Title: South Marion citizen
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100091/00008
 Material Information
Title: South Marion citizen
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: June 11, 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: VID00008
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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I FIDAYJUE112000 OLM 01 UM ER20 wwsciiznco


i A T H


M A R


I O N


-Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses




Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


Coalition starts
political meetings

The State Road 200
Coalition meeting will
take place on Monday,
June 14.
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.
Speakers are expected
to be candidates for local
offices, as the group kicks
off a series of meetings
with political hopefuls.
Coffee and cookies are
available starting at 12:30.
The meeting begins at 1
p.m.


Cat finds her
forever home


Thanks to all who called, Feisty
Acres cat finds a permanent
home.
Page 13

Cedar Key,
just for lunch


One road in and one road out,
but this "key" out in the Gulf is
a great place to visit.
Page 16

Corridor culture
The Marion County Cultural Al-
liance has selected Circle Square
Commons for its first art-and-
gift shop in the area.
Page 3


Bookmark .........................6.
Cherrywood.....................66
Judi's Journal................ 18
OakRun .............................7.
Obituary...................... .......18
OTOW ................................ 15
Out to Pastor ....................20
Pun Alley........................ 17
Spruce Creek North........12
Spruce Creek Preserve...11


Where the new road will be
r -l. 1


PHOTO BY JIM CLARK
Southwest 40th Avenue, looking south from State Road 200,will be the western point of entry for the new
42nd Street flyover. Where the road turns to the right in the center of the photo, a new road will be built to
connect with the new bridge. Kohl's is at the left, and at the right, unseen here, is Sullivan's.

Extension of 42nd Street will intersect at 40th Avenue


JIM CLARK
Editor


Traffic patterns are going to
change in the next couple of years
in the State Road 200 area near In-
terstate 75. Many are hoping they
will relieve some of the congestion
in that area.
The project that has received the
most attention is the new overpass
above the Interstate which is part of
the 31st Street project along south-
ern Ocala. By the time the project
reaches the Interstate from the
east, it has meandered around and
become 42nd Street Southwest, but
it's the same road that will shortly
connect with Maricamp Road,
which is State Road 464, to the east,
leading out to Silver Spring Shores.
The overpass will require the re-
location of part of 42nd Street,
which is currently a straight shot
from the intersection of 27th Av-
enue, by Trinity Catholic High
School, until it dead-ends at the In-
terstate.
As shown on a map obtained from
the county engineer's office, about


1,500 feet before the Interstate the
road will curve to the south, then
turn west again as it reaches the
highway, the point where the over-
pass will be constructed.
Meanwhile on the west side of I-
75, Southwest 40th Avenue ad-
vances southeast from State Road
200, and then curves to the right.
However, a realignment project will
curve it to the left, headed due east,
where it will meet up at the over-
pass.
As a point of reference, the new
40th Avenue will run directly be-
hind Kohl's. It will continue to
come out at SR 200 adjacent to Sul-
livan's.
Meanwhile, across from 40th Av-
enue, is an unfinished road next to
the Volkswagen/Porsche dealer.
This road will eventually be fin-
ished and will be part of a beltway
that will extend all the way to
County Road 326 in the northern
part of the county, running partly
along 38th Avenue. Part of this new
road is already finished off 20th Av-
enue, and across from this unfin-
ished road is 44th Avenue, which


connects 20th Avenue with State
Road 40, Silver Springs Boulevard.
It's easy to visualize this as part of a
beltway
And that's not all.
Also on the drawing board, but
not yet funded for construction, is
an extension of Southwest 49th Av-
enue from Marion Oaks. This road
will eventually work its way over to
38th, cross 66th Street at the over-
pass on that road, then link up to
the newly constructed 40th Avenue.
This will enable folks from Marion
Oaks to come to State Road 200, and
eventually beyond, without going
on the Interstate and without using
95th Street and 60th Avenue, cur-
rently the only easy outlet from that
route.
Still proposed, but not yet defi-
nite, is an interchange at 95th
Street and the Interstate. This con-
troversial project has drawn much
opposition from environmental
groups to the east. Those same
groups just lost a battle with the
county, which approved a turn lane
on 27th Avenue (Shady Road, 475A)
at the horse park.


MAP COURTESY COUNTY ENGINEER'S OFFICE/GRAPHIC BY JIM CLARK


U.S. Rep

plans

meetings

U.S. Rep. Cliff Stearns,
R-Ocala, will conduct a se-
ries of town meetings on
Saturday, June 12.
The final meeting will be
on the Corridor, a 2:30
event at Joy Lutheran
Church, 7045 S.W 83rd
Place at State Road 200. It
is open to the public.
"I believe that it is vital
for elected officials to meet
regularly with the people
they represent and answer
their questions and hear
their concerns," stated
Rep. Cliff Stearns (R-
Sixth). "I hope that you will
come by one of these meet-
ings." The town meetings
are open to all.
The other meetings on
Saturday, June 12, are:
The Villages, 9 a.m. to 10
a.m., Mulberry Grove
Recreation Center, Ameri-
cana Room, 8445 S.E. 185th
Mulberry Lane.
Belleview, 10:30 to 11:30
a.m., Belleview City Hall,
5343 S.E. Abshier Blvd.
Ocala, 1 p.m. to 2 p.m.,
CCF (formerly CFCC) audi-
torium, 3001 S.W College
Road.

County

audit

shows

all is OK
Purvis Gray and Com-
pany, LLP of Ocala, audited
Marion County's financial
statements starting in Jan-
uary 2010 for the 2008-2009
fiscal year and found that
Marion County meets all
professional standards for
how it manages financial
accounts. During last Tues-
day's board meeting, a rep-
resentative from Purvis
Gray and Company re-
leased the findings.
The audit, required an-
nually by Florida Statutes
in accordance with Gov-
ernment Auditing Stan-
dards, included evaluating
governmental and business
activities as well as each
major fund. The audit also
included an analysis of
Marion County's internal
control over financial re-
porting and compliance
with various laws, regula-
tions, contracts and grant
agreements.
Preliminary work on the
current 2009-2010 fiscal
year will start in June 2010,
and the outside auditor
will start reviewing finan-
cial statements for this fis-
cal year in January 2011.


a






2 Friday, June 11, 2010


Quadriplegic faces charges

of marijuana cultivation


PHOTO BY BRIAN STOOTHOFF/OCALA FIRE RESCUE
Pickup hits tree

A pickup truck left the road and struck a tree Monday, June 7, resulting in serious
injuries to the driver, Robert Vincent, 33, of Citra. Firefighters inside a nearby fire
station heard the crash, and came to the assistance of the driver during a heavy rain
storm at 10:18 a.m.The driver was treated and taken to Shands hospital by ambu-
lance.The collision happened in the area of Northeast 24th Street and Northeast
25th Avenue. Above, Fire Capt. Ronnie Williams looks at the damaged vehicle.


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A quadriplegic living in a COp
home on Southwest 103rd
Street Road was arrested
and accused of cultivation
of marijuana, possession of leased
marijuana and possession $500 su
of drug paraphernalia. Zach;
Mark J. Weiner, 46, was 17, of
arrested after deputies re- cused c
sponded to his home late tamper
on June 5 acting on a tip. and re'
There were also women lence,
listed as caregivers present stole a
in the home, but Weiner al- from th
legedly told officers that he being s
alone was responsible for parking
growing the illegal sub- tempts
stance, which he said was handcu
an experiment. Detect
He was transported to three i
the jail by one of his em- gation i
ployees, where he was burglar
placed under arrest. After Oaks S
being booked, he was re- 4:30 a.
leased on his own recogni- June
zance. sponde
David Davis, 63, of South- hood a
west 95th Court, was ac- men, id
cused of DUI after being Fuller,2
stopped following a citi- and V
zen's complaint at a con- standing
venience store at State wearin
Road 200 and 60th Avenue. asked
He allegedly failed a field doing, t
sobriety test and was ar- ing sus]
rested. At the jail, he could Depu
not give a breath sample.-
He was booked and re- A


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PaerDivwy
Pais

Walway


COMPLETE LINE OF PLANTS & GARDEN SUPPLIES
5300 NORTH U.S. HIGHWAY 27 *1.5 MILES WEST OF 1-75
SPRING HOURS:
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later on June 5 on a
rety bond.
ariah David Holt,
Bushnell, was ac-
)f petit theft, felony
ring with a witness
sisting without vio-
after he allegedly
cell phone and ran
he victim and, after
potted at Walmart's
g lot, resisted at-
by a deputy to
ff him.
ctives arrested
ien after an investi-
into several vehicle
ties in the South
ubdivision. Around
m. on Wednesday,
2, deputies re-
d to the neighbor-
nd observed three
entified as Beecher
20, Joel McBride, 20,
Nestley Ewer, 21,
ig in a driveway
g all black. When
what they were
;he three began act-
picious.
ities searched the


larion


three men and found two
window punches, black
bags and several pairs of
gloves. After further ques-
tioning regarding vehicle
burglaries in the area, the
suspects reportedly admit-
ted to committing over 40
burglaries in Marion
County
Among the items stolen
from the victims' cars in
the South Oaks Subdivi-
sion were a Sunpass, to-
bacco products, wallets
and purses, jewelry and
CDs. The items recovered
were returned to the own-
ers. The victim vehicles in
most of these cases were
left unlocked. The Sher-
iff's Office continues to en-
courage citizens to lock
their home and vehicle
doors.
Fuller, McBride and
Ewer were all charged
with five counts of Vehicle
Burglary, two counts of
Grand Theft, one count
each of Petit Theft and
Possession of Burglary
Tools. They were taken to
the Marion County Jail and
several additional charges
are pending.


'


Most


Wanted



James B. Allen, 44, felony warrant,
aggravated battery with a deadly
weapon.



Tridney Askew, 19, felony warrant,
sale of crack cocaine within 1,000 feet
of a school, possession of crack cocaine.





Brandon Bostick, 24, writ of bodily at-
tachment, child support.




Terry Branton, 41, felony warrant,
sale of a controlled substance and pos-
session of a controlled substance.




Anna Enger, 47, felony capias, ob-
taining property by means of worthless
check.



Jairo J. Morales, 27, felony warrant,
burglary of a dwelling, grand theft,
dealing in stolen property, falsification
of ownership to pawn broker.


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Friday, June 11, 2010 3


Marion Cultural Alliance expands with art-and-gift shop


he Marion Cultural
Alliance (MCA) has
selected Circle
Square Commons for the
first step of a long-range ex-
pansion program by open-
ing its first art-and-gift
shop in western Marion
County at Circle Square
Commons the cultural
and entertainment hub at
On Top of the World Com-
munities, just off South-
west 80th Street.
According to Jo Salyers,
general manager for Circle
Square Commons, the art-
and- gift shop will present


a wide range of artwork
produced by local artists.
Proceeds from those art
sales will help fund many
grants and other financial
aid provided by the al-
liance to promote the arts
in Marion County.
The MCA is a non-profit
organization created to in-
crease and support cul-
tural activities in the
county Since 2001, MCA
has provided more than
$130,000 in grants to vari-
ous artists, artistic events
and other artistic efforts in-
cluding the highly success-


LEND


Ocala Recreation
and Parks
Summer's here and
there's adventure up
ahead! Volunteers are
needed to help young chil-
dren experience a world of
adventure at the Discovery
Center. Individuals who
would like to coordinate
activities such as games,
music, arts and crafts and
"Little Sprout Basketball"
for children aged 18
months to 4 years can help
continue this wonderful
"Little Wonders" program.
For the person who loves
working with young chil-
dren, likes music,
arts/crafts, birding, hiking,
cooking or just about any
other creative skill, come
talk to the staff at Ocala
Recreation and Parks. All
equipment and supplies
are provided. All prospec-
tive volunteers must pass a
full background screening
to be eligible for the pro-
gram. For more informa-
tion, contact Suzanne
Shuffitt or Diane Leaf at
352-401-3900 or 401-3916 or
email dleaf@ocalafl.org.
SummervilleWest Assisted
Living Facility
For the elderly who re-
side in assisted living and
nursing homes, the sum-
mer months can be long
and lonely if there are not
adequate activities and
stimulating interaction
available. Volunteers who
just enjoy coordinating a
sing-a-long, reading, put-
ting together simple crafts,
etc. can spend time with an


elderly person who may
not have family living
close-by And, what a won-
derful opportunity to in-
volve the whole family or
perhaps a church group in
this project-come and
visit, sing, read and gener-
ally brighten another per-
son's day For more
information on how to get
involved, contact Jean
Syracuse at 352-861-4444.
Marion County Sheriff
Forensic Division
Put your time to good use


Dr. Uday S. Mishra, MD
Board Certified
Internal Medicine
Accepting Medicare, BCBS,
Cigna, United Healthcare,
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and many more.


ful public-art project Horse
Fever.
Aside from its new loca-
tion at Circle Square Com-
mons, MCA also operates
the Brick City Center for
the Arts near downtown
Ocala's historic town
square.
Although the art-and-gift
shop are open for business,
the official grand opening
will take place in October.
Currently, MCA is hosting
the Art in Bloom exhibit,
featuring 25 local artists,
until July 5.
Art and gift shop hours


* Physical Hypertension
* Congestive Heart Failure
* Angina, Coronary Artery
Disease, Palpitation
* High Cholesterol
* Thyroid Conditions
* Asthma, Emphysema,
Chronic Bronchitis


are noon-5 p.m. Tuesday
and Wednesday; 9 a.m.-4
p.m. Thursday; and noon-7
p.m. Friday and Saturday
Circle Square Commons
was conceived as the social
hub of On Top of the World
Communities, the 12,972-
acre central Florida com-
munity named one of
America's 100 Best Master-
Planned Communities
Where to Retire magazine.
Featuring traditional,
small-town architectural
influences, Circle Square
Commons brings entertain-
ment, dining and ... most


A HAND


by assisting local law en-
forcement staff as a Prop-
erty Disposal Assistant For
the person who has good
vision, an ability to reach
above his/her shoulders or
below knee level and can
lift 20 pounds, this may be
just the right volunteer op-
portunity As a Property
Disposal Assistant, volun-
teers will work with the
Forensic Division person-
nel by helping to identify,
track and finally dispose of
required items. On-the-Job
training is provided to vol-


unteers who pass back-
ground screening require-
ments. Flexible hours are
available within the 8 AM-
5PM Monday-Friday work-
week. For more
information on this or
other volunteer opportuni-
ties within the Sheriff's Of-
fice, contact Captain A
Walker at 352-369-6707 or e-
mail her at awalker@mari-
onso.com.
This file is compiled by
Dian Booth, who can be
contacted at291-4444 or via
e-mail to boothd@cf.edu.


* Osteoporosis
* Osteo-Arthritis
* Allergic Rhinitis, Allergic
Dermatitis
* Removal of Small Skin Lumps &
Lesion
* Medical Treatment for Overweight
* Diabetes Mellitus


important ... education to
residents of On Top of the
World and surrounding
communities through its
10,000-square-foot Master
the Possibilities Education
Center.
Built in 2006, the center
offers 600 classes, lectures,
presentations and film se-
ries each year to about
3,500 students, who are ex-
pected to rack up 17,000 en-
rollments this year. About
80 percent of the Master
the Possibilities faculty
have graduate degrees and
roughly 50 percent have

COMMUNITY


Alzheimer's caregivers
can join support group
If you are a caregiver of
a loved one with
Alzheimer's disease, or
have been recently diag-
nosed with the disease,
Ocala West would like to
invite you to our monthly
support group.
In addition to peer sup-
port, the group will also
invite specialists in the
field who can answer
questions about
Alzheimer's disease, its


taught on the college level.
Also open here since
2007 is the Circle Square
Cultural Center, Ocala's
largest venue for concerts,
art exhibits, conventions
and social functions.
The Town Square at Cir-
cle Square Commons also
provides free entertain-
ment every Friday and Sat-
urday evening, while
Marion County's oldest,
continuously operated
Farmer's Market sets up
here every Thursday
Want to learn more? Visit
CircleSquareCommons.com.

causes, how a diagnosis is
made and current re-
search, as well as coping
mechanisms for care-
givers.
Ocala West staff will be
available to discuss our
unique Join Their Jour-
ney Program. There is no
cost to attend this group
and everyone who is liv-
ing with a friend or family
member with Alzheimer's
is encouraged to attend.
Please contact Phyllis
Mullins, Memory Care Di-
rector at 352-861-4444 for
more information. Ocala
West is at 9070 S.W 80th
Ave., Ocala.


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Affordable Premium Rates
THAT will NOT INCREASE
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Simplified Issue, Graded Benefit Whole Life Age 25-80,
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Contact: Pete Sinyard, Licensed Agent
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Email: psinyard2000@yahoo.com


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4 Friday, June 11, 2010


Community calendar


Friday June 11
Literacy book club meets
At a recent Marion County Literacy Council Book Club
meeting, Billie Gabel was welcomed as a new member
Books for the next four months are as follows:
June 11: The Girl with a Dragon Tattoo by Stieg Lars-
son Facilitated by Barbara.
July 9: The Help by Kathryn Stockett Facilitated by
Cathy
Aug. 13: Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone byJ. D.
Rowlings Facilitated by Billie.
Sept. 10: The Constant Princess by Philippa Gregory
Facilitated by Kathy
The group meets at the Literacy Council office on the
second Friday of the month at 10 a.m., 2677 N.W 10th St.
Suite 1A, Ocala. Phone number is 352-690-7323.
Sunday June 13
Second Sunday Drum Circle
Once a month, drummers, dancers, and onlookers con-
vene at the far end of Fort Island trail beach to play
rhythms and music. At 6 p.m. on June 13 (the second Sun-
day), and monthly, throughout the summer, this get to-
gether is free and open to all, including children and
beginners.
For information call Linda at 352-746-0655.
Monday June 14
Overview of Type 2 (adult) diabetes
Nancy Gal, Extension Agent IV with the University of
Florida/IFAS and Marion County Extension, will pres-
ent a two-part series on adult diabetes, what it is and
how to manage it. The first session will be on Monday,


June 14 at 2 p.m. at St. Matthew's Lutheran Church, Ben-
son Hall and the second session will be Monday, July 12
at 2 p.m. All interested persons are welcome to attend
this free seminar
For further information call St. Matthew's Lutheran
Church at 352-629-5948. St. Mathew's Lutheran Church
is at 3453 N.E. Silver Springs Blvd, Ocala.
Thursday June 17
WOW singles to meet
WOW Singles will meet at the following location. No
dues. Please call 352-861-9487 or 352-237-5842 after 9 a.m.
for more info.
June 17, Thursday, 11:30 a.m., Ruby Tuesday, 3500 S.W
College Road (State Road 200).
Saturday June 19
Families can get financial advice
United Way of Marion County will hold the third an-
nual "Day of Action" on Saturday, June 19, 2010. This
year's event will focus on helping Marion County fami-
lies improve their financial situation through budgeting
and saving money
"Family Financial Fitness" workshops will be featured
from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Ewers Center at the Col-
lege of Central Florida on State Road 200 in Ocala. The
event is free and will include lunch. Sessions for adults
include topics such as creating a household budget, tips
on saving money, learning about banking options and
looking at your credit report. Sessions for children will
also be provided by United Way and GreenPath. All ses-
sions are provided by trained facilitators. Deadline for
families to register is Wednesday, June 16. To register
call United Way at 352-732-9696.
United Way Day of Action is an opportunity for United
Way communities to show what it means to LIVE


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UNITED. June 21st-the longest day of the year, with
more daylight hours than any other-presents an annual
opportunity for the United Way system to declare its in-
tention to improve lives in measurable and lasting ways
by mobilizing thousands of people around a common
goal: advancing the common good.
For more information, contact Krista Martin at 352-
732-9696 or kmartin@uwmc.org.
Music, bike festival at Circle Square
Put on your leather, grab your biking buddies and ride
your motorcycle down to The Town Square at Circle
Square Commons on Saturday, June 19 from 11 a.m. to 9
p.m. You will enjoy a full day of live musical entertain-
ment and more than 30 craft and food vendors.
Music Schedule:
11:00 a.m., Donald J -Jazz
Noon, Sounds of Time Oldies
1:30 p.m., Karaoke Corner
3 p.m., Radar Caribbean
4:30 p.m., Live Bait -Jimmy Buffet Tribute
5:30 p.m., Eli Magic Sound -Latin
7 p.m., Stayin' Alive Bee Gees Tribute
8 p.m., Stayin' Alive -'60s and '70s Tribute
For more information visit: www.CircleSquareCom-
mons.com
RTesday June 22
WMBA After Hours Mixer
The West Marion Business Association is having an
after hours mixer at FWH. Associates at 7651 S.W High-
way 200, Suite 108 from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. There will be an
open bar as well as hors d' oeuvres. This event is open to
all businesses on the west side of Ocala. Please bring a
business friend and be sure to register for the door prize
at the event. To learn more about WMBA visit its website
at wwwwestmba.com.




Attorney & Counselor at Law
Practice Limited To:
Estate Planning Elder Law
Wills Trusts Probate
Estate & Trust Administration
Medicaid & Asset Protection Planning
Powers of Attorney Living Wills
TheTrunselProfesionaslBuilding
200 NW. 52ndAvawn Ocal Floida34482








CSU T H MARION

Citizen I
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 Corridor, 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
Circulation Barbara Jaggers
Inside Sales/Office Coordinator- Pauline Moore
*Advertising Sales Tom Rapplean and Susie Mirabile
General Manager- John Provost
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
t4PF 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.


u wwsmctienScom







Friday, June 11, 2010 5


The Star Realtors of Marion County
0C


Lynn Shiflett #1 Team Partners
286-6217 Pat McCullough
299-6688
Charlie Takesian


Lou Serago
Broker/Associate
804-0159


John Kapioski Louise Pace JoAnn Sallie
208-1635 361-4312 Flickinger Saunders
624-2775 425-9510


Dennis Witzgall
615-8794
JaeAnn Witzgall
615-8731


Peggy The Doughertys Lois Lane Stimmel Jim Petticrew
Simpson Patty 502-3096 Property Mgr. Brooks Team Broker/Manager
208-6554 Bill 425-8212 789-4516 Pat 895-5160 216-5852
Jerry 274-0930


JUST REDUCED A TOTAL OF
$50,000 ON THE GOLF COURSE
WITH OPEN FLOOR PLAN AND
MANY UPGRADES. $299,900
MLS #331084
John KaDioski 208-1635


JUST REDUCED $5,000. ON THE
GOLF COURSE, 3/2/2 ON
MAINTAINED LOT. ONLY $189,500
MLS#334331
John Kapioski 208-1635


2/2/2 COVENTRY MODEL ON A
MAINTAINED LOT & CLOSE TO
PALM GROVE CLUB AND ROYAL
OAKS GOLF COURSE &
RESTAURANT. $131,900
MLS#303575
Inhn Knminskri 9fR0.163


CBS 2/2/1 Essex Cottage in Oak Run
on maintained lot. Resort living w/6
pools, 5 spas, tennis, bocce,
shuffleboard, 3 activity ctrs, 2 golf
courses. $120,000 MLS #334585
JaeAnn 615-8794 Dennis 615-8731


Wow! On the golf course, freshly
painted outside, new carpet &
flooring. Lanai could be used as den
w/new French doors. Maintained Lot.
$149,000. MLS# 340706
Call the Dougherty's
Patty 502-3096 or Bill 425-8212


Specializing in retirement
communities for the
Young At Heart!


"LOCATION, LOCATION" CONDITION, CONDITION" "VALUE, VALUE"
Doral Great Room Model located in "Baytree Greens" on the Royal Oaks
GC. 1584 sq. ft. living, 2/2/2 w/den. Laminate flooring in Great room, tile in
kitchen & baths. Large Lanai and courtyard. $164,500 MLS #342043


Pat
895-5160

Jerry
274-0930


Terrific 2/2/2 home for the retiree in a
terrific neighborhood of Oak Run. Fla
Rm under H&A& carpeted screen rm.
All appliances & new dishwasher.
New Heat pump.
n4'C RA lfNl 1 2tll I0100I


2 master suites, 2 car garage, tile
floors in traffic areas & upgraded kit
& baths. Den off Great Room. Glass
enclosed lanai & large screen rm.
Long list of additional upgrades.
135.l nnN MI SW32F2R4


#1 TEAM Partners"
Pat & Charlie
299-6688
207-9588
We are your
"Oak Run Specialists"
We Live, Work & Play Here!
The Perfect Place to Live,
the PERFECT Time to Buy!
Marketing your Home Nationwide,
on the Internet, where
Over 85% of Buyers are looking!
www.CharlieandPat.com
patamc@ embarqmail .com


I .12d *r>. i U J*CA l1.1 .l1 -J


Eat-in Kitchen, private yard.
2/2/2, Indigo East
$179,800 MLS #329641
Lois Lane 352-789-4516
Lou Serago 352-804-0159


rlT Mre!


Expanded Coventry on maintained
property. Well-kept and clean. Close
to the Palm Grove Complex.
Courtyard home w/beautiful
landscaping.
$139,900 MLS #333382
Lou Serago 804-0159


Expanded Gulf Breeze Model on Extensively remodeled, spacious
corner maintained property, well kept 3/2/2 w/den. High quality upgrades
and freshly painted with newer carpet. include new kitchen, carpet, paint,
Fantastic Price. flooring, fixtures, newer roof &A/C.
$155,000 MLS#338769 Move-in Ready!!! $117,000 MLS#
Lynn Shirley-Shiflett 286-6217 340856 Peggy Simpson 208-6554


JAEDEN

TEAM


Lots of updating. Roof, glass-top
range, expanded Florida room,
w/ceramic tile. Backyard is fenced. It
also has it's own separate covered golf
cart patio. MLS #310333 $114,700
Call Louise Pace 361-4312


DOUBLE THE EFFORT


615-8794 JAEANN
615-8731 DENNIS
WITZGALL


On / acre, lovely, CBS 3/2/2 home
w/detached matching 768 sq. ft. 1-car
garage/workshop. Fenced back yard
& irrigation well. Ready to close.
$164,000 MLS #339194
Jim Petticrew 216-5852


12:00 3:00 pm LUNCHEON
8505D SW 93rd St Road OTOW
2/2/1.5 Villa $63,700
MLS#339306
Lois Lane 352-789-4516


M -4-I... -' .L -1 V -.M
Big and Beautiful!!
2/2/1.5
$800/mo MLS#342069
Lois Lane
352-789-4516


2/2/2 w/Den $850

2/2/2 w/Golf Cart $900

2/2/1 Palm Cay $750
9/9/1 O(ak Run $750f


Lois Lane
352-789-451


6


HIRING
EXPERIENCED
AGENTS


CALL
JIM PETTICREW
FOR A CONFIDENTIAL
INTERVIEW.
216-5852


MLS# 341564
2/2/2 with spa
Oak Run $850/mo
Lois Lane 352-789-4516


High Inventory-Low Rates
Let me help you navigate
this buyers market.

Call Sallie Saunders
@ 425-9510


SeeeachM S #t-w Des


Iwwsmcitien~cm I


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6 Friday, June 11, 2010


Story of court study of death row case


BOOK


Philip Me
est nove
the Sup
links a nasty
government
high up oxyge
quired. At logg
influential Ju
Moss and a yoi
Millard Price
the five-year-o
of an ex-c
Woodruff, noi
row.
She was fil


killing her lover, John Fin-
ley, but exonerated when
he showed up alive. But
later when he was found
brutally murdered, she
was once again tried and
this time convicted. At
issue is whether classified
material fiercely protected
Pat by Homeland Security
Wellington could prove her innocence.
To that end, Moss refuses
to be hurried toward a vote
for a new trial, but Price
seems worried and is push-
ing for a hasty veto. A bit
troubling is Price's close
association with a former
argolin's lat- head of the CIA, raising
l intrigue in questions of a possible un-
)reme Court corking of criminal activity
scandal to in that organization.
officials so Shortly after this brief
n may be re- contretemps, Moss is at-
gerheads are tacked in the Court's
stice Felicia garage and barely escapes
ungerJustice with her life. Despite tight
.At stake is security there the assailant
ld conviction disappears without a trace.
cop, Sarah Moss's clerk, Brad Miller,
w on death and a private investigator
Dana Cutler, both charac-
rst tried for ters in the author's 2008


Your Full Service
Jeweler


S2


thriller "Executive Privi-
lege," are on the case.
Margolin, a lawyer him-
self, explains what gives
death-row inmates like
Sarah Woodruff something
to live for:" The only thing
keeping death-row inmates
alive is a petition for a writ
of certiorari, which, if
granted, orders the last
court to hear the peti-
tioner's appeal to forward
the record of the case to
the Supreme Court for re-
view."
The author provides a
solidly grounded plot, dark
hints at a rogue element in
government, and a cast of
old and new characters,
most of whom are interest-
ing. But the book goes for-
ward and backward in time
and space with perhaps too
many flashbacks.
What is most disappoint-
ing is that the opening
chapter is rocket paced
with a ghost ship harboring
five bodies, a stash of
heroin, a squad of Home-
land Security ordering


IFo Y11 OI 1 11 IllII ll I f lt 6 11f V



PHILLIP


MARGOLI

SUPREME

JUS E
Siilli 1 m eB



SUPREME JUSTICE
By Philip Margolin

everyone away from the
scene and later a vanishing
night watchman, the one
who called police with his
suspicions. This sets up an
anticipation that the au-
thor seems unable to carry
out. Though it's not exactly
a page turner, "Supreme
Justice" is a fair read.


ESTA A I ~H4i 3T1 EPLANNING..d
WILS TRST ad ROAT


HRS: M-F 9-5:30
SAT 10-2


Golf Cart
Accessable


Fine Jewelry Fast Repairs Friendship Center Next to Barber
Patricia & Richard Laugen 8841 SW SR 200 Ste 101
Gemologist Jeweler 237-2240
We B *UYo:T T


Steel of the Night to

play at Summer Fest


The final touches have
been put on our first
"Summer Fest" event
for June 21 from 5 to 10 p.m.
Our first entertainers will be
Steel of the Night. They will
play for us from 5:30 to 8:30
p.m. Steel of the Night is a
Caribbean Steel Drum band.
The menu for the event is
hotdogs, hamburgers, chips,
iced tea, lemonade, water.
You may also bring whatever
you would like. We will have
all the games equipment out
and ready to use. The new
pool lighting is now complete
so we can sit by the pool.
Please everyone come out
and have a good time.
Cherrywood Travel
Cherrywood Travel: Brand new
trips for the summer and fall are
here and booking fast.
Flyers are available for these
trips at the Clubhouse on the
travel rack. You must call Nancy
at 352-861-1432 to get the rates and
reserve your seat. Remember you
do not need to live in Cherrywood
to go on our trips. Just call Nancy
to sign up.


Airport
Transportation
service to all Florida airports
and seaports
Door to door service
on your schedule 24/7
Luxury sedan, 1-4 ride for
the same price
OCALA SMART TRANSPORTATION
352-615-0399
www.ocala-smart-transportation.com


Nancy
Archer


CHERRYWOOD


Arabian Nights, Tuesday, July
13: Join us in Orlando forthe ever
popular matinee show with very
talented Equestrians. Includes
bus, complete meal, all taxes and
gratuities.
Show Palace Dinner Theatre,
Red, White and Tuna, Saturday,
July 17:
Join us for this All American
Comedy Classic. Starring two of
our favorites, Matt McGee and
Candler Bud. Cost includes bus,
reserved seats for the matinee
show, complete hot and cold lunch
buffet, all taxes and tips. Sold
out/waitlist open.
Early Bird Dinner Theatre,
Kitchen Witches, Thursday, July
29:
Join us in Clearwater for this
hilarious comedy about two TV
cooking show hosts who hate each
other and have to work together.
Cost includes reserved seats for
the matinee show, complete hot
lunch buffet, all taxes and gratu-
ities. Sold out/waitlist open.
Alhambra Dinner Theatre,
Amorous Crossings, Saturday,
Aug. 14:
Come enjoy this romantic com-
edy set aboard a cruise ship. Din-
ner Theatre in Jacksonville. Cost
includes bus, reserved seats for
the matinee show, complete hot
lunch buffet, all taxes and gratu-
ities.
Show Palace Dinner Theatre,
Boogie Wonderland, Thursday,
Aug. 19:
Join us at the Show Palace for
this Music Revue of the '70s. Cost
includes bus, reserved seats, com-
plete hot and cold lunch buffet, all
taxes and tips. Sold out/waitlist
open.
Overnight Mystery Trip, Mon-
day-Tuesday, Aug. 30-31:
Join us on this two-day mystery
trip. Can't tell you where we are
going but will be a lot of fun,
things you probably haven't been
to. Includes bus, breakfast, two
lunches, one dinner, hotel, tip for

PLEASE SEE ESTATES, PAGE 21


Pari-mutuel wagering on all
major thoroughbred
& harness racetracks plus
Greyhound & Jai-Alai.
ch pro and college sports!
Private table monitors
or wide screens.
Open 11 am
daily except Tuesday.
Night racing
Wednesday Saturday.
dmission $1. Lunch daily.
On SW 60th Avenue,
across from Ocala Airport.
(352) 237-2154


)NEY


at Circle
Square Plaza


65s1 Sw Hwy z200uu
402-9977 & 694-7779
Open 7 Days

SPedicure & $

Manicure
Exp. 6/18/10
----- - - xp -


RNEWED SURFACE

WeSeiaieInRpirn ou ocet o Js olrn Oe t


u wwsmctienScom


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&&*p







Friday, June 11, 2010 7


SNeighbors entertain you in Showcase of Stars


OAK



his great
talented
returns t(
urday, June 12
Palm Grove. C
your neighbo:
you. They perf
they love to, sc
right, only your
Donuts, Bc
Name
Seems hard t
another monti
around and
Donut Drop-In
chid Club will
from 8 to 10 a.n
mini book sal
8:30 a.m. and n
and pick up sta
If you don't al
name tag with
fastener, check
Genealo
The Genealog
Run will have
gist," Jim Wad
lobby of the Or
Saturday morn
(Donut Drop-in
(Pancake Breal
you can ask a
you might hay
how to get stai
your family tree
ogist also will


show on June 24 to be aired
on channel 12. He will help
you answer the question, as
they used for the title for the
TV show, "Who Do You Think
You Are?"
Carol Ann YouAre?"
CarolAnn The genealogy library
W h eeer cubby of the card room will
now be left open so that any-
one can borrow a book to
help their research. A list of
books will be available on
Saturdays, June 12 and 26.
t program of Also, a list is in the cabinet.
Oak Runners The next meeting of the
tomorrow, Sat- club will take place on Fri-
, at 7 p.m. at day, June 18, at 9:30 a.m. in
ome listen to the card room. This is will be
rs entertain our last meeting until Sep-
'orm because tember, so be sure to attend.
Sthe price is If we miss you, have a great
applause. summer. We look forward to
ooks and hearing what you accomplish
Tags over the summer.
;o believe but Ambasadors' Ticket Sales
h has rolled Remember ticket sales for
tomorrow is the Fourth of July activities
day The Or- will take place on Monday,
1 sell donuts June 14, from 8 to 10 a.m. at
n., the library Palm Grove and Tuesday,
e starting at June 15, from 9 to 10 a.m. in
ame tag sales the Orchid Club lobby There
rting at 9 a.m. will be one table selling tick-
ready have a ets for the dance on Saturday,
i a magnetic June 26, and another table
it out. selling tickets for both the
gy Club barbecue on Thursday, July
gyClubofOak 1, and the Dixieland Jazz
'Mr Genealo- Concert on Friday, July 2.
Idell, in the Photography Club
*chid Club on The year-end competition
ling, June 12, will take place June 14, at 7
) and June 26 p.m. in the Orchid Club.
kfast), so that Judgingwill be done by three
ny questions outside judges prior to the
ve, including meeting, and the winners
rted building will be announced and pre-
e. Mr. Geneal- sented ribbons at the meet-
be taping a ing. Club members will also


have the opportunity to
award two "special recogni-
tion" ribbons at the meeting
for photos submitted in the
non-creative and creative
categories.
Elections for new board
and committee positions will
take place. Positions cur-
rently open for the 2010/11
season are president, vice
president, secretary, treas-
urer, members-at-large (2),
Program Committee chair-
person, Field Trip Commit-
tee chairperson, and
Publicity Committee chair-
person (which also includes
running the monthly draw-
ings).
Further details are posted
on the club's website at
www.orphotoclub.com or call
Laurie.
Donate At No Cost To You
Nancy Schneider of Ren-
aissance Women is coordi-
nating two programs which
allow you to help worthy
causes without spending any
money Cut out all those
coupons your aren't going to
use anyway, separate them
into food and non-food piles
(pet food is considered non-
food), arrange each pile in
expiration date order, oldest
on top, and put them in
Nancy's cubby in The Foun-
tains. She gathers them to-
gether and mails them to a
U.S. military base in Europe
for use by servicepersons
and their families. The other
way to donate to a local char-
ity is to go through your linen
closets and gather up all the
towels, sheets and small rugs
you don't want or need. Bring


them to Nancy, but be sure to
call her first. She will take
them to a Marion County an-
imal shelter for the use of
their furry residents. Nancy's
address and phone number
are in the Oak Run directory.
If you would like to partici-
pate please do so as soon as
possible as Nancy intends to
prepare packages for both
programs in the near future.
Oak Run Travel
On your mark, get set, go to
the dog races in St. Peters-
burg on Saturday, Sept. 25.
This is a beautiful new facil-
ity for us and also features a
poker room and simulcast for
you to enjoy. You will start
with a buffet lunch which in-
cludes both brunch and
luncheon items and will re-
ceive a free program for the
races. All this for only $30.
Call Bob and Maureen
Farulla to reserve your seat.
We have a few seats re-
maining for a second bus for
"Kitchen Witches" on Satur-
day, Sept. 4, at 11 a.m. Call
Phil and Connie Smith to see
this hilarious show. "Mid-
Life: The Crisis Musical" also
has a wait list and a possible
second bus for the show on
Saturday, Sept. 11. Call Fred
and Joann Veale for this trip.
If you missed the sign up
for Celtic Thunder last
Wednesday, call Joanne Mis-
ener to get on this trip. The
cost is $78 for ticket, bus, and
bus driver's tip. The show
will be at Ruth Eckerd Hall
on Tuesday, Nov 23, at 7:30
p.m.
Dade City Zoo on Thurs-
day, Sept. 23, has a few seats


Royal Ladies of Oak Run
The Royal Ladies of Oak Run donned their purple clothes
and Red Hats and boarded the bus for a day trip to
Mount Dora.The Ladies filled the streets of the quaint
downtown area for a day of shopping, lunch and sight-
seeing. Mount Dora is a New England style village on
beautiful Lake Dora and is a favorite Florida destination
with trolley tours,train rides and boat cruises.The ladies
left for home laden with new purchases from some of
the speciality shops and antique stores. Those who at-
tended thought it was a great trip. Pictured getting on
the bus are Gretchen Crowley, Audrey Romano, Lois
Gherman and Roberta Sanders.


available. Call Frank and
Shirley Semmelmayer. This
is a new trip for us and was
highly recommended by sev-
eral people who have visited
there and told us what a
great time they had at this
zoo and botanical gardens.
The price is just $35 for the
bus, ticket to the zoo, ticket to
the museum, and bus
driver's tip.
"Oklahoma," the perennial
musical favorite, has just six
seats remaining for the Sun-
day, Oct. 10, show at the Show
Palace Dinner Theatre. The
cost is $60 for the bus, ticket,
wonderful buffet dinner and
tips. Call John and Joanne
Misener to get these last
seats.


Remember the following
overnight trips:
Gamblers' Getaway on
Aug. 19-20, Call Art and Pat
Kreideweis at 352-291-1456.
Las Vegas trip on Sept. 21-
25, Call Art and Pat Krei-
deweis at 352-291-1456.
Celebrity Cruise to East-
ern Caribbean on March 26 -
April 2, 2011 Call John
Casabianca.
Costa Rica trip on April 12-
18,2011 Call Jan and JoAnn
Flickinger.
Ruby Princess for the Ve-
netian passage on Oct. 18 to
Nov 6, 2011 Call Bob and
Cindy Kocher

PLEASE SEE OAK, PAGE 22


U..




SML$S
oppo riu r


John & Brenda
Haynes
237-4343 or 895-3027


ERA BIG SUN REALTY
bigsunrealty.com
7454 SW SR 200 OCALA, FLORIDA 34476 1-800-229-2943 ~ Toll-Free, (352) 237-4343
LOCATED ACROSS FROM HWY. 200 LOWES


Margaret Orlando
237-4343


EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
"Proud To Be Your Neighborhood Realtor"


Marellen Cotten
266-4849


Great end-unit villa. Tile in kitchen, family room,
foyer and lanai. Nice matching carpet in dining,
living, and bedrooms. Designer pattern on drive
way & front porch. Fenced back yard for your pet.
MLS #338978/BA/SOR..............................$78,900
8479 A SW 92 Ln
DIRECTIONS: Front gate OTOW -TR SW 85 Ter.
TL SW 97 St. TR SW 87 Ave.- TR SW 92 Ln.
House on left.


Nice ena-unit villa z or i/z/z witn appliances. -resn
paint and a new master shower. Home has been
maintained in great condition. This is a 1687 sq. ft.
home! MLS #336811/JM/DIC....................$89,700
8711 A SW 92nd Place
DIRECTIONS: SW SR 200, enter main entrance
to On Top of the World. Go straight, RIT second
St. (89th Ct. Rd.), turn right on 92nd Place.
Home on the left.


End-unit villa, 2/2/2 plus den with bookshelves.
Newer range, refrigerator, and dishwasher. Close
to front gate, well-maintained. Great price for this
villa. MLS #326996/SR/DEC. ....................$89,900
9601-A SW 85th Avenue
DIRECTIONS: SW Hwy 200 to OTOW main
entrance, 1st right @ 85th Terr., TIR at
96th Lane, TIL at 85th Ave., to home on the right


Move right in. Lots of furniture stay at this price.
This single courtyard home is a great value in
today's market. Eat-in kit and inside laundry. Vinyl
enclosed lanai off kit. overlooking court yard. There
is a 1.5 car garage for your car and golf cart.
MLS #341480/JH/SNE............................ $99,900
7119 SW 115 LP
DIRECTIONS: SR 200 to main entrance Oak Run,
TIR at 70th Ct.,TIR at 115th Loop, house on left.


IS Falf ^'(1 a M IRE^ ^^ I-a a StiTg--%unr SLTyc S-c S sL -C S SP HI S E


Picture book setting of green grass and trees.
U Home and yard are immaculate! Fully fenced
Villa has 2 spacious bedrooms & 2 baths, large Great opportunity for winter home or investment w/electric gate. Security system w/flood lights,
family & living rooms, open kitchen, dining area property. This 2/2/1 villa is even available fully asphalt drive way. Work shop and 2nd storage
& Fl. room. The 35 ft long garage gives extra furnished if you wish. Great price & great shed. Bonus; seller provides portable generator
room for a workshop or crafting. location in this gated 55+ golf course set up to run home during power outages.
MLS #339558/BM/EME.........................$57,500 community. MLS #336209/DP/MAR......$42,900 MLS #336732/RM/LEO.......................$119,900


Outstanding, immaculate, expaned villa. With
large opening from the eat-in kitchen to the
sunny Florida Room. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 1.5
car garage, Beautiful Tiled floors galore, newer
outside A/C, newer roof. Includes all appliances.
MLS #337830/BH/PRE..........................$64,500


Large, nice ena-unit! ziziz wlin aenillorary. Ilie
Single family home on 17th hole. 3/2/2, tile and in both baths, kitchen, family room and lanai.
hardwood throughout the home, no maintenance Covered back patio. Great retirement living with
landscaping, many upgrades throughout home. plenty of space and storage.
MLS #340630/LK/ZOR.......................$247,500 MLS #328725/BA/GRA..........................$97,900


Super nice villa split bedroom plan, includes
all appliances, cath. ceiling, Florida room under
heat & air. Seller is offering a home warranty
and termite bond. There's simply too much to
mention. Must see to believe.
MLS #339712/BH/JOH..........................$59,900


LOOKING FOR A BARGAIN? This is it! Impressive
single-family 3/2/2 home in prestigious 55+ golf-course
community features caged lanai, Roman shower,
plasma wall TV, top-of-the-line appliances, and SO
much more! MLS #333809/DP/FER ............$199,900


Steve Rudminas
875-8310


I


Iwwsmcitien~cm I


OPN


9


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-- 0 ,








8 ~ Friday, June 11, 2010 U


OPINION


L E T T E R TO

Sacrifice on the beach
In a recent piece in the daily
papers, columnist David Sirota
contrasted the famous call to the
nation by President Roosevelt
after Pearl Harbor with the re-
sponses of President Bush to 9/11
and President Obama to the Gulf
Coast oil disaster.
In a succession of speeches,
Mr. Roosevelt called on every
person and interest in the nation
to accept the sacrifices and self
denial necessary to win World
War II. The nation turned itself
upside down in the effort, and
five years later wars on two con-
tinents had been won.
By contrast, after 9/11, Mr.
Bush borrowed billions to pur-
sue two ill-conceived wars which
aren't over yet, and he urged the
nation to "go shopping" in sup-
port of our national crisis. We
shopped until the economy col-
lapsed from debt exhaustion.
Similarly, after weeks of
watching oil gush to the surface
of the Gulf of Mexico, Mr.
Obama's best invocation for pub-
lic sacrifice is to vacation at one
of Florida's temporarily still
pristine beaches.
Despite the lack of leadership
in the White House and Congress
on practically all pressing na-


T H E E D I T 0 F

tional issues, we see letters to ed
itors from citizens who still be
lieve their representatives
senators, and political partie
are OK, and it's "the other guys
who need to be replaced. No! It'
our guys yours and mine all o
them.
There is a vacuum of nationa
leadership in Washington and ai
overflow of political party buf
foonery, which together accom
plish very little at enormous cosl
Would unknown and inexperi
enced newcomers be better'
Could they be worse? Re-elec
nobody
Jim Flyi
Ocal
Beckner and Obama
Mr. Beckner used to writE
some nice columns when G.W
Bush was in office. Since Obam,
was elected, he has gotten ver:
nasty about the government an
Democrats in particular. Hi
columns are filled with misinfor
mation, outright lies, and paral
lel the "Far Right" in their hatre(
for our president. Thankfully,
can still read Wendy Binnie.
In his latest column he rant
about 65 banks closed by the gov
ernment because they couldn
PLEASE SEE LETTERS, PAGE 1!


owI


CITIZEN
ED ITO R I A L


How to foul up a


spelling tradition

We all know that television controls starting times
and schedules for things such as sports. That's why
you get three or more hours of nothing before a 6:18
p.m. Super Bowl. That's why you got hours ofpre-race talk
before last Saturday's Belmont Stakes, a race that not too
many people cared about.
But television, particularly ABC, hit a new low last week
by creating the appearance of unfairness in an activity that
has been going on smoothly for years, the National Spelling
Bee.
ABC had the finals scheduled on Friday night, but needed
10 finalists to stretch it out to fill the allotted time.
The problem arose in the semifinals, when spellers began
missing words regularly, and a diminished field for the fi-
nals seemed a real possibility.
So what did they do? They stopped when they were down
to the last 10 students, and made those 10 the finalists.
Six of those "finalists" hadn't spelled a word in that sixth
round.
Granted, those six students had to spell an extra word on
Friday night, but they still got to be on national television on
a network (the semifinals were on ESPN, which is owned
by ABC). And they were given the label of "finalist," even
though they had spelled as many words as the other four
who had earned their way into the finals.
There is a rule that permits this, but obviously, it's a rule
made for television.
Upcoming in August is the Little League World Series,
also on ABC. The format of this playoff was changed some
years ago from a true elimination tournament to "pool
play," to make sure there would be just one championship
game for TV Never mind that a team could sweep its first
four games, but then might have to beat a team it had al-
ready defeated to make the final American game.
It's bad enough television messes up the pros and college.
The networks ought to learn to leave the youth programs
alone.


A message, and advice, for the graduates


FI1o


Jim
Clark
This is a yearly column, up-
dated with latest informa-
tion.
This is a big month for many
young people in Marion County, as
they leave high school and move on
to the next phase of their lives.
Graduation ceremonies are
scheduled or have already been
held for local high schools, a land-
mark day for a few hundred young
adults who are ready to venture out
into the world.
This graduating class has been
through a little more than many of
us. These young people were
- fourth-graders on Sept. 11, 2001,
- when two planes smashed into the
s, World Trade Center in New York,
s one hit the Pentagon and another
crashed in Pennsylvania, changing
s the face of America forever.
f They are venturing into an un-
certain world, one filled with fear
lof terrorism, one filled with eroding
n freedoms in the name of security.
Those of us who have lived
Through many years of strife and
Conflict and many years of pros-
- perity and peace, can give some
Swords of advice to the young gradu-
t ates. Whether they pay attention is
up to them, and whether they agree
Sis also up to them. But at least it's a
a point of view that they can use to
steer them in whatever direction
they want to go.
S With just a few changes from the
a previous years' columns, here we go:
S 1. If you have a chance to con-
d tinue your education, by all means
sdo so. In this era, it is almost im-
- possible to advance yourself in the
- job market without some sort of
d post-secondary education. It can be
I college, junior college, trade school
or specialized classes, but make
s sure you learn as much as you can.
_ You've made it through one impor-


't
9


tant period you've got your high
school diploma. Now look to see
what else you can do to learn. Your
brains are still relatively young -
you have a better capacity to learn
than many of us old dogs, who find
it hard to learn new tricks.
2. If you go to college, learn the
difference between opinion and
fact from your professors. The good
ones will make it clear for you but
there are some who will ram their
thoughts down your throat, without
making it clear that it's what they
think, not what the world accepts as
truth.
3. If you haven't already, develop
a good work ethic. When it comes to
studying and school assignments,
the days of someone looking over
your shoulder to make sure you are
doing what you are supposed to are
over. You're on your own. Your edu-
cation, or your job, are what you
make it. Take a look at employment
ads in almost every major field.
They'll say things like "self-starter"
or "must work well without super-
vision." Managers in the business
world don't want to have to watch
every step that you do. Learn to
work by yourself with maximum ef-
fort. Remember, the world doesn't
owe you a living you have to go
out and make your own mark.
4. Choose your friends wisely
Hang around with people who have
good goals, who want to make a de-
cent mark in this world. There was
a great commercial on TV (I can't
remember what product it was for)
where one guy in a group of wild
young people gets a suit-and-tie job,
so the others always want him to
buy dinner, because they aren't
doing a thing. You will undoubtedly
encounter some of these students
- steer clear and be your own per-
son. Some years later, these will be
the students who will come to you
begging for a job.
5. Stay active. There will come a
time in your life when you can't ex-
ercise like you used to but that day
isn't here yet for most of you. I'm
afraid that we are producing a gen-
eration of computer-chair potatoes
(as opposed to couch potatoes),
those who do nothing but sit in front
of a computer screen for all their
free time. Get out and do some-


R E A D E R O P IN IO NS
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editorials are the opinions of the editorial board of the e-mail. Nan
newspaper. numbers wil
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
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) All letters must be signed and include a phone


or e-mail ed


thing. You can walk, you can run,
you can play a sport, you can swim
just do something. It's good for your
mind and your body
6. Volunteer in the community.
There are all sorts of things that
need doing. Some involve some
physical work, others involve using
your brains to help people. Give
something back to the community -
show that you care. You never know
- someday you may be one of the
people who needs help, and maybe
there will be folks around who will
recall what you did for others, and
you'll get some help in return. And
don't do it for the glory and the
recognition. The best volunteers
are those who work behind the
scenes, who get nothing out of it but
personal satisfaction.
7. Finally, keep the faith, and not
just religious faith. If you are a reli-
gious person, you will be tested.
Most of those who are religious find
great solace in that faith, so don't let
yourself get tempted away from it.
But there is another kind of faith,
faith in your fellow human beings,
faith in the country Be aware of the
times you live in, for sure, but real-
ize there are so many places in the
world that are worse off than we are.
While we live in the fear that
there could be another attack on us
somewhere in the U.S., there are
people who live with the very real
fear of being blown up every day.
While we have medical care avail-
able to us when we get sick, there
are people who succumb to the
least little illness because their
bodies can't fight diseases, or they
have no access to things as simple
as an aspirin.
As you depart from high school,
thank your teachers, your coun-
selors, your school employees.
They surely don't get rich doing
what they do, but almost all of them
love their profession. Someday you
will realize how good the days of
high school were. But for now,
you've reached your goal of getting
your diploma, which is a job well
done.
Congratulations!
Jim Clark is the editor of the
South Marion Citizen. He can be
reached at editor@smcitizen.com
or at 352-854-3986.


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.


'Copyrighted Material'


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


SS OU T H M A R I O N

Cit zenAs,
PUBLISHER: GERRY MULLIGAN
REGIONAL MANAGER: JOHN PROVOST
EDITOR: JIM CLARK
"In a free society a community newspaper must be aforum
for community opinion."


-lr r








OPINION Friday, June 11, 2010 9


PEOPLE FIRST, NOT GOVERNMENT




God save the queen or Jerusalem


LIn Wendy E.
Binnie

ne of the best known
and best loved Eng-
lish hymns is
"Jerusalem," with music
composed by Sir Charles
Hubert Hastings Parry and
the soaring orchestral
score added six years later
by Sir Edward Elgar best
known for his "Pomp and
Circumstance," (Land of
Hope and Glory, used at
most American graduation
ceremonies.) William
Blake wrote the sublime
and enigmatic words in his
preface to Milton. It is con-
sidered to be one of Eng-
land's most popular
patriotic songs, often being
used as an alternative an-
them, and is variously asso-
ciated (thereby holding a
rather odd position) with
English nationalism, anti-
modernism, post-mod-
ernism, socialist ideals,
and Christianity.
"Jerusalem" is the offi-
cial anthem of the British
Women's Institute, and his-
torically was used by the
National Union of Suffrage
Societies. A delightful film,
"Calendar Girls," starring
the incomparable Helen
Mirren, was released in
2003 and is based on a true
story about a group of
ladies in their 50s and 60s
who belonged to a Women's
Institute in North York-
shire. Usually, to raise a lit-
tle money for their
charities, the ladies pro-
duced an annual calendar


containing pictures of the
Yorkshire Dales. In 1999,
John Baker, a husband of
one of the members was di-
agnosed with leukemia. He
unfortunately died but had
asked the ladies to plant
sunflowers, "I think they
trumpet life more than any
other flower. It faces the
sun and has that big face
that follows it," he said.
"The flowers of Yorkshire
are like the women of York-
shire: Every stage of their
growth is more beautiful
than the last. But the last
phase is always the most
glorious." The ladies took
the sunflower as their em-
blem and wear buttons to
this day
John's wife and Mirren's
character spent uncomfort-
able days and weeks in the
local hospital when John
lay dying. They decided the
hospital needed a comfy
sofa and came up with the
idea posing 12 of them in
the nude for a different
type of calendar. Each
month showed one of the
post-menopausal ladies,
warts, droops, sags and
stretch-marks posing in the
altogether with a strategi-
cally placed plant, pot, urn,
kitchen device, piano and
such. After much embar-
rassment, shunning, out-
raged villagers,
disapproving husbands
and a summons to the
haughty WI Headquarters,
the calendar became a
worldwide sensation, out-
selling celebrity calendars
like Cindy Crawford's. The
scene where the ladies are
singing Jerusalem and gig-
gling at some of the photo-
graphs is worth the price of
admission. Also worth see-
ing is the beautiful York-
shire countryside
(Heathcliffe, Cathy and
Wuthering Heights) and
Ilkley Moor where your


writer climbed the same
rocks, called The Cow and
Calf, as did some boys in
the movie. The unabashed
ladies raised a staggering
half a million pounds
(about $850,000), enough
money to buy not only a
plush sofa but to fund
leukemia research.
The text of the poem the
ladies were required to
sing at each meeting was
inspired by the legend that
Jesus, as a teenager, ac-
companied Joseph of Ari-
mathea to Glastonbury, (a
municipal borough south-
southwest of Bristol.) There
are extensive remains of an
Iron Age village nearby and
Glastonbury is the tradi-
tional site of King Arthur's
Isle ofAvalon. Blake's biog-
raphers tell us that he be-
lieved in this legend.
However, the poem's theme
or subtext is subject to
much debate. The refer-
ence to "dark satanic mills"
is not, as many think, a ref-
erence to steel or textile
mills (which scarcely ex-
isted at the time) but a
satirical reference to Ne-
olithic monuments such as
Stonehenge, which Blake
thought were satanic.
Other interpretations are
that the line was a coded
jibe at either the estab-
lished Church or the (then)
theologically dominated
universities of Oxford and
Cambridge.
'And did those feet in an-
cient time Walk upon Eng-
land's mountains green?
"And was the holy Lamb
of God on England's pleas-
ant pastures seen?
'And did the Counte-
nance Divine shine forth
upon our clouded hills?
'And was Jerusalem
builded here among these
dark Satanic mills?
"Bring me my bow of
burning gold: Bring me my


STAN G


arrows of desire: Bring me
my spear: O clouds unfold!
"Bring me my chariot of
fire. I will not cease from
mental fight,
"Nor shall my sword
sleep in my hand, till we
have built Jerusalem in
England's green and pleas-
ant land."
As for Jerusalem, it has
always had immense reli-
gious and historical impor-
tance occupied as far back
as the fourth millennium
B.C. and later became King
David's capital around
1000 B.C. It was destroyed


by Nebuchadnezzar II in
the sixth century B.C., and
later ruled by Greeks, Ro-
mans, Persians, Arabs, Cru-
saders, Turks and Great
Britain under a League of
Nations mandate.
Jerusalem is considered a
holy city to Jews, Muslims,
and Christians alike and
"ownership" is as con-
tentious now as it was in
the past. The song
Jerusalem was also used in
the superb academy award
winning movie about the
1924 Paris Olympics,
"Chariots of Fire." It was


played and sung at the fu-
neral service for gold
medalist, Harold Abra-
hams. Incidentally, he was
the first European to win
an Olympic sprint. Blake,
Parry and Elgar would be
amazed at how their lyrics
and music have become so
beloved, to the point that
many Britons would prefer
it to be their national an-
them instead of "God Save
the Queen (Our Country
'Tis of Thee.)"
Wendy England Binnie a
novelist and op/ed columnist
lives in Oak Trace Villas.


Hold the'emperor'in check


Robert E.
Beckner


RIGHT DOWN


The column of last
week brought out in-
formation regarding
the three secret groups,
namely the Council on For-
eign Relations that you see
mentioned from time to
time behind the name of
our politicians, never with
any comment. Then you
have the Trilateral Com-
mission and the super se-
cret Bilderberg Group. It
was reported the Trilateral
Commission was holding
its annual meeting at that
time, May 6 through 10, in
Dublin, Ireland, at the
Four Seasons Resort. As al-
ways, various reporters try
to break the cloak of secu-
rity and learn what crimes
the group is planning on
doing to the world. The
most world known of these
reporters is James P
Tucker Jr, a veteran jour-
nalist who has pursued this
group for many years and
has, this time, been able to
infiltrate the grounds
and/or hotel where things
are being decided, so we
thought it worthwhile to let
you know what he found
out this time.
He reports that this year
they weren't in their usual
festive mood as they
awaited the arrival of high
officials from Europe and
North America, as well as
international financiers,
all of whom would plan the
global economy behind the
guards and locked doors
and security of the highest
nature. An aside, the eco-
nomic meeting in Brussels,
Belgium had just con-
cluded, thereby providing
a handy cover story for
these U.S. officials who de-
sired to attend the TC
meeting without public
coverage back home.
One of the items dis-
cussed was our big British
Petroleum (BP) oil spill off
the Louisiana coast in the


Gulf of Mexico. This is due
to big oil being a major
player at both the TC and
Bilderberg meetings. It
comes at a time when the
TC was planning giant
hikes in U.S. gasoline costs.
This will only motivate
these globalists to force
prices up even more. Infor-
mation came out from the
Energy Information Asso-
ciation, the statistical arm
of the Energy Department
that as of mid-March, U.S.
refineries were operating
at only 81 percent of capac-
ity over six million barrels
of oil per day are being de-
liberately left in the
ground by the world's oil
producers. There is noth-
ing like a "generated"
shortage of oil to push
prices up, add in the oil
speculators and we'll soon
see $7 a gallon for gas. The
organization of Petroleum
Exporting Countries
(OPEC) is just sitting back,
not calling for enforcement
of production quotas.
Seems like we can always
count on this outfit to hurt
us anyway they can.
There were war plans re-
vealed by Mikhail Slo-
bodovsici, a chief adviser
to the Russian leadership.
At this time he thought he
was speaking to a TC col-
league, Alan Keenan, who
operates the website
"WeAreChange.com" and
before he noticed the dif-
ference in ID badges, he
had said, "We need a world
government" and then re-
ferring to Iran, he said, "We
need to get rid of them."
This was clearly a war call
as many of TC billionaires
and millionaires are heav-
ily invested in manufactur-
ing and wars produce huge
profits.
Slobodovsici was or-
dered by the TC to apolo-
gize again for the slaughter
of an estimated 30 to 60
million inhabitants of the
old Soviet Union by Josef
Stalin. Then the next day,
Russian President
Domitry Medveday apolo-
gized again, denouncing
Soviet citizens for tolerat-
ing the slaughter, saying
they were fully aware of
the slaughter. The TC
members were depressed
as they put it, "It gets worse
every year, not better" An-
other one said, "We can't
simply give up and quit."
Yet another said, "Bilder-
berg expects us to have a


plan outlined." Much of
their distress is due to the
failure to establish a world
government. They had ex-
pected to have it in the
1990s and both TC and
Bilderberg had predicted
they would obtain it by
2000. Now a decade later
their goal is even further
away
They blame in on "na-
tionalists" who oppose sur-
rendering sovereignty to
international bodies. Still
the 300 member TC and the
100 member Bilderberg
groups are charging ahead
with the leadership of
David Rockefeller and
members of the Rothschild
family and high officials
from the White House and
departments of Treasury,
State and Commerce, all
have members who attend,
with the next Bilderberg
group meeting in Sitges,
Spain, at the Dolce Resort,
about 20 miles from
Barcelona.
Richard Douthwaite
wrote on May 7 in the
"Irish Times" that the de-
sired growth cannot in-
crease income quickly
enough to deliver desired
results. The only possible
remedy is inflation. It is
proposed by having the Eu-
ropean Central Bank to
create money out of noth-
ing and give it to all the
euro zone countries to
spend. This would be the
same as "The American
privately owned and con-
trolled Federal Reserve
Bank," has been flooding
its cronies in the U.S. with
dollars.
However, Rep. Ron Paul
(R-Texas) notes that the in-
flation mentioned hurts
the working class because
it acts as an indirect tax. It
dilutes the value of the dol-
lar that causes higher
prices for goods and serv-
ice whether the citizens
are savers of those on fixed
incomes or middle class,
wealth is literally trans-
ferred from all. The presi-
dent of the European
Central Bank, Jean-Claude
Trichet denies he will be
turning on the printing
presses, but he is in the mi-
nority and can be expected
to receive a lot of pressure.
Other TC plans and ac-
tions include raising gas
costs in the U.S., saying
Americans "must" pay $7
PLEASE SEE RIGHT, PAGE 10


/




( .


X


Every burden is made to be shaken off.
5li


f3w - -






10 Friday, June 11, 2010


Protecting and honoring America's democracy


BY LESLEY BLACKNER
Special to the Citizen
This Memorial Day, we
pause to thank our military,
who defend our great coun-
try I'll be remembering my
father, a career Navy pilot,
away at sea for long stretches
of my childhood. Our men
and women in uniform, and
their families, make great
sacrifices for the rest of us.
Thanks to them, our democ-
racy has survived for two
centuries and we have real
freedom and the power of a
vote that matters. Thanks to
them, the United States is
still "the land of the free and
the home of the brave."
Thomas Jefferson de-
scribed the foundation of our
country's political system
when he said: "The basis of
our government being the
opinion of the people, the
very first object is to keep
that right ...Cherish, there-
fore, the spirit of our people,
and keep alive their atten-
tion."
You may be surprised that


some of Florida's most pow-
erful players are spending
millions of dollars trying to
deny we the people our right
to vote. They don't want us to
have the right to vote on a
certain local decisions that
often determine the fate of
our communities for genera-
tions to come. It boils down to
this: They don't want us to
have the right to vote on
whether our community's
overall plan for growth
should be changed to accom-
modate even more develop-
ment.
The very people who
crashed Florida's economy
with speculation, flipping
and over-building have spent
$6 million to try to defeat
Florida Hometown Democ-
racy, on the ballot this No-
vember as Amendment 4.
They've raised $1.4 million in
January alone. Our oppo-
nents have hired high-priced
spinners to spread lies and
scare you into voting against
Amendment 4.
Why are the Big Money
players and the politicians


GUEST


who serve them so scared of
voters? Florida Hometown
Democracy's Amendment 4
is a grassroots, nonpartisan
citizen's petition drive that
will simply give ordinary
Floridians the chance to vote
when a local commission
wants to change the commu-
nity's overall land-use plan
(called a comprehensive
plan.). When a real estate
speculator doesn't want to
play by the rules and insists
on changing the plan, and the
local officials roll over and
approve the requested
change (like they seemingly
always do), voters will have
the final say over whether
the change should happen.
New construction that goes
where it's already designated
in the plan requires no vote.
That's it.
The citizens' vote isn't
some new substitute for the
regular approval process we


have in Florida now- it's just
an add-on at the end. Here's
how it works: Under Amend-
ment 4, local city or county
commissions will study, hold
public hearings, and vote on
proposed changes to the
comprehensive land-use
plan just like they do now. If
they give someone the go-
ahead to build outside the
plan, voters will get the
chance to veto or approve
their decision on the next
regularly scheduled Election
Day
Citizens deserve a seat at
the table. We're the ones who
pay our tax dollars to extend
the police, fire, water, sewer,
schools and roads to these
new developments. Is a new
development worth it? We
should get a vote before
we're forced to pay.
As we know all too well,
the Big Money funnels cam-
paign cash to politicians to
rubberstamp whatever they
want. Do you really want to
continue to allow politicians
to have absolute control over
our communities? All you


need to do is check your tax
bill and get into your car and
drive around Florida for
your answer. The evidence of
the politicians' gross mis-
management of Florida is
there for all to see. Voters
need a seat at the table.
Amendment 4 will give us
common-sense oversight on
this "pay-to-play" politics.
Voter control is the only
way to change the status quo.
If you believe in the power of
your vote, please join our


nonpartisan, grassroots citi-
zens movement to pass
Amendment 4 on Election
Day, Nov. 2. You can learn
more at www.floridahome-
towndemocracycom. We
need to stand up together for
our democratic way of life -
our votes and honor those
who sacrificed to protect it.
Lesley Blackner is the
president ofFlorida Home-
town Democracy, a nonparti-
san citizens group
sponsoringAmendment4.


Chorus invites Palm Cay


The Scandinavian Club of
Ocala was recently enter-
tained by Brenda Jarvis, of
Palm Cay, and her Summer
Springs Sweet Adelines bar-
bershop chorus at the club's
membership luncheon at the
Hilton Hotel.
The chorus, a familiar en-
tertainment at the Commu-
nity Center, would like to
invite women in Palm Cay to
visit chorus rehearsals for
"Christmas In July" every


Thursday in July, 6 to 7:30
p.m., when Christmas music
will be rehearsed to perform
at Silver Springs in Decem-
ber
Rehearsals are at St. John's
Lutheran Church, Sunset
Harbor Road, Summerfield.
No previous experience is
needed. So bring a friend and
come for an evening of music,
friendship and fun. For more
information, directions or a
ride, call 352442-8441.


RIGHT
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9

per gallon as European
now pay $10 per gallon.
The TC also is celebrating
Obama's health care legis-
lation which they believe
will dramatically increase
costs and reduce services.
It is European style and
Obama is their man. They
look forward to the day
Americans pay at least 50
percent of their income in
federal taxes, as is preva-
lent in Europe.


The following are partic-
ipants acknowledged by
the Trilateral Commission
who attended the May
meeting. Many more were
there and some were iden-
tified by the Tucker team
of 17 who observed them
up close coming and going.
The report did not say how
the list was obtained. The
Trilateral Chairmen are,
North American Deputy
Chairman, Alan E. Gottich;
North American Deputy
Chairman, L. Zambrono;
North American Director;
Michael J. O'Neil and the
Executive Committee (we


only listed Americans) C.
Fred Bergston; Catherine
Bertini; Kenneth M. Du-
berstein; Thomas S. Foley;
John J. Hamre; Carla A.
Hills; Karen Elliott House;
David Rockefeller; Susan
Schwab; Strobe Talbott
and Paul Volcker.
Most of the Tucker sup-
porters were from Ireland
(15) and Alan Keenan, pre-
viously mentioned in the
column, also published the
journal "Sovereign Inde-
pendent," available online
at www.sovereignindepen-
dent.com. So now go have
fun and spread the word to


all your family and friends
of what is going on out
there in the world and who
else is against us in addi-
tion to the radical Islamic
terrorists, that Obama
won't even mention by
name.
Obama is obsessed with
the European state and the
way each of their EU gov-
ernments are totally in
charge of all their people's
lives. He continues to con-
front Republicans and
makes senior appoint-
ments without Senate con-
sent; he uses
parliamentary maneuvers


that neutralize the party's
filibuster threat. Just look
at the health care and stu-
dent loan results. History
teaches us that power al-
ways craves more power.
During the American War
for Independence, a theme
was "No King but Jesus,"
said by General George
Washington, who dis-
trusted government in gen-
eral and big government in
particular. He further said,
"Government is not reason,
it is not eloquence, it is
force! Like fire, it is a dan-
gerous servant and a fear-
ful master" Obama is fast
becoming an "imperial


presidency," every day we
see another example of ex-
ecutive arrogance and
usurpation of power take
place. It is up to the states
and the people to hold this
would be "emperor" in
check, as Congress and the
Supreme Court has shown
an unwillingness to re-
strain his unconstitutional
propensities.
RobertE. Becknerlives in
Majestic Oaks with his wife,
Sarah. He is a retired pri-
vate investigator and insur-
ance adjuster He has also
been a photographer and
served with the MilitaryPo-
lice in the Marine Corps


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Friday, June 11, 2010 11


School donates pop tops to Shriners


SPRUCE C


Preservist
Barker
the follo
and picture.
Hernando
School collect
pop tops all ye
to the Shrinei
tion. They co
cases (paper 1
tabs, actually 6
Earl Barker,
the Midget Mo
Level Club oft
Shriners an
Myers, secreta
ganization, ca
nando on May
the tabs. Jear
came as a
member. Three
representing
presented the


cepted a plaque of appre-
ciation to the school from
the Shriners.
Thanks, Sarah, for a job
well done.
From Koebbes' Kitchen:
Celery soup
1 bunch celery
D e ej 4 cups boiling water
Koebbe 1 bayleaf
1 large potato, diced
2 tbsp canola oil
REEK 1 tbs flour
1 quart fat free milk
black pepper to taste
1/8 tsp nutmeg
Sarah croutons
submitted Use all of the celery ex-
wing article cept the heart, wash well
and chop coarsely. Bring
Elementary water to boil and add the
ed soda can bay leaf and diced potato,
ar to donate cook five minutes. Add the
rs organiza- celery and continue cook-
ollected 12 ing until celery is tender.
box size) of In a large saucepan, heat
300 pounds. the oil then add the flour
president of and whisk until blended.
otor On the Scald the milk in a sepa-
he Egyptian rate pan, gradually add the
id Steven scalded milk to the
ry of the or- blended flour and whisk
me to Her- until all is blended. Dis-
25 to collect card the bay leaf and com-
SLanzilotta bine the two mixtures,
community season to taste. Add sea-
ee students soned croutons when serv-
the school ing. Hint, if you have any
tabs and ac- leftover cooked chicken


shred a cupful and add to
the soup.
Here is but a smidgen of
the doing's out our way:
Saturday, June 12: Scav-
enger hunt and dance is
canceled.
Wednesday, June 16: 4
p.m. meeting of volunteers
for Independence Day cel-
ebration in multi-purpose
room. We will finalize all
plans for the celebration to
be on Saturday, July 3. Info,
Colleen Wittling.
Friday, June 18: Jet Set
trip to the Lake Ridge Win-
ery Harvest Festival. Meet
at comm. ctr. at 9:45 a.m.,
depart 10 a.m. Info, Carol
Cross.
Wednesday, June 23:
Dominoes "Mexican
Train Dominoes." Please
come to meeting 11 a.m. to
noon in multi-purpose
room to discuss this game.
Info, Babette Sparling.
Tickets for Independ-
ence Day celebration on
sale Mondays 1 to 3 p.m.
and Tuesdays before
bingo; last day on sale June
9. Still the best bargain in
town at $5 per person buys
you a continental breakfast
and grilled lunch. Info,
Penny Joyce.
Military Club on hiatus


Shown are Daniel Livermore, Earl Barker, Jean Lanzilotta, Steve Myers, Bobby
Kanawall and Katelyn Begley.


for June, July and August.
No monthly meetings until
September. Info, Bob Pao-
lillo.
No ceramics during
June, July and August.
Classes will resume in Sep-
tember, enjoy the summer.
Info, Mary Secue.
Open house committee
will have no monthly meet-
ings in June and August
due to vacations. Open
house will continue on the


second and fourth Sunday
of each month. Info, Mar-
ion K.
Newspaper and alu-
minum recycling every
Tuesday early morning.
Place bundled or bagged
newspapers and bagged
aluminum next to garage
door for pickup by On the
Level Club volunteers.
They never go on vacation.
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
willing and the creek don'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


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June 12, 2010 Reserve now!
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Refreshments and snacks being served
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for full coat or matted Shoppes of Jasmine
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12 Friday, June 11, 2010


Guillett couple to mark 52 years


Jan
Liberio


SPRUCE CREEK


Well, did you try feed-
ing your ants some
grits? It really works
but sometimes the persistent
ones need a second helping
My hubby is not too happy
feeding these ants because he
loves grits, but if it gets rid of
most of the little buggers, he
says he will make the sacrifice.
Feature ofthe week
It is time again to feature
another Spruce Creek North
couple who are married
more than 50 years! Gosh, I
didn't realize we had so
many This week, Ella and


Larry Guillett are the feature
of the week. They will be
married 52 years on June 24.
Larry was born in New
Bedford, Massachusetts. He
was one of five children and
attended New Bedford High
School before joining the
Navy in 1943. After the Navy
he worked for a gas company
in Boston. His job gave him a
chance to go to many places
like Canada, Holland, New
Zealand and Australia. He
met Ella Gillispie in Indi-
anapolis, Indiana, in 1956.
Ella was born in Indi-
anapolis and had four broth-
ers. She attended George
Washington High School and
graduated in 1942. After high
school she worked for an
electrical company for nine
years.
She and Larry married in
1958. They had one daughter
Marie and later five grand-
children and one great-
grandchild arrived.
They retired to Florida in
1971 and Larry went back to
work as a sales manager at
the Florida Natural Gas
Company for 18 years where
he was named salesman of


the year in 1982.
They moved to SCN in
1997. Shortly after their
move Larry organized the
Billiard Boys. He still loves
the game and plays 3 to 5
times a week.
Ella loves to play Skip-bo
and used to make stained
glass objects and she did a
beautiful job and made so
many!
They both love garage
sales and going out to eat.
Ella says put the "going out to
eat" at the top of the list.
Larry likes to exercise and
do crossword puzzles. Be-
sides garage sales and eating
out, I asked Ella what she
likes to do, and she said "lov-
ing Larry" A darn cute cou-
ple I would say!
Happy Father's Day
Don't forget your dad on
June 20. So many of us would
give anything to have their
dad back, so appreciate him
while he is still here.
Human Touch
Human Touch is still on
the job with get well cards,
medical equipment, respite
sitters, and hospital visita-
tions. They welcome new


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RE A LT Y (352) 237-4488
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Open Houses Sun. 8 Mon. r 12:00 2:00 Ask for Ken
2/2/1 Senteniel 2/2/15 GARAGE
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bedroom plan with w/stucco. Home has tile
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Home has a new bedrooms, laminate in
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New water heater room under heatair,
Home has a lovely courtyard &
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screen vinyl room. Located in a gated 55+ community. Home is community. 6 community pools, 5 hot tubs, several golfs for your
ready to move in. MLS #330769 $72,700 enjoyment. Great place to live. MLS #336979 $125,000
S21212 Windmill home, split 2/2/1 Cocos Model.
bedroom plan, masterbath House has laminated
has two sinks, master floor in living and dining
bedroom has a large walk room, new air in 2007,
in closet, guest bedroom one car aragewith
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residents and offer emer-
gency transportation to the
doctor's office when needed.
Human Touch is for SCN res-
idents only and they are a
wonderful asset to our com-
munity. Thanks to all they do.
Alligator Sighting
That's right, a five-foot al-
ligator (not sure who got
close enough to measure him
or her) was spotted in Spruce
Creek North. Can't figure out
where it came from or where
it went. Welcome to Florida!
Memorial Day
picnic results
Hamburgers, hot dogs,
homemade potato salad,
baked beans, ice cream,
brownies, coffee, tea all for
$6 a person. How much more
can you ask for? More than
70 residents and guests at-
tended. The entertainer was
George Locke and everyone
enjoyed him. The cooks
doing the grilling were Jack
Lepper, Ben Medolla and
Ray Landster
Cindy Hutchins and her
Social committee did a super
job. Who was her committee
that helped with this picnic?
They were Doris Scheitlin,
Joan McCarthy, Audrey Mar-
tin, Fern Eberly, Dot Whiting
and Jean Opferkuch.
Additional helpers were
Betty Testa, Lori Littleton,
Patty Medolla, Earl Whiting


and Raynette Colbeck.
They all worked very hard
as they always do at these so-
cial events. (If I left anyone
out please let me know.)
Key West
This past week, hubby and
I took a trip to Key West (our
first). We took the trip by bus,
Hollywood Tours and it was
well worth it. It is a long trip
so bring a pillow as you will
get a sore backside. Our bus
driver, Bill, was a great driver
We stopped at two casinos
(not too lucky there), went on
an airboat ride in the Ever-
glades and a three-hour boat
ride on the Jungle Queen
through all the waterways in
Fort Lauderdale and saw all
the fancy homes and yachts.
All in all a very nice trip.
MahJongg
No new news from the
Mah Jonggers, but they still
play every Wednesday and
Friday from 12:45 to 4 p.m.


Free Investment Reviews

352-237-2008 800-757-3129
8441 SW Hwy. 200, Ste. 119 Ocala Fl 34481
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


John M. Boyett, Jr.
Financial Advisor


Fire Prevention
June 11 2:00pm
Learn general fire safety and tips for
fire escape planning, preventing
kitchen fires, candle safety, and fire
extinguishers. You will also learn
about house fire defense and smoke alarms and how
to maintain them. Friendship Station 21's engine will
be there to tour. Join Marion County Fire Rescue for
this informative presentation.

I .-- Taking Control of
Your Diabetes
June 15 2:00pm
This monthly interactive educational
class provides information to assist
with improving diabetes control. Brenda Forrest,
RN, Stroke Team Coordinator, will speak on
diabetes and the stroke connection and Julietta
DiPiazza, Clinical Dietician, Ocala Regional
Medical Center, will speak on the importance of
exercise in relation to circulation and diabetes.


Residents from other com-
munities are always wel-
come.
Dan and Ray
Don't forget to stop and tell
Dan the maintenance man
how great the SCN grounds
look. Also thank Ray, the
manager for the clean pool
and clubhouse. They both
work very hard so am sure
compliments would be ap-
preciated
Billiard Boys
Well, Larry Guillet gave
me the latest news on the Bil-
liard Boys. They still play
Monday through Friday, 2:30
to 5 p.m. Non-residents are
encouraged to come play.
There is no charge, just plain
fun. Maybe that is why they
never argue, no money is in-
volved. Larry said they did
come in second in their latest
tournament. Nice going fel-
las!






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Senior Healthcare
Center Open House and
."^..I. Free Health Screenings
June 14 12pm-3pm
Come meet our staff, sample some light
refreshments, and get a free health
screening at the Senior Healthcare Center. Blood pressure,
memory screenings, and other healthcare information will
be provided at no charge. Please register early for
screenings to guarantee availability.


B Myths and
Misconceptions About
End of Life Care
June 25 2:00pm
Many personal, cultural and social
misunderstandings exist about dying
that can interfere with people receiving the best possible
care at the end of life. Join us to deflate these myths and
understand these misconceptions. Learning the reality
about end of life will allow for you and your loved ones
to experience every day as a gift. Presented by
Segismudo Pares, MD, with Hospice of Marion County.


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MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING___________







Friday, June 11, 2010 13


Adoption News: Cat finds her forever home


Maria
Devine


[IIF'l, 3


SPCA

a=^,


Thanks to everyone who
called about Smiley,
the beautiful Feisty
Acres cat we showcased in
last month's column. Smiley
is really smiling now, be-
cause she has found her new
forever home. For those of
you still on the lookout for a
kitten or cat to call your very
own, Feisty Acres may just
have the girl for you. Her
name is Marcy, the elegant
black and white little lady
pictured here. When Marcy
was a little fur ball of a kitten
last fall, she was adopted
from Feisty Acres by a nice
gentleman who adored her.
There was a time not so long
ago that one year old Marcy
was as happy as could be, in
a loving home, with a doting
dad. They slept in the same
bed, sat together on the same
chair, and were devoted com-
panions. Then, her dad was
transferred out of state, and
was told he couldn't bring his
buddy Marcy with him. With
a heavy heart, he decided to
return Marcy to Feisty Acres,
so they could care for her
until she found a new home.
Poor Marcy's heart was bro-
ken and for a while she didn't
want anyone near her. But
soon her little heart started
to mend. With tender care
from the Feisty Acre's volun-
teers, Marcy will now sit qui-
etly for a brushing session.
Most of all, she loves to have
her tummy rubbed. Marcy
needs to be the center of
someone's universe again, so
she would do best as an only
cat in a home with older chil-
dren or just adults. Are you
the one to give Marcy a sec-
ond chance? To visit her,
please call Debbie at 352-861-
4312 or Dee Dee at 352-427-
6237. You can also visit some
of their other kittens at Petco
on S. R. 200 or find them on-
line at petfinder.com.
Introducing a Second Dog
to Your Household
If you already have a dog,
but are thinking of getting an-
other as a companion and
playmate for your best
friend, that's a wonderful
thing. But if you think you
can just throw the two of
them together and hope for
the best, you're really bark-
ing up the wrong tree. Here
are some tips from the
ASPCA website that can set
your canine siblings up for
success and not failure:
Don't bring your current
dog with you when you go to
pick up the new dog.
Never bring your new dog
directly into your house or
yard to meet your current
dog. Instead, have them meet
on neutral territory, such as
on a short walk through your
neighborhood, in a nearby
park, or in a friend's yard.
Have a friend or family
member help you with the in-
troduction. Each person
should have a dog on a leash,
never off leash.
Hold the dogs' leashes as
loosely as possible to avoid


tension. Let the dogs interact
in their own good time and
don't force them. They need
to be comfortable.
Keep things light hearted
and positive. They will even-
tually sniff each other to get
better acquainted and you
should praise this in a happy,
higher tone of voice. After a
few seconds, gently pull the
dogs away from each other,
then each of you can walk
around with them separately
for a couple of minutes. Re-
turn the dogs to greet each
other once again for a few
more seconds. Keeping the
sessions brief keeps the dogs
calm and prevents aggres-
sion. When you gently lead
the dogs away again, you can
each ask your dog to sit or lie
down and reward them with
treats.
Observe each dog's body
language to see if they're
comfortable or tense with
each other. Signs of comfort
are: loose body movements
and muscles, relaxed open
mouths, and play bows. Signs
of stress are: stiff, slow body
movements, tensed mouth or
baring of teeth, growls and
prolonged staring.
If the dogs are tense with
each other, lead them apart
as quickly as possible and
give them more distance.
Practice simple sit/down
commands for treats and
then briefly have them meet


again.
Once the dogs appear to be
tolerating each other without
fearful or aggressive behav-
ior, you can take them home.
Walk them around your
house or apartment building
before going inside.
Have patience: a comfort-
able relationship takes time
and doesn't happen in a day
Once you've successfully
introduced your dogs, your
work isn't over. The first few
weeks at home are also im-
portant. Your job now is to
minimize fights and rivalries
as the dogs forge their new
relationship. Here are the
tips for this special time:
Pick up all the toys, chews,
food bowls and your current
dog's favorite items. They
can be reintroduced later.
Give each dog his own
water and food bowls, bed
and toys. Only give the dogs
toys or chews when they're
separated in their own crates
or confinement areas.
Pick completely separate
areas of the house to feed
each dog. After feeding, pick
up both food bowls to avoid
fights.
Let the dogs play and in-
teract briefly to avoid over-
stimulation, which can also
lead to fights.
Whenever you're away
from home or can't supervise
your dogs, confine them in
separate areas of the house.


Give your new dog his own
confinement area. When the
dogs are separated, let them
get to know each other
through a barrier such as a
baby gate. Your new dog
should be gated in his con-
finement area, and your cur-
rent dog should be free to
move around and visit when
he wants to.
Sincerely praise your dogs
when they are playing or in-
teracting nicely Interrupt
any growling or bullying with
a phrase like "too bad," and
quickly separate them for a
few minutes. Then return
them together to try again.
Spend individual quality
time with each dog. They also
each need training time with
you as well as play time with
other dogs outside your
home.
If your dogs are very dif-
ferent in age or energy level,
give the older or less ener-
getic one his own private
space where he can rest and
enjoy some alone time.
As time goes by and your
dogs interact poorly most of
the time, you may want to
call in a professional animal
behaviorist or dog trainer
who has experience treating
problems between two or
more dogs.
Hurray, you've weathered
the potential rough times.
According to many animal


Smiley


experts, another pitfall to
avoid is the erroneous as-
sumption that you need to
keep a strict pack pecking
order once you acquire more
than one dog. Not so, they
say. You have to be the
leader, but many dogs don't
care about status. Plus, if you
pick a bully to be dominant it
leads to all sorts of problems.
Better to teach your dogs to
be polite and respect each
other. You can accomplish
this by rewarding them for
giving up their prized pos-
sessions, be it food, toys, or
attention. This will counter-
act any desire for resource-
guarding, which can lead to
fights and aggression. Now
after all your (and the dogs')
hard work, enjoy the special
bond you now all share.
Travel with Rabies
Certificate
We pulled this from a
Great Dane website, and we
think you should know this
when traveling with your pet
through Georgia, South Car-
olina and North Carolina.


You should always carry the
dog's rabies certificate with
you when traveling. People
returning from a dog show
were stopped and their dogs
removed for not having the
rabies certificates with their
paperwork. They were also
fined $600.00. The dogs were
returned after lawyers were
called in. Be aware also that
the state of Georgia can euth-
anize immediately Don't let
this happen to you.
End-ofYear Luncheon on
June 17
Our next gathering will be
at our end-of-year luncheon
on Thursday, June 17. We will
meet at Pavarotti's Pizza on
S. R. 200 near Publix by On
Top of the World Communi-
ties (Canopy Oak Center).
The time is 11:30 a.m. If you
need our help or would like
to join us or our foster pro-
gram, please call us at (352)
362-0985 to find out more.
Till next month remem-
ber: "Pets are not our whole
lives, but they make our lives
whole."


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Satisfaction Guarantee described above, early termination will result in customer being responsible for payment of the applicable monthly recurring service fee multiplied by the number of months remaining in the minimum service period, up to $200.Performance willvary due to conditions outside of network cntrol and no speed is
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14 Friday, June 11, 2010


Asset Protection- Part Two


Doug
Awad


To YOUR


In part one we intro-
duced the concept of
asset protection and
where dangers can arise. We
also touched on the place in-
surance and statutory pro-
tection play. This issue will
discuss Asset Placement as a
technique to protect assets.
Asset placement Asset
placement refers to transfer-
ring legal ownership of as-


sets to other persons or enti-
ties, such as corporations,
limited partnerships, and
trusts. The basis for this
technique is simple- credi-
tors can't reach property that
you do not own or control.
Shifting assets to the
spouse who is less exposed
to claims If you have a high
exposure to potential liabil-
ity because of your occupa-
tion or business, it may be
advisable for you to shift as-
sets to your spouse. Your
spouse would retain the as-
sets that are subject to the
exposure as his or her sepa-
rate property, and you would
retain assets that enjoy
statutory protection, such as
homestead, life insurance,
and annuities as separate
property. Furthermore, the
shifting of assets to a spouse
or children may help accom-
plish other estate planning
goals. To avoid complica-
tions in the event of divorce,


both you and your spouse
should agree to the division
of assets in writing. This is
especially important in com-
munity property states.
C-corporations If you own
a business and aren't al-
ready a C-corporation,
changing your business
structure to a C-corporation
will make it a separate legal
entity in the eyes of the law.
As such, a C-corporation
owns the business assets and
is responsible for all busi-
ness debts. Thus, incorporat-
ing your business separates
your business from your per-
sonal assets so your personal
assets will generally not be
at risk for the acts of the
business. Be careful that the
corporation does not act in
bad faith- such as failing to
observe organizational
meetings, has its assets
drained by paying unreason-
able high salaries, or co-
mingles funds with


shareholder funds. These
can lead to losing the limited
liability feature.
Limited Liability Compa-
nies (LLCs) and partner-
ships (LLPs & FLPs) An LLC
is a hybrid general partner-
ship and a C corporation.
Like a partnership, income
and tax liabilities pass
through to the members, and
the LLC is not double-taxed
as a separate entity. And,
like a C corporation, an LLC
is considered a separate
legal entity that can be used
to own business assets and
incur debt, protecting your
personal assets from nontax
claims against the LLC. Pro-
fessionals (e.g. doctors,
lawyers, accountants) face li-
ability for damages that re-
sult from the performance of
their professional duties.
While no business structure
will protect you from per-
sonal liability for your pro-
fessional activities, an LLP


will protect you from the
professional mistakes of
your partners. Your personal
assets aren't at stake if your
partner commits malprac-
tice, although your invest-
ment in the business may
still be at risk.
An FLP is a limited liabil-
ity partnership formed by
family members only. At
least one family member is a
general partner, the others
are limited partners. A cred-
itor cannot obtain a judg-
ment against the FLP- it can
only obtain a charging order.
The charging order only al-
lows the creditor to receive
any income distributed by
the general partner. It does
not allow the creditor to ac-
cess the assets of the FLP
Thus, a charging order is not
an attractive remedy to most
creditors. As a result the lim-
itation of seeking a charging
order can often convince a
creditor to settle on more
reasonable terms than might
otherwise be possible.
Protective trusts in gen-
eral A protective trust can
protect both business and


personal assets from most
creditors' claims. A trust
works because it splits own-
ership of trust assets; the
trustee has equity owner-
ship and the beneficiaries
have beneficial ownership.
The next issue with ex-
plore different types of
trusts and review Home-
stead Laws.
This information was par-
tially developed by Fore-
field, Inc., an independent
third party It is general in
nature, is not a complete
statement of all information
necessary for making an in-
vestment decision, and is not
a recommendation or a so-
licitation to buy or sell any
security. Investments and
strategies mentioned may
not be suitable for all in-
vestors. Past performance
may not be indicative of fu-
ture results. Raymond
James & Assoc. Inc does not
provide advice on legal, tax,
or mortgage issues. These
matters should be discussed
with an appropriate profes-
sional.


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Friday, June 11, 2010 15


Getting to know ourselves


- June
lW JLnL Roberta


OTOW


As we grow older, more
and more of us are
lone either through
divorce or most likely death.
Some of us have never lived
alone. We've never had a re-
lationship with ourselves in
spite of the fact that it's the
most important relationship
we'll ever have.
Society has taught us that
it is more important for us to
be in relationships. Many
have even set aside their own




YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH


needs for others. It's no won-
der there is so much divorce
and/or unhappy marriages.
Before we can know another,
we need to know ourselves.
Unfortunately, it's the rare
older person who did just
that.
Thanks to pensions, sav-
ings and Social Security, sin-
gle retirees have the option
of living alone rather than
with a relative. We still have
a chance to get to know our-
selves better. Friends, family
and spouses are fine but not
necessary Choosing to live
alone and enjoying that time
is one of the perks of this
time in our lives.
Travel Toppers
Reservations start in June
for three great trips. On Sat-
urday, July 17 you will have a
double shopping opportunity.
In the morning, we go to
IKEA, the famous Swedish


store that features more than
10,000 home furnishing prod-
ucts, a restaurant and a
Swedish Food Market.
Then spend the afternoon
at the upscale Mall of Millen-
nia which includes Neiman
Marcus, Abercrombie and
Fitch, Talbot's, Chanel,
Swarowski, Pottery Barn,
The Cheesecake Factory, and
a great food court.
Sorry, price is for coach
and driver tip only Pur-
chases are on your own. Call
Mary Lee Coleman begin-
ning June 21 at 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. only
On Thursday, Aug. 12, we
will see Boogie Wonderland:
The Music of the 1970s at the
Show Palace. This all new
musical revue is filled with
some of the best songs of that
period and a tribute to the
variety shows of the era.
Price includes show, buffet


meal, coach and tips for meal
and driver. Call Audrey Man-
gan beginning June 21 from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. only
In response to numerous
requests, we have a two-day
trip to Fort Myers for the
Mystery Dinner Train on
Wednesday and Thursday,
Oct. 13 and 14. During the 3/2
hour train ride, you will
enjoy a wonderful meal and
a new murder mystery play
Price also includes room
at Marriott Courtyard with a
full breakfast. Optional stop
at Ellenton Mall for shopping
on way home. Call Pat Hood
beginning June 28,9 a.m. to 1
p.m. only
In addition to the blue
boxes at all post office loca-
tions, our brochures are now
available in the seating areas
in the H&R library and on
the lower floor lobby If you
find the supply low at any lo-


cation, please advise an offi-
cer Ifyou are going away and
would like us to mail you the
next brochure, please give an
officer a stamped envelope
with your vacation address.
On the inside flap, show time
period you will be away. If a
new brochure comes out dur-
ing that period, we will mail
you one so you will not miss
out on any trips that interest
you.
Master the Possibilities
With 17 classes/presenta-
tions starting next week, our
Master the Possibilities edu-
cation center will be a hub of
activity. There's a good vari-
ety, art, computers, cardiol-
ogy, information on Medicare
by SHINE, health/wellness,
Book Club, CPR, pharmacol-
ogy and even a film series.
Go to masterthepossibili-
ties.com for details or stop by
the center 8415 S.W 80th St. I


think you'll be glad you did.
This center is open to all! See
you in class.
Circle Square
Cultural Center
On Saturday, June 12, at
this Cultural Center, there
will be a Barbershop Quartet
Extravaganza. It will feature
performances by four of
Florida's top barbershop
quartets. The ticket price
starts at $9. Showtime will be
2 p.m. and the doors open at
1 p.m.
Williamsburg Cruise Club
Welcome aboard. Well
here we are at the start of
June, and hot weather. This
would be the time to be on a
cruise with a cool Ocean
breeze in your face. That
makes me think of our next
cruise on the Allure of the
Seas for Nov. 06, 2011. You
think that it's too far away,
stop and think how fast this
year is going.
This will be a seven-night

PLEASE SEE OTOW, PAGE 17


by M.E Hampton, D.D.S.
LIVING IN
STRESSFUL TIMES
There is anecdotal
evidence from dentists
across the nation that they
are seeing a notably higher
incidence of broken and
cracked teeth, which most
attribute to nighttime tooth
grinding ("bruxism"). It can
be argued that tough
economic times have led
many people to experience
higher stress levels. The
latest research on the subject
shows that people who grind
their teeth at night appear to
be more likely to be
suffering from stress. This is
a problem because bruxism
can lead to excessive tooth
wear, looseness, and
sensitivity. When dentists
find evidence of these
symptoms, they may
recommend that patients
wear custom-made mouth
guards when they sleep.
Such relaxation techniques
as exercise and yoga are also
recommended to reduce
stress levels.
People can clench and
grind without being aware of
it during both the day and
night, although sleep-related
bruxism is often the bigger
problem because it is harder
to control. The goals of
treatment are to reduce pain,
prevent permanent damage
to the teeth, and reduce
clenching as much as
possible. At the office of
MARK E. HAMPTON,
D.DS., we believe in
reventive dentistry. We
now that you wish to
receive your general dental
care from a highly trained,
caring staff; therefore,
professionalism is very
important to you. Our
promise to you is that our
office will provide you with
dental care of the highest
quality available, utilizing
the most modem procedures
and an extremely qualified
staff. Please call 352-489-
5071 to schedule an
appointment. We're located
at 11902 Illinois Street.
We're "Dedicated to
Excellent Dentistry."
P.S. According to the
study mentioned above,
stress-induced nighttime
tooth grinding occurs in
people across all age, gender,
and education levels.
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16 Friday, June 11, 2010


,M Cedar Key for lunch


STILL IN I


n 1867, na
Muir walke
from Indi
Kentucky and
his way to dip ti
in the Gulf o
Cedar Key
Muir's 1,00
made the histo
he actually ha
Cedar Key a wh
from a case ofm
however, you c
74-miles from o
200 Corridor in
utes to enjoy a d
lunch and also
of what John ga
back when.
Why all the
Key just for lun


Well at the time, one very
good reason seemed to be an
item on the Rusty Rim Pub's
menu suggesting "30 steam-
ers for $8.95." Offering fruits
Ro g of local clam farms, the cur-
Pa t t e r s o n rent Cedar Key saltwater in-
dustry prompted a
My picturesque drive with my
co-pilot, plus neighbors
S George and Ethel, for a
seafood meal as fresh as you
turalist John can possibly get.
uralst John From the Corridor along
d all the way U.S. Highway 27 through
ana through Williston to Bronson is mile
rennessee on after mile of still-to-be-
hose sore feet enjoyed horse farm land-
if Mexico at scapes. Catch a good look
now before they become an-
0-mile walk other blanket of houses. At
)ry books, but Bronson, hang a left onto
ad to stay in State Road 24 and a mere two
lile to recover dozen more miles to its west-
lalaria. Today, ern end will plunk you down
can drive the on the last of several coastal
ur State Road islands known as Cedar Key
about 90 min- And the entire 74-mile ride
landy seafood took less than 112 hours, too.
still see much Along the way, look for the
zed upon way "City Limits of Otter Creek"
sign on SR 24 just before you
way to Cedar reach U.S. Highway 19. The
ich? city proper, actually a few


blocks northeast of that in-
tersection, was once the sec-
ond largest community in
Levy County with nearly
1,000 residents from the
1930s to 1940s. But losing a
mill cutting cypress slats for
citrus crates and services of
two railroads shortly there-
after took its toll. Only 129
folks still call Otter Creek
home these days. Times
change, but the signs don't.
Though many "old time"
Cedar Key families have
lived here for five or more
generations, Indians left
shell mound evidence of en-
joying the local seafood as
far back as 500 BC. Mapped
in 1542 by a Spanish cartog-
rapher, it was labeled "Las
Islas Sabines," the Cedar Is-
lands. Since then, Cedar Key
has served as a pirate hide-
out, a holding station for
Florida Indians on their way
to western reservations, a
major supplier of salt from
boiled-down Gulf water for
Confederate troops and even
a prime source of cedar for
pencil manufacturers. With
no EPAto lead the way, after


all those cedar trees were cut
down and made into pencils,
that was about it until some-
one decided to farm clams.
The light house on Sea-
horse Key barely over the
horizon was completed in
1855 and guided seafarers
until doused in 1915. Known
as the Cedar Key Light, it is
the oldest still standing on
Florida's west coast. Today it
is home for the University of
Florida's Center for Marine
Biology Research. Seahorse
Key may be visited via neat
tour boat rides, but is closed to
visitors from March to July for
protection of ground nesting
birds in two major rookeries.
Exploring is part of the
Cedar Key adventure, so I
found a couple of ways to see
more of the Gulf and nearby
islands. Two pontoon boats,
seating up to 24 passengers
each, are ready, willing and
able to just cruise the coastal
islands, visit Seahorse Key
light house or even let you be
dropped off on Atsena Otie
Key, the original town and
Eberhardt Faber pencil fac-
tory locations, for several


Dock Street is side-by-side restaurants and gift shops
from one end to the other, with plenty of variety.


hours of discovery and pic-
nicking. Capt. Doug's Tide-
water Tours at 352-543-9523
or Cedar Key Island Hopper
at 352-543-5904 will tailor a
cruise to suit your fancy
Cedar Key can be described
as a festival happy town and
their Chamber of Commerce
knows how to get the job done.
Included are their 46th Old
Florida Celebration ofthe Arts
just gone by each April. Local
artists, and there a lots and lots
of them, offer their endless
versions of art to an equally
endless gathering of potential
buyers. Coming up on July 4 is
a newish 7th annual Clamer-
ica Celebration, featuring
games, clams, arts and crafts,


clams, fireworks and more
clams. The 41st annual
Seafood Festival is due Oct 16
and 17 with over 200 arts and
crafters expected, seafood ob-
viously and the special feature
of open house at Seahorse
Lighthouse. And that's not all.
There's still A Cedar Key
Christmas celebration. Held
from Nov 26 right up until
Christmas Day it accommo-
dates almost daily events such
as a chowder contest, student's
pie auction, home decoration
contest, church bazaars, carol-
ing and even a Jingle Bell
Street Dance.
Keep in mind most of these
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they'll be there next
month, next year, as
they've been there for
milliions of people for
over 60 years."
Patrick Duffy
-Actor
Paddock Mall (Ocala)
(352) 237-1665
Inside Sears Crystal River Mall
S,./ 795-1484


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Friday, June 11, 2010 17


Outdoor fun during month of June


SDick
Frank


PUN


une is the "Great Out-
doors Month," probably
named by the folks up
north where it's finally gotten
warm. Here we have been
enjoyed the outdoors for
some time now, enough to
have some stories find their
way to Pun Alley.
Taking a shine to it
Avacationer from up north


OTOW
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 15
Western Caribbean Cruise
with ports of call: Falmouth,
Jamaica; Cozumel, Mexico;
and Labadee. Deposit of
$250. per person due at sign
up.
Deposit is totally refund-
able up to final payment.
Your final payment will be
due by Sept. 1, 2011. Private
bus transportation is addi-
tional at $75 per person
round trip, and includes
driver and porter tips on ar-
rival at port. Cancellation/
Medical Insurance are addi-
tional, and strongly recom-
mended. All the shows will
be different than on the Oasis
of the Seas if you were on
with us in February, 2010.
The main show will be the
Broadway show Chicago,
plus the ice show and the
aqua theater show.
I also hear that they have a
3D movie screen on this ship,
and who knows what other
things we will find on board.
We have a large list of people
for this cruise all ready, so
don't miss out on this one.
Call for more information
and prices, Fred 352-237-
6367.
Travel Toppers
Travel Toppers has a great
Western Carribbean Cruise
on the Carnival Dream April
2 through 9, 2011. The ship is
the newest and largest ship
ever constructed. It features
the Piazza an indoor/outdoor
cafe with live music, a huge
waterfall aqua park and sce-
nic whirlpools that extend
over the ships beam. The
seven night cruise is from Pt.
Canaveral with stops at
Cozumel, Roatan Island,
Belise and Costa Maya.
Price includes motorcoach
to port based on 30 or more
participants, round trip
driver and porter tip for 1
checked bag pp, taxes, port
fees and cocktail party. Call
Allan Rickards for full infor-
mation and make your deci-
sion. Make your deposit early
to get best cabin location. De-
posit due with reservation,
second due Aug. 16 with bal-
ance due Jan. 4, 2011. Pass-
port required. Cancellation
insurance recommended.
Allan is also arranging a
Hawaiian Cruise for the fall
of 2011. Details and prices
are forthcoming. If you are
interested call him now and
you will be advised when
cruise is finalized. Then you
can make your decision
while best cabins are avail-
able.
June Roberta is retired


was fishing on a lake when
he noticed another man in a
boat shining a mirror on the
water. Being curious, he
rowed over and asked,
"What's the mirror for?"
"That's my secret way to
catch fish," said the man.
"Shine the mirror on the top
of the water. The fish notice
the spot of sun and swim to
the surface. Then Ijust reach
down and net them and pull
them into the boat."
"Does that really work?"
"You bet it does."
"Would you be interested
in selling that mirror? I'll
give you $5 for it."
"Well, okay."
After the money was trans-
ferred, the vacationer asked,
"By the way, how many fish
have you caught this week?"


and lives in OTOW She en-
joyed a diverse career, in-
cluding being a legal
secretary to a theatrical at-
torney on Madison Avenue.


"You're the sixth," he said.
Healthy life
Grandpa John was cele-
brating his 100th birthday
and everybody compli-
mented him on how athletic
and healthy he appeared.
"Gentlemen, I will tell you
the secret of my success," he
cackled. "I have been in the
open air day after day for
some 75 years now."
The celebrants were im-
pressed, and asked how he
managed to keep up his rig-
orous fitness regime.
"Well, you see when my
wife and I were married, we
made a solemn pledge.
Whenever we had a fight, the
one who was proven wrong
would go outside and take a
walk."
Times up
At a boat-rental concession


Call her at 237-9208, or e-mail
OTOW news to her at
jroberta@cfl.rr.com. Dead-
line is a week prior to Fri-
day's publication.


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the manager went to the
lake's edge and yelled
through his megaphone,
"Number 99, come in, your
time is up."
"Something is wrong here,
boss," his assistant said. "We
only have 75 boats. There is
no number 99."
The manager thought for a
moment and then raised his
megaphone: "Boat number
66," he yelled. "Are you hav-
ing trouble out there?"
From all over
I was hiking in mountain-
ous area and while I knew
there might be a few
dropoffs, I took a nasty tum-
ble over a small cliff. A little
knoll edge can be a danger-
ous thing.
"Becky, if you don't stop
nagging me," the golfer said
to his wife, "you'll drive me
out of my mind."
"That wouldn't be a drive,"
she replied. "That's more
like a gimme putt!"
Where do forest rangers go
to "get away from it all?"
I got a lot of exercise the


last few years just getting
over the hill.
They have just developed
a new golf club to be used
when you are not sure which
club is best. It is called the
waffle iron.
Someone who makes bicy-
cle wheels is a spokes per-
son.
'Jogging is an excellent
way to kill germs in the cir-
culatory system," the doctor
told his patient.
"Terrific!" said the patient.
"How do we get them to
start?"
Don't let people drive you
crazy when you know insan-
ity is within walking dis-
tance.
Abicycle can't stand on its
own because it is two-tired.
Another place where men
aren't safe from women driv-
ers is a golf course.
"What's your excuse for
coming home at this time of
the night?"
"I was golfing with friends,
my dear."
"What? At 2 a.m.!"
"Yes dear, we used night
clubs."
Holey
Brian met Father Fahey on


the church steps after Mass.
"Father, I must ask you some-
thing. Sunday is the Lord's
Day. Is it a sin to play golf
today?"
The priest took his arm.
"Brian, my boy, I've seen your
golf game, and the way you
play, It's a sin any day"
Up and down
Panting and perspiring,
two blondes on a tandem bi-
cycle at last got to the top of a
hill. "That was a steep
climb," said the first blonde.
It certainly was," replied the
second. "It's a good thing I
kept the brake on so we
wouldn't have rolled down
backward."
On the other side of the hill
they were speeding down a
twisting road when along
came a man driving very
slowly uphill toward them,
honking his horn and shout-
ing. "Pig! pig!" he yelled.
"Pig! pig!"
The blondes shouted back
some uncouth comments as
they buzzed by Still thinking
about this awful man and his
shouting, they went around a
curve and promptly collided
with a pig.


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18 Friday, June 11, 2010


God's prayer to humankind; a response to the oil spill disaster


JUDI'S


The news
ing and 1
ports or
get worse. Ea
hear how close
disaster is to ot
shores and if t
really happeni
sound like or
apocalyptic h
predicting the
world. We alm(
ing for some


leader to step forward and
solve this whole problem
in an instant so that the
movie could end and we
could all go home happy
and relieved that we have
been saved again. Only it is
not happening. Which begs
the question: what do our
J u d i religious traditions have to
S i e g a I say about all this?
The Jewish tradition has
a lot to say about this mat-
ter. Preserving the envi-
- ronment, protecting the
earth and its creatures and
conserving our natural re-
is frighten- sources have been con-
the daily re- cerns for thousands of
ily seem to years. We have a whole
ach day we holy day that we set aside
the oil spill each week just to honor
urFloridian God's creation. It is, of
his were not course, called Shabbat, the
ing, it would Sabbath and the day is con-
ne of those secrated to the idea of rest
orror films and appreciation of our
end of the world. It is a beautiful ex-
ost are wait- pression of how Jews make
charismatic holy a certain space of time


RELIGION

The Divine Providence
Thrift Store, 8888 S.W
State Road 200 (352-873-
8544), is the area's popular
money-saving store.
The store offers count-
less bargains daily The
clean, reasonably priced
furniture department is a
favorite. The hardware and
housewares departments
are a must-see. The store's
clothing department con-
tinues to offer adult and
children's casual clothing


for 5 cents each piece. Blue
denim wear 50 cents each
pieced. All boutique cloth-
ing items are individually
priced.
Clean, complete dona-
tions gratefully accepted at
rear of store during busi-
ness hours.
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.
Newspaper and alu-
minum recycling bins are
located at rear of store for
public use.


and how they look at the
role of humans as partners
with God in creation.
Through prayer and song,
Jews are reminded of the
beauty of creation and how
we need to protect it.
In ancient times, it was
the role of the Hebrew
prophets to rail against the
injustices and social evils
of their day Through their
words, the people learned
about how to live a just and
moral life. They were also
given prophetic visions of
the future and depending
on their behavior and re-
pentance, the outcome
could be favorable or unfa-
vorable. The people were
often admonished against
doing evil and that if they
would return to God they
would be forgiven.
While prophets like Isa-
iah no longer preach in the
market place, there are
many who hear the still
small voice in their hearts
and their consciences are
stirred by the disaster in
the Gulf. I believe if any of
these prophets were alive
today, their words might
sound something like what
I have called "A Prayer
from God to Humankind."
My dear children,
I am very disappointed
with you. The saddest thing
reached my ears the other
day It was the cry of a
brown pelican who could
not fly because her feath-
ers were all covered with
goopy oil. The voice of the
sea turtle also wailed out


to me because his habitat,
the ocean was slowly being
poisoned by oil slicks. Did
you not think I would hear
their cries? All of creation
calls out to me, the
Psalmist wrote about that
eons ago. Now, children, I
know I gave you free will.
This was a most wondrous
gift but it could also be the
most dangerous. I gave you
the intelligence to know
right from wrong and I
gave you a guide, the
Torah, to set you on the
right path. You have been
warned many times about
the evil of greed and the
harm it can do. Instead,
you have ignored my warn-
ings and now have brought


disaster upon yourselves.
Now you will have to solve
this problem before you
cause more damage.
When I gave you domin-
ion over the animals, I
never intended for you to
harm them. You are sup-
posed to be caretakers of
the earth and work with
me in creation. You have
no right to destroy what I
have created. I have given
you abundant resources
for you to use so you need
not be dependent on one
source of fuel.
Think of your children
and grandchildren. Do you
want them to grow up in a
world without my beautiful
beaches and sea crea-
tures? Will the whale's


song and the dolphin's
dance vanish from my
earth? It is up to you, my
children, to set things right
and never let greed influ-
ence you from doing the
right thing. You have un-
leashed great harm and
the world will suffer
greatly for your actions.
Learn from this tragic acci-
dent and never do these
things again. I pray to my-
self, that you will listen to
my words and cease from
exploiting what has been
given to you. This is my
will. Amen.
Judi Siegal and her hus-
band, Phil, live in Sun Val-
ley They are avid RVers
and have traveled through-
out the U.S. and Canada.


O B I T U A R Y


Mary K. Notbusch, 73,
of Ocala
Mary K. Notbusch, 73, of
Ocala, passed away on
Tuesday,
June 1,
2010 in
Ocala. Born
in Chicago,
Ill. on April
15, 1937,
daughter of
the late
Sylvester J.
Mary K. and Anna
Notbusch ( W i e c
zorowski)
Thomas,
she moved here in 1999
from Franklin Park, Ill.
For 30 years she was a
private secretary with Pa-


cific Electric of Des-
Plaines, Ill., retiring in
1984. She was a member of
St. Jude Catholic Parish of
Marion Oaks. Mary was a
member of the St. Jude
Ladies Guild, having
served several offices, in-
cluding president. She
served as an area repre-
sentative for the Palm Cay
Community and a member
of the ARB board. She en-
joyed playing pinochle and
scrabble. She helped out at
the Palm Cay Oasis during
various functions.
She was preceded in
death by her sister, Sylvia
Prieto.
Mary is survived by her
loving husband of 35 years,


William "Bill" Notbusch;
two sons, Michael (Debbie)
Notbusch, of DeSoto, Mo.
and Dale (Ann) Notbusch,
Algonquin, Ill.; four grand-
children, Luke, Jake, Ash-
ley and Dalaney; two
great-grandchildren; sister,
Barbara Hollaway, Mt.
Prospect, Ill.
A funeral mass was
Thursday, June 10, 2010 at
10:30 a.m. at St. Jude
Catholic Community of
Marion Oaks with Father
Palmese officiating. Cre-
mation arrangements are
under the care of Hiers-
Baxley Funeral Services,
TimberRidge, Ocala. Con-
dolences may be posted to
www. hiers-baxley com.


The Reason to Believe...


CALL


TO


WORSHIP


ISOUTH ARIOCIT IZEN DIR CO e *F AS F P LET536


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
Thursdays at 5:30pm on Cox Channel 16

www:ereanats e


FELLOWSHIP j
-1.
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 ,..


FIRST CHRISTIAN

CHURCH

(Disciples of Christ)

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)
SNursery Provided


iFrenshkip artist
Church
"A 'Lace ofeWN Sfi,5ritm/ 'egjinrni./'
9524 S.W. 105th St., Ocala
237-2640


Sunday
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worship


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


. Wednesday
Bible Study 7p.m.
Youth Alive 7p.m.
Randall Brown
Pastor


A Place for You...
No matter what your age is, no matter where
You come from, no matter who you are, J t 1
There is a place for you at 4 n ?
Ocala West UMC 41m d
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00 AM.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30AM.
Children & Youth Ministries
'000l


Ocala West
United Methodist Church
9330 SW 105th St., Ocala,FL 34481
854-9550
Rev. Dr. Ken Kleckner III, Senior Pastor
Rev. Keith Hopper, Assistant Pastor


www.ocalawestumc.com


Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmail.com
Sunday Worship: 9:30 am
No Sunday School
German Language Worship
1st. Sunday of each month
3:00 pm
Wednesday Evening
Worship 6:45 pm
Nursery Provided
Edward Holloway, Pastor
7045 SW 83rd PI., Ocala
5i67066 (352) 854-4509


4ee~iw Wse.,

11120 S.W. Hwy. 484
(1 Mile West of S.R. 200)
Sunday
Sunday School/Discipleship 9:50 AM
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
Iwwc.embarqspace.com


Christ 'sChurch
9Varion County
-An Independfent ChAistian Cfiurchi
SUNDAY SERVICES
Sunday School............ ................ 10:00 am
W orship 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.org


+tFMBER RIg

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


u wwsmctienScom


0






Friday, June 11, 2010 19


LETTERS
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8
meet minimum standards
of solvency. It took me al-
most seven minutes to
find out that many of these
banks were closed under
the Bush administration
but the government was
forced to keep them open
until buyers were avail-
able. I also found there
were 2,912 bank failures
under Reagan and G.H.W
Bush. There were almost
1,300 bank failures from
1987 through 1989. In the
last year of Carter's term a
whopping 22 banks closed.
In 1994 under Clinton,
there was a disaster as 15
banks closed.
He should read the in-
formation on the Trilat-
eral Commission and the
Bilderberg Group. The
Council on Foreign Rela-
tions is a non-partisan
think tank and not a "left
wing" group.
BartBurger
Ocala
Combine discipline
with creative thinking
Without question, we
are having both financial
and discipline problems
in our public schools.
Many will agree we didn't
have discipline problems
when we were growing up,
when the teacher said sit
down, we sat. If we misbe-
haved, we faced going to
the principal's office or
worse, especially when we
got home. Put simply, dis-


cipline problems were not
allowed or tolerated, we
were there to learn and
this expectation was com-
municated all the way
through school. Imagine
today's good teachers
being able to teach with
class size never being a
problem!
The only solutions of-
fered today are to put
more money into our sys-
tem, reduce class size or
eliminate school pro-
grams. It's time to be cre-
ative, to think outside the
box. Until we get disci-
pline back into the
schools, no amount of
money will solve our prob-
lems. Let our first move be
to stop tolerating any such
problems, no exceptions.
If a student cannot or will
not behave he will be re-
moved from the class-
room. We will no longer
allow a small percent of
students to ruin it for the
majority and parents need
to understand this fact.
Next we provide a way
to reduce the number of
students in public schools,
eliminating the need for
additional ones being
built. It begins with giving
a tax credit to any student
who will choose to exit the
public school system and
enroll in a private school
or its equivalent. For ex-
ample, assume $8,300 per
pupil as our cost, the
credit would be $6,300
which will save $2000 per
student. If we have 100,000
students throughout the
state transfer out, the sav-


ings amount to $200 mil-
lion. Our county would
benefit by the same per-
centages, just on a smaller
scale. Good teachers must
be willing to teach in
these private schools, and
tuition be such that the
$6,000 per student allows
for salaries and benefits to
be fair and competitive.
This can be done if we're
serious about their educa-


up with an objection such
as separation of church
and state, let's concen-
trate on educating our
children. I'm sure with the
talent we have in our area,
those with extensive busi-
ness backgrounds, you
may have workable ideas
so put those creative
genes to work and speak
up. May God bless our
children, the future of


tion being our number America.
one priority in our school
system. Please don't come


June 21-25 9:00 am- 12:00 noon
Everyone, ages 4 through 104,
is invited to
Galactic Blast: A Cosmic
Adventure Praising God!
Call the church office at
(352) 854-9550 ext.320
or visit the church's website at
www.ocalawestumc.com to register
and obtain your ticket for the mission.
Ocala West United Methodist Church
9330 SW 105th St, Ocala,FL 34481


Wayne Rackley
Ocala


Lutheran Church
AS Vacation
I Bible
BLa$T School
For kindergarten through 5th grade
July 19 23
from 9:00 am to 12 noon
Cost is $12 per child for the week.
Registration begins June 1 through
June 30,9:00 am 4:00 pm
at the church office.
Joy Lutheran Church is located at
7045 SW 83rd Place, SR 200
Contact 352-854-4509 ext. 221


10411 S.W 100th St
Members and qualified
guests only
Friday, June 11:
Sausage/peppers 5 p.m.;
The Carriers perform 6:30
to 10:30 p.m.
Saturday, June 12: Q of H
at 5 p.m.
Sunday, June 13: Break-
fast, 8 toll a.m.; district
meeting at Silver Springs 3


SA4R Y S
June 19 and June 26
9-11 am 3 yrs to 5'h grade
Theme: Jonah and the Whale
Call fo register:
237-2247

College
Park Church
3140 SW 26th St.
Across from CFCC


p.m.
Monday, June 14: Moose
Legion meeting 6 p.m.;
men's general meeting 7
p.m.
Tuesday, June 15: Wings
or shrimp 5 p.m.; karaoke
with David Baldwin 5 to 9
p.m.
Thursday, June 17: Cards
1 p.m.; bowling 6 p.m.; shuf-
fleboard and Wii 7 p.m.


The Reason to Believe...


CALL


TO


WORSHIP


ISO MN I D Te*U I A OA8


Welcome to
Countryside
Presbyterian
Church
"Your Spiritual Home"

Sunday Worship: 10:30 am
Sunday School 9:00 am
Nursery Available
Pastor Gary 0. Marshall

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


College Road
Baptist Church
5010 SW College Road,Ocala,FL
(352) 237-5741
Rev. John Downing,Pastor
Rev. Jeff Rountree, Minister of Worship
Rev. Rob Loy, Jr., Student Minister
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


Maranatha Baptist Church
347-5683


Sunday School..............................9:30 A.M. 9
Sunday Services.....10:45A.M. & 6:00 P.M.
Sunday AWANA............................. 6:00 P.M. Pastor
Wednesday Prayer .......................6:45 P.M. Bill Fortune


p CHRISTIAN LIFE
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
EVERYONE WELCOME


nature Coast

Unitarian Universalists
SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.M.





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


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 12:oo Noon
Worship 10:30 am
A Progressive Community
of Faith in the
Heart of Central Florida
An Open and
Affirming Church

f:1t% THE
S R., )RESBYTERIAN

AT MARION OAKS
279 Marion Oaks Manor
347-1161
Email: PCMO@netzero.com
R-ev. 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
o4V41 Marion Oaks Manor.


FEED your soul,
SAVOR the richness of
JEWISH tradition,
QUENCH 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
11o9 NE 8th Ave., OcalaFL
Fostering Jewish life
in Marion County
629-3587
www.jewishocala.org

Phone (352) 861-9080

Southwest

Christian Church





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


tJope




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


OUR

RedeemeR
LurheRan [|i
ChuRch
LC-MS ll
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
Sharing the Joy of Jesus Christ!


Moose Lodge activities


p ^-


I


Iwwsmcitienwcm I


.


I






20 Friday, June 11, 2010


EJENKINSJCURA










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lag and 5599 dealer fee. Wi approved ldit
Mhc subject to prior sale. Of mutmlly
exclusive and can not be omoned.


One hand short of a handyman


Rev.
James L.
Snyder


OUT To


Anybody who would
casually investigate
the background of
Yours Truly would unde-
niably discover that I have
no charges pending accus-
ing me of being a handy-
man. In fact, quite the
reverse would be re-
vealed. I do not apologize
for this deficit in my char-
acter; I am just setting the
record straight.
I think it important that
a person comes to terms
with himself or herself, as
the case may be. When a
person honestly evaluates
himself, it has the effect of
keeping him out of trou-
ble. Believe me, I am all
for whatever keeps me out
of trouble. It is not so
much knowing what you
can do as knowing what
you cannot do that makes
life what it really is.
That being said, let me


inform my public that in
no way shape or form
could I be mistaken for a
handyman. In fact, the
Gracious Mistress of the
Parsonage has often said
about me even in my pres-
ence, "He's one hand
short of a handyman." I do
not know exactly what she
means by that and fur-
thermore, I have never
questioned her on the
subject. The reason I do
not question her is that I
am afraid she will give me
a straightforward answer.
That is just the kind of
person she is. Moreover, I
think some things are bet-
ter left unanswered.
I am not saying it is bad
in our house, but the other
day my wife came home
and found me with a ham-
mer in my hand and she
all but went into hysterics.
"What are you doing?" she
said breathlessly.
I looked at her, she
looked at the hammer in
my hand and then looked
at me and said, "Okay, let's
not panic here. Just put
the hammer down and no-
body will get hurt."
I was greatly relieved
because it is usually me
on the hurting side of any
hammer I pick up, and I
have the scars to prove it.
If anybody wants a nail
pounded into the wall, do
not call me. If, however,
you want a nice hole in
your wall next to where
the nail was supposed to
be, give me a call for that


is exactly what I do.
Not only am I deficient
on the handyman side of
the ledger but I have no
idea which tool is which
or what any of them are
for. Put me in a workshop
and I immediately go into
a panic. Not only am I lost
in the workshop but also I
never know which door is
which to get me out I must
confess when it comes to
tools I am bewitched.
I am a firm believer in
that age-old theory that
says opposites attract For
what I lack in the handy-
man department, my wife
is abundantly blessed. Not
only can she identify
every tool in her work-
shop, but she knows ex-
actly what each and every
one of them is for.
You might have noticed
something subtle there. I
said "her workshop." Her
workshop is in the garage
and the garage is off-limits
to me. Actually, I prefer it
that way.
If I come home and can-
not find her in the house, I
can always find her in her
workshop fiddling, or
whatever she does, with
those tools. According to
her, and I take her word
on this one, she has tools
for every possibility you
could think of. I never ap-
preciated this until a re-
cent incident in our home.


sdo Family Medicine
-.4Welcoming NEW PATIENTS and
uing care for all prior patients as well!
(352) 9007 Call Today For Appointment
SProrehensive Healthcare For The Entire Family
Monday Friday 8 Am 5 Pm Christie A.Kogoy
P.A.-C
i 'Hills Professional Park, Building 100, Suite 102, Ocala
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D BCBS,Blue Options,Cigna, United Health Care,Aetna,
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JUuAv' ft app ewvvq-


TUESDAY, JUNE 15TH 2:00 PM A Senior Moment- Or Is It Something Else?
If you have ever experienced a senior moment (a non-medical term for mental
glitches) you are not alone. This informative seminar will teach you about the
brain's normal aging process and warning signs of more serious conditions. Pre-
sented by Dr. Mery Lossada, consultant Neurologist and Psychiatrist at Ocala
Regional Medical Center and West Marion Community Hospital.
FRIDAY, JUNE 18TH 2:00 PM Social Hour with Fred Campbell
Join us and this popular entertainer for a fun-filled afternoon. Beer, wine
and finger foods will be served.
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


THE BRIDGE

AT OCALA
AN ASSISTED LIVING COMMUNITY

2800 SW 41st St., Bldg. 200
Ocala, FL 34474


My study is filled with
some very old and de-
crepit bookcases home to
my large library. In recent
months, I noticed that
they were beginning to sag
and threatening to give
way. It was then I decided
to have built-in bookcases
all the way around the
walls in my study. We con-
tracted a carpenter, made
all the arrangements, and
set the whole project in
motion.
My job, as you can imag-
ine, was to write the
check, whereas, my wife's
job was to supervise the
entire project. Everything
was going fine until some
holes were needed to be
cut in the side of one of
the shelves. The carpen-
ter said, "I can't make that
cut because I don't have
the right tool for it"
My heart sank; I had no
idea what to do at this
point. Fortunately, my
wife was not so lost and
said to the carpenter,
"What tool do you need?"
Obviously, he did not
know whom he was talk-
ing to and mumbled some-
thing and said, "I'm sure
you don't have any such
tool here."
With sternness in her
voice I had heard on nu-
merous occasions, she
asked him, "What tool do
you need?" He explained


it to her and much to his
surprise she said, "I have
that tool out in my work-
shop." She disappeared
and in a few moments re-
turned with the exact tool
the carpenter needed.
A long time ago, I
learned this valuable les-
son; a husband is a fool
who underestimates his
wife.
Another lesson I have
come to learn and appre-
ciate and that is simply a
person is a fool who un-
derestimates the grace
and faithfulness of God. I
take seriously what the
Bible says. "Let your con-
versation be without cov-
etousness; and be content
with such things as ye
have: for he hath said, I
will never leave thee, nor
forsake thee" (Hebrews
13:5).
God's grace is never
short in any department of
life. Whatever I lack He
abundantly supplies.
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 jamessny-
der2@att.net. The church
website is www.whatafel-
lowship.com.


Conne



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Friday, June 11, 2010 21


ESTATES
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6
driver and much more, $100
deposit/final due June 15.
Early Bird Dinner Theatre,
Lovers & Other Strangers,
Thursday, Sept. 16:
Join us in Clearwater for
this very funny comedy about
four different romantic situa-
tions. Cost includes reserved
seats for the matinee show,
complete hot lunch buffet, all
taxes and tips.
Show Palace Dinner The-
atre, Mid Life: The Crisis Mu-
sical, Thursday, Sept. 23:
Join us for this musical
comedy spoof about the joys
of aging. Cost includes bus,
reserved seats for the mati-
nee show, complete hot and
cold lunch buffet, all taxes
and tips. Sold out/waitlist
open.
Sleuth's Mystery Theatre,
Tuesday, Oct. 12:
Join us for this always
funny mystery dinner theatre
that is sure to keep you laugh-
ing. With audience participa-
tion, see if you can figure out
who dun it?? Includes com-
plete meal, reserved seats for
the matinee show, all taxes
and tips.
IP Casino Resort, Biloxi,
Aug. 22 to Aug. 25. Two casino
visits. For info, call Natalie at


352-854-4561.
Singles dinner
All singles in Cherrywood
are invited. We meet in the
Cherrywood lot at 4:30 p.m.
and carpool from there. The
following is the schedule for
dinners in the month of June:
June 13 Applebee's
June 20 Olive Garden
June 27 Royal Orchid
Nine-ball tournament
The third annual Norm
Pellerin 9-Ball Tournament
is scheduled to be played be-
ginning July 26. This event is
opened to all Cherrywood
residents. So chalk-up pool
players and sign up for this
event. Entrants must register
by July 19. There is a sign up
sheet in pool room. See Geri
at the Clubhouse for more in-
formation.
Activities Team trip
The Activities Team trip
will be to Marty Carroll's
Swanie's Supper Club in
Spring Hill on Wednesday,
June 16.
The bus will leave Cherry-
wood at 5 p.m. sharp. The
supper club is casual fine
dining. Meals and drinks will
be on your own. Marty's en-
tertainment starts at 7 p.m.
We still need more people
to fill the bus for this fun trip.
For those of you who remem-


ber Marty Carroll from our
"Hot Summer Nights" Dance
a year or so ago, she now has
her own Supper Club where
she performs. Marty remem-
bers coming to Cherrywood
and is excited about our
planning to go to the Supper
Club. Let's make it a great
showing of Cherrywood sup-
port.
Accordion Club
The Accordion Club meet
the fourth Wednesday of the
month (June 23) from 5:30 to
9 p.m. Call Dick Richards at
352-208-5245 for more infor-
mation. Plan on attending to
either play the accordion or
just enjoy the music.
Democratic Club
The Cherrywood Demo-
cratic Club will have an open
meeting on June 18 at 2 p.m.
in the Clubhouse card room.
All Cherrywood residents
are welcome. Refreshments
will be served.
The club meets on the
third Friday of each month at
2 p.m. Harriet Scarpino, 352-
873-9955, is the president.
Nancy Archer and her
daughter Christine are 12-
year Cherrywood residents.
Get Cherrywood news to her
atbluejayl0453@hotmail.com
by Thursday mornings.


MIRROR
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 16

festivals attract huge crowds.
There's only one road in and
out of town, so you might
want to arrive early for a con-
venient parking spot and
think about leaving before
everyone else decides it's
time to go, too.
For this trip, we arrived
midweek so parking was
easy. A few restaurants and
gift shops were closed, but
there were still plenty of
choices for either. Having
been in town before and dur-
ing weekends, we enjoyed
the quietude with less
crowds a bit more.
Few changes since last time,
but the rickety old town dock
and fishing pier seen on previ-
ous visits has been replaced by
a longer cement and-stain-
less-steel affair While rather
short on charm, the new struc-
ture certainly offers fishermen
roomier angles and exten-
sions, plus a safer perch than
the original. And, though I did-
n't get to investigate in person,
I'm pretty sure the outer ends
of the new pier also offer bet-
ter views of the quaint shore-
front buildings for your
camera than the old one.


Lunch time neared and so
did my lure. "30 steamers for
$8.95" at Rusty Rim Pub sure
sounded like a fantastic deal
... until discovering I had
been served the tiniest, dinki-
est, most infinitesimal ex-
cuses for clams I'd ever seen
before, never mind hardly
any clam juice, either. But,
yes, there were the promised
30, maybe even a few more.
So I dumped them all into the
paper cup of melted butter
and was rewarded with a few
small forkfuls. No, I cannot
recommend that choice. On
the other hand, our three re-
maining diner's selections of
a dozen oysters in the half
shell, a pair of plump crab
cakes or crab/lobster bisque
with a salad turned out to be
far more filling, tastier and,
for them, well worth our
drive. Know that the Rusty
Rim Pub is atop some steep
stairs. But, once up there, it
offers very pleasant am-
biance, good service and out-
standing views of the Gulf
and outlying islands.
There are plenty of other
Cedar Key restaurants, in-
cluded Frogs Landing, Tony's
Seafood Restaurant, the Is-
land Room and, I'm told, a
Seabreeze Restaurant, too. I
did think about making
amends on our way out of


town by stopping for a take-
home sampling of "Tony's
World Famous Clam Chow-
der" ... until learning it was
so good Tony can charge
$16.95 plus tax for a quart of
all the chowder he can stir
up. (OK, a fifth of good Scotch
can cost twice as much, so
maybe I missed a bargain
after all.)
I was sufficiently disap-
pointed by my lunch experi-
ence to be reminded of a
marvelous Hangtown Fry en-
joyed years ago at another up-
stairs restaurant that no longer
could be found. Andrea Denni-
son, the Cedar Key Chamber of
Commerce secretary, told me
that I must have been served
that delightful dish in the erst-
while Pat's Red Luck Cafe. But
our Andrea also encouraged
me with news that a new
restaurant, the Fish Market,
has popped up on SR 24.Very
popularwith locals and tourists
alike, guess what... it is run by
Pat Hibbets, former chef/owner
of Pat's Red Luck Cafe.
Now there's much more
than adequate reason
enough for another drive
over to Cedar Key, isn't it?
And if you're not familiar
with what ingredients make
up a Hangtown Fry, I'll be
happy to share a recipe.


I "AL "


KWH
Cabinet Installation
and Specialty Woodwork
REMODEL
KITCHEN & BATH
Also specializing
in re-laminating
Kenny Haworth Jr.
352-266-6771
Licensed & Insured


Sasc, Premium, a OIo Lawncare PacKages

starting 400
at only per month




I.

WINDOW
WASHING
GUYS

FREE
ESTIMATES


INSURED VETERAN OWNED


ROOFING

JOHN S. ROOFING
We specialize in
Re-roofing & Repairs.
State Registered #CCC058187

625-1864 g



SHOWARD'S
HOME
REPAIRS
* Garage door openers
* Shelving/Storage systems
* Roof gutters & downspouts
* Trim carpentry Painting
* Small furniture hauling
SFlooring
* All your "Honey-Do" jobs
Howard Richardson
854-9136


No Home Too Far
HOUSECLEANING BY
DIANA
"Military White Glove Cleaning"
Professional &
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Low Rates
Supplies Provided
First Time Cleaning
No Extra Fee$$!
629-6071 *207-3428
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CC&B Clock
_- Repair Sales -
All Types of Clocks
HOWARD MILLER
AUTHORIZED SERVICE
HOUSE CALLS WATCH BATTERIES
n In Anything & Everything Antiques,
S South of Jasmine Plaza
CELL: 352-274-0941
352-208-5868
Bill Buss & Cliff Mez er



Residential &
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Appliances

Refrigerators
Water Heaters
Washers Dryers
Microwaves
352-286-7887



BOB'S
SCREENING SERVICE
We Re-vinyl Soft Windows
Complete Rescreening of
Garage Door Screens
Porch Enclosures Patio Doors
Window Screens Screen Doors
Serving Senior
Citizens
Over 30 Years
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I 352-586-8459


I I


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CLEANING & PRESSURE
ERVICE WASHING HOUSES
Interior Exterior
Exc. References
*. MOVE IN/MOVE OUT 10% Discount 55+
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Licensed Bonded Insured


Balentine's
Landscaping, Inc.


Siding, Soffit & Fascia, Skirting,
Roofovers, Carports, & Screen Rooms.
h i s s .i [ I *i m I 1,11 1, 1


I


,4taucmw Structwues, c.
SSiding Skirting Roofovers
* Carports Soffit & Fascia
Decks Screen Rooms
Windows Doors Murals
I I10111W-q


(352) 5 t5-2977
#CBCA15418 Licensed & Insured


Castle Carpets
& Interiors
Hunter Douglas
Shutters & Blinds
Laminate Tile Wood Carpet
Shop at home service available.
Mon.-Fri.9-5 Sat. By Appointment
854-3939 jo
6715 S.W. Hwy. 200 11=



SPRINKLER SYSTEM
CHECK-UP
B' SEASONAL SALE
$30
:._, Complete check-up
of entire sprinkler
V system!
Accurate Underground
Systems LLC
(352)445-1403
Licensed #10719 & Insured


DECORATIVE CONCRETE COATINGS
Any Color and Design
* Driveways Patios River Rock Cleaned
* Garage Floors Crack Repair & Sealed
* Walkways Rust Holes Repaired Pavers Cleaned &
* Pool Decks Rust Removed Sealed
COMPARE OUR RATES AND WORKMANSHIP
STARDECK COMMERCIAL PRODUCTS
SINCE 1978
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Licensed FREE ESTIMATES Insured


Acrylic, Glass & 1GI' T'ARAGE
vinyl Windows SCREEN DOOR
Custom Made for
Your S5creen Room Starting at
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Includes: Deluxe Rubber Rollers, 8" kick-
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Lic. & Ins. Enjoy Life Enjoy Your Home


IT "PAYS" TO CONSERVE ENERGY.....
replace your old heating and cooling system with a high efficiency
system and you'll receive up to $1,500 in tax credits.
As always, our Comfort Club Maintenance Agreement
members receive additional discounts as well!
Call us today for details and your free replacement estimate!
DUNNELLON MARION CITRUS 48917
Licensed & Insured #CAC 1813249 489-3917


Iwwsmcitienwcm I


PAINTING


I


I ALUINUM






22 Friday, June 11, 2010


OAK
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7
Do You Remember?
Tune in channel 12 for
Len Teitler's presentation
of the July 4, 2009, Inde-
pendence Day parade and
cool down with the Trouba-
dours narrated by Anna
Boodee. The program will
air following "FYI" daily at
9 a.m. and 7 p.m. from June
11 to June 18.
Renaissance Women
A group is forming to see
the movie "Sex and the City
2" on June 19 around noon.
If you are interested please
call Gerri at 352-873-6868 or
Lucinda at 352-861-2232.
The club and Oak Run
Travel are having a casino
trip on July 26. Pay $21 and
receive $25 in play vouch-
ers and $5 toward your
lunch. Meet the bus at 7:45
a.m. in the overflow parking
lot. For reservations or in-
formation call Valerie at
352-873-1633.
Renaissance Women are
going on a seven-day cruise
on Holland America's m.s.
Westerdam from March 4 to
March 11, 2011. The Wester-
dam features the culinary


arts center demonstration
kitchen, ballroom dance
lessons, martini instruction
and sampling and a host of
other activities for the ma-
ture cruiser. This won't be
your college grandkid's
spring break. The ship
leaves Fort Lauderdale and
stops at the beach at Half
Moon Cay and at Curacao
and Aruba. Triple and quad
occupancy are also avail-
able. Deposit is $350 per
person due at booking and
is fully refundable with no
cruise line penalty until the
final payment date of Dec.
19, 2010. To book or for
questions and rates call Af-
fordable Travel at 386-304-
0772 or toll free
877-553-8537.
Royal Oaks Women's Golf
The golf game on June 1
was throw out the worst two
holes (one on the front and
one on the back), minus
your handicap. Group 1 was
won by Elsa Berbig with a
53. Second place was J.T
LeMasters with a 57, and
third was Pat Blackburn
with a 58. Group 2 was won
by Maureen Edwards with a
54. Bea Terry finished sec-
ond with a 55 and Mary Kay
Frandsen was third with a


56. Group 3 was won by
Barb Davis with a 56, and a
tie for second between Gin-
ger Drake and Ilene Sim-
nowitz with a 59. Closest to
the pin was Pat Blackburn.
Royal Oaks Men's Golf
On May 28 the game was
three best net. Virgil Hein
compiled the winners as
follows: First place with a
score of 193 was the team of
Ken Frandsen, John O'Neil,
Larry Love and Steve. A
score of 195 placed the
team of Al Prachel, Bill
Start, Don Aubrey and
Steve Szabo in second
place. In third place with a
score of 198 was the team of
Ralph Lavacca, Dick Rizzo,
Ed Simnowitz and Mike
Madill. Finishing fourth
were Wayne Feeman, Dick
LeMasters, B.Berbig and
George Gariepy with a
score of 203. In a three way
tie for fifth place with a
score of 204 were Dick
Blackburn, Chuck Engel,
Bob Gildea and Pat Schi-
avo, then Ron Tennant, Jim
Smith, Paul Colatruglio and
John Maitland, and finally,
P Dowling, Tom Morris, B.
Wurtzburger and John Cer-
lenko. Closest to the pin on
the white tees were Chuck


Engel and Ken Frandsen.
On the red tees the plaque
was left off, so next week
there will be 2 opportuni-
ties for red players to score.
Members are reminded to
check the bulletin board, as
the executive board is con-
sidering adding a special
event in the first part of
July Just like in the army,
check the bulletin board
every morning and every
night, you may be men-
tioned. Good luck and let's
get more birdies out there.
ORWGA Winners
At our low net tourna-
ment at Spruce Creek GC
on Thursday, May 20, the
following women golfers
from Oak Run came in the
money: Flight 1, Sue Mar-
entette, June Dickbernd
and Joan Klier; Flight 2,
Donna Huffman, Kate Lott
and Sue Elie; Flight 3, Mar-
lena Yaich, Pat Anderson
and Pat Apeland; Flight 4,
Gerry Painter, Pat Tarman
and Ruby Shepard. Joan
Klier won the closest to the
pin and there were no chip
ins this week.
However, the following
Thursday, May 27, Pat
Apeland and Mickey Smith
shared the two-week pot for


chip ins and Donna Huff-
man had closest to the pin.
Winners for that low net
tournament were: Flight 1,
Bebe Hahne, Joan Klier,
and Connie Bingham;
Flight 2, Jean Miller, Donna
Huffman and Norma Rom-
bach; Flight 3, Marlena
Yaich, Pat Apeland and
Betty Scott; Flight 4, PatAn-
derson, Ruby Shepard and
Erika Radke.
Just a reminder to the
ladies. For the time being,
your tee times for the fol-
lowing week are still posted
on the old Gazebo bulletin
board in addition to the e-
mails and winners' lists
from the committee. If you
have a neighbor or friend
who doesn't receive e-mail,
please share the informa-
tion with them. Have fun
and hit 'em straight!!
A low net tournament
took place June 3 at Spruce
Creek for the ladies, and
the following came "in the
money": Flight 1: Bebe
Hahne, Marti Babb; Flight
2: Donna Huffman, Kate
Lott; Flight 3: Marlena
Yaich, Linda Noel; Flight 4:
Ruby Shepard, Ericka
Radke. Linda Noel had
"closest to the pin" and


there were no "chip ins."
Carol Ann's Corer
I know I wrote about this
issue last year, and the Gar-
den Club has said it again
this year, but I think it's
time to repeat things. Don't
work outside in the heat of
the day, and that goes for
walking also. I've seen folks
gardening, painting and
walking when it was way
too hot to be out there, in-
cluding a day a thermome-
ter in town read 100
degrees. Remember that
heat can and does kill peo-
ple.
Send all items for this
column to Carol Ann
Wheeler at democrat-
carol@deccacable.com no
later than the afternoon of
the Friday before publica-
tion. Note there are no hy-
phens in the address. Ifyou
wish to call her the number
is in the Oak Run directory
You may send pictures as
jpg attachments. Typed
copy or hard copy photos
can be placed in Carol's
cubby across the street from
her house but should be
submitted earlier as they
take longer to process. The
names of the people in all
photos must be included.


Iz AAI
7118


Roy's Lawn
& Home Services
Lawn Maintenance
Handyman Services
Pressure Washing
(NPrssu ShinleCleanin


t 1 4JI I I




Lord Appliance Service
Over 30 Yrs Experience
Repair on ALL Makes & Models
* REFRIGERATORS & FREEZERS
WASHERS DRYERS
W RANGES/OVENS
* AIR CONDITIONING
* HEATING GARBAGE DISPOSALS
1 Year Warranly on All Parts FMST
Free Service Call If Work is Done SERVICE
Senior Citizens '
Discount
CFC Certified

680-0206 II


LEHMAN PAINTING &
PRESSURE WASHING
Over 30 Years
Experience
S Residential
*Commercial
*Interior *Exterior
All Work Guaranteed
Free Estimates
Call Hank Lehman
352-873-2037


Patrick's A-1 Home Services
Free Estimates/Senior Discounts
Driveway Cleaning & Painting
Powerwashing Gutters Cleaned
Interior & Exterior Painting
Window Cleaning & Odd Jobs
Carpet Cleaning and Repair
Building Decks, Concrete & etc.
Toilets, Faucets, etc.
We Fix It All
620-0065
or 895-8826
Patrick Vogt Owner

ADVERTiIS


TO

ADVERTISE


Call Pauline

854-3986


I 101AMERS R4J
f IRRIGATION
Proudly watering your lawns and
gardensfor over 25 years!
FREE ESTIMATES
Service and Repairs
All makes and models l
of sprinkler systems.
Call John
(352) 342-4850


PolmY EXPRESS



Lawns Cut
Weeding Leaf Pick-up
Trimming Bushes
Tree Removal/Trimming
Shrub & Flower Planting
Reasonable/Reliable
352-445-2854
352-465-8064
We Show Up!


LAWNCARE
SLandscaping
Tractor Service
n Grading More
Field Mowing Bush Hogging
Residential Starting at $45/mo
PRESSURE WASHING
Houses* Driveways *Sidewalks&More
-1 Credit Cards Accepted IS
352-304-7756
ALSO EMAIL
mkinsevlawncare@hotmail.com
'ciiw jwgui^


Troy's
Computer Clinic
We Come To You 1
Serving Marion, Citrus, Lake andS ter Counties;
working around your schedule.
Call or email for appointment
(352) 817-2834
troy@troyscomputerclinic.com
Repairs are done on-site.We specialize in:
Hardware and Software Repairs
Virus and Spy-ware Removal
Home/Office Networking System Upgrades
Custom Builds Consulting and Training
http://www.troyscomputerclinic.com



SHAW IRRIGATION RlEPAIR
Exclusive Service/Repair Specialist
23years of, ,
experience ,r-'
Licensed and
Insured
comp. #8715
Steve Sihaw
352-624-25331

AIR COlSTl IOING


WILSON AIR SERVICE

A/C PROBLEMS?
* We Service All Brands
SRepairs
* Replacement
* Free Second Opinions
* 24-HR. Service
352-208-4641
Locally Owned & Operated
License# CAC1816140



7YELA LAWN Sk
Residential/Commercial
Sod Stone
Mowing Planting
Trimming Mulching
Monthly maintenance.
Call Asael at
352-209-8251




Lawn.
Service
by Steven
Serving the SW200 Corridor
MOW, TRIM, EDGE, BLOW
Bush Trimming Mulching 8 More


352-291-1213
... Free estimates


16 Years Experience
I ns/Li -C044879
Wor Guaranteed
TESSEEBER, J1
ROOFING
REROOFING REPAIRS
(352) 266-4935
(352) 615-0248
Free
Estimates


CLA991C CONCRETE COATING9
Commercial Products
Non-Skid Chemical Resistant
*Fkee Estimates* Insured*
Choice of COLORS & Designs
Driveways-Patios
Walkways-Garage Floors
CRACK AND RUST HOLES REPAIRS

PRESSURE WASHING & PAINTING
QUALITY WORK &
REASONABLE PRICES
WARREN (352) 425-47161

ATERATIONTfS


Tues.-Fri. 9-5 Fittings 9-3
Closed for Lunch 12-1
Kingsland Plaza
861-0292
8810 S.W. Hwy.200-Unit 128


EDGING
TRIMMING
VWOWI 352.598-9063

Ww! $4Oper month
Wowl $Scontracts
Family Owned and Operated. Lic/Insured.


Il IGARAGE DOOR SQUEAKING NEED REPAIRS?
II[L 1 LJl Tune Up Special

$ "95
o I n SA CHEC W ADJU ITH COUPON
CHECK SAFEY REVERSE ON OPENER & LUBE & ADJUST DOOR0
Master's Touch Garage Door Service

352-216-0060
00054PM Jeff O'Cull Owner


SIRRY I RIIRTIO
IRRIGATION LLC. 3398S.W 74thAve.,Bay 101,Ocala
Seasonal Special
$ 9 Q :Reset Controller
$ 9 9 s Adjust Spray Heads to Correct Spray Pattern
*Complete System Inspection
We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details. 2, ilim p A
Member of Florida
S irrigation ociety 352-237-5731
SComp#7085 Serving Marion County Since 1982 Licensed Fully Insured


u wwsmctienScom








Friday, June 11, 2010 23


C t 0U T H _M A R I O N TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD CANCELLATIONS Adversements may becanced as soon as
t e CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403 You will be b.illd only forth, dates d arly p rs
in the paper. Deadtines for cancellations are the same as the deadlines for plac-
9:00 am 4:00 m inasexept rspecis.
S4 :00 m DAY) ERRORS Be sure to check your advertisement the first day it appears. We
SI will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are
made only for the 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 effort to
screen out advertising that may not be legili-
mate. However, since we can noz guarantee the
Sl intimacy of our advertisers you are advised to
be carefl o misad r a oa take caution
when giving out personal information.


WANTED Junk Lawn
Mowers, outbrd. motors
Pwr. Equip. Free Pick-up
352-564-8014/601-5053




$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)

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)





Cook

The Centers is seeking
a Cook to work in
residential setting.
Duties include pre-
paring & serving
nutritious food, which
meets Nutritional
Standards
recommended by
Chapter 65D-13 FL
Administrative
Codes. HS/equiv with
1 yr related exp or
specialized training &
Current ServeSafe
Certification reqd.
Salary is
$7.50-$8.50/hr.
Acceptable driving
record and clean
background reqd.
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 6/18/10


NURSES
3-11

If you are dedicated
to the higher stand-
ards of elder care,
good documentation
and a genuine caring
attitude, we have a
place for you. We
offer great benefits.
Mail or fax resume:
Att: Laurie Coleman
136 NE 12th Ave.
Crystal River, FL 34429
Fax (352) 795-5848
CONTACT Laurie Via
Mail or Fax ONLY!!
DFWP/EOE



LET US

WORK FOR

You!

South Marion

Citizen
Classifieds
Get Results!

CALL
TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403


Program
Assistant

The Centers is seeking
a Program Assistant
who reports to the
Licensed Clinical
Supervisor of the
Substance Abuse &
Mental Health
programs in Citrus
County. Provides
clerical support, and
assists with insurance
determination &
verification for all
clients enrolling in or
currently receiving
services. HS or GED
equiv. and a min 4 yrs
exp. Must be profes-
sional, have excellent
organizational &
communication skills.
Salary is $9.00 -
$9.91/hr.
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 6/18/10


Residential SA
Tech

The Centers is seeking
Substance Abuse
Techs for our Adoles-
cent Residential
program in Lecanto,
FL. Duties focus on
reducing or minimiz-
ing 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 avail-
able to work all shifts
& weekends.
Acceptable 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 6/18/10







Immediate
OPENINGS

B&M
LANDSCAPING

LANDSCAPERS
$8.00 to $10.00 Per
Hour. Must Have
Valid DL.. Exp. In
Trimming & Have
Own Transportation.
Contact Blue &
Marsha(352)854-0161

RUN FIREWORKS TENT
$$MAKE THOUSANDS $$
Call 813-234-2264
800-334-BANG
Citrus, Hernando, Hills-
borough, Lake, Lee, Or-
ange, Pasco, Pinellas,
Seminole & Sumter
Counties only need ap-
ply. (cpf)





BODYGUARDS
WANTED*
FREE Training for
members. No
Experience OK.
Excellent $$$. Full &
Part Time. Sign on
Bonus. 1-615-228-1701.
www.psubodyguards.co
m (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 A 102
for casting/locations.
(cpf)


AIRLINE MECHANIC
Train for high paying
Aviation Career FAA
approved program.
Financial aid if
qualified-Job place-
ment assistance. Call
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance
866-314-6283. (cpf)
Earn up to $150 per
day. Undercover
Shoppers needed to
judge retail and dining
establishments. Exp not
req. Call
1-888-601-4861. (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)




ALL CASH VENDING!s
Do you earn $800 in a
day? 25 local ma-
chines and candy all
for $9,995. Call
1-888-753-3430
AIN#B002000033. Call
us: we will not be






& Bonded, 25 years
exp. Raise Credit
Scores. Results in 45
days. 100% Money
Back Guarantee.
877-256-6518 Tampa:
813-902-2989 Miami:
786-837-5042. Free Con-
sultation (cpf)




$$EARN EXTRA
INCOME$$
Working from home.
$5.00 for every enve-
lope processed with
our sales brochures.
Guaranteed!! Free
Information.
1-800-210-2686 or visit:
www.funsimplework.
com (cpf)




DIVORCE*
BANKRUPTCY Starting
at $65 21 Signature
Divorce "Missing
Spouse Divorce dWe
Come to you!"
1-888-705-7221
Since1992




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

FRANKS TREE
SERVICE
"Guaranteed
lowest Price .
Trimming
Removal
Hauling
FREE ESTIMATES
(352) 274-6953 Cell
Lic# 0867994

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)




MAKE LIFE EASY
Certified Home Health
Aid, Companion/
Housekeeper .Call
Helen (352) 245-7651

Mobile Hair Care
Full Service in your
home. Licensed
Beautician/CNA
will service the home
bound and elderly.
Call Cathy
(352) 237-3347
NIGHT SITTER
Mature Responsible
Lady, seeking
employment for nights.
Will sit with the elderly.
(352) 368-2676




HOUSE CLEANING AND
CAT SITTING
References available,
Reasonable Rates
861-1981
Housecleaning
by Janet
Call (352)873-9558
Will do heavy house
cleaning also.

Housekeeping
Experienced
References Available
Affordable
Call
352-427-9126
or 352-470-1721





PRESSURE WASHING
Any Size Driveway
$40.
(352) 598-8235





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




ROOF REPAIRS CALL
24/7 Flat Roof & Mobile
Home Specialist. Free
Certified Inspections.
Lic/Ins CCC1327406. All
Florida Weatherproof-
ing & Construction
1-877-572-1019(CPF)




Need Sod?
St. Augustine $100. Ba-
hia $69. per pallet. De-
livery and Installation
avail. Free estimates
1-888-99-OBSod or
place your order online
at.
www.OBGarden.com
(cpf)




SWIM SPA
LOADED! loaded! 4
Pumps, Light Heater,
Deluxe Cover, Retail
$18,900. Never used
$8995. HOT TUB. seats 5.
lounger $1595.00 Can
deliver.
1-727-851-3217. (cpf)




TV TOSHIBA,
21", GOOD COND,
$69. (352) 873-3433


DIRECTV 50% OFF for
one year.! Free
HD/DVR Upgrades,
Standard Install, 3 mo
Starz + Showtime. Get
started for $0! New
cust. only qual. pkgs.
Call DirectStarTV
1-900-216-7149 (cpf)

DISH-BEST OFFER EVER!
$24.99/mo (for 1 year).
120+ Channels. FREE
HD!FREE DVR Upgrade!
PLUS. Call NOW & SAVE
over $380! CALL
1-866-573-3640. (cpf)




METAL ROOFING &
STEEL BUILDINGS
Save $$$ buy direct
from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with trim
& Acces. 4 profiles in 26
ga. panels. Carports,
horse barns, shop ports.
Completely turn key
jobs. All Steel Buildings,
Gibsonton, Florida.
1-800-331-8341.
www.allsteel-buildings.c
om. (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
Line. Huge Showroom.
Delivery Everywhere.
Tampa Discount Furni-
ture and Mattress
Outlet.com
813-978-3900. (cpf)

BERKSHIRE
WALL AWAY RECLINER
light pastel plaid
Exc cond $75.
(352) 854-7981

Patio Rocking Chair
Sturdy, oversized,
White, $25.
(352) 873-7343


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




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





DUNNELLON
Thurs through Sunday
8am-3pm
*MOVING SALE*
22261 SW Marine
Blvd.
Big men's clothes
2X 4X. women's
18-20 + sizes 2X -3X
lamps, tools,
decorations of all
Kinds, porcelain dolls
& Household items.

WHISPERING PINES
Moving Sale
June 17th,18th.19th
8-4pm furn. tools,
hsehld items,
Big Band era
music
6003 SW 108th St




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)


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





CA$H FOR GUNS &

Gunslingers 341-4867

GUN SHOW
Crystal River Armory
Sat June 19th 9am-5pm
Sun June 20th 9 a-4pm
Concealed Weapons
Classes Daily.
Bring your guns to sell
or Trade. GunTrader
GunShows.com




Wanted
Sewing Machine
in Cabinet
Treadle a plus
(352) 895-1213




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




SW OCALA
nice 2/1 near Sam's
Club.Spacious. has
W/D hook-up, CHA.
small patio & trash
pick up $495/mo
(352) 326-8815




HERNANDO
One Block To Lake
Newer, quiet 2/2/1,
CHA, open liv., kit. w/d
hk. up. $650. Fst./Sec.
No. Pets.(352) 634-6340

Srentalst


OCALA
PRIVATE BEDROOM
& BATH. SHARE
BEAUTIFUL POOL.
RENT FLEXABLE.
LAWNMOWER EARNS
DISCOUNT.
(352) 694-3674




NORTH CAROLINA
Be cool in the
Mountains. Efficiency to
5-br houses & condos.
Fully equipped. Views,
pools, golf, tennis &
more. Sugar Mountain
Accommodations &
Realty staysugar.com
1-800-545-9475. (cpf)
NORTH CAROLINA
BEECH MOUNTAIN
Safe, cool, quiet. Fully
equipped 1-7 bedroom
chalets, condos &
cabins. Some pet
friendly! Daily, weekly,
monthly rentals avail-
able.
www.coolbeechrrountain.c
om.
1-800-368-7404. (cpf)




STOP RENTING!
GOVT & BANK
FORECLOSURES!
From $500 Down, $250
per month. Over 900
Exclusive Homes! No
Banks! Owner will fi-
nance! Bad credit OKI!!
Visit:
www.rebuildUS.com
(cpf)


PUBLISHER'S NOTICE:
All real estate advertising
in this newspaper is sub-
ject to Fair Housing Act
which makes it illegal to
advertise "any prefer-
ence,limitation or discrim-
ination based on race,
color, religion, sex, handi-
cap, 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.



OPPORTUNITYl


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




IRS PUBLIC AUCTION
LONGWOOD, FL
4br/2ba/2cg w/pool on
corner lot. 109 E. Cum-
berland Circle. Open
house 6/15. Sale 6/16
10am. Registration
9am. Sharon Sullivan
954-654-9899
www.irssales.gov
IRS PUBLIC AUCTION
WEST PALM BEACH, FL
4br/2ba/screened la-
nai. 217 Bilbao Street.
Open house 6/28. Sale
6/29 10am. Registration
9am. Sharon Sullivan
954-654-9899
www.irssales.gov




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




NC MOUNTAINS
Price Slashed from
$89,900 to $69,900. New
1232 sf log cabin on 1.5
private acres. Large
deck. covered porch,
paved access, EZ to fin-
ish. Additional acreage
available. Call
828-286-1666 today
(cpf)
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS Escape
the Heat this Summer
Temperatures rarely
over 74. Efficiencies,
1&2 bd condos.
Stay a week/lifetime
15% discount with ad.
Pinnacle Inn Resort
Rentals/Sales.
Pinnacleinn.com
1-800-405-7888. (cpf)



BEAUTIFUL TENNESSEE
Mountain lots, breath-
taking views. River ac-
cess. Ideal for fishing,
hunting.
ATV/horseback riding.
Near Dale Hollow Lake.
Utilities. Owner financ-
ing. From $15,900.
888-939-2968. (cpf)


GEORGIA LAND &
HOMESITES- Washing-
ton County near Au-
gusta. 1 acre- 20 acres
starting @ $3750/acre.
County approved, in-
credible investment.
Beautiful weather.
Low taxes. Owner fi-
nancing from $199/mo.
Hablo Espanol.
706-364-4200. (cpf)
GEORGIA LAND &
HOMESITES-Beautiful
country subd. just off
US1. Great investment!
MH's welcome. Half
acre tracts starting
$75/month & up. mh'S
welcome. Others avail-
able. www.
HickoryHammockProper
ties.com owner
financing.
912-585-2174,
912-526-9964. (cpf)
GEORGIA- Quiet,
Country Living in
Central GA.
4acre-5acre Private
lots. Only 20mins. to
Walmart. Owner fi-
nancing $110/mo. Call
678-644-0547 for pic-
tures or
www.CountryLots.net.
(cpf)
GEORGIA-CENTRAL
280 ACRES- $1375/AC
Auchumpkee Creek,
rocky shoals, several
pond sites, hardwoods
and planted pine. Pic-
tures on website!
478-987-9700
stregispaper.com St.
Regis Paper co. (cpf)
NC MOUNTAINS
Brand new! Mountain
Top tract reduced to
$19,5001 Private near
Boone area, bank
financing, owner must
sale, 866-789-8535. (cpf)
NC MOUNTAINS-BEST
LAND BUY! 2.5 acre
homesite. Spectacular
view., house pad,
paved, High altitude.
Easily accessible, se-
cluded Bryson City.
Owner financing,
$45,000. Call owner
1-800-810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com(
cpf)
SOUTH CAROLINA San-
tee Cooper Lake Area.
2 acres, near 1-95.
Beautiful building tract
$19,900. Owner financ-
ing 803-473-7125 (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)


OWNER SAYS SELL!
Deep Dockable
COASTAL WATERFRONT
only $79,900. direct
Ocean Access. Adjoin-
ing lot sold for $309,9001
All amenities complete!
Paved roads, under-
ground utilities, club
house, pool. Excellent
financing. Call now
877-88-1406 x2580.
(cpf)






Boats: 1000's of boats
for sale
www.loridarrainercom
reaching 6 million
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
Running 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)


You can list any single
item priced under $100
for sale for FREE!







Clean out your closets, go
through your garage, attack
your attic and then use the
classifieds to get rid of stuff
you no longer use.
And the FREE listing means
you have more money left over
after the sale!


Just call and see how easy it is to
make money with the classifieds.


1-877-676-1403
C i U T M A R

Citizenlm%


Iwwsmcitienwcm I






24 Friday, June 11, 2010


P r Mon. llam-8:30pm ,l
5 Tues. Thurs. 11am-8:30 pm
Fri. & Sat. 11am-9:30pm Closed on Sunday
MON. & THURS. '' TUESDAY
FREE 2Don ONE LARGE PIZA
Chicken Wings W/1 TOPPING
with purchase of Lg./Med. I I a9
1 Topping Pizza I.I9
Exp. 6-18-10 II Exp. 6-18-10
MON. & WED. SAT.
DINNER $1.00 OFF ENTREE
ENTREES 10% OFF
Excluding specials. with coupon. Exp. 6-18-10
Exp. 6-18-10_ _Excludingspecials.
8602 SW SR 200, 103rd St. Plaza
S Ocala, Florida 3730223


! 'THE MASON JAR

Your Hosts Patty & Richard Izdebski
Hand-Cut Angus Steaks Fresh Market Seafood
Authentic Italian Grill Gourmet Desserts Beer & Wine Served
VISIT AND DINE WITH US AT THE MASON JAR RESTAURANT,
"OCALA'S BEST KEPT SECRET"
AN EXTENSIVE MENU
FROM HAND-CUT ANGUS STEAKS & WHOLE LIVE MAINE LOBSTER
TO SALADS & SANDWICHES
Festa Italiana Saturday, June 12, 4-9 pm
Featuring Vocal Duo "Take II", 5-9 pm
All-You-Can-Eat Pasta $7.95; Delicious Choice of
Pastas, Sauces & Toppings; Gourmet Entrdes including
Chicken, Veal, Eggplant & Seafood Favorites;
"Italian Tour" Combo Plates Chicken Parmesan,
Eggplant Rollatini & Three-Cheese Ravioli.
Sunday Dinners Featuring All the Family-Style Entr6es
We're Famous for with Extra Sides to Boot!
Reduced Summer Prices!
Tuesday Karaoke Sal G. "The Don of Doo Wop"
Joins Us from 7 to 10 pm Join Your Friends & Neighbors
Dinner Southern-Style 4-8 pm
Snacks & Appetizers to 10 pm
Wednesday All-You-Can-Eat Pasta Italian Grill
Thursday- Angus Prime Rib,
Coconut Shrimp, Seafood Platters
Friday -All-You-Can-Eat Crab Legs; Fish & Chips,
Maine Lobster, Shrimp & Seafood Platters, Red Snapper
REGULAR DINNER MENU SERVED NIGHTLY
GREAT FUN GOOD FOOD AFFORDABLY PRICED!
Father's Day Dinner
Sunday June 20, 11 am 8 pm
Specials including Hand Cut Angus New York Strip,
Filets & Ribeye Steaks, BBQ Ribs, BBQ Chicken,
Red Snapper, Potato Salad, Baked Beans,
Corn on the Cob & More!
Reservations Suggested, but Not Required.
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 Suite 147
OCALA, FL 34481 352-629-0527
o www.themasonjarocala.com
BOOK YOUR NEXT EVENT AT THE MASON JAR PARTY ROOM!


Buy I Meal

oeel at /2 OFF*
Equal or Lesser Value With purchase of 2 drinks
With Coupon Exp. 6/18/10


11100 SW 93 Ct. Rd.
^^^ --I- E


ooD BUIro V.
eCHINESE& JAPANESE STYLE
SUPER BUFFET
3355 SW College Rd., Ocala
(Between Olive Garden and Outback Steak House)
(352) 861-6688
OPEN HOURS:
Mon.- Thurs. 11 am -9:30 pm Fri & Sat. 11 am -10:30 pm. Sun.11:30 am -9:30 pm
Lunch Buffet M on.to Sun .....................................................$6.95
Dinner Buffet Starting 3:45 pm Mon.toThurs...........$8.95
w ith Crab Legs......................................... ......... $ 11.95
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 ( i10% OFF $1 OFF AnyD'ul
LUNCH | LUNCH 'DINNER Kids50o ff
IAIIYou ", n I,, AIIYou es ,l"w I AIIYou es" ,,WI
Can Eat Over i5Items Can Eat Over Items ICan Eat overly Items
352-861-6688 352-861-6688 352-861-6688
13355 SW College Road
3355 SW College Road I 13355 SW College Road I EI55 SCoeget a I
oCoupo uired.No alidwithake Coupo uired.Notvalidwithtake ouponperketCouponre redNot
ouorheoffers. Limitonecoupo I outorotheroffers.Limitonecoupon I vldw nyot ero eO C or


E


0


i


Buy One Lunch & 2 Drinks Buy One Combination Dinner & 2 Drinks
GETONE IGETONE
LUNCH i COMBINATION DINNER
of equalorlesser valuof equalorlesservalue

FREE FREE
Dining Room only. Valid with coupon Mon.-F. Dining Room only. 5-10 PM with coupon.
only. Not valid with Fajitas, Quesadilla Fajitas, take- Not valid on Fridays
ou ordersorany other coupons or specials. or with any other coupons or specials.
S EXPIRES7/20 EXPRES 7/2/10


Mon-Thur 11am-10pm
Fri & Sat 11am-11pm
Sunday 11am-9Dm 402-0003


r w-Monday Special
16" Cheese Pizza.................$6.75

Every Friday 3 pm to ?
Lobster (1.5 lb.) and Two Sides...$13.95

Senior Specials Daily
Sun. Thurs. 11:00 5:30
Friday 11:00 5:00
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
I (352) 861-8882


Crossroads OI TIHE REST

Country KitchenH
0meet4e Oawwet 4 SAiWed ua i 7e "t Zd4e&ke 1


II OMON.-SAT. 11-CLOSE
SLOW ROASTED r
PRIME RIB FOR TWO ,J23 J
Veggies, Salad or Soup, Cornbread 6/161
Sunday: Best Breakfast & Lunch in Town


K;


j BLUE PLATE
SPECIALS
Includes Beverage and Dessert
Monday thru Thursday
11:00 AM -6:00 PM
4 Specials Everyday


N.W. 80th Ave
I N.W. 60thAve
i Ir


Roasted PRIME RIB
Our Specialty
Served Every Day & Night
4 Cuts:
English Cut, Ma, Pa & Grandpa


7947 Highway 40 West
237-1250
Catering Available


OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK


Mon. thru Thur am 8 nm Fri. & Sat. am -9 Dnm Sun 7 am 3 nm


u wwsmctienScom


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