right to edit letters for length, libel,
good taste. Not all contributions are printed.
s longer than 550 words may be regarded as
i printed on a space-available basis, and writ-
imited to one contribution per week. The
)ne week prior to each Friday's issue.
letters to: The South Marion Citizen Editor,
State Road 200, suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481;
itor@smcitizen.com.


CITIZEN


frmCommercial News Poviders
Sm mm


SS OU T H M A R I O N

Cit izen s
PUBLISHER: GERRY MULLIGAN
EDITOR: JIM CLARK

"In a free society a community newspaper must be aforum
for community opinion."


(3erwn








OPINION Friday, May 7, 2010 9


RIGHT DOWN THE CORRIDOR



Some Americans rebel against our administration


I" Robert E.
Beckner

A another week has
passed in our "uncon-
titutional" nation,
having been thrust upon us
by Obama and his Obaman-
istas. Sorry to say nothing
good has happened as the
current rallying cry is,
"Power to the State" and the
budget-busting economy de-
molishing government grab
of comrade Obama goes on.
The crisis is from the book by
Saul Alinsky's, "Rules for
Radicals," check it out at
your library and see what's
next.
We can be sure of more
and higher taxes, fees and
regulations which of course
leave small businesses with
no reason to grow; or invest
or hire new workers. Conse-
quently the ranks of the un-
employed continue to grow.
Some can see that this path
America is now on is the
same path as the former So-
viet Union, Cuba and
Venezuela. Obama knows he
is the only one who can pro-
vide the guidance to a
worker's paradise and "so-
cial justice" for all. Thank
goodness some Americans
are emerging to join true
conservative politicians; the


Tea Party or similar groups
to stamp out this type of gov-
ernment. One gentleman
said he didn't know whether
to fly his American flag up-
side down to indicate the
ship of state was in distress
or to fly it at half staffto indi-
cate we were mourning the
loss of his native land.
Others have indicated we
need a 10-million-person
march on Washington, D.C.,
to show our cowardly politi-
cians, most of whom never
set foot on a battleground,
that we were coming to give
them a real American mes-
sage, that they will be out of a
job come the election in No-
vember. They are trying to
destroy our country and our
Constitution and untold
American patriots have
pledged their fortune, sacred
honor and their lives to de-
fend our country to now see
it so destroyed.
The Tea Party Express is
on the roll. The "Just Vote
Them Out" cross-country
tour will visit 40 cities, begin-
ning in Searchlight, Nev.,
home of Senate Majority
Leader Harry Reid. Approx-
imately 15 to 20,000 were in
attendance and he got the
message, he's "out." They
headed north and east and
ended up in Washington,
D.C., on April 15, unfortu-
nately, it's too late for every-
one to meet there!
On March 31, Mr. Obama
announced with Mr. Ken
Salazar, the Interior Depart-
ment Secretary that he was
announcing he was expand-
ing oil drilling opportunities.


These areas are off the coast
of the Southern Atlantic
seaboard, in the Gulf of Mex-
ico and some parts of Alaska.
However, the announcement
came with the usual Obama
secrecy or trickery or what-
ever you want to call it. The
small details were that at the
same time, it halts other fu-
ture sales in Alaska's
Chukchi and Beaufort Seas
that drilling advocates say
could account for far more
oil than the new areas the
president proposes to open
up. There is no doubt this
was a political decision, as
gas prices are rapidly ap-
proaching $3 per gallon that
is $1 higher than when
Obama took office. Republi-
cans are angry at what the
president put out of bounds
and Democrats and environ-
mental groups are furious at
what is being allowed. A lot
of voters will only be con-
fused by his actions. If
Obama had done nothing, a
lease plan was already set to
take effect that would have
opened vast expanses of the
Outer Continental Shelf,
drastically increasing our na-
tion's ability to tap into our
domestic energy supply Mr.
Salazar admitted the new
plan also cancelled five po-
tential lease sales that had
been scheduled to go for-
ward in the next two years,
due to "unanswered ques-
tions" about environmental
impact. Of course these
leases were under the old
Bush plan. These cancelled
leases according to the Insti-
tute of Energy Research, a


STANG


Think Tank, said the area
could hold up to 77 billion
barrels of oil or more.
This just shows Obama
doesn't want America to tap
into America's Oil Reserves,
the greatest in the world. It
seems like Obama wants to
continue the energy crisis
and to make it worse in the
future.
Mark Alexander of "The
Patriot Post" said many
Americans either unwittingly
or even willingly trade es-
sential liberty for some
measure of safety and com-
fort. Absent, a unified front to
restore constitutional rule of
law, the outcome may be in-
evitable, perhaps through
measures of civil disobedi-
ence. To those who find the
notion of civil disobedience,
disquieting have already
traded essential liberty for a
little temporary safety and
will most certainly end up
with neither. The time has
come again to choose be-
tween liberty and tyranny, to
sustain essential liberty in
opposition to statism.
Speaking of being uncon-
stitutional, the government is
at it again. Just seems they
have no fear of breaking
their oaths of office. Back on
Sept. 21, 2009, Obama's ad-
ministration centers for
Medicare and Medicaid
Services (CMS) imposed a
gag order on all Medicare
Advantage and prescription
drug plans, prohibiting them
from communicating with
seniors about the proposed
Medicare cuts in health-care
reform. This came about due
to a mailing sent out by Hu-
mana, Inc. one of Medicare
Advantage providers. The


flyer told its customers that
the $123 billion proposed
cuts (actually $205 billion) to
Medicare Advantage reform
would probably result in
lower benefits and about 2.7
million people losing their
coverage. The gag order was
looked into by the Congres-
sional Budget Office (CBO)
who confirmed Humana's
facts and CMS had to rescind
its inappropriate and "un-
constitutional" gag order.
This government act was like
the metaphor of "shooting
the messenger", an act of
lashing out at the bearer of
bad news. How dare anyone
speak ill ofObamacare! Here
it is the American business
community to feel Obama's
wrath. It clearly was an at-
tempt to intimidate the
American people.
You can go back to James
Madison's original version of
the speech and press clauses
in the First Amendment, in-
troduced in the House of
Representatives on June 8,
1789, it clearly says, "The
people shall not be deprived
or abridged of their right to
speak, to write or to publish
their sentiments." Just an-
other example of what is
being talked about, our cur-
rent politicians breaking
their oath of office, what
clearer proof do you need?
They are not listening to the
American people or the Con-
stitution. But it doesn't end
there, Washington Democ-
rats led by Rep. Henry A.
Waxman, (D-Calif.) see an-
other opportunity to stop the
American public of knowing
what is in this new health-
care law which is politically
inconvenient to Democratic


incumbents and candidates.
We are talking about AT&T
saying it will cost them $1 bil-
lion, Deere and Company,
$150 million, Caterpillar,
$100 million, 3M, $90 million
among others to implement
Obama's health care law. In
2009 they got away with it
and not seeing anyone get-
ting mad or outraged or
screaming bloody murder,
they decided to do it again.
Henry Waxman brazenly
calls the CEO's of these com-
panies and "demands" they
bring their books and
records to D.C. to prove their
claim. It's being debated
whether he has authority to
do this. It begs the question,
where is the leadership in
this country, or business
leaders or a strong industrial
someone who will stand up
and say enough is enough?
The total stop has to come!
So this is a first stop for
Obama to stifle "free
speech," next will probably
be the radio and or TV com-
mentators and then the writ-
ers, gradually, but actually
quite fast. He's getting his
total power and control over
every step Americans take in
life, just as called for by the
Marxist playbook. Wake up
Americans, you have got to
take each of these takeovers
seriously and get out into the
communities and become ac-
tive in stopping what's hap-
pening before it is totally too
late.
RobertE BecknerlivesinMa-
jestic Oaks with his wife, Sarah
He is a retiredprivate investiga-
tor and insurance adjuster He
has also been a photographer
andserved with theMilitaryPo-
lice in theMarine Corps.


Drill, baby, drill now kill, baby, kill


SWendy E.
Binnie


PEOPLE FIRST


Well they did and
now it's Kill Baby,
Kill! It is torture
hearing, not even daring to
look at the devastation
wrought on the innocents
of greed fish, birds, tur-
tles, marine growths and of
course the beaches. The
president saw no remedy
in sight and warned of a
"massive and potentially
unprecedented environ-
mental disaster" as a badly
damaged oil well in the
Gulf of Mexico spewed a
widening and deadly slick
toward delicate wetlands
and wildlife. He said it
could take many days to
stop. He flew to southern
Louisiana to inspect forces
arrayed against the oil
gusher as Cabinet mem-
bers described the situa-
tion as grave and insisted
the administration was
doing everything it could.


Then he took a helicopter
ride over the water to view
the 30-mile oil slick caused
by as much as 210,000 gal-
lons of crude gushing into
the Gulf each day.
So all you drilling afi-
cionados can report for
duty at the de-oiling sta-
tions and we sickened
solar and wind energy peo-
ple will, admittedly in
great cowardice, enjoy a
few puns in between the
tears at your recklessness
and total disregard for na-
ture.
1. King Ozymandias of
Assyria was running low on
cash after years of war
with the Hittites. His last
great possession was the
Star of the Euphrates, the
most valuable diamond in
the ancient world. Desper-
ate, he went to Croesus, the
pawnbroker, to ask for a
loan. Croesus said, "I'll
give you 100,000 dinars for
it." "But I paid a million di-
nars for it," the King
protested. "Don't you know
who I am? I am the king!"
Croesus replied, "When
you wish to pawn a Star,
makes no difference who
you are."
2. Evidence has been
found that William Tell and
his family were avid
bowlers. Unfortunately, all
the Swiss league records
were destroyed in a fire. So
we'll never know for whom
the Tells bowled.


3. A man rushed into a
busy doctor's office and
shouted, "Doctor! I think
I'm shrinking!" The doctor
calmly responded, "Now,
settle down. You'll just
have to be a little patient."
4. A marine biologist de-
veloped a race of geneti-
cally engineered dolphins
that could live forever if
they were fed a steady diet
of seagulls. One day, his
supply of the birds ran out
so he had to go out and trap
some more. On the way
back, he spied two lions
asleep on the road. Afraid
to wake them, he gingerly
stepped over them. Imme-
diately, he was arrested
and charged with trans-
porting gulls across sedate
lions for immortal por-
poises.
5. Back in the 1800s, the
Tate's Watch Company of
Massachusetts wanted to
produce other products,
and since they already
made the cases for
watches, they used them to
produce compasses. The
new compasses were so
bad that people often
ended up in Canada or
Mexico rather than Cali-
fornia. This, of course, is
the origin of the expres-
sion-"He who has a Tate's
is lost!"
6. A thief broke into the
local police station and

PLEASE SEE WENDY, PAGE 10


Speed is pointless if you're on the wrong road.


I


f3w - -






10 Friday, May 7, 2010


WENDY
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9
stole all the toilets and
urinals, leaving no clues.
A spokesperson was
quoted as saying, "We
have absolutely nothing to
go on."
7. An Indian chief was
feeling very sick, so he
summoned the medicine
man. After a brief exami-
nation, the medicine man
took out a long, thin strip
of elk rawhide and gave it
to the chief, telling him to


bite off, chew, and swallow
one inch of the leather
every day. After a month,
the medicine man re-
turned to see how the
chief was feeling. The
chief shrugged and said,
"The thong is ended, but
the malady lingers on."
8. A famous Viking ex-
plorer returned home
from a voyage and found
his name missing from the
town register. His wife in-
sisted on complaining to
the local civic official who
apologized profusely say-
ing, "I must have taken


Leifoffmy census."
9. There were three In-
dian squaws. One slept on
a deer skin, one slept on
an elk skin, and the third
slept on a hippopotamus
skin. All three became
pregnant. The first two
each had a baby boy. The
one who slept on the hip-
popotamus skin had twin
boys. This just goes to
prove that the squaw on
the hippopotamus is
equal to the sons of the
squaws of the other two
hides. (Some of you may
need help with this one.)


Try Pythagoras.
10. A skeptical anthro-
pologist was cataloging
South American folk
remedies with the assis-
tance of a tribal Brujo
who indicated that the
leaves of a particular fern
were a sure cure for any
case of constipation.
When the anthropologist
expressed his doubts, the
Brujo looked him in the
eye and said, "Let me tell
you, with fronds like
these, you don't need ene-
mas."
11. It's not every day


that a 130-year-old joke
can be the cause of laugh-
ter. It might be a new one
to us here in the states, but
the "bill stickers" pun is a
golden oldie from Britain
where sarcastic vandals
have been rallying for Bill
Stickers' freedom ever
since anti-bill signs (the
British equivalent of "post
no bills" notices) started
appearing everywhere in
the 1960s. But the joke
goes back even further, to
at least the 1880s, when
the London Graphic
printed this: "A country-


man named William Stick-
ers, running to London to
escape from rural justice,
was appalled at reading
on a wall: 'Bill Stickers
Beware!' He went a little
further, but reading again,
'Bill Stickers will be pun-
ished with the utmost
rigor of the law,' gave him-
self up for lost and surren-
dered."
As I was saying...
Wendy England Binnie
a novelist and op/ed
columnist lives in Oak
Trace Villas. BinnieO-
cal@aol.com.


LETTERS


TO THE EDITOR


'Drill, baby, drill'
Have you noticed how
quiet all those "drill baby
drill" loudmouths have got-
ten? Where are you, Sarah
Palin? Has the cat got your
tongue? You were the loud-


est screecher in the country
Every time I turned on the
TV, there you were. "Drill
baby drill," how the silence is
deafening. Bet you get it now.
She was also giving advice
as to putting the enemy (De-
mocrats) in your cross hairs.


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When I was in the Army,
during our basic training on
the rifle range, we were in-
structed that when you get
someone in your sights (cross
hairs), shoot them. Is this
what Calamity Jane is advo-
cating? After all, the Na-


tional Rifle Association is
one of her biggest support-
ers. I guess they brainwashed
her.
When the Tea Party people
came to Washington, D.C., to
demonstrate, they showed
their true colors (yellow).


WE MAKE YOUR CONCRETE LOOK GOOD!


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They spit on, insulted, used
the "N" word on black mem-
bers of Congress. According
to Republicans, these are the
real Americans. Heaven help
us. When they get all that bad
publicity, who jumps in to de-
fend them? Pat Buchanan,
the right wing columnist. He
said they were misunder-
stood and all that other
baloney Pat passes himself
off as a flag-waving patriot.
But strangely, he was able to
avoid being drafted during
the Vietnam War. He had
well placed friends get him a
job as a speech writer for
Nixon, which came with a
deferment. Watch flag wa-
vers like Buchanan and Ch-
eney (5-time draft dodger). If
the country gets in real trou-
ble, they will be the first to
sell you out.
Now that the country is
trying to contain this huge oil
disaster, the blame game
starts. Already Republican


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talking heads are saying that
it's Obama's fault. They don't
criticize British Petroleum or
Halliburton (Cheney's com-
pany). Isn't it amazing? BP
didn't want to spend $500,000
for an automatic shutoff pro-
cedure. Look at the result.
But don't worry, former Re-
publican Sen. Trent Lott is
their lobbyist. I wonder who
will get it now.
William Yakush
Ocala
No amnesty for illegals
The new immigration law
that was passed by the Ari-
zona State Legislature and
signed into law by their gov-
ernor provides that if some-
one is breaking the law and
is stopped by the police they
will be required to show
proper identification such as
a valid driver's license. I be-
lieve that this is the law in
each and every part of these
United States of America
and not just Arizona. There
are many talking heads in
the news media that are
claiming this is a racist issue
and aimed at illegal immi-
grants and taking away their
rights.
The Arizona police must
have the right to ask for iden-
tification so that they know
who they are talking to.
Those that are against the
new law are lying to the
American people when they
say the police are required to
stop and question those they
suspect may be illegal immi-
grants and haul them off to
jail. If those that are ques-
tioned do not have a driver's
license, green card, work
permit or any other ID that
we are all required to carry
they may then be arrested for
being in this country illegally
Let's look at some other
policies from other countries
around the world such as
Iran where you would be
thrown in jail for several
years, N. Korea where you
would just disappear, the
same goes for China and
Russia. Immigrants are not
accepted anywhere in the
world as easily as they are in
America and those who are
illegal should not be wel-
comed.
President Obama has an
opportunity to provide 15
million Americans with jobs
and give a good living for
those legal citizens who have
been trying to raise a family
in their country only to see il-
legal immigrants given these
jobs. The president must go
after the owners of these
companies to require proper
identification before anyone
is put on the payroll and al-
lowed to work.
JerrySegovs
OTOW


kulee Mother's Day

a Brunch

S Sunday, May-9


Fme N "rgmlhi-vj~fte-


f


u www.smcitizen.com I


f


s2A






Friday, May 7, 2010 11


Story of a family and its medical problems


Pat
Wellington


BOOK


s. Shriver's novel
could easily be sub-
titled "If you want to
hear God laugh, tell Him
your plans."
A New Yorker, 48-year-old
Shep Knacker, has fanta-
sized for years about early
retirement he calls his Af-
terlife, spent on an exotic
clove-scented island off the


coast of Tanzania where his
Merrill Lynch account total-
ing over $700,000 would last
forever. Shep sold his suc-
cessful handy-man business
to a buyer he despises but
works for, however, in order
to keep his health insur-
ance.
Over the last eight years
Shep's wife Glynis has put
his dream on hold. But when
the novel opens, he's had all
the postponement he will
tolerate. So he's bought
three non-refundable plane
tickets for himself, Glynis,
and their teenage son. And
one evening he announces
that if they don't want to go,
he's going by himself.
Then Glynis delivers her
own news. She has mesothe-
lioma, a virulent cancer
known to most of us only by
law firms hawking their
services on TV Now she
needs Shep to keep working
because, she says," I'm
afraid I will need your
health insurance."
Shriver showcases her
deep understanding of fam-


ily dynamics and the effects
of serious illness. The
Knackers' best friends, Jack-
son and Carol Burdina, are
experiencing their own
medical nightmare with
older daughter Flicka who
suffers from a rare, degener-
ative disease that will cheat
her out of any real future.
For Shep the choices are
clear He can disappear for-
ever or care for his wife and
watch his savings maxed out
for what may well be a hope-
less case.
Although Shriver has cre-
ated a dazzling quartet of
characters, the book offers
up a ghastly parade of phys-
ical ailments so gruesome
that many readers may be
unable to stomach them. But
those who can will discover
remarkable insights into the
value of a single life, the
value of family and friends,
and our responses to illness
outside our own tight cir-
cles.
Shep becomes almost a
Job-like character, making
the cancer journey along-


Robert A. Stermer, LL.M (TAX)
Attorney At Law
Estate Planning Wills Trusts Real Estate Probate
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The hiring of a layer s an important decision that should not be based solely upon


SO MUCH FOR THAT
By Lionel Shriver


side his wife, moving his eld-
erly father to a nursing
home he'll pay for and still
lending his selfish sister
money. If there's comic re-
lief in this book, it's in the in-
credibly self-centered sister
About the many trials that
visit the two families Shriver


writes, "There were no big
things and little things any-
more. Aside from pain,
which had assumed an ele-
vated sanctity, all matters
were of the same impor-
tance."
Can there possibly be any-
thing resembling a happy


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ending here? Shriver sur-
prises.
Pat Wellington is a retired
English professor, freelance
writer, and faculty member
of On Top of the World's
Master the Possibilities, who
shares her passion for books
with others.


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to R 85 Terr., L 83 Terr., L 92 St. Home on left.


Mandatory lawn watering restrictions specify the days when you may
water. These days depend on whether you have an address that ends
in an odd or even number, and on the time of year. So unless your day
and number are up, please make sure those sprinklers stay down.


know your days


Home wit ad resss Ho es ith address Nonrsidetia
Tie f ea taten n n ddnube tated n0n.ve0poprte


Additional restrictions include:
* Water only when needed and not between 10 a.m. and
4p.m.
* Water for no more than one hour per zone.
* Restrictions apply to private wells and pumps, ground or
surface water and water from public and private utilities.
* Some exceptions apply.

Learn more at floridaswater.com
Information provided by the St. Johns River Water
Management District.


Daylight Saving
Time

Eastern Standard
Time


Wednesday/Saturday


Saturday


Thursday/Sunday


Sunday


Tuesday/Friday


Tuesday


* Daylight Saving Time is the second Sunday in March until the first Sunday in November.
* Eastern Standard Time is the first Sunday in November until the second Sunday in March.


florida's water
it's worth saving

800-725-5922
floridaswater.com
marioncountyfl.org


@


EAGLE REALTY ofcalac.
(Located in Kingsland Plaza, 8810 Hwy. 200, across from Pine Run, at traffic light)
LAND (352) 854-6464 Toll Free 1-800-749-3245
COMSMRCL E-mail: service@eaglerealtyofocala.com Website: wwwEagleRealtyOfOcala.com


LOCATION LOCATION LOCATION
3 Acres (CLL 'US)
Horse Paddock Stalls Tack
Swimming Pool Room. Cool off after a ride on
Built 1987 your horse. New roof -heat
pumps tile & counters
$329 900 3067sfla/2183ot-2c gar-Fireplace


u www:nsmcitizen~1com I






12 Friday, May 7, 2010


Mothers are undoubtedly God's greatest creation


Rev.
James L.
Snyder


OUT To


Iam one of those who
believe God created
everything. I take the
book of Genesis by faith,
and rest on the character
of God. I simply believe the
Bible and have never
found it to be wrong on
anything significant.
I will allow that some
things in the Bible I do not
understand, but I trust
God. Something as impor-
tant as the creation of the
world would carry enor-
mous weight and signifi-
cance. The Bible simply
assumes that God is the
Creator and so do I.
Some people, however,
do not believe in the bibli-


cal account of creation.
They hold to the theory of
evolution. I have never had
the time to explore all of
the ideas on this. So many
people have monkeyed
around with speculations
on the origin of things that
the waters are muddied
beyond all reasonable
hope.
As a pastor, much of my
time is taken up with my
pastor duties. As a grandfa-
ther, I try to spend time
with the grandchildren. As
a husband, I spend a lot of
time eluding the Gracious
Mistress of the Parsonage's
"honey-do-list." Not always
successfully, I might add.
These things leave little
time for other pursuits
such as the theory of evo-
lution. If evolution is true, I
would like to know several
things. If man evolved from
monkey then why are there
still so many monkeys in
the world?
You cannot go to any zoo,
anywhere, without finding
scores of these delightful
little creatures. The last
time I was at the zoo, I pon-
dered this query If evolu-
tion is true, have these
remnant monkeys, for
some reason, refused to


make the last leap into
manhood?
Or, before making the
step did they see how men
live and treat each other
and stepped back into
their safe world of mon-
keyhood? No monkey I
know wants to take credit
for the shape this world is
in.
Another thing I want to
know; according the theory
of evolution, man repre-
sents the highest intelli-
gence in the evolutionary
order. If that is so, how do
you explain politicians?
Perhaps the best clue to
the Creatorship of God
would be one magnificent
creation. If I had to boil all
God's creative genius down
to just one specimen, I
would have no trouble
whatsoever.
After God created every-
thing else, the last thing on
his agenda was mother. To
say that mother is a special
creative work of God is to
put it rather lightly
God poured into mother-
hood all His wonderful ca-
pacity for wisdom, love and
ingenuity Something hap-
pens to a young woman
when she becomes a
mother. Up until that time,


she may be carefree and
lighthearted, but when the
"blessed event" occurs, a
miracle takes place within
the body and mind of that
young woman.
I have seen it happen so
many times, but I cannot
explain it. The first thing
that takes place in a
mother is supersonic hear-
ing. No matter how much
noise is swirling around, a
mother can always hear
the voice of her own child.
As a young lad in short
pants, many times I
thought harshly of my
mother's supersonic hear-
ing ability No matter how
quietly I tried to sneak out
of the house after "lights-
out," my mother heard me.
Regardless of how many
kids were in the basement
of our house yelling and
having a great time, all I
had to do was open my
mouth once and mother
would yell down and say,
"Jimmie, try to be quiet
down there. You're making
too much noise."
What amazed me more
were those few times when
she yelled down before I
had a chance to open my
mouth. What was that all
about?


Then there is the matter
of her X-ray vision. There
was one rule in our house
at suppertime. We all had
to wash before coming to
the table. My mother had
some kind of hygienic
fetish. The smallest speck
of dirt would send her into
frenzy
Often, I would come to
the table and my mother
would say, "I still see some
dirt on your neck Go wash
again."
Most of the time when
she said this, she had her
back turned away from me,
working over the kitchen
stove. I have often won-
dered if mothers have eyes
in the back of their head,
just like schoolteachers.
No matter where my
mother was, she always
could see me and know ex-
actly what I was doing.
Another thing about
mothers I still cannot fig-
ure out is their built-in lie
detector. My mother could
spot a lie six days ahead of
time.
No matter how much
time and effort I put into a
story, my mother could al-
ways figure it out and al-
ways knew when I was
lying. Don't tell me how she


knew, she always knew.
Prevailing evidence sug-
gests the Superman char-
acter of comic book fame
was based on a real life
mother.
Perhaps God created
mothers the way He did
because He knew what a
job it would be to raise lit-
tle boys and see that they
become respectable men.
Even the great Apostle
Paul acknowledged the im-
portance of mothers when
he wrote to young Timothy
"When I call to remem-
brance the unfeigned faith
that is in thee, which dwelt
first in thy grandmother
Lois, and thy mother Eu-
nice; and I am persuaded
that in thee also." (2 Timo-
thy 1:5 KJV)
I believe God created
everything ... and then He
created mothers.
The Rev James L. Sny-
der is pastor of the Family
of God Fellowship, 1471
Pine Road, Ocala. He lives
with his wife, Martha, in
Silver Springs Shores. Call
him at 352-687-4240 or e-
mail
jamessnyder2@att.net.
The church website is
www whatafellowship. com


The Reason to Believe...




CALL TO





WORSHIP


Phone (352) 861-9080

Southwest

Christian Church





Sunday Services
10:30 a m.- 6:00 pnm.
Sunday School 9:30 anm.
Bible Studies Wednesday 7:00 pnm.
Minister Anthony Smith
Monday Morning
Christians


OUR SAVIOUR
LUTHERAN A
CHURCH P
E.L.C.A.
260 Marion Oaks Lane
347-0567
Sunday School 9:00 a.m.
Sunday Services
8:00 a.m. 10:30 a.m.
Visit us at
www.OurSaviourLutheranOfMarionOaks.com


'Fren ship 'baptist

:'A 1'Mce of'ef/eS/urtuI'.. '
9524 S.W. 105th St., Ocala
237-2640
Sunday


Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worship


9:30 am.
10:45 am.
6pm.


7 Wednesday
SBible Study 7p.m.
Youth Alive 7p.m.
Randall Brown
Pastor
B^^H 12 495


f \ THE
S)PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
AT MARION OAKS
279 Marion Oaks Manor
347-1161
Email: PCMO@netzero.com
1ev. Brady Seeley
Pastor
Sunday Morning Worship
10:30 A.M.
Nursery Provided
Class for Youth 10:30 A.M.
Directions: From CR 484 W, make a
left On Marion Oaks Blvd. Travel
approx. 2 miles, then another left on
Marion Oaks Manor.







Dr. Mike Patton
Pastor
Sunday Bible Study 9:45am
Sunday Worship 10:45am & 6:00pm
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm
Assistive Listening System
Nursery provided for all services
Watch Our Television Broadcast
Thursday at 5:30pm on Cox Channel 16
480 SW20t S

-claIFI347


+ IMBER RIDCe

Community
Church
Conservative Traditional Services
Sunday Worship at 10:00 AM
Located one mile west of 9tate Road 200 at
10260 9W IlOth street (turn west across from the entrance to Oak Run)
861-7716
Dr. Harley Towler, pastor
Graduate of
Moody Bible Institute and
Antietam Biblical Seminary
S& Graduate School
\^ J-______


nature e Cost

Unitarian Universalists
SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.M.





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


t AF ope




Pastor Lynn Fonfara
Sunday Worship
8:00 a.m. & 10:45 a.m.
Sunday School 9:15 a.m.
(Nursery Provided)
Communion Every Sunday
9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd.,
Citrus Springs
489-5511
Go to our Web page:
Hopelutheranelca com


Christ 'sChurch
9Varion County
A n Independ-ent Christian Church
SUNDAY SERVICES
Contemporary Worship Service........9:00 am
Sunday School.......... .................. 10:10 am
Traditional Worship Service............ 11:00 am
WEDNESDAY
Mid Week Bible Study......................7:00 pm
Friday Youth Nights.......................... 6:00 pm
SENIOR PASTOR DAVID BELLOWS
6768 SW 80th Street 352-861-6182 |
Ocala, Fl 34476 www.ccomc.orq


u www.smcitizen.com I


I






Friday, May 7, 2010 13


Joy


Lutheran


first


fish fry


PHOTOS BY
NORMAN HALVORSEN


Members of Joy Lutheran
Church enjoying the first
First Fish Fry sponsored by
the Lutheran Men in Mis-
sion on Sunday, April 25.




Rita Cowan and Gwenn
Couillard serving Pastor
Ed Holloway, Senior Pastor
at Joy Lutheran Church.


Chief Cook and organizer, Bert Adams, mans the fish
fryer, at Joy Lutheran Church's first Fish Fry.


The Reason to Believe...


CALL


TO


WORSHIP


L


B
FELLOWSHIP -/ I

10345 SW 27th Avenue
Ocala, FL 34476
Service Times
Sunday
Bible Study 10:00 am
Contemporary Service 11:00 am
Eve. Worship 6:00 pm
Wednesday
Food & Fellowship 6:00 pm
Bible Study 7:00 pm
Youth Activities 7:00 pm
Pastors David & Theresa French
(352) 237-5011 42.....

College Road
Baptist Church
5010 SW College Road,Ocala,FL
(352) 237-5741
Rev. John Downing, Pastor
Rev. Jeff Rountree, Minister of Worship
Rev.RobI... i, .ri. ,'.. i ,,,i ..r
Sunday
8:00 AM Worship Service
9:30 AM Worship Service
11:00 AM Worship Service
9:30 & 11:00 Sunday School
5:30 PM Worship
Wednesday
6:30 PM Children/Student Ministries
7:00 PM Mid Week Worship
Holding Forth the Word of Life...JESUS


FEED your soul,
SAVOR the richness of
JEWISH tradition,
OUENCH your thirst
for knowledge G wisdom,
TASTE the flavors of Jewish culture,
BE WELCOMED AS A FAMILY
Worship Education
SSocial Action Cemetery
SSocial Choir Sisterhood
Reservations for FREE bus 873-3995
TEMPLE
BETH SHALOM
is all this and more
Erev Shabbat Services Fridays, 8 pm
og1109 NE 8th Ave., Ocala FL
Fostering Jewish life
in Marion County
629-3587
www.jewishocala.org

FIRST CHRISTIAN
CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Dr. Douglas V. Moore
Minister
Worship:
10:30 AM
Sunday School: 9:30 AM
(352) 629-6485
www.firstchristianocala.org
1908 S.E. Ft. King St.
(Next to Marion
Technical Institute)
Nursery Provided


Welcome to
Countryside
Presbyterian
Church
"Your Spiritual Home"
Sunday Worship: 10:30 am
Sunday School 9:00 am
Nursery A\.,i i.1.1
Pastor Gary 0. Marshall

7768 SW Hwy. 200
(352) 237-4633
www.cpcocala.org


First Congregational
United Church of Christ

7171 SW SR 200
Ocala Florida
352-237-3035
uccocala@live.com
www.uccocala.org

Dr. Harold W. McSwain, Jr.,
pastor
Adult Bible Study 9:ooa
Worship lo:3oa
A Progressive Community
of Faith in the
Heart of Central Florida
An Open and
/'llin mm, Church


OUR
RedeemeR
RcdccmCR
LurheRan i4
ChuRch A
LC-MS j I
5200 S.W. State Road 200
13/4 Miles West of 1-75
Worship Service
8:00 & 11:00 AM
Bible Class & Sunday School
9:30 AM
237-2233
i,. ; the Joy of Jesus Christ!


g CHRISTIAN LIFE
S ASSEMBLY
9644 SW HWY. 484, Ocala
(Near St. Rd. 200)
SERVICES
Sunday School
9:45 a.m.
Sun. Morning Service
10:45 a.m.
Sun. Evening Service
6:00 p.m.
Wednesday
7:00 p.m.
Thomas Markham, Pastor
Phone: 352-237-6950
s. EVERYONE WELCOME

4eut Watt

11120 S.W. Hwy. 484
(1 Mile West of S.R. 200)
Sunday
Sunday School/Discipleship 9:50AM
Morning Worship 10:50 AM
Clubhouse For Children 4:00 PM
Wesleyan Youth 4:00 PM
Evening Praise 6:00 PM
Wednesday
Adult Prayer & Bible Study 6:00 PM
Oasis For Women (Bi-Monthly)
1st Saturday 8:00 AM
Men's Prayer Breakfast
Pastor: Dale E. Travis, Sr.
Phone: 489-2636


Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmail.com
Sunday Worship:
8:15 am and 11:00 am
German Language
Worship 1st. Sunday of
each month
Wednesday Evening
Worship 6:45 pm
Nursery Provided
Edward Holloway, Pastor
7045 SW 83rd Pl., Ocala
5167066 (352) 854-4509


A Place for You...
No matter whatyour age is, no matter where
r., 1 ... . .r you at 1 \
Ocala West UMC PA 0m
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00 AM.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30AM.
Children & Youth Ministries

A Ocala West
United Methodist Church
SWtt 9330 SW 105th St., Ocala,FL 34481
Oak rn 854-9550
4 O- Rev. Dr. Ken Kleckner III, Senior Pastor
www.ocalawestumc.com Rev. Keith Hopper, Assistant Pastor


u www:nsmcitizen~1com I






14 Friday, May 7, 2010


(Now 2 Locations
Carmine's Cafe Caf~ Bacci
Italian Cuisine P ZZA R I A
8810 SW Hwy. 200 I
Kingsland Plaza 2515 NE 3rd St
854-1000 690-9600
Open for Lunch & Dinner
Mon.-Fri. 11-9, Sat. & Sun, 8-8

Mothers' Day Special Menu
Callfor Reservations

S Thursday Night
Karaoke


u Monday Special U
16" Cheese Pizza.................$6.75

Every Friday 3 pm to ?
Lobster (1.5 lb.) and Two Sides...$13.95
Senior Specials
Daily
11 am- 5:30 pm
Spaghetti or Rigatoni........................$5.75
w/meatball or sausage, soup or salad & drink
Chicken or Eggplant Parmigiana .....$6.95
w/spaghetti or rigatoni, soup or salad
Mon-Sat 11-9 Sun 12-8
8441 S.W. Hwy 200 Ocala, FL 34481
1 (352) 861-8882






E SPECIALS

SPECIALS


LUNCH
Mon Taco Salad..............$3.45
Tue Speedy Gonzalez...$3.45
Wed Quesadilla..............$4.95
Thur Chimichanga..........$4.25
Fri Burrito Supreme...$3.45


LU. n- jrL rT.r--,


DINNER
Fajitas......................$7.95
Chimichanga..........$6.45
Alambre..................$6.45
Tacos Bistec...........$6.45
Enchiladas...............$6.45


L i~


iS11 J I 1 I i 1i i I g L J I e
Buy One Lunch & 2 Drinks Buy One Combination Dinner & 2 Drinks
GETONE GET ONE'
LUNCH i, COMBINATION DINNER
of equal or lesser value of equal or lesser value ,

FREE FREE
Dining Room only Valid with coupon Mon -Fn Dining Room only 5-10 PM with coupon
only Not valid with Fajitas, Quesadlla Fajitas, take- | Not valid on Fridays
out orders or any other coupons or specials I or with any other coupons or specials ,
- EXPIRES6/4/10 - EXPIRES 6/4/10 E


7 I i 3e.
Hw 20(Nx t ilo) 9-22


Buy 1 Meal
Oet I at /2 OFF*
S* Equal or Lesser Value With purchase of 2 drinks
With Coupon Exp. 5/21/10
Mon-Thur 11am-10pm
S11100 SW 93 Ct. Rd. Fri & Sat 11am-11pm
Suite 12, Ocala, FL Sunday 11am-9pm 402-0003

,) -- ,, _*" ,.- --_
*, .Welcome to.., -


Irf~lEJOE8
Mon. llam-8:30pm
Tues. Thurs. llam-8:30 pm
Fri. & Sat. llam-9:30pm Closed on Sunday
MON. & THURS. TUESDAY
FREE ch/ Den eigs 'ONE LARGE PIZZA
R Chicken I W/1 TOPPING
Switch purchase of Lg./Med. .99
1 Topping Pizza $II99
S Exp.5-14-10 II Exp.5-14-10
MON. & WED. SAT.
DINNER $1.00 OFF: ENTREE
ENTREES ', 10% OFF
Excluding specials. 1 with coupon. Exp. 5-14-10
SExp. 5-14-10 I Excluding specials.
8602 SW SR 200, 103rd St. Plaza
Ocala, Florida 870223


9i THE MASON JAR
HAND CUT STEAKS
FRESH MARKET SEAFOOD
GOURMET DESSERTS ITALIAN FAVORITES
BAVARIAN FEST
SATURDAY, MAY 8, 2 PM TO 9 PM
FEATURING POLKA SOUNDS BY BOB NOLTE, 5-9 PM
WIENER SCHNITZEL, SAURBRATEN, ALPEN STEAK,
ROAST PORK, BRATWURST, LEBERKAESE, SAUERKRAUT,
SPAETZLE, RED CABBAGE, POTATO LEEK SOUP, APPLE
STRUDEL, GERMAN CHOCOLATE CAKE
BLACK FOREST CAKE ... FROM $9.95
MOTHER'S DAY
SUNDAY, MAY 9, 11 AM TO 7 PM
SLOW ROASTED ANGUS PRIME RIB, ROAST TURKEY, BAKED
VIRGINIA HAM, CHICKEN CORDON BLEU,
BLACKENED RED FISH, GROUPER $19.95 PER PERSON
WHOLE LIVE MAINE LOBSTER, STEAMED OR STUFFED -
MARKET PRICE
STRAWBERRY CREAM CAKE, COCONUT CAKE,
CHERRIES JUBILEE, BANANAS FOSTER
MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW 629-0527
SUNDAY DINNERS FROM $9.95
ROAST TURKEY ROAST BEEF POACHED SALMON
ROAST PORK VIRGINIA HAM LIVER & ONIONS
LEMON CHICKEN CATFISH (BROILED OR FRIED)
SAT. SUN. BREAKFAST 8:00 AM 11:00 AM
MON.-SAT. LUNCH SPECIALS I IAM-4PM
TUES. SOUTHERN CHICKEN, CATFISH OR SHRIMP PLATTERS
WED. ALL YOU CAN EAT PASTA $7.95
THURS. SURF & TURF $13.95
THURS. & SAT. PRIME RIB $14.95
FRI. FISH & CHIPS $10.95
GROUPER, SHRIMP, SCALLOPS, DEVILED CRAB $16.95
ALL You CAN EAT CRAB LEGS $15.95
1.5 LB. LIVE MAINE LOBSTER MARKET PRICE
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT- SATURDAY 5 9PM
Beer & Wine Available
MON. THRU THURS.-11:00AM 8:00PM, FRI. 11:00AM 9:00PM
SAT. 8:00AM 9:00PM, SUN. 8:00AM 8:00PM
FRIENDSHIP CENTER SHOPPING PLAZA
- 8449 SW HWY 200, OCALA, FL 34481 352-629-0527
BOOK YOUR NEXT EVENT AT THE MASON JAR PARTY ROOM!


SAM'S PRODUCE PLACE
Dollar Baskets
EveryDay A


$ 100 OFF FOOD

We will donate $1.00 for every coupon
S to American Cancer Society
I Expires 5/22/10

8820 SW SR 200
Next to E-Z-Go Golf Carts
352-533-8820
Crossroads NOU TRIED TH REST
NOWTRYTHE BEST,

Country Kitchen
' 9 t wta6M of Sied pfs e it 7 Yaadeda/e
MOTHER's DAY MAY 9
~f*jaYi~~lg


i p Mon.-Sat. llam-9pm
PITCHER OF BUD,
BUD LIGHT, $ 95
COORS LIGHT 95D
with Lunch, Dinner or Appetizer


Friday
ALL YOU CARE TO EAT
11:00 am to close. Dine in only.
WHITEFISH CATFISH
(Best in the South)


Sunday: Best Breakfast & Lunch in Town
e BLUE PLATE
SPECIALS
Includes Beverage and Dessert
Monday thru Thursday
11:00 AM 6:00 PM
4 Specials Everyday
NW. 80thAve 7947 Highway 40 West
N.W. 60th Ave I7- 0
Catering Available
SS OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK [s
Mon. thru Thur. 6 am 8 pm Fri. & Sat. 6 am 9 pm Sun. 7 am 3 pm


alDso BUFF p
INESE & JAPANESE STYLE
SUPER BUFFET
3355 SW College Rd., Ocala
(Between Olive Garden and Outback Steak House) (352) 861-6688
MOTHER'S DAY
ALL DAY SEAFOOD BUFFET $11.95
OPEN HOURS: Mon.-Thurs.11 am- 9:30pm Fri & Sat.11am -10:30pm. Sun.11:30am- 9:30 pm
Lunch Buffet M on.to Sun.....................................................$6.95
Dinner Buffet Starting 3:45 pm Mon.toThurs...........$8.95
w ith C rab Legs..........................................................$ 11.9 5
Seafood Buffet Starting 3:45 pm Fri. Sat.& Sun ...$10.95
Includes Steamed Crab Legs, Shrimp, Raw Oysters & More.
Children under age 3... EAT FREE
Children ages 3-10... Lunch $3.95, Dinner Mon.-Thurs. $4.95, Dinner Fri.- Sun.$5.95
(10% OFF ( 10% OFF '1r OFF Alt
1 $ ,',;,-- Any Day
LUNCH LUNCH DINNER Kids50ff
iAIIYou A~W. l RI AIIYou 0~,"DnI ,I IAIIYou b .1,l
ICanEat Over 150stems ICanEat Over l50items ICanEat Over150'tems
352-861-6688 352-861-6688 :352-861-6688
3 I I 1 3355 SW College Road I
S3355 SW College Road I 3355 SW College Road I E careg e o I
i I ,', ',. 'I -
-- .._- _---------- _---- ---------


u www.smcitizen.com I


I


I





Friday, May 7, 2010 15


S
a


A new'twis

may help







Adon
Williams

SOCIAL
iMU


been there to nur-
ture and take care
of you. Mother's Day is the
perfect time to give back
and look out for her. If she's
having a hard time paying
for her prescription drugs,
tell her about the Medicare
Prescription Drug Plan
and the extra help avail-
able through Social Secu-
rity.
If your mother, or any
special woman in your life,
is covered by Medicare and
has limited income and re-
sources, she may be eligi-
ble for extra help to pay
her monthly premiums, an-
nual deductibles, and pre-
scription co-payments. The
extra help is worth an av-
erage of $3,900 per year.
Perhaps you've looked
into the Medicare Pre-
scription Drug Plan for
Mom before, and discov-
ered that she did not qual-
ify due to her income or
resources. In 2010, the law
has changed. As Chubby
Checker will tell you, a new
"twist" in the law makes it
easier than ever to qualify
for the extra help.
It's easy to figure out
whether Mom is eligible
for the extra help. To qual-
ify, she must be receiving
Medicare and:
Have income limited to
$16,245 for an individual or
$21,855 for a married cou-
ple living together. Even if
her annual income is
higher, she still may be
able to get some help with
monthly premiums, annual
deductibles, and prescrip-
tion co-payments. Some ex-
amples in which income
may be higher include if
she or her husband:
/ Support other family
members who live with
them;
/ Have earnings from
work; or
/ Live in Alaska or
Hawaii; and
Have resources limited
to $12,510 for an individual
or $25,010 for a married
couple living together. Re-
sources include such
things as bank accounts,
stocks and bonds. We do
not count her house or car
as resources.
Thanks to this "twist" in
the law, we no longer count
any life insurance policy
she has as a resource, and
we no longer count as in-
come any financial assis-
tance she receives
regularly from someone
else to pay her household
expenses like food, mort-
gage or rent, utilities or
property taxes. Don't take


t'in the law

your mom
our word for it, see Chubby
Checker's rocking message
at www.socialsecuritygov/
prescriptionhelp.
While you're there, you
can fill out an easy-to-use
online application for your
mom at www.socialsecu-
ritygov/prescriptionhelp.
To apply by phone or have
an application mailed to
you, call Social Security at
1-800-772-1213 (TTY 1-800-
325-0778) and ask for the
Application for Help with
Medicare Prescription
Drug Plan Costs (SSA-
1020). Or go to the nearest
Social Security office.
If you'd like to learn
more about the Medicare
prescription drug plans
and special enrollment pe-
riods, please visit
www.medicare.gov or call
1-800-MEDICARE (1-800-
633-4227; TTY 1-877-486-
2048).
Maybe it's been a few
years since Mom has taken
to the dance floor to do The
Twist. But saving an extra
$3,900 a year on prescrip-
tion drugs may cause her to
jump up and dance. What
better gift could you give
her this Mother's Day?


O Kathy "The Barber"

SHas an Announcement


0 Due to a situation

Beyond my control I will be
A& mmm A rn __LM&'mph


SBA CKAT


Friday
Saturday


0




L




0:


yBI


0r


7:30-4:00
7:30-2:00


I


1S 0

NS 0


0


0

0f


0

0


CenturyLinkTM
High-Speed Internet

$1495
a month when
you bundle"


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Click centurylink.com/highspeed
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Para oir ofertas en espafiol marque al
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*Offer ends 5/31/2010. Offer applies to new Residential High-Speed Internet activations only. The listed High-Speed Internet monthly rate of $14.95 requires a 24-month term agreement (after which the rate reverts to the then-current
standard rate) and subscription to CenturyLinkM Unlimited Calling plan. Listed rate appliesto up to 768 Kbps High-Speed Internet service. An additional monthlyfee(including professional installation, if applicable)will applyto customer's
modem or router.Terms and Conditions-Residential customers only. All products and services listed on this form are governed by tariffs, terms of service, orterms and conditions posted at centurylink.com ("Website"), incorporated here, and provided to customer
by the CenturyLink local operating company serving their location. Taxes,fees, and surcharges-Applicable taxes, fees, and surcharges include a Carrier Universal Service charge, National Access Fee surcharge, a one-time High-Speed Internet activation fee, state
and local fees that vary by area and certain in-state surcharges. Cost recovery fees are not taxes or government-required charges for use. Taxes, fees, and surcharges apply based on standard monthly, not promotional, rates. Call 866.960.7089 for a listing of applicable
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units. International calling billed separatelyat rates listed at Website. To receive long distance plan rates, customer must choose Embarq Long Distance, Inc. as their IntraLATA and InterLATAtoll carrier. 2010 CenturyTel, Inc. All Rights Reserved. The name CenturyTel,
the name EMBARQ, the name CenturyLink and the pathways logo are trademarks of CenturyTel, Inc. All other marks are the property of their respective owners.


Next to Big Lots

STARTING FRIDAY, MAY 7


HOURS AND DAYS ARE THE SAME:
Monday 7:30-4:00


Questions! Call 873-0596


u www:nsmcitizen~1com I






16 Friday, May 7, 2010


S I Triple golden wedding anniversary party held


SPRUCE C


J ust down
piece, Pre
McKenna
the following.
Saturday, Apr
p.m. was the beg
unusual event
room of our
Center at Spruc
serve.
Three couple
the community
that they would
rating their 5(
series within a v
other, and so
have a party tog
David and B
mond were mar
1960, at 11 a.m. i


Dan and Mary Wood were
married in Michigan at 11
a.m. on May 21, 1960, and
John and Beverly McKenna
were married at 11 a.m. on
the same date in Pennsylva-
Deej nia.
K oe b b e First thing to be done was
schedule a date for the ball-
room and the date of April
REEK 24 was selected, since many
Northerners return to the
north by the end of April.
After more than a year of
the road a planning, the party began
*servist Bev with the three couples reaf-
submitted firming their wedding vows.
This was followed by com-
ril 24 at 6:15 ments from Joe McKenna
ginningofan and Amy Hammond Gard-
in the ball- ner. Tom Kristensen pro-
Community posed a toast and John
e Creek Pre- Rando gave a blessing.
Approximately 200 resi-
es living in dents and out-of-town
discovered friends attended and en-
Sall be cele- joyed the food provided by
)th anniver- the Sandwedge Cafe, and
week of each dancing to the sounds of the
they should Phantastic Sounds.
ether We thank all who attended
onnie Ham- and helped to make a spe-
ried May 14, cial day we will long remem-
n New York. ber


Thanks to Preservist Bev
McKenna for submitting this
delightful article, and Pre-
servist photographer Leo
Duchossios for the keepsake
photo.
From Koebbes' Kitchen:
Simple cheese tarts
1 8-ounce softened cream
cheese.
14 cup sugar
2 eggs.
12 vanilla wafers.
1 can fruit pie filling.
12 med. paper cupcake
holders.
In a medium bowl, blend
cream cheese, sugar and
eggs with an electric mixer.
Beat well. Place paper hold-
ers in a cupcake pan. Place
a vanilla wafer in bottom of
paper cupcake holder. Fill
each holder with 2 table-
spoons of cheese filling.
Bake at 350 degrees for 10 or
12 minutes. Cool for 45 min-
utes on a rack. Spoon pie
filling on top of each tart.
Refrigerate for at least 2
hours. Enjoy.
Here is but a smidgen of
doing's out our way:
Monday, May 10: Garden


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Citizern


Wise Way Auto Sales would like to thank the SW SR200
Corridor for 12 years of support and patronage. We'd also
like to especially thank the readers of the South Marion
Citizen for voting us the "#1 Used Car Dealership" in
Marion County in their Reader's Choice Poll!

While many dealerships come and go, we are here to stay
and serve you! We have an outstanding reputation in our com-
munity, and have 50+ years experience in the car business.
We're here for all your transportation needs, the only way, the
Wise Way!
Come See Us Before You Buy A New Car
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Thank You All The Wise Family


Club regular meeting at 3
p.m. in the multi-purpose
room. Plans for next year as
well as our field trip to Tay-
lor Nursery will be dis-
cussed. All SCP residents
are invited. Info, Nancy or
Pam.
Friday, May 14: Noreaster
Club event. Lunch at restau-
rant overlooking Monkey Is-
land in Homosassa. Meet at
noon at the parking lot by
the shuffleboard courts. Call
Lotte Renz by May 10 for
reservation.
Monday, May 31: Annual
Spruce Creek Preserve Mil-
itary Club's ceremony to
honor deceased loved ones
who served our country. 9
a.m., coffee and doughnuts.
10 a.m., ceremony starts.
Forms are in the communi-
cations center for names of
deceased loved ones for our
special remembrance.
Please obtain and fill in and
return forms as soon as pos-
sible. This ceremony is for
all Preservists, not just Mili-
tary Club members. Info,
Bob Paolillo.
Snow birds are reminded

LAM"
FAET-AC EUY DIE
CO PLT Li.n tiINEuuw
OFPODCT


FZ ~resn


~~FARMER'S
CIRCLE SQVAU COMMONS
MARKET


Ist.V


David and Bonnie Hammond, Dan and Mary Wood and John
and Beverly McKenna each celebrated their 50th anniversary
at Spruce Creek Preserve on April 24,2010.


to make plans for the annual
Craft Fair on Dec. 10. Appli-
cations are available now at
the communications center.
Info, Shirley Camanson.
Newspaper and alu-
minum recycling every
Tuesday morning. Place
bundled or bagged papers
and bagged aluminum next
to garage door for pickup by
On the Level Club member
volunteers. You are helping

FREE Financial Check-up
Call (352) 433-2499
Dale Camillo & Trevor Bicking
5I LPL Financial
1 NE 1stAve., Suite 103, Ocala, FL 34470
Member FINRAISIPC


the children at Shriners
Children's Hospital in
Tampa, and also your own
environment. The more we
recycle, the less in the land-
fill.
Bingo every Tuesday
evening for Preservists.
Cards on sale 5:15 to 6:15
p.m. Games start at 6:30 p.m.
'Til next time. God be will-
ing and the creek doesn't
rise.
Deej and her husband,
Joe, live in Spruce Creek
Preserve. To submit news
items or announcements
leave notices in her library
cubby or call her The
Koebbes are listed in the
Preserve phone directory


UPCOMING SHOWS:







Bill Allred Jazz Band
Tickets: $14


Lola and The Saints
Tickets starting at $10


seasonal produce and much more!
Every Thursday
8 am 12 pm

LIVE cooking
demonstrations at
10 a.m.


www.circiesquarecommonsfarmersmarket.com
3p-
Drecion Tave 6 ileswes of1-7 onSR 00. urr riht ri~t6


Circle Square

Cultural Center


at www.CSCulturalCenter.com
or at the ticket office.
Shows begin at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m.
8395 SW 80th Street Ocala, FL 34481 (352) 854-3670
Ticket Office Hours: Monday Satuiay: 11:00 a.m. 2:00 pm.
Day of Sbow: 11:00 a.m. Showtime
*Online tickets subject to a small convenience fee. Schedule and prices


i


u www.smcitizen.com I







Friday, May 7, 2010 17


Mother's Day show and luncheon to be May 8


our favorite ladies. A 50/50
will also be available.
A plate of chicken salad
and potato salad placed on a
bed of shredded lettuce will
be accompanied by a crois-
sant. There will be a com-
plete plate of seasonal
melon, strawberries, blue-
C a rol I berries, and sliced apples
Beaver with a side of sour cream and
brown sugar dip. Also in-
cluded in the luncheon menu
PALM will be a surprise dessert; all
this will be served with iced
tea and coffee.
The show and luncheon is
n May 8 at noon, the open to all Palm Cay resi-
Flamingo Group will dents, ladies and gents.
be hosting a special Ticket cost is $7 per person.
Mother's Day Show and Call Ada Murawski with any
luncheon. The show will con- questions.
sist of poems and songs to Pool party
honor our mothers on their On Wednesday, May 12, all
special day; it will be filled Palm Cay residents are in-
with music and summertime vited to enjoy an evening of
remembrances. There will relaxation and fun at the
be gifts and drawings along pool party. Enjoy cool
with a special "thank you" to evening breezes, live music


from the keyboard of Harry
Chambers and fellowship
with your neighbors and
friends.
Bring your favorite bever-
ages (BYOB all Palm Cay
residents) and snacks. No
glass containers at poolside,
please. This event does not
require a ticket, only your at-
tendance.
Video Club
The Palm Cay Video Club
has grown to more than 1,000
DVDs after a donation of 200
DVDs. Also, due to cash do-
nations, new releases have
been purchased.
The Video Club is for all
Palm Cay residents to use.
Every Saturday from 10 a.m.
until noon, there is a wide se-
lection for movie DVDs and
cassettes available in the
craft room. There is a deposit
of $1 for each movie that is
rented, and this deposit will
be refunded when the movie
is brought back.


So please take advantage
of this great Palm Cay benefit
to our community members.
Contact Don and Charlotte
Stiefwith any questions.
Thank you to
Ginnie Chipman
Ginnie Chipman had taken
over the duties as the
Kitchen Chairman after Lu
Fisher left to move up north.
But Ginnie has had to resign
due to health reasons. We all
want to thank her for all the
hard work she has put into
this job over the last year.
Our Homeowner's presi-
dent, Nancy Solomon, has
asked interested people to
sign up for a Kitchen Com-
mittee. She plans on having a
meeting soon to discuss the
sharing of duties and respon-
sibilities.
Upcoming
appreciation party
An upcoming appreciation
party is being planned but
cannot continue in the plan-


ning stages without your
help. This party will honor
all the people who have
made Palm Cay the great
community in which we live.
You are being asked to think
of all the people who have
contributed to our commu-
nity, both past and present.
Think of the many functions
and events that we have had
throughout the years, along
with the functions and events
that are part of our present
Palm Cay life. If the person is
deceased, they will receive a
special remembrance and
recognition at the party.
You can put the names of
these people (around five
names) whom you think de-
serve recognition. Nancy
Solomon has put a box in the
Clubhouse in the main room.
She would like the names by
the end of May
To help jog your memory,
we have put together a little
quiz about the history of our


community. Do you know any
answers?
a. Do you know the first
person who started the pan-
cake breakfast?
b. Do you know who
started the potluck dinner?
c. Do you know the loca-
tion of the first office? Club-
house?
d. Do you know which peo-
ple worked on the early
Wednesday night socials?
e. Who worked on the early
Bingo with the old "roller
cage?"
f. Who started the Trim a
Tree and the "Biggest Little
Tree?"
g. Who started the first
Flamingo group? The Alter
Egos?
Carol Beaver lives with
her husband, Jim, in Palm
Cay Submit news items or
announcements to the li-
brary or e-mail her at cg-
beav@peoplepc.com.


I~~ dI A
PA X ID DVR ISMN

Ho t uyaguliy gsd aro


Ocala, FL-
Now more than ever, great
quality and great value are
what's on everyone's mind.
How can you get the most car
for the least money?
Jenkins Acura Auto USA has
the answer.
"We've had car after car and
truck after truck returned to
us. People simply can't make
the payments any more and
just bring the vehicle back.
We've got so many of them,
our only option is to let new
customers take over loans on
the vehicles and start making
payments," said Jason Dil-
lon, used car sales manager.
Jenkins Acura Auto USA
has row after row of quality
pre-owned vehicles available
for this program. Their ser-
vice department, which is
one of the top rated service
departments in the state, has
inspected, reconditioned and
certified vehicles.
"We just need to move
these vehicles for the banks.
Right now, you can get a used
car or truck, many less than a
year or two old, for less than
two hundred dollars a month
without a penny out of your
pocket. This is a program I
haven't seen in twenty years
in the business," added Dil-
lon. Late model vehicles,
which have already had thou-
sands of dollars in payments
made against them are being
brought back at a staggering
rate. The bank nor dealership


wants these vehicles since them in a special section on


they've already been retailed.
The banks and the dealer-
ship are looking for good
customers with good credit
or bad who are willing to
take payments on these ve-
hicles.
"There's not a vehicle on
our lot that can't be bought
for under two hundred dol-
lars per month and these

"Right now, you can
get a used car or
truck, many less than
a year or two old,for
less than two hun-
dred dollars a month
without a penny out of
your pocket."

Jason Dillon
Used Car Sales Manager
Jenkins Acura Auto USA

aren't clunkers. Look at this
example a 2007 Dodge Cal-
iber, only 37K miles, with $0
down is just $197 per month
for 72 months at 5.9% APR
with approved credit plus
tax, tag and title. And I've
got fifty other cars and trucks
that are similar values,"
added Dillon. Dealerships
and banks aren't in the busi-
ness of taking back vehicles
when customers can't make
payments. They'd rather get
them off their books immedi-
ately and will do whatever is
necessary to do so.
Jenkins Auto USA has tak-
en all of the vehicles and put


their lot. Any interested con-
sumers who'd like to view
the inventory should call the
dealership to make an ap-
pointment.
"All we're asking is to make
an appointment. We've got
these vehicles sectioned off
and they're ready to be driv-
en, inspected and taken home
today. We're clearly posting
prices and payments. If you
see a vehicle you like, but
aren't happy about the take
over price simply make an
offer. I'm sure you hear sto-
ries every day of banks and
businesses taking pennies on
the dollar for surplus prod-
ucts. I don't see why any of-
fer will be refused," finished
Dillon.
Jenkins Acura Auto USA
has been one of Ocala's top
dealerships for many years.
Respected by the com-
munity, the dealership has
built its business on fantas-
tic products, great customer
service and prices that you
can feel good about. Inter-
ested consumers should call
the dealership at 1-800-603-
1064. This event is going on
through 8:00pm
Monday.
"After that, we've got to
ship inventory off this lot.
We can't let it sit here for-
ever for the banks or lenders.
Make an offer now, or you
may miss an opportunity to
get a great car under $200 per
month," added Dillon.


deIaer dI I I8 0 6 I 86I I 0

1* d S ': I I~: ,i


If you have chest pain, don't hesitate. Call 911 immediately. It could be
a heart attack.

Fortunately, the Chest Pain Team at Munroe Regional Medical Center is
always ready for you. 24/7. Munroe is one of only 12% of hospitals in the
United States to be recognized as an Accredited Chest Pain Center by the
Society of Chest Pain Centers and is the only Accredited Chest Pain
Center in Marion and Citrus Counties.

Our goal: to reduce the time to treatment in the critical early stages of a
heart attack, because the faster a heart attack is treated, the less damage to
the heart and the better the outcome of treatment for our patients.

So, if you have chest pain, call 911 immediately and ask to be taken to your
Accredited Chest Pain Center-Munroe Regional. To receive a free Personal
Health Record, call Munroe's Health Resource Line at 352-867-8181.


t9


Munroe

Heart
Munroe Regional
Medical Center
Ocala, FL

www.MunroeHeart.com


u www:nsmcitizen~1com I






18 Friday, May 7, 2010


Looking back at some funny things about mom


Dick
Frank


PUN

On Sunday we celebrate
Mother's Day to show
honor and respect to
one of the most influential
persons in our lives. We all
spent the most formative
years of our lives with our
mothers. Now, as we look back
we realize that many things
about moms were amusing, if
not downright funny.
Our amble down the Alley
starts with mother's pro-
found teachings.


My Mother taught me
about anticipation: 'Just wait
until your father gets home."
My Mother taught me to
meet a challenge: "What
were you thinking? Answer
me when I talk to you! Don't
talk back to me!"
My Mother taught me
logic: "If you fall off that
swing and break your neck,
you're not going to the store
with me."
My Mother taught me
about my roots: "Do you think
you were born in a barn?"
My Mother taught me to
think ahead: "If you don't
pass your spelling test, you'll
never get a good job."
My Mother taught me ESP:
"Put your sweater on; don't
you think I know when you're
cold?"
My Mother taught me
humor: "When that lawn
mower cuts off your toes,
don't come running to me."


My Mother taught me how
to become an adult: "If you
don't eat your vegetables,
you'll never grow up."
My Mother taught me
about wisdom of age: "When
you get to be my age, you will
understand."
And the all time favorite,
justice: "One day you'll have
kids, and I hope they turn out
just like you. Then you'll see
what it's like."
Family Adventures
When I was young, my fam-
ily was really poor. Everything
I wore, socks, pants, even
handkerchiefs, had been
darned over and over by my
mother. I wasn't the smartest
or the most handsome, but I
sure was the best darned kid
in the neighborhood.
"Do you say prayers before
eating?" the minister asked
the little boy.
"No, sir, I don't need to,"
replied the child. "My


mother's a good cook."
The woman who gave birth
to quadruplets might well be
called overbearing.
"Oh, Mother, a car as big as
a barn has just passed."
'Johnny, why do you exag-
gerate so? I have told you a
million times about this habit
of yours, and it doesn't do a
bit of good."
Mother's Advice to Daugh-
ter: Cook a man a fish and
you feed him for a day But
teach a man to fish and you
get rid of him for the whole
weekend.
Son: "Mother, I want to
grow up to be a rock-n-roll
musician."
Mother: "Now son, you
have to pick one or the other.
You can't do both."
I figured out why they call
our language the "Mother
Tongue." Fathers never get a
chance to use much of it.
Neighbor: "They tell me


your son is on the college
football team. Do you know
what position he plays?"
Proud Mother: "I'm not
sure, but I think he's one of
the drawbacks."
As the three year old put
his shoes on by himself his
mother noticed the left one
was on the right foot. She
said, "Son, your shoes are on
the wrong feet."
He looked up at her with a
raised brow and said, "Don't
kid me, Mom, I know they're
my feet.
Saintly Son
Two mothers were talking
about their sons. The first
said, "My son is such a saint.
He hasn't so much as looked
at a woman in over three
years and he hasn't touched a
drop of liquor in all that time."
"My word," the other
mother said. "You must be so
proud."
"I am," the first mother


replied. "And when he's
paroled next month, I'm going
to throw him a big party."
Like Mother and Father
The young mother had just
returned from a walk with
the baby in the park and was
telling her husband that peo-
ple stopped to admire the
baby and said how much it
looked like her.
"I can't believe any such
nonsense," said the jealous
husband. "Give me the child,
and I'll go and find out for my-
self." He then picked up the
infant, slung it over his shoul-
der, and strode out to the park.
When he returned he said,
"Where did you get the idea
that the child looks like you?
Everyone who stopped me
volunteered that the child
looked exactly like me."
"No wonder," said the
wife. "If you'd look what you
were doing, you'd find out
you were carrying the baby
upside down."
Dick and his wife Jane live
in OakRun.


LAUR EL
MOUNTA N-I^

STONE
9200 SW County Rd. 484 Ocala, FL
352-861-0078

NSA(Per Yd)


I F,.INSTAkLATION & DELIVERYAVATLABLE


YOUR VERY OWN



sports ^


center!!!

Pari-mutuel wagering on
all major thoroughbred &
harness racetracks.
Greyhound & Jai-Alai.
Pro and college sports.
11 am daily except Tuesday.
Night racing
Wednesday Saturday.


ITW TELETH


Eabs


Family restaurant features


homestyle cooking


Irms, Tell your friends and listen in on sunny 720
i720 AM WRZN
1ro Listen Live at: THEGENEMARTINSHOW.COM



May K(ppe s- I


This week's South
Marion Citizen Business
Spotlight is on Crossroads
Country Kitchen and Jim
Aiello.
Q How long has your
Business been in
operation?
We've been in business
for 7 years, since March
17,2003
Q What is a typical
day like at your
business?
We open at 6 am with all
country breakfast items. We
close at 8 pm Monday-Wednes-
day and 9 pm Thursday-Saturday. Sunday
we're open 7 am to 3 pm.
Q What do customers like best
about your business?
All-you-can-eat catfish on Fridays,
down-home country cooking, our corn
bread and our all-homemade desserts.
QHow many employees work at
* your business?
We employ 15 people.
Q What is something your business
Q offers that people don't expect?
Prime rib for two, everything cooked to
order, and the biggest and best breakfast in
Ocala!


Q Why did you choose this busi-
ness?
My family has been in the restaurant
business since 1917 in Chicago and New
York. I have been in it since 1968.
Q Where do you see your business
going in the next 5 years?
Staying as good and prosperous as it
always has been.
SWhat is your business address,
Q phone number and email?
We are located at 7947 Hwy 40, West
Ocala. Customers may call us at 352-237
1250.


MONDAY, MAY 10TH 2:00 PM Happy Mother's Day: Join us for this
special event with entertainment provided by Ray & Kay.
TUESDAY, MAY 18TH 2:00 PM The Bridge to Senior Awareness:
VA Seminar FREE presentation for senior adults and caregivers!!
Learn how to obtain VA benefits and find out if you are entitled to
receive as much as $23 396 per year .. .tax-free!! Presented by
Operation: Veteran Aid.
Tours... Tours... Tours... Tours
Call to make a reservation for a lunch/tour. We would love to share
with you what The Bridge Community is all about! We look forward


to hearing from you soon.


Space is limited,
so make your
reservations today!!!



RSVP (352) 873-2036


72 O04M





GENE MARTIN SHOW
Playing Great Music Every Day Since 1992
10 AM 12 NOON M-F
DAILY CONTESTS, WIN CDs, Dinners,
Show Tickets and More


THE BRIDGE

AT OCALA
AN ASSISTED LIVING COMMUNITY
2800 SW 41st St., Bldg. 200
Ocala, FL 34474


u www.smcitizen.com I






Friday, May 7, 2010 19


M Doctor speaks on root causes of chronic diseases


( L live in that solitude
which is painful in
youth, but deli-
cious in the years of matu-
rity" Albert Einstein
It's great to spend time
socializing, seeing a movie,
going to an exercise class,
getting on the Internet,
being a news junky, and the
many other ways we fill up


OTOW


our days. Being retired, we
have more time for these
activities than most. They
help us enjoy our last
years.
There is something else


that we also have more
time for than most people.
That's spending some part
of each day in solitude. Not
enough of us take advan-
tage of this.
We need to spend time in
quiet solitude to reflect on
out life and to focus on our-
selves. Balance in life is es-
sential. We have the time to


do this as one of the many
perks of retirement.
The root cause of
chronic diseases
This the first class in the
internal medicine series.
So many people were in-
terested that the class was
moved from a classroom to
one of the halls.
Dr. Yousef Elyaman dis-


cussed this subject with us.
Chronic disease is affected
by our genes but more so
by our environment. "Our
goals should be finding the
root cause, stopping it from
getting worse, and revers-
ing the damage as much as
possible." The doctor
PLEASE SEE OTOW, PAGE 20


lith


SC ub


YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH
'


byM. EHampon, D.D.S.
OUT OF THE
ROTATION
There are instances in
which a permanent tooth will
be rotated on its axis so that
it isn't aligned properly with
either adjacent or opposing
teeth. As a result of its
twisted orientation, the
rotated tooth creates a space
on both of its sides where it
should otherwise stand
shoulder-to-shoulder with
the teeth next to it. In cases
where the rotation is not too
extreme, the dentist can
augment the rotated tooth
with color-matching bonding
material. This composite
restoration is undertaken in
an incremental manner to
slowly fill in gaps and build
up the tooth in areas where it
is needed. All the while, care
must be taken to ensure
correct tooth dimension and
attain the desired aesthetic
result.
Rotating teeth, teeth that
are twisted and facing
sideways, can not only ruin
your smile but also
complicate chewing. Ask us
at the office of MARK E.
HAMPTON, D.DS. about
procedures that can
reposition your tooth into a
straight smile. We can
perform many procedures to
enhance your smile, your
self-esteem, and your
personal success. We invite
you to call 352-489-5071 to
schedule an appointment for
experienced and compre-
hensive dentistry. We're
located at 11902 Illinois
Street, where we provide the
very best care with state-of-
the-art technology. If you
don't have a dentist at this
time, we're currently
accepting new patients.
We're "Dedicated to
Excellent Dentistry."
P.S. Teeth can be altered
so that they appear larger or
smaller than they actually
are.


SA0004Q
41.1


better Health
Starts Here
For the diabetic foot, properly fitted shoes are
critical. Through proper foot care
and well-fitted shoes and inserts,
people with diabetes find that
improved foot health means
Sthless risk for complications
Visit any of our Foot
Solutions stores for a free
diabetic foot care guide
and complimentary foot-
fitting analysis. At Foot
Soluons, we like making
feet happy.
,


Providing Old-Fashioned, Attentive Service
861-5444
FREE Consultations
* Motor Vehicle Accidents for Facial Skin Care
* Immigration Physicals Using OBAGI Rx
* Diagnostic Ultrasound System
& X-ray ON PREMISES ADMISSIONS TO
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* Skin Rejuvenation Therapy-OBAGI Accepted
* Microvascular Bloodflow Therapy Walk-ins Welcome
FAMILY PRACTICE


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ENTIRE INVENTORY

VERSACE40% F
Sale ends May 31,2010
Call 352-622-3937 Dr.James A.Muse
museumeyecare@embarqmail.com Board Certified Optometric Physician

Heath Brook Commons (next to Publix)
5400 SW College Rd/Highway 200, Suite 106, Ocala, FL 34474
B Medicare and
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Select Sat. are available Provider



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* Complete Physicals High Blood Pressure
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* Diabetes High Cholesterol
* Osteoporosis Depression
Preventive Care and Immunizations
All aspects of Primary Care and Geriatrics

Monday-Thursday 8:00 am to 5:00 pm
Friday 8:00 am to 1:00 pm
8296 SW 103rd Street Rd. Suite 1, Ocala, FL
0004S89 Most insurance accepted


June
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I


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u www:nsmcitizen~1com I


7Ca~ll Today for Appointment: 840)-7077 Sq h81391'-
_Rsa~~ 8750 SW Hwy 200, Suite 101 Ocala sao
Up to 18 Month. Njo Interest Payment Plans Red Roof Building Codes D0150, D0330, D1110, D9310


Cc~Ff.111






20 Friday, May 7, 2010


OTOW
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 19

hopes to give a series of
lectures on this subject in
the future.
These are the seven
chronic diseases cancer,
heart disease, diabetes, hy-
pertension, stroke, mental
disorders, and pulmonary
conditions.
There are seven imbal-
ances that cause all dis-
ease. Also, one imbalance
can cause another imbal-
ance. Digestion and ab-
sorption is one of these.
When you sit to eat, your
saliva secretes digestive
enzymes. If you have a
problem, find out why you
have an acid digestion
problem instead of taking
an acid reducer.
Another is psychological
and spiritual equilibrium.
The strongest connection
is between baby and
mother.
Triggering events for
chronic diseases are: Envi-


ronment, nutrition status,
exercise, sleep, beliefs and
self care, and relation-
ships.
Master the Possibilities
There are 11 classes that
still have openings at your
Master the Possibilities
Education Center. Why not
look into a class or presen-
tation? Choose from com-
puters, fine art, health and
wellness, current events
and history Each of these
is taught by experts and
the class discussions are
most interesting.
I'm told that well over
4,000 have used Master the
Possibilities and that num-
ber continues to grow. This
is a great time to experi-
ence what we believe to be
the best in lifelong learn-
ing and it's right here on
our side of town.
To learn more, see the
schedule and register, go to
masterthepossibilities.com
or stop by the Center (8415
S.W 80th St.) where you
can pick up a catalog. I
think you'll be glad you did.


See you in class!
On the Road Again
Bob Woods informed me
that he has three exciting
coach trips available. To
find additional informa-
tion on these trips, give
Bob a call at 352-854-0702
or his information website
at wwwbobwoodson-
theroadagain.com.
The first trip, Sept. 5 to
11, is to Memphis/Tunica
visiting Elvis Presley's
Graceland and the "Home
of the Blues," Beale Street
in downtown Memphis and
much more. Lodging will
be a Tunica casino hotel.
The next coach trip is to
the Smoky Mountains Nov
14-20. This trip will include
six shows, including the
Patty Waszak Morning
Show, and many more.
Free time is planned in
Historic downtown Gatlin-
burg and a guided tour of
the Great Smoky Moun-
tains National Park.
In January 2011, a 6
day/5 night trip to Key West
is planned with all kinds of


Do you have hip pain? We'll help you get moving again.

If you have hip pain, it's not much consolation to know that hip pain is a common
problem for active people. Fortunately, there are many solutions to help you get
back to the lifestyle you enjoy.

Diagnosis to treatment, rehab to wellness, Munroe Orthopedics is home to the
most comprehensive orthopedics program in the region. The area's most respected
orthopedic doctors and surgeons, the latest technologies and minimally invasive
treatments and a dedicated, compassionate orthopedics team--all backed by the
hospital you trust: Munroe Regional Medical Center.

Learn more at www.MunroeOrthopedics.com.








Line at 352-867-8181.



Life happens every day. Keep it moving.



Munroe Orthopedics
MUNROE REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
OCALA, FL


-I
D'Clowns of OTOW are shown celebrating TimberRidge volunteer appreciation event
on April 21.


interesting places to see
and, of course, a guided
Conch Train tour of the is-
land. The tour includes
three nights in Key West.
In the planning stages
are trips to Cape Cod, Mon-


treal/Quebec, Boston,
Charleston, and Chat-
tanooga. Give Bob a call or
check out his website.
Williamsburg Cruise Club
Fred O'Blenis of the
Williamsburg cruise club


tells us that they will be
doing a cruise on the new
Allure of the Seas Nov 6,
2011. This will be the West-
ern Caribbean for seven
nights.
There is a $50 per cabin
on board credit. There is a
$250 deposit per person.
This is refundable up to
final payment. We already
have a list of people that
want to do this cruise that
missed out on the Oasis of
the Seas. There will be
transportation to and from
the ship for an added fee.
So tell your friends about
this trip, and come along
with us. For more informa-
tion and rates, call Fred
352-237-6367.
Frankie Avalon
Anyone interested in
supporting a performance
by him at the Cultural Cen-
ter should call 352-854-
3670. Tickets would range
in price from $46 to $50.
"And this too shall pass.."
June Roberta is retired
and lives in OTOW. She en-
joyed a diverse career, in-
cluding being a legal
secretary to a theatrical at-
torney on Madison Avenue.
Call her at 237-9208, or e-
mail OTOW news to her at
jroberta@cfl.rrcom. Dead-
line is a week prior to Fri-
day's publication.


Divine Providence
The Divine Providence
Thrift Store (8888 S.W
State Road 200, phone 352-
873-8544), staff works con-
stantly preparing
donations for their knowl-
edgeable shoppers' pur-
chases.
Good condition furni-
ture, housewares, hard-
ware, sporting goods and
home decor are in abun-
dance. Adult and children's
ready-to-wear still only 5
cents each piece. Blue
denim wear still only 50
cents each piece. Boutique
wear individually priced.
Clean, ready-to-use do-
nations gratefully accepted
at rear of store during busi-
ness hours only
Hours are 10 a.m. to 4:30
p.m., Monday through Fri-
day; 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Satur-
day; closed Sunday and
holidays.



Read

the

classified


Thinking About

Cremation?


FREE Seminar

Oasis Restaurant
7651 SR 200, Circle Square Plaza
Ocala, FL

May 13,9:30 am
June 10, 9:30 am
Complimentary Brcaifi iI will be provided

352-622-2318
Please callfor reservations Limited Seating





"Please, First-Time Attendees Only"
"Florida's Oldest and Largest"
NATIONAL CREMATION SOCIETY


YOUR PRESENCE IS REQUESTED
AT THE FIFTH ANNUAL


GcsLden StarSpmrs-
iP PHOENIX
Tickets:*$16000A per person
For tickets CITRUS MEMORIAL
or mowreinformation,
call 3S23446560 or __ __ _
.mai: Cpoo tftrusmh.or g AWvNCA q THE VI5ION... CAP.E FOtA LIFETIME
A COPY OF THE OTICLA1. 8UAM1OdAND FKNI4ALM*FOMIA11OH MY BE
('i~rM~1m.Ti-.rPOerAI FRO4 THE OMUON OT CCWSUU!ERIIRVICI BY CAUING NO.436-73
~~~ ~VNI~mN THE STATE.RIIS1MTM DO~ OTES W tY I4GWMTMA1INOM C)17O61
ENOREENT A-MIWaLOR REC-OWDAn1OK4 BYE m 51AH.


u www.smcitizen.com I





Friday, May 7, 2010 21


Here's Your Chance
SOUTH MARION

to Participate in the CITIZE
Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses



READERS' CHOICE



CONTEST
South Marion Citizen is asking you,our readers, to participate in the "Readers' Choice"
Contest for the best food, people, places, shopping and services in the Ocala area.
Tell us your picks for your "Readers' Choice" by filling out the official entry ballot on these
two pages.As a thank you for your time, we will enter all qualified ballots in a random
drawing for $100.
One entry per person.Just follow these guidelines:All ballots should be clearly printed.
The business must be clearly identified. Your nominations must fit the appropriate
category. Use the official entry ballot (this page,front and back).All ballots must be l f
mailed to: South Marion Citizen, 8810 S.W. Hwy 200, Unit 104, Ocala, FL 34481, or you may i H Mt RI O 1
drop off the ballot at the South Marion Citizen office at the same address.
Send your nominations today.Then watch for the results in the June 25,2010 edition of
South Marion Citizen.

Animal Fitness and Fun
Kennel Fitness Center or Spa
Pet Grooming Golf Carts
Pet Shop Golf Course
Pet Sitting Golf Equipment
Veterinarian Movie Theater
Automotive Resort or Campground
Auto Detailing Sporting Goods
Auto Repair Food and Beverage Specialty
Car Wash Convenience Store
New Car Dealer Health Food Store
Tire Dealer Ice Cream Store
Used Car Dealer Liquor Store
Business Services Produce Stand
Accounting Supermarket, Full Service
Attorney Wine Shop
Bank Health
Insurance Agency Chiropractor
Investment Agency Dentist
Real Estate Company Dentures
Doctor, General
Doctor, Specialist
Foot, Specialist
Assisted Living
Skilled Nursing Home
Hospital or Medical Center
A .112345 P Hearing Aid Specialist
Optometrist
P 02 Pharmacy
Physical Therapy
p ~ (continued on next page)


T IS AGE I YOR OFICALBALLOT& ETRYORM
PLAS CMPET*AD ETRNTOSOTHMAIO CTIENBY5:0 m, ONDAY MA 17201


u www:nsmcitizen~1com I






22 Friday, May 7, 2010


m I


...continued from previous page)
Housing
Home Builder
Neighborhood to live in
Home and Garden
Aluminum Siding
Air Conditioning and Heating.
Blinds or Shutters
Cabinet Making and Installation_
Carpet Cleaners
Ceiling Fans & Home Lighting_
Concrete Work
Electrician
Flooring Carpet, Wood, or Tile_
Florist
Furniture Store
Hardware Store
Home Cleaning
Landscaping
Lawn Irrigation Systems
Pest Control Home and Lawn_
Nursery or Garden Center
Paint Store
Painter


Jewelry Store
Funeral Home or Crematorium
Gift Shop
Pawnbroker
Storage Center
Taxi Service
Thrift Shop
Travel Agency
Personal Services
Barber Shop
Hair Salon
Massage Therapist
Nail Salon
Restaurant
Atmosphere
Banquet Facility__
Fast Food
Fine Dining
Service
Breakfast
Lunch
Dinner
Restaurant Specialty
Bar/Sports Bar or Pub
Bar-B-Que
Buffet or Salad Bar
Chinese
Italian


Plumber
Pool Cleaning_
Pressure Washing
Roofer
Screens for home or pool_
Tree Service
Water Conditioning
Window Cleaning_
Miscellaneous
Book Store New and Used
Computer Sales and Repair
Consignment Shop
Department Store


Mexican
Coffee
Deli


Hamburger
Pizza
Seafood or Steaks
Subs


*Entries must be handwritten on official entry ballot from the South
Marion Citizen. Sorry, no computer generated ballots, mechanical
reproductions, photocopies, carbon copies, illegible entries or ballots
with answers that are not true and relevant are not acceptable.
*At least 25% of the categories must be filled out for the ballot to
count.
*Only one entry per person. Ballots not meeting these requirements
will be voided.
*All ballots must be received by South Marion Citizen by 5:00 p.m.on
Monday, May 17, 2010. Send entire ballot to South Marion Citizen
"Readers' Choice Contest", 8810 S.W. Hwy 200, Unit 104, Ocala, FL
34481,or bring it to our office. (No purchase required.)


*Winning entry will be drawn by a South Marion Citizen
representative.
*All entrants agree to publication of their name, home town and
photograph without additional compensation. Announcement of
the winner will appear in the "Readers' Choice" special section to be
published in the June 25,2010 edition of South Marion Citizen.
*Employees of South Marion Citizen, Citrus Publishing and their
families are not eligible to win. Not intended for residents of states
where prohibited by law.Winner must be 18 years of age or older.
*All ballots that do not meet this criteria will not be counted.
*All ballots that appear to be part of a ballot box stuffing will not be
counted.


Mail or drop off your official entry form and completed ballot to:

South Marion Citizen
c/o Readers' Choice Contest
8810 S.W. Hwy. 200, Unit 104
Ocala, FL 34481
or bring it to our office.
Name
Address
City___ State Zip
Phone Age______
Are you a current subscriber to South Marion Citizen? ]Yes I No


TIS PAEI OROFCA*BLO NR OM
P L ASECMPE E ADRTRNT OTHMRO CTZNBY50 mMNAYA*MAY 17,00


C 0 0 U II M A K I U N

Citizeni-fl
CiZ~la


I


u www.smcitizen.com I


ENTRY FORM







Friday, May 7, 2010 23


1n Senior Games award winners are announced


Rog
Patterson


MARION

lInl^M^


Senior Games are over
again, hopefully for
only another year, and
what a dandy fortnight of in-
door/outdoor fun that was.
Our complete and official in-
dividual's scoring wrap-up
provided by the committee is
as follows:
Andrews, Rosalind, 2nd -
Suffleboard singles, Soft-
ball-Throw.
Bondanza, Char, 2nd -
Bocce Ball, 3rd Shuffle-
board Turkey Shoot.
Buckoski, Mary, 1st Bi-
cycle Race, 3rd Croquet.
Buckoski, Howard, 3rd -
Checkers.
Callarman, Ilene, 1st -
Walking Race.
Cantele, Armanado, 1st -
Bicycle Race, Billiards 8
Ball, Walking Race, 2nd -
Billiards 9 Ball, Softball -
Hit, 3rd Softball-Throw.
Carlquist, Margaret, 2nd -
Croquet, Soccer, 3rd Hand
and Foot.
Cole, Gene, 1st- Shuffle-
board singles, Soccer, 2nd
- Shuffleboard Turkey
Shoot.
Conklin, Gerald, 2nd -
Bowling High Series, Hand
and Foot, 3rd Softball -
Hit.
Conklin, Nancy, 1st-- Foul
Shots, Softball-throw, Hand
and Foot, 2nd Bowling
High Game, 3rd Field
Goals, Dominos.
Curtin, Marian, 1st -
Bowling High Game.
Demauex, Lorraine, 1st -
Soccer
DeWitt, Jay, 3rd Bocce
Ball, Croquet, Horseshoes,
Shuffleboard Turkey
Shoot.
Dietz, Jody, 1st Softball-
Hit, 2nd Shuffleboard -
Turkey Shoot, 3rd Closest
to the Pin.
Dietz, Ted, 2nd Bocce
Ball, Darts.
Diuguid, Patty, 2nd Fris-
bee Throw, Closest to the Pin,
3rd Billiards 8 Ball
Ebli, Fred, 1st Field
Goals, Foul Shots, Bocce
Ball, Croquet, Horsehoes,
Shuffleboard Turkey
Shoot, Cribbage, 2nd -
Bowling High Game, Frisbee
Throw, Golf Putting, Pickle
Ball, Soccer, Spin Rod Cast-
ing, 3rd Darts, Closest to
the Pin.
Ebli, Mary, 1st Billiards
9 Ball, Horseshoes, Shuffle-
board singles, 3rd Bowl-
ing High Series.
Engelbert, Gary, 1st -
Table Tennis.
Feltrin, Dino, 2nd Cro-
quet.
Feltrin, Gloria, 2nd -
Hand and Foot, 3rd Walk-
ing Race.
Gaugler, Merle, 2nd -
Horseshoes, 3rd Bowling
High Game.
Gellenthin, Georg, 2nd -
Bridge.
Glenn, Rachel, 2nd -
Darts.
Grube, Richard, 1st -
Frisbee Throw.
King, Jerry Rae, 3rd -
Scrabble.
Leagra, Charlie, 2nd -


Walking Race, 3rd Bil-
liards 9 Ball, Shuffleboard -
singles.
Leagra, Stephanie, 2nd -
Bunko, 3rd Sequence.
Lee, Judy, 3rd Table
Tennis, Euchre.
Lord, Payton, 3rd Field
Goals.
Marsh, Lee, 2nd Pickle
Ball, Men's doubles, 3rd -
hand and foot.
Mcdermott, Barbara, 1st-
Golf Putting.
Mershimer, Pat, 1st Cro-
quet, Skip-bo, 2nd Scrab-
ble.
Mills, Gerry, 3rd Crib-
bage.
Mock, Charlie, 1st-Pickle
Ball, Men's Doubles, 3rd -
Spin Rod Casting, Bunko.
Moran, Lorraine, 1st -
Darts, Frisbee Throw.
Morine, Robert, 2nd -
Cribbage.
Nierenberg, Martha, 3rd -
Mah Jongg.
Olsen, Evelyn, 1st- Bocce
Ball, Table Tennis, 2nd Bi-
cycle Race, Billiards 8 Ball,
Billiards 9 Ball, Pinochle, Se-
quence, 3rd Bowling High
Game, Frisbee Throw.
Pace, Carol, 1st Bowling


High Series.
Parrish, Fred, 3rd Soc-
cer
Pfeil, Carol, 1st-- Bridge.
Pohlers, Jim, 1st Golf
Putting, 2nd Euchre, 3rd
- Bridge.
Pohlers, Shirley, 3rd -
Hearts.
Raffony, Joe, 1st Bil-
liards 9 Ball, Chess, 2nd -
Billiards 8 Ball, Closest to the
Pin, Men's Doubles, 3rd -
Table Tennis.
Rife, Nancy, 2nd Golf
Putting.
Rusch, Dave, 2nd Bicy-
cle Race, 3rd Frisbee
Throw.
Rusch, Lorraine, 3rd -
Bocce Ball, Soccer.
Russo, Lorraine, 1st -
Dominos, 2nd Mah Jongg.
Russo, Lou, 1st Bowling
High Series.
Salzlein, Carolyn, 1st -
Billiards 8 Balls, Closest to
the Pin, Pickleball, Shuffle-
board Turkey Shoot, Soft-
ball-Throw, 2nd Field
Goals, Foul Shots, Tennis -
Mixed Doubles, 3rd Bil-
liards, 9 Ball, Horseshoes,
Softball Hit.
Salzlein, Art, 1st Tennis


Lorenzo Ramunno, Esq.
Member of Florida Bar and New York Bar

Wills and Estate Planning
Probate Law and Litigation

How to avoid probate
without a living trust!
11 Years in Ocala, over 20 Years in Florida


7500 SW 61st Ave., Suite 100 Ocala, FL 34476 Hours
Located in Jasmine Professional Park Mon Thurs.9
www.Flprobate.net Saturday by appointment


(AA

RELAY L0 0kIliin i0fur
FOR LIFE

V^Lv IOciil I1illeint


Relay For Life is looking for local
acts, choir groups, bands,
performance groups, etc. to come out
on the night of May 21 to entertain
and motivate the participants in the
West Marion Relay For Life.
Showcase your talent as well as
support a great cause.

Please contact Danielle Clark at
(352) 629-4727, Ext. 5823 or
email danielle.clark@cancer.org


- Mixed Doubles, Men's
Doubles, 3rd Billiards 8
Ball.
Schmidt, Bob, 2nd Ten-
nis-Mixed Doubles.
Schmidt, Donna, 2nd -
Table Tennis, Walking Race,
Dominos, 3rd Foul Shots,
Spin Rod Castin.
Sekurski, Jan, 1st -
Pinochle, Sequence, 3rd -
Shuffleboard-singles.
Sekurski, Kaz, 1st -
Checkers, 2nd Field Goals,
Foul Shots, Chess.
Shay, Howard, 1st- Bowl-
ing High Game, 2nd -
Hearts.
Soter, Mike, 1st Euchre,
2nd Shuffleboard sin-
gles, Table Tennis, 3rd -
Foul Shots. Bicycle Race,
Walking Race.
Spencer, Tom, 1st-- Darts.
Stahl, Dee, 1st Tennis -
Mixed Doubles.
Szutar, Fran, 1st Spin







CQU






2: Econo UV hat
1: All Around (looks like baseball
Hat (largest) cap) cape folds
you a 2 in 1 hat.
LOCAL SALE & PICK UP
Ocala:
Top Seed Tennis/Soccer
352-873-3392
Allen Farm & Lawn
352-840-0200
Mike's Lawnmower
352-694-4866
Dunnellon:
Grumbles House 352-208-6789
Belleview/Villages: Marion Mkt#D North
SPecans& More 352-815-0058
GETRICH0O7_ 200@YAHOO.COM DEALER INFO


Rod Casting.
Toneski, Dot, 1st Bunko,
2nd Spin Rod Casting, 3rd
- Bicycle Race.
Trepac, Frankie, 2nd -
Checkers.
Verbanatz, Pat, 2nd -
Skip-Bo.
Welsh, Ken, 1st Softball
- Hit, 2nd Softball-Throw,
3rd Bowling High Series,
Golf Putting.
Welsh, Mary Jane, 1st
Field Goals, 2nd Bowling
High Series, Horseshoes,
Softball Hit, 3rd Golf
Putting, Softball-Throw.
White, Ray, 1st Closest
to the Pin, Spin Rod Casting,
Hearts.


As a partner in helping you live a life of good health, Ocala Health System offers a variety of free
classes addressing your health needs and concerns. At Ocala Health System, we are not just focused
on your health, we are focused on you.


EWhen Wounds Won't Heal
May 7 2:00pm
For most people, wounds heal over time with
proper care. But many suffer from wounds
that do not heal so easily. If you suffer from
wounds that won't heal or have diabetes,
this lecture will inform you about signs and
symptoms of leg circulation problems, ulcers including foot
ulcers, when to consider treatment and the latest treatment
options available in wound care. A Wound Center nurse will
also be present to answer questions. Presented by Ravi
Chandra, MD, Vascular Surgeon.

Taking Control of
Your Diabetes
May 18 2:00pm
This monthly interactive
educational class provides
information to assist with improving diabetes
control. Our guest lecturer, Thomas L. Croley,
MD, Board Certified Ophthalmologist, Central
Florida Eye Institute, will discuss diabetic eye care.


Tai Chi: Discover
the Many Possible
Benefits
May 10 12:30pm
The ancient art of Tai Chi uses
gentle flowing movements to reduce the stress of
today's busy lifestyles and to improve health, balance
and flexibility. Come and learn how to get started
Presented by H2U Tai Chi instructor, David Garcia.

EHealth Benefits of
Acupuncture and
Massage Therapy
May 21 2:00pm
Acupuncture has been effectively used
for the treatment of back pain,
headache, migraine, and sports injuries. It is helpful in
treating anxiety, insomnia, digestive problems, abdominal
and menstrual cramps, weight control, infertility and much,
more more. Come learn the many benefits of acupuncture
along with massage therapy. Presented by Robin Raftis,
Acupuncture Physician and Meryl Lowell, Licensed Massage
Therapist with the Health and Healing Center of Ocala.


OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM -

SENIOR HEALTHCARE CENTER
A service of Ocala Regional Medical Center


1-8:005348 Th Fienshi omn


Woch, Rita, 1st- Scrabble.
Yost, Janet, 1st Mah
Jongg, 3rd Darts, Pinochle,
Skip-Bo.
Awards were presented at
our Breakfast of Champions,
another departure from tra-
dition. From the ages, we still
have an Ed Morgan Fitness
Award earned by all who en-
tered 12 or more outdoor
field events, no matter where
they placed. More on this,
and whether Wheaties were
the actual breakfast entree
served, next time.
Traveling Bocce Team
Didn't realize we even had

PLEASE SEE LANDING, PAGE 24


at Circle
Square Plaza


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Open 7 Days


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Wednesday, May 12 or June 9th
11:30 a~m. to 12:30 p.m.
No Cost or Obligation Lunch & Learn
TheTruedellProfrssionalBuilding
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To p 9 V- S






24 Friday, May 7, 2010


LANDING
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 23
a Marion Landing Travel-
ing Bocce Ball Team until
Dave Peters brought it to
my attention. The team
has competed at neigh-
boring Corridor communi-
ties for at least 15 years,
though only Oak Run has
continued the annual
duels recently.
Team members include
regulars Jay DeWitt, Jim
Dillon, Nelson Goff, Herb
Paquin, Dave Peters and
Milt Thomas with subs Ed
Bouchet, Bill Doudna, Ar-
mand Duquette and Tom
Evans rounding out the
travelers. Peters is retir-
ing from managing chores
after taking over from Leo
Belanger in 2002.
Matches were played on
alternate weeks at Marion
Landing and Oak Run
bocce courts. Surfaces dif-
fer, with a gravel course at
Oak Run that Marion
Landing rollers found
particularly challenging


compared with our car-
peted cement surface of
their home course which,
according to one of our
team's subs, the Oak Run
bocce team considered
"far too fast".
This year's season
wound down in mid-April
with both teams celebrat-
ing their 50-50 win/loss
achievements with a jolly
lunch on neutral territory
at the Sandwedge restau-
rant in Spruce Creek Pre-
serve.
Ticket printer needed
Helen McElwain's serv-
ices may go back to pre-
recorded history, but she's
been cranking them out
for plays, concerts, break-
fasts as well as any and
everything else needing
tickets for at least the 13
years we've been around.
Now Helen is taking well-
deserved retirement to
spend more time with her
family, beginning with
camping up north for the
summer. So if you wish to
consider taking on this es-
sential service to your
community, please touch


base with Liz Herrick for
more information.
Ocala Civic Theatre's
60th Anniversary
To celebrate 60 years of
entertaining our commu-
nity, Ocala Civic Theatre
executive director, Mary
Britt, invited patrons mar-
ried for 60 or more years
to a special "So This is
Love" concert April 25.
Bobbi and I attended the
Sunday matinee with
neighbors Phil and
Shirley Calkins, Irv and Among th
Joyce Gloman, Tom and the Lady's
Judy White and perhaps favorites.
others we didn't see in the
audience. Nine regular ances, I
cast members wowed us more M
for with over two dozen folks wou
popular songs heard on Mary Bri
our radios or in Broadway for these
theatres back in 1950. niversar3
A special treat was much as
hearing several frisky S.W.
duets from Louise Car- r
penter and Rosemary Southw
Greene, and learning af- has NOT
terward they've both been through i
with and supported Ocala tennis co
Civic Theatre for every are being
one of these 60 years. With base up t
four weekend perform- quent pa


PHOTO BY ROG PATTERSON
ie photos snapped during our 2010 Senior Games this shot taken during
s Closest-to-the-Pin event, of Joanie Ritter's fluid golf swing,was one of my


'm sure many
arion Landing
ld like to thank
tt and her crew
Wonderful an-
Spresents as
we did.
60th Ave. not
e-routed!
rest 60th Avenue
been re-routed
Marion Landing
urts. Our courts
rebuilt from the
;o eliminate fre-
tching of cracks


and crevices popping up
over the years. And, yes,
they really will replace
the fences after construc-
tion is completed.
Did you know
Did you know why the
Indianapolis 500 is that
many miles long?
Original race organizers
had in mind an event last-
ing around seven hours..a
length of time they
thought a lot of customers
would sit through be-
tween mid-morning and


late after noon. So they
guesstimated a 500 mile
race might be about right.
That first event in 1911
was won by Ray Harroun
in exactly six hours, 42
minutes and 8 seconds.
And it took Helio Castron-
eves barely half as long to
win last year's Indy 500.
Rog Patterson is a Mar-
ion Landing resident.
Contact him with news for
the column. He's in the
Landing phone directory.


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CRACK AND RUST HOLES REPAIRS

PRESSURE WASHING & PAINTING
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Friday, May 7, 2010 25


BM Vital warning regarding dangerous mulch


H they do, how many will suffer
harm. However, who would
want to take a chance with
their own pets or other ani-
mals? Please, do not use this
Carol Ann mulch and if you already
SWheeler have it, please remove it as
soon as possible! I do not be-
lieve that this is just another
OAK Internet rumor as it is con-
firmed by snopes.com and
the ASPCA website.
Donuts and Books
our columnist hopes Don't forget Donut Drop In
that everyone in Oak tomorrow, Saturday, May 8.
Run who buys mulch, (Yes tomorrow is already the
or has someone buy it for second Saturday of May)
them, reads and heeds this There will be a mini book
warning. There is a mulch sale at the same time with
made from parts of the cocoa proceeds funding the Oak
bean plant that smells like Run library.
chocolate. As most people Showcase of Stars
know, chocolate is toxic for Your fellow Oak Runners
cats and dogs, although I did- will entertain you tomorrow,
n't find anything about its ef- Saturday, May 8, at 7 p.m. at
fects on other animals. There Palm Grove. The show with
are confirmed reports of no admission charge is al-
dogs eating the mulch and ways very entertaining and as
dying as a result. There is if you needed any further en-
controversy about how many couragement, there are door
dogs will eatthe mulch and if prizes and a 50/50 drawing.


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Way Off Broadway
After an arduous three-day
audition process, Director
Judith Polter has chosen a
stellar cast for Way Off
Broadway's October produc-
tion of "Call Me Madam."
Cast as Sally Adams, the
Perle Mesta-like character, is
Roseann Piscitelli. Rounding
out the cast are Nap Auger,
Ray Balliet, Patty Callahan,
Christina Camp, Rudy
Carazo, Barbara Ferguson,
DiAnn and Len Klatt, Walter
Lauder, Dan Lozynsky, Arline
Raguso, Steve Rudminas,
Mary Walker, Lou Winkel-
man and Sandy and Jerry
Wolfe. The members of the
very talented chorus as well
as the energetic dancers will
be named next month. "Call
Me Madam" will be per-
formed October 21, 22, and 23
at the Palm Grove Club. The
next meeting of Way Off
Broadway will be May 10, at
7 p.m. in the Palm Grove
Club. All Oak run residents
are invited to attend. If you


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love musical theater you will
love this club.
Oak Run Photography Club
On May 10 at 7 p.m. at the
Orchid Club, the guest
speaker will be naturalist
photographer, Jeff Tibbetts,
who will present a program
titled, "My Eyes for You." Jeff
is a native of Jacksonville
and currently lives at On Top
of the World. He loves the
outdoors and a lot of his pho-
tos were taken from a canoe
or kayak. There will be lots of
shots of birds, bees, butter-
flies and other insects. He
uses Canon cameras and is
self taught in photography.
The deadline to enter pho-
tos for the year-end competi-
tion is at the May 10 meeting.
Further details and entry
forms are posted on the
club's website: www.orphoto-
club.com.
If you have any questions,
please contact Laurie.
ORHA meeting/Fire Rescue
demonstration
Marion County Fire Res-


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Roofovers, Carports, & Screen Rooms.
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cue is bringing an ambulance
to the ORHA General Meet-
ing on Wednesday, May 12, at
9 a.m. at the Orchid Club.
Fire Rescue will be showing
their latest equipment and
technologies and you will be
able to meet our local EMTs
and paramedics. The ORHA
meeting will follow with Tim
Lafferty and a Massey repre-
sentative for a question and
answer period regarding
maintained homesites.
Oak Run veterans
May will be a busy month
for the veterans. The general
meeting is on Wednesday,
May 19, at 7 p.m. in the audi-
torium of the Orchid Club.
Our guest speaker will be
Joanne Shaw, who is with the
National Organization for
POW/MIA. It should be a very
interesting meeting for all
veterans.
On Monday, May 31, the
veterans will have a dinner
at 6:30 p.m. in the auditorium
in honor of Memorial Day
Ticket sales are in the lobby


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of the Orchid club on May 7,
11, 13, 17 and 25 between the
hours of 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.
There is a choice of meat loaf
or chicken. The price for
members is $13 per person
and for non-members and
guests, $14. We look forward
to seeing all our friends here
at Oak Run. This is a time of
the year to honor those brave
men and women who fought
for our freedom. Remember
the following dates: July 3,
the 4th of July Parade; July
21, the general meeting; Aug.
19, the ice cream social. Let's
keep those American flags
flying.
Renaissance Women
A wonderful cruise was
had by all on the Carnival
Dream and we are looking
forward to the next one in
2011. Early lunch will be at
Red's on State Road 200
Tuesday, May 18, at 11:30 a.m.
Meet at the overflow parking
lot at 11 a.m. Call Nancy at

PLEASE SEE OAK, PAGE 26



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u www:nsmcitizen~1com I






26 Friday, May 7, 2010


OAK
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 25
352-237-6475 to make your
reservation. Coupons are
still being collected for the
military base in Italy A note
was received from them
thanking us for our partici-
pation in this program.
Nancy is also collecting tow-
els, sheets, rags, etc. for the
Humane Society in Ocala.
Please bring these items to
the next meeting on Sunday,
May 30, at 2 p.m. at Palm
Grove Club. We will be col-
lecting $5 per person for
round trip bus transportation
to Nancy Lopez Restaurant.
We are working on a June
date for this luncheon. Va-
lerie will be hosting a trip to
the Hard Rock Casino in
Tampa on July 26. Cost is $21
with check payable to Oak
Run Travel. You will receive
a $25 play money voucher
and a $5 lunch voucher.


Genealogy Club
On Friday, May 21, at 9:30
a.m. in the card room of the
Orchid Club the Genealogy
Club will have a meeting. We
will discuss the NBC series,
"Who do you think you are?"
Also we will discuss how to
do genealogy research with-
out the aid of the Internet.
Our meetings are open to all
Oak Run residents and
guests. We look forward to
meeting new researchers
and hearing their stories.
Oak Run Travel
Going, going, gone will be
the Yankees' baseball game
on Wednesday, September
15, as we need another 12
Yankee fans. The cost is only
$68 for ticket, bus transporta-
tion and tip for the driver.
Come on all you Yankee fans.
Support your team just be-
fore the playoffs. Call John or
Joanne Misener for tickets.
We also have a few tickets
left for "Chicago" on June 6.
The $89.50 cost includes a


wonderful dinner buffet, the
show ticket, bus transporta-
tion, and driver's tip. Call
John or Janet Madsen.
There are a few seats re-
maining for the show "Red,
White, and Tuna" at the
Show Palace Dinner Theatre
on Sunday, June 27. Call
George or Barbara Murphy
to see this show for only $60
for the show, dinner, and
transportation.
"Mid-Life: The Crisis Mu-
sical" at the Show Palace on
Saturday, Sept. 11, is sold out
on the first bus, but we have
been able to get additional
tickets for the show and will
run a second bus. The price
for the dinner and show is
$60. Call Joanne and Fred
Veale to reserve your seats.
Oak Run Overnight Travel
has a trip to Las Vegas on
Sept. 21 through 25, with four
nights at the Monte Carlo
Hotel and round trip air from
Tampa with transfers in Las
Vegas for only $489 per per-


son, double occupancy The
trip includes a full day tour
to Laughlin with a lunch buf-
fet. Call Pat Kreideweis at
352-291-1456 for more infor-
mation and to reserve.
The Avaion Waterways river
cruise originally scheduled for
April 9, 2011, by Oak Run
Overnight Travel has been
canceled. If you have any
questions about this trip or the
cancellation, call Bob Kocher
Royal Oaks Men's Golf
The game for Friday, April
23 was "Three Best Net." The
first place winners were the
team of Dick Blackburn, Jim
Kennedy, Keith LeMasters
and John Maitland. Second
place went to Chuck Engel
and Pat Schiavo. Tied for
third were the teams of Sam
Owens, John O'Neill Mike
Madill, Bruce Stover and
Gene Topp, Ed Simnowitz,
Duke Slayton. Fifth place
finishers were Bob Salberg,
Dick Rizzo, Paul Colatruglio
and Len Green. Closest to the


pin on the white tees were
Keith LeMasters and Ed
Simnowitzand on the red
tees, Duke Slayton. Please
note the teams consist of four
players. When players do not
show up Chairman Virgil
Hein supplies a score from
another player. This is called
a blind since no one is aware
of who the blind for that day
will be.
ROMGA is expecting new
members with the news that
over 50 golfers have taken ad-
vantage of the new member-
ship rates that have attracted
a great deal of interest.
A meeting of the member-
ship took place in the Palm
Grove Club on Friday
evening. Everyone enjoyed
seeing old friends and the
wine and refreshments that
were served. Good golfing
and a great Oak Run wel-
come to the new and return-
ing members.
ROMGAs next event is the
"Low Net Tournament" Good


luch to all the participants.
Royal Oaks Women's Golf
On April 27, ROWGO held
our spring awards luncheon
and golf outing. The game of
the day was "Monkey on Your
Back." Each player in the
foursome picked four of the 18
in which their score was
counted. It was lots of fun. The
winning team with a 66 was
Roseann Galeazzo, Barb Scoz-
zafava, Inge Szabo, Ginger
Drake. Second place with a 68
went to Dianna Love, Sylvia
Zappia, Pat Salberg, Donna
Topp. Closest to the pin was
won by Betty Johnson.
Royal Oaks Lady Niners
We had a terrific day Mon-
day, April 26, for our "Aloha
to Spring" invitational golf
tournament. Ladies from 15
clubs participated and we
had a record 88 golfers! Con-
gratulations to Bette Johnson
and her committee for a
great event!
Our awards meeting, lunch-
eon and scramble will be on
May 13. so be sure to sign up!
On Thursday, April 29, the
game was "Crier's Tourna-
ment." This meant that once
your round was completed,
you could change your score
on two of the holes to par.
What a deal! First place went
to Charlotte Green. There
was a three way tie for sec-
ond place between Bette
Johnson, Joan Scholl and
Patty Waddell. Bette Johnson
made a birdie on #12!
All ladies living in Oak
Run are welcome to play
with the Lady Niners on
Monday mornings. The tee-
times are noted on the sign-
up sheet in the Ladies
Locker Room
ORWGA Winners
The Oak Run Women's
Golf Association low net
tournament held April 29 at
Spruce Creek Golf Course
had the following winners:
Flight 1 Marti Babb, B.J.
Lassiter and Sue Marentette;
flight 2 Joan Klier, Marge Ry-
marcsuk and Karen
Schuelke; flight 3 Marlena
Yaich, Anita Caruso and
Mickey Smith and flight 4
Ann Hurr, Betty Scott and Pat
Tarman.
Closest to the Pin was won
by Marge Rymarscuk and Mary
Golf and B. J. Lassiter had
"Chip Ins." A fun day for all!
Do You Remember?
Tune in channel 12 for Len
Teitler's presentation of the
making of Way Off Broad-
way's "Oklahoma," narrated
by Anna Boodee. It airs fol-
lowing "FYI" daily at 9 a.m.
and 7 p.m. from May 7 to May
14.


North Side Relay
April 16 & 17
North Marion High School

South Marion
April 17 & 18
Belleview City Hall Field

Dunnellon
May 1 & 2
Dunnellon High School

Ocala
May 14 & 15
First Baptist Church of Ocala

West Marion
May 21 & 22
Liberty Middle School


AKA LDI fAm rAN CD


Premier Media Community
Partner Sponsor


STYLE A
magazine
-- -
WIND-FM 3
WEST Messe nger
MARION
Riverland News
Citfizei.
To join the fight, contact
Danielle Clark at 352-629-4727
or danielle.clark@cancer.org.
4

RELAY
FOR LIFE


800-ACS-2345 www.cancer.org
C.r IC TV DI AV C D I lE


- -r%1 / IA --IttM U IrL r


r



~I~Ie



:is` 1
;Ii I
Pa-_~i


Top Reasons to

take a


"New Look"

at the
West Marion Business Association

WEST MARTON


/ Stronger Networking Opportunities


/ Planned Activities

/ Community Involvement

/ Co-op Advertising

/ Newly Designed Web Site


/ Monthly Email Campaigns

/ Restructured Organization

For more information or to get involved,
call Jill (352) 854-2100 or visit our web site
www.westmba.com


u www.smcitizen.com I


NEXT
:F aq_
MEETINGS



" MAY
I








Friday, May 7, 2010 27


SU T H M A R N TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD, CANCELLATIONS Advertisements may be canceled as soon as

in the paper. Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the deadlines for plac-
9:00 am 4:00 pm ing ads, except for specials.
iz e n (DEADLINE 4:00 pm TUESDAY) ERRORS 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 forthe portion of the ad that is in error.
NOTICE TO READERS: Publication of any ALLADS REQUIRE PAYMENT.
classified does not constitute endorsement by WE ACCEPT:
South Marion Citizen. We make every effortto
screen out advertising that may not be legi i-
mate. However, since we can not guarantee me
legitimacy of our advertisers you are advised to
be careful of misleading ads and take caution
C L ASIwhen giving out personal information.


$99.95 Florida CORP.
$154.95 LLC Complete
& Includes state fees,
company book & seal.
Free information
packet;
www.amerilawyer.com
or call Miami-Dade.
(305)854-6000 Broward
(954-630-9800 Tampa
(813)871-5400 St. Pete
(727)442-5300 Orlando
(407)898-5500 Toll Free
(800)603-3900. Spiegel
& Utrera, PA. L. Spiegel,
Esq., Miami (cpf)
AUTO ACCIDENT?
INJURED/Many Law-
yers, billboards,
Websites, Solicitation.
An accident takes a
minute An injury can
last a lifetime. AAA At-
torney Referral Service
1-800-733-5342. Honest
Ethical Help Florida Bar
Compliant Since 1996.
(cpf)
DIVORCE BANKRUPTCY
Starting at $65. 1 signa-
ture Divorce. *Missing
Spouse Divorce "We
Come to you!"
1-888-705-7221
"Established 1992" (cpf)
DUI?CRIMINAL DE-
FENSE? So Many
websites, so many Law-
yers. Call a reliable
source, A-A-A Attorney
Referral Service
1-800-733-5342
Criminal/DUI Team with
100 yrs combined ex-
perience. 1500 jury trials
Since 1996.. (cpf)
Every Baby deserves a
healthy start. Join more
than a million people
walking and raising
money to support the
March of Dimes. The
walk starts at
marchforbabies.org
(cpf)
HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA!
Fast Affordable & Ac-
credited. PACE Pro-
gram. Free Brochure.
Call Now!
1-800-532-6546 ext. 16
www.continentalacade-
my.com (CPF)
LOCALLY SERVING
40 STATES
Divorce $50-$300*
Money Back Guaran-
tee! Covers Children,
etc. *excludes gov't
fees. 1-800-522-6000
ext. 700 Baylor & Asso-
ciates, Est. 1973 (cpf)



Do you or a loved one
suffer with Type II Dia-
betes? Have You or
They Taken the Drug
Avandia? Avandia may
have caused Heart
Attack, congestive
Heart Failure, Stroke &
Death. You may have
Valuable Legal Rights.
Call for Free Consulta-
tion. Dennis A. Lopez,
Attorney, Tampa Toll
Free 800-390-0763.
(cpf)



Local Reliable
Typist-Needed Immedi-
ately. $400+Part-time,
$800+Full-time Weekly.
Flexible schedule. Type
on your own computer,
training provided.
1-800-341-2673. (cpf)



BARBER
Parttime
Mon., Fri. & Sat.
Cover vacations. Call
Sandy 352-228-7901.


LET US

WORK FOR

You!

South Marion
Citizen
Classifieds
Get Results!

CALL
TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403


Licensed
Clinical
Supervisor
The Centers is seeking
a Licensed Clinical
Supervisor. This is a
highly responsible
position that will
coordinate the care
& program
operations for our
Adolescent
Substance Abuse
Residential program
in Lecanto, FL.
Florida LCSW
preferred, CAP
desired. Must have a
minimum of 2 yrs exp
with the
SA/co-occurring
population and be
knowledgeable in
the area of FL
Administrative Code
65D-30. Fullbenefits
QkA. For more info
visit
www.thecenters.us
DFWP/EOE Fox or
e-mail resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 5/14/10


LET US WORK
FOR You!
SOUTH MARION
CITIZEN
CLASSIFIED
GET RESULTS!
CALL TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403

Program
Coordinator

The Centers is seeking
a Master's level
Coordinator for
Citrus and Marion
Counties. Duties
include program
management,
network with public
agencies &
community groups.
The program is based
on the clubhouse
model of psychoso-
cial rehab that serves
adults in our
community who
have mental illness.
More details at
www.iccd.ora .
Masters degree in
field of Human
Services, and exp
with the mentally ill
adult population
reqd, Co paid
Training at ICCD
sponsored base
reqd. Fullbenefits
pkg DFWP/EOE Fax
or e-mail resume to
HR, The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters.us
For more info visit
www. theenters. us
Position Closing Date
is 5/14/10

Residential SA
Tech

The Centers is seeking
Substance Abuse
Techs for our
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,
and transporting
clients. Exp with
troubled
adolescents reqd.
Must be available to
work all shifts &
weekends. Accept-
able driving record
and clean
background reqd.
$8.25-$8.75/hr plus
10% shift diff for
2nd/3rd shifts. Full
benefits pkg. For
more info visit
www.thecenters.us
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 5/14/10


Cypress Creek
Juvenile Offender
Correctional Center

a residential program
for 96 high and
maximum risk males
committed to the
Dept. of Juvenile
Justice is recruiting for

Registered Nurse
And
(2) Masters Level
Mental Health
Therapist
* Competitive
Pay Rate
* Benefit package
fax resume to
352-527-2235
or email to
sharon.facto@
us.g4s.com
Drug Free Workplace
/EEO




AMAZING OPPORTU-
NITY! Looking for 10
Sharp guys & gals to
represent Fashion &
Music Publications.
Must be Free to Travel.
No experience neces-
sary. 888-297-4445 (cpf)
Got money? Become
a Med/Pharma Sales
Rep. No Exp Needed!
Paid Training! $65k per
yr+ benefits/bonus!
Free info/resume
assistance/job profile.
Job placement assis-
tance.
866-807-5191.(cpf)
Sales & Acct Execs
Needed! Make
$45,000-$80,000/yr. No
exp. needed. Paid
Training! Benefits,
bonuses-FT/PT Avail. For
info 888-261-4934. (cpf)



ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS
Needed immediately
for upcoming roles.
$150-$300 per day de-
pending on job re-
quirements. No experi-
ence, all looks needed
1-800-349-2060 for
casting/locations. (cpf)
AIRLINE MECHANIC
Train for high paying
Aviation Career. FAA
approved program. Fi-
nancial aid if
qualified-Job place-
ment assistance. Call
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance
866-314-6283. (cpf)
Earn up to $150 per
day. Under cover
Shoppers needed to
judge retail and dining
establishments. Exp not
re. Call 1-888-601-4861.
(cpf)
Government Jobs-
$12-48/hr. Full
Benefits/Paid Training.
work available in areas
like Homeland Security,
Law Enforcement, Wild-
life & more!
1-800-858-0701 ext. 2004
(cpf)



AVOID BANKRUPTCY!
Settle your debts for
less. cut your payments
in half! Call if you have
more than $20K of
credit card debt.
1-800-699-9740.
www.BrightCredit.com
(cpf)
BURIED IN CREDIT
CARD DEBT over
$10,000. We can save
you thousands of dol-
lars. Call Credit Card
Relief for your Free
Consultation.
1-866-640-3315. (cpf)
YOU C AN START SAV-
ING TODAY,
Debt Consolidation,
Personal or Business
Loans, One Low
Monthly Payment. Call
Trinity Financial Group,
1-877-838-1492 (cpf).



ACCREDITED HIGH
SCHOOL DIPLOMA
English/Spanish. Earn
your diploma fast! No
GED. Call Now
1-888-355-5650. (cpf)


ALL CASH VENDING!!
Do you earn $800 in a
day? 25 local ma-
chines and candy all
for $9,995. Call
1-888-753-3430
AIN#BO02000033. Call
us: we will not be un-
dersold! (cpf)
Crystal River
Pool Supply Store, like
new, great invest., w/or
without property. Call
Pat (813) 230-7177




$$$HELP WANTED$$$
Earn Extra Income As-
sembling CD cases
from home! No experi-
ence necessary. call
our Live Operators for
more information!
1-800-267-3944 Ext 2536.
www.easywork-great-
pay.com (cpf)
$$EARN EXTRA IN-
COME$$
Working from home.
$5.00 for every enve-
lope processed with
our sales brochures.
Guaranteed!! Free In-
formation.
1-800-210-2686 or visit:
WWW.
funsimplework.com
(cpf)
ATTENTION!! Home
Computer Work. Flexi-
ble hours, great pay,
will train. Apply on-line
www.ktpglobal.com
800-330-8446. (cpf)
NOW HIRING. Compa-
nies desperately need
employees to assemble
products at home. No
selling, any hours. $500
weekly potential, Info.
1-985-646-1700 DEPT.
FL-820. (cpf)




BRUNO'S
TREE SERVICE
Trimming, removal,
debris clean-up.
Reliable service,
reasonable prices.
Lic./Ins.
17 yrs. exp. Free est.
(352) 438-4204

GOOD NEWS TREE
SERVICE
Stump Grinding
Trimming/Removal
Free Estimates
Licensed/Insured
"Our Prices Are
Good News"
352-489-0270




AVIATION
MAINTENANCE /
AVIONICS Graduate in
14 Months. FAA
Approved; financial
aid if qualified. Job
placement assistance.
Call National Aviation
Academy Today!
1-800-659-2080 or
NAA.edu(cpf)




WANTED 20 Homes to
showcase our Solar
Products and Lifetime
Exterior Paint. Call to
see if your home quali-
fies. CCC058227
1-877-292-3120.(cpf)




SHousekeeper
*Pet Sitter
*Caregiver
Driver
Beth 861-9548
HOUSEKEEPER
COMPANION
GIRL FRIDAY
& DRIVER
References
Call Mary
Retired Realtor
(352) 209-2393

Mature, Trustworthy
Woman
has openings
available for
CAREGIVING
SERVICES
Excellent References
Denise
(352)304-7382


Mobile Hair Care
Full Service in your
home. Licensed
Beautician/CNA
will service the home
bound and elderly.
Call Cathy
(352) 237-3347




Housekeeping
Available
Bi-Weekly or Monthly
Excellent References
Denise
(352) 304-7382





Steve's

Handyman

Service

(352) 854-4927





CHAD'S WATER
WORKS PLUMBING
Repairs, remodel,
new construction.
10% disc.for seniors.
L.C.# CFC1427646
(352) 598-2557




SWIM SPA 5 models to
choose from, whole-
sale pricing from $8995.
Hot tub closeout over
30 Vita Spas from
$1395. Call
1-727-851-3217. (cpf)




DIRECT 50% OFF for
one year.! Free
HD/DVR Upgrades,
Standard Install, 3 mo
Starz + Showtime. Get
started for $01 New
cust. only qual. pkgs.
Call DirectStarTV
1-900-216-7149 (cpf)
TV TOSHIBA,
21", GOOD COND,
$79.(352) 873-3433




LUMBER LIQUIDATORS
HARDWOOD FLOORING
From .99 cents sq.ft. Ex-
otics,oak bamboo, pre-
finished &unfinished.
Bellawood w/50
year prefinish, plus A lot
more!We deliver any-
where, 5 Florida
locations,
1-800-FLOORING
(1-800-356-6746) CPF




FREE GPSI FREE Printer!
FREE MP3! With Pur-
chase of new com-
puter. Payments
starting at only
$29.99/week. No credit
check! Call GCF today.
1-877-212-9978. (cpf)




ASHLEY FURNITURE. up
to 70% off. No Credit
Check. $10,000 Credit
Une. Huge Showroom.
Delivery Everywhere.
Tampa Discount Furni-
ture and Mattress
Outlet.com
813-978-3900. (cpf)
Burgundy/Pink,
full size Comforter Set
50" filled sham,
bed skirt $20.
(352) 873-7343




PROFLOWERS-
Christmas Decor and
Holiday Flowers &
Other Gifts starting at
$19.99. go to
www.proflowes.com/EIfto
getan EXTRA 15%9
OFF or Call
1-877-697-7697. (cpf)


DUNNELLON
Rainbow Springs Estates
Fri. & Sat. 8A./4P. 19026
S.W.91st. Lane
OCALA
SPRUCE CREEK
NORTH
Community Sale,
38 Families. Fri. & Sat.
8A./2P. Lets all
participate and
make it a great sale!
103rd. St. Rd.
Off of Hwy 200.




OCALA
On Top Of The World
May 8th, 8A./4P.
May 9th. 10A./4P.
9355-C, S. W. 97th Lane



VONAGE Unlimited
Calls around the world!
Call the U.S. AND 60+
Countries for ONLY
$24.99/Month 30-Day
Money Back Guaran-
tee. Why Pay More?
1-877-872-0079. (cpf)



DIRECT FREE Standard
Installation! FREE
SHOWTIME+STAZ(3 Mo)!
FREE HD/DVR upgrade!
Ends 7/14/10 New Cus-
tomers Only. Qual.
Pkgs. From $129.99/mo.
DirectSarTV
1-877-217-4264. (cpf)
DirecTV Satellite Televi-
sion Programming start-
ing at $29.99 per/mo.
Free HD and /or DVR
receivers for new cus-
tomers. Call Now
1-866-745-2846
Se.Habla.Espanol. (cpf)
DISH Network.
$19.99/mo. Why Pay
More for TV? 100+
Channels. FREE 4-Room
Install. FREE HD-DVR.
Plus $650. Sign-up BO-
NUS. Call Now!
1-866-573-3640. (cpf)



Exercise Bike
DP Airgometer,
good cond. $95.
(352) 873-2505

LET US

WORK FOR

You!
South Marion
Citizen
Classifieds
Get Results!
CALL
TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403




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

E I7
I^L1I

PALM CAY 55+
2/2/2, formal DR,
wood floors $650. does
not incl lawn
(352) 861-9491




Por Sale %
CITRUS HILLS
TOWNHOUSE-DRASTI-
CALLY REDUCED,
2BR, 2 1/2 BATHS,
W/D, 2 LANAIS, CAR-
PORT, FULLY FUR-
NISHED, 1850 SQ.
FT., COMMUNITY
POOL, GOLF CLOSE
BY, CLOSE TO ALL
AMENITIES, EASY AC-
CESS TO ORLANDO,
TAMPA, & OCALA,
SOCIAL MEMBER-
SHIP AVAILABLE.
$91,900 352-422-5819


PUBLISHER'S
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.



EOUAL HOvSIMO
OPPORTUNITY



PUBLISHER'S
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.



EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUIFITY




I


5/4'2/3, Game Room,
Den, 3,960 sq ft. Only
$12K down, Bal. $200K
Assume Mortg.
Great Buy!
(352) 503-3676








NC MOUNTAIN LAND
Mountain top tract 2.6
acres, private, large
public lake 5 min.
away, owner must sell,
only $39,500. call
1-866-789-8535. (cpf)


m
GEORGIA LAND &
HOMESITES-Beautiful
country subd. just off
US1. Great investment!
MH's welcome. Half
acre tracts starting
$75/month & up.
Others available.
owner financing.
912-585-2174.
912-526-9964. (cpf)
GEORGIA Riverfront
Development- Private
Boot Ramp, paved
streets, u.g. utilities. 20
Lots/68 acres sold, avg
$12,000/ac. Remaining
585 acres $4950/acre.
Call Owner
912-529-6198. (cpf)
NC MOUNTAINS-BEST
LAND BUY! 2.5 acre
homesite. Spectacular
view. High altitude. Eas-
ily accessible, secluded
Bryson City. Owner fi-
nancing, $45,000. Call
owner 1-800-810-1590
(cpf)
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS ARE CALL-
ING! Come see the
breathtaking views.
rushing streams & quiet
hollows. Experience the
peace of the moun-
tains!
http://valleytownreally.com
800632-2212.
(cpf)
TENN. MOUNTAINS- 5
acres, beautiful build-
ing site w/woods, atop
the Cumberland Plat-
eau. Hunt, fish. Only
30mins. from Monterey.
Reduced to $14,900.
Owner Financing
931-839-6141. (cpf)
TENNESSEE MTNS 435ac
w/timber. creek, river.
natural gas well.
springs, city water, utili-
ties. Eight miles of trails
$1800/ac. Will divide
into 2 tracts.
www.tnwithaview.com
1-888-836-8439. (cpf)


Boats: 1000's of boats
for sale
www.floidarrainercom
reaching 6 millbn
homes weekly through-
out Florida.
800-388-9307, tide
charts, broker profiles,
fishing captains, dock-
side dining and more.
(cpf)




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




BUYING JUNK CARS
SRunning or Not *
CASH PAID -$150 & UP
(352) 771-6191
Donate your Car Truck
or Boat to HERITAGE
FOR THE BLIND Free 3
Day Vacation. Tax
Deductible, Free Tow-
ing, All Paperwork
Taken Care Of.
1-866-905-3801 (cpf)



Donate Vehicle Re-
ceive $1000 Grocery
Coupon Noah's Arc
Support. No Kill Shelters,
Research to advance
Veterinary treatments.
Free Towing. Tax De-
ductible, Non-Runners
Accepted.
1-866-912-GIVE. (cpf)

LET US WORK
FOR You!
SOUTH MARION
CITIZEN
CLASSIFIED
GET RESULTS
CALL TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403


, I 'o se ts, I *, .. ... .. I g
jll e i , i i I ,c J
'T .. .. I,,,,i


e r ov er ft k sale!

S I u T H MARIO N




Citizens

ANY ITEM PRICED
Just call and see UNDER $100
UNDER $100
how easy it is to MAXIMUM 10 WORDS

make money with RUNS FOR 2 WEEKS

theclassifieds, FREE



TOLL FREE


1-877-676-1403


u www:nsmcitizen~1com I




28 Friday, May 7, 2010


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