Title: South Marion citizen
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100091/00010
 Material Information
Title: South Marion citizen
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: June 25, 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: VID00010
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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Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


Amateur Radio Club
plans field day
The Silver Springs Ama-
teur Radio Club annual
field day, emergency com-
munications exercise will
take place at Green Clover
Hall in the county com-
plex on Southeast 25th Av-
enue on Saturday, June 26.
Setup will begin after 10
a.m., and the exercise will
begin operation for 24
hours at 2 p.m.
The group is planning
from five to seven stations
on the air simulating
emergency communica-
tion conditions. It is a
competition-based exer-
cise with other groups
around the nation based
on the most contacts made
during the 24-hour period
on the bands and modes
used. The public is wel-
come to come and view
the operation.
Web links include
http://www.arrl.org/field-
day and
http://k4gso.com/fiedl-
dayhtml.



KANAPAHA
GARDENS


Page 6


BLUEBIRDS
AT PRESERVE
The bluebirds
are back at
Spruce Creek
Preserve, as
one resident
tells of her
Encounter for
S the second
straight year.

Page 16



Cherrywood ......................17
CopShop 2
Judi's Journal....................18
OakRun 20
Opinion 8
OTOW 12
Out to Pastor ..................... 19
Pun Alley 11
Sheriff's Office .....................2
Spruce Creek North.............13


Ig' I Memories of Korea
3 Oak run resident gave up pizza career for Marines


MICHEL NORTHSEA
Staff Writer


Reader's Choice
You voted, we counted them,and
today we print results of the an-
nual Reader's Choice contest, in a
section inserted into today's
South Marion Citizen. Enjoy read-
ing who entrants picked as the
best in the various categories
that were on the ballot.




The following will be on the
county ballot this fall.
County Commission
District 2
Kathy Bryant (REP)
Christine Dobkowski (REP)
Tony Mendola (REP)
Elicia Sanders (REP)
Les Smith (REP)
Kenneth R. Nadeau (DEM)
Douglas Shearer (WHIG)
County Commission
District 4
Carl Zalak (REP)
Barbara Fitos (DEM)
Wayne E. King (Indep.)
Owen Hayden (no party)
School Board
District 4 (non partisan)
Dean Blinkhorn
Angie Boynton
Thomas Patrick
Nancy Thrower
School Board
District 5 (non partisan)
Ron Crawford
Sharon Hagen
Mary F. Williams
Florida House
District 22

Stoney Bearden (write-in)
John P. Deakins (REP)
Jon Paugh (DEM)
Keith Perry (REP)
Remzey Samarrai (REP)

Circuit Judge
Group 1 (non partisan

Denise A. Dymond Lyn
Robert W. Hodges
Unopposed: Bobby James,
School Board; Richard McGin-
ley, Soil and Water.


Not wanting to follow his fa-
ther's wishes and open a pizzeria
in New York, Salvatore "Sal"
Frank Martello joined the Marines
in 1937.
And there he stayed for 20 years,
including a tour in Korea, where
war broke out 60 years ago today
He gave up a good paying job of
$23 a week working as shipping
clerk for the Shefford Cheese
Company to get out from under his
father's thumb. Pay as a Marine
was $21 a month in 1937.
One of his first tasks as a Marine
was guarding the wreckage of the
Hindenburg airship in New Jersey
until investigators got to the scene.
Martello still has photos of the
wreckage in his scrapbook high-
lighting his career.
Realizing extra pay came by im-
proving one's staff grade, Martello
went to work to make more money
"I went up pretty fast, I took
exams to improve my grade every
PLEASE SEE KOREA, PAGE 3


-_-
PHOTO BY MICHEL NORTHSEA
Sal Martello looks over some of the memorabilia from his military ca-
reer, which included time in Korea.


Circle Square event
Bob Wroblewski looks over the many motorcycles ridden to the festival at the town square of Circle
Square Commons last Saturday afternoon. More photos on Page 3.


Millage rate holds in new budget


Marion County Budget Director
Michael Tomich presented Marion
County's proposed budget for the
2010-11 fiscal year on June 15. The
proposed line item and capital im-
provement budget calls for hold-
ing the general fund millage rate
the same as the current 2009-10
fiscal year, or at 3.9 mills. A mill-
age rate of 3.9 equates to $3.90 for
each $1,000 of taxable property
values, or $390 for a home with a
taxable value of $100,000.
In the proposed budget, many of
Marion County's assessments will
also remain the same, including
the $165.99 residential fire assess-
ment, $87 solid waste assessment
and $15 stormwater assessment.


According to Property Ap-
praiser Villie Smith, the total tax-
able property value declined by
11.9 percent this year, resulting in
a $2.2 billion shortfall. That dollar
amount is slightly less than the
2009-10 fiscal year in which the
value decreased by 11.5 percent,
resulting in a loss of $2.4 billion.
Over the last three years, Marion
County has experienced a 31 per-
cent drop in taxable property
value, or a decrease of approxi-
mately $6.2 billion.
Commissioners directed County
Administrator Dr. Lee A Niblock
to prepare a balanced budget
without increasing property taxes.
Because of declining property val-


ues, reaching that goal would
mean cuts to Marion County's de-
partments and constitutional of-
fices.
The proposed cuts to Marion
County's overall budget equal
$82.3 million, which is a 14 percent
decrease. This cut includes $21.9
million from the general fund,
which pays for various county
services including animal serv-
ices, growth management, parks
and recreation, public safety com-
munication and public libraries
among others.
Marion County commissioners
will review the proposed budget
and prepare for July's budget
workshops.


1; A L T H


n/r A a


In n






2 ~ Friday, June 25, 2010


,'A''A', nra ^ e, ,],


reclaim his family's inheri-
tance. These scam artists
are very clever and will
work very hard to deceive
you. You have to be smarter
than the scam artist and do
Tom your best not to become an-
Te r r e II other one of their victims.
Remember you have to
It is time once again to play a lottery to be a win-
send out a friendly ner!
warning on several Do not give any personal
scams that are making information to anyone over
their way through our com- the phone, e-mail or U.S.
munity mail until you have done
In the past year, the your research to determine
Sheriff's Office has worked if the person requesting
several incidents that in- this information is legiti-
volved some of our citizens mate. Just remember, if it
being involved in scams looks too good to be true, it
that have cost them thou- most likely is a scam. We
sands of their hard-earned were all taught this some-
dollars. The majority of time in our life and we
these scams are coming have taught this to our chil-
from Canada, Jamaica and dren and grandchildren.
Europe. Remember this lesson be-
These scams are commit- cause it will save you
ted over the telephone, money and embarrass-
through your Internet mail ment. If you are in doubt
service and come by U.S. and you are not sure what
mail. They cover scams in- you should do, please con-
volving you being the win- tact the Sheriff's Office at
ner of their lottery to 352-732-9111 and make a
helping a Nigerian prince request to talk to one of our


deputies. The deputy will
be able to look into your
concerns and advise you if
you are a victim of a scam.
We have had several vic-
tims in the last year who
have come to the Sheriff's
Office for assistance after
they have participated in a
scam. By that time there is
not much law enforcement


can do to aid them.
So remember to do your
research and ask questions
before sending anyone
your personal information
or money
Captain Tom Terrell is
the Southwest District
Commander for the Marion
County Sheriff's Office.


American Legion officers
American Legion Post 354 held its installation cere-
mony at the Post meeting on June 21. Shown from the
left facing the 4th District Commander Jerry Mont-
gomery are the new 2010-2011 officers, Fred Pulis,
commander; Henry Helenski,first vice commander; Ray
McBride,finance officer; Carl Becht, chaplain; Jim Ker-
wick, sergeant at arms; Ben Cromwell, adjutant; and
BobToye,JAG.


L OCALA

GOLP CART

SSUPERCENTER
(formerly Ocala Par Car)
We are your neighbors from
On Top Of The World


JUNE' SPECIALS

NEW 6 volt $4900 NEW 8"
Batteries 4 Tires & Rims
18 month warranty
free pickup/deliverylinstalled 9 9
within 10 mile radius
plus FREE Inspection on cart


SALES SERVICE PARTS AND ACCESSORIES
8810 SW SR 200 Suite107
Kingsland Plaza 352-291-7626


Scams in the community


Marion's Most Wanted


SSamantha Berardo, 24, felony viola-
tion of probation, possession of a con-
trolled substance and driving under the
influence.



Kerry Billings, 49, felony violation of
probation, driving while license sus-
pended.




Jerrell Epps, 25, felony violation of
probation, burglary of unoccupied
structure.



Ashley Franks, 27, bench warrant,
failure to appear, issue worthless
checks.




S David Greco, 22, violation of proba-
tion, driving under the influence.




IJerrod Martin, 21, felony violation of
probation, possession of cocaine,
felony cruelty to animals, using animal
to fight or bait another.


ANONYMOUS UP TO $1000 REWARD



STOPPERS
OT MHOTIN COP V 78)


1 ot; N. I


Suspect had to be subdued
before arrest in pizza place
ACorridor pizza restaurant was the scene early
Tuesday morning of an alleged domestic assault,
which resulted in a suspect being Tazed before he
was subdued.
Prel Dedovic, 28, of Southwest 38th Avenue, was ac-
cused of aggravated assault domestic; aggravated as-
sault, simple domestic battery, false imprisonment and
kidnapping; possession of a firearm during the commis-
sion of a felony, and resisting arrest without violence.
According to the report, Dedovic and an acquaintance
were in a club in Ocala, then came to Sammy's Pizza,
6000 State Road 200. He was reportedly related to the
owner, and therefore allowed in after hours. The reports
indicate that he was employed as a cook at the restau-
rant.
Dedovic and the victim allegedly began arguing and it
turned violent, with the suspect allegedly punching her,
knocking her down and kicking her in the facial area.
The report later notes that there was blood on the sus-
pect's shoe.
Everyone in the customer area of the restaurant tried
to run out, but the suspect reportedly followed and got
one victim, a second woman, back inside.
When deputies arrived, they were told that the suspect
was in the women's bathroom with the victim. She later
said that he became nice to her and helped wipe the
blood from her face.
However, the bathroom door was locked, and Dedovic
refused requests to come out. Fearing that he still had a
gun, deputies kicked in the door. He allegedly would not
put his hands where they could be seen and had to be
Tazed, and then when an arrest was attempted he had to
be Tazed again.
Andre J. Baker, 21, of Southwest 64th Avenue, was
accused of aggravated assault after an incident allegedly
involving a gun outside another residence two nights
earlier.
Paul John Otto, 49, of Southwest 73rd Avenue, was
accused of DUI and resisting without violence after he
was allegedly seen by a deputy crossing a double yellow
line with both wheels while on his way home from a dis-
turbance. At the time of his arrest, he reportedly refused
to comply with orders given by the deputy.
At the jail, his breath samples were recorded at .253
and .265, both three times more than the legal limit.









CVJ N PKOREA
Kin. *-. : -H __, i,1 CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1


PHOTOS BY MICHEL NORTHSEA
Circle Square event
There was plenty to see and do with crafters, motorcycles and music around the
town square of Circle Square Commons Saturday afternoon. Above left, Don
Cernecarl and wife Marilyn browse one of many craft booths set up on Saturday
during the festival. Above, right, crafter Brenda Coulter fans herself with one of the
fans she was selling during the event. Below, Grannie Annie, aka Ann Stumpf, left,
talks with Mike Richman and Jessie Calero about the greeting cards she creates and
sells.


chance I had," he explained.
Within five years, Martello had made
staff grade and was earning an extra al-
lowance for quarters and rations.
The increase in pay, although not much,
he said, was handy for Martello because
it came shortly after the birth of the first
of his six children.
During World War II, Martello earned
two stars for campaigns in the Pacific.
As part of the Japanese surrender at the
end of World War II, the 38th parallel in
Korea was established as a demilitarized
zone by American officials for North and
South Korea. Neither side held free elec-
tions and the North side chose Commu-
nism as their form of government. On
June 25, 1950, the skirmishes at the bor-
der turned into war when the North at-
tacked the South
Months later, in September, Martello
was in Korea. He helped with the libera-
tion of Seoul in two different situations.
He was also one of "The Chosin Few" in
the Wonsan- Hungnam -Chosin Cam-
paign, a 17-day battle.
Almost 60 years later, Martello, now 92,
stills recalls not only battling enemy
troops but temperatures of 32 degrees
below as American troops crossed the
frozen Yalu River. "They had 60,000 troops
and our Marine division was 30,000
troops. The Army was there too, but they
still outnumbered us," Martello said.
Martello's division was under the com-
mand of Maj. Gen. Oliver P Smith.
Following the end of the Korean War, he
started taking classes at Quantico and was
trained as a legal chief for the Marines,


learning the ins and outs of military law
and the Uniform Code of Military Justice.
In 1957 he retired, but didn't say good-bye
to the Marines.
He went into the reserves training
civilians to be Marines and working with
the Toys for Tots program.
Getting toys from big companies in New
Jersey put Martello in touch with poten-
tial employers. One of those companies
was International Telephone and Tele-
graph (ITT), where he went to work. Once
he had learned to read blueprints and
schematics, he became a production plan-
ner and worked there for six years.
Even with his busy career Martello has
championed many causes over the years
by writing letters to local leaders, his con-
gressman and the president of the United
States.
After his military career, he volun-
teered at the DeWitt Army Community
Hospital. Learning that volunteers were
paying more for a meal in the hospital
than doctors, Martello decided the price
difference wasn't fair. He wrote several
letters and the price of meals came down
to $1.43 each. Other military hospitals, in-
cluding Walter Reed, had to also change
their pricing structure.
He has successfully written letters that
result in the changing of parking condi-
tions at a senior citizen home and handi-
capped parking at Garfield High School,
both in New Jersey
Twenty-two years ago he retired and
moved to Oak Run where he still writes
letters to those who can make a differ-
ence.


Read the classified





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Friday, June 25, 2010 -


a










Community calendar


F1iday. June 25


Democrats host canteen-era dance
The Marion County Democratic Party is hosting a
fundraising canteen-era dance. The fundraiser will take
place on Friday, June 25, at The American Legion, at Tus-
cawilla Park, 516 N.E. Sanchez Ave., Ocala. The event
will run from 7 to 11 p.m. There will be a $15 per person
donation requested and tickets can be purchased by call-
ing the Marion County Democratic Party Headquarters
office at 352-402-9494, Sally Smith at 352-390-3472 or
Georgette Mottl at 352-694-5872. All those in attendance
will be asked to write a letter to a soldier for the "DEC
Make a Difference Day"
There will be dance music from the 1940s, 1950s and
1960s as well as dance and nostalgic costume contests.
Setups will be provided and participants are asked to
BYOB and to also bring hors d'oeuvres to share.

Saturday June 26
Share pickup is Saturday
Share food order pickup for Ocala West United
Methodist Church will be on Saturday, June 26, from 9
a.m. to 11 a.m. at 9330 S.W 105th St. You may also be able
to place orders for July Additional signup days will be in
July on Saturday, July 10, and Wednesday, July 14.
For more info, go to www.shareflorida.org or call 352-
861-0904.

SPCA to hold book sale
The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals
(SPCA) of Marion County is holding a used book sale on
Saturday, June 26, from 8 to 11:30 a.m. It will be in front
of Winn Dixie at 8445 S.W State Road 200 in Friendship
Center (next to On Top of the World Communities).


Paperbacks and hardcovers range from only 25 cents
to one dollar each.

African Violet Club to meet
The African Violet Club will meet Saturday, June 26,
at 10:30 a.m. at the Sheriff's substation, 0-48 S.W State
Road 200, Ocala.
This month's meeting is sure to delight whether you
wish to display a lovely Dish Garden or Terrarium or
learn what it takes to enter one in a show. One of our fab-
ulous members, Marjorie Hendon, who does expert dish
gardens and terrariums, will bring in supplies for the
club to put together their own dish gardens and terrari-
ums. Thus, members will either supply their own dish
garden base or terrarium for this project or obtain one
from Marge. For more information go to the website at
www.africanvioletclubofocala.org and remember to re-
turn to this website regularly for more information on
the next meeting and other important information. Or
feel free to contact club President, Carolee Carter at 352-
237-3308.

Wednesday, June 30
Lasagna dinner at Coventry
On June 30, Coventry Episcopal Church will have a
lasagna and baked ziti dinner which includes mine-
strone soup, salad, hot bread and butter, drinks and
desert. The ambiance will be a candle lit affair with red
and white checkered table cloths and live music for your
enjoyment. There will be two servings, one from 4:30 to
5:30 p.m. for people who don't drive after dark and the
other serving from 5:45 to 7 p.m.
Suggested donations are $6 single, $11 per couple.
Children 11 and under will be admitted free, but must
be accompanied by an adult.
Everyone is invited. If you are not a member of the
church, please telephone 352-854-5028 for reservations.


Chandler Hills gate, L 85 Terrace, R 84 Loop, home on immediate left. IV L ff3432 /Z
Brooks & 352-989-3162 8365 SW 82nd Loop,
Ralssocates 352-237-6222 Ocala, FL 34481



Juruve ftapp e4ru rs


MONDAY, JUNE 28TH 3:00 PM Bible Study with Dave
Join the Bridge residents for an hour long Bible study discussion.
FRIDAY JULY 2ND 3:00 PM SocialHour
Johnny Laing, "The Ukulele Guy" will be here to entertain you while enjoy-
ing beer, wine and finger foods. Please join us for this exciting event.
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
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THE BRIDGE

AT OCALA
AN ASSISTED LIVING COMMUNITY

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


Tickets can be picked up at the church on the 30th.
Coventry is at 20 S.W 87th Place, Ocala (the corner of
Southwest 87th Place and 475).

Thursday July 1
Adelines host Christmas in July singing
Beat the heat and come join Summer Springs chorus
rehearsals in July every Thursday, 6 to 7:30 p.m., when
Christmas music will be reviewed for holiday perform-
ances in Marion county, including Silver Springs Park.
Bring a friend and join in the fun and friendship of group
singing at St. John's Lutheran church, Sunset Harbor
Road, Summerfield.
No previous experience is needed. For more informa-
tion and directions, or a carpool, call 352-821-2778.

Saturday July 3
Chess club to meet
The chess club that formed at the Freedom Public Li-
brary meets the first Saturday of the month, from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Grab your board and chess pieces and come on
down. Interested persons are invited to attend for a rous-
ing game of chess. It's your move!
For more information, call Ron at 352-873-2276

Independence Day at Circle Square
Celebrate Independence Day at the Circle Square
Commons Town Square on Saturday, July 3 from 5 to 10
p.m. Come celebrate America's independence with a
salute to the Armed Forces, a tribute to the music of the
'40s performed by The Swing Sisters, an energetic per-
formance by local favorite Norman Lee, a Missing Man
presentation including four World War II North Ameri-
can T-6 model aircraft used by the Air Force from 1939
-1957, plus craft and food vendors.


WE MAKE YOUR CONCRETE LOOK GOOD!





NEW CONCRETE









o s U T H M A R IO N

Citlzenl
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, Cherrywood 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 your community is listed above and
the Citizen is not delivered to your home and you are having trouble get-
ting the paper from boxes around the S.R. 200 Coridor, call 854-3986
CONTACT INFORMATION
(352) 854-3986 Fax (352) 854-9277
8810 S.W. State Road 200, Suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481
*Editor-Jim Clark
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
"41PE Member of the Community Papers of Florida

I want to get news in the Citizen.
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.


Thursday July 8
NARFE to meet
The monthly meeting of
NARFE, National Associa-
tion of Retired Federal
Employees, and spouses
will be on Thursday, July 8
at 2 p.m. at the Ocala West
United Methodist Church,
9336, S.W 105th St. Guest
speaker will be Pat
Gabriel, president of the
State Road 200 Coalition.
She will talk about all the
happenings in the Corri-
dor. For information, call
352-854-1757.

Palm Cay candidates
On Thursday, July 8 at 7
p.m., the Palm Cay Repub-
lican Club will provide you
an opportunity to meet
candidates for the Novem-
ber election. The regular
monthly meeting will be
held in the Palm Cay Oasis
clubroom and will feature
candidates to speak and
answer your questions and
concerns in preparation
for the election. Refresh-
ments will be served fol-
lowing the meeting. For
additional information
contact James Pettus at
352-438-9662.

Frday, July 9
Shabbat service set
Congregation Beth Israel
of Ocala will hold a Shab-
bat evening service on July
9 at 8 p.m. at the Collins
Medical Resource Center,
9401 State Road 200, Build-
ing 300 in Ocala. The serv-
ice will be led by Arthur
Grae of Leesburg, who will
be ordained as a rabbi on
July 1. The service has spe-
cial meaning since it will
be Grae's first Shabbat
service as a rabbi. His ser-
mon will be "Bringing Jews
Back to Judaism."
All are warmly invited to
attend.


SFriday, June 25, 2010












00











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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


JAEDEN

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u ~iIi i~ji ~I: r'~ El ~i I I 'NS cjI


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Maintained Lot w/lrg Master Bdrm.
$144,900 MLS#336601
Maps & Directions at all Gates.


Oak Run 3/2/2 1671 sq. ft. Providence
model. Close to Island Club. Great
Location. $138,000 MLS#335605
Maps & Directions at all Gates.
John Kapioski 208-1635


DOUBLE THE EFFORT A 1KL
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WITZGALL Call Louise Pace 361-4312


Wow! On the golf course, freshly
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w/new French doors. Maintained Lot.
$149,000. MLS# 340706
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Lois Lane
352-789-4516


Great 2/2 w/over 1100 sq. ft. living
area. New roof 04, A/C 08, newer
refrigerator, range, home warranty.
$119,000 MLS# 333914
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2/2/2 CBS w/1390 sq. ft. under heat
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Friday, June 25, 2010 -






6 Friday, June 25, 2010


A A ~,E.~k4I'I~1iW.~.1,,


Kanapaha Botanical Gardens is worth the trip


R Rog
Patterson

STILL IN MY


In Timuqua Indian lingo,
Kanapaha meant
"homes of palmetto


leaves," like those they found
in the villages of thatched
huts on Lake Kanapaha.
Today, Kanapaha also
means one of the nicest and
most varied gardens in Cen-
tral Florida within an hour's
drive from our S.R. 200 Cor-
ridor. Just whiz up 1-75, take
Exit 384 at Archer Road as
you get into Gainesville
proper and head west for
about a mile. The entrance to
Kanapaha Botanical Gar-
dens will be on your right.
This particular road, by the
way, was the Indian game
trail guiding English natural-
ist, William Bartram, to the
Lake Kanapaha visit de-


scribed in his journals dur-
ing the late 1700's.
In a nutshell, the North
Florida Botanical Society ob-
tained land for the present
site in 1978 and 1982, en-
abling them to open Kana-
paha Botanical Gardens to
the public in October 1987.
There are 112-miles of largely
wheelchair-accessible paved
paths meandering through 24
major gardens with plenty of
benches, gazebos and other
rest stop perches. Attractions
include the most humungous
public collection of bamboo
varieties in our state and the
largest herb garden in the
entire southeast. Most color-
ful flora strut their stuff dur-
ing June through September.
I won't disagree that the
quaint gift shop is stocked
with "an unusual array of
original art and treasures
from the natural world." And


your dog is welcome too, on a
leash. The entrance fee is
certainly modest: $6 for
adults, $2 for children from 6
to 13 and free for toddlers
under 6, with special rates
for groups of 10 or more. The
gardens are open 9 to 5 every
day except on Thursdays.
Plan on 112 hours for a
leisurely stroll through the
several gardens but, if you or
anyone in your group is a re-
ally zealous botanical buff,
you might be there for sev-
eral more ...or even all day
Yes, there is that much to see.
You'll be walking flat paths
through a wide variety of gar-
dens. Because it cozies up to
the entrance pathway, the
first you'll probably enjoy at-
tracts butterflies with appro-
priate flowers. The other
essential to this Butterfly
Garden is ample plant fo-
liage serving as food for their


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ROG PATTERSON/CITIZEN
Their flying/crawling meals,enticed by nectar inside the
bowl-shaped Pitcher Plant, will discover, too late, they
can't get back out before dinner time.


caterpillars.
We'll take a left turn at the
Goldfish Pond to begin your
half-mile tour of the com-
bined Azalea-Camellia Gar-
den and several ponds
making up the Water Gar-
dens. Later, an opposite turn
will take us to a look at the
other gardens.
Planted in 1995, The
Azalea-Camellia Garden
flowers from Japan, South
Korea and Taiwan are ever-
green. They'll be in bloom
when there's not much other
winter color in the gardens.
The Water Gardens were
developed during 1994 in
conjunction with Gainesville
Regional Utilities as a re-
claimed water re-use project.
Water flowing through these
gardens comes from the Util-


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'244


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r


'. Is Celebrating our
4 2nd Anniversary
on Sat. July 3
Stop by for an old-fashioned party at
our old-fashioned antique store. We
will be serving food and there will be
bargains all over the store.
Sale starts July 20% to 50% OF
with everything
Customers previously signed in our book
will get a special discount.
NEW SUMMER HOURS
OPEN 10 5 THURS, FRI. & SAT.
20561 Powell Road, Dunnellon
One Block West of Bank of America
S(352) 489-6055


ities' wastewater treatment
facilities and has been
treated to meet both primary
and secondary drinking
water standards. Reclaimed
water is also used throughout
Kanapaha Gardens for irri-
gation and other non-drink-
ing applications in hopes of
encouraging similar func-
tions state-wide.
The Crinum Garden is one
of three specialty areas you'll
find making up the Water
Gardens. Of some 130
species, the white flowers
you'll enjoy are native to
Florida river swamps. Re-
lated to lilies, Crinums grow
from bulbs.
On a small hill of soil exca-
vated to form the pond it
overlooks, the Perennial Gar-
den features colorful plants
that live for several years.
They appear to die off each
winter, like annuals, but re-
vive each spring to blossom
again and again. Along the
pathway, keep your camera
ready for a shot of the un-
usual "three-prong palm
tree." A newer project, the
Arboretum has been adding
woody plants, otherwise
known to you and me as trees
and shrubs.
Strolling back to the en-
trance, this time we'll turn
right and onto a path leading
us to The Vinery This collec-
tion of ornamental vines en-
robe latticework as well as
large English ship's anchor
from the 1800s. Just beyond,
you'll pass a hardwood forest
planted to replace Southern
Magnolias logged years ago
to make crates for shipping
oranges. Next is The Herb
Garden, described as the
largest in our part of the
U.S.A. Planted in three sepa-
rate groupings, you'll pinch
and smell samples in the
scented garden, be awed by
the variety of medicinal
herbs and discover for your-
self how the Knot Garden
came by such a name.
You've already walked by
one sinkhole, but another oc-
cupied by The Sunken Gar-
den is a much larger and
deeper one. Native Woods
Ferns on the south slope fol-
low a pattern of those in all
Florida sinkholes; their pref-
erence for the cooler, north-
facing sides. Box Elder and
Shumard Oak trees here are
also happy in sinkhole envi-
ronments. I forgot to count
the number of stairway steps
to the bottom, but was re-
minded while having to
climb as many back up as I
had on my way down.
Still on a list of biggest and

PLEASE SEE MIRROR, PAGE 7


iDD5N3


)








A A A~hk4I'I1iW.~,1,, Friday, June 25, 2010 7


MIRROR
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6

best, your next stop is the
state's largest public collec-
tion of bamboo varieties.
Concrete walls extending
below ground help contain
the running species, but
"clumping" types can be
grown without such barriers.
The world's fastest growing
vascular plant, bamboo
shoots can sprout nearly two
inches an hour. Then a quick
change-of-pace happens
next, as you stroll along the
Wildflower Walk on your way
to The Spring Flower Gar-
den. There you'll pass scores
of Azaleas, as well as blos-
soming Redbud and Dog-
wood trees creating a burst of
color every spring.
Best time to see benefici-
aries of The Hummingbird
Garden is during their early
spring and fall migration.
Ruby Throated Humming-
birds visit both times and oc-
casionally during summer. In
addition to feeding on in-
sects, the nectar from red, or-
ange or pink tubular flowers
provides energy to sustain
their high metabolic life
style. Just around the bend,


at one of the smaller gardens,
you'll find a unique collec-
tion of plants happiest in dry
environments at The Rock
Garden. Unfortunately, some
have been lost to our uncom-
monly cold past winter and
those before it, so a re-estab-
lishment operation is under
way. Descendents of prehis-
toric plants usurped by flow-
ering types are found just a
few steps further in The Fern
Cobble. Fossil records show
ferns to be the most success-
ful survivors and, in tropical
climes, some grow to become
40-foot high trees.
The Bog Garden features a
water lily pond about
halfway around this loop of
gardens. Try to visit during
warmer months when these
amazing lilies, including
giant Amazonian Victorias,
the world's largest species,
are in full bloom. Garden
staffers suggest viewing mid-
morning during August and
September, when blooms of
night-flowering and day-
flowering varieties are both
open at the same time. Back
on our main path again, we'll
next have a look at The Car-
nivorous Plant Garden of
not-so-pretty meat eaters.
Among the more familiar,


Venus Fly Trap and Pitcher
Plant appetites for flying and
crawling bugs probably con-
sume many that would other-
wise be annoying us humans.
Instead of deciding which
restaurant afterward, why
not consider bringing a sand-
wich or other makings of a
picnic lunch along, instead.
Because, right about here,
you'd be arriving at a nice
shaded area of tables and
benches just off the pathway
This also might be a timely
break for younger visitors to
run around a bit and let off
some steam.
With that refreshing stop
out of the way, The Palm
Hammock awaits to impress
you with the Sunshine State's
most complete display of
palms able to make it
through the cold winters
we've experienced of late.
See if you can spot one or
both extremely rare double-
crown examples of Florida's
state tree, the native Cabbage
Palm. And finally we arrive
at The Cycad garden. Cycads
are the oldest of all seed-
bearing plants and resemble
palms. However, these ever-
greens actually produce
cones and are more closely
related to pine trees. This


brings you back to the en-
trance path even though I
still haven't mentioned the
Asian Garden, the Children's
Garden, The Labyrinth and
other sites and sights I
haven't had room to explore
with you. They are all out
there waiting for you to enjoy
them.
There's also something
special going on every sea-
son. Dug-to-order, the annual
Winter Bamboo Sales ex-
tends from January into Feb-
ruary Each March brings on
the Annual Spring Garden
Festival of educational dis-
plays, live entertainment,
food, arts and crafts and chil-
dren's activities. April is
memorable for the Rose
Show. This year's Spring
Moonlight Walk, lit with
everything from fireflies to
floating candles and the
moon itself, was held on May
22. Don't forget that June to
September is that colorful
"high season" throughout the
Gardens. In October a Cele-
bration of the Autumn Moon
reprises the Moonlight Walk,
again with refreshments and
entertainment. And each
year closes on the Annual
Open House and Fall Plant
Sale. There's a charge of $4


for adults and $3 for children
to attend the festivals and
walks and other events are
free. For more information,
phone 352-3724981 or have a
look at their colorful
http://www.kanapaha.org
website.
While you're enjoying
these wonderful gardens, do
remember this; along the
way and what should always
be competing for more than a
bit of your attention, bear in
mind the entire 62-acre
Kanapaha Botanical Garden


is a wildlife sanctuary. So, be
aware that everything from
wriggling snakes and preda-
tory bald eagles to alligators
with appetites consider it
more their home than yours.
Just don't forget your camera
and sunscreen.
By the way, I always wel-
come suggestions for a desti-
nation you feel I may have
neglected or just not been
aware of. You can forward
these and other ideas to my
attention at editor@smciti-
zen.com.


ROG PA ITERSON/CITIZEN
Entering The Vinery, you find the varieties of color and
perfume a special treat.


Share Your Memories with Your Family


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MLS #340336/DP/RAI................................ $75,000
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DIRECTIONS: Hwy 200 OTOW entrance, forward,
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Great expanded Villa with 2/2/2, den/library, Florida
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MLS #338451/S R/LOR...............................$87,900
9153-C SW 83RD TERRACE
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Expanded Villa 2/2/2 and den/library and Florida
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MLS #338244/SR/SUL............................... $77,900
9153-B SW 83rd Terr.
DIRECTIONS: From OTOW main gate, make 1st rt
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to 9153-B on your right


Expanded Villa 2/2/2 + den. 1858 sq ft, wood
laminate floors in kitchen, large Florida room &
screen porch, newer roof, A/C and appliances.
MLS #343346/SR/GAL............................... $84,900
9260-C SW 90 CT
DIRECTIONS: From main ent. OTOW to rt at
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I FaSR a RE I4 3a Sa ftiTg SunrTa Sm S s - C S l E H ISE I


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furniture available. MLS #343208/BA/CAN.$59,900 MLS #343095/BM/SIC..............................$147,900


uaiiing all Ku pilots! uome Tny your plane at
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floors, hot water heater and appliances.
MLS# 338126/BH/CAM.............................. $67,900
8829-E SW 94 ST
DIRECTIONS: Hwy 200 to OTOW main ent.,
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Friday, June 25, 2010 -


EdwardJones
MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING


luuU IU MW UUI 1'4"-IgllJUIIIUUU F%"-CIILU








8 Friday, June 25, 2010 OwU


OPINION


C IT IZEN

ED ITO R I A L


Do we really


need more gambling?

he County Commission, in a split vote last week, ap-
proved the building of a quarterhorse race track in
southern Marion County, west of U.S. Highway 301,
near The Villages.
Of course, in these days you just don't have horse racing,
or jai alai for that matter, you have to have other gambling.
In this case it's a card room.
The county put stipulations on the building of the facility.
All facets must be built simultaneously (in other words, you
can't open the card room immediately and wait forever for
the horse track), and everything has to take place on site.
That goes with the first stipulation, without which the peo-
ple requesting the change could have opened the card
room and had horse racing at Ocala Breeders Sales on
Southwest 60th Avenue.
What the county was saying was that we know what you're
trying to do, and we're going to put restrictions on it, but
you can do it anyway.
The question is whether the county really needs more
gambling. And do we especially need gambling in that area,
when it's obvious that the establishments are going to be
catering to the elderly in the nearby massive retirement
center.
We think not.
This was a bad decision by the county, one in which it
failed to protect some of its most vulnerable citizens.
Kudos to Stan McClain and Charlie Stone for voting
against this project. It's too bad the others couldn't stand
up to those who run the gambling.


L E T T E R


Expressing gratitude
There comes that anticipated
time in life when our capabilities
are "challenged to care for our-
selves."
I'm prompted to declare our
special gratitude to our helpful
neighbors, Mr. and Mrs.
Michael/Betsy Duffy of Oak Run.
We are very fortunate to have
neighbors who possess such ded-
icated assistance qualities.
Again we express our sincere
thanks; "we generate a special
pride." God Bless America.
Sal (ar) and Reta Martello
Ocala
Free legal advice
If you happen to get arrested
on suspicion of something, it may
be prudent to suggest that you're
an illegal immigrant seeking asy-
lum. Requesting your accommo-
dation rights may be more
comforting than getting your Mi-
randa rights.
As an illegal immigrant you
could qualify for confinement in
one of the newly renovated Im-
migration and Customs Enforce-
ment (ICE) facilities. There will
be bingo nights, free movies, self-
serve beverages maybe an ICE
machine on every floor for your
convenience.
ICE has committed "signifi-
cant resources" to Performance
Based National Detention Stan-
dards (PNTDS). The goals are to
make detention facilities look
less like jails, allow guests to
dress more casually than orange
jump suits, and have fewer parti-
tions separating guests from vis-
itors. It's not Holiday Inn, but


TO T H E E D I TO R


there will be free continental
breakfasts.
Asylum seeking guests should
be sure to ask for a personal copy
of the National Detainee Hand-
book (NDH). It lays out rules, reg-
ulations, procedures, rights, and
benefits for guests. Directions to
the pool have to be requested at
each facility
Upgrading its detention facili-
ties is part of an ICE overhaul in-
tended to give the agency "a
clearer sense of identity and
focus." ICE wants to be known
for its criminal and counter-ter-
rorism work, and less for its im-
migration responsibilities.
Maybe the agency should change
its name to Motel NICE.
Jim Fynn
Ocala
Don't blame Obama
When Barack Obama took over
the presidency on Jan. 20,2009, the
country's economy and financial
situation was headed straight off a
cliff due to the disastrous policies
of George W Bush, who cut taxes for
the rich and told Americans to go
shopping to improve the economy.
The nation's debt had doubled to
$10 trillion and the FY 2009 budget
Bush handed Obama set a record
$1.5 trillion deficit. And, there is the
matter of war in Iraq and
Afghanistan both of which was, and
continue to be, paid with debt. Yet,
Bush gets a pass for running the
country into a ditch, while Presi-
dent Obama gets hammered for not
having quickly cleaned up the mess
after 18 months in office.
The country was broke and re-
PLEASE SEE LETTERS, PAGE 10


SS OU T H M A R I O N

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


^ "Copyrighted Material


VLSyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Provider


Korea was a war, not a conflict


Jim
Clark


The date was June 25, 1950,
exactly 60 years ago today
I was a young tyke, living in
New Jersey, and I remember I
was outside playing. I came into
the house through the back door,
which led into the kitchen, and
saw my grandmother on my
mother's side standing there cry-
ing as she listened to the radio
(no TV in those days in my fam-
ily).
The news of the outbreak of
war in Korea had just come
across, and she was fearful that
my father and my uncle, who
lived across the street and was
married to her other daughter,
would have to go back to war
after both came home safely
from World War II.

L E T T E R

Right-wing politics
I've lived in Ocala for the last
16 years, and for the most part
have found it to be a very nice
place to live. The cost of living is
reasonable, there are a lot of din-
ing and recreational places and
the weather is great.
The one thing I don't like about
the area is that it is a cesspool of
right-wing politics. I don't mind
the give and take between the
two political parties but some
people in this area go way too far
to the right for my taste. Take, for
example, the woman at a recent
gathering who shouted, "We don't
have an American president, we


Remember, this was a couple
of months short of five years
since the end of the world war,
and that atmosphere was very
much on the mind of all Ameri-
cans.
Fortunately for our families,
the two veterans didn't have to go
back into the service, but the fear
was there and, even at 6 years
old, I could sense it.
Three years later, the war was
over, with neither side winning.
The North Koreans, backed by
the Chinese and the Soviet
Union, earned a stalemate with
South Korea, backed by the
United Nations, including the
United States. The 38th Parallel,
which had been established as
the border between the two
shortly after the world war, re-
mained in effect, with a demili-
tarized zone (DMZ) in between.
In 60 years, we haven't accom-
plished a whole lot over there.
Make no mistake, this was a
war. I get annoyed when I see
people call it the "Korean Con-
flict." Lots of men died over
there, and playing it down does-
n't do a whole lot for the families
and the surviving veterans.
Some people call the Korean


War the forgotten war. It has
taken a long time to recognize
that the veterans of these battles
went through the same things as
those who fought in World War II
and later in Vietnam. It has also
taken a long time for this war to
be recognized as a major battle
of superpowers. For my genera-
tion, though, it's the first war we
remember. And the memories
aren't pleasant
The famous television show
M*A*S*H made that war some-
thing of a laughing matter years
later to another generation, even
though the show had some seri-
ous moments. However, it was no
laughing matter to those who
fought and those who waited
back home for their soldiers to
return.
So to all those veterans in the
area who fought in Korea, thank
you for your service. There are
many people who appreciate
what you did, especially keeping
the Chinese and Soviets at bay
If you know any of these vets,
say a thank you to them today
Jim Clark is the editor of the
South Marion Citizen. He can be
reached at editor@smcitizen. com
or 352-854-3986.


TO T HE EDITOR


have a Muslim president," or the
man, who at the same meeting,
complained about President
Obama"s failure to produce a
birth certificate to show that he
was born in the United States.
And what about the former "pri-
vate detective" who in his col-
umn in the Citizen implies that
Glenn Beck, the Obama hater
and Fox News bomb thrower, is a
credible news source.
Now I realize that a former
"private detective" is privy to a lot
of secret information that we or-
dinary citizens are not, but to say
that about Beck is beyond belief.
Finally, I would like to point out


R E A D E R O P IN IO NS
> The opinions expressed in South Marion Citizen number and
editorials are the opinions of the editorial board of the e-mail. Nan
newspaper. numbers 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
854-3986. 8810 SW S


) All letters must be signed and include a phone


or e-mail ed


to the right wingers and to all Re-
publicans that they lost the elec-
tion. Get over it!
Jim Rogers
OakRun
Veterans'funerals
Doesn't a male or female vet-
eran deserve more than a mere
10-minute military funeral for
fighting for the freedom of this
great country of ours? This is
what is proposed by the new di-
rector at the Florida National
Cemetery in Bushnell.
Shame on him, and shame on
those who agree with him.
Don and Lois Leonard
Cherrywood


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.








OPINION Friday, June 25, 2010 9


PEOPLE FIRST, NOT GOVERNMENT


Health care for all ages, just like our government has


SWendy E.
Bin nie


Health care is and
should always be a
human right, and it's
time the American people
received factual information
about the realities of health
care and not the deceit and
corruption pervasive in our
current system; read "The
Commies are coming The
Commies are coming." This
is the right of any citizen of
the world and no, it's not
expected to be free. How
could it be? The government
has no money of its own. We
have the machinery in place,
in fact the two government
run programs that seemed to
work quite well in delivering
excellent products are Social
Security and Medicare Parts
A and B. The delivery system
is already in place and with
insurance companies out of
the picture the cost would be
appreciably lightened. When
the original Medicare was
first proposed, the AMA had
collective strokes and heart
attacks, now they are on
record as being receptive to
this new proposition. It
would be paid for as
Medicare and Social Secu-
rity is now a deduction
from the worker's paycheck
All would pay and those who
require that extra "bedside
manner" are free to join a
private system as wealthy
British and Europeans do.


When LBJ envisioned 'The
Great Society' for our coun-
try, it was his finest hour. But
it will take future historians
to recognize the greatness of
what he did instead, the
rotting albatross of Vietnam
still hangs around his neck
The Medicare and Medi-
caid programs were signed
into law on July 30, 1965, in
Independence, Missouri at
the Truman Library Former
President Truman was hon-
ored by LBJ for his leader-
ship on health insurance,
which he first proposed in
1945. The most significant
legislative change to
Medicare, called the
Medicare Modernization Act,
was signed into law by an-
other president from Texas,
George W Bush, on Dec. 8,
2003. This historic legislation
adds an outpatient prescrip-
tion drug benefit to Medicare
and makes many other
changes which help nobody
but the powerful pharma-
ceutical companies and their
lobbyists. There was a time
in American history when
many of our services were
for-profit, free market indus-
tries. Americans learned that
a centralized banking sys-
tem, pensions for the elderly,
police protection, fire pro-
tection, schools and so forth
should be provided to all cit-
izens, not just those whose
employers decide to provide
it and many other former
"industries" should have
some degree of government
regulation if not complete
federal governance. This
served everyone and notjust
those who could afford it. By
removing the health-care
monster from the backs of
the corporations who are
now reeling under its load


may well help them and our
country attain its former in-
dustrial glory
The pharmaceutical com-
panies and insurance com-
panies are raping U.S.
citizens and making obscene
profits doing so. Those who
deal with these for-profit
companies and groups inflict
a pain almost as torturous
and inhumane as chronic
pain. Opponents of a Univer-
sal Health Care system claim
the government would limit
your doctor selection and
you'd have to wait exorbitant
lengths of time for care. We
need to read with jaundiced
eye the dire reports of those
in other countries suffering
horrendously at the hands of
their "commie" govern-
ments. Why does our won-
derful profit-driven system
of medicine kill over 18,000
Americans each year? Why
do we pay far more for our
health system than any other
country, but have some of the
lowest life expectancies and
highest infant mortality rates
in the Western world? Would
you discredit the work of the
late Peter Jennings who,
while suffering with lung
cancer, did an excellent re-
port titled 'Breakdown:
America's Health Insurance
Crisis?"
In countries with social-
ized medicine, it's not true
that severely ill people die
because they can't get a hos-
pital bed. This is just ab-
solute bull methane. And
why people would scream
against the president trying
to form some kind of health
plan is incomprehensible.
They're like lemmings! The
majority ofAmericans are to-
tally misinformed and unin-
formed about UHC; which is,


STANG


t G\


Cynn .eveyig


/ /





Courtesy costs nothing and buys everything.


of course, the idea. Ger-
many's "Kuranstalten" are
world famous. A European
doctor may decide obesity is
bad for his patient's health.
In fact, it's a lot easier to cure
someone's obesity than it is
to clear out their arteries
and give them a bypass by
the time they're just about to
die. Trouble is all of this
would have to be explained
to the people with no parti-


san bias. As of now the insur-
ance companies and big
drugs don't give the rear-end
of a rodent. The list of indus-
trialized countries (and some
who are still taking baby
steps toward industrializa-
tion) who embrace UHC
reads like a map of the
planet. Are they populated
with borderline Commies
who have outrageous taxes
and horrendous doctors?


And are these country's wait-
ing rooms filled with sick,
sick pinko people? How ab-
surd. The two "modern"
countries without UHC are
full of waiting rooms con-
taining the healthiest, happi-
est, longest-lived people in
the world the U.S. and
Mexico. NOT!
Wendy England Binnie a
novelist and op/ed columnist
lives in Oak Trace Villas.


Despite claims, economy is not in recovery


Robert E.
Beckner


RIGHT DOWN


or a switch, some will
say this column will be
presenting facts, not
myths, about our economy as
presented by the Democrats'
progressive side. Are you
tired of hearing that we are
not in a recovery, that the
Wall Street big shots don't re-
ally earn much and that
wealth is not being "redis-
tributed" to the poor? Well,
the following facts are com-
ing from their own figures.
Seems even they are getting
tired of hearing that Wall
Street has paid back its
bailout money, that corporate
profits are up and produc-
tively is increasing and the
great recession is over. They
have seen the figures and
don't like what they see. They
are measuring their eco-
nomic condition not by
what's in their stock portfo-
lio, but by the inflation in
their electric bills, the stag-
nation in their wages and the
deflation in the value of their
houses. Such information
that we have been fed in our
economic diet are myths, half
truths, deceits and outright
lies. So we felt we'd furnish a
few statistics and assump-
tions that are being spewed
out by pundits, politicos and
other powers that be.
We'll take first the "jobless
recovery" where recently
The New York Times re-
ported 162,000 new jobs cre-
ated. They don't report that
of that figure, 48,000 of the
"new" jobs came from gov-
ernment hiring of temporary
census takers-jobs that will
end this summer. Another
third were temporary jobs, in
the low paying service sector
of $8.50 per hour. Then, we
can consider the thousands
of unemployed and the dis-
couraged job seekers, actu-
ally people who no longer
even look for work. Finally,
we have 125,000 new jobs it
takes each month just to ab-
sorb the people who are en-
tering the labor market for
the first time. So there were
actually no new opportuni-
ties for millions of Americans
who have been denied jobs
due to downsizing, off
shoring, bankruptcies, merg-
ers and cut backs.
There are clearly five mil-


lion people out of work,
about 10 percent of the work-
force. The average length of
unemployment is now 31
weeks or nearly eight
months, the longest period
since 1948 when government
began keeping records.
There is an average of 5.5
people applying for every job
opening in the country Be-
fore the recession started
there were only 1.7 appli-
cants per job opening. It was
mentioned earlier that some
workers were underem-
ployed- there are 9.1 million
of them and another 2.3 mil-
lion who have given up look-
ing for jobs. The combined
total of unemployed, under-
employed and marginally at-
tached Americans is 26.4
million, almost 20 percent of
the total work force. No
where near the 9.9 percent
being reported by the gov-
ernment.
All the news being put out
by the Obama crowd saying
happy days are ahead, be pa-
tient, is only lies. They
("their" words) are also ask-
ing where is the plan to lift
America out of this. Nothing
proposed by Obama and the
Democrats will create any-
where near 11 million new
jobs, which would only put us
back to the 2007 levels, not
creating the extra job growth
to move America forward!
Some of this is hard to be-
lieve that it's coming from
Democrats, but read this.
"The truth that the establish-
ment wants to keep from us
is that raw corporate power
has been unleashed in the
past few years to remake and
rule over America economic
landscape." With the com-
plicity of their puppets in
Washington they have estab-
lished a new normalcy of
widespread joblessness and
low wage jobs. Here are
some of the major features of
our altered terrain.
1. Corporations no
longer exist to make anything
much less to sustain a middle
class. Corporations are all
owned by global speculators,
equity-fund bandits and high
institutional investors, all
who demand short term prof-
its, by slashing jobs and
wages.
2. Thirty years of ruth-
less union busting now per-
mit corporate bosses to fire
at whim and outsourcing or
part time work.
3. Millions of jobs in
manufacturing, computer
programming, banking and
insurance, etc. have all been
moved to low-wage coun-
tries.
4. Since 2000, some 5.6
million manufacturing jobs
have been replaced by com-
puter, costing 70 percent of
middle-class people, without


a college diploma, a job.
5. Small businesses
and new ventures are Amer-
ica's major producers ofjobs.
Despite the Wall Street
bailout, they have cut off the
flow of essential financing to
these grassroots enterprises,
thereby stalling this job cre-
ation machine. The rich have
no intention of returning to
the real economy and Wash-
ington is doing nothing to
make them return to financ-
ing. American business is
about maximizing share-
holder value, they basically
don't want workers.
The subject of what bosses
earn is ridiculous in our
economy and we hear of
these outlandish earnings.
One Wall Street hedge fund
head man earned a reported
$4 billion in 2009. The firm
was Appaloosa Management.
This was more than any CEO
received last year, as re-
ported in various news
sources. The feeling is he
didn't earn that sum of
money, he many have
grabbed, snatched, looted or
absconded with it, but no one
can earn that much money in
one calendar year. It
amounts to roughly $2 mil-
lion an hour! He only suc-
cessfully bet taxpayers would
end up bailing out the big
banks which we did and he
collected, but did not earn.
Then we hear that other
moneyed elites responded to
the 2009 recession by taking
salary cuts and while they
did take cuts in stock pay-
ments, they actually hiked
their salaries, bonuses and
other cash compensation by
an average of 8.3 percent. A
Bloomberg News Survey
showed 81 top executives
found they were averaging
$9.8 million last year. The
CEO of Wells Fargo Bank, the
one we gave $25 billion in
bailout funds in 2008, even
while bailout rules that year
limited his pay, once the
bank repaid the bailout
funds in 2009, his salary was
then raised by 537 percent,
letting him earn $21.3 mil-
lion. This bank now has 17
lobbyists working furiously
in Washington to kill propos-
als that would limit executive
pay
Few even mention the
minimum wage paid to
America's lowest income
workers. It took Washington
10 years to hike the mini-
mum wage in 2007 from a low
of $5.15 an hour to today's
$7.25. This wage is a mirage
for current minimum wage
employees as the three years
of inflation has eroded the
gains in real buying power of
today's wage floor as it is now
worth 17 percent less than
anytime since 1968. We find
PLEASE SEE RIGHT, PAGE 15


le"Ivn







10 Friday, June 25, 2010


I v.,','A nr m,,I


LETTERS
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8

mains so today as evidenced
by the fact revenue flowing
into the treasury must be
supplemented with debt to
pay the bills. The U.S.
monthly unemployment rate
hit 7.6 percent in January
2009, the highest level since
September 1992, and is now
holding under 10 percent.
The U.S. economy is cur-
rently experiencing its worst
crisis since the Great De-
pression. No president in the
history of this country has
had to deal with a more dire
situation entering office than
President Obama. However,
he has managed to keep the
country from going into a de-
pression, possibly worse than
1933, according to some ex-
perts, despite constant road-
blocks set up by Republicans
in Congress who openly pro-
claim they want Obama to
fail. They have voted "no" on
every attempt he and De-
mocrats have put forth to get


this country back on track
since January 2009.
Stimulating the economy
to get it back on track re-
quires money, and the only
source is from the govern-
ment. But the government is
broke and must borrow
money thus increasing the
nation's debt. However, Re-
publicans say no, that's the
wrong way to solve the prob-
lem. They advocate cutting
taxes. However, that reduces
government revenues, which
creates a budget deficit. To
counter this deficit, the gov-
ernment could cut spending
but how likely is that goingto
happen?
But what the heck, Dick
Cheney famously said early
on during his vice presidency
that "deficits don't matter."
Perhaps John McCain, who
said "I don't understand how
the economy works" and
Sarah Palin could have the
country ship shape by now, if
they were in the Oval Office.
I don't think so.
Tom Spencer
Ocala


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4600 SW 46th Court
Suite 250
Ocala, FL 34474
(352) 291-2400

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www.ocalahealthsurgical.com


Middle of the road
President Eisenhower
once told us, "The middle of
the road is all of the usable
surface. The extremes, right
and left, are in the gutters."
Conservatives want us to
have a small government
which uses fiscal and social
policies that provide low
taxes, and personal and busi-
ness freedoms. They are re-
sistant to experiments and
hold citizens responsible for
exercising their rights, duties
and controlling their per-
sonal lives. Personal initia-
tive is rewarded by a free
enterprise business environ-
ment.
Liberals want to experi-
ment with any or all of our
government activities. They
want to provide all needs to
all people regardless of gov-
ernment size and cost. All of
a society's members are re-
sponsible for all other mem-
ber's wants and needs.
Opportunities are equal for
everyone but freedom of
choice is limited to govern-
ment offered programs and


CALA HEALTH SYSTEM

SURGICAL GROUP


conformity is required. Busi-
nesses are regulated and
along with rich individuals
are taxed to insure govern-
ment plans and costs are
met.
These diametrically op-
posed philosophies are the
current state of our govern-
ment in Washington. Their
lack of cooperation, or grid-
lock, is threatening the sur-
vival of our country The
Liberals currently hold ma-
jority power and are advanc-
ing their agenda over the
best efforts of the Conserva-
tives to defeat them. The up-
coming primary election on
Aug. 24 and the general elec-
tion on Nov. 2 will probably
change this majority but that
could intensify, not stop the
gridlock. Before these two
elections, candidates from
both groups will wage expen-
sive, powerful campaigns
that contain more promises
than truths and special inter-
est groups, through their lob-
byists, will spend large sums
on candidates that will con-
tinue their control of the
Congress, our economy, our
future and our lives. Advanc-
ing or opposing a Conserva-
tive or a Liberal agenda
requires a large number of


like-minded politicians in
both the House of Represen-
tatives and the Senate.
We, as voters, have an op-
portunity to correct this situ-
ation. Conservative hard
liners, the Tea Party candi-
dates, and their Liberal
counterparts will be the Re-
publican and the Democratic
parties' candidates of choice.
If, in both of these elections,
we vote for an independent
or a moderate Republican or
a moderate "Blue Dog" De-
mocrat, we can make some
changes. We need to replace
these two "politics as usual"
groups with some new politi-
cians who will battle for what
we want, not for what some
ideologues think we should
have.
Get prepared. Get regis-
tered. Get to know your can-
didates and vote, in both
elections.
Bill Fartbing
Ocala
Pomposity, blather, whining
There seems to be a law of
nature o the effect that the
less a person knows about a
subject, the more compelled
he feels to pontificate about
it. Examples include a col-
umn (Voters don't realize ...)


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and a letter (Read what it
says) in your June 18 issue.
Together they constitute a
vast bog of pomposity, blather
and loud whining, all but-
tressed by a lamentable igno-
rance of the Constitution.
Accordingly, I shall try to re-
strict myself here to only a
few choice tidbits from a ban-
quet of errors and mean-
mindedness.
... henchmen, AKA Czars
... Czar is intended to be a
mildly humorous designation
for administration advisers
who are experts in particular
fields. The first was ap-
pointed by President Rea-
gan. Every president since
then has appointed Czars.
They function only in an ad-
visory capacity, and have no
executive powers whatso-
ever. The accusation that all
Czars in the current adminis-
tration are "Socialist, Marx-
ist or Communist" is simply
petulance.
As demonstrated dra-
matically in the column's sec-
ond paragraph, run-on
sentences that are 57 words
long seldom convey a clear
thought (or any thought).
... he (Obama) has in 18
months done what he wanted
against the majority of the
public ... The columnist
seems to think that we func-
tion as a pure democracy,
and all matters of public pol-
icy are decided by majority
vote. Whoops! Back to
Civics 101. We were
founded as a representa-
tive republic to prevent
precisely this.
Watch the real news on
Fox, especially Glenn Beck
at 5 p.m. One of the best

PLEASE SEE LETTERS, PAGE 15


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-1- 1










Tales of those who have been married a while


PUN


Dick
Frank


une is the traditional
month for weddings;
there is no other more
romantic month. Many
couples have finished their
wedding preparations and
have walked down the
aisle. Two years ago Pun
Alley took us down this
path of courtship and wed-
dings. Last year we looked
at newlyweds after one
year. Today we have some
tales of those who have
been married longer.
How's that?
The flustered father of


twins, his first babies, had
them out in a carriage
when a neighbor ap-
proached and asked their
names. "Steak and Kid-
ney," the father answered.
"What?"
"Oh!" the father said,
"it's Kate and Sydney"
Smart lady
"Darling, I have to go to
New York on business,"
said the husband. "It will
only take four days and I
hope you won't miss me
while I'm gone."
"I won't," answered his
wife, "because I'm going
with you."
"I wish you could, but it
I'm going to be too busy to
be with you. What would
you do?
"I have to go. I need
clothes."
"But, you can get all the
clothes you want right here
at the Paddock Mall."
"Thanks, that's all I
wanted."
Broken dreams
"Does your wife miss you
much?"


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Exceptions apply 6158 SW Hwy. 200, Suite 103
for full coat or matted Shoppes of Jasmine
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11


"No. She throws remark-
ably straight for a woman."
On anniversaries, the
wise husband always for-
gets the past, but never the
present.
"Do you remember when
we first met in the revolv-
ing door?"
"Goodness, yes, that was
when we started going
around together"
Before marriage, a man
yearns for the woman he
loves. After marriage, the
"y" becomes silent.
Husband (during a quar-
rel): "You talk like an
idiot."
Wife: "I've got to so you
can understand me."
A husband said to his
wife, "No, I don't hate your
relatives. In fact, I like your
mother-in-law better than I
like mine."
My wife told me I should
be more affectionate, so I
got a girlfriend.
"My wife is very irrita-
ble; the least thing sets her
off."
"You're lucky at that,













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mine's a self-starter."
A girl's wedding tragedy
is to marry a man for love
and then find out he has no
money
Married life can be very
frustrating. In the first
year, the man speaks and
the woman listens. In the
second year, the woman
speaks and the man listens.
In the third year, they both
speak and the neighbors
listen.
I asked my wife where
she wanted to go for our
anniversary She said,
"Somewhere I haven't
been in a long time!" So I
suggested the kitchen.
Mrs. Jones: "Does your
husband remember your
wedding anniversary?"
Mrs. Smith: "No, so I re-
mind him of it in June and
October, and get two pres-
ents."
She has an electric
blender, electric toaster
and electric bread maker.
She said, "There are too
many gadgets, and no place
to sit down!" So I bought


her an electric chair.
It's for my husband, a
woman told a gun store-
owner while shopping for a
rifle.
"Did he tell you what
gauge to get?" the owner
asked.
"Are you kidding?" she
said. "He doesn't even
know I'm going to shoot
him."
Sour situation
The couple was fighting
again. "I'm leaving!" the
wife snapped. "I'm going
home to Mother!"
"But honey, we have a
home here with children,"
the husband protested.
"What will I do? How will I
handle the kids? This puts
me in a real pickle!"
The woman shot back,
"Dill with it!"
Better days
Arriving home from
work at my usual hour of 5
p.m., I discovered that it
had not been one of my
wife's better days. Nothing
I said or did seemed to be
right.


By 7 p.m., things had not
changed, so I suggested I
go outside, pretend I had
just gotten home and start
all over again. My wife
agreed.
I went outside, came
back in and with a big
smile, announced, "Honey,
I'm home!"
"And just where have
you been?" she replied
sharply "It's after seven
o'clock!"
Listen to me
My wife doesn't com-
plain often, but once, she
was having an old fash-
ioned "heart-to-heart" with
me and said, "You never
listen to me. Every time I
try to talk to you, you get
this far away look in your
eyes after only a few sec-
onds. Please promise me
you'll try to work on that."
The last thing I remem-
ber was replying, "I'm
sorry, what was that you
were saying?"
Dick and his wife Jane
live in Oak Run.


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(Located in Kingsland Plaza, 8810 Hwy. 200, across from Pine Run, at traffic light)
sANc (352) 854-6464 Toll Free 1-800-749-3245
MES E-mail: service@eaglerealtyofocala.com Website: www.EagleRealty0f0cala.com_


OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY
June 27,2010 1:00 to 2:00 pm
OAK RUN GOLFVIEW



Al sickle
208-5664
$139,900 11572 SW 70th Ct
Beautiful Inside and Out. Front Courtyard, Grill
area, 2 car Garage, Lawn care. 2 Bdrms, 2 Baths,
Kitchen with bar and breakfast nook, formal living
room-dining room plus den.
Dir: SW Hwy 200 to Oak Run Entrance,follow 110 it
becomes 115, turn right on 70 Ct. Home is on the right.


OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY
June 27,2010 1:00 to 2:00 pm
ON TOP OF THE WORLD RESALES



Dot Baker
207-8399
$75,200 8634C SW 92 St
2 bdrm, 2 bath, family room-kitchen, formal
living-dining room, front porch, covered patio.
New: carpet, kitchen cabinets,paint, ceramic tile,
roof (06). Redecorated Bostonian
Dir: SW Hwy 200 to OTOW Entrance,pass guard to
R 85 Terr, L 83 Terr, L 92 St, Home on left.


Friday, June 25, 2010 11









New classes available at Master the Possibilities


June
Roberta

OTOW
HAPPENINGSif


C A anyone can be-
come angry That
lAis easy. But to be
angry with the right per-
son, to the right degree, at
the right time, for the right
purpose, and in the right
way.. that is not easy" Aris-
totle
Why be angry At our
ages we might be gone by
tomorrow. It's best to ac-
cept the excuse and go on
rather than upsetting our-
selves. The other person


certainly has. We should
not be repeating childish
behavior.
Holding a grudge not
only hurts the person hold-
ing it but can also color the
life around them.
Master the Possibilities
On line registration
began yesterday for the
summer season (July, Au-
gust, September) of Master
the Possibilities. Simply go
to masterthepossibili-
ties.com and you can re-


view 178 classes, presenta-
tions, lectures and films
that are offered by out-
standing faculty
These are all open to the
public. The printed catalog
will be available July 1 at
the center (8415 S.W 80th
St.). This is a wonderful
way to enhance your sum-
mer here in central
Florida. The variety is in-
deed impressive and it's
right here in our neighbor-
hood. See you in class!


Barbershop Quartet
Extravaganza
Sunday, June 12, at the
Circle Square Cultural
Center, these men enter-
tained. The Visiting Angels
were kind enough to send
me two tickets in the third
row,
Florida's top five Bar-
bershop Quartets enter-
tained us with their 4-part
harmony, jokes and antics.
Between acts, we were en-
tertained with jokes and


the playing of a ukulele.
The groups belong to the
International Barbershop
Harmony Society They
will be competing for
Florida in Philadelphia
this year at an interna-
tional contest.
From Miami, Spanglish
was the first group to per-
form. They were four men
of college age who have
only been harmonizing for
PLEASE SEE OTOW, PAGE 14


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Seafood Platters, Twin Boned Veal Chops,
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Full Dinner Menu Also Available
Beer and Wine Served


SUNDAY DINNERS FEATURING ALL THE FAMILY-STYLE ENTRIES WE'RE FAMOUS FOR WITH EXTRA SIDES TO BOOT!
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t=;=;a-S~~
t,


r' t-niinni m ni ioc-,


d'tf" DA IDC III-


I






A A A~hk4I'I1iW.~.1,,


Friday, June 25, 2010 13


dents and non-residents are
encouraged to come and join
the fun. They play every
Monday at 11:30 a.m. (time is
subject to change).
Ed was born in Detroit,
Michigan. The family moved
to Washington, D.C., Sante Fe,
New Mexico, and Boston,
J an Massachusetts. Ed's father
L i b e r io had a government engineer
job that took the family to
many states. They finally
REEK moved to Portsmouth, New
Hampshire. Ed had one
brother and two sisters. He
graduated from Portsmouth
are a few High school in 1944 He served
e) out there in the army in the Philippines.
too hot and After his hitch in the army he
pmindcvnlnof attended the University of


New Hampshire and then
went on to Western College of
New Hampshire where he
earned his MBA (Masters
Business Administration). He
went to the Boston University
of Law and became a lawyer.
Ed married in 1950 and he
and his wife had one daugh-
ter and one son. Later his
wife passed away. He retired
to Spruce Creek North in
1994 and met and married
his wife, Patricia in 1996.
He became involved in
bocci and shuffleboard and
became president of both for
many years. He belongs to
Crime Watch and loves to
play Euchre and Pinochle,
plus gardening and yard


11U1111U, U al l It,11111 j vU U1
Jan. 9, 2010? Snow flurries
and a dusting of that white
stuff, plus temperatures that
plummeted to 15 degrees or
less. So what I am trying to say
is, which would you prefer,
frozen water pipes and cold or
hot and humid weather?
Feature ofthe week
The feature of this week is
Ed Watson, president of the
bocci league. Ed organized
the bocci group 16 years ago
and they had a lot of players
at that time. As the years
went by so many players
passed away, moved away or
were just unable to play any-
more. But Ed hasn't given up
and is looking to get more
people involved. New resi-


work. Ed hopes to re-estab-
lish shuffleboard in the fall
and get more players for
bocci. (I asked Ed what was
the proper way to spell
bocci? Bocci or bocce? He
said he spells it the Euro-
pean way and that is bocci so
I am spelling it the way Ed
tells me.)
For more information call
Ed at 352-237-8073. He is a
friendly guy and would love
to hear from new players. If
you don't know how to play
either game, they will teach
you, so go give it a try!
Father's Day
We hope all the fathers and
grandfathers had a wonder-
ful day on their "special" day.


j uiJ, "Lu JIJ I1iUeCiiuLLc
Day
Independence Day is
coming up one week from
this Sunday So have a good
time with picnics, boating,
backyard parties and the
beach. But have a safe holi-
day and remember to fly
PLEASE SEE NORTH, PAGE 14


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14- Friday, June 25, 2010 A A ~,E.~k4I'I~1iW.~.1,,


OTOW
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12

the past four months. They
sang four songs as did the
other groups.
Then Powerhouse per-
formed. They are also col-
lege age. Most come from
Palm Beach. Third up was
Flashback. They were a
much older group, possibly
retirees. Then there was a
short intermission.
Fortissimos were men in
the over 25 age group.
Some of their songs with
antics had the audience
laughing. They were quite


entertaining. The last
group was The Pursuits.
Then Barbershop guys in
the audience were asked to
come on to the stage. All of
the groups sang together
"Keep the Whole World
Singing.
A Note from the OTOW
Concert Chorus
They have scheduled a
Choral Workshop for Aug.
9, from 9 a.m. to noon in
room "H" at the Arbor Con-
ference Center. Current
members and any OTOW
resident interested in
learning more about The
Chorus are invited to at-
tend.


PHOTO NIGHT
Bring your camera for some great photos in the evening sun.

FRIENDSHIP BARBERS
NEXT TO GEM GALLERIA


The purpose of the work-
shop is to acquaint
prospective members with
our organization, demon-
strate the type of music at-
tempted, as well as meet
the director and officers.
New members are ex-
pected to be able to sing 4-
part music. The group will
sing some selected num-
bers for review.
At the conclusion of the
workshop, interviews and
auditions may be sched-
uled.
It is hoped that all those
interested in singing with
the chorus will attend this
workshop. Please contact
Suzanne Womack (352-873-
4643) or Carol Slimm (352-
598-2185) for further


information. This is for
OTOW residents only
Free Health Screening
It will take place at the
H&R building on Tuesday,
July 27, from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. and is only for OTOW
residents. For more infor-
mation, call 352-854-8707,
ext. 7533 or 7530.
Water Walking Classes
This takes place at the
outdoor Arbor Club pool
from 1:30 p.m. to 2:15 p.m.
on the second and fourth
Tuesday, June through
September. This is for
OTOW residents only For
more information, call the
H&R office at 352-387-7632.
June Roberta is retired
and lives in OTOW


NORTH
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 13

our beautiful American flag
if you have one.
Horseshoe Pitchers?
The SCN Horseshoe Pitch-
ers haven't been too active
the past few months. They
used to play Tuesdays and
Thursday at 9 a.m. They defi-
nitely need more new play-
ers and more organization.
Water exercises at the pool
Water exercising is going
strong four days a week at the
SCN pool. Time is 9 a.m. Mon-
day, Wednesday, Thursday
and Saturday. Come join the
fun and even lose a few
pounds or tone up what you
have. Residents and resi-
dents' guests only are allowed.
No charge for these classes.
Condolences
Condolences go to Sue and
John Peltonon the passing of
their daughter, Michelle. It
was very sad and unex-
pected. Sympathy goes to the
Pelton family
Summer
Things get a little quieter,
restaurants are not as
crowded, some residents go
up North, lawns are being cut
every week, grandkids are


coming for a visit. Summer-
time, I love it! Our youngest
granddaughter just gradu-
ated high school! Gosh are
we getting old or what?
Spruce Creek North
Bingo, Skip Bo, Pinochle,
bridge, euchre, mah-jongg,
billiards, ping pong, poker,
bocci are just a few of the ac-
tivities our small community
has to offer Still not sure why
new residents don't partici-
pate in these activities.
There should be something
that interests everyone.
Laura Kane Travels
Reminder! There are
many day trips and longer
ones too. The Laura Kane
book is at the SCN club-
house. New residents might
like to take a few of these
trips that they haven't been
to. Look it up!
If there are any residents
who have news about their
clubs and committees and
they would like to see them
printed in the column for
SCN, please contact me by e-
mail at Jnliber@aol.com or
drop the information in the
mail slot at our Clubhouse.
Take it easy in the heat
and see you in 2 weeks.


14 Friday, June 25, 2010






S A A' .,,r.4, I,iw..,iim


Friday, June 25, 2010 15


LETTERS
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 10

laughs of the day. Fox can put
a right-wing spin on the
weather, and Beck is a buf-
foon.
The column offers much
bashing of the federal budget
and bailouts. Yeah, boy,
howdy Apparently all budg-
etary and foreign trade prob-
lems began in January 2009.
It wasn't Bush who inaugu-
rated the bailout programs.
Nor was it Bush who sug-
gested we could support two
totally unnecessary wars by
shopping more.
But on to the letter, a mas-
terpiece in its own right. This
is the familiar, "Oh golly,
they're pickin' on God and
persecution' us" bleat. The
writer maintains that separa-
tion of church and state is not
part of the Constitution, then
quotes the First Amendment,
which clearly demonstrates
that it is: "Congress shall
make no law respecting the
establishment of religion ..."
This is, unsurprisingly, re-
ferred to as the establish-
ment clause. "Separation of
church and state" is a phrase
coined by Jefferson in a let-
ter to the Danbury Baptists
and intended to embody the
intent of the establishment
cause. (Jefferson was good at
this sort of thing.)
There is no law prohibit-
ing prayer in school or in
public. But the free exercise
of religion does not mean
that everyone in a public
venue must participate in
yours, in your manner. Thus,
what you cannot do in a pub-
lic school is compel students
representing a broad variety
of beliefs to take part in or
acknowledge a group recita-
tion of prayers representing
a single religion. Praying in
public? Do it anyplace it
pleases you. You may seem
conspicuous in the check-out
line at Publix, but pray away,
mate! Others will give you a
little more space, but no one
really cares.
U The reasoning behind
the school prayer rule also
stands behind the placement
of religious symbols on pub-


lic property, including build-
ings. Permitting one religion
to do so can be construed as
government endorsement of
that particular religion. So,
no religion is permitted to do
so. Think of it as mean to one,
mean to all. The alternative
would be to allow such use to
any and all religions, which
could lead to some pretty
messy public property
U Neither the ACLU nor
any other group is attempting
to ban the use of the name of
God. Can you say "para-
noia?"
But enough for now. I leave
with this thought: If the letter
writer's pastor has the same
knowledge of the Constitu-
tion that this man demon-
strates, that sermon on July 4
should be a doozy
Dave Hanson
Ocala

Christian charity
"When two or three are
gathered in my name, there
am I in the midst of them"
(Matt: 18-20).
Therefore, when Chris-
tians gather in Christ's name,
Christ is present in their
midst.
As a child growing up, I
was taught that the Catholic
Church is the true church
founded by Christ and
Protestant churches were
founded by men, e.g. the
Lutheran Church was
founded by Martin Luther
Protestants were called


heretics and we were not to
attend their churches.
Pope John XXIII, author of
the second Vatican Council,
changed all that. Now,
Protestants are to be called
"separated brethren" and we
are allowed to attend their
churches.
My son-in-law is the son of
a Baptist minister. When we
visit him and his family we
attend his Baptist church on
Sunday and we also receive
Holy Communion at his
church, all with a clear con-
science. I believe this be-
cause Christ is present in
their midst, and it also re-
flects the spirit of Vatican II.
Now, when mixed mar-
riages are celebrated n a
Catholic church, all mem-
bers of the wedding party are
permitted to receive com-
munion even though some
are Protestant. This is a great
change that furthers the ecu-
menical movement.
Thank God for Pope John
XXIII for taking our blinders
off and allowing us to treat
our Protestant friends in a
spirit of Christian charity.
LeoBeneetti
Dunnellon
The Forty and Eight
We are a local unit of the
National Veterans Organiza-
tion known as the 40 & 8. This
organization grew out of the
American Legion many years
ago and was named for the
railroad boxcars the French
government used to trans-


MEDICARE COSTS
WEIGHING YOU
DOWN?


Call the Elder Helpline to get free, unbiased information about:
Medicaid programs that may pay for your
monthly Medicare premium.
Extra Help with prescription drug costs.
In-home services, such as Home-Delivered Meals
and Homemaking, designed to keep seniors safe
and independent in their homes.

ELDER OPTIONS Elder Helpline: (800) 963-5337
.www.agingresources.org
00056TS


port our troops to the front
lines in World War I. Some of
the survivors wanted to com-
memorate their experiences
by creating this organization
and in 1920 they did.
All veterans of service in
American Armed Services
are eligible for membership
in this organization if Honor-
ably discharged from their
service, male or female hav-
ing combat time or not in any
period of time in war or
peace. We meet monthly, at
the Park Avenue Bank build-
ing second floor at the en-
trance to On Top of the
World, on the fourth Monday
at 1 p.m. except when the
bank is closed for holidays.
We have focused on the
Fisher House as a deserving
recipient of our ability to
raise needed supplies and
funds for them.
Nathan Sokoloff
Ocala
Census scam?
Attention public: Today we
had a gentleman stop by our
home with a census form.
Now, this doesn't sound like
anything out of the ordinary,
does it?
Well, back in April, as soon
as we received the form,
within 10 minutes it was
completed and sent in the
mail. One month later, a lady
stops by with the same form,
which disturbed my wife
very much, and she related
to the lady that we were very


responsible people and re-
spect the needs set forth for
this procedure, and took the
time again complimenting
her for stopping by, and felt
we have done our duty twice.
Now today, this time a gen-
tleman, was touring our
neighborhood, wanting the
same information again. This
time her husband answered
the door and explained to
this caller our past experi-
ences. He apologized and
said all he needed was if we
were here in April and how
many people lived here. We
answered him, so the hus-
band left the door area with
the wife remaining. He con-
tinued his questioning for
which my gracious wife did
not want to embarrass him,
and he proceeded to ignore
our reasoning of not wanting
to do this again.
The husband returned to
the door, very heated at this
time, witnessing how he to-
tally felt he could overcome
the lady of the house with
continued questioning, that
provided a situation that was
not only required us to be
rude, but necessary
Now, my question. Is this
done to inflate the number of
people in Marion County, to
boost the contribution to the
state from our government,
which affects our taxes, etc.,
etc.? What is going on here?
Mr andMrs. Richatrd
Davis
OakRun


RIGHT
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9

4.5 million American's bene-
fit from a rise in the wage
floor. 76 percent of them are
adults, women are the biggest
group of beneficiaries, and
2.2 million children are in
homes that count on the min-
imum wage. Even minimum
wage employers gain through
the decrease in employee
turnover, absenteeism and an
increase in morale and pro-
ductivity. In the period of
1980 to 2005, the bottom 90
percent of Americans saw
their incomes fall by an aver-
age of $4,000 as measured by
the dollar value in 2005.
Between the obstruction-
ism of the Republicans and
the timorous reforms of the
Democrats, neither party's
leadership has the stuff to of-
fend the moneyed interests,
so that the ordinary Ameri-
can can get to the front of the
line. We need to link our
grassroots efforts to those po-
litical individuals who are
willing to side with us to en-
list more people to our grow-
ing populist movement, to
spread the truth about Amer-
ica's failed economy
Franklin D. Roosevelt in
his first inaugural address on
March 4, 1933, said "Our
greatest primary task is to
put people to work."


. C New Merchandise Arriving Daily At


An CncSScNE 1CC oom
A CONSIGNMENT SHOP Est. 1993
Qc ItetIE
We AlsoBuy -,ick-Up,.De ,f ,. 7=l .'e A


Monday Saturday
9:30 5:00


S *, 7380 SW 60th Ave.
54-702 Airport Road
Directly Behind CVS & SR. 20
iie~t 0019E


RCircle Square
SCultural Center

EIIINTEAINMBENT NitAES


Buy your tickets now at the ticket office or online* at www.CSCulturalCenter.com


Barbershop Quartet
Extravaganza
Barbershop Harmony at its best
Showtime: 2 pm (doors open at 1 pm)
Tickets starting at $9


Return of The King:
A Tribute to Elvis
Tickets starting at $15


Motown Magic Herman's Hermits
The best of Molownl starring Peter Noone
Tickets starting at $18 Greatest hiti
rm Into Something Good"
Tickets starting at $31


Jimmy Beaumont The Swing Siters
& The Skyliners The Golden Oldis
Greatest hit "Since I Don't Have You" Remembering the '50s and '60s
Tickets starting at $16 Tickets starting at $9


Patrick Ball in
"Cetic Harp and Story"
An evening of Irish storyteling
Tickets starting at $9


Dan McMillon Orchestra
featuring a 14-piece Big Band
Tickets starting at $9


O op the World.
unities

All shows begin
at 7:00 pm and
doors open at 6:00 pm
(except as noted)


ET OFICE HOURS: Monday Saturday, 11 am. -2 p.m. Day of Show: 11 a.m. Showllme
3 SW 80th Street, Ocala, FL 34481- (352) 854-3670 www.CSCulturamCentercom
SpSubject to change without notice. Reduced ticket prices for residents of On Top of the World Comunities. (tesidet
haing ae ticket office.) ickel prices do not indude sals ta All ticket les fiial. R treshments ailable for purchase
T arrange for handicap seats, call or visit the ticket cfice.*Online tickets subject toacoeanence fee.


p n yo lf lood health, Ocala Health System offers-a variety "'
of free classes addressing your health needs and concerns. At Ocala Health System, we are
not just focused on your health, we are focused on you.


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 cae 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.

Alzheimer's and
Dementia: The
S Difference
July 16 2:00pm
This program will give insight into
the different reasons for dementia. There will be
several very interesting photos of a normal brain
versus an Alzheimer's brain as well as a brain
affected by a stroke. Presented by Terrie Hardison,
Executive Director, Alzheimer's and Dementia
Alliance.


lThe Mind-Body
Connection
July 9 2:00pm
Discover how powerful thoughts are
and the influence mind has over
physical body. This interactive and
life-changing program will demonstrate the connection
between mind and body and how thoughts can control
quality of life. Presented by Terrie Hardison, Executive
Director, Alzheimer's and Dementia Alliance.

Managing Your
Diabetes
July 20 2:00pm
Are you confused about which
blood glucose monitor to use for
management of your diabetes? Due
to the number of available monitors, Ryan Borger,
Medical Representative, Abbott Diabetes Care, will
discuss the various blood glucose monitors, review
techniques for testing, and methods of coding to help
improve your knowledge of monitors and testing
techniques to achieve better diabetes control.


OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM "

SENIOR HEALTHCARE CENTER

9850 SW 84th Court, Suite 500
The Friendship Commons
Please register by calling
1-800-530-1188


0001920










I Bluebirds return to the Preserve 1


SPRUCE C


J ust down
apiece, Pres
lotte duChos
ted the following
inclusion in this
umn.
With all of th
we are hearing
about, how abou
ness for a ch
spring, if anyone
were flattered to
sen ones" to hav
ful bluebirds
residence in oui
As it all unfolde
process of them
tling down was
observe.
She was a c
who really e
"catch me, catcl
of the courting
frequent fly-bys
timed to catch t
of "Crash," so n
his propensity t(
our window thr
day. He fell for
tactics hook, linE


She had her moves down
pat. Of course, all this activ-
ity soon produced two off-
spring which we named
"Bonnie and Clyde."
D e ej Fast forward to 2010. You
K oebbe got it, we had two more blue-
birds for us to enjoy watch-
ing. Not knowing for sure
REEI( about the life span of these
birds, we don't know if these
were the birds from the pre-
vious year. They exhibited
the road the same behavior of flying
servist Char- into our window continually
ssois submit- for a period of six to seven
ig article for weeks. We really ruffled their
s week's col- feathers when we attempted
to draw the blinds. They did
e grim news not like that and let us know
and reading about it. You wouldn't think
t a little silli- these tiny creatures could be
iange? Last
ange? Last so aggressive.
e recalls, we
be the "cho- After some days of not see-
e two beauti- ingthem bringing food to the
take up nest, we found that they had
r bird house abandoned the four eggs
d, the whole which were in the nest. This
a finally set- was sad as we were hoping to
a delight to see another brood.
Well, we must have the
oquette Fifi most desirable location in
enjoyed the Marion County because a
h me" aspect lone "bachelor" now seems
ritual. Her to be hoping to attract his
s were well own beguiling vamp and set
he attention up housekeeping. The track
amed due to record for this love nest has
o smack into been very good, so we can as-
*oughout the sume he will have a success-
her obvious ful assignation. We surely
e and sinker, hope he busies himself with


his lady friend and gives our
window a "break," so to
speak.
As to a name for him,
Romeo seems to fit the bill.
Thanks, Charlotte, for a job
well done.
From Koebbes' Kitchen
Oatmeal Cake
12 cup butter or margarine
1 cup quick oatmeal
112 cups boiling water
2 eggs
112 cups AP flour
1 tsp baking soda
1 tsp cinnamon


12 tsp cloves or allspice
1 cup brown sugar
1 cup white sugar
12 tsp salt
Put butter or margarine in
mixing bowl; pour boiling
water over this and let it
stand 15 or 20 minutes until
all water is absorbed. Add all
remaining ingredients and
mix by hand (no electric
mixer). Pour into 9 x 13
greased pan. Bake 30 to 35
minutes at 350 degrees. Use
prepared carrot cake icing or
maple icing mix on cake


MEDICUS Family Health
Michael D. Reilly,MSN, ARNP, NP-C
SFamily Nurse Practitioner -
Board Certified

Welcoming patients aged 6 & up
Walk-ins and appointments welcome
103rd Street Plaza (Next to Big Lots)
8602 SW Hwy 200 Suite A, Ocala 351-2767 (ARNP)


while still warm. Enjoy
Here are some of the
doin's out our way:
Monday, June 28 and Tues-
day, June 29, last opportunity
to purchase tickets for Inde-
pendence Day celebration,
which will be on Saturday,
July 3. Start the day with a
continental breakfast in the
ballroom and a hot lunch
also in the ballroom (no out-
side tent this year). Tickets
on sale 1 to 3 p.m. on Monday

PLEASE SEE PRESERVE, PAGE 22


Maintain
the health
of your
business
Advertise
in


YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH
( g, \ *


Robert A. Stermer, LL.M (TAX)
Attorney At Law
Estate Planning Wills Trsts Real Estate Probate
Corporations Medicaid Qualifying Tax Law
7480 SW SR 200 Ocala, FL 34476
1 A

No Charge for Initial Consultation
The hiring ofa lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon


The

for

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Attend a FREE SEMINAR to learn more about
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Tues., June 29 @ 11:00 a.m.
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GIVING BACK
TO TEETH
Nearly everyone is aware
that cavities form in teeth as a
result of the acid produced by
bacteria eating away at tooth
enamel. What most people
don't know is that tooth
enamel can also repair itself to
some degree. Known as
"remineralization," the process
occurs when calcium in the
saliva (and other sources)
replaces lost calcium. In order
for the tooth enamel to repair
itself in this manner, tooth
surfaces must be scrupulously
clean. There must also be a
good supply of saliva and an
adequate amount of available
calcium. Patients can help
themselves in two of these
respects by brushing and
flossing regularly and by
consuming calcuim-rich foods
such as milk, yogurt, salmon,
tofu, spinach, broccoli, peas
and Brussels sprouts.
If you have any questions
about dental remineralization
call the office of MARK E.
HAMPTON, D.DS., at 352-
489-5071. Our recommend-
ations for dental treatment are
always in the best interest of
the patient. Always feel free to
discuss your dental concerns
with us. Your smile is the
ultimate accessory. We can
provide you with the most
comprehensive treatment for
the entire family. Our dental
practice is devoted to restoring
and enhancing the natural
beauty of your smile. We offer
complete dental health
services for the whole family.
We want you to look and feel
your best. For a happy,
healthy, and good-looking
smile, we urge you to have a
check-up soon. We're located
at 11902 Illinois Street,
Dunnellon. We're "Dedicated
to Excellent Dentistry."
P.S. Tooth enamel is
composed of minerals, the
most common of which is
calcium phosphate.


V00 ISA
00051S3ir


off


Ekit lK


16 Friday, June 25, 2010


5







A A A~hk4I'I1iW.~.1,, Friday, June 25, 2010 17


Cherrywood ready to return to bingo on July 1


We hope everyone has
had a relaxing June,
and are ready to re-
turn to bingo on July 1. May
20 special game winners: Na-
talie Marcucio Bell game;
Judy Underwood 50/50


game; Victor O'Green Cov-
erall.
May 28 special game win-
ners: Jeanette Hall Bell
game; Norma Briggs 50/50
game; Joan Schhirg and
Carol Henn shared the


Coverall.
We look forward to seeing
all of you starting July 1. In-
vite your Cherrywood neigh-
bors to join you for a fun
evening. Guests who are stay-
ing with you may join you,


too, as long as they are 18
years old or over. The more
people who play, the higher
the payouts are!
Blood drive
The Big Red Bus will be
here in Cherrywood on


Hbelth IClub


Providing Old-Fashioned, Attentive Service
861-5444


* Motor Vehicle Accidents
* Immigration Physicals
* Diagnostic Ultrasound
& X-ray ON PREMISES
* FAA Cert. Pilot Physicals
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* Skin Rejuvenation Therapy-OBAGI
* Microvascular Bloodflow Therapy


Ip-


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Using OBAGI Rx
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ADMISSIONS TO
LOCAL HOSPITALS
New Patients
Accepted
Walk-ins Welcome


Museum
Eeare


ENTIRE INVENTORY

VERSACE40%ofF
Sale ends June 30,2010
Cal 352-622-3937 Dr. James A. Muse
museumeyecare@embarqmail.com Board Certified Optometric Physician

Heath Brook Commons (next to Publix)
5400 SW College Rd/Highway 200, Suite 106, Ocala, FL 34474
db -" Medicare and
Eyecare hours are: Blue Cross
M TTHF 8:30 -5:00; W 100-6:00 Blue Shield
Select Sat. are available Provider


AuBioMo@
AntiStep


(hunq shi
FOOTWEAR


ACHING BACK, NECK-& JOINT PAIN?
Poor posture, inactivity & poor muscle tone often Chung Shi@ AuBioMo@ (Automatic Biomechanical
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the chances of chronic back neck &joint pain. I align the whole body to promote a healthier wak.
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FOOT~'SOLUTIONS
* Triple Crown Plaza
(SR 200 next to I-Hop)
S11100 SW 93rd Ct. Rd., #7
A m Qca 624-4335


Thursday, July 15, between
7:30 a.m. and noon, if you are
able please come and donate
blood. Every donation saves
three lives. Florida's Blood
Centers is the sole provider
of blood/blood products to
the hospitals in Marion
County. Be a local hero and
saves lives.
Make an appointment by
calling Jackie George at 352-
873-3609 or just come on July
15.
Summer special
mah-jongg classes
New mah-jongg players,
the instructor we had is com-
ing back to Cherrywood and
will be holding Summer
mah-jongg classes. The
classes will be on Monday af-
ternoons at 1 p.m. just like
last time. The classes will
start on July 12 and run
through Aug. 30. This "Sum-
mer Special" is $25 and the
cost includes your $8.50
score card.
If you miss a class, no prob-
lem, the classes will continue
all summer. Contact Geri at
352-237-1675. For those of you
who missed the first class
this is a great opportunity for
you to learn mah-jongg.
Songbirds news
Even though the Songbirds
are on our summer "break,"
we are not resting. Please
stop in the clubhouse on July


CHERRYWOOD


10 at our Cherrywood Estates
"Christmas in July" craft
show.
We will be supplying the
hot dogs, chips, sodas, chili,
and our famous baked goods
table. Proceeds will help de-
fray our expenses such as
tuning the piano and pur-
chasing new music.
Please think about joining
the Songbirds when we re-
turn in September to begin
rehearsals for the fall and
holiday seasons. It is a very
worthwhile endeavor and
fun will be had by all! Stay
tuned!
Crochet Club
Our group has been truly
blessed by many kind ladies
who have donated beautiful
yarn for our charity work. We
especially appreciate the do-
nations from Carol of Spruce

PLEASE SEE ESTATES, PAGE 21


WE. BISHOP JR.
Attorney At Law
- dmitterd tn thF, lnoAr Rn in 765


Representing Ocala area


re


sidentsforover36years
..
7743 S .W. S .R 200 Between Fire Station & Circle Square
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements.
Before you decide ask us to send free written information
"
a


Hilton


Automotive



Castrol 854-6868



9055 SR 200 Between Oak Run & Pine Run, Ocala
Monday Thru Friday 8 A.M. to 5 P.M.

INDUCTION SERVICE $12
Over time dirt & carbon deposits 1
slowly build up in your engine's Ig U
induction system robbing your car of Most Cars & Trucks
performance and fuel economy.
CLEAN YOUR ENGINE'S INDUCTION SYSTEM
AND REGAIN LIKE-NEW PERFORMANCE
SUMMER SPECIAL 4696
Radiator Service Replace coolant, pressure
test cooling system for leaks, check condition 4
of belts and hoses, test radiator and Most Cars & Trucks
heater core for proper operation.

AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE $1
HERE'S WHAT WE DO: Performance & Leak Test AC 95
System, Check Belt, Inspect Component Condition,
Check Coolant Level & Quality. Most Cars & Trucks

OIL, LOUE 6 FILTER 6$
HERE'S WHAT WE DO: INCLUDES: 20 Point Safety
Inspection, up to 5 Qts. of 10W30 Castrol & Filter, Most Cars & Trucks
Complete Chassis Lube

4


FW I .. -M- ;7.".%'iM -. 14 -. 7=


SASE Certified Master Mechanic i
MV-01243


FAMILY PRACTICE


Nancy
Archer


, _u


CcZ~icf~f~L~I~


Friday, June 25, 2010 17


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Historic Synagogues of America


JUDI'S

Twenty-six

the Pilgi
on Plymo
group of Jews t
Brazil landed i
city of New
The year was 1
Jews were S
Portuguese re
ing the persec
Inquisition.
Brazil when the
reached the Sc
can shores anc
ing a new li
America. The
New Amsterda
mently against
Jews to his co


eventually bowed to pres-
sure from his superiors in
The Netherlands, and the
first group ofJews, all 23 of
them, were allowed to set-
tle in what was to become
New York City.
These early Jewish set-
tlers worshipped in the
Sephardic way of their for-
J u di bearers and from 1654-
S i e g a I 1825, they were the only
Jewish congregation in
New York. Their services
were conducted in Hebrew
and Ladino, a kind of Span-
ish-Hebrew spoken by the
Jews of Spain, Portugal,
x years after Morocco, Turkey, Greece,
rims landed Italy and southern Europe.
south Rock, a These 23 Jews founded a
from Recife, Jewish house of worship,
in the Dutch which they called Shearith
Amsterdam. Israel, Remnant of Israel,
1654 and the referring to the fact that
panish and these people were part of a
fugees flee- saved remnant ofJews who
ution of the had escaped persecution.
They left It is considered the oldest
e Inquisition congregation in America
south Ameri- and it is still in operation
d were seek- today. Its members in-
fe here in cluded founders of the
governor of New York Stock Exchange
m wasvehe- and loyal supporters of the
;t admitting American Revolution.
)lony but he Sometimes touted as the


oldest congregation in
America, the Touro Syna-
gogue of Newport, R.I. ac-
tually dated from 1763.
Also founded by Sephardic
Jews, this synagogue's
claim to fame stems from
its building which is the
oldest standing and still-
used facility in America.
The congregation was
formed in 1658 and was
called Yeshuat Israel (Is-
rael's salvation). It was
later called Touro Syna-
gogue in honor of its cantor,
Isaac Touro. The members
were wealthy merchants
who lived in this seaport
town.
In 1790, Moses Seixas, a
synagogue official, wrote to
George Washington, giving
the congregation's support
to the general. In a now fa-
mous document, Washing-
ton wrote back to the
congregation that the "gov-
ernment of the United
States gives bigotry no
sanction ...to persecution,
no assistance." The Jews of
Newport with great joy re-
ceived this correspon-
dence because it showed
that America harbored no
prejudice and that it would


be a safe haven for them.
This letter is often quoted
to show that the United
States welcomed the Jews
from its earliest begin-
nings.
The Touro Synagogue is
the only Jewish house of
worship deemed a Na-
tional Historic Site. Of spe-
cial interest is a trap door
underneath the floor
where the prayer leader
stands. Some legends say it
was used as a stop on the
Underground Railway;
most likely it was built for
safety. Having experienced
so much persecution by the
Inquisition in their native
lands, these Jews were
wary of their new sur-
roundings and so built the
trap door to hide in case of
an anti-Semitic raid.
Congregation Mikveh Is-
rael (Hope of Israel) of Sa-
vannah, Georgia is almost
as old as the colony itself.
The congregation was
started by 42 Jews who
brought with them a Torah,
some tools for circumci-
sion and a box to serve as
an ark for the Torah. The
earliest members were
Sephardic but Ashkenazim


also made up the member-
ship. These Jews from
Eastern Europe spoke Yid-
dish, a kind of Hebrew-
German and worshipped
differently from their
Sephardic brethren. The
group became Mikveh Is-
rael in 1735 but Jewish
communal life really didn't
begin until after the Revo-
lution. In 1786, Mikveh Is-
rael became a synagogue
and the Jewish community
in Georgia was fully estab-
lished.
Another Mikveh Israel,
this time in Philadelphia,
is also considered a his-
toric synagogue. This con-
gregation was started in
1740 and it boasts amongst
its members, Hayim
Solomon, the financier of
the American Revolution,
Rebecca Gratz, founder of
social and philanthropic
organizations, Dr. Cyrus
Adler, librarian of the Li-
brary of Congress and pres-
ident of the Jewish
Theological Seminary, Rev.
Isaac Leeser, founder of
the first Jewish publishing
house, the Jewish Publica-
tion Society and Rev Dr.
Sabato Morais, a founder of


the U.S. Conservative Ju-
daism Movement and the
Jewish Theological Semi-
nary
In our own state of
Florida, in Marion County,
we can find the second old-
est congregation in the
state. Founded as United
Hebrews of Ocala, it was
started in 1888 and its orig-
inal building was on North-
east 2nd Street in the
Tuscawilla Historic Dis-
trict of Ocala. In 1963, the
congregation adopted the
name ofB'nai Darom (Sons
of the South) and moved to
its present location on
Banyon Course in 1976.
The history of Jewish
communal involvement in
America stretches from be-
fore the Revolution until
this present day. From
Mikveh Israel (GA) to Con-
gregation Beth Israel of
Ocala (Ocala's newest con-
gregation and probably one
of the newest in the coun-
try) Jews have built houses
of worship for prayer, study
and fellowship.
Judi is a former teacher
and Jewish educator She
lives in Sun Valley with her
husband, Phil.


The Reason to Believe...


CALL


TO


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Marion Oaks
Assembly of God
402 .. is a light shining
in the darkness
S showing people
of all nations to
Jesus Christ...

347-3001
Sunday Morning Worship
10:45 AM
Sunday School 9:30 AM
Wednesday Family Night 7:00 PM
Friday Youth 7:00 PM
www.MarionOaksAG.org
Pastor Tim McIntyre
13977 SW 32nd Terrace Road
Marion Oaks Entrance
left at Kwik King, right on 32nd Ter. Rd.


IDr. Mike Patton
Pastor
Sunday Bible Study 9:45am
Sunday Worship 10:45am & 6:00pm
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm
Assistive Listening System
Nursery provided for all services
Watch Our Television Broadcast
Thursday at 5:30pm on Cox Channel 16
480E0 SW e2th St
Ocala, FL 34474
-I2237E61


Welcome to
Countryside
Presbyterian
Church
"Your Spiritual Home"

Sunday Worship: 10:30 am
Sunday School 9:00 am
Nursery At. 1.i1 .1
Pastor Gary 0. Marshall

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


4e.a Wase.

11120 S.W. Hwy. 484
(1 Mile West of SR. 200)
Sunday
Sunday School/Discipleship 9:50AM
Morning Worship 10:50 AM
Clubhouse For Children 4:00PM
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


College Road
Baptist Church
5010 SW College Road, Ocala,FL
(352) 237-5741
Rev. John Downing, Pastor
Rev. Jeff Rountree,Minister of Worship
Rev.RoblI. i '.n1 .i ,, .. ,
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


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
516706 (352) 854-4509


APlaceforYou... i
No matter what your age is, no matter where

. r youat p-n4 6
Ocala West UMC 47N
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00 AM.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30AM.
Children & Youth Ministries


www.ocalawestumc.com


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


Christ's Ciurch
9Mlarion County
-An Independent Christian CAurcli
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


Community
Church
Conservative Traditional Services
sunday Worship at 10:00 AM
Located one mile west of 9tate Road 200 at
10260 9W o10th street (turn west across from the entrance to Oak Run)
861-7716
Dr. Harley Towler, pastor
Graduate of
Moody Bible Institute and
Antietam Biblical Seminary
& Graduate School


18 Friday, June 25, 2010






S A A *ir. k ,m ,iw ,Iim


Friday, June 25, 2010 19


Best laid plans of mice and men usually involves cheese


Rev.
James L
Snyder


OUT To


Everyone has a differ-
ent opinion of what
is good. What one
person considers good may
not suit the next person in
line, especially in the area
of cuisine. For example,
one man's broccoli is an-
other man's apple fritter.
The problem comes when
the broccoli man insists
that the apple fritter man
try his broccoli. This has
been the number one
cause of wars since time
immemorial.
Now, when it comes to
me, I like cheese. Any kind
and all kinds of cheese are
on my menu. One of the
main features about


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
SHeart of Central Florida
An Open and
oI1,i,,,.1 Church








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


cheese that I appreciate
the most is it has no expi-
ration date. The older the
cheese, the better it tastes.
To be quite honest about
this whole thing, I must
confess that this is not the
presiding opinion in my
house. The Gracious Mis-
tress of the Parsonage has
her opinion about cheese
and it does in no way shape
or form resembles the
opinion of Yours Truly In
fact, you could say we are
at the opposite ends of this
subject.
Oh sure, I could eat
cheese every day for every
meal and end the day with
a nice snack of cheese and
crackers. But out of respect
to You Know Who, I fall in
line with the acceptable
routine of our house.
There are those times
when visiting the super-
market I stand in front of
the cheese counter with an
envious drool dripping off
my chin. I especially love it
when they have a little
booth with cheese samples.
More than once I have
been told that I had had
enough only to sneak
around the aisle for just
one more sample. After all,
you cannot get enough


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 pm.
Minister Anthony Smith
Monday Morning
Christians


FIRST CHRISTIAN

CHURCH

(Disciples of Christ)

Worship: 10:30 AM
Sunday School: 9:30 AM

(352) 629-6485
www.firstchristianocala.org

S 1908 S.E. Ft. King St.
(Next to Marion
Technical Institute)
Nursery Provided


cheese.
I am not a stingy person.
I honestly would give any-
body the shirt off my back.
Just do not ask for my
cheese. There is something
personal and sacred about
a person's cheese.
I put before my wife very
simple proposal. I will buy
the cheese and she does
not have to eat any of it. In
fact, I would prefer that
she ate none of it and left it
all for me. But she opposes
this proposal by telling me
that cheese stinks. Who-
ever heard of such a thing?
"I cannot stand the smell
of cheese," she complained
to me.
To which I responded by
saying, "Then don't put it
up your nose."
I would like to tell you
her response but as this is
a public forum, it is un-
printable. Let it be known
far and wide that I have
only made that remark
once and I am still living to
regret it. I'm just grateful I
am still living.
Everything was going all
right until recently I was
managing my appetite for
cheese quite well and was
quite proud of myself. I
had gone 13 days without


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 .


cheese and one more day
would have made two
weeks, a world record in
anybody's book.
I was so proud of myself
that I decided to celebrate.
And how best can a person
celebrate than by in-
dulging in some exotic
cheese. I guess I did not
know what I was doing.
I went to the supermar-
ket and bought some of my
favorite cheese. The aroma
was exhilarating and I
soon was on a cheese high.
I got into my car and
halfway home it dawned
on me. I was in serious
trouble. I was not thinking
of the consequences when
I bought this little block of
cheese. Now a cooler mind
was engaged and I had to
find some way around it.
I was still pondering this
as I was driving up into my
driveway and noticed that
my wife's car was not
there. I had lucked out. My
plan was now to sneak the
cheese into the house so
my wife could not find it.
The whole plan excited
me in ways I cannot ex-
plain. Who said you could-
n't have your cheese and
eat it too? My problem now
was to find a place to hide


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


Maranatha Baptist Church
347-5683
Sunday School.. .9:30 A.M.
Sunday Services.....10:45 A.M. & 6:00 P.M.
Sunday AWANA.............................6:00 P.M. Pastor
Wednesday Prayer ....................... 6:45 P.M. Bill Fortune


the cheese that she would
not discover. Much to my
delight I secreted the
cheese in what I thought
was a safe place.
All went well until 2:25
in the morning. I awoke
from a sound sleep with a
burning desire for a little
snippet of my cheese. I lay
there for a few moments
thinking about that cheese
until I could resist no
longer.
I got out of my bed as qui-
etly as possible and tiptoed
out to the kitchen area to
retrieve my hoarded block
of cheese. Heaven does not
get any better than this.
To my chagrin, the
cheese was gone. I
searched everywhere and
came up cheeseless.
With a heavy heart, I
went back to the bedroom
and quietly got under the
covers and lay there think-
ing about my cheese. Then
I heard a stir from the
other side of the bed. Fi-
nally, I heard a familiar
voice, "You weren't looking
for cheese, were you?"
It is hard to lie in bed
when you are lying in bed.
A verse from the Bible
came to my rescue. "Even
a fool, when he holdeth his


FEED your soul,
SAVOR the richness of
JEWISH tradition,
OUENCH your thirst
for knowledge 6 wisdom,
TASTE the flavors of Jewish culture,
BE WELCOMED AS A FAMILY
Worship Education
Social Action Cemetery
Social Choir Sisterhood
Reservations for FREE bus- 873-3995
TEMPLE
BETH SHALOM
is all this and more
Erev Shabbat Services Fridays, 8 pm
1109 NE 8th Ave., Ocala, FL


FELLOWSHIP

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 ......


peace, is counted wise: and
he that shutteth his lips is
esteemed a man of under-
standing" (Proverbs 17:28).
The better plan is to
keep your mouth shut and
have people wonder if you
are a wise man then open
your mouth and dispel all
doubt.
The Rev James L. Snyder
is pastor of the Family of
God Fellowship, 1471 Pine
Road. He and his wife,
Martha, live in Silver
Springs Shores. Call him at
6874240, or e-mail jamess-
nyder2@att.net. The
church Web site is
www whatafellowship.com.

RELIGION


Gospel of St. John
studied
College Park Church,
3140 S.W 26th St., across
from CFCC, has begun the
study of the Gospel of John
on Wednesday evenings.
The class is taught by Sr.
Pastor, Dr. James Fleming
from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. in the
sanctuary Anyone in the
community is welcome to
attend. For more informa-
tion, call 237-2247.



OUR

RcdccmcR
Redeemed L
LurheRan Ci
ChuRch
LC-MS III
5200 S.W. State Road 200
13/4 Miles West of 1-75
Worship Service
8:00 & 11:00 AM
Bible Class & Sunday School
9:30 AM

237-2233
i,-.. i, the Joy of Jesus Christ!


FrienWshup baptist


"A 1'ice of Vew/ Suiriual'.' -
9524 S.W. 105th St., Ocala
237-2640
Sunday


Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worship


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


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

1 T THE
P bPRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
AT MARION OAKS
279 Marion Oaks Manor
347-1161
Email: PCMO@netzero.com
RIev. 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.


SThe Reason to Believe...


CALL TO





WORSHIP


i rn m






20 Friday, June 25, 2010


1 ',''A', nr, ,Rw ,


Republican Club candidate forum invites all Oak Runners


missioners involves several
Republican candidates. At
least two of them will be
there on the evening of June
30.
All Oak Run residents, Re-
publican Club members or
not, are invited to come and
meet John Deakins, Remzey
Ca ro I An n Samarrai, Christine
Wheeler Bobkowski, Kathy Bryant
and others. Meet the candi-
dates, be informed.
OAK For further information
I call Oak Run Republican
Club president Bob Sheetz at
352-873-6961.
he June meeting of the Upstate New York Club
Oak Run Republican All Upstate New York Club
Club will take place at members are invited to at-
the Orchid Club at 7 p.m. on tend the club's first ice cream
Wednesday, June 30. Once social on Monday, July 19, at
again several Republican 6:30 p.m. in the Island Club.
candidates for political of- Come and enjoy a cool and
fices will be there to become fun evening. Relax, visit with
acquainted with interested friends and neighbors, all of
Oak Run residents us who are lucky enough to
Primary elections are be here in Oak Run this sum-
coming up on Aug. 24 and mer. Super deluxe sundaes
there are two contests that with a choice of several top-
have become heated. The pings will be offered as your
Florida House of Represen- refreshment at a cost of $3 for
tatives, District 22, which in- members and $4 for guests.
eludes Oak Run, has four Tickets will be on sale in the
Republican candidates. At Orchid Club lobby on Satur-
least two of those will be at day, June 26, from 8 to 10 a.m.
the June meeting to better in- and on Saturday, July 10,
form us about their qualifi- from 8 to 10 a.m. If you miss
cations. Also, the District 2 the sales dates or need more
contest for a seat on the Mar- information please call
ion County Board of Com- Donna at 352-873-0842.


A name you can trust
with over 1500 locations
nationwide.
"I've known about
Miracle Ear for
decades, and I know
they'll be there next
month, next year, as
they've been there for
millions of people for
Over 60 years.
4 P Patrick Duffy
-Actor
Paddock Mall (Ocala)
(352) 237-1665
Inside Sears Crystal River Mall
795-1484


0
' Best of the Best O wit nerto
-- five years in a row sear-dit card


Family Ownedandi Operated
Pesoa j neiinlLYI Seri~eE- Wkinse e lo me~!~


Entertainment from Israel
at Palm Grove
Come and be entertained
by the Friendship Caravan, a
group of talented teenagers
who are good will ambassa-
dors from the State of Israel.
The song, dance and humor
of the country will delight
you as you experience the
energy of Israel. They will
perform on Monday, July 26,
at 7:30 p.m. at Palm Grove.
Tickets are $8. Call Shirley at
352-873-6186, Estelle at 352-
861-2542 or Irene at 352-237-
9887 for more information.
Pancake breakfast
What's round and flat and
round and tubular? Why,
pancake breakfast in the Or-
chid club, of course. Come
get your pancakes and
sausage links tomorrow, Sat-
urday, June 26, from 8 to 10
a.m. in the Orchid Club. Get
coffee or tea and orange
juice too, for only $2.50. Lots
of folks wore red, white and
blue for Memorial Day last
month. This month let's wear
red, white and blue again for
this pancake breakfast clos-
est to the Fourth of July
Canine parade
participants wanted
The Canine Club invites all
members and other Oak Run
dog lovers to join in the pa-
rade on July 3. You and your
canine friends) can either


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Newspaper Advertising Works

Gem Galleria Jewelers
has just moved to the
Friendship Center, by
On Top of the World.
Our customers read the
South Marion Citizen,
where we have advertised
over the past year, and
comment on how nice
our ads look. We are very
pleased with the care and
thoughtfulness of the
team it takes to put these
ads together for us. We
notice an increase in
sales following an ad
placement, and we
encourage other retailers
to use the South Marion
Rich and Pat Laugen, Citizen as a valuable
owners of Gem Galleria Jewelers source of advertising.

To advertise in the South Marion Citizen

please call Tom, Chris, O A 4 9fO
Susie or Pauline at352-854-3986


ride in a golf cart or walk.
Call Connie at 352-873-9321
for more information.
Dates for July Blood Drive
Although next Thursday
will be July 1, the blood drive
will not take place on
Wednesday, June 30, or
Thursday, July 1. It will take
place on Wednesday, July 7,
and Thursday, July 8. More
information next week.
Barbeque and Jazz
Concert
Sonny's Real Bit Bar-B-Q
will be catering the tradi-
tional feast at the Orchid
Club on Thursday, July 1,
with 1 p.m. and 4 p.m. seat-
ings. You will have a choice
of a half slab of baby back
ribs or a grilled boneless
chicken breast. There will be
barbecued beans, cole slaw,
assorted sauces, dinner rolls
and butter, iced tea, lemon-
ade and carrot cake. Selec-
tion of time and either ribs or
chicken will be made when
you buy your ticket for $11
per person.
Cary Hays' "Original Log
Cabin Dixieland Jazz Band"
will perform on Friday, July
2, from 5 to 7 p.m. in the Or-
chid Club. Cost is $9 per per-
son and includes hot dogs,
beer and/or soda, all you can
eat and drink.
Tickets are available for
both these events. Call Pat at
352-873-0540.
Oak Run Travel
If you missed the signup
for "Fiddler on the Roof,"
call Connie Smith to get on
this wonderful trip to the
Phillips Center on Tuesday,


D.O.


Dec. 7.
There are still a few tickets
available for Celtic Thunder
The show will be at Ruth
Eckerd Hall on Tuesday, Nov.
23, at 7:30 p.m. Call Joanne
Misener to get on this trip.
In all this heat, wouldn't
you enjoy an air-conditioned
bus ride, an air-conditioned
tour of the Tampa Bay His-
tory Center, an air-condi-
tioned lunch at the Columbia
Restaurant, and an air-con-
ditioned tour of a restored
1928 movie theater? If so, call
Bob and Norma Richards to
get on their Saturday, Aug. 14,
trip to the Tampa Bay His-
tory Center.
We have two buses going to
two different shows and
there is room for several
more people on these trips.
"Kitchen Witches" will be on
Saturday, Sept. 4, at Ed
Fletcher's Early Dinner The-
atre. Call Phil and Connie
Smith to reserve. Also, "Mid-
Life: The Crisis Musical" will
be at the Show Palace. Call
Fred and Joanne Veale.
On Saturday, Sept. 25, Bob
and Maureen Farulla are
taking a group to the dog
races in St. Petersburg. This
is a new facility for us to visit.
You will start with a buffet
lunch which includes both
brunch and luncheon items.
This dog racing track is one
of the oldest in the country as
well as one of the best main-
tained. There is also a poker
room for you to enjoy.
Valerie Oddo still has a few
seats remaining for the Hard
Rock Casino #2 trip on Mon-


day, July 26. This will be a
morning/afternoon trip
where you will receive $25 in
free play and a $5 food
voucher. Call today to re-
serve your seat.
The Venice passage on the
Ruby Princess for 2011 is
sold out; however, you can
call Bob and Ciny Kocher to
get on their wait list.
Call John Casablanca for
information on the Celebrity
cruise to Eastern Caribbean
March 26 through April 2,
2011.
Call JoAnn and Jan
Flickinger for information
on the Costa Rica trip April
12 to April 18, 2011.
Royal Oaks Women's Golf
The game on Tuesday,
June 15, was low net. Dianna
Love and Elsa Berbig tied for
first place in group one with
a 69. Beverly Lassiter won
with a 70 in group 2, and
Claire Pruneau won with a
72 in group 3. Dianna Love
was closest to the pin.
ORWGA Winners
Our June 17 low net tour-
nament held at Spruce Creek
Golf Course resulted in the
following: Flight A June
Dickbernd and Judy Gerace;
flight B Donna Huffman
and Dori Sullivan; flight C -
Pat Apeland and Jean Miller;
flight D Gerry Painter and
Ericka Radke. Jean Miller
won "closest to the pin" and
there were no "chip ins" so
that pot will roll over Well
done ladies!
Royal Oaks Men's Golf
The Friday, June 18, game
PLEASE SEE OAK, PAGE 22


Monday Friday 8 Am 5 Pm ChristineA. Kogoy
S C--i Hills Professional Park, Building 100, Suite 102, Ocala
(Off of SW 19th Ave.Rd.)
BCBS, Blue Options, Cigna, United Health Care,Aetna,
l.... aieft ricare, Medicare and most insurances accepted/billed.


Puttin on the Dog
This week's South
Marion Citizen Business
Spotlight is on Puttin On
The Dog,
Owner Laura D'alessandro.

Q How long has your
business been in
operation? Left is Debbie Gibson with Molly, middle Trish Taaffe,
We've been in business right Nancy Schultz with Maggie.


for over 14 years opening in January, 1991.
The grooming part of the business just
moved to Kingsland Plaza.
Q What is a typical day like at your
business?
The Woof's come first. We have fun in
what we do with grooming and bathing the
pooches and visiting with our customers.
Q What do customers like best
about your business?
Our shop has a clean and fresh smelling
atmosphere. The customers are pleased
with our work and we give their pets plenty
of TLC.
Q How many employees work at
your business?
Debbie manages the shop with 25 years
experience in pet grooming. Nancy is a full
time employee and Trish works part time
.nd is a certified groomer.


Q What is something your busi-
*ness offers that people don't
expect?
Puttin' On The Dog offers a 10% off
on the first grooming to new customers.
Q Why did you choose this busi-
ness?
I chose this kind of business because I
have always loved animals. Starting out
bathing dogs in a grooming salon and later
down the road I taught myself how to
groom and have enjoyed every day of it.
SWhere do you see your busi-
*ness going in the next 5 years?
We expect the business to grow with
the help of moving into a shop with
more exposure.
SWhat is your business address,
phone number and email?
Puttin On The Dog is located at:
8810 SW HWY 200, Suite 108,
Kingsland Plaza, Ocala. 352-854-7164


4Sdo Family Medicine

-.Welcoming NEW PATIENTS and
Ing care for all prior patients as well!


(52) 6 2-9007 Call Today For Appointment
SProa i rehensive Healthcare For The Entire Family


1I


i








A A A~iik4I'I1iW.~,1ii Friday, June 25, 2010 21


ESTATES
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 17

Creek North and her friends
who took the time to come to
Cherrywood and supplied us
with some lovely yarns.
Please know that all donated
yarn is used for charity as
well as items for our troops.
The Marion County jail
has requested that those of
us who are teaching some in-
mates how to crochet post-
pone our weekly visits until
September. Staff members
will be vacationing and oth-
ers need to fill in for their
jobs, leaving them somewhat
short handed for overseeing
our "girls." The ladies we
were instructing in our class
were very disappointed, but
hopefully they will have been
released by September and
we will be starting with a
new class. All items that the
inmates have created are do-
nated to nursing homes or a
worthy charity, and quite a
few items were donated to
the women's shelter.
The Crochet Club does not
take a summer break, so please
join us on REidays from 1 p.m.
to 3 p.m. in the card room at the


Clubhouse for fellowship, re-
freshments, and fun.
Brand New Trips for the
summer, fall, and winter 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.
Luncheon Train, Friday,
Aug. 27: Come enjoy a two-
hour Murder Mystery Lunch-
eon train ride aboard the
Star Clipper out of Eustis. In-
cludes bus, two-hour murder
mystery train ride, complete
lunch, all taxes and gratu-
ities.
Mystery Day Trip, Wednes-
day, Sept. 8 and Friday, Oct.
29: Can't tell you what we're
doing or where we are going.
Includes lunch, bus, tax and
tip and much more. Always
fun!
Book early, mystery trips
always sell out quickly
Biloxi 3 nights, Oct. 17
through 20: Call for details.
Clearwater Yacht Cruise,
Thursday, Oct. 21: Enjoy a
narrated two-hour luncheon
cruise of Tampa Bay on


board the Yacht StarShip.
Trip includes bus, narrated
two hour cruise, complete
lunch, all taxes and gratu-
ities.
Show Palace Dinner The-
atre, "Oklahoma," Wednes-
day, Nov 3: Join us for this
classic Broadway Show. Trip
includes bus, reserved seats
for the matinee show, com-
plete hot lunch buffet, all
taxes and tips.
Orlando Outlet Mall,
Thursday, Nov. 4: Cost in-
cludes bus and tip for driver.
Lunch is on your own. Four
hours at the mall.
Alhambra Dinner Theatre,
"The King and I," Saturday,
Nov 6: Come enjoy this clas-
sic musical. Join us at the Al-
hambra Dinner Theatre in
Jacksonville. Cost includes
bus, reserved seats for the
matinee show, complete hot
lunch buffet, all taxes and
gratuities.
Early Bird Dinner The-
atre, "How the Other Half
Loves," Thursday, Nov. 11:
Join us in for this very funny
romantic comedy about
three couples whose lives in-
tersect. Includes reserved
seats for the matinee show,
complete hot lunch buffet, all
taxes and tips.


Thanksgiving Dinner and
Show, Thursday, Nov 25: The
Palace Grand in Spring Hill
(on U.S. 19) is celebratingthe
holiday with The New Dawn
Singers. Come enjoy the hol-
iday with friends. Includes a
complete buffet, reserved
seats, all taxes and gratuities.
Word of Life Gospel Pro-
ductions, Sights and Sounds
of Christmas, Wednesday,
Dec. 8: Come enjoy this
Broadway-Style show for the
holidays at the Word of Life
Performing Arts Center in
Hudson. A fantastic show
with beautiful costumes,
music and dance. Cost in-
cludes bus, hot lunch buffet
prior to the 2:30pm show, re-
served seats, all taxes and
tips. Non refundable pay-
ment due by August 15.
First Baptist Church Or-
lando, Singing Christmas
Trees, Saturday, Dec. 11: This
show sells out every year.
The cost includes great re-
served seats for the 3 p.m.
show followed by a 5:30 p.m.
lavish dinner buffet right
there at the church hall, all
taxes and tips. Last year's
show was excellent as well as
the food. Don't miss it this
year. Non refundable pay-
ment due by Aug. 15.


Two Night, Three-Day
Mystery Trip, Monday to
Wednesday, Dec. 13 through
15: Join us on this three day
mystery trip. As usual I won't
tell you where we are going,
but a lot of great stuff in-
volved. Includes bus, nice
hotel for 2 nights, breakfast
daily,2 dinners, 2 lunches,
other things I can't say, all
taxes and tip for Brian. $100
deposit Final due Oct 13.
Alhambra Dinner Theatre,
"It's a Wonderful Life,"
Thursday, Dec. 16: This clas-
sic film has become a fa-
vorite holiday musical. Join
us at the Alhambra Dinner
Theatre in Jacksonville. Cost
includes bus, reserved seats
for the matinee show, com-
plete hot lunch buffet, all
taxes and gratuities.
Show Palace Christmas,
Wednesday, Dec. 22: The
Show Palace writes their
own Christmas Play each
year. Join us for this year's
Christmas Show with all the
wonderful Christmas songs
and dance. Trip includes
bus, complete hot and cold
lunch buffet, reserved seats,
all taxes and gratuities.
21 day National Parks
Cross Country Motorcoach
Trip, Aug. 1 through 21, 2011:


Visit Mount Rushmore, Yel-
lowstone, Old Faithful, Crazy
Horse Memorial, Badlands
National Park, Deadwood,
Grand Teton, Bryce Canyon,
Zion National Park, Mesa
Verde, Durango, Oklahoma
City, New Orleans. Includes
many side trips along the
way, nightly hotel accommo-
dations, breakfast daily, 7
lunches, dinner daily, all
taxes and gratuities includ-
ing driver. Call Laura Kane
for rate.
7 Night Western Caribbean
Cruise, Carnival Legend,
Jan. 23 through 30,2011: Sails
from Tampa to Grand Cay-
man, Cozumel, Belize and
Isla Roatan. Call for rates.
Democratic Club
The Cherrywood Demo-
cratic Club will have a closed
meeting on July 16 at 2 p.m.
in the Clubhouse card room
for registered Democrats
only Refreshments will be
served.
Marion County Commis-
sioner Barbara Fitos will at-
tend to meet all Cherrywood
Democrats.
The club meets on the third
Friday of each month at 2 p.m.
in the Clubhouse card room.
Harriet Scarpino, president,
can be reached at 352-873-9955.


Siding, Soffit & Fascia, Skirting,
Roofovers, Carports, & Screen Rooms.

IS S miili l l


Troy's
Computer Clinic
We Come To You 0.
Serving Marion, Citrus, Lake andSumter Counties;
a ill ,,r 1-ll ll lI r ,ll *lll*, lllln nl
(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




TO

ADVERTISE


Call Pauline

854-3986


S HOMERS S RA4
IRRIGATION
Proudly watering your lawns and
gardensfor over 25 years!
FREE ESTIMATES
Service and Repairs
All makes '.
ofsprinkle, ,,;,. :.
Call John
1352) 342-4850



No Home Too Far
HOUSECLEANING BY
DIANA
"Military White Glove Cleaning"
Professional&
Guaranteed
Low Rates
Supplies Provided
First Time Cleaning
No Extra Fee$$!
629-6071 207-3428
Licensed with references


SC&B Clock
S Repair Sales -
All Types of Clocks
HOWARD MILLER
AUTHORIZED SERVICE
HOUSE CALLS WATCH BATTERIES
In Anything & Everything Antiques,
S South of Jasmine Plaza
SCELL: 352-274-0941
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rmica Cabinets Wilsonart -
binets Refaced Tile And much more '


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S 352-895-4445
All work ... .. ....,, CRC1326520
I Lic. & Ins. Enjoy I i. ~ Enjoy Your Home


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1r! t ~


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
6715 SW. Hwy. 200




TO

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854-3986



LAWNCARE
SLandscaping
Tractor Service
Grading M ore O "
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Residential Starting at $45/mo
PRESSURE WASHING
Houses Driveways Sidewalk s&More
S Credit Cards Accepted Il
352-304-7756 I
ALSO EMAIL
mkinse lawncare@hotmail.com


Lord Appliance Service
Over 30 Yrs Experience
Repair on ALL Makes & Models
REFRIGERATORS & FREEZERS
WASHERS DRYERS
SRANGES/OVENS
AIR CONDITIONING
HEATING GARBAGE DISPOSALS
1 Year Warranty on All Parts FaST
Free Service Call if Work is Done SER ICE
Senior Citizens
Discount
CFC Certified
& Insured
S680-0206 Er7



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



WINDOW
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ii i I l II GARAGE DOOR SQUEAKING NEED REPAIRS?
S I BI= Tune Up Special

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II II I I SAFETY CHECK ADJUT SPRINGS & CABLES
CHECK SAFETY REVERSE ON OPENER LUBE & ADJUST DOOR
Master's Touch Garage Door Service

352-216-0060
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Wow! contmrcts
Family Owned and Operated. Lic/Insured.


IERRY JWAEIRT111
IRRIGATION LLC. 3398S.W. 74thAve., Bay101, Ocala
Seasonal Special
$J Q 95 Reset Controller
SA9 5s C rAdjust 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 Mil LfA
S Member of Florida
Irrigation Society 352-237-5731
Comp #7085 Serving Marion County Since 1982 Licensed Fully Insured


IAiN C N


I LMNM _


Friday, June 25, 2010 21


BI
II







22 Friday, June 25, 2010 A A ~,E.~k4I'I~1iW.~.1,,


OAK
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 20
was three best net. Virgil
Hein announced the win-
ners. First place was won by
the team score of 189 by John
Terry, Dale Wurzburger, Len
Green and Dick Spano. In
second place, with a score of
197, was the team of Ken
Frandsen, Tom Morris, Tom
Ducz and Ed Latham. Finish-
ing third were Dick Black-
burn, Bill Ellin, Pat Schiavo
and a blind, scoring 198. In
fourth place were Jim Lacey,
Bill Start, Ed Simnowitz and
John Cerlenko with a team
score of 199. Finishing fifth
with a score of 200 was the
team of Hal Loomis, Bob


Gildea, Keith LeMasters and
Mike Madill. Closest to the
pin, white tees, were Don
Aubrey and Dale
Wurtzburger; senior red tees,
Mike Madill. Nice to have
Don Aubrey, one the earliest
ROMGA presidents back in
action again. Remember the
Red,White and Blue Special
Event. The price is right and
the prizes should be more
than worthwhile. Good luck
to all the new members in-
cluding the newest member,
Joseph Burkard.
Carol Ann's Corer
The item about dogs in the
Fourth of July Parade re-
minded me of parades many
years ago when I first came
to Oak Run. Evelyn Downing
used to walk in the parade


with her cat, Tootsie, in a
stroller. Unfortunately Toot-
sie has gone the big cat house
in the sky. I have a wonderful
stroller that I bought from
Evelyn after her next cat,
Sheba, went to join Tootsie. I
would try to join the parade
with my Katie except that
whenever I put her in the
carriage she yells at the top
of her lungs until she gets too
hoarse to make a sound. I
think she thinks the carrier
always means a trip to the
vet.
I read some great "You
Know You're a Floridian
When" items lately:
A good parking place has
nothing to do with distance
from the store, but every-
thing to do with shade.


The term "down South"
means Key West.
A mountain is any hill 100
feet above sea level.
Send all items for this col-
umn to Carol Ann Wheeler at
democratcarol@deccaca-
ble.com no later than the af-
ternoon of the Friday before
publication. Note there are
no hyphens in the address. If
you wish to call her the num-
ber is in the Oak Run direc-
tory 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 submit-
ted earlier as they take
longer to process. The names
of the people in all photos
must be included.


PRESERVE
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 16
the 28th and before bingo on
Tuesday the 29th. No ticket
sales after this date. Tickets
$5 per person which covers
all events. There will be
games and prizes the same as
in past years.
Modifications Committee
needs an alternate member.
Pick up application at Com-
munity Center office. Don't
just live here, serve and truly
belong here.
Military Club on hiatus for
June, July and August. No
monthly meetings until Sep-
tember. Info, Bob Paolillo.
No ceramics during June,
July and August. Classes will


resume in September. Info,
Mary Secue.
Open House Committee
continues open house during
the summer on the second
and fourth Sunday of each
month. Info, Mary K.
Newspaper and aluminum
recycling every Tuesday
early morning. Place bun-
dled and bagged newspapers
and aluminum next to garage
door for pickup by volunteers
from the On the Level Club.
Please help these fine volun-
teers supporting the Shriners
Children's Hospital in
Tampa. You are also helping
yourself by saving landfill
space.
Bingo every Tuesday
evening for Preservists.
Cards on sale 5:15 to 6:15 p.m.
Games start at 6:30 p.m.


Sout ForY"uU


(ROOFING)

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

625-1864
2211727


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


nds;c
Stone *Rock
Sodding Mulching
Mowing Borders
Landscaping
352-572-9488
Lic/Insured Free Estimates





Mowing Trimming
Edging
PeW
Drop Off Dumpster Service
Licensed + Insured
Residential+ Commercial
352-274-2669


WILSON AR SERVICE
A/C PROBLEMS?
* We Service All Brands
* Repairs
SReplacement
* Free Second Opinions
* 24-HR. Service
352-208-4641
Locally Owned & Operated
License # CAC1816140



Lawn.
Service
by Steven
Serving the SW 200 Corridor
MOW, TRIM, EDGE, BLOW
Bush Trimming Mulching r More


352-291-1213
...... Free estimates

HOUSECLAN


CLEANING
DONE
YOUR WAY!
MANY GREAT REFERENCES
FREE ESTIMATES
LICENSED & INSURED
1352-553-3234



WEBER'S
LAWN CARE
'Because We Care AboutYourLawn
Complete Maintenance
Landscaping
Residential & Commercial
Licensed & Insured
Serving SW area since 1995
SCOTTWEBER- Owner
I (352) 732-0620


12 Ter Seal & t Painting CO.
* Exterior & Interior Painting |
* Manufactured Homes Repainted
* White Waterproof Roof Coating
Stops Leaks & Keeps Interior Cooler
Trailers, Flat Decks & Metal Roofs
* Concrete & Wood Decks Stained, All Colors
Pools, Garage, Patios & Driveways

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Licensed & Insured

SOIjijI^^


76 Years Experience
lns/Li -OC044879
Wor Guaranteed
IEL SEEBER, JR.-
ROOFING
REROOFING REPAIRS
(352) 266-4935
(352) 615-0248
Free
Estimates

AIRlCONlDlTIONllI I


l STARTING AT
S1,195
Includes Pressure Washing,
S Sealer if house is chalky,
Caulking all windows & doors,
i 2 coats Sherwin Wiliams
J _: 25-yr. warranty
SDriveways Pavers
All work guaranteed
Call 572-9490 Mike |
Licensed Insured


KWH
Cabinet Installation
and Specialty Woodwork
REMODEL
KITCHEN & BATH
Also specializing
in re-laminating r
Kenny Haworth Jr. '-,
352-266- 771&
Licensed & Insured


at only per month





At UM INt U StMctme, iw.
* Siding Skirting Roofovers
* Carports Soffit & Fascia
Decks Screen Rooms
Windows Doors Murals
pm- 1111


(352) 06J-3 Y I
#CBCA15418 Licensed & Insured



TO

ADVERTISE


Call Pauline

854-3986


i HOWARD'S
HOME
REPAIRS
Garage door openers
Shelving/Storage systems
Roof gutters & downspouts
Trim carpentry Painting
Small furniture hauling
Flooring
SAll your "Honey-Do" jobs
Howard Richardson
854-9136


SPRINKLER SYSTEM
CHECK-UP
SEASONAL SALE
s30
2 ..^ Complete check-up
of entire sprinkler
i H_ system!
Accurate Underground
Systems LLC
(352)445-1403
Licensed #10719 & Insured

lrlImImjm^!IIM


W 1a l*MOVE IN/MOVE OUT
SENIOR DISCOUNTS
FREE EgTIMATE9
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SLicensed Bonded Insured


Thompson Painting
and Pressure Washing
Repaint Specialists
0Z7 Interior
... and
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Call 352-598-3000
SReferencesUpon Request I
I Free Estimates Licensed and Insured


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
-fTree Estimates
352-586-8459



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Exclusive Service/Repair Specialist
S23 years of e. I,. ,
experience 1"'
* Licensed and
Insured
comp #8715
Steve Shawv
352-624-2533!



ViITRY SOrr

Lawn Maintenance
Gutter
Cleaning & Repair
Pressure Washing
Low Prices
Call Kevin
352-302-6632


M PAINTING
& PRESSURE
WASHING HOUSES
Interior Exterior
Exc. References
10% Discount 55+


3 -4 -5


Acrylic, Glass55& 16'x 7'1BARAGE
Vinyl Windows SCREEN DOOR
Custom Made for
Your S5creen Room Starting at
*795
Includes: Deluxe Rubber Rollers, 8" kick-
S TRUCTION plate, double threshold. 18/14 charcoal
CRC058138 screen, handles, locks and come-alongs.
4659 Optional screen choices.
465-4629 Mobile Phone 362-5277


IT "PAYS" TO CONSERVE ENERGY.....
replace your old heating and cooling system with a high efficiency
system and you'll receive up to $1.500 in tax credits.
As always, our Comfort Club Maintenance Agreement
members receive additional discounts as well!
Call us today for details and your free replacement estimate!
DUNNELLONMARION CITRUS 489 3917
Licensed & Insured #CAC 1813249 4893917


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
NON-SKID CHEMICAL RESISTANT
352-873-6041 CELL 352-572-6192
Licensed FREE ESTIMATES Insured


22 Friday, June 25, 2010








A A A~l,,l.lk4l'I1iW.t.1,,


Friday, June 25, 2010 23


SC S u T H M A R I O N TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD CANCELLATIONS Advetisements may be canceled as soon as
t CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403 resls are obtained You will be billed only for t he dateslthe ad actually
in the paper. Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the deadline br pPelac!-
S9:00 am 4:00Dm ing ads. except for spe~.is.
(DEADLINE 4:00 pm TUESDAY) ERRORS Besure tocheckyouradvertisementtheirst dayitappears. We
S ade 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 byy WE ACCEPT:
South Marion Citizen. We make every effort to
screen out advertising that may not be legiti-
mate. However, since we can no guaranteethe
legiimacy of our advertisers you are advised
b careful of misleaad ads and take caution
C L A S S IE D S when giving out personal information.


SWF Age 59 Seeking
Long Term, Stable &
Trusting Relationship
W/Single White
Male Under 75.
(352) 422-0263




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




Chihuahua Mix
Female, 31/2 yrs. old.
No bad habits all shots.
Very loving dog.




Siamese Cat
adult male,
CHERRYWOOD AREA
Reward for return
Jan (352) 237-7881




$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)





Children's
Therapist

The Centers is seeking
Therapists to work in
Citrus County with
adults, and/or
children/adolescents
in outpatient or
(TBOSS)
in-home/school
settings providing
individual, group &
family therapy. FL
Licensure or Masters
degree in a human
service related field &
exp reqd. Submit
Salary Req. Full
benefits pkg
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
the Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
jobs@thecenters us
For more info visit
www. thecenters. us
Position Closing Date
is 7/2/10


Nvmrnr
Substance Abuse
Counselor

The Centers is seeking
a SA Counselor in
Citrus County working
with a primarily ado-
lescent population at
an off-site program.
Teaches constructive
behavior patterns
and healthier coping
skills to gain a more
productive lifestyle.
Duties include assess-
ment, treatment
plan,& discharge of
adolescents with
issues of alcohol,
substance abuse,
and/or domestic
violence. Bachelors
Degree in the field of
Human Services, min
2 yrs exp reqd. Full
benefits pka. 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 7/2/10






COLLEGE of
CENTRAL
FLORIDA

Central Florida
Community College

Campus Director-
Student Affairs (Citrus)
Provide a compre-
hensive program of
enrollment & student
services for the Citrus
Campus. Masters
degree in education
or related field
required. Three or
more years of
higher education
experience working
with a diverse student
population in
counseling/advising,
assessment, recruit-
ment and retention,
or related student
services position
required. Work a
flexible schedule,
including some nights
and/or weekends.
Open until filled,
screening will begin
7/1/10.

Part-time Library
Reference Specialist
(Citrus)
Masters degree in
Library Science or
equivalent required.
End date 7/07/10

Adjunct Opportunities
Available
College-Wide

To apply
for a position visit
www.CF.edu,
click on Quick
Links/Employment.
E-mail required
copy of unofficial
transcripts to
hr@cf.edu or fax to
352-873-5885.
College of Central
Florida
3001 SW College Rd,
Ocala, FL 34474
CF is an EEO/AA/DFW
employer.





BSkill


Exp. AC Tech
/Installer
Min. 5 yrs. exp.
Clean DL & Drug test
req. 352-344-8088


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

HERNANDO
COUNTY SHERIFF'S
OFFICE


*Detention Deputy
$39,40 /Annually

-Registered Nurse
(RN)
$48,443/Annually

*Licensed Practical
Nurse (LPN)
$37,482/Annually

*Control Room
Operator
$21,350/Annually

*Booking
Technicians
$25,971/Annually

For further info. go
to our website
at: www.
hernandosheriff.org
Submit Apps. To
Human Resources
18900 Cortez Blvd,
Brooksville. For more
info. (352) 797-3670
The Hernando County
Sheriff's Office is a
Tobacco Free
Workplace

Veterans' Preference
Preference will only
be entitled upon
initial appt. for eligi-
ble veterans and eli-
gible spouses of vet-
erans. Documenta-
tion to support enti-
tlement to
preference MUST be
provided at the time
of application.
EOE/DFWP





BODYGUARDS
WANTED*
FREE Training for mem-
bers. No Experience
OK. Excellent $$$. Full &
Part Time. Sign on Bo-
nus. 1-615-228-1701.
www.psubodyguards.co
m (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. Under cover
Shoppers needed to
judge retail and dining
establishments. Exp not
req. Call
1-888-601-4861. (cpf)
Government Jobs-
$12-48/hr. Full Bene-
fitsPaid Training. in
Health Care,
Admin/Clerical, Law
Enforcement, Finance,
Public Relations, Wild-
life & more!
1-800-858-0701 Ext 2004.
(cpf)
MOVIE EXTRAS
to stand in the back-
ground for a major film
production. Experience
not required. Earn up
to $200/Day. All looks
needed. Call
888-664-5279. (cpf)




Bad Credit, No Credit,
Low Income, No
Problem! Guaranteed
Help!Free Call Now!
1-800-439-0512. (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)

FINANCIAL DISTRESS?
BETTER BUSINESS
BUREAU
"A" rated company
can help immediately!
Credit cards? Bills? Col-
lections harassment?
Need relief? Call
Ancora Debt Solution
1-888-790-4660 X10.
(cpf)




Heat & Air Jobs-Ready
to Work? 3 week accel-
erated program.
Hands on environment.
Nationwide certifica-
tions and Local Job
Placement Assistance!
1-877-994-9904. (cpf)




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

ASSEMBLE MAGNETS &
CRAFTS from Home!
Year-round Work!
Work! Excellent Pay! No
Experience! Top US
Company! Glue Gun,
Painting, Jewelry,
More! Toll Free
1-866-844-5091.(cpf)




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





BRUNO'S
TREE SERVICE
Trimming, removal,
debris clean-up.
Reliable service,
reasonable prices.
Lic./Ins.
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

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)




SECURE BOAT STOR-
AGE AND LAUNCH
from Ozello St. Martin's
Marina $100/mo. Fish,
Kayak or short ride to the
scallop field. Boat detail &
tune ups. 352-422-1284
Mark or 795-0505




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




Connie's Cleaning
Service
"Cleaning Done
Your Way"
Free Estimates
Lic/Ins. 352-553-3234





Steve's

Handyman

Service


(352) 854-4927
00055N3




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)




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)




GENERATOR Generac
5000 watt/10 HP en-
gine/5 gal gas tank runs 8
hrs/wheel kit Limited Use
$425 352 249-7962



DIRECTVSAVE $29/mo
For A Year! No
Equipment/Start-Up
Costs! Free HD/DVR Up-
grade! Other pack-
ages start $29.99/mo!
Ends 7/14/10. 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)


L/T I


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)




PROFLOWERS-
Christmas Decor and
Holiday Flowers &
Other Gifts starting at
$19.99. goto
www.proflowers.comVEf to
get an EXRA 15%
OFF or Call
1-877-697-7697. (cpf)




BELLEVIEW
Fri .& Sat.9-7pm
Furniture & housewares
11535 SE 57th Ave




INVERNESS
FRI. 25 & SAT. 26, 9a-3p
Gospel Singer
Russ Blackwell
ESTATE SALE *
4644 S. Apopka Ave.
Gospel Recordings,
Audio Visuals, Karaoke.
Electronics, Recordings.
Furn., Beds, Tables, TV's
Dodge Van, Pace
Trailer & Other Trailers,
Jacuzzi, Medical Pwr.
Scooter & lift & Supplies
S. Florida Ave (US41/44)
Left on Apopka Ave. go
2.9 mi., FOLLOW SIGNS
407-856-7100




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)




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

Brush Guard, $600.
Topper $600. & Hitch
$50. Came off of 04'
4 dr. Toyota Tacoma.
If you buy all 3, will
give you bed liner, bug
shield, & dash guard.
Utility Trailer, 8'x6,
1 axel, $700.
(352) 489-2462
Red Shag Carpet
6ft Octogon, like new
$99.
(352) 861-5736


Househol


7FT LEATHER COUCH
beige excellent $500

9.5 CU.FT.1 yr.old $200
352 527 2760


Just call and see how
easy it 1
with .
TOLL FREE CASH FOR GUNS &
1-877-676-1403 GOLD, Concealed
e Weapons Course
C itize Gunslingers 341-4867


CASH PAID for your un-
used unexpired &
sealed Diabetic Test
Strips. Most brands
considered. Call Linda
800-973-3729 for details!
Or
www.cash4diabeticsup-
plies.com (cpf)





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






OCALA
55+ 2/2/2'/2
Basic Cable, 1967 sf,
No Pets
$750. mo. + uti.
1-352-291-2788





$700/3br
COZY SETTING
2bd/2 full baths, split
w/garage office/3rd
bed. Corner lot with
large yard. Avail March
1st or sooner if needed.
$350 security and 1st
month's rent moves you
in. Inc. fridge/stove. En-
ergy efficient galvalum
roof, insulated win-
dows. Call Dennis or Di-
ane at 854-0516 or
email
dmcray97@msn.com.

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





HARD TO FIND
B4 Zoning
property for sale or
lease on hwy. 484 in
South Marion County.
4,700 sq.ft. building on 1
acre. Great for church,
clubs, meetings, etc.
For info contact Realtor
Anthony White,
352-547-3137. (cpf)





FLORIDA KEYS Mara-
thon. Luxurious Ocean-
front vacation homes.
1-6 Bedrooms. Private
Pool, hot tub, docks &
more! Weekly & long
weekend rates. Last
minute specials.
1-888-564-5800.

NORTH CAROLINA
Be cool in the Moun-
tains. Efficiency to 5-br
houses & condos. Fully
equipped. Views,
pools, golf, tennis &
more. Sugar Mountain
Accommodations &
Realty staysugar.com
1-800-545-9475. (cpf)





AUCTION by Owner!!
Point 0 Woods Lake-
front. WILL SELL TO
HIGHEST BIDDER!!
Open preview June 26
(10-6pm)June 27
(10-5pm). Completely
renovated in & out on
Tsala chain! Tile, mar-
ble, hardwood floors,
silestone counters.
Pictures & video
http://sites.google.com

site/floridafishinglake
front/
More Info:
877-394-7111

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




EOULA HOVMs,
1-800-927-9275.




OPPORTUNITY





FOR SALE BY
HOMEOWNER
2/2/1'/2 End Villa.
Lots of extras. $103.300
Check list #ORL27190
forsalebyowner.com
352-861-5666




MODULAR HOME, 2/2 +
den, 2100sf. Must See
$120000. 237-5291




GEORGIA LAND &
HOMESITES
Beautiful country subd.
just off US1. Great in-
vestment! Half acre
tracts $75/month & up.
MH's welcome.
Others available.
www.HickoryHammoc1rop
erties.com Owner
Financing 912-585-2174.
912-526-9964. (cpf)




GEORGIA- Quiet,
Country Living in Cen-
tral GA. 4acre-5acre
Private lots. Only
20mins. to Walmart.
Owner financing
$110/mo. Call
678-644-0547 for pic-
tures or
www.CountryLots.net.
(cpf)
NC MOUNTAINS
Brand new! Mountain
Top tract reduced to
$19,500! Private near
Boone area, bank fi-
nancing, owner must
sale, 866-789-8535. (cpf)
NC MOUNTAINS-
Highlands area, 50 ac-
res w/50" waterfall. NC's
largest private natural
waterfall, majestic
views, over
3000'elevation.Creek
frontage, large timber,
secluded.
chestnutcovecreek.
coam
Owner:478-731-7072
(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)
New Virginia Heart-
land Mountain Property
FSBO! Blue Ridge Pkwy.
3000Ft. Elv. Mountain
Views, Rivers/Streams.
Native Trout, golfing.
Must sacrifice! I'll fi-
nance $39,900.
877-803-5318. (cpf)


L
SANTEE COOPER LAKE
AREA. South Carolina,
2 acres, near 1-95.
Beautiful building tract
$19,900. Ask about E-Z
owner financing, low
payments.
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)

TN LAND-BANK FORCED
LIQUIDATION
of Smoky Mtn/Lake
Property. Closeout sale!
July 9-10-11. Priced
pennies on the dollar!
All reasonable offers
accepted! Amenities!
Map & Pricing:
877-644-4647x500 (cpf)





OWNER SAYS SELL!
Deep Dockable
COASTAL WATERFRONT
only $79,900. direct
Ocean Access. Adjoin-
ing lot sold for $309,900!
All amenities complete!
Paved roads, under-
ground utilities, club
house, pool. Excellent
financing. Call now
877-888-1406, x2580.
(cpf)





2001 SOFTAIL DUCE
Locking hardbags, de-
tach windshield, fuel in-
jected, factory security
system 9400 miles in
two tone red& black.
contact me ste-
venpparker
@live.com (cpf)





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





WINNEBAGO
08' 38' Adventurer,
V-10, gas,work horse
chassis, w/d, 4 dr.
fridg/icemaker, sleep
# queen bed, elec
fire plce., HD TV, King
Dome satellite, auto
level, back-up cam.,
To many opts. to
mention. $125.K.
(352) 897-4451





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)







24 Friday, June 25, 2010 A A A1,,T4k4l'I~1iW.O1,,


4-


F


b


Lk1


I -


2010 CIVICS 2010 ACCORDS
FROM FROM


$13, 98 61 ,998
PILOTS ODYSSEYS RIDGELINES


ALL HONDAS

AT SIMILAR

SAVINGS!


Love Honda
(c ]~ 4sed Cars
INCLUDE A 7 YEAR/
100,000 WARRANTY
07 FIT $8,
H60-2 '8 "4 MILES $8,891,
H6105. '"........$12,995.
07 CIVIC HYBRID AA t
H6105 ................................ 1 9 9 59
8 CIVIC EX 4DR $4,060
H59e 76652MLES $1
07 PILOT EX-L 2WD
PH6057 31 389 MLES I17,777t
07 ELEMENT SC
PH6'25 $18,995t
08 ACCORD EX-L Vs 4DR
H607 15 600OMILES $19,394
09 CR-V EX-L
H6621 ...... ........... ............. 2 2,99 5
08 PILOT EX-L 2WD
HS9S8 42 020 MILES $24 ,34'


Pre-Owned Sup~r.enter
99 CHEVY LUMINA
-H6,, 71, $1,995'
84 MERCEDES S280
16005 9' 7'48 MILS $7,380'
04 HONDA ACCORD EXL CPE
H6112 LOADAED $7,995
05 HONDA CR-V
H1o 38 $7,995t
03 CHRYSLER TOWN COUNTRY $7,995
H6 162 $7,995'
06 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER $799
04 GMC ENVOY XL $9
H602 2 60391 MILS $9559 9
07 CHEVY IMPALA $9,995'
H144 $9,995
08 SCION XD
~lON 79 $10,995'
07 FORD EDGE $ 99
SH175 $15,995'
08 ACURA TL $23960'
H ,6 4 6115 MILES $23,960'


On US 19, 2 Miles South of Crystal River

352-628-4600
m .. V T. ...f...7.fYI I....."


AV


9Z


New 2010
CHEVY
COBALT
LS SEDAN
Equipped vlh
Aurornal.c.
4 Cylinder Engne'
New 2010 Chevy
HHR LS



-,. "'; 'L i Vt F 'I rj,- ,II
MSaP O20879
Dealer Discoun ................. S1,020
Rebate S4000
Conquest Discounl........... S1.000
CaJh or Tra.e Equiry 52 500
$12,359


MSRP $17.430
Dealer Discount S1,021
Rebate 3,000
Finance Assistance S1,000
Casn or Trae Equity -$2500


You


$0 cbcmc


Pay Onlyi.....%9


New 2010 Chevy New 2010 Chevy
MALIBU IMPALA
LS SEDAN LS SEDAN


"*.i.-ZtnTi. Pr1z I- : A r.':' P -, CL I
MSRP 22 875 MSRP 525 105
Dealer Discoun .................- S1,459 Dealer Discounl .................- S1530
Rebate .3,000 Rebate .S3.00
Coquesl Discouni........... 51.000 Loyaly w QualifyingVehicle' ... S.
C sn or Trade Eau.~T 52500 Ca. or Trade Eau.LT 2 500
$14,916 $17,075
Es. &- Ef &-


Pre-Owned Supercenter


E- ,w
94 DODGE RAM 1500 86 JEEP CJ7 04OLDS ALERO 05 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER
.X1a NICE 9rIA:P IX2i 2 TOPS CLEAN LOW MILE s AL' T A C LOW MIie
$4,995 $5,995 $5,995 $6,888


01 VW CABRIO 07 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS 04 PONTIAC GTO 07 BUICK LUCERNE CX
CONVERTIBLE SrL NOOFI LOADED. OU'CK LOADED
$6,995 $9,995 $12,888 $15,888



06 BUICK LACROSSE CXL 07 PONTIAC G6 CONVT. 06 CADILLAC CTS 08 JEEP LIBERTY
AUTO. VE. AC LEATHER HAiADTOPCONVERTiBLE' LOADED LOW MILES' LIMITED LOADED'
$15,995 $16,995 $16,995 $17,895


06 FORD F-150 XLT CREW 05 CHEVY 2500 HD 07 CHEVY AVALANCHE LS 07 CHEVY SUBURBAN LT
LOADED LS ALITO aX. CElWCAB IPW PL TILT CC CD P* PL CRuiSE TILT CD
$17,995 $18,995 $19,995 $22,995


On Highway 44 West in Inverness

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