Title: South Marion citizen
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100091/00011
 Material Information
Title: South Marion citizen
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: July 2, 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: VID00011
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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IF RI DA Y J 1V U1URw wc


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Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


Happy Fourth
of July
The office of the South
Marion Citizen will be
closed on Friday,July 2,for
the holiday. Regular busi-
ness hours will resume on
Monday,July 5.


Various activities
available this weekend
MICHEL NORTHSEA
Staff Writer
Tribute bands, a parade,
watermelon, music and a
fly-over in the missing
man formation are part of
the many activities in cele-
bration of our nation's
birthday.
Events planned at the
downtown square and at
the Circle Square Com-
mons are set for July 3.
The Red, White and
Blues Festival runs from 6
to 9 p.m. on Ocala's down-
town square July 3.
Sponsored by the city of
Ocala, there's free ice
cream and watermelon
until it's all gone. Little
Elvis will perform during
the event. Also on stage
will be blues band, Keith
Caton and the Accelera-
tors.
There's a celebration
planned at the Circle
Square Commons Town
PLEASE SEE FOURTH, PAGE 3


WEST MARION
BUSINESS MIXER


A mixer was held last week for
members of the West Marion
Business Association.
Page 21



Bookmark...........................16
Cherrywood .....................19
Cop Shop 2
Lend a Hand .....................20
Marion Landing................12
OakRun 13
OTOW 17
Out to Pastor ....................18
Paws and Claws................15
Pun Alley 6


________ u ---4

PHOTO BY MICHEL NORTHSEA
The adventure of vacation Bible school was held last week at Ocala West United Methodist Church.
About 125 youngsters enrolled in the"Galactic Blast: A Cosmic Adventure Praising God." On Wednes-
day, the program went into the afternoon, allowing youngsters to play water games. More than 60
volunteers helped with VBS. Above, Allie and Hayden color their star clappers.


PHOTO BYTENEAL BARWICK
Vacation Bible school students took advantage of cool fun on a hot day.


'Master the Possibilities' has plenty to offer


MICHEL NORTHSEA
Staff Writer


Fifty percent of the classes of-
fered through the Master the Pos-
sibilities this summer haven't
been offered before.
The summer schedule for July,
August and September lists 178
learning opportunities, said Dan
Dowd, director of the lifetime
learning program at On Top of the
World.


Even though classes are offered
in the educational building at On
Top of the World, classes aren't
limited to OTOW residents.
Classes are open to the public
too. The general public usually
pays an extra $5 surcharge.
But for some people with classes
such as Sudoku explained, the $5
could be well worth it.
Other classes offer the opportu-
nity to learn where to hike and all
about recreational kayaking.


There's the chance to learn how to
paint snowy roads with oil in addi-
tion to full curriculum of art
classes. For those concerned
about their dreams an overview is
offered on interpreting dreams.
Those intrigued with Bonsai
may want to take the two-sessions
class on Bonsai for beginners, a
new class. The plant is included
for $25 for residents and $30 for

PLEASE SEE MASTER, PAGE 3


Summer at church


Woman


killed;


husband


arrested

JIM CLARK
Editor
A Cherrywood Estates woman
has been found dead and her hus-
band has been charged in her
murder, according to the Marion
County Sheriff's Office.
Marielle Duclos, who turned 67
on June 19, was found in the
kitchen area of her home at 6310
S.W 100th Loop on Sunday morn-
ing. She had been shot, according
to a news release from the Sher-
iff's Office.
Robert Duclos, 68, reportedly
told police that "the shooting was
not the result of any kind of argu-
ment or domestic dispute."
Deputies responded at 7:01 Sun-
day morning. According to the
news release, a man living in the
home called 911 and reported that
he had fired a gun in the home and
his wife was shot. When deputies
arrived the woman was deceased.
Detectives are continuing to in-
vestigate the circumstances sur-
rounding this incident but have
said the reason for the shooting in-
volved "internal conflict and per-
sonal issues within Mr. Duclos and
he felt that this was a resolution to
that conflict."
According to jail records, Duc-
los was arrested in October 2006
and charged with aggravated bat-
tery with a dangerous weapon and
aggravated domestic battery with-
out a firearm. In this case he was
charged with premeditated homi-
cide and with first degree murder
domestic.
His arraignment is set for July
26.

Horse track

gets OK, but

mudders lose
Marion County commissioners
considered two applications for
special use permits during the
Tuesday's zoning portion of a re-
cent board meeting. The first re-
quest came from Marion Acres,
LLC, for a mud bogging pit off
Highway 315 in northeast Marion
County The second request came
from Larry R. Brown for a horse
racing track near the Marion-
Sumter County line.
In the first case, with a 3-2 vote,
with Commission Vice Chair Stan
McClain and Commissioner Char-
lie Stone dissenting, the majority
of commissioners rejected the
special use permit application for
Marion Acres, LLC. The applicant
had requested a special use per-
mit to convert a sod farm into a
motorized vehicle racetrack and
PLEASE SEE HORSE, PAGE 3


1; A L T H


n/r A a


In n







2 Friday, July 2, 2010 A A ~~E.~k4I'I.1iW.~.1,,


Alleged assault victim arrested after second altercation


A n Ocala man was ar- C
rested and accused cOP
f aggravated assault
after he allegedly threat-
ened a woman with a ham-
mer. Shor
Daniel R. Puckett, 22, of Dunnel
Southwest 30th Street, was rested
taken into custody after the after a
incident, which was wit- mobile
nessed by a juvenile, was Southw
reported to deputies on Hele
Friday morning about 9 33, of
a.m. Place,


tly thereafter, a
llon woman was ar-
for simple battery
n altercation at a
home park on
vest 30th Street.
na Ruddell Stahl,
Southwest 151st
Dunnellon, who was


listed as a victim in the ar-
rest of Puckett, was ac-
cused of threatening a
woman with her hands.
In other reports:
A Dunnellon woman was
accused of aggravated as-
sault and criminal mis-
chief after an altercation
with some other people.
Shannon Lee Fenner, 18,
of Southwest 151st Place,
Dunnellon, is accused of
threatening people with a


alcohol bottle and break-
ing a car's windshield.
Deputies recovered an
empty bottle of E&J
Brandy
A man from Bahia Oaks
who was being arrested for
violation of probation for
possession of cannabis was
allegedly found to have
more in his pocket at the
time of his arrest.
Justin Wayne Burkhardt,
25, of Southwest 64th


Street Road, was arrested
for possession of mari-
juana less than 20 grams.
An Ocala man was ac-
cused of simple domestic
battery after he was ar-
rested for pulling the hair
of a woman because she
was on the Internet at 1
a.m.
Owen Karl King, 63, of
Southwest 62nd Avenue
Road, was taken to jail on
June 26 at about 4 a.m.


Most


wanted


Local scouts travel to Georgia


Boy Scout Troop 707
went to summer camp for
the week of June 14. This
year the young men went to
a camp in North Georgia's
foothills called Camp Sid-



Bhj


ney Dew Lyn Bevis, com-
mittee chairman, Rob
Zylis, Scoutmaster and
other adults who accompa-
nied them say the camp
was cool but very hot. The


heat index was to be 110
degrees on Monday They
all had extra water to keep
from overheating. The
young men earned several
merit badges but have to
finish a few now that they
are home. A few of the
Scouts have to repack in a
couple weeks so they can
travel by bus to the Na-
tional Jamboree at Fort A P
Hill in Virginia. The hun-
dreds of Scouts from across
the country will be an elite
group celebrating Scout-
ing's 100th anniversary

Carmen Peterson is carry-
ing a sleeping bag and
foam mat to the trailer as
Christain Bland looks on.


Welcoming NEW PATIENTS and
uing care for all prior patients as well!
(352) 6 -9007 Call Today For Appointment
SProrehensive Healthcare For The Entire Family
Monday Friday 8 Am 5 Pm Christine A Kogoy
Hills Professional Park, Building 100, Suite 102, Ocala
(Off of SW 19th Ave. Rd.)
W .. BCBS, Blue Options,Cigna, United Health Care,Aetna,
SDr. Wisdo, D.O. 1'VI fcricare, Medicare and most insurances accepted/billed.


Robert
Langdenis
listening to
the Scout-
master Rob
Zylis's com-
ments re-
garding his
packing job.
Cameron Pe-
terson on
the right is
making last
minute ad-
justments to
his gear.





Photos by
Mike Roppel


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Free Investment Reviews

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Member SIPC


Wykesa Bryant, 30,
felony warrant, uttering a
forgery and grand theft.




A I'11


Blanche Clapper, 53,
felony bench warrant, pos-
session of oxycodone, driv-
ing while license
suspended, giving false
name or ID to officer


Jessie Davis, 34, viola-
tion of probation battery
domestic violence, bench
warrant attaching unas-
signed tag to vehicle.


- pS rer-i g yo lie I3e otf good health, Ocola 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.


John M. Boyett, Jr.
Financial Advisor
O005BSH


The Mind-Body
Connection
July 9 2:00pm


SDiscover how powerful our 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.


Alzheimer's and
Dementia: The
SDifference
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 stroke. Presented by Terrie Hardison,
Executive Director, Alzheimer's and Dementia Alliance.

P Health Screenings
July 22 2:00pm
H2U, Health 2 You, is an
organization that focuses on the
unique health needs of adults and
their families. Free heart health,
balance, memory, and diabetic foot screenings
will be offered at West Marion Community
Hospital, Medical Office Building Corridor, 4600
SW 46th Court.


OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM
SENIOR HEALTHCARE CENTER

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


William English Jr, 27,
order to take into custody,
obtaining property with
worthless check, capias
obtaining property by
means of worthless check.


LaDarrell Shields, 28,
felony warrant, uttering a
forgery and grand theft.
Call 368-STOP if
you have information


Thinking About

I Cremation?


SFREE Seminar

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

July 15, 9:30 am
August 12,9:30 am
Complimentary Brailf ,i will be provided

352-622-2318
Please call for reservations Limited Seating





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


SFriday, July 2, 2010


EdwardJones
MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING


L







A A A~hk4I'I1iW.~.1,, Friday, July 2, 2010 3


HORSE
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

practice facility on 392
acres. The land is approxi-
mately three miles north of
the intersection of High-
way 40 and Highway 315.
The facility would have in-
cluded mud bogging areas,
ATV trails and wash areas.
The Marion Acres prop-
erty is in a springs protec-
tion zone and Ocklawaha
flood plain. Wetlands are
also on the property For
those reasons, Marion
County Growth Manage-
ment staff recommended
denying the proposal, stat-
ing that the use was not
compatible with the gen-
eral character of the area.
Staff also said the facility
was not consistent with
Marion County's Compre-
hensive Plan and could ad-
versely affect the public
interest. The majority of
commissioners agreed.
In the second case, the
applicant Larry R. Brown,
requested the special use
permit and zoning reclassi-
fication to construct and
operate a quarter horse
racing track and gambling
card room. The 66-acre
property is west of South
U.S. Highway 301 on the
south side of Southeast
177th Place.
With a 3-2 vote, with
Commission Vice Chair
Stan McClain and Commis-
sioner Charlie Stone dis-
senting, the majority of
commissioners voted to ap-
prove the rezoning request
from A-1 (General Agricul-
ture) to A-2 (Improved Agri-
culture). With a second 3-2
vote, with Commission Vice
Chair Stan McClain and
Commissioner Charlie
Stone dissenting, the ma-
jority of commissioners
also approved the special
use permit. However, com-
missioners required addi-
tional conditions: all
facilities must be built si-
multaneously, and all races
will occur at the new facil-
ity, not Ocala Breeder
Sales.
In another move at the
June 15 meeting, commis-
sioners adopted a modified
plan to reorganize the Mar-
ion County Building Divi-
sion. This action came
after a May 12, workshop in
which commissioners di-
rected staff to establish a
reorganization plan to im-
prove efficiency and cus-
tomer service. The


SunCruz
PORT RICHEY

C A.S.I.N.O


reorganization plan called
for the following:
*Staff request: Allow the
building division to oper-
ate as a separate county
department.
Commission action:
Commissioners decided
through consensus discus-
sion on June 15 and on May
12 that the building opera-
tion should become a sep-
arate department.
Previously, it was one of
four divisions under the
Growth Management De-
partment led by Jimmy
Massey Now, Glen Fiorello
will manage the building
operation as a self-sustain-
ing department. Fiorello
started with Marion County
on Jan. 5, 2010, and over-
sees building functions, in-
cluding inspections,
permitting and customer
service. He will report to
Assistant County Adminis-
trator Larry Thacker.
*Staff request: Increase
current staffing by six peo-
ple, including five cus-
tomer service
representatives and one
staff assistant. Since June
2007, amid the decline of
the housing market, the
building department elimi-
nated 77 positions.
Commission action: In a
unanimous decision, com-


missioners voted to hire
two of the requested six po-
sitions and re-evaluate
staffing needs once the
new fiscal year starts in Oc-
tober.
*Staff request: Restore
building employee salaries
by five percent now and an
additional five percent
during the 2010-11 fiscal
year. In the 2008-09 fiscal
year, during the construc-
tion bust, then County Ad-
ministrator Pat Howard
approved a 10 percent re-
duction in building depart-
ment employee pay to
make up for revenue short-
falls within the depart-
ment. Those salary
reductions went into effect
in February 2009 and im-
pacted 18 building depart-
ment employees.
*Commission action: In a
unanimous vote, commis-
sioners denied this request
and instead decided to dis-
cuss this option as part of
the upcoming budget work-
shops. Commissioners said
they may be willing to re-
store employee salaries in
the new fiscal year. How-
ever, they did not decide on
a finite percentage. *Staff
request: Reclassify two po-
sitions to better reflect the
roles and responsibilities
of staff.


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MASTER
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1


non-residents.
The learning possibilities also include
25 focusing on health. Those classes and
programs are led by doctors and practi-
tioners in July
Local history and current events pro-
grams are also scheduled in the Master of
Possibilities schedule. So is a film series
and book club meetings.
And there are many computers classes
to choose from, too.
Popularity of the ongoing learning pro-
gram continues to grow and an estimated
17,000 people are expected to take at least
one class this year, Dowd said. He sug-
gested summer is a perfect time to take


class.
"It's harder to find something to do this
time of year," he said adding the fact that
all classrooms were air-conditioned.
Check online at masterthepossibili-
ties.com to find out if there's a class that
piques your interest. Follow the "class
schedule" link to see the complete list-
ings. Registration for the classes is also
available online.
Printed copies of the schedule are
available after July 1 at the Master the
Possibilities building, Circle Square Com-
mons, On Top of the World, 8409 S.W 80th
St., Ocala.
For more information, call 861-9751.


FOURTH
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

Square, too. The July 3
event is planned as a salute
to the Armed Forces from 5
to 10 p.m.
The Swing Sisters will
offer music of the '40s and
Norman Lee, a local fa-
vorite, will bring his own
brand of music to the stage
during the evening.
Four T-6 aircraft will fly
over the event at around 7
p.m. and on one approach
will fly the Missing Man
Formation.


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Echocardiogram, EKG, 24 Hrs-Holter Monitors, Pulmonary Function

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Internal Medicine
Accepting Medicare, BCBS,
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and many more.


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


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


ie with
Lighting
A green
product.


New vendors keep the
event ever changing but
old favorites have commit-
ted to make the event a
year round affair, organiz-
ers of the monthly event
said.
The 41st annual Ocala
Jaycees God and Country
starts at 1 p.m. near the in-
tersection of U.S. Highway
27 and Northwest 80th Av-
enue.
Live music, crafts, and
games are part of the line-
up until dark when fire-
works begin.


I


*FREE

Casino

Shuttle

352-286-4030


Mon., July 5, Mon., Aug. 9, Mon., Aug. 23
Leaving from The Mason Jar St. Rd. 200
Departing at 8:00am Returning at 7:30pm
Reservations must be made in advance.
*Each person must pay $2500 to board the shuttle to the casino. *
Upon arriving at the casino each person will receive $2000 in
casino match play and a $500 meal voucher.
GROUP LEADERS WANTED INCENTIVES AVAILABLE

Florida Adventures
Check out other great day trips
at www.fladventures.com


The wearing of red,
white and blue is encour-
aged. Craft and food ven-
dors will be on hand.
The town square is at
8409 S.W 80th St.
Also on July 3, but not
touted as a Fourth of July
celebration, is Dunnellon's
First Saturday event.
From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
vendors will set up in Dun-
nellon's historic district to
showcase their wares -
from flea market items to
antiques, fresh produce to
crafts, food and jewelry


S --Mimis Classic Ladies '
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I I


Friday, July 2, 2010 -










Community calendar


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 rousing
game of chess.
It's your move!
For more information, call Ron at 352-873-2276

Independence Day at Circle Square
Enjoy a patriotic evening and celebrate Independence
Day at the Circle Square Commons Town Square on Sat-
urday, July 3 from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Come celebrate Amer-
ica's independence with a salute to the Armed Forces, a
tribute to the music of the '40s performed by The Swing
Sisters, an energetic performance by local favorite Nor-
man Lee, a Missing Man presentation including four
World War II North American T-6 model aircraft used by
the Air Force from 1939 -1957, plus craft and food ven-
dors.
For more information visit: www.CircleSquareCom-
mons.com.

Tuesday July 6
Fair Tax presentation set


27, near the intersection with Interstate 75. To RSVP or
for more information, contact Ron and Elaine Maiellaro
at ocalafairtax@clf.rr.com or call 352-671-6724.

Thursday July 8
NARFE to meet on July 8
The monthly meeting of NARFE, National Association
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 Corridor.
For information, call 352-854-1757.

Thursday July 8
Meet the candidates at Palm Cay
On Thursday, July 8 at 7 p.m., the Palm Cay Republican
Club will provide you an opportunity to meet candidates
for the November election. The regular monthly meet-
ing 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 following the meeting. For addi-
tional information contact James Pettus at 352-438-9662.
Friday, July 9
Shabbat evening service set


A presentation on the Fair Tax will take place on July Congregation Beth Israel of Ocala will hold a Shabbat
6 at 6 p.m. at the Howard Johnson Inn, 3951 U.S. Highway evening service on July 9 at 8 p.m. at the Collins Medical


Resource Center, 9401 State Road 200, Building 300 in
Ocala. The service will be led by Arthur Grae of Lees-
burg, who will be ordained as a rabbi on July 1. The serv-
ice has special meaning since it will be Grae's first
Shabbat service as a rabbi. His sermon will be "Bring-
ing Jews Back to Judaism." All are warmly invited to at-
tend.
Congregation Beth Israel is a liberal, progressive, in-
clusive congregation under the guidance of the Jewish
Reconstructionist Federation. For further information
contact Judi at 352-237-8277 or bethisraelo-
cala@yahoo.com or on the Web: bethisraelocala.org.
Saturday, July 10
Band concert to be Saturday, Sunday
Kingdom of the Sun Concert Band invites you to our
annual "By Request" concert on Saturday, July 10 at 2
p.m. and Sunday, July 11 at 3 p.m., at the Marion Techni-
cal Institute, (formerly Forest High), 1614 Fort King St.,
Ocala.
The concert will feature guest vocalist David Delk,
who has previously performed with the band. David has
performed in the Mississippi Gulf Coast Musical Theatre
for more than 30 years and was the recipient of the Best
Supporting Actor award from the Mississippi Theatre
Association.
Musical selections include: Bring Him Home, John
Williams' Evening at the Pops, Woody Herman in Con-
cert, Cole Porter Classics, and a Phantom of the Opera
Medley, among others.
All performances are free and open to the public. For
more information, please call 352-624-9291 or visit
www.kingdomofthesunband.org.


Three more businesses sign new leases at Circle Square Commons


A broker, baker and angel are the latest
tenants to sign leases amid increasing ac-
tivity at Circle Square Commons the so-
cial and commercial hub of On Top of the
World communities, the 12,972-acre ac-
tive-adult community off Southwest 80th
Street.
According to Jo Salyers, general man-


ager for Circle Square Commons, McLeod
Financial Group, The Bakery Cafe and
Visiting Angels have joined the growing
list of service companies, restaurants and
other firms making this their professional
home.
They join the Marion County Cultural
Alliance, which recently selected Circle


Square Commons as the location for its
first expansion into western Marion
County by opening an art-and-gift shop
here.
Circle Square Commons was conceived
as the social hub of On Top of the World
Communities, the 12,972-acre central
Florida community named one of Amer-


ica's 100 Best Master-Planned Communi-
ties Where to Retire magazine.
The Town Square at Circle Square
Commons provides free entertainment
every Friday and Saturday evening.
For information, call Ellison Property
Management at 352-351-0055. Or visit Cir-
cleSquareCommons.com.


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Citizen lw
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 Matterat 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 Corridor, call 854-3986
CONTACT INFORMATION
(352) 854-3986 Fax (352) 854-9277
8810 S.W. State Road 200, Suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481
*Editor-Jim Clark
Circulation Barbara Jaggers
Inside Sales/Office Coordinator- Pauline Moore
*Advertising Sales -Tom Rapplean and Susie Mirabile
*General Manager- John Provost
Deadline for news:
Friday 1 p.m. the week before publication.
Deadline for classified ads: Deadline for display advertising:
Tuesday 4 p.m. before publication Monday 5 p.m. before publication
41 Member of the Community Papers of Florida


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


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SFriday, July 2, 2010







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


Friday, July 2, 2010 5


7More from vacation Bible school


PHOTO BY MICHEL NORTHSEA
Crafts are always fun at vacation Bible school. Marjorie Shaw works alongside side
Nicole on a craft project during VBS at Ocala West United Methodist Church.


Volunteer Rosie Slater helps out during craft time.
iNN-


HrOT'l' IvIIY ncEL lN 'Rl r l
Volunteers included from left, front row, Marty Houldsworth,Marvin Jackson,Joan
Borasell, Sharon Jackson, Sallie Thompson and Janice Jones; back row,, Preston Mc-
Gregor, Gary Laird and Carol Adams.


PHOTO BYTENEAL BARWICK


PHOTO BY MICHEL NORTHSEA
Above, a comfortable Alex Vancini works
on a project. At left, Allison Chism (front),
and Maron Miller (back),take part on the
outdoor activities.


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572-6119 299-4571
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STUDY/DEN SINGLE FAMILY HOME features include:
Inside Laundry Room, screened in lanai, eat-in kitchen, all
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laminate flooring. MLS#342594/BH/LIP................$144,900






Spotless home! Completely updated w/tile & carpet, new
appliances, repainted interior, newer roof &A/C, gutters &
down spouts, newly landscaped corner lot and much
much more! MLS#343089/SR/GIB ......................$82,900


Large Villa with newer appliances, new thermo pane
windows with internal multi light bars throughout home. Large Bank Owned 3/2/2 home conveniently located.
New front storm door, new hot water heater & roof. Acrylic Features include eat-in kitchen plus formal dining room,
with screened-in lanai and so much more! split bedroom plan & tile/hardwood flooring throughout.
MLS#343126/BA/BAI ........................................$98,900 MLS#332987/DP/LAN. ................... ...........$104,90


Nice End-Unit 2/2/2, Freshly painted inside. Eat-in kitchen
w/family room plus open sun room. Open patio, pull down
ladder to attic in garage for storage. Newer roof and air
conditioning system.
MLS#342636/BH/MEA................. ..............$85,500


Great potential in this 2/2/1 concrete/stucco home on a
Open & bright, 2/2/2 with eat-in kitchen, large bedrooms, corner lot. Special features include laminate floor,
inside laundry, French doors to private lanai & courtyard. fireplace, newer 30-yr roof & more. See it today!
MLS#337695/BM/MUR............................ $110,000 MLS#341652/DP/COT................................ $59,900


Beautiful home! 4/2/2 with lots of living space for
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home is perfect for a growing family and offers many
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MLS#342916/BM/STR...... ....... .................. $99,900 MLS#333920/SR/SCH .........................................$92,900


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OPEN 7
DAYS










Humor and patriotism go together


Dick
Frank


PUN


Sunday is our nation's
birthday, a day associ-
ated with fireworks,
parades, barbecues, carni-
vals, picnics, baseball games,
and other events commemo-
rating how our country was
born. We start with my fa-
vorite patriotic story
Tarzan The Painter
Frank Buck was the great-
est animal trapper that ever
lived. The San Diego Zoo
asked him to capture a rare
hornless rhinoceros.
Frank traveled to Africa


where he went through the
jungles until he met Tarzan.
Tarzan was painting stripes.
However, you couldn't tell
whether they were white
stripes on a black zebra or
black stripes on a white
zebra.
Without further thought,
Frank interpreted Tarzan, "I
hate to bother you while
you're so busy, but there's
this one unusual animal I
need. Would you happen to
know the whereabouts of a
hornless rhinoceros?"
Tarzan put down his
brush, pointed to a bush, and
out walked a hornless rhi-
noceros. Frank captured the
hornless rhinoceros, thanked
Tarzan who had gone back to
painting the zebra, and trav-
eled back to America where
he delivered the hornless
rhinoceros to the Zoo.
Some time later the
Chicago Zoo called and
asked Frank to get them a
short-necked giraffe. So he
went back to Africa and
found Tarzan who was paint-
ing stripes on a zebra. Frank


asked Tarzan, "Would you
happen to know the where-
abouts of a short-necked gi-
raffe?"
Tarzan put down his
brush, pointed to a bush, and
out walked a short-necked gi-
raffe. Frank captured the
short-necked giraffe,
thanked Tarzan who had
gone back to painting the
zebra, and traveled back to
America where he delivered
the short-necked giraffe to
the Zoo.
Three days later the
Smithsonian Zoo called and
asked Frank to get them a
trunk-less elephant. Again,
Frank went back to Africa
and found Tarzan who was
painting stripes on more ze-
bras.
Frank said, "Would you
happen to know the where-
abouts of a trunk-less ele-
phant?"
Tarzan, now totally
peeved, broke his brush over
his knee, threw the brush
away, pointed to a bush, and
out walked a trunk-less ele-
phant. Frank captured the


trunk-less elephant, thanked
Tarzan who had by this time
picked up a chipmunk and
was painting with its tail, and
traveled back to America
where he delivered the
trunk-less elephant to the
Zoo.
After this, Frank Buck re-
tired, had his phone discon-
nected, and lived happily
ever after.
The moral of the story:
Tarzan stripes forever.
Constitutional on the cuff
The Founding Fathers
were sitting around a table
sometime in 1776, working
on the constitution. It had
been a long day "Whew! It's
getting rather warm in here,
isn't it?"
"Shall I open the win-
dow?"
"No, that's all right. I'll just
take offmy jacket, and roll up
my sleeves."
"Hey, that's a good idea.
Why don't we include that in
the constitution?"
"What? That we're allowed
to take our jackets off and


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roll up our sleeves while at
work?"
"Yeah, but that doesn't
sound very smooth. How
about, 'Everyone shall have
the right to bare arms?"'
Crackers and duds
The great thing about the
July 4 weekend is that noth-
ing bad can happen. Con-
gress is on vacation.
Did you hear about the
new cell phone commercial
that uses cats? "Can you hear
me meow?"
He made a movie of his
haircut. It was a short film
clip.
The other band members
sued the lead guitarist after
he smashed his guitar into
pieces at the concert. They
got him for treble damages.
What did one flag say to
the other flag? Nothing. It
just waved.
The new attorney solicited
store owners in enclosed
shopping centers but then
got charged with mallprac-
tice.


Moose Lodge activities
For members and quali-
fied guests only
Friday, July 2: Baked
ham dinner, 5 to 7 p.m.;
karaoke by Mel, 7 to 11 p.m.
Saturday, July 3: Queen
of Hearts at 5 p.m.
Sunday, July 4: Happy
Birthday America
Monday, July 5: Burgers,
hot dogs, watermelon, corn
on the cob and salads, 2 to 6
p.m. Entertainment by Mel.


Old flag makers never die,
they just wave bye bye.
The cat ate the cheese and
sat by the mouse hole with
baited breath.
Which colonists told the
most jokes? Punsylvanians.
The cannibal policeman
was caught grilling his sus-
pects.
The greatest
Atthe annual picnic all the
animals were having a great
time until a hawk, a lion and
a skunk started arguing
about who was the fiercest.
The hawk claimed that be-
cause he could attack from
above, his prey didn't have a
chance. The lion boasted that
with his strength, no one in
the forest dared to challenge
him. The skunk sniffed. "I
don't need flight or strength
to frighten off anyone who
comes along." At this point in
their debate a grizzly bear
came by and swallowed them
all, hawk, lion and stinker.
Dick and his wife Jane live
in OakRun.


Tuesday, July 6: Grilled
chicken salad, 5 to 7 p.m.;
karaoke by David Baldwin,
5 to 9 p.m.
Wednesday, July 7:
Women's general meeting,
7p.m.
Thursday, July 8: Card
game pitch at 1 p.m.; bowl-
ing at 6 p.m. and shuffle-
board at 7 p.m.
The Moose Lodge is at
10411 S.W 110th St. Phone
number is 352-854-5675.


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SFriday, July 2, 2010


rA'






















The Star Realtors of Marion County





Lynn #1 Team Partners Lou Serago John Kapioski Louise Pace JoAnn Sallie Dennis Witzgall Peggy The Doughertys Lois Stimmel Jim Petticrew
ShirleyShiflett Pat McCullough Broker/Associate 208-1635 361-4312 Flickinger Saunders 615-8794 Simpson Bill & Patty Lane Brooks Team Broker/Manager
286-6217 299-6688n 804-0159 624-2775 425-9510 JaeAnn Witzgall 208-6554 502-3096 789-4516 Pat 895-5160 216-5852
286-6217m ma 9-10 2655


615-8731


Jerry LI27-U0U


JAEDEN

TEAM


This 2/2/2 w/Den is Located in Eagles
Point of Oak Run. Kitchen w/Granite
Countertops, Cherry Cabinets, Florida
Room overlooks Private Backyard.
$279,900 MLS# 340725
Peggy Simpson 352-208-6554


I R NISED&OL T i WUT .T DOUBLE THE EF
Expanded Hampton Model 3/2/2.5 In Golfview in Oak Run Country Club. Lots of updating. Roof, glass-top
car garage w/loads of storage. Maintained lot and close to Palm range, expanded Florida room, 615-8794 JAEAN
Gorgeous 16'x20' family rm. Grove & Royal Oaks Country Club. w/ceramic tile. Backyard is fenced. It
New A/C & Roof'05 & Washer & also has it's own separate covered golf 615-8731 DENN
Dryer'08. Termite bond. $129,500 Only $131,900 MLS #303575 cart patio.
MLS# 340265 Call John Kapioski 208-1635 MLS #310333 $114,700 WITZGALL
John Kapioski 208-1635 for Details. Call Louise Pace 361-4312


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


Hampton w/upgraded appliances, Affordbe 2 bedroom 2 bat home.

newer roof, newer A/C, all newBring all offers!!!
flooring in every room. Large lot on $82,500 MLS# 338770
corner. $119,000 MLS# 338686 Lou Serago 804-0159
Lou Seraao 804-0159 Lois Lane 789-4516


2/2/1 Plus den Newer Roof &
A/C. Very, very close to club house.
$84,000 MLS#327121
Call Lynn Shirley-Shiflett
352-286-6217


If you appreciate beautiful wood
finishes, this house is for you! Crown
molding, cabinets & built-in galore.
4/3/2 w/2216 sq. ft. w/pool & utility
shed. $199,000 MLS #341198
Jim Petticrew 216-5852


IL-; iI Lt-jL Jrl-&-aL I I L "
Expanded Yorkshire model. 1591 sq ft I Providence model 1874 sq. ft. 3/2/2,
2/2.5/2. Eat-in kitchen. 12x 14 den offI large Florida room w/H/A. New roof '09,
master suite, new carpet, tile, I new range, W/D '08. $139,500
Maintained lot. $139,500 MLS# 336765 MLS #340749


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


On 1/2 acre, lovely, CBS 3/2/2 home
w/detached matching 768 sq. ft. 1-car
garage/workshop. Fenced back yard
& irrigation well. Ready to close.
$164,000 MLS # 339194
lim DnPtic-*. 216- 552


Over 1700 sq. ft. living, 2/2/2 +
Den, neutral open floor plan, inside
laundry, screened lanai, private &
park-like backyard. Maintained Lot.
$142,900 MLS # 342715
Call before it's SOLD!
Sallie Saunders @ 425-9510


2/2/2 with 1200+ sq ft living area.
New roof, A/C, and a glassed-in
lanai under heat & air. $114,000
MLS #335757
JoAnn Flickinger 624-2775


2/2/2 with GOLF CART! 2/2/2 with stainless steel appliances,
Furnished beautifully. gorgeous tile and carpet flooring. 3/3.5/2 with Jacuzzi! Walk to golf
MLS #325995 $850/mo 55+ MLS #343335 course/pool! MLS #342966. $850/mo
I ni I na -*o; AC I Ii I i.. n Io I CAl I ql n ,,:.,cor7RQ-A-ciA I


RESORT LIVING AT
Apartment Prices!!
2 bedroom, 2 bath
From
$500 to $750/mo
Pools, gyms, golf,
restaurant and
more!
Lois Lane
352-789-4516


2/2 w/family room & large den on
corner lot, 1800+ sq ft under Heat &
Air, plus porch & 2 car garage. All for
$135,000 MLS #335272


LUIs Lanea 5L-189 O451 LUIs Lane 5LO-1O9-451 U LOIS LanIe JbL-,0J94ib JoAnn Flickinger 624-2775
b . . M


FORT


IN
IS


Friday, July 2, 2010 -


I








OPINION


C IT IZEN

ED ITO R I A L



Happy Fourth,


but keep it safe

Here we are at the Fourth of July weekend, the final

(alas!) holiday before Labor Day. For Americans, it
marks the 234th birthday of our nation, the day when
we celebrate freedom, the day when we remember the Dec-
laration of Independence, which was adopted by the Con-
tinental Congress on July 4, 1776.
It's a day worth celebrating. We have some amazing free-
doms in this country, with people allowed to say and do
things that would get them killed in other nations.
While the Fourth of July is a day for barbecues, family
gatherings and fireworks, people also have to consider the
safety of themselves and their relatives.
Personal fireworks have gotten out of hand. Many of them
that are supposed to be illegal are publicly sold, and peo-
ple, especially children, risk life and limb to set them off.
We would encourage people to go to organized holiday
activities, some of which include fireworks displays.
But keep firecrackers out of the hands of children. Let's
get through this holiday without any major accidents or in-
juries to report.
Have a safe and happy Fourth!


L E T T E R TO TH E E D ITO R

Out of the woodwork Glenn Beck, who is one of the
The liberals came out of the most popular individuals on tel-
woodwork last week in response vision and radio. If you would
to some conservative editorials, watch his program you would see
including mine, which would be that he doesn't accuse any of this
funny if not so sad. administration of anything they
To realize we have that many themselves don't admit to being.
in our area is a little scary until This covers socialists, commu-
we get the numbers showing lib- nists, revolutionists and others
erals make up only 20 percent of who areon record of saying they
likely voters. I don't know what want to bring America's system
country some grew up in, but down.
they sure have a twisted view of He covers more history than
our history and our founding fa- asl the others combined and
others, including how they viewed stresses the neefor our under-
our great country standing just what made our
Never in our history has Chris- country so great. And yes, that in-
tianity been attacked with such eludes putting faith in God and
fervor, but these liberals think the private and public demon-
that is the new American way It strationcof same n
was OK to cancel our National In conclusion, I renew my invi
Day of Prayer because Obama station for all to attend Berean
didn't want to offend anyone, but Baptist's July 4 morning service
less than four months later hold in which our pastor will bring a
one for the Muslims. Does it sur- message on the biblical view of
prise you that someone may the relationship of church and
think it indicates Obama is Mus- state. I thank God that the major-
lim? Don't dare take a cross or ity of Americans do not want God
Bible to school or put up a out of our lives and give him the
manger scene at Christmas or glory for his blessing our great
have "In God We Trust" on our country from the very beginning.
money or buildings. Interfering If he ever stops blessing us due to
with the above is in violation of our turning away from him,
our Constitutional rights since it America will fall; history sup-
prohibits the free exercise of. Yes ports this conclusion.
Dave, that's a quote from the sec- Wayne Rackley
ond part of the sentence you neg- a
lect to recognize. It comes as no Independence Day thoughts
surprise that liberals have a very While most Americans recog-
high opinion of their intellect but nize George Washington as the
at the same time can't see the for- father of our country, few realize
est for the trees. it was another man who was the
I don't know what part of the father of the revolution, for he
country some come from, but you along with a few others planted
need to know that we do live in a the seed.
conservative majority area, and But this man did much more.
yes we know who won the elec- He was the incubator, who nur-
tion, but most I know who voted turned the nest while the eggs of
for Obama no longer support him revolt were maturing, and con-
due to his vision of "transform- tinued support until the idea
ing" America. gave birth. During these trying
The one who irritates them
most is Fox News, especially PLEASE SEE LETTERS, PAGE 10

C 0 *- S OU T H M A R I O

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


Boys of summer don't wear shorts


other New York area writers.
But for the past couple of months,
I've come to realize that the na-
tional media have pretty much de-
cided to put baseball on the back
burner in favor of other team
sports.
First there was the NBA. I was so
relieved when the playoffs ended a
1 Of bUPP1-, no hli i o


vlng,
base-
alas,
Vorld
owed
ment
ieek-
:with

free
rday
ories
,and

eason
f the
edin
ship
ege. I
have.
d the
hat a
e pro
the

team
eball
aring

going
that
nis is
that
minat-

'eeks
Even


-c LMup e oI v weeI s ago, ue1ne
naively, that more space for i
C I a r k ball would be opened up. But
then we got right into the V
All America agonized with the Cup, and the whole nation foll
U.S. soccer team in the the long, drawn-out tournal
World Cup, which had a until the U.S. went down last v
tough time surviving in the tourna- end. There's more to come, but
ment before fallingto Ghana in the the U.S. out, who cares.
first game of the round of 16. Now we have basketball
The U.S. was victimized in the agency, which started yeste
group stage by a couple of bad calls, The sports shows are full of st
but managed to make it through as about who is going to go where
the top team of the group before how much money they'll make
falling. I don't care.
Then on Sunday, England was For me the basketball se
equally perturbed after the officials ended with the first pitch o
failed to recognize an obvious goal baseball season, which occurr
in its loss to Germany. conjunction with the champion
There, now, I've done my duty in game of the Final Four in colle
writing about soccer, something we don't like the pros, never 1
won't have to do for the next four When guys take five steps an
years. Can we please get around to announcers gush out with "wl
the real American summer sport, great move," I realize that th(
and get some news about baseball game has totally corrupted
on the airwaves, instead of soccer sport.
and basketball? Please, give me the summer
There was a book written many sport with the guys in bas
years ago about the Brooklyn pants, not those who are wee
Dodgers called "The Boys of Sum- shorts.
mer" Even for a non-Dodger fan Yes, I know Wimbledon is
like myself, it was a great read. on, and I watched the ending o:
There used to be several newspa- 70-68 game last week. But ten
per columns and stories each day not a team sport and, except foi
all summer about the "National one match, has not been dom
Pastime," and I remember looking ing the airwaves.
forward to articles by Dick Young, Baseball is less than two w
Jimmy Cannon, Red Smith and from its annual all-star game.


L E T T E R TO THE

Right-wing response call New Y
We shall
I'm happy to hear the reason you love Ocala so leave it up
much, just vote Republican next time so we can the other c
keep it this way Isn't it interesting to know that you your ticket
enjoy living where we control, but I cannot live
where you control. I left that liberal cesspool they

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
) We res
> Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns fairness
S 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 i
opinions in letters to the editor and guest columns, deadline is c
> Persons wishing to contact the editor should call > Send le
854-3986. 8810 SW S


) All letters must be signed and include a phone


or e-mail ed


sooner than that, actually right
about now, teams are playing their
81st game, which is the exact
halfway point of the season. There
are some surprises in the standings,
and a couple of races are pretty
good. There were two dust-ups in
the dugout this past weekend, one
involving the Cubs and another the
Rays (you know, that Tampa Bay
team that plays in St. Petersburg
and dropped the word "devil" from
their name).
So there are stories out there,
and maybe by the time we get to
July 13's all-star contest, we'll be
getting more baseball information.
Oh, wait! You know what starts
just a couple of weeks after that
midseason all-star game? You
guessed it, the NFL training camps
will open. Then we'll be reading all
about teams getting ready for their
meaningless preseason games and
whether Brett Favre is going to play
this year and whether you-know-
who will be a good pro quarterback.
As for me, I'll keep going to
MLB.com to get information, and
watching games on my TV's MLB
Extra Innings package. I might
even sneak over to Crystal River to
watch the state Little League tour-
nament as teams try to qualify for
Williamsport.
But I'll stay away from pro foot-
ball until after the World Series.
By the way, who drafted that
Tebow guy anyway?
Jim Clark is the editor of the
South Marion Citizen, a diehard
Mets fan and a former youth base-
ball coach with more than 30 years
experience. He can be reached at
editor@smcitizen.com or 352-854-
3986.


E D IT O R
ork 27 years ago.
overcome this November. Because if we
to people like you, it will become like all
cities you lived in. In fact, I will pay for
South of here.
Vnce lorio
Ocala

I N V I T E D
community name, including letters sent via
nes 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
d 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.


8 Friday, July 2, 2010 Owi








OPINION Friday, July 2, 2010 9


RIGHT DOWN THE CORRIDOR



Obama's indecision hindered oil spill work


no. Altogether 13 other coun-
tries offered help to America
and Obama said NO to each
and every one of them, a total
of 17 ships. All this time he
was attacking BP and all that
did was keep the oil at the top
of the national agenda. BP
tried using a chemical that
Robe rt E. may have been Corexit 9500
Bec k ner which disperses oil on water
but Obama said stop. His en-
t has been made patently vironmental bosses said it
clear that on prila20y would kill or foul the water
2010, th "Dee water and the ocean floor so BP
.2010, the "Depwater tried burning off the oil and
Horizon" oil platform ex-
ploded, killing 11 oilmen and again Obama said stop. The
injuring 17, touching offmen anthem governor of Louisiana wanted
injuring 17, touching off the to build berms of sand just off
worst oil spill in erican shore to stop the oil spill be-
history The owner of the well, fore it reached shore, damag-
British Petroleum (BP), im- ing marine life, commercial
mediately began attempts to and recreational fishing,
stop the oil flow into the sea tourism, oil and gas interest
but as the days passed and and shoreline environments
they keptraisingthe number and had even started the
of gallons of oil escaping process but again the envi-
daily, the public began to get ronmentalists ordered
upset. Except for our Presi- Obama to have them stop and
dent Obama, he seemed to he did as ordered. Seems an-
just ignore what was happen- other firm from Maine
ing, for days that stretched wanted to do the job and pol-
into weeks. Then finally he itics entered the picture as it
said he was there from day was a union shop. However, it
one, on the job and in charge. turned out they didn't have
But he couldn't seem to make the ability, knowledge, expe-
up his mind whether he was rience or equipment to do the
or not, he couldn't handle any job, so it wasn't done.
responsibility. Each day About then, the Jones Act,
Obama had no idea what a an old 1920's law which was
president was supposed to do. still in effect that said, nei-
He kept vowing to take swift their foreign ships or seamen
action but didn't. He has just could work in our coastal ter-
kept flailing around. He made ritorial waters, came along.
it so clear that his image was This was a job protection act
one of incompetence, arro- to protect our union workers'
gance, conceit, aloofness and jobs. That's fine, however, the
such poor management skills president had the power to
it may induce millions of De- waive the act on a temporary
mocrats to stay home during basis in an emergency and it
the midterm elections of 2010. had been waived by Presi-
Most any president would dent Bush at the time of Kat-
have taken the offer of the rina which helped them, but
Dutch, three days after the now the union tells Obama
spill, to come to our aid with not to put it into play, so
ships, skimmers, booms and again nothing was done, pure
manpower, but Obama said politics again.


Then Obama sends his At-
torney General Eric Holder
to the scene of the "crime,"
he then threatened criminal
law suits, but no charges
specifically Do you call that
management or leadership?
Obama better watch who he
threatens with lawsuits for
he may be bringing one
against one or more of his
own agencies like the Miner-
als Management Service of
the Department of the Inte-
rior which authorized BP
and other companies to
"drill, baby drill" with no
planning for any type of spill
or any equipment set aside
or stored to be used in such a
case. There will be surely an
investigation into who al-
lowed BP to proceed with the
normally required "safety
valve" that wasn't in this BP
project. Also, BP wanted to
drill at the 500-foot level, but
again the environmentalists
said no, you must go out 50
miles at sea and drill at the
5,000 foot level, so "someone"
said OK and that's why BP
ended up where they did.
Why didn't Obama, acting
as a manager, put in a call for
the National Guard to help?
They could man shovels,
rakes, bags, etc. to clean up
any tar on the beaches.
Where is FEMA in all this,
they have bodies that could
help out, he also could have
called out the Marines or the
U.S. Navy or the Coast
Guard. Where were all the
heads of other oil companies,
such as Mobile, Exxon, Shell,
etc., surely they have experts
that could have offered their
knowledge and experience,
if asked. Lastly, he could
have hired 15-20,000 unem-
ployed people or however
many they needed to help.
They need jobs and would
have loved to come do the
needed work. It would have


S TA N G


As we grow up our toys get more expensive.


helped reduce the high un-
employment figures.
The above reasons just
show Obama, who never held
a real job or had to meet a
payroll but being a teacher of
the Constitution and a Com-
munity Organizer or answer-
ing yes, no or present as a
State Senator does not qualify
one to be president. He thinks
that ifthe public believes he's
thinking about the oil prob-
lem, his job is done. His real
disaster plan is to impose
new energy taxes on every
American without a purpose.
He calls it his Gulf Care Plan;
tax-tax-tax. He is using his fa-
mous "diversion tactics," get
everyone to think and worry
about oil or immigration or
the coming high price in-
crease in gasoline while all
the time he has authorized
Reid to use the same emer-
gency, closed-door guerilla
legislation tactics used by the
Democrats to pass Obama
Care. He has deliberately re-
fused or delayed any actions
to let the spill reach cata-
strophic proportions just so
he can push "Cap and Tax"
(trade), just victimizing the
Gulf Coast to pass a bill worse
than Obama Care. It's his
grand scheme to tax us all
until we can't live normal
comfortable lives. In a few
words, Congress must stop his


bad news "carbon tax" bill
now! Let them hear from you.
His other goal to be ac-
complished before the No-
vember election of Congress,
the Senate and the House is
his Compressive Immigra-
tion Bill. It must be done now
because he realizes he may
lose control of the Senate
and then he'll never get any-
thing passed while he's in of-
fice. He's given Bernanke
approval to keep the printing
presses going night and day
to pay for all his programs,
fully knowing that daily our
"dollar" becomes worthless
which will bring a high infla-
tion and even possible, na-
tional bankruptcy This fits
right into his plan to destroy
our sovereignty, our country
Obama, without any laws
to back him up or authority,
got BP to set up a fund of 20
billion dollars, four $5 billion
payments to pay for losses
arising from the spill, in ad-
dition to the $75 million set
up years ago by law. BP has
all along said they would pay
all losses but now everyone is
complainingthey are moving
too slowly, all this even be-
fore an investigation has
even begun to see what
caused the explosion and
who is really at fault. There
should be no worrying about
everyone getting paid as law-


suits will involve far more
than just BP such as Hal-
liburton and Transoceanic.
You will also see defendants
such as MMS and all contrac-
tors who built the well, in-
stalled it, manufactured the
parts, who furnished all the
items used, such as the con-
crete, all the subcontractors,
who later serviced the well
after it was built, who super-
vised the work, who ap-
proved leaving off the safety
items (the government).
Obama has even admitted
that MMS had deeper prob-
lems (they were actually
working for BP), than he had
known, so he set up "'another
czar" and a new watchdog,
hoping to restore some long
lost confidence. Obama
seems to be unable even at
this late date to get enough
adrenaline going to do much
of anything.
President Obama said at
one point in a news confer-
ence that, "I can't dive down
there and plug the hole. I
can't suck it up with a straw."
Something like this is sad,
just like our president. It has
not much to do with oil, it is
indeed however, about
"snake oil." Can you count
how many times Obama has
broken his oath of office and
ignored the Constitution?
He's got to be impeached.


Anything to avoid the


sight of dying animals


I Wendy E.
Binnie

PEOPLE FIRST


Let's go back to a time
when infidelity was the
biggest news around.
This writer can stand to look
at no more dolphins gasping
for air and oil-soaked birds
trying to fly Damn BP and all
the others. Bring back the
horse and buggy. And the op-
position is so desperate to un-
dermine the president they
attack him for making BP
come up with $2 billion to try
to help the ravaged Gulf, its
people and animals.
A year ago, we learned by
way of Rush Limbaugh, that
Mark Sanford's sex scandal
was President Obama's fault.
If it weren't for the adminis-
tration's economic policies,
the argument goes, Sanford
would have been more opti-
mistic about the future,
wouldn't have cheated on his
wife, and wouldn't have se-
cretly left the country to see
his mistress. Who can argue
with air-tight logic like this?
Limbaugh's right-wing col-
league, Michael Savage, takes
it one step further. Obama
didn't just inspire Sanford to
betray his family; the White
House conspired to make this
scandal happen in the first


place. "The fact is, Obama's
team is taking out potential
(2012) rivals, one after an-
other," Savage argued. "The
media jumped on the story of
Sen. John Ensign of Nevada
and his infidelity. He was con-
sidered to be a possible Re-
publican presidential
candidate. Sanford, who had
similar ambitions, was caught
too. This is politics at its
worst, brought to us by the
worst administration, the
meanest administration, the
most closed administration,
the most incompetent admin-
istration in American his-
tory" (Aside: sounds
suspiciously like the previous
administration.) In reading
this, it's unclear whether Sav-
age thinks Obama made San-
ford and Ensign have sex with
these women, or whether
Obama was spying on Sanford
and Ensign, learned of their
adultery, and brought it to
public attention. But even
from the perspective of a
twisted right-wing worldview,
how does an incompetent ad-
ministration pull off a feat
like this? Wouldn't it take an
enormous amount of compe-
tence to secretly hatch such
an elaborate conspiracy?
It could have been worse.
The only thing to be said
about the Republican loss of
the "family values" high
ground is that it could have
been worse. What if Sanford
returned claiming to have
been kidnapped by Alien
creatures who told him to be
ready for an alien occupa-
tion? Of course, that news
would have convulsed every-
one. Imagine this coming from
a bastion of conservatism,
someone labeled by his own
republicans as "strange" and


vindictive. Here is a guy who
didn't want to take the stimu-
lus money, claiming the moral
high ground, while poor stu-
dents in his state were study-
ing in schools that were
cutting back on lunch pro-
grams and structurally falling
apart. How noble of him to
make such sacrifices. If he
had claimed an Alien affilia-
tion, maybe it would have rep-
resented a step up, some hope
for a party that is looking in-
creasingly as if it has no place
to go, no lessons to impart, no
benefit of history
Mom also warned us to
watch out for those who al-
ways wanted to make you a
better person by setting an
example of moral rectitude.
The unfortunate part is that
this is how it usually works
out! So much for the new self-
serving sanctimonious right
wing ofthe Republican Party.
It still behaves a lot like the
old right wing. When a prose-
lytizing fanatical theocratic
evangelical sins, it's because
they are human and have the
same weaknesses that God
gave everyone. Whereas
when anyone else does it, it's
because they're evil, liberal,
anti-God, unpatriotic, anti-
American, and pinkos. The
problem these politicians
have is playing holier-than-
thou when it has happened to
other politicians; read De-
mocrats. You can't have it
both ways. Either you are a
God-fearing Christian who
believes in his marriage vows
or you're not. If you stand on
a national stage and con-
demn someone, you should
expect to get the same when
you do the same. Governor
PLEASE SEE WENDY, PAGE 11


FT
rP rr/


le"Ivn










One people separated by a common language


July 4 is the day on grammar, but it's easy
which we usually re- enough to discern what he
read our revered Con- meant.
stitution. Congress will not
Some citizens establish a na-
and organizations tional religion and
chew on constitu- iis prohibited from
tional questions as interfering in the
persistently as dogs business of organ-
chew on bones, ized religion. Some
without knowing nit-pickers claim
whether the bone E that's not separa-
came from a meat tion of church and
market or a pet Jim Flynn state. OK: It's sepa-


store. The separa-
tion clause in the First
Amendment is such a bone.
In Eighteenth Century
English, future President
James Madison wrote in
Amendment I of the Bill of
Rights "Congress shall
make no law respecting an
establishment of religion,
or prohibiting the free ex-
ercise thereof." That's poor


LETTERS
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8
times it was no small task to
inspire a bunch of farmers to
accept such a radical con-
cept as independence. To do
so, he drew upon the princi-
ples of life expressed by
Locke, and together with Jef-
ferson, Franklin and Madi-
son, helped to formulate the


ration of govern-
ment from religion.
The well-known reason
for the establishment
clause was that seven
colonies had government-
recognized religions. They
were not about to approve a
constitution which might
interfere with their rights.
Interestingly, state religions
disappeared over the fol-

Declaration of Independ-
ence.
Many had come from coun-
tries where their lives were
controlled to some degree or
other and were thus content
to enjoy the freedom of this
new land of America. Their
problem, however, was the
abusive tax power that Eng-
land imposed without any
input of themselves as to the
extent or disbursement of


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lowing 50 years.
More importantly, those
who wrote our Constitution
were learned men. They
knew that for hundreds of
years Christians had been
killing each other by thou-
sands in the name of God,
kings, and emperors.
The Fourth Crusade in
1202 detoured from the
road to Jerusalem and pro-
ceeded to plunder and bum
the Christian city of Con-
stantinople, slaughtering
thousands along the way
and destroying centuries of
art, architecture, and cul-
ture. The purpose was to
eliminate trade competi-
tors of the Venetians who fi-
nanced the holy crusade.
Our founding fathers
were also aware of The Re-
ligious Wars in Europe,
which began in 1562 and

these funds. Most infuriating
was that our people had to
shelter and feed those who
were collecting the taxes.
After all, they were merely
colonists who were asked to
break way from a sovereign
king who in no way repre-
sented them. Why should
they have to support a coun-
try in which they had no in-
terest or any relationship. It
was this man who made the


went on for 40 years under
the banner of "One Faith,
One Law, One King."
The founders intended to
prevent the mistakes and
corruptions of kings, em-
perors, and popes.
Nonetheless, there are reli-
gionists and secularists
among us who persist in ef-
forts to bend the law and
corrupt our government to
satisfy their personal con-
trariness.
Today's so-called church-
state conflicts are comic
theatre. Apious former U.S.
Attorney General had a
statue of a partly naked
lady justice covered with an
$8,000 drape because he
found her nudity offensive.
He was entitled to his reli-
gious opinions but was not
at liberty to impose them on
the taxpayers, at our ex-

case for a complete break
from England. He pleaded,
no, he demanded, that they
do so. Along with others, he
reasoned in "Common
Sense" the reality of such
would require a supreme
sacrifice on everyone's part.
The young pioneers were
in desperate need of encour-
agement as they struggled to
assemble an army, gather re-
sources, and find the spirit to


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pense. He should have
posed for pictures at some
other location.
A zealot Alabama judge
decided to erect a 2.6 ton
monument to the Ten Com-
mandments in the rotunda
of a taxpayer owned court-
house because of his con-
viction that every citizen
before the law should be fa-
miliar with those sacred ad-
monitions. Well bully! He
was free to mount the
statue on his pickup, as
long as he didn't park it in
the court parking lot.
On the other side of the
buffoonery ledger is the
American Civil Liberties
Union (ACLU), a valuable
gadfly, which also partici-
pates in silly stuff. "In God
We Trust" and similar ref-
erences to the deity on our
currency and on public

carry on a war that was not
supported by all. For years
he continued his relentless
effort to protect the nest
while the seeds of revolt
were germinating.
Again, this man took the
lead by writing a series of
"crisis" articles to support
both the war front and the
home front. He wrote
throughout the war and con-
tinued after the war to cham-
pion support for the
principles of free govern-
ment by encouraging the
Continental Congress. It was
their task to adopt a Consti-
tution which would give life


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buildings are part of our
culture. They are not part
of a modem day conspiracy
to impose a national reli-
gion.
We are not a Christian
nation. We are not a secular
nation. We are a Constitu-
tional Republic created by
consent of the people, with
freedom of religion and a
few limitations. Public
school students can pray
until their knees wear out,
but not where other stu-
dents are entitled to learn
the day's lessons without
distractions. Piety has to be
saved for the cafeteria and
the school yard, hardly an
onerous recognition of the
rights of others.
Jim Flynn was admitted
to practice before the U.S.
Supreme Court in 1973.

and vigor to the new nation.
Later he spoke out against
the social ills of the new
country and for other coun-
tries around the world.
Who was this champion of
human rights and the father
of our revolution? Every citi-
zen should know it was
Thomas Paine, who was one
of the founders of American
independence. His writings
summoned to action his
countrymen as well as the
most enlightened politicians
of Europe.
Stan Magen
Ocala





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' 'A .,, rn h4 ,i ,,n


Friday, July 2, 2010 11


Neither rapid nor rich?


BY S.M. POPIN
Special to the Citizen
William Wirt, of Richmond
wrote a series of essays on
the affairs in Virginia in 1803,
titled "The Letters of the
British Spy." In the essay was
a lengthy sketch of the pres-
ent governor of Virginia. Wirt
portrayed the governor as a
man whose "mind was nei-
ther rapid or rich." He also
described him as a man of
sound judgment with firm
character, but that the office
he holds has been merely
gained by the dint of applica-
tion. Every new step which
he mounts becomes a means
of increasing his powers fur-
ther, etc. Wirt goes on to write
that "it would be no surprise
if one day the world would
see him at the head of the
American administration."
The sage of Monticello
wrote to James Madison in
an introduction letter of his
young friend, "if you were to
turn his soul inside out you
would not find a blemish."

WENDY
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9

Sanford condemned Bill
Clinton and said he should
resign. Clinton ignored him
especially since he was found
not guilty!
At the core of the Sanford
and Ensign episodes was the
cloud of"hypocrisy" that hangs
over any Republican who


With that endorsement,
Madison began his friend-
ship with the young man who
was anxious not only to serve
the people, but to be ac-
cepted by such gentry class.
Soon the three friends
would all be residing within
25 miles of each other. As Jef-
ferson stated to the other
two, he desires "a society of
our own taste."
The young man came from
humble means, born to a
farming family in Westmore-
land County, not far from
where the Washingtons, Ran-
dolphs and Lees resided.
These were some of the
prominent families in Vir-
ginia at that time. His father
sent him to school and there
he met and became friends
with future Supreme Court
justice John Marshall. After
his father died, his uncle
supported him and sent him
off to the college of William
and Mary While at the col-
lege the revolution began
and he left his studies to join
up with the militia. He
quickly received an officer's

strays from the bonds of their
marriage. (Quickly forgetting
that all who commit adultery
are hypocrites, having taken a
solemn vow of marriage.) And
if you're part of a party that
hails itself as the political ar-
biter of virtue and morality, it's
going to be a bigger deal when
some of your party's leading
figures get caught in sex scan-
dals. If you help run Mothers
Against Drunk Driving and
you're caught drunk driving,


commission, participating in
the battles around New York
City, Trenton, Brandywine
Creek, Valley Forge, and
Monmouth. He crossed the
Delaware River with Wash-
ington, participating in the
battle of Trenton and was se-
verely wounded. He rejoined
the army just before the bat-
tle of Brandywine creek. It
was there that he met and be-
came friends with the Mar-
quis de Lafayette.
After leaving the army he
returned to study law back at
the College of William and
Mary under Thomas Jeffer-
son, who was then governor.
He yearned for public serv-
ice and was elected to the
Virginia assembly, which
began his public service and
entrance into politics. His
positions are too many to list,
but consider these as an ex-
ample; four time governor of
Virginia, congressman, state
senator, foreign minister to
Britain, France and Spain,
negotiated the Louisiana
Purchase for Jefferson, (of-
fered the appointment as

it's going to be a bigger deal
than the typical DUI. In an ex-
clusive interview with The As-
sociated Press, Sanford said
he considered resigning but
after speaking with "close
spiritual and political associ-
ates" they advised him to fight
to restore the public's and
his family's trust in him.
"Resigning would be the easi-
est thing to do," he said. For
the good of the party we pre-
sume? When Democrats stray


Louisiana governor at least
four times), member of the
board of visitors of the Col-
lege of William and Mary and
of the University of Virginia,
Secretary of State and Secre-
tary of War concurrently
under President Madison, as
president he commissioned
John Quincy Adams to nego-
tiate the purchase of the
Florida's from Spain with
success, the capital of
Liberia was named to honor
him for his work against the
importation of slavery He
enunciated the words that
would later become known
as his doctrine. This fifth
president served more pub-
lic offices than any other
president to date, yet we
overlook him constantly?
In his later years he de-
voted time and effort to re-
solving his financial debt
brought on by many years of
public service of which more
often than not he was not
paid. It appears that he re-
ceived some payments from
Congress and sold off much
of his land and estates. This

from "family values" it's a sure
sign of moral turpitude and
they resign.
Fox News was at it again. In
2006 they "misidentified" Mark
Foley as a Democrat when the
GOP congressman resigned
after sending sexually explicit
e-mails to teenage males.
Clearly, network producers
couldn't imagine a Republican
doing anything scandalous and
assumed Foley must be a De-


allowed him to pay off most
of the debt prior to his death.
This Independence Day as
we celebrate and recall our
founders and the patriots of
old, let us remember the al-
most forgotten founding fa-
ther president, the one I have
yet to mention by name, but
suspect that some of you
know. He's the one who was
from a humble working class
family, who fought as a soldier
in the revolution and went on
to serve the people and be-
come a president in "the era
of good feeling." He is the last
ofthe Founding Father presi-
dents. It is a strange thing to
think that four of the first five
presidents were from Vir-
ginia, three of them died on
the fourth of July, two of them
within hours of each other in
1826. They were John Adams
of Massachusetts and Thomas
Jefferson of Virginia.
The third died five years
later, on the Fourth as well,
his name was James Monroe,
our fifth President.

mocrat An honest mistake,
right? Well it's a "mistake" Fox
News has made again; while
broadcasting the news confer-
ence of Mark Sanford admit-
tingto cheating on his wife, Fox
ran a chiron identifying the
weepy South Carolina gover-
nor as you guessed it, a Demo-
crat Oops! Hope this bit of last
year's gossip tookyour mind off
the Gulf for a moment or two.


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12 Friday, July 2, 2010


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


Rebuilt tennis courts reopened


MARION


N o, not
but 1
brand i
nis courts loo.
ing been rebu
cellar upward.
base of crushed
on up to the re
nis and pickl
under new net
all new. Ch
wants to get t
that your fore
hand and ever
are welcome
playing surface
Bowling? Ye
Joe Raffon3
correction of 1
misunderstan
availability of
ing July and A
ing lanes, poo
exercise room
all be available
ing the summ
tion project. O


mail pigeon hole box will
be temporarily installed by
the windows overlooking
the pool. Other uses of the
Bowling Center may be
very limited, at best.
Travel Info
Pat Smith wants every-
one to know she can be con-
Ro gtacted for information
Patterson about Travel Committee
destinations during July
and August at 352-861-4658.
She also wants your guests
and neighbors in all Corri-
dor communities to be
aware they are welcome to
participate in all planned
refurbished, travel destinations. All non-
00 percent residents need only to
new Our ten- phone Activities Coordina-
k great, hav- tor Pam Guenther at 352-
lilt from the 237-7152 to obtain
From a deep reservations.
ed limestone Bring your own
painted ten- stepladder
e ball lines In Fred and Mary Ebli's
t systems, it's front yard, that Century
.arlie Mock Plant "blossom" is still
he word out piercing the heavens,
hand, back- spreading out and doing
y other swing the best it can to make flow-
on this new ers, too. You might want to
e, right now! drive by 6505 S.W 84th
is, indeed! Place Road for a look be-
y asked for fore it decides to wilt for
.ast column's another 100 years.
ding about News for Scallopers
bowling dur- Since some readers were
Wugust. Bowl- prompted to go scalloping
)l tables and for the first time after read-
facilities will ing about my visit to Stein-
e for use dur- hatchee last summer,
er redecora- here's a bit of news. The an-
ur residents' nual Gulf Coast scallop sea-


son opened two weeks
early on June 17, thanks to
concerns about the oil spill.
It closes as usual on Sept.
10.
Reports from Stein-
hatchee and Homosassa
suggest even better pick-
ings than last year's record
crop, so investing in saltwa-
ter license may be worth-
while.
And "shoreline fisher-
men," any Florida resident
inclined to cast a rod from
the beach or maybe a pier,
instead of from a boat, are
offered free licenses as of
July 1. You still need to
have one to fish from shore,
but it won't cost you any-
thing this year as long as
you apply in person.
Greeting card class
A new artsy-craftsy class
Activities Director, Pam
Guenther, has come up
with will make your greet-
ing cards awesome for all
lucky enough to receive
one and the envy of every-
one else. Crafts instructor,
Elaine Fitchpatrick, has
scores of nifty designs to
share and the patience to
help you create some win-
ners. Look for next class
September dates in your
Communicator.
July 4 on July 3
Looking forward to the
Fourth of July Picnic a day
early tomorrow. Don't for-
get to bring along that fa-


vorite family dish to share
with six or more of your
neighbors, and BYOB, too.
Did you know?
Officially, our govern-
ment still insists aliens do
not exist. However, back in
July 1969, Title 14, Section
1211 was added to our na-
tional Code of Federal Reg-
ulations making it "illegal
for U.S. citizens to have any
contact with extraterrestri-
als or their vehicles."
Rog Patterson is a Mar-
ion Landing resident and
Friendship Kiwanis mem-
ber Contact him with news
for the column, he's in the
Landing phone directory.


PHOTO BY ROG PATTERSON
Charlie Mock describes how in-depth reconstruction of
our Lifestyle Center tennis courts was accomplished
from bottom to top.


PHOTO BY ROG PATTERSON
Pat Harford, center, and Dorothy Karr pay attention to instructor, Elaine Fitchpatrick,
describing how to attach ribbons and other elements to their greeting cards.


d11'


-4sj


S~alA


This special

pull-out section

will take a look

at the different

types of weather

affecting our

region and how

to prepare your

home and family.


Call your
account representative
today!


A SPECIAL PUBLICATION OF THE


S* S UT H MARIOWN lad News WEST MARION

C. sIZe P Riverland News M longer


(352) 854-3986


(352) 489-2731


(352) 854-3986


Sit






i *. n*pn ir [ i,,


Friday, July 2, 2010 13


Bloodmobiles at Palm Grove, July 7-8


Carol Ann
Wheeler


OAK

r[3TZB


B loodmobiles from
Florida's Blood Cen-
ters will be at Palm
Grove on Wednesday, July 7,
from noon to 5 p.m. and on
Thursday, July 8, from 8 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Please bring picture
identification. Be sure to eat
and drink plenty of fluids be-
fore donating. Remember
that Florida's Blood Center
is the only source of blood for
all Marion County hospitals
and other medical facilities.
Fourth of July Festivities
The last event of the
Fourth of July festivities
takes place tomorrow, Satur-
day, July 3, beginning at 8
a.m. on the main boulevard.
Starting at Southwest 83rd
Avenue the parade will end
at the Orchid Club where
there will be cool down.
Come listen and have re-
freshments.
Do You Remember?
Tune in channel 12 for Len
Teitler's presentation of
Donna Bolton's "Showcase of
Stars" from June, 2009 with
master of ceremonies Ron
Manford. The program airs
following "FYI" daily from
July 2 to July 9 at 9 a.m. and 7
p.m.
Photography Club
The last meeting of the
season took place on June 14.
Elections were held and the
year-end competition took
place with ribbons awarded
to the following winners:
Non-Creative
Novice: Gail Reilly 1st and
3rd, Nancy Frost 2nd, Olga
Fernicola Honorable Men-
tion
Intermediate: Shelley
Sizemore 1st, Ed Garrepy
2nd, Frazer Crane 3rd, Jim
Collmer Honorable Mention
Advanced: Mike Baker 1st
and 2nd, Laurie Stamm 3rd,
Carolee Carter Honorable
Mention
Non-Creative People's
Choice:
Novice: Nancy Frost, In-
termediate Ed Garrepy, Ad-
vanced Mike Florey
Creative
Intermediate: Trinette
Collmer; Advanced: Mike
Baker
The newly elected Board
and Committee Members for
2010/2011 are:
President: Jim Carrell
Vice President: N.C. Size-
more
Secretary: Trinette
Collmer
Treasurer: Jim Collmer
Members-At-Large: Art
Holt and Nancy Frost
Past President: Laurie
Stamm
Program Committee:
Chairperson TBD, Louise
Werner, Larry Werner
Field trip Committee: Lau-
rie Stamm (Chairperson),
Walt Markowski, Marty
O'Grady, Carolee Carter
Publicity Committee and
Drawings: Muriel Koehler
Set-Up Committee: Frazer
Crane


ORHA Photo Support
Committee: Marty O'Grady
(Chairperson) and volunteers
Webmaster: Dave Sim-
mons
The first meeting of the
new season will be Monday,
September 13, at 7 p.m. in the
Orchid Club.
Singles Club
On June 24 we had won-
derful picnic, even though
we had to stay in the air con-
ditioning! The chicken din-
ners and the watermelon
dessert were a big hit. Also
the "human" horse race
games were thoroughly en-
joyed by all!
On July 24 we will have a
day trip to the Orange Blos-
som Opry for musical and
comedy entertainment. We
will car pool and stop for din-
ner before the show. The cost
is $15 per person. Please call
Jerri Shorey at 352-237-5512
by July 10 to make your
reservation.
On August 26 we will hold
our annual pot luck dinner.
Please call Judy Kelly at 352-
873-9003 to coordinate the
menu selections you plan to
bring. We will have a ladies
barbershop quartet, "Four in
a Chord" to entertain us for
the evening.
We are planning a 7 day
cruise to the eastern
Caribbean from March 26


through April 2, 2011 on the
Norwegian Sun. We have
great group rates that in-
clude all taxes, fees, gratu-
ities, etc. We must have
reservations and deposit by
Sept. 15, 2010. For any ques-
tions please call Sara
Schmitt at 352-861-1154.
Oak Run Travel
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. Price is only $21.
Call today to reserve your
seat.
Racing fans, call Bob and
Maureen Farulla to get on
the trip to the new dog racing
facility in St. Petersburg.
Plus, you can enjoy the poker
room while you are there.
Price includes lunch, pro-
gram, bus, and driver's tip.
Dade City Zoo on Thurs-
day, September 23, has a few
seats available. Call Frank
and Shirley Semmelmayer.
This is a new trip for us and
was highly recommended by
several people who have vis-
ited there and told us what a
great time they had at this
zoo and botanical gardens.
The price is just $35 for the
bus, ticket to the zoo, ticket to
the museum, and bus


Non-creative, novice: Gail Reilly, Nancy Frost and Olga Fernicola.


driver's tip.
"Oklahoma, where the
wind comes sweeping down
the plain," has a few seats left
for the Sunday, October 10,
trip to the Show Palace Din-
ner Theatre. "Oklahoma" is
the first musical from Rogers
and Hammerstein, and while
watching this great musical,
you can enjoy a delicious
dinner. Cost is just $60. Call
Joanne and John Misener to
reserve.
There are still a few tickets
available for Celtic Thunder
from Oak Run Travel. The
tickets at Ruth Eckerd Hall
are all sold out. The cost is
$78 for ticket, bus, and bus


driver's tip. The show will be
on Tuesday, November 23, at
7:30 p.m. Call Connie Smith
to get on this trip.
"If I were a Rich Man,"
"Matchmaker," "Sunrise, Sun-
set," "To Life," and many
more wonderful songs are
from the show, "Fiddler On
The Roof', which will be at
the Phillips Center on Tues-
day, December 7, 2010. The
price is just $74 for the bus,
show, and driver's tip.
Royal Oaks Women's 18
Hole Golf
The annual Flag Tourna-
ment took place on Tuesday,
June 22. Taking first place
was Bea Terry, followed by


Carole Dygert, Claire
Pruneau, Sheri Butler,
Joanne Morris, Ilene Sim-
nowitz, Joanne Ellis and
Kathy Kollar. Joanne Ellis
was closest to the pin.
Royal Oaks Lady Niners
The game on June 3 was
"Ones." First place went to
Sally Crass. There was a
three-way tie for second
place between Ilene Sim-
nowitz, Joyce Madill and
Sam Timmermeyer.
"Tee to Green" was the
game played on June 10. The
winners were Ilene Sim-
nowitz first place; Diana

PLEASE SEE OAK, PAGE 14


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0004ZMN







14 Friday, July 2, 2010


p 'pa, nr ,,t ,, ,


OAK
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 13

Schmidt second place and
B.J. Lassiter third place.
Eleanor Cerlenko made a
chip in on the 10th hole!
On June 17, everyone got
to "Throw Out 2 Holes." This
is always a great game to
play! Joyce Madill won, and
Ilene Simnowitz and Car-
olee Riola tied for second
place. Vange Bell made a
chip-in and Cindy Kocher
made a birdie on #3!
"Eenie Meenie" was the
game we played on June 24.
This means that after the
round is over, each player
chooses 1 par 3, 1 par 5, and
3 par 4 holes for their game
score. There was a tie for
first place between Patty


Waddell and Eleanor Cer-
lenko. Ilene Simnowitz was
second. Patty Waddell made
a birdie on the 16th hole.
All ladies living in Oak
Run are welcome to play
with the Lady Niners on
Monday mornings. The tee-
times are noted on the sign-
up sheet in the Ladies
Locker Room.
ORWGA Winners
On June 24th the Oak Run
lady golfers played a low net
tournament at Spruce
Creek. The following are
winners for that tourna-
ment: Flight A Joan Klier,
Judy Gerace and Marti
Babb; Flight B Kate Lott,
Donna Huffman and Norma
Rombach; Flight C Norma
Erickson, Tina McCurry and
Olive Adler, and Flight D -
Betty Scott, Pat Tarman and


Erika Radke. "Closest to the
Pin" was won by Judy Ger-
ace and there were two
lucky ladies who had "Chip
Ins"; Donna Huffman and
Betty Scott
We'd like to wish all a safe
and happy Fourth of July!
Royal Oaks Men's Golf
The winners of the three
best net game on Friday,
June 25, were: first place
with a score of 195, the team
of Dick Blackburn, Keith
LeMasters, Pat Schiavo, and
a blind. The score for second
place was 198, turned in by
Emmet Dowling, Dale
Wurtzburger, Len Green and
Richard Spano. The team of
Jim Lacey, Tom Morris, Tom
Ducz and Joe Paller won
third place with a score of
200. Bob Salberg, Bob
Gildea, John Foutty with a


Non-creative, advanced:
Carolee Carter, Mike Baker
and Laurie Stamm.


Non-creative, intermediate: Shelley Sizemore, Jim Collmer, Frazer Carne and (not
shown) Ed Garrepy.


blind scored 201 for a
fourth place finish. In fifth
place was the team of Ken
Frandsen, Paul Colatruglio,
Steve Szabo and the amaz-
ing Duke Slayton. Closest to
the pin winners were: White
tees, Hal Loomis and Ken
Frandsen; Senior red tees,
Pat Schiavo.
Chairman Dick Blackburn
has the Red, White, and
Blue Special Event all ready
to go. This is the last
ROMGA Special Event until
September, so lets get out
there and score those
birdies, eagles and pars.
Good luck to all especially
our new members.
Carol Ann's Corer
More "You Know You're a
Floridian When" items:
You never use an um-
brella because you know the
rain will be over in five min-
utes.
You can tell the difference
between fire ant bites and
mosquito bites.
Anything under 70 de-
grees is chilly
Creative-advanced/inter-
mediate: Mike Baker and
Trinette Collmer


Special achievement/People's Choice: Mike Florey, Nancy
Frost and (not shown) Ed Garrepy.


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e~~e e~~e e~~e e~~e e~~e e~~e e~~e e~~e e~~e e~~e e~~e e~S e


Attorney & Counselor at Law
Practice Limited To:
Estate Planning Elder Law
Wills Trusts Probate
Estate & Trust Administration
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TheTruesdellProfessonal Building
200 NW. 52ndAvenue Ocala, Forida34482


TRANSFORM YO URGARAGE






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


Friday, July 2, 2010 15


Dogs and children: What to watch for


Maria
Devine



llll El,


SPCA


This month we are try-
ing to help two beauti-
ful young cats find
their forever home. These
young sisters are about a
year and a half old and were
found homeless and preg-
nant in a parking lot in Ocala.
Both girls were wonderful
mothers to their kittens, and
most of the kittens have been
adopted. Now it's time for
the moms to have a home of
their own, too. The beautiful
Bengal colored gal pictured
here is Shadow, and the or-
ange/brown tabby is Baby
The moms are currently
being fostered by a dedicated
cat rescue volunteer, but she
can't keep them. She has,
however, had them spayed,
microchipped and vacci-
nated so that all you have to
do is give them a home. Both
girls have adjusted quite
nicely to the litter box and in-
side life, and adore their fos-
ter mom, who showers them
with belly rubs. They also re-
member the kind woman
who first helped them out in
the parking lot and show her
affection when she pays
them a visit. But because of
the way they started out in
life, they are still afraid of
strangers. Therefore, they
need a patient person or cou-
ple, perhaps retired, who has
the time to socialize them
further and get to know each
other slowly It's preferred
that the sisters be adopted to-
gether, but if that can't be
done, then separate caring
homes are fine. Just remem-
ber that the girls warmed up
to their first friend and then
their foster mom, so they will
to you too, but they just need
time to adapt. They've both
already been through a lot in
their short lives, and they've
showed resilience and
adaptability and are just
yearning for continued care
and affection. Please don't let
their future be back to the
parking lot. They've come
such a long way already,
won't you lead them the rest
of the way? To meet the sis-
ters, please call Arlene at
352-875-9761. If you've always
wanted to lend a hand for the
homeless cat overpopula-
tion, now's your chance to
make a difference.
Teaching your dog and
kids how to behave around
each other
Ah, dogs and children: a
match made in heaven,
right? Well, it can be, but only
if you take the time to teach
each to respect the other, and
to supervise their interac-
tions. I'm going to share with
you some tips from the
ASPCA website on how to ac-
complish both. There is a lot
of good advice if you're rais-
ing a small puppy, and even
more if you're adopting an
older dog from a shelter or
foster care. One mishap can


make that dog unadoptable
in the future or lead to un-
necessary euthanasia, so
let's all learn to be responsi-
ble from the get go.
Children are on the receiv-
ing end of half of all the dog
bites reported in the U.S.,
and the family dog accounts
for one third of these. To
make sure this doesn't hap-
pen in your house, you need
to actively manage your dog's
and child's behavior and not
passively assume they're
meant to get along like
magic. Before you get your
dog or puppy, teach your
child the proper way to gen-
tly pet him. You can practice
on a stuffed animal. You can
also explain that it's not ac-
ceptable to roughly poke, hit,
or jump on the dog, or to pull
his tail or ears. While some
dogs may tolerate this behav-
ior, many won't. And in an in-
stant, an otherwise saintly
dog can bite in anger if he
thinks he's defending him-
self from harm.
If your dog loves kids, but
is overly rambunctious
around them, you need to
start out with basic obedi-
ence training, as well as
training to curtail jumping
up, mouthing, nipping and
play biting. The ASPCA web-


site has articles on all these
topics. The main thing you
have to immediately teach
your dog or puppy is that he
should never put his feet or
mouth on a child. A good way
to do this, in addition to obe-
dience training, is the time
out. If your dog mouths or
jumps up on children to get
more attention, you'll find
that the removal of that at-
tention is an effective tool for
teaching him that these be-
haviors are inappropriate.
To use a time out, first moni-
tor your dog's play with your
children very closely The
moment your dog puts a paw
or his mouth on a child, say
something that means he
made a mistake, like "Too
bad!" or Time out!". Use that
same phrase in each in-
stance so your dog under-
stands what you mean. Right
after you say that phrase, im-
mediately walk your dog to
the nearest boring room, put
him in the room and close
the door. The area should be
dog proofed and devoid of
people, toys, food or chews.
Count to 30, then let your dog
out and give him a chance to
misbehave again. If he puts
his paw or mouth on your
child again, repeat the time
out. If your dog tries to run


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


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






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SSaturday, July 10,2010 9 am 2 pm
Cherrywood Estates crafters will have their A
wonderful work for sale. Plus we will have
S several additional crafters including d,
Grannie Annies fabric covered notecards.
Directions to the show: From SR 200 W turn at SW 60th
going South, pass light at Freedom Library and continue
.09 mile to SW 102nd St. Rd. turn right into Cherrywood 2
Estates. Community Center will be on your left.


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away when you say "time
out", you may want to put a
light leash on him when he's
playing with your child while
you're supervising, and then
grab the leash to walk him to
the boring room. You may
have to do this many times
but it's worth it. However, if
your dog doesn't misbehave
again, give him lots of praise
and treats because you have
to reward him for doing the
right thing.
Another way to teach your
dog to control his impulses
around children is through
the statue game. If your dog
is really excitable, keep him
on a leash at first. Explain to
the kids beforehand that
when you say the phrase "Go
wild" they should start run-
ning around, waving their
arms and jumping up and
down. Watch your dog care-
fully as the kids run around.
When he starts to get excited,
tell the kids to "Freeze".
When the kids are frozen in
their poses like statues, ask
your dog to sit. When he
does, you or the child stand-
ing closest to him can give
him a treat. Then start the
game over by telling the kids
to "Go wild" again and re-
peating the entire process.
When your dog gets the gist


OPRODUCTSf


237-9410


Baby


of the game, he'll most likely
sit as soon as the kids freeze.
The freezing will become his
cue to sit. From this time for-
ward, you can tell all the kids
that interact with him in real
life to freeze if he starts to get
too rambunctious in play Be
sure to always reward him if
he sits in response, so that he
knows he's being polite.
When you can't supervise
your child and dog, crate or


otherwise secure your dog in
another area of the house
perhaps behind a baby gate.
Teach your children to never
go into the dog's area unat-
tended. They should be
taught not to put their hands
or fingers inside the crate or
baby gate.
So far we've talked about
dogs who generally love chil-
PLEASE SEE SPCA, PAGE 22


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16 Friday, July 2, 2010 A A ~~E.~k4I'I.1iW.~.1,,


A book about the paranormal


BOOK


I usually avo
hinting at
mal but de
"So Cold the R
begins well. E
once promising
cinema photo,
fallen on hard
personally an
ally He's estrai


beautiful wife, Claire, and re-
duced to making videos of
weddings and funerals. At
one of the latter a woman
asks him to make a docu-
mentary about her wealthy
father-in-law, Campbell
Bradford, as a surprise for
her husband.
Pat Bradford, who presently is
Wellington dying and unable to speak,
never talked about his early
life in southern Indiana, a
life that remains shrouded in
mystery. The woman, Alyssa,
dispatches Shaw to a re-
stored luxurious, domed
id books even hotel West Baden Springs
the paranor- Resort to investigate the
cided to give area where Bradford grew
,iver" a try It up. She gives him a bottle of
Eric Shaw, a mineral water called Pluto
g Hollywood Water, a 1929 relic old Brad-
grapher, has ford always kept near him.
d times both A killer headache prevents
d profession- Shaw from appreciating the
nged from his beauty of his new surround-


ings and when the headaches
persist with no relief coming
from Excedrin, he looks at
the Pluto Water, which once
claimed to cure all ills, and is
tempted to taste it: "There
was a sulfuric smell to the
water, and he felt mildly re-
pulsed as he lifted the bottle
to take a drink. He was al-
most unable to bear the smell
of the stuff; how had so many
people actually ingested it?"
Immediately after sipping it,
Eric gags.
More than headaches
hamper Eric's investigation.
It seems that there must be
two Campbell Bradfords be-
cause the one local people
remember could not possibly
still be alive at age 140.
Meanwhile, the Pluto
Water bottle has morphed
from natural cool to freezer
cold and its contents has
sweetened considerably


Worst of all, Shaw is addicted
to it and as panicky as a
heroin user when the last of
it is gone.
Readers with a taste for vi-
sions, and ghosts, and a lost
river bubbling beneath the
ground will surely enjoy the
book. And the first half did
hold my interest. But past
that point the author seems
unable to tie the threads to-
gether Still, there's some
fine history here as the
places are real and familiar
to the author.
Pat Wellington is a retired
English professor, freelance
writer and faculty member
of On Top of the World's Mas-
ter the Possibilities, who
shares her passion for books
with others.

SO COLD THE RIVER
By Michael Kortya


- 11 okbidslk UM S 1 1 e )tN OthLIPI ie













1 I1
thlo"ad ncsot h ihs evn oua~p Ite i r


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FULL MOUTH
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In some cases, patients'
teeth may be so decayed,
injured/fractured, or worn/
eroded that they may require
extensive treatment known as
"full mouth reconstruction."
Also known as "full mouth
restoration" and "full mouth
rehabilitation," this
rebuilding/restoring process
typically involves every tooth
in both the upper and lower
jaws. The process begins with
a thorough examination and
evaluation of the patient's
teeth, gums, and occlusion
(bite). It continues with an
assessment of the color, shape,
size, and proportion of the
teeth with respect to how they
relate to the gums, lips,
mouth, side profile, and face.
Then, after taking x-rays,
impressions, and photographs,
the dentist (in conjunction
with specialists, if necessary)
can recommend procedures
and techniques for totally
restoring the teeth.
Our commitment to patient
care translates into specialized
care for each patient. Every
person we treat has a unique
dentition and oral health
condition, so we take pride in
designing customized
treatment plans. At the office
of MARK E. HAMPTON,
D.D.S., we want you to
receive the highest quality,
complete, and affordable
dental care. We keep abreast
of all new procedures, and we
would like to increase public
awareness of the importance
of preventive oral health care.
We're located at 11902
Illinois Street, Dunnellon,
where our aim is to provide
individual attention and care
to every patient so that we can
learn about his or her special
needs.
Call 352-489-5071 to
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We're "Dedicated to
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P.S. Full mouth restoration
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16 Friday, July 2, 2010


pr-l-I r ---Iv ll











Bloodmobile coming, all blood types needed


OTOW



Sn orde
to cre
must I
pacity for cons
of solitude. On
come the fee
alone." Rollo I
The probl
many people
solitude. If the
their own co:
can they expe


enjoy being with them.
Creativity doesn't neces-
sarily mean writing a book
or painting a beautiful pic-
ture. There are people who
have a wonderful way of
furnishing their homes.
Some are creative in the
kitchen cooking tasty
June meals.
Ro b e r t a The main thing needed
is time alone to listen and
focus on your thoughts. It
needs complete quiet
whether in your home or
sitting on your porch or
S walking alone in the coun-
try
*r to be open Correction
nativity, one I am not the president of
have the ca- the OTOW Bowling
structive use League. That honor be-
le must over- longs to Jerry Roney who
ar of being wrote information that was
Vay in last week's Citizen.
em facing Sorry for the error.
is being in Master the Possibilities
y don't enjoy Both online and tele-
mpany, how phone registration have
ect others to begun for the Master the


Possibilities Summer sea-
son (July, August, Septem-
ber). This has become a
very popular season and
with 173 classes and pre-
sentations, it's the largest
summer ever!
To register for any of
these classes, you can go to
the website (masterthepos-
sibilities.com) anytime.
This is the most convenient
way to insure your place in
class ... and you'll get im-
mediate confirmation.
You can also use the tele-
phone registration line
(352-854-3699) any time,
day or night. Just leave
your name, phone number
and list the classes you'd
like. Staff will get back to
you within one business
day to confirm.
Stop by the center at
8415 S.W 80th St. and pick
up your catalog. I encour-
age you to register early;
the classes tend to fill
quickly in the summer.


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FAMILY PRACTICE


The LifeSouth blood donation bus will be in OTOW on Monday, July 5.


You'll enjoy the outstand-
ing instructors and air con-
ditioned classrooms!
All Blood Types Are
Needed
The LifeSouth Bloodmo-
bile will be in the H&R
parking lot Monday, July 5,
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
One way to celebrate In-


dependence Day is to do-
nate blood to help save a
life. Bring a neighbor or
friend. Summer and vaca-
tion seasons brings on
emergency calls for more
donations. Please help.
You will receive a recog-
nition item and a choles-
terol screening. If you have
any questions, please call
352-622-3544 or www.life-
south.com.
Travel Toppers
New White Summer
Brochure is available at
two locations in the H&R.
They are available in the
seating areas of the library
and the lower level lobby
Also in the bright blue
boxes at all post office lo-
cations.
Seats are available for
the musical Boogie Won-
derland at the Show
Palace on Thursday, Aug.


12. Trip includes great buf-
fet, singing and dancing
musical journey of the
1970s, coach and tips for
driver and meal. Call Au-
drey Mangan.
Reservations start July 6
for the Starlite Majesty
luncheon cruise on Friday,
Aug. 27. Trip includes two-
hour smooth cruise on in-
land waterway from
Clearwater Beach, choice
of six entrees, coach and
tips for driver and meal.
Call Toni LaGatutta.
June Roberta is retired
and lives in OTOW She en-
joyed a diverse career, in-
cluding being a legal
secretary to a theatrical at-
torney on Madison Avenue.
Call her at 237-9208, or e-
mail OTOW news to her at
jroberta@cfl.rr com. Dead-
line is a week prior to Fri-
day's publication.


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Friday, July 2, 2010 17


AS&Is


I-










Some patriotic reflections for the Fourth of July


Rev.
James L.
Snyder
OUT To


he Fourth of July is
upon us and nobody
enjoys a party more
than Yours Truly I will offer
any excuse to break into
some kind of a party mode.
The slightest hint of re-
freshments and I have my
"these-boots-were-made-
for-walking" footwear on
and I am ready to go.
I especially like birthday
parties, when it is somebody
else's birthday, that is. I have
found when it is my birthday
party too many people want
to congratulate me on an-
other milestone in my life
that I do not get a chance to
enjoy the delectable refresh-
ments. Smiling and stuffing
the face do not go together.
But a patriotic party is some-


thing altogether different. It
is the birthday of our country
and it is hard to imagine any-
body celebrating too much
on this anniversary More
than 230 years ago, give or
take, this country came into
being. And what a country it
has been.
Do we have problems? The
only people without prob-
lems are those resting quite
peacefully at Boot Hill. If
there is life, there are prob-
lems. Our country has been
of such a nature that no prob-
lem has been too big to solve.
We are a nation of problem
solvers. Henceforth, we need
problem makers in order to
prove what great problem
solvers we are.
If we had no problems in
our country today nobody
would know just how great
we really are at solving prob-
lems. I do not get upset with
all the problems floating
around in our country today.
I know any problem is a tem-
porary inconvenience and
that in the long run, good
usually wins out. As I was
thinking about this year's
Fourth of July celebration, I
began to reflect on all of the
good in our country. If you
want to see any good in this
country, you first have to turn


off the television newscasts,
lay aside the daily newspa-
per and turn off your radio
and then go take a stroll in
the park where real life takes
place.
I know the news media
have to do their job, but do
they have to do it so well? For
example, if there is some so-
cial burp somewhere in our
country (especially if it is
some celebrity) the news
media from all over the
country goes to that spot and
for the next week there is
24/7 coverage of that little
burp. After three days of con-
stant news coverage, it is not
hard to conclude that the en-
tire world is going to that re-
ally hot place in a
handbasket.
For every negative story in
the news today, there are 99
unreported incidences of
peace and goodwill toward
men. Maybe it is a good thing
that only bad stories catch
the headlines. Maybe that is
an indication that in reality
bad is the exception and
good is the norm. Well, one
can dream can't he? In spite
of all the dissing of America,
there are plenty of things to
celebrate this coming Fourth
of July I was at the super-
market picking up an item on


my way home the other day
and as I was waiting to pay
the bill, I happened to look at
one of my dollar bills. Right
in the middle of that dollar
bill in plain sight were the
words, "In God We Trust." I
chuckled to myself. Every
time someone uses a dollar
bill in this country, they are
giving tribute to the awesome
fact that this country was
built upon trust in God. And
not just any God, but the
Judeo-Christian God of the
Holy Bible.
One of my favorite sports is
baseball. Just before any
game the entire stadium
stands and sings, The Star-
Spangled Banner. In the mid-
dle of that song there is a
phrase that goes, "And this be
our motto: 'In God is our
trust!"'
Our founding fathers took


RELIGION

St. Jude Catholic
Community
The Bereavement Group
for those grieving the loss
of a loved one will meet on
Tuesday July 13 and July
27 at 1 p.m. Meetings are


for granted something that
this generation has long ago
forgotten. Everything in this
country is built upon God.
Not some generic god, but
the God of the Bible. To dis-
avow that is to misunder-
stand what the founding of
this country was all about.
I often hear people crying
out in defense of their igno-
rance, "Separation of church
and state." That is about as
possible as separating the hy-
drogen out of the air we
breathe. It can be done but it
leaves us with something we
cannot breathe and exist.
Then, every time we look
at the American flag, we are
reminded of the "Pledge of
Allegiance to the American
flag." A little phrase in that
pledge says, "One nation
under God." Again, the God
referred to is the God of the
open to anyone in the com-
munity with a need to
share their feelings of
grief
Creole Masses for the
Haitians in our community
are celebrated every sec-
ond and fourth Sunday of
the month at 5 p.m. The
next dates are July 11 and
July 25.
The special classes for


Bible.
For those who are trying to
get away from God they have
an impossible task on their
hands. Every time they use
an American dollar, they are
acknowledging our trust in
God as a nation. Every time
they go to a baseball game
and sing The Star-Spangled
Banner, they are singing
about their trust in God.
Even atheists in this country
have to start with God in
order to define who he or she
is. If I did not believe in God,
I would not spend all my time
and energy and resources
fighting against something
that I do not believe exists.
But as I celebrate the
Fourth of July, I will pause
and give thanks to God for
America and I probably will
sing, "America! America! God
shed his grace on thee."
English or Spanish as a
second language are in
summer recess.
The classes for our chil-
dren participating in the
LifeLong Learning Pro-
gram are in recess until
September. Registrations
for the 2010-11 school year
are currently being ac-
cepted.


The Reason to Believe...


CALL


TO


WORSHIP


L


OUR
RcdccmeRR i
LurheRan [i
ChURch A
LC-MS 1n
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
Vi.. n;,. the Joy of Jesus Christ!


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


JoY'

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
0005ASH (352) 854-4509


FIRST CHRISTIAN

CHURCH
(Disciples of Christ)
Worship: 10:30 AM
Sunday School: 9:30 AM

(352) 629-6485
www.firstchristianocala.org
Y 1908 S.E. Ft. King St.
(Next to Marion
Technical Institute)
Nursery Provided


A4ature Coast

Unitarian Universalists
SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.M.



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


t Jope

&angWeum


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


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.
Wednesday Prayer ....................... 6:45 P.M.


Pastor
Bill Fortune


Chrit 'stsChurch
9Marion County
-An Independent Christian Church
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


fIM3ER RIDe

Community
Church
Conservative Tradifional Services
Sunday Worship af 10:00 AM
Located one mile west of 9tate Road 200 at
10260 9W 110th 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
L- J S_________


I


I


18 Friday, July 2, 2010











Next grief seminar to take place on July 23


CHERRY(


r. r Routle


Blood drive
The Big Red Bus will be
here in Cherrywood on
Thursday, July 15, between
7:30 a.m. and noon, if you
are able please come and
donate blood. Every dona-
tion saves three lives.
Florida's Blood Centers is
Nancy the sole provider of
Archer blood/blood products to the
hospitals in Marion County
Be a local hero and saves
DOD lives.
Make an appointment by
calling Jackie George at
352-873-3609 or just come
dgep'ssemi- on July 15.


D ... --.-.
nars on grief will
continue on Friday,
July 23, at 10:30 a.m., with
lunch to be served. This
seminar, No. 6, is titled "The
Surprise of Grief and Its
Many Stages." There is no
time limit on grief ... no
clock ticking until all will be
better and everything will
be "normal again." What can
I expect during grief's
episode and what can I do
to effectively handle it.
These and many other
questions will be discussed
at Dr Routledge's seminar
Please contact Geri at 352-
237-1675 if you would like to
attend this seminar


Cherrywood travel
Brand New Trips for the
summer, fall, and winter
are here and booking fast:
Flyers are available for
these trips at the Club-
house on the travel rack.
You must call Nancy at 352-
861-1432 to get the rates
and reserve your seat. Re-
member 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
Luncheon train ride
aboard the Star Clipper
out of Eustis. Includes bus,


two-hour murder mystery
train ride, complete lunch,
all taxes and gratuities.
Mystery Day Trip,
Wednesday, Sept. 8 and Fri-
day, 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-
20: Call for details.
Clearwater Yacht Cruise,
Thursday, Oct. 21: Enjoy a
narrated two-hour lunch-
eon cruise of Tampa Bay
on board the Yacht Star-
Ship. Trip includes bus,
narrated two hour cruise,
complete lunch, all taxes
and gratuities.
Show Palace Dinner
Theatre, "Oklahoma,"
Wednesday, Nov 3: Join us
for this classic Broadway
Show. Trip includes bus,
reserved seats for the mati-
nee show, complete 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 The-
atre, "The King and I," Sat-
urday, Nov 6: Come enjoy
this classic musical. Join us
at the Alhambra Dinner
Theatre in Jacksonville.
Cost includes bus, re-
served seats for the mati-
nee 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 intersect. Includes re-
served seats for the mati-
nee 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
celebrating the holiday
with The New Dawn
Singers. Come enjoy the
holiday with friends. In-
cludes 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 beauti-
ful costumes, music and
dance. Cost includes bus,
hot lunch buffet prior to
the 2:30pm show, reserved
seats, all taxes and tips.
Non refundable payment
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 reserved seats for the
3 p.m. show followed by a
5:30 p.m. lavish dinner buf-
fet 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 payment
due by Aug. 15.
Two Night, Three-Day
Mystery Trip, Monday to
Wednesday, Dec. 13-15:
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 involved. Includes
bus, nice hotel for 2 nights,
breakfast daily,2 dinners, 2
lunches, other things I
can't say, all taxes and tip


The Reason to Believe...





CALL TO





WORSHIP


Welcome to
Countryside
Presbyterian
Church
"Your Spiritual Home"

Sunday Worship: 10:30 am
Sunday School 9:00 am
Nursery A., 1.ll.1.
Pastor Gary 0. Marshall

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


College Road

Baptist Church
5010 SW College Road,Ocala, FL
(352) 237-5741
Rev. John Downing, Pastor
Rev. Jeff Rountree,Minister of Worship
Rev.RobI... I, r l..,, 'i lini ..,
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


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
S An Open and
i ,I' ,in Church


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


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


Marion Oaks
Assembly of God
f0 ...is a light shining
in the darkness
showing people
of all nations to
Jesus Christ...
A
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 2jnd Ter. Rd.


A Place for You...
No matter what your age is, no matter where

1,. 1.... ,,, ryou at .p -
Ocala West UMC '
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00 AM.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30 AM.
Children & Youth Ministries


A 0 Ocala West
United Methodist Church
SSWtt 9330 SW 105th St., Ocala,FL 34481
Oak R2 n 854-9550
484 Rev. Dr. Ken Kleckner III, Senior Pastor
www.ocalawestumc.com Rev. Keith Hopper, Assistant Pastor


THE
IRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
AT MAPRION OAKS
279 Marion Oaks Manor
347-1161
Email: PCMO@netzero.com
R1ev. 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
oV4 Marion Oaks Manor.


TFrenshkiqp baptist


"A 1Mee ofnWeW i/tuar". .
9524 S.W. 105th St., Ocala
237-2640


Sunday
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worship


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


SWednesday
SBible Study 7p.m.
Youth Alive 7p.m.
Randall Brown
Pastor
-^* 0004V4L


for Brian. $100 deposit
Final due Oct 13.
Alhambra Dinner The-
atre, "It's a Wonderful
Life," Thursday, Dec. 16:
This classic film has be-
come a favorite holiday
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.
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 in-
cludes bus, complete hot
and cold lunch buffet, re-
served seats, all taxes and
gratuities.
21-day National Parks
Cross Country Motorcoach
Trip, Aug. 1-21, 2011: Visit
Mount Rushmore, Yellow-
stone, Old Faithful, Crazy
Horse Memorial, Badlands
National Park, Deadwood,
Grand Teton, Bryce
Canyon, Zion National
Park, Mesa Verde, Du-

PLEASE SEE ESTATES, PAGE 20



FEED your soul,
SAVOR the richness of
JEWISH tradition,
OUENCH your thirst
for knowledge G wisdom,
TASTE the flavors of Jewish culture,
BE WELCOMED AS A FAMILY
Worship Education
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
o1109 NE 8th Ave., Ocala FL
Fostering Jewish life
Sin Marion County
629-3587
www.jewishocala.org





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 04V







Dr. Mike Patton
Pastor
Sunday Bible Study 9:45am
Sunday Worship 10:45am & 6:00pm
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm
Assistive Listening System
Nursery provided for all services
Watch Our Television Broadcast
Thursday at 5:30pm on Cox Channel 16
480 SW20t S
OclF 47

-I2237E61


Friday, July 2, 2010 19







20 Friday, July 2, 2010 A A ~,E.~k4I'I~1iW.~.1,,


LEND


Ocala/Marion County Cham-
ber of Commerce
As the "front line" for visi-
tors in Marion County, the
Chamber of Commerce
knows how important cus-
tomer service is! That is why
the Chamber is looking to
place a volunteer (s) as First
Impression Officers to pro-
vide quality customer service
and a friendly, welcoming
"face" to visitors and


prospective new residents to
Marion County. For the per-
son who enjoys meeting and
working with the public in a
highly visible atmosphere,
can manage simple phone
lines, answer incoming calls,
direct callers to the right de-
partment, assist with other
basic office management du-
ties, this is a great opportu-
nity. Full orientation about
the Chamber and its mission


SUnique & Unusual Gifts from:
NAO Willow Tree Sarah's
Angel Snowbabies
Jim Shore Precious Moments
Crabtree & Evelyn Painted Ponies Eat Your Peas
POST OFFICE FLORIDA LOTTERY *FAX COPIES
STORE 352-854-1970 FAX 352-854-6186
K 8949 SW SR 200, FRIENDSHIP CENTER, OCALA/


NO CHARGE FOR INITIAL CONSULTATION

ESTATE PLANNING
WILLS, TRUSTS and PROBATE
REAL ESTATE- CORPORATIONS


W.E. BISHOP, JR.
Representing Ocala area A BI.HAt JR
residents for over 36 years Attorney At Law
Admitted to the Florida Bar in 1965
7743 S.W. S.R. 200
Between Fire Statiin & Circle Square

237-9225
"" l h . . I I . . .. i , ,I I . I ,I h h l l I 1 1 . I .
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ " "" .. .. ,,I ," ,, I' .. Ih ,m ,, ,I. .h ",, ..... i,,,h I. ...I .


A HAND


will be provided to volun-
teers working in this func-
tion. Free parking and
opportunities to meet many
business leaders are also
benefits that can be derived
from this experience. For
more information, contact
Joe Zygmunt at 352-629-8051
today or e-mail at
zoe@ocalacc.com.
American Cancer Society
Patient Services Volun-
teers are needed to help staff
the desk at Ocala Oncology
Center from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
weekdays, during various
schedules and help patients
understand about the many
programs that are available
to them through the Ameri-


can Cancer Society. Use
those good office etiquette
skills and help the public to
become aware of valuable in-
formation for themselves or a
family member Complete
training is provided to volun-
teers and there are no costs
other than travel to the of-
fice. Volunteers must be com-
fortable working with
minimal supervision and be
looking for a flexible volun-
teer schedule. For more in-
formation on how to become
involved, contact Margaret
Shaw toll free at 1-888-295-
6787 ext 5063 or e-mail her at
Margaret. shaw@cancer org.
Ocala Parks & Recreation-
Senior Activity Center


Use those skills in making
arts and crafts projects come
alive by helping the Senior
Activity Center for Ocala
Parks & Recreation. Volun-
teers who enjoy simple arts
and crafts projects like paint-
ing, crocheting and other
skills will enjoy working with
seniors in preparing fun
projects that are also thera-
peutic and skill builders for
older persons. Schedules are
available for volunteers
weekdays between the hours
of 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the
Northwest 12th Avenue Cen-
ter in Ocala. For more infor-
mation, contact Diane Leaf
at (352) 401-3916 or e-mail her
at dleaf@ocalafl.org.


I Judy I-(cppe.ruiuq I


FRIDAY, JULY 2ND 3 PM SOCIAL HOUR
Join us for an afternoon of beverages, finger foods and fun. The "Ukulele
Guy", Johnny Laing will be her to entertain you.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 7TH 2 PM BIRTHDAYBASH
Dance the afternoon away with residents of The Bridge. Help us celebrate
birthdays with balloons, cake and lots of fun! Enjoy entertainment by Dick
Richards.

THURSDAY, JULY 8TH 9:30 AM SCOOTER RODEO
Come and cheer on our residents as they show off their motor skills to win a
prize!


Tours ... Tours ... Tours ... Tours
Call to make a reservation for a
lunch/tour. We would love to share
with you what The Bridge Com-
munity is all about! We look for-
ward to hearing from you soon.
Space is limited,
so make your
reservations today!!!

RSVP (352) 873-2036


THE BRIDGE

AT OCALA
AN ASSISTED LIVING COMMUNITY

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


Celebrating 20 years of service


ttere


..Serve


This week's South Marion Citizen
Business Spotlight is on Tee Pee Tire
and Auto Care Center
Q How long has your business
been in operation?
Established 1990.20 years.
Q What is a typical day like at
your business?
Greeting our customers and per-
forming professionally to accom-
modate our customers' needs.
Q What do customers like best
about your business?
Honest and quality service at a fair
price.
Q How many employees work at
your business?
10.
Q What is something your busi-
*Qness offers that people don't
expect?
We strive to make each and every


It


customer feel they are our #1 priority.
The shuttle service we provide, along
with maintaining a clean and
comfortable environment, which is not
always found in automotive shops.
Q Why did you choose this
business?
Our founder, Terry, at an early age
found interest in cars. As a young adult
he ventured into stock car racing and
tires became a natural interest as he
became an adult.
Q Where do you see your busi-
ness going in the next 5 years?
The success we have experienced
over the past 20 years with the support
of our customer base, we can only
foresee to grow with the area.
QWhat is your business address,
phone number and email?
10800 SW 91st Avenue, Ocala, Flor-
ida, 34481 352-237-5599


Vines Hospital
announces new
adult therapist
The Vines Hospital is
pleased to welcome Marilyn
Pletcher, LMHC, as therapist
for the adult inpatient pro-
gram. The Vines, a Psychi-
atric Solutions, Inc. (PSI)
facility, is a fully licensed,
private hospital that special-
izes in the treatment of ad-
dictive, psychiatric and
co-occurring disorders in pa-
tients of all ages.
Pletcher has spent the past
13 years working with adults
who have psychiatric and/or
substance abuse issues. Prior
to joining The Vines, she
worked for Florida Mentor,
an outpatient counseling pro-
gram. She also taught lan-
guage arts and adult
education courses to chil-
dren, adolescents and adults
for 16 years prior to entering
the health care field.
CEO Steve Shell believes
adding Pletcher to the staff
will only enhance the quality
patient care The Vines offers
to the local community.
"We are very pleased to
welcome Marilyn to The
Vines team," said Shell. "She
brings a wealth of experience
and expertise that will en-
able us to continue to provide
outstanding patient care to
our community."
Pletcher earned her mas-
ter's in Rehabilitation Coun-
seling from the University of
Florida and her bachelor's in
Education from the Univer-
sity of South Florida.
The hospital is a Baker Act
receiving facility. Treatment
programs include inpatient
drug and alcohol detox and
rehab, psychiatric stabiliza-
tion, residential, PHP and
IOP services. The Vines Hos-
pital is licensed by the State
of Florida and fully accred-
ited by The Joint Commis-
sion.


ESTATES
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 19
rango, Oklahoma City, New
Orleans. Includes many
side trips along the way,
nightly hotel accommoda-
tions, 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. 23-30, 2011:
Sails from Tampa to Grand
Cayman, 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 Refresh-
ments will be served.
Marion County Commis-
sioner Barbara Fitos will
attend to meet all Cherry-
wood 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.
Nancy Archer and her
daughter Christine are 12-
year Cherrywood resi-
dents. Get Cherrywood
news to her at blue-
jay10453@hotmail.com by
Thursday mornings.


20 Friday, July 2, 2010










West Marion Business Association mixer _


PHOTOS BY MICHEL NORTHSEA
Business owners on the west side of Ocala were invited to attend a mixer for the West Marion Business Associa-
tion. The event was hosted by F.W.H. Associates,a Blue Cross-Blue Shield agency. Mixers give business owners
the opportunity to network with other business people. From the left are Joe Giuliani, president of the West
Marion Business Association, and F.W.H. Associates,William "Bill" Hopgood, also of F.W.H. Associates and John
Sprang,Visiting Angels.


Gina Hopgood of Morgan and Leibelt Family Practices
signs with Amanda Harland at the beginning of the
evening.

David Lind-
hald of Sun
Trust and
i Peggy Brad-
shaw of 2nd
Chance Con-
signment
talk together
during the
recent mixer
for the West
Marion Busi-
ness Associa-
tion.


Su "o'Y
Iain Ar"s


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


352-291-1213
.c.. Free estimates



Ati UMIct U St Metw IM.
* Siding Skirting Roofovers
* Carports Soffit & Fascia
Decks Screen Rooms
Windows Doors Murals


(352) 563-2977
#CBCA15418 Licensed & Insured



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


35257 9


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


LAWNCARE


* Landscapmin
* Tractor Service
* Grading & Alore
SField aowing Bush Hogging
Residential Starting at $45/mo
PRESSURE WASHING
SHouses Driveways Sidewalks & More
I- Credit Cards Accepted s
352-304-7756
ALSO EMAIL
mkinseylawncare@hotmail.com
We ot hat it takes to get^^H


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
-ree Estimates
352-586-8459


16 Years Experience
Ins/Li u-C044879
WorikGuaranteed
TE SEEBER, JRT
ROOFING
REROOFING REPAIRS
(352) 266-4935
(352) 615-0248
S EFree
Estimates


Lord Appliance Service
Over 30 Yrs Experience
Repair on ALL Makes & Models
* REFRIGERATORS & FREEZERS
WASHERS DRYERS
* RANGES/OVENS
* AIR CONDITIONING
HEATING GARBAGE DISPOSALS
1 Year Warranty on All Parts AST
Free Service Call if Work is Done ,SERIC,
Senior Citizens su -
Discount
CFC Cenified
& Insured
680-0206 l


WINDOW
WASHING
GUYS

FREE i
ESTIMATES


INSURED VETERAN OWNED



SS IMERS RAIV
IRRIGATION
Proudly watering your lawns and
gardens for over 25 years!
FREE ESTIMATES
Service and Repairs
All makes and models
of sprinkler systems.
Call John
(352) 342-4850





.C&B Clock
Repair Sales -
All Types of Clocks
S HOWARD MILLER
AUTHORIZED SERVICE
HOUSE CALLS WATCH BATTERIES
In Anything & Everything Antiques,
S South of Jasmine Plaza
CELL: 352-274-0941
352-208-5868
N Bill Buss & Cliff Mezqer /


I LAWNHOME


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


Troy's
Computer Clinic
We Come To You ..
Serving Marion, Citrus, Lake and Sumter Counties;
working around your schedule.
W Call or email for appointment
(352) 817-2834
troy@troyscomputerclinic .com
Repairs are doe 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.troyscomputerclini.com



(ROOFING)

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

625-1864
2211727 ... ..


LLHMAN t'AIN 1 INIG &
PRESSURE WASHING
Over 30 Years
Experience
A Residential
*Commercial
. Interior *Exterior
All Work Guaranteed
Free Estimates
Call Hank Lehman
352-873-2037



No Job Too Small
Experienced Licensed / Insured
R.A. Jarboe
Ceramic Tile Inc.
Ceramic Tile Kitchens
Bathrooms Entryways
Home: (352) 861-9698
Cell: (352) 620-4475
RICHJARBOE
Owngr


IT "PAYS" TO CONSERVE ENERGY.....
replace your old heating and cooling system with a high efficiency
system and you'll receive up to $1.500 in tax credits.
As always, our Comfort Club Maintenance Agreement
members receive additional discounts as well!
Call us today for details and your free replacement estimate!
DUNNELLON MARION CITRUS 489 3917
Licensed & Insured #CAC 1813249 489-391


GARAGE DOOR SQUEAKING NEED REPAIRS?
IiJ ^ 1 Tune Up Special

S$9095
Sf WITH COUPON
o II II I *SA FE CHECK ADJUSTSPRINGS & CABLES
CHECK SAFETY REVERSE ON OPENER LUBE & ADJUST DOOR
Master's Touch Garage Door Service

352-216-0060
0005.....PM Jeff O'Cull Owner


Free Sink with Every Makeover
* Showers Granite Countertops ".-
* Formica Cabinets Wilsonart
* Cabinets Refaced Tile And much more
All Types ofRemodeling Free Estimate -
352-895-4445 *, I
All work CRC1326520
Lic. & Ins. Enjoy I I, ~ Enjoy Your Home


.


Friday, July 2, 2010 21







22 Friday, July 2, 2010 A A ~,E.~k4I'I~1iW.~.1,,


SPCA
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 15
dren, but are rambunc-
tious around them, or are
defending themselves
from a physical attack.
There is another type of
dog, however, who doesn't
like being around chil-
dren, usually out of fear,
and we'll deal with this
next.
Most dogs like this were
not socialized to young
children by the time they
were 4 months old. To
them, children are fright-
ening creatures who move
unpredictably in a herky-
jerky fashion, who have


scary high pitched and
loud voices. Sometimes
the dog has been social-
ized to children, but is ge-
netically timid with them.
Other dogs have been
traumatized by a child or
children in the past and
generalize this fear to all
children. A fearful dog
will either try to run away
and hide when a child ap-
proaches, or instead act
aggressively by lunging,
growling, or snapping to
try to get the child to go
away.
Never buy or adopt a
puppy or dog who shows
fear or aggression just
being in the presence of a
child. With help from a


trained professional, you
can work to desensitize
your dog to visiting chil-
dren or children you meet
on the street, but it is a
slow and difficult task.
When children are visit-
ing, confine your fearful
dog to a crate or safe area
and give him a favorite toy
such as a stuffed Kong to
occupy his time. Keep
control of your dog on
walks and do a u-turn if
you suddenly encounter a
child. Never punish your
dog because that will in-
tensify his fear. Also never
lure your frightened dog
to a child with treats.
The ASPCAs final word
on dogs and kids is: "ifyou


are planning on adding a
dog to your family and you
have small children,
choose a friendly, confi-
dent dog or puppy with no
tendency to guard food or
toys, who doesn't mind
being touched every-
where and who loves chil-
dren as much as he does
adults."
If you need our help or
would like to join us or
our foster program, please
call us at (352) 362-0985 to
find out more.
Until next month re-
member: "Pets are not our
whole lives, but they make
our lives whole."

Shadow


.I .,
711189 1


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


nr r niBE


Siding, Soffit & Fascia, Skirting,
Roofovers, Carports, & Screen Rooms.
ETAA, TI,,,, 1R I,,1 11 1 ,,.,111111111111 IN II I-I



Castle Carpets
& Interiors
Laminate Tile Wood
Carpet Shutters & Blinds
Shop at home service available.
Mon.-Fri. 9-5 Sat. ByAppointment
854-3939 S
6715 S.W. Hwy. 200

1:W 4IJI ;11 C I Vk


Serving Marion County Since 1971
Wayne "Scotty" Flynn
Vinyl Siding
SMetal Roofing
Roofovers
Room Additions
Screenrooms
Classrooms
Garages
General Contractor LLC
i l l I- 11685 S.E. Hwy 301 Bellevien
352-307-1752
Cell 352-875-6470
State License RG0023490 O005BNT


AI CNITIOIN


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



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



SHAWlRRIGTIO REPR
Exclusive Service/Repair Specialist
S23 years of -.-*, ,
experience ,"'
- Licensed and
Insured
comp #8715
Steve Sihaw
352-624-2533"

A'DVERTI I N G'


TO

ADVERTISE


Call Pauline

854-3986


DECORATIVE CONCRETE COATINGS
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


Thompson Painting
and Pressure Washing
Repaint Specialists
SInterior
and
-' Exterior ifi .
Call 352-598-3000
SReferences Upon Request I
I Free Estimates Licensed and Insured






ADVERTISE


Call Pauline

854-3986


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


l :Tera Seal IPainiing 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

352-216-9800
Licensed & Insured



Balentine's
Landscaping, Inc.




(352) 873-4888
ruce Balentine
Licensed & Insured *
FREE ESTIMATES


Acrylic, Glass a & 16'x 7'ARAGE
Vinyl Windows SCREEN DOOR
Custom Made for
Your Screen Room Starting at
s795
Includes: Deluxe Rubber Rollers, 8" kick-
NSTRUCTION plate, double threshold. 18/14 charcoal
CRC058138 screen, handles, locks and come-alongs.
Optional screen choices.
465-4629 Mobile Phone 362-5277



VERRV IWARTI
IRRIGATION LLC. 3398 S.W. 74thAve., Bay 101, Ocala
Seasonal Special
$ 895 4 n Reset Controller
S Adjust Spray Heads to Correct Spray Pattern
Complete System Inspection
We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details. lBl
Member of Florida
o Irrigation Society 352-237-5731
SComp #7085 Serving Marion County Since 1982 Licensed* Fully Insured


Basic, Premium, & GoldLawncare Packages

starting 40 0
at only per month


Mowing Trimming
Edging

Drop Off Dumpster Service
Licensed + Insured
Residential + Commercial
S352-274-2669



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. i .
We Fix It All
620-0065 CT
or 895-8826
Patrick Vogt Owner


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


STARTINGIG AT
1 ,195
includes Pressure Washing,
Sealer if house is chalky,
SCaulking all windows & doors,
2 coats Sherwin William's
S. 25-yr. warranty
Driveways Pavers
All work guaranteed
Call 572-9490 Mike
Licensed Insured



SWEBER'S
LAWN CARE
Because We CareAboutYourLawn
SOnce year driveway cleaning
with I year signed contract
SComplete Maintenance Landscaping
*ResJComm. *LicJlns.
Serving SW area since 1995
SCOTTWEBER- Owner
(352) 732-0620


MOVE IN/MOVE OUT
*SENIOR DISCOUNTS
itie *FREE EgTIMATE9
352-861-0665
SLicensed Bonded Insured


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


KPW ENTERPRISES, INC.

YOUR HANDYMAN CONNECTION B
FREE Estimates Go Green & Save Big $$$ -
1 Year Warranty on All Labor No Job TOO BIG or TOO SMALL
* Kitchen & Bath Repair/Painting Carpentry, Tile, Laminate Flooring
* Fencing/Drywall/Pressure Washing Custom Built Storm Shutter
Ask about our Pay by the job- c
Home Maintenance Contract Not by the hour
CALL KEVIN 352-250-1050 kpwenterprises@embarqmail.com


22 Friday, July 2, 2010








Friday, July 2, 2010 23


S S U T H M A R I O N TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD CANCELLATIONS Advertsements may be canceled as soon as
i1 1 eZe CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-140 aid. You i be billed only "forthedates te ad actual

9:00 am 4:00 m ads, eept for specials.
SSiIE :0p TU DY will not be responsibe for more than one incorrect insertion. Adjuslments are
SW made only forth portion of the ad that is in error
NOTICE TO READERS: Publication of any ALLADS REQUIRE PAYMENT.
cassified does not constitute endorsement by E ACCEPT
South Maion Citzen. We make every effort
screen out advertising that may not be legii- I'
mate. However. since we can not guaranteege
=lettnam-y of our advertisers, you are advised to
S^ L *be cbarefrul of isleadlinQ_ a and take cauton B s
SL AS F I when giving out persona infonrmalion.


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.
(352) 861-6532






$99.95 FLORIDA CORP.
$154.95 FLORIDA LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company
Book & Seal. Free infor-
mation 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 &
raising money to
support the March of
Dimes. The walk starts
@marchforbabies.org


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 &
Associates, Est. 1973


VONAGE
Unlimited Calls
Around The
World!

Call the U.S. AND 60+
Countries for ONLY
$24.99/Month
30-Day Money Back
Guarantee. Why Pay
More?
1-877-872-0079








Director of
Nursing
Home Health

We are currently
seeking a Director of
Nursing for Home
Health. Ideal
candidate must have
a current FL RN
license and BSN,
Master's preferred.
Minimum of 5 years of
experience in an
acute care hospital;
an additional 2 years
of experience in
Home Health or
Community Health
Nursing. One year of
satisfactory
supervisory
experience. CPR
certification.
Responsible for
developing and
overseeing agency
policy and
procedure, standard
of performance, staff
education and
employment,
infection control
program, quality
improvement
program, promoting
and ensuring consist-
ent patient care
across the continuum
of care, ensuring
agency and staff
compliance with
federal, state
accrediting body's
statutes and rules.
Please apply online
at
www citrusmh com
CMHS is an EOE.


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
$39,401/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





$$EARN EXTRA
INCOME$$
Working from home.
$5.00 for every
envelope processed
with our sales bro-
chures. Guaranteedll
Free Information.
1-800-210-2686 or visit:
www.funsimplework.
com

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)

EARN UP TO $150 PER
DAY. Under cover
shoppers needed to
judge retail and din-
ingestablishments.. Exp
not req. Call
1-888-601-4861

Government Jobs-
$12-48/hr. Full
Benefits/Paid Training.
work available in areas
like Homeland Security,
Law Enforcement, Wild-
life & more!
1-800-858-0701 ext. 2004
(cpf)
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 dollars.
Call Credit Card Relief
For Free Consultation.
1-866-640-3315
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)



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
AVIATION
MAINTENANCE /
AVIONICS

Graduate in 14 Months.
FAAApproved; finan-
cial aid if qualified.
Job placement assis-
tance. Call National
Aviation Academy To-
day! 1-800-659-2080 or
NAA.edu (Place
Under Career Educa-
tion NOT Help
Wanted)
HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA!
Fast Affordable &
Accredited PACE
Program Free Brochure.
Call Now!
1-800-532-6546 ext. 16
www.continental
academy.com
NEED YOUR HIGH
SCHOOL DIPLOMA?
Finish from home fast
for $399! Nationally ac-
credited. EZ pay.
Free brochure.
www.diplomaathome.c
om Call 800-470-4723



ALL CASH VENDING!
Do you earn $800 in
a day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968
BO2000033
CALL US: We will not be
undersold!



NOW HIRING;
Companies desper-
ately need employees
to assemble products
at home. no selling.
any hours. $500 weekly
potential. Into
1-985-646-1700 DEPT
FL-820. (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
Good News"
352-489-0270


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 M i
Marina $100/mo. Fish,
Kayak or short ride to the
scallop field. Boat detail &
tune ups. 352-422-1284
Mark or 795-0505




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





Steve's

Handyman

Service


(352)854-4927
0055N3




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




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)


DUNNELLON
Moving Sale, Sat. &
Sun. 8A./4P. 3952
W. Ivy St. Hwy. 488
to Goldendale then
to Ivy. St.




Pasture & Hay Field
Spraying. Army Worm,
Weed Control. Over 5
Yrs. Exp. (352) 303-9202




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

NEW Central Air
Conditioners and
Heat Pumps,

Still in the Box. Most
Qualify for up to
$1500 Tax
Credit. Usually Free
Delivery. From $1450.
941-727-2760

PROFLOWERS

Christmas Decor and
Holiday Flowers
& Other Gifts starting
at $19.99. Go To
www.poflowers cor/Elf to
get an EXTRA
15% OFF Or Call
1-877-697-76971

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.
727-851-3217





Piano
Worlitzer upright
w/bench in exc. cond.
Ready to play $550.
(352) 287-9073





7FT LEATHER COUCH
beige excellent $500
REFRIGERATOR
9.5 CU.FT.1 yr.old $200
352 527 2760





CASH FOR GUNS &
GOLD, Concealed
Weapons Course
Gunslingers 341-4867





CASH PAID

for your unused.
unexpired & sealed
Diabetic Test Strips.
Most brands consid-
ered. Call Linda
888-973-3729 for
details! Or
www.cash4diabetic-
supplies.com

WANT TO BUY
3 Wheel bike in good
cond(352) 732-2064





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




$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 into 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)






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-
tion or discrimination. "
Familial status Includes
children under the age
of 18 living with par-
ents or legal custodi-
ans, pregnant women
and people securing
custody of children
under 18. This newspa-
per will not knowingly
accept any advertising
for real estate which is
in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby
informed that all
dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of dscrimina-
tion call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.




OPPORTUNITY



AUCTION by Owner!!
Point O 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,
milestone 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 OK!!
Visit:
www.rebuildUS.com
(cpf)




FOR SALE BY
HOMEOWNER
2/2/1'/2 End Villa.
Lots of extras. $103 300
Check list #ORL27190
forsalebyowner.com
352-861-5666




Golf Course Lot on the
Twisted Oaks 8th Hole
Public Utilities, view of
the green & pond
Asking $55,000
Call 352-249-8118




GEORGIA LAND &
HOMESITES -Beautiful
country subd. just off US
1. Great Investment!
Half Acre tractsw
$75/month 7 up. MH's
welcome. Others
available.
www.HickoryHammockP
roperties.com
Owner Financing
912-585-2174;
912-526-9964
MOUNTAIN OF NC
Reduced for quick sell.
Charming Log Cabin
on 1/5 ac. Only
$69,000. Vaulted Ceil-
ings, covered porch
deck and private. Min-
utes to lake Needs fin-
ishing 828-286-1666
NC MOUNTAIN HOME-
SITE BEST LAND BUY!
2.5 acres, Spectacular
views, House pad,
paved road, high alti-
tude. Easily Accessible,
secluded. Bryson city.
$45,000. Owner financ-
ing: 1-800-810-1590
www.wilcatknob.com
(cpf)
NEW VIRGINIA
HEARTLAND/MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY FSBO! Blue
Ridge Pkwy. 3000 ft
elev. Mountain Views,
Rivers/Streams. Native
Trout, golfing. Must Sac-
rifice! I'll finance
$39,900. 877-803-5318
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS Beat the
heat & head to the
mountains! Book your
vacation today; even
the family pet's wel-
come! Monthly rentals!
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoe
rentals.com

Oneonta New York
Good for Snow Birds
2 Bed, 1 Bath, Mobile
Approximate
1/2 acre
wooded, septic,
well, electric,
$35,900 Cash
10 Minutes
to center of town
Have pictures
(352) 873-7584 or
(607)847-8730
http://www.
bensonre.com
Listing #74656


WATERFRONT SALE! July
3rd Prime Dockable
Deepwater! Was
$499,000 Now $149,000
Ocean Access! Was
$89,900 Now $34,900
Pay No Closing Costs!
Bonus: free sewer tap
fee with purchase
($3500 VALUE) Excellent
Financing. Call Now
877-888-1406 x. 2598




NC MOUNTAINS-
Highlands area, 50 ac-
res w/50" waterfall. NC's
largest private natural
waterfall, majestic
views, over 3000' eleva-
tion, Creek frontage,
large timber, secluded.
chestnutcove
creek.com
Owner:478-731-7072
(cpf)
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)
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)




BOATS
1000's of boats for
sale. www.florida
mariner.com
reaching 6 million
homes weekly
throughout Florida.
800-388-9307, tide
charts, broker profiles,
fishing captains, dock-
side dining and more.




HUGE RV
LIQUIDATION
Priced thousands below
retail value. Hundreds
for Sale. We also have
FEMA Spec Models
starting at $2000-$500.
Hurry! Won't Last Long.
1-866-594-6122

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 VEHICLE
Receive $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
DONATE YOUR CAR
TRUCK OR BOAT to Her-
itage for the Blind. Free
3 day Vacation, Tax
Deductible, Free Two-
ing, All Paperwork
Taken Care Of.
1-866-905-3801



AAAA Donation.
Donate Your Car Boat
or Real Estate, IRS Tax
Deductible. Free
Pick-Up/Tow
anyModel/Condition.
Help Underpriviledged
Children Outreach
Center. 1-800-939-4543


r-su--

S UMTE
I SWAP MEETS
I NO SHOWS
JULY & AUGUST,
SEE YOU SEPT. 5
S1-800-438-8559
L i 1


easy it is to make money
with the classified.
TOLL FREE

1-877-676-1403

Citizen


At leat one O sell regrdim ofpr
22 Waterfront Hom
in Crystal Rive
July 10th 11:00AM
at 225 M. Watersedge Drive

DG411 722SE 1st Court
C-412 -n55 N.Watersedge D


WWWAanzon .ca


877-374-4437
Franzm D mrs WateJ Digei1 II. ic R- Estate
Emker F Lit AUM7.AM237 10O% Bqer'sP ep t


FRI., JULY 9, 2010
8128 S. Bedford Rd., Floral City
REAL ESTATE ONLY. This 16 acre tract rolling hill Historic Floral City. Updated 3/2 with 10 ft.
ceilings, 2264 sq.ft., new appliances, hardwood floors and ceiling fans,field stone fireplace, family
room and dry daylight basement, yard is fenced in; peace and solitude but still close to the conveniences of
town, this will suit your needs. Daughter off to college & Mom wants the big city of bright lights, legislators and
cultural abundance and she has hired Dudley's Auction to help her make herdreams come true. The home was listed for
over$350,000 and has a costestimatewith the property appraiser of $311,000. This homestead is being sold subjectto sellers confirmation and she is
VERY motivated. Deer & wild turkeyvisitthe propertyand asyou rol up on towardsthe top ofthe hillthrough the registered pine tree.

SAT., JULY 10, 2010 285 S. Winterset Ave., Crystal River
Wonderful home site that was created to enjoythe outdoors and all it's abundance. Small gentlemen's w/2
tractors mowers golf cart-tools & equipment-family firearms household furniture and hottub. 4.81
ACRES. 2 vegetable gardens. Grape vines, irrigation. New well pump. STOCKED PONDwith 50 catfish and
350 Georgia Brim. 36x16 loft barn with (2) 36x10 carports, 6x9 shed. Meticulously cared for HOME 1422 sq. ft.
3 bed, 2 bath, 1999 mobile home w/wheelchair lift. EQUIPMENT: EZGO golf cart, Ford 4100 tractor w/front
loader & 3 pt. hitch, Satoh mod S-630 25 hp Bull tractor w/3 pt. hitch, J. Deere Scotts 20 hp 48 inch tractor,
2002 EZ pull 16 ft. landscape trailer. Honda front tine tiller, log splitter, rear tine tiller, 3 pt hitch box blade, cultivator and
discs, rear deck mowers, cement mixer, 6 hp air compressor, Generac 4000 watt generator, Lincoln welder, torch
outfit, framing nailer, hand, garden & power tools, 2000' cedar & pine boards, Harmar vehicle chair lift, Jet 2 power
chair, Sonic electric scooter. NEW IN BOX 24 foot Superior Windmill aerator, Tower Turbo Jet System, 10x18
greenhouse, smoker, 2 person hot tub. HOUSEHOLD: LR, BR & DR sets, cedar chest, patio furniture, gas grill, 30" gas stove, small appliances.
HANDGUNS: Star SA 9mm .380, Interarms .38 Special. RIFLES: Remington Woodsmaster mod 750,.243, Ruger mod 10/22.22 cal., Boito 10ga. Single
shot,huntingequipment. DUDLEY'S AUCTION
Dudley's Auctin 4000 S. Florida Ave.,(U.S.41 S)/2mi.S.oftheFairgrounds Inverness, FL34450* 352637-9588
Robert Dudley Le.AuctioneerAU2247
Maine-ly Real Estate Absentee and phone bids always accepted. Up-todate photos on web.
Christine Dudley Lie RE Broker #281384 BE SURE TO WATCH THE WEBSITE: ww.dudleysauction.com


00059KO
pricP!
les
L






24 Friday, July 2, 2010 A A A1,,E.~k4I'I~1iW.~.1,,


3- 52 -

Buy I Meal
Get I at L/2 OFF*
Equal or Lesser Value With purchase of 2 drinks With Coupon Exp. 716/10
Join Us For FREE Ice Cream & Cake July 4, 2010
Mon-Thur 11am-10pm
11100 SW 93 Ct. Rd. Fri & Sat 11am-11pm
Suite 12. Ocala. FL Sunday 11am-9Dm 402-0003


OASIS


TA


Beef Liver $699
& Onions V Tou'-
Mashed Potatoes, Vegetable 1
SMANYMANY MORE SPECIALS


Thank you
for your
hreference


7651 SW Hwy 200, Ocala Open
37 t7 7
352- 2 37-4 5 9 8 Mn at


-/ Monday Special
16" Cheese Pizza.................$6.75

Every Friday 3 pm to ?
Lobster (1.5 lb.) and Two Sides...$14.95


S4Til

CELT
InT nn~sQ


. ...... ....... ,. IW 7, ,. ,
HAMBURGERS I
19x90 canopy with grill.
i \Bring a favorite dish to share with us.


OFFER GOOD FOR JULY 4TH ONLY
All Cigarette Cartons $1.00 OFF and
All Wine 750 & 1.5 Ltr. Buv 2 Get 10% OFF


(IN STORE)
Kingsland Lounge Discount Beverage & Liquor
8810 SW Hwy 200, Ocala 352-237-6445


TOADv


R 1SUS


85L


- Senior Specials Daily
SSun. Thurs. 11:00 5:30
Friday 11:00 5:00
Spaghetti or Rigatoni........................$5.75
w/meatball or sausage, soup or salad & drink
Chicken or Eggplant Parmigiana .....$6.95
w/spaghetti or rigatoni, soup or salad


Mon-Sat 11-9 Sun 12-8
8441 S.W. Hwy 200 Ocala, FL 34481
(352) 861-8882


Crossroads YoU TRIED THE REST
CrossroNOW TR ,

Country Kitchen ST!
~omet dOa qOerse at S&ied A,4e i~ 7o"t daudeeda/e


Sr Mon. llam-8:30pm ",
Tues. Thurs. llam-8:30 pm
Fri. & Sat. llam-9:30pm Closed on Sunday
STHURS. 'I TUESDAY
10% OFF "ONE LARGE PIZZA
ENTREE W/1 TOPPING
I Excluding specials. II $699
Exp. 7-9-10 I Exp. 7-9-10
MON. & WED. SAT.
SI I
DINNER $1.00 OFF::, BUY 1 ENTREE
ER~EEnSl GET 2ND ONE
ENTREES 1/2 PRICE
Excluding specials. I Excluding specials.
1 Exp. 7-9-10 Exp. 7-9-10
8602 SW SR 200, 103rd St. Plaza
Ocala, Florida 873-0223




THE MASON JAR
"OCALA'S BEST KEPT SECRET"
BAVARIAN FEST
Saturday, July 3, 2010 4-9 pm
Featuring Polka Music by Bob Nolte 5-9 pm
Weiner Schnitzel, Eisbein, Kassler Rippchen, Sauerbraten,
Bratwurst, Weisswurst, Knockwurst, Neurnberger Sausage,
Roast Pork, Alpen Steak, Sauerkraut, Spaetzle, Red Cabbage
& Potato Leek Soup From $9.95
Gourmet Desserts include Apple Strudel, German Chocolate Cake
& Black Forest Cake Our Signature Dessert
EIN PROSIT! German Beer & Wine Served


D BUFr PP
CHINESE & JAPANESE STYLE
SUPER BUFFET
3355 SW College Rd., Ocala
(Between Olive Garden and Outback Steak House)
(352) 861-6688
OPEN HOURS:
Mon.- Thurs. 11 am 9:30pm Fri & Sat. 11 am -10:30pm. Sun. 11:30am 9:30pm
Lunch Buffet Mon.to Sun $6.95
Dinner Buffet Starting 3:45 pm Mon.toThurs...........$8.95
with Crab Legs $11.95
Seafood Buffet Starting 3:45 pm Fri. Sat.& Sun ...$10.95
Includes Steamed Crab Legs, Shrimp, Raw Oysters & More.
Children under age 3... EAT FREE
Children ages 3-10... Lunch $3.95,Dinner Mon.-Thurs. $4.95, Dinner Fri.-Sun. $5.95
S10% OFF 10% OFF $1O FF' PrAdt
I I Any Day
LUNCH I LUNCH I DINNER Kids 50 Off
IAIIYou l l mOa,-I AIIYou a& 1 l fA IAIIYou e1.Hy*r wI
ICan Eat overlS Items ICan Eat Over soit5ems ICan Eat Over 50iotems
352-861-6688 352-861-6688 352-861-6688
I I 1 13355 SW College Road I
13355SW College Road I 3355 SW College Road andbuetarryoutne
out or o offers. Liitherffer Limit necucouponpon
\ i p er t icket Expire s / I per ticket. Expires 8/31/10 . di .ren .yr Expre / 1 I

FEATURING AN EXTENSIVE MENU
Hand-Cut Angus Steaks
Fresh Market Seafood Authentic Italian Grill
CGourmet Desserts Beer & Wine Served
REGULAR DINNER MENU SERVED NIGHTLY
DELICIOUS SPECIALS, TRADITIONAL SUNDAY DINNERS,
AND FULL DINNER MENU
Join Us On Sunday July 4 11 am to 8 pm
BBQ Baby Back Ribs, BBQ Chicken, Combo Plates,
Pulled Pork, Angus Steaks Rib Eyes, NY Strips,
Filet Mignon, Crab Legs, Fish Fry, Fish Platters, Hamburgers,
Hot Dogs, Bratwurst, Corn on the Cob, Salads & Watermelon,
Homemade Gourmet Desserts, Bottled Beer & Wine Served
CELEBRATE OUR FREEDOM!


T IVIUlN.-oAI I I-'LUO "
SLOW ROASTED $,l OC
PRIME RIB FOR TWO 2395
Expires I
Veggies, Salad or Soup, Cornbread 7/7/10
Sunday: Best Breakfast & Lunch in Town
]C BLUE PLATE Slow PRIME RIB
SPECIALS Roasted RIME
Includes Beverage and Dessert Our Specialty
Monday thru Thursday Served Every Day & Night
11:00 AM 6:00 PM 4 Cuts:
4 Specials Everyday English Cut, Ma, Pa & Grandpa


N.W.80thAve
N.W. 60thAve
-
n


7947 Highway 40 West
237-1250
Catering Available


S OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Mnn thr Thu.r m. R nrm Fri &. at 6 am. nm C..n 7 m. nam


E


I


0


&YiMaTra


Buy One Lunch & 2 Drinks I Buy One Combination Dinner & 2 Drinks
GETONE .GETONE
LUNCH i COMBINATION DINNER
of equal or lesser value ofequal or lesser value
FREE FREE
Dining Room only. Valid with coupon Mon.-Fn. Dining Room only 5-10 PM with coupon.
only. Not valid withFajitas, Quesadilla Fajitas, take- Not valid on Fridays I
out orders or any other coupons or specials. I or with any other coupons or specials.
L .- EXPIRES 7/30/10 1L EXPIRES7/30/10 -


18a/l


I


FRFF RFFR IH


SUNDAY DINNERS FEATURING ALL THE FAMILY-STYLE ENTRIES WE'RE FAMOUS FOR WITH EXTRA SIDES TO BOOT!
MONDAY EARLY BIRDS 3-5 PM BEEF STROGANOFF, POT ROAST, MEATLOAF, AND MORE
TUESDAY KARAOKE SAL G. "THE DON OF DOO WOP" JOINS US FROM 7 TO 10PM JOIN YOUR FRIENDS & NEIGHBORS
WEDNESDAY EARLY BIRDS 3-5 PM ROAST TURKEY, ROAST PORK, BAKED HAM, AND MORE
WEDNESDAY -All-YOU-CAN-EAT PASTA ITALIAN GRILL THURSDAY -ANGUS PRIME RIB, COCONUT SHRIMP, SEAFOOD PLATTERS
FRIDAY FISH & CHIPS, MAINE LOBSTER, SHRIMP & SEAFOOD PLATTERS, MAHI MAHI, All-YOU-CAN-EAT CRAB LEGS
FRIENDSHIP CENTER SHOPPING PLAZA 8449 SW HWY 200 Suite 147 OCALA, FL 34481
BOOK YOUR NEXT EVENT AT THE MASON JAR PARTY ROOM! 352-629-0527 www.themasonjarocala.com
MON THRII THIIRS -11-:OAM 8:ROOP FRI 11:-0AM -9:OOPM SAT 8OOAM 9:OOPM RIIN R:OOAM R8:0PM


24 Friday, July 2, 2010


I I 2 v n TMI v T.Wal rri 9%. 11


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(i




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