Title: South Marion citizen
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100091/00016
 Material Information
Title: South Marion citizen
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: August 6, 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: VID00016
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


County sta ys selo maximum millage


Cop Shop ..............................2
Oak Run...............................1 4
Opinion ........... 8 ....
O O .................................1

Out to Pastor.....................1 8
Pun Alley.............................1 7
Spruce Creek Preserve...1 2
Wanted ..................................2


1n
Fire-Rescue dispatch
available on Internet
MICHEL NORTH SEA
Staff Writer

For those curious about
where all those fire trucks
are going, the answer is
just a few keystrokes away
Now online is access to a
live fire-rescue dispatch
list allowing residents to
stay in the know on where
Marion County Fire-Res-
cue is going or what it may
be doing in your neighbor-
hood.
Access the information
by going online to marion-
countyfl.0rg/firecalls/Fires-
can.aspx, once there,
visitors will see a list of
where and what firefight-
ers and paramedics are re-
sponding to.
The information shown
includes the date, the time
that call came in, what type
of e aHl ito and tet porat o

vacy, the exact address is
not disclosed but cross-
roads are used, said Mi-
randa Iglesias, public
information officer for
Marion County Fire-Res-
cue.
And the call type de-
scription used doesn't list a
specific medical complaint
either, again to protect a
patient's privacy, said Igle-
slas.
In case of a heart attack
or a stroke or any medical
situation, those calls are
referred to as "medical in-
cidents." An incident
where the situation is more

PLEASE SEE FIRE, PAGE 3



JOY LUTHERAN

HOLDS VBS


ION


JIM CLARK
Editor


tion to an increase of violence
among the transients in the area.
When the deputy arrived he first
stood in the median on 95th about
five yards from Morgan. In his re-
port he says that Morgan "became
very upset" and advised the
deputy that it was his turn to be at
the intersection and that there
were 20-minute rotations, and he
needed to wait his turn.
When the deputy refused, the
report indicates that "Morgan be-
came very belligerent, screaming
profanities."
The deputy then saw Hawkins
starting to walk toward him
screaming profanities and told
him to leave. When the deputy re-
fused, the two men rode off on
their bicycles.


When the deputy returned
about 45 minutes to an hour later,
Hawkins was standing in the me-
dian on State Road 200. The
deputy went out and stood ap-
proximately 50 yards away on the
median. According to the report,
Hawkins began screaming profan-
ities and the deputy was then ap-
proached by both suspects.
When the two men got closer,
Morgan drew his right arm back
and the deputy observed a gold
padlock in his right hand. He then
verbally threatened the deputy,
who began to walk away
After the two followed him, Mor-
gan drew his arm back. Both were
"within arms reach" when another
deputy approached.
The second deputy identified


?Two panhandlers who were
working the area on State Road
200 near County Road 484 were ar-
rested last week after they al-
legedly attacked two other men,
who turned out to be Marion
County deputies.
Daniel Francis Hawkins, 40, was
accused of simple assault and re-
sisting without violence. Glen Wal-
ter Morgan, 50, was charged with
aggravated assault.
Both were listed as homeless.
According to the report, a
deputy conducted an undercover
operation in the area of Southwest
95th Circle and State Road 200 at
about 2:30 p.m. Thursday, in reac-


I
Hawkins


Morgan


himself as a deputy and showed
identification. Morgan was placed
in handcuffs and his padlock was
taken away.
Hawkins became belligerent
and was also to bearrested, but
then ran across SR200, running
southbound.

PLEASE SEE ATTACK, PAGE 6



secls ffy





JIM CLARK
Editor

Those attending the Republican
Business Council's political forum
Saturday got to hear one of the two
key GOP candidates for governor.
Bill McCollum spoke to the
crowd at the West Port High
School auditorium, stressing a lot
of positive things
about himself,
commenting
Only briefly on
his opponent,
Rick Scott.
He said that,
despite commer-
cials to the con-
trary, he
supports the Ari-
PHOO Y MCLRKZOlla 1mmigra-
Bill YJMcColl tion law, and
ak t ~olumP filed a brief in
speak s at favor of the law.
forum. "I thought that
the decision in
the courts (nullifying part of the
law) was wrong, very wrong."
He added, "The president is say-
ing the states don't have the power
PLEASE SEE FORUM, PAGE 6

More candidates

10 be at Coalition

next Monday

The State Road 200 Coalition
meeting will take place on Mon-
day, Aug. 9.
vt "ide:::of thh Corio are tn n
Collins Health Resource Center,
building 300, suite 303, at Timber-
Ridge Medical Park on Southwest
110th Street, off State Road 200.
Speakers are expected to be the
Republican candidates for County
Commission District 2, as the
group continues a series of meet-
ings with political hopefuls.
Coffee and cookies are available
starting at 12:30. The meeting be-
gins at 1 p.m.


The finished ha ndmade bea rs occu py a ta ble at Ti mber Ridge Com mu nity Ch urch.


'Prayer Bearers' made by local church ladies


There are many hurting/sick
folks in our world, and many folks
who care. Once a month, a num-
ber of ladies of Timber Ridge
Community Church (10260 S.W.
110th St. ) get together to stuff and
finish handmade bears which are
distributed to critically and ter-
minally ill children and adults in
various facilities, so that they
may have a physical reminder
that they are not alone and that


they are cared for and prayed for.
Appropriate fabrics are pur-
chased, and the fabric is given to
one member to cut the little
bears' pattern; then the cut fabric
is given to another member to
sew together.
The ladies get together and
stuff and finish the bears. This
group has been working together
since 2003 and has made more
than 2,000 bears of various sizes.


One group member makes
about 40 small bears per month
and also makes hats for cancer
patients. Recently, 20 large bears
were given to the Shriners Hos-
pital for Children. They now have
received a total of 50. And, 20
were recently given to Shands
Hospital. Others interested in the
project are invited to join this
ministry by contacting Chairlady
Betty Espey at 352-854-5959.


r
.,
c
r


The Baobab tree was the center-
piece for a week of Vacation
Bible School recently.
Page 23


From the lef t, Shi rley Kutzner, Gi nette Dea n, Li nda
Rescorl, Nancy Brunner, Betty Espey, and Jean
Williamson.


From the lef t,Joyce Rex, Theresa Zi mmerma n,
Norma Hawkins, Lucy Slevin and Marci Hutto.


In a unanimous vote during
Tuesday's board meeting, Marion
County commissioners adopted
the maximum tentative county-
wide millage rate of 3.89 mills for
the 2010-2011 fiscal year budget. A
millage rate of 3.89 equates to
$3.89 for each $1,000 of taxable
property values, or $389 for a
home with a taxable value of
$100,000.


The resulting tax levy is $7 mil-
lion below the roll-back rate (the
amount Marion County collected
in taxes during the 2009-10 fiscal
year) and $33 million below the
maximum tax levy allowed under
Florida law. In short, the 3.89 ten-
tative millage rate will result in a
tax savings (compared to the cur-
rent year) for Marion County citi-
zens, according to budget officialS


within the Marion County Clerk of
the Courts.
In the proposed budget, Marion
County's assessments will also re-
main the same, including the
$165.99 residential fire assess-
ment, $87 solid waste assessment
and $15 stormwater assessment.
Taxable property values, pro-

PLEASE SEE MI LLAG E, PAGE 3


0


SOU T H


MAR


Panhandlers attack undercover deputies





r:1:1:n-~ iiT;M r~1 i~T~


2 Friday, August 6, 2010


Woman finds stranger

sleeping in her car
JIM CLARK
Editor

A man who was discovered sleeping in someone else's
car was accused of possession of a controlled substance
without a prescription.
According to the Marion County Sheriff's Office, a
woman came out of Walmart on State Road 200 and
found Shawn Thomas Miller, 38, of Southwest 52nd
Street, sleeping in her car. She called deputies, who ar-
rived and found Miller still asleep.
After being awakened, he
first said that it was his fa- COP
their's car and he had been
sleeping for several hours .9
because he had been drik-
mng.
He then consented to a search, and he was reportedly
found to have five Xanax pills without a prescription.
The vehicle owners did not press charges for tres-
passing, but Miller was arrested on the possession
charge.
Also at Walmart, a woman was accused of retail petit
theft after she allegedly took a knife sharpener kit, sun-
glasses, shampoo, conditioner, hair ties and hair brushes.
Rebecca Danielle Jones, 26, of Southwest 132nd Lane,
was given a notice to appear. She and two people who
were with her were issued trespass warnings.
The Southwest District Office of the Sheriff reported
three DUI arrests:
As part of a DUI checkpoint at the post office on South-
west 60th Avenue, Stephen Bernard Forrest Jr. of South-
west 31st Street was accused of DUI, third offense. When
he stopped for the checkpoint he failed to follow the cars
in front of him, and had an open bottle of beer in the ve-
hicle. He allegedly failed the field sobriety test. He re-
fused to take a breath test and was arrested.
Donald G. Eckerdt of Northwest 20th Street was ac-
cused of DUI after he was found sleeping in his minivan
at SR 200 and Southwest 60th Avenue. He also refused
to submit to a breath test and was arrested.
Carlos A. Reinoso-Castenada of Fort Myers was ac-
cused of DUI after being stopped on West State Road 40
after making a wide left turn and then traveling west in
the eastbound lane. His breath registered at 0.168 and
0.177.


Jennifer Crossin, 49, warrant, viola-
tion of probation, child abuse.





Joey Ray Hamilton, 29, order to take
into custody, driving while license sus-
pended.




Devon L Martin, 28, order to take
into custody, retail petit theft.





Jorge Luis Mirabal, 23, violation of
probation, drug offender probation,
possession of cocaine.



Briana Shackelford, 18, bench war-
rant, failure to appear for arraignment,
possession of cannabis less than 20
grams.



Darrell Eugene Williams, 36, bench
warrant, failure to appear, pre-trial
conference, sale of cocaine with 1,000
feet of school and worship center, pos-
session of cocaine.


M~arion 's


Mlost W~anted


New golf store


established locally

On the heels of its multi-year agreement with Sears to
establish the first U. S. based store-within-a-store" retail
model for the golf industry, Edwin Watts Golf Shops, LLC,
One of the world's largest specialty golf retailers, today
announced the acquisition of five retail locations from
Southern Golf Partners, including stores in Albany, Ga.;
Augusta, Ga.; Macon, Ga.; Ocala and Panama City Beach.
Each of the five stores will be converted into full-service
Edwin Watts Golf Shops, offering the freshest assortment
of brand name golf equipment, apparel, accessories and
electronics. The Ocala store is at 3131 S.W College Road
(State Road 200).
The acquisition, which complements the Sears agree-
ment that will add 12 "store-within-a-store" retail loca-
tions at Sears stores nationwide, further adds to Edwin
Watts Golf Shops' stable of more than 70 domestic retail
locations, and enhances an overall golf retail operation
that is supported by direct catalog sales and a popular
commerce Internet business at
www. edwinwattsgolf. com.
"We are very excited to expand the Edwin Watts Golf
Shops portfolio with the acquisition of these five new
store locations," said John Watson, Chief Executive Offi-
cer, Edwin Watts Golf Shops. "In conjunction with our
new agreement with Sears, we are committed to estab-
lishing the Edwin Watts Golf Shops brand in new mar-
kets nationwide, while also continuing to leverage our
brand name to open up new stores in regions where we
already have a presence."
The five new Edwin Watts Golf Shops locations, via the
Southern Golf Partners acquisition, will be equipped
with the latest technology, including a launch monitor
and club repair facility, and will feature select product
assortments in golf equipment and apparel, electronics
and related golf accessories from top brands such as
Callaway, TaylorMade, Titleist, FootJoy, Adidas Golf,
Cleveland, Cobra, Adams, Wilson, Champions Tour and
others.
Watson adds, "Edwin Watts Golf Shops will continue to
bring a new dimension of golf retail to an ever-growing
audience of avid golfers, newcomers to the game and
shoppers of golf equipment and accessories. This type of
expansion is important to the game as it creates oppor-
tunities to grow golf at a time when it is needed the
most."










~ j~BS~ ~'~~:.~'1Orange juice socials for Friendship Kiwanis Club


spect for others as well as offering leadership opportu-
nities.
While the LMS Builders Club is finalizing arrange-
ments with the Marion County parks management, Frank
decided it was appropriate to make his fellow Kiwani-
ans more familiar with the park itself. To that end, he
began hosting his Saturday Morning Orange Juice So-
cials under the park's new pavilion and has been at-
tracting more and more attendees week after week.





Gerri Kay
266-0516


Premier Realty, inc.
10862 SW 87 COURT
Directions: SR200 to Oak Run entrance, past guard, to L
SW86 Ave., to Ist left, to next RT, amousd <.urve, to liaie of RT
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1~~ ~ ~ ~ 1 lL. 1 I~.I . r r


Jasmine Plaza 352-401-0001
6160 SW SR 200 Unit 104 Ocala, Florida 34476
STORE HOURS: TUES.-FRI. 10-5* SAT. 10-2


POSMUTHRI HEY (Inverness 8:45 / 6:45)
O*A*S*1*N*OO Monday, Aug. 9, & 23, Sept. 6 & 20, 2010
*Each person must pay 525 to board the shuttle to the casino. Upon arrivng at the casino each person will receive
$20 In casino match play and a $5 meal coupon.

MONTHLY M~IAMI .
$110 PER PERSON -DOUBLE OCCUPANCY Aug. 28-29, 2010 IT g ~ ~fi~
Price includes Round Trip Bus Transportation, Hotel Accommodations,Free Breakfast,
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Make Reservations / Payments online at:
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S UNS HINE S TAT E

MEDICAL CLINIC P.A.
~ New Patients and Walk-ins Welcome ~
~ No Wait Time ~

On Staff At MRMC, ORMC & West Marion Hospitals
Excellent Primary Care Service For Your "Urgent Needs"
ON SITE Laboratory, X-ray, Ultrasound, Bone Screening,
Echocardiogram, EKG, 24 Hrs-Holter Monitors, Pulmonary Function

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..n s c, !I is l . 1 ,I. ... I. .........n~I Includes al ..Great win I~~ I, I~
to ins ect. ML' 11,')11 In ...el....... MLS#3365' $\1211 11 I .. I residents. : I ss* ***'



2/2/1 Pindo Model with new roof has capt2/2/1 Cocos odel with carpet living 2rne lot eTTie il ritckont loamlte ron a
(",'2 liinoostebleadmoms and il in itchesne con and bedrm ocun inn itchen, rns n badm. pn iobneebeodroolm. Carpet iln other
is bright and clean. All appliances convey, room, 9'x 14' one car garage and opener private areas. Formal dining room and a
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PERFECT 2/2/2 HOME Immaculate
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roof and new air. Large Florida room room, wood burning fireplace ni ,,, l'.'l" tisi e lia dndn raos b ohk
under heat and air and a .. I ~.I I vinyl, indoor- ~ ... I, the backyard, new roof in 2008,
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Friday, August 6, 2010 3


Frank Hofstatter was really tickled when the Liberty
Middle School Builders Club, sponsored by his Friend-
ship Kiwanis Club, announced efforts to establish a re-
lationship for their members with namesake Liberty
Park on Southwest 103rd Street. As the Friendship Ki-
wanis liaison for LMS Builders Club, Frank works di-
rectly with faculty co-advisers, Alexan Johnson and
Louann Boemio.
The LMS Builders Club is one of several Kiwanis-
sponsored student groups in Marion County and around
the weik. Threr f Kn wsthtth80 Fe ndhip Kiwanisn po-
School children, recognizing hard work and fellowship.
You've seen bumper stickers each Terrific Kid receives
displayed on the cars of proud parents. Next is the LMs
Builders Club for middle schoolers. Friendship Kiwanis
also sponsors West Port High School's Key Club and
there are Circle K Clubs for college-age students. Most
recently, AKtion Clubs were formed for members with
disabilities. The common thread in all of these Kiwanis-
sponsored organizations is emphasis on nurturing re-


rskmBiSa~ A- '-~ T k- I
PHOTO BY ROG PATTERSON
Friendship Kiwanis members and spouses enjoying a
recent Saturday morning Orange Juice Social includ-
ing, from the left, Dick Kirby, Frank Hofstatter, Nancy
Kirby, June Hofstatter, Roger LeClerc, Shirley Rutledge,
Bobbi Patterson, Pat and Ken Tremewen,who all
shared refreshments from Frank's bottomless jug.


lines down and water res-
cue that may be listed.
Information listed is up-
dated every five minutes.
Without a person dedi-
cated to the project, the
new website was six
months in the making.
County staff looked into
purchasing a system that
would offer the same infor-
mation from a private com-
pany but the price tag was
$20,000.
That's when county staff


decided they could take on
the project themselves
without spending any
money, aside from staff
time, said Iglesias.
The on-line dispatch in-
formation is similar to
what is used in Palm
Beach County and no other
county in Central Florida
offers such information,
she said.
"We're being open on
where we respond to and
where our citizens' tax dol-


lars are going," IglesiaS
said. Information about
different codes appearing
is available by scrolling
down the page.
In addition, the fire res-
cue website, marioncoun-
tyfl org/FireRescue/Fire~d
efault.aspx, provides a
map showing where each
unit is stationed.
Readers of the Citizens
are typically served by
units from Stations 21 and
32.


mths year, resulting In a $2.1
billion shortfall. During
the last three years, Mar-
ion County has experi-
enced a 27 percent drop in
taxable property value, a
decrease of approximately
$6.1 billion.
Marion County's depart-
ments and constitutional
offices decreased the


oudget oy $8a million, or
from $594 million in the
2009-10 adopted budget to
$512 million in the 2010-11
proposed budget.
Marion County commis-
sioners will host two public
hearings before approving
the final 2010-11 millage
rate and budget. The
budget hearings are sched-


uied for Sept. 9 and Sept.
23 at 6:50 p.m.
These public hearings
are open to the public and
held at the McPherson
Governmental Complex
Commission Auditorium
(601 S.E. 25th Ave., Ocala).


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--home, split bedroom C& Construction concrete
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two sinks, master tile & new carpet in
bedroom has a large bedrooms, laminate in
walk in closet, guest flr -" family room, Florida
om has twr lr. closets. Family room, formal diming room, room under heat/air,lovely courtyard & landscaping, garage door
r lunry: :" creidi rom t ok ovrte backyad h user51 ctedbin Oak un, asgated 55+community. conun hy
upn live. MLS#336979 $120,000
:din gated 55+ community. II I 1,'):InII


2/2/2 FRAME AND VINYL HOME with a
:/1 Senteniel model with split bedroom complete remodeling done to house.New stainless
with vaulted ceiling. Home has a new 2/2/1 Cocos Model. House has laminated appliances, granite countertop,new carpet and tile,
air and carpet. New water heater. floor in living and dining room, new air in Inew paint, breakfast nook, front porch and a
em has a beakas noo angtd 55lla screen 2007, one car garae~ with opener. All screen room to enjoy the Florida weather.This is a
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at 8am and Returns at 7:30pm,


* Physical Hypertension
* C00gestive 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


Dr. Uday S.Mishra, MD


Accepting Medicare, BCBS,
Cina, United H-ealthccahre,
Street, Tricare, P.H.C.S.
and many more.


FIRE
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

trauma oriented, such as a
shooting, stabbing or seri-
ous fall, comes under the
description of "trauma in-
cident."
There are 21 descrip-
tions for calls including
aircraft emergency, citizen/
public assist, grass fires,
structure fires, mutual aid,
technical rescue, hazmat,


MILL AG E
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

vided by Property Ap-
praiser Villie Smith,
showed that the total tax-
able property value (used
for budgeting purposes)
declined by 11.2 percent


1'1


*FREE Casino Shuttle

Departs from the Mason Jar on St. Rd. 200


a a





Community calendar


~Triday Aug. 13
Shabbat Experience scheduled


Congregation Beth Israel of Ocala presents a Shabbat
Experience on Friday Aug. 13, at 6 p.m. at the Collins
Medical Resource Center, 9401 State Road 200, Building
300, in Ocala. The program will feature Jennifer Singer,
educational director of Congregation Kol HaNeshama
(Reconstructionist) in Sarasota who will lead in joyous
song and worship. Her daughter, Sarah, will enhance the
service with her beautiful soprano voice. A traditional,
catered Shabbat meal will be served. Special Shabbat
songs and blessings will follow after the meal. Regular
Shabbat services will take place at 8pm. The cost for the
meal is $18 per person. Contact Estelle at 352-237-8277
for reservations by Aug. 6.

Saturday Aug.. 14
Flea market at St. Jude

The annual flea market will take place at St. Jude
Catholic Community at 443 Marion Oaks Drive in Mar-
ion Oaks between the hours of 7 a.m. and 2 p.m. on Sat-
urday, Aug. 14. Items for sale include clothing, household
goods, etc. Tables to sell your own merchandise are avail-
able at $20 each. Food is also being sold. For more infor-
mation please contact Blanca at 352-307-4028.

Jimmy Beaumont, Skyiners to perform
Jimmy Beaumont and The Skyliners recorded one of
the all-time greatest hit songs of rock and roll, "Since I
Don't Have You," in 1958. Throughout more than five
decades of popularity, this golden masterpiece has been
recorded by other nationally known artists with their
own arrangements. Today, members Donna Groom, Nick
Pociask, Dick Muse, Mark Groom and legendary leader
Jimmy Beaumont, continue to thrill audiences in the
United States and Canada!
Don't miss this incredible night of music and nostalgia
on Saturday, Aug. 14 at 7 p.m. at the Circle Square Cul-
tural Center at 8395 S.W. 80th St., Ocala. For more infor-
mation visit: www.CSCulturalCenter com, or call
352-854-3670.


Saturday, Aug. 7, when The Town Square at Circle
Square Commons hosts the exciting third annual Island
Festival.
The excitement begins with the pulsating drum beats
of Tahiti and beautiful Island dancers dressed in au-
thentic and colorful costumes. The diverse Latin band
Grupo Salsarengue will play Merengue, Bachata, Bolero,
and other rhythms to get you up and dancing. Plus enjoy
a special performance by Extensions Dance Studio
dancers.
Bring the whole family to the Island Festival on Satur-
day, Aug. 7 from 5 to 10 p.m. on The Town Square at 8409
S.W 80th St., Ocala. For more information visit: www.Cir-
c leS quare~ommons. com.

Chess group 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.

Yoga in Sholom Park

Yoga will be conducted on Saturday, Aug. 7, in Sholom
Park on Southwest 80th Avenue, 2 %/ miles north of State
Road 200. Join us at 9 a.m. for a beautiful hour as we con-
nect to Mother Nature.
Our next session will be on Saturday, Sept. 4, at 9 a.m.

Sunday Aug. 8

Second Sunday Drum Circle

All are invited to a Drum Circle, Sunday Aug. 8 at 6
p.m., at the far end of Fort Island Trail Gulf Beach in
Crystal River. We will drum until sunset. Bring a chair;
we have a few drums to share. Dancers and children in-
vited. Free.
The Circle is held the second Sunday of every month'
before sunset; meet at 6 p.m. this month.

Moose public breakfast

A public breakfast will take place at the Moose Lodge
on Sunday from 8 to 11 a.m. Coffee, juice, eggs, potatoes,
biscuits with gravy, toast, choice of bacon or sausage, all
at great price!
The lodge is at 10411 S.W 110th St., one mile north of
the State Road 200 main entrance of Oak Run.

Thursday Aug. 12

Diabetes nutrition management

Nancy Gal, health educator, Extension Agent IV with
University of Florida/IFAS and Marion County Exten-
sion, will present the second part to her presentation on
Type 2 Diabetes on Thursday, Aug. 12, at 2 p.m. in Benson
Hall at St. Matthew's Lutheran Church. If you missed the
first session in June, you can still attend this next session
when Nancy will talk about the Diabetic Diet.
All interested persons are welcome to attend this free
seminar. To register and for further information call St.
Matthew's Lutheran Church at 352-629-5948. St.
Matthew's Lutheran Church is at 3453 N.E. Silver Spring
Blvd, Ocala.

Thursda Aug. 12
NARFE to meet

The monthly meeting of NARFE, Chapter 2279, Na-
tional Association of Retired Federal Employees, will be
Thursday, Aug. 12, at 2 p.m. at Ocala West United
Methodist Church, 9336 S.W 105th St.
Speaker will be Lee Deal, service officer from
NARFE. He will talk about emergency information for
members and employees and a wide variety of issues.
For information, call 352-854-1757.

Candidates to visit Palm Cay

County Commission candidates will speak at the Palm
Cay Republican on Thursday August 12 at the Palm Cay
Oasis Club House at 7 p.m. Kathy Bryant, Christine
Dobkowski, Tony Mendola, Elicia Sanders and Les Smith
will be guest speakers and will provide answers to your
questions and concerns. This opportunity is presented
for you to become familiar with the candidates we will be
voting for on the Primary Election Aug. 24. Refreshments
will be served following the meeting. For additional in-
formation, contact James Pettus at 352-438-9662.


Free InVeStment Reviews

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


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SU T H M ARIO N



The South Marion Citizen is a free community newspaper coveting
news of communities in southwest Marion County including Oak Run,
Pine Run, Palm Cay, On Top of the Wodld, Kingsland Country Estates,
Countryside Farms, Marion Landing, Majestic Oaks, Hidden Lake,
Woods and Meadows Estates, Paddock Farms, Saddle Oak Club, Deer
Creek, Chenywood Estates, Hardwood Trails, Candler Hills, Country
Oaks, and Harvest Meadows, among others.
Postmaster: Entered as Third Class Matter at the post office in Ocala,
Fla., 34477.
Problems getting the Citizen: If your community is listed above and
the Citizen is not delivered to your home and you are having trouble get-
ting the paper from boxes around the S.R. 200 Conidor, call 854-3986
CONTACT MFORM ATION
(352)854-3986 Fax(352)854-9277
8810 S.W. State Road 200, Suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481
*Editor- Jim Clark
*icitulation Barbara Jaggers
*Inside Saled/Office Coonf'inator- 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 dispay advertising:
Tuesday 4 p.m. before publication Monday 5 p.m. before publication

Typ 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 @smoitizen.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.


4 Friday, August 6, 2010


Friday the 13th is usually
a day for horror flicks and
old wives' tales. On this up-
coming Friday, Aug. 13,
though, one of America's
most superstitious sports,
baseball, will go to bat at
the Rotary Sportsplex on
Maricamp Road.
series tou mn" t startsad
the sportsplex on Aug. 13.
The 10-day tourney will
b gfr 10 teams sof le0-yoear-
try to Marion. Festivities
will kick off the night be-
fore opening day with a
banquet; fireworks are
scheduled for the opening
evening. Local dignitaries
will throw first pitches.
Eight teams will play each
day for the first five days of
the tournament, followed
by playoffs to crown the 10-
U World Series Champion.
Marion County became a
contender location for the
series after hosting the
2009 Cal Ripken Southeast
Regional Tournament. The
original host for the 10-U
group backed out unex-
pectedly, and local organiz-
ers capitalized on the
opportunity to bring series
teams, families and fans


into the area.
According to Ocala/Mar-
ion County Visitors and
Convention Bureau esti-
mates, the event will have
an economic impact of
$600,000 $800,000.
Baseball fans can pur-
chase family passes to at-
5end thbem0-day event for
or to purchase a pass, con-
tact Marion County Parks
6nd0Recreation at 352-671-

Ho ech Il help ailable
for local students
Are you a Marion County
Homeschooler looking to
make more friends for
trips, projects, outings and
play dates?
Are you thinking about
homeschooling and would
like a place to ask ques-
tions, get advice or voice
concerns?
Be sure to check out an
inclusive, "everyone is wel-
come" group that is very ac-
tive and always looking to
make new friends.
Come check us out!
http:.//ocalahomeschool-
ing.com or call 352-508-
7465.


Jonn Iv. Isoyett, Jr.
Financial Advisor
-W88


World series


fOr 10O-under


Saturday Au. 7


Island Festival at Circle Square


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Door to door service
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The Star Realtors of Marion County





Lynn #1 Team Partners Lou John Louise JoAnn Sallie Dennis Witzgall Peggy The Doughertys Lois Stimmel Jim Dale Michelle &
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286-217 299-6688 Broker/Associate 208-1635 361-4312 624-2775 425-9510 JaeAnn Witzgall 208-6554 Bill 425-8212 789-4516 Pat 895-5160 Broker/Manager 895-2355 425-5408
28- 217Ca0ie akesian 804-0159 61-71Jerry 274-0930 216-5852 4550


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Ijolt C~ourse t rontage. A n~ome witn
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lot. Beautiful laminate floors highlight
your open floor plan. Priced to Sell!II
$189,500 MLS #334331
John Kapioski 208-1635


2/2/2 w/ den, maintainedgolfcourse
lot. Tile & laminated flooring
thought-out.Inside laundry room.
$145,000 MLS #343540
Lynn Shirley Shiflett 286-6217


exquisite oral rjreat Koom.
Designer tile, plantation shutters,
built-in cabinets in great room.
Overlooks pond & 18th hole!
Maintained home site.
Pg Smps~on 23038-5164


13RANL1 NEW!!! Never lived in Stone
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JoAnn Flickinger 624-2775


I-ampton wiupgraaea appliances, .... ~- ...s.. ---~--, .._...,
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MLS #345074.
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Attorney & Counselor at: Law

~ ~a~Flonida Estate Planning


I






I



1~11111~1~~11


I


Above, candidates' booths line the walkway leading
into the West Port auditorium. Below, the usually clear
PHOOSBYJIMCLRKentrance to the school is covered with campaign signs.


The crowd sings a long with the "Sta r Spa ng led Ba inner" prior to the sta rt of the fo rum.


FORUM
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

to enforce federal laws."
The former U.S. repre-
sentative and current at-
torney general of Florida,
also said that he was part
of the lawsuit to have the
health care plan of Presi-
dent Obama overturned.
He noted the high cost to
the states of Medicaid, and
added, "Along comes
Obama care" which would
increase eligibility.
"When we win, the en-
tire law will be thrown
out."

AT TACK
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

The first deputy identi-
fled himself as a law en-
forcement officer and
yelled to Hawkins that he
was under arrest. He even-
tually caught Hawkins and
tackled him.
After both were secured
in handcuffs, the two
deputies walked both men
to the southeast corner of
intersection, which was in
front of Chili's restaurant
to wait for marked units to
arrive.
During this time
Hawkins allegedly began
yelling profanities, spitting
and kicking his legs. He
was placed in leg re-
straints.
At that point patrons
began coming out of Chili's
to see what was going on.
Hawkins had to be phys-
ically forced into the
marked patrol car. Both
men were taken to the
county jail where, as of
Tuesday, both were still in
custody.
The bicycles were taken
for safekeeping. Morgan's
puppy was taken by Animal
Control.


McCollum said he was
running because "It's
about my children and
grandchildren and making
Florida a better place for
them."
He stated, "I am a
Ronald Reagan Republi-
can," and rattled off a list
of his beliefs, including re-
ducing government and
being against unfunded
mandates.
He also said the state
needs to attract more busi-
ness, including small busi-
nesses. "Florida has
depended all too long on
tourism and agriculture.
Other states are cleaning
Our clocks" when it comes
to attracting new busi-
nesses. He also called
Florida "one of the most
overregulated states in the
country"
He also backed public


education improvements
and lawsuit litigation re-
form, saying that Florida
had one of the highest
medical malpractice pre-
miums in the nation, and
that in turn was causing a
shortage of doctors.
He called for a "two-year
time out" on property tax
increases.
Getting around to Scott
near the end of his talk,
McCollum said he was
telling stories about him
that weren't true. He noted
Scott's problems with HCA
and said Scott was "re-
sponsible for the largest
Medicare fraud" in the na-
tion. He said that when
Scott left HCA he received
$300 million, "and now he
wants to be governor.
He said Scott was invited
to the forum but chose not
to attend. "Why, I don't


know," he added.
"I'm proud of the record
I have," he concluded, list-
ing politicians such as Jeb
Bush, Newt Gingrich and
Mitt Romney as those who
have endorsed him.
The rest of the forum
was dedicated to local can-
didates, all on the Republi-
can side.
Candidates either spoke
briefly or took part in a de-
bate, answering questions
from a panel.
Booths or tables were
placed by the candidates
along the walkway leading
to the auditorium. The
band "Six String Recov-
ery" played before the
event and during breaks.
Heather Osborne sang the
national anthem, and State
Sen. Ed Dean, who is not
up for re-election this year,
welcomed the visitors.


(352) 873-4141 x 21 for ReservationS










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MLS#340583/DP/LOW ......................... $158,500 Includes all appliances. MLS#344710/BH/RHO ............ $86,900 trees off of the covered patio. MLS#333465/DP/BUX ......_ $49,0(







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Friday, August 6, 2010 7


Furnished and professionally decorated! 2 beds, End-unit VILLA, 2/2/2 plus den with bookshelves. This single courtyard home is a great value in
2 baths, great location & a view! Snow birds Newer range, refrigerator, and dishwasher. Close today's market. Eat-in kit and inside laundry.
investment or just to retire, this home is perfect to front gate, well-maintained. Great price for this Vinyl enclosed lanai off kit. overlooking couri
for you! MLS#344725/SRIBIT ........... $39,900 villa. MLS#326996/SRIDEC .............. $89,900 yard. There is a 1.5 car garage for your car and
8707 D SW 88th Ct. Rd. 9601-A SW 85th Avenue golf cart. M LS#341 480/J HIS NE......... $99,900
Directions: From OTOW 200 gate to 1st left @ Directions: SW Hwy., 200 to OTOW main 7119 SW 115 LP
85th Terr, then 1st rt @9g8th St. Rd., then left onto entrance, 1st right @ 85th Terr., T/R @ 96th Directions: SR 200 to main ent. Oak Run, T/R
88th Ct. Rd. to villa on your right, 8707-D. Lane, TIL @ 85th Ave., to home on the right. @ 70th Ct.,T/R @ 115th Loop, house on left.




Beautiful large 2/2/2 villa with a den/library. Tile floors and OUTSTANDING, IMMACULATE EXPANDED VILLA. With large opening A great 2/2/2 carport home with large glass enclosed patic
the appliances and A/C have been replaced in the last 3 frmthe eat-in kitchen to the sunny Florida Room. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, plus a screen enclosed lanai, wood laminate floor and al
years. This home offers first class care free retirement living 1.5 car garage, beautiful tiled floors galore, newer outside A/C, nwrappliances and window treatments convey. Home is read\
with lots of space. MLS#338327/BA/DIX.................$97,500 roof. Includes all appliances. MLS#337830/BHIPRE..............__ $54,500 for YOU! MLS#319700/JM/GAG .....__ .. $79,00(


S1964 or
Before
100e 25yC 50yC

Also Buying:
Indian Pennies
Buffalo Nickels
Proof Sets
Mint Sets
Commemoratives
Large Pennies


Blue Book
Collectibles
1/2 Pennies
2 Ct. Pieces
3 Ct. Pieces
20 Ct. Pieces


PCGS and NGC Coins
Foreign Gold Coins
Large Collections
Carson City Dollars










-


8 Friday, August 6, 2010 ( 0zr


. .


Business Council.
Actually, there was so much
room, I wondered why the candi-
dates were required to set up
their booths outside, where the
heat was oppressive. However,
that's another story.
If you ever have a chance to go
watch a production at this facil-
ity, don't avoid it because you
think you're going to be stuck in
3ust another high school audito-
rium. As you make up your mind
to attend an event, don't let the
building be an excuse not to go.
is rhki isdpwentliful and he e
where people can be dropped
ofE
Earlier that morning, I took a
photo of the "Stuff the Bus" pro-
gram, and on my way to West
Port, I was running early and saw
the sign for Sholom Park.
The park isn't very imposing
looking from 80th Avenue, but I
decided to detour off the road
and see what was back there.
It was amazing. If you've never
been to this park, which is free,
take time to go back there. It's a


beautiful setup in which you can
lose yourself to nature, and it's
wisely built far enough back from
the road so there's no traffic
noise to distract you.
I have to confess that I didn't
get out and walk around, since
the heat index was about 105 on
Saturday. But I saw enough from
the road and the parking area to
make me realize what an asset to
the community this is.
For those who aren't familiar
with the location, you go north
from State Road 200 on 80th Av-
enue. After you pass the Circle
Square Commons on OTOW and
head toward West Port, the park
will be on your left. Warning
signs are non-existent, however,
until you're right on top of it, and
there is no left turn lane, two
things that should be remedied
by the county as soon as possible.
The park is open during day-
light hours. Enjoy.
Jim Clark is the editor of the
South Marion Citizen. He can be
reached at 854-3986 or at edi-
torcismcitizen. com.


J im
Clark


Msary at the South Marion
Citizen, I learned this
past weekend that there are still
things to discover in this area.
Last Saturday there was a po-
litical forum at the West Port
High School auditorium. This
was my first trip to this facility
(I've been to sporting events at
the school before) and I was
stunned to see the auditorium.
I realize it's part of the county's
arts program, but still, it's one of
the best high school facilities I've
ever seen. Spacious and comfort-
able, it was a great venue for this
forum put on by the Republican

LE TT E R

Charlie Crist, a known quantity
Well, we've seen and heard from
the candidates for governor and
senator. At least we've seen and
heard who can bash each other the
most. But, where is the substance?
Nowhere! Let me say right here,
that I'm not part of any political
party or movement, I'm just a con-
cemned citizen.
out of this group who would be
senator is a man we all know, as a
champion for the people, Charlie
Crist. You've heard the old saying "a
bird in the hand is worth two in a
bush." Well, that's what we have in
Charlie Crist. We know him. He's
been our governor now for four years
and we know what he stands for
Many of you didn't live here dur-
ingthe tenure ofGov Lawton Chiles,
a governor's governor. I walked with
Lawton, worked with him to get my
associations legislation through the


TO T HE E D ITO


Legislature and knew him person-
ally and a finer man you won't find
anywhere. Everything he did was
for the people of Florida. Charlie
Crist is that type of man,
Again, we know Charlie Crist and
what he stands for: He couldn't con-
tinue on the path of the Republican
Party, so he declared to be an Inde-
pendent, and that's what he's been
as governor, an Independent. Jeff
Greene and Marco Rubio are op-
portunists and Kendrick Meeks has
had a taste of the Congress and
wants to go to the big boys' side, the
Senate. In all, and I mean all of
these three men's advertisements,
they do nothing but bash each other.
No substance as to who they are or
what they will do for Florida.
We know what Charlie Crist will
do for Florida because he's shown
these last four years that he repre-
sents Florida and Florida's inter-


ests. His service to Florida is an
open book He's had to fight the Leg-
islature where his former party does
nothing but play politics and we
should clean house with whole lot of
them. I would be remiss if I didn't
mention Cliff Steams who is com-
pletely out of touch with his con-
stituents. He's another party man
who votes the party not the people,
but enjoys the perks of senator.
Not being a politician but a con-
cerned Florida resident, we must
support and vote for Charlie Crist,
if we want someone who listens to
the people and votes for the people.
This election is critical for all
Americans but Floridians in par-
ticular. Charlie Crist would vote to
support the Space Coast and dis-
continue drilling for oil in the gulf,
just to mention a couple issues.
Bill Ehrd
Geala


R E A D E R O P IN IO N S

> The opinions expressed in South Marion Citizen number and
editorials are the opinions of the editorial board of the e-mnail. Nam
newspaper. nmesw
> Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns er
~fairness and
or letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the
>) Letters
editorial board. ... clmsa
> Groups or individuals are invited to express their ers will be li
opinions in letters to the editor and guest columns. deadline is o
> Persons wishing to contact the editor should call > Send lI
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> All letters must be signed and include a phone or e-mail ed


IN V ITE D
community name, including letters sent via
res and communities will be printed; phone
ll not be published or given out.
:erve the right to edit letters for length, libel,
good taste. Not all contributions are printed.
Longer than 550 words may be regarded as
d printed on a space-available basis, and writ-
rmited to one contribution per week. The
,ne week prior to each Friday's issue.
otters to: The South Marion Citizen Editor,
Itate Road 200, suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481;
itor~smcitizen.com.


CITIZEN

EDITORIAL


New traffic concern


pair of recent traffic fatalities in Nlvarion County has

?Two on in whreoehhair dee hk edh rn uly as they at-
tempted to cross busy highways.

stonck inhils moto iel ndon e atedmeeddwthoen-os Uwy
Highway 27 near Foxwood.
On July 29, Bryan Sacks of Summerfield was killed in his
manual chair when he was struck on busy, but dark, U.S.
Highway 441 in the southern part of the county.
Neither was crossing at a light.
In both instances, other cars avoided the collision before
the victim was struck Also in both cases, the people who
hit the wheelchair stopped at the scene.
While this may seem to be something new in this area, a
Google search for "wheelchair killed" brings up several in-
stances across the country where motorists have struck and
killed those in wheelchairs. In some instances, the driver
did not stop.
So we must warn drivers to be alert, especially in our
county which has a number of wheelchair-bound residents
and a huge number of retirement areas.
And the responsibility for avoiding accidents also has to
fall on the wheelchair owners themselves. Crossing busy
highways at poorly lit areas where there is no stoplight is
courting danger
Let's get everyone on the same page. This type of acci-
dent is particularly devastating both on the victim's family
and on those who hit the wheelchair. Let's all be careful
and keep an eye out for the wheelchairs. And if you're try-
ing to cross a busy highway, make sure you do so where you
can be reasonably safe. ,

L E T T E R TO T H E E D ITO R

Who are we anyway? to wherever you think is better.
Congatultion to Emons, Liberals attack the Tea Parties
Ed Noe, Bill Farthing and without any knowledge of what
Charles Piazza for your thought- goes on in the meetings. I know
ful editorials last week. When of no other group that works so
you write with common sense hard to get meaningful informa-
and an obvious love for our coun- tion to the public about local and
try, it shows the "far left" up for ntoa addtsadter
who they are and gives them stance on important issues.
challenges they simply can't an- Our Ocala Tea Party provides
swer without revealing their rad- "report cards" on the candidates,
ical agenda for all to see. I can't not to endorse, but to provide the
wait to see Wendy Binnie's re- public with this information. Fol-
sponse to the challenges. One of lowing an opening Pledge of Al-
the oldest sayings known to man, legiance and prayer, we are
"You can best judge a man by the brought up to date on recent na-
company he keeps" has never tional and local events. We then
been more meaningful than it is feature a candidate who makes a
with President Obama. If these short presentation on his or her
American hating radicals don't qualifications then have an open
scare you with their visions for forum for questions. Anyone can
our future, you truly don't under- participate and this gives us the
stand what made America great. opportunity to better know the
Don't believe me, Glenn Beck or candidate and how they feel on
anyone else, just listen to their important issues relative to the
own words from their own mouth respective office/position. Every
and their writings. voting citizen should have this
The more power the federal information so if you have not at-
government attains, the more tended, I invite you to our next
freedom we lose. Does even the Monday night meeting at 7 p.m.
most liberal American really at Berean Baptist Church on 20th
wnt thistp cha fo o Street in Ocala. Look me up
wh idrenisan peandhledren ?o Lord willing, I will be there. '
you really prefer other countries Most Americans still believe
to ours? Do you believe that our that God is in charge, he is the
rights come from government creator of the universe, we were
and not from almighty God? Most created in his image, not the re-
Americans strongly support our sult of some explosion Wendy,
capitalist system and the oppor- and we pray the he will continue
tunities it provides, denouncing to bless our country as he has in
the attempted move toward so- the past. He promises to heal our
cialism or worse by this adminis- land if we turn back to him.
tration. Again, if you don't believe God bless.
we are the greatest country in the Wayne Rackley
world you have the right to move Ocala





PUBLISHE R: GERR Y MULLIGAN .
REGIONAL MANAGE R: JOH NPRO VOST
EDI TO R: J IM CLARK
"In a free society a community newspaper must be a forum
for community opinion. "


OPINION


~1)4


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'00 py rig hte dMate ria l


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Available from Commerc al News Providers


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Discovermng some gems mn the area


I I L~








OPINIONFriday, ~ 9


STANG


(30~z~n~


PEOPLE FIRST, NOT GOVERNMENT



Letter writers should check their sources


form of government?" It
might be good book mate-
rial.
Another self-described
patriot writes that the
writer is way far to the left.
Nothing could be further
from the truth but
dream on if you must at-
tack. As to the rest of the
amazingly awful diatribe,
please go to snopes.com or
a decent reference source
as columnists have neither
the time nor the inclina-
tion to rebut line by line.
Hatred is a terrible emo-
tion; it rots the soul how
much better to seek the
truth and refrain from be-
smirching people who
have the guts to let it all
hang out. Nobody says we
must all agree what a
boring world that would
be, but at least try to dis-
agree with civility.
The mention of journo-
listers is hysterical but
please, you people with
computers please Google it
and you'll find such a mish-
mash as to rival the Gorgon
knot! Oh sorry, they were
also called infamous. Leav-
ing the Sherrod mess alone
for now Mr. Beck has a
list of "too many to count"
boo boos, errors and cases
where he has been proven
wrong but why not do
your own work Google it
yourself. "If I get out of
control and start leveling
baseless charges," Glenn
Beck claimed on his Fox
News Channel show,


"guess what happens? I'm
fired." But that evidently
didn't stop him from later
accusing President Barack
Obama of allegedly refus-
ing to meet with BP's CEO
because the British oil
giant's top executive is
white. The Fox News host
played a clip of President
Obama declaring, "My ex-
perience is when you talk
to a guy like a BP CEO, he's
going to say all the right
things to me. I'm not inter-
ested in words, I'm inter-
ested in action." Where did
he say white BP CEO?
Beck then went on to re-
buke Obama for saying
he'd meet with the presi-
dent of Iran, but not the
chief of BE Lampooning
Obama, Beck remarked,
"I'll meet with Mahmoud
Ahmadinejad ... without
any preconditions because
we have to be able to talk...
We'll sit down; have some
tea, some crumpet. Yeah,
you're a raging lunatic but
we can get through to you
and trust you. Now, the BP
CEO? Depart from me, evil
one!" Oh what a riot, what
a comedian; what an em-
barrassment. Something
far more serious occurred.
On Sunday, July 18, un-
hinged ex-convict Byron
Williams loaded his truck
with guns and headed up a
California highway with
the intention of starting a
revolution. If he hadn't
been stopped by brave offi-
cers two of whom were


wounded in the confronta-
tion he could have car-
ried out a plan to kill staff
at progressive organiza-
tions, including the Tides
Foundation.
What is the Tides Foun-
dation? It's the nonprofit
that Glenn Beck brags
about "turning the light of
day"' on by constantly at-
tacking it as part of a social-
ist conspiracy to destroy
our government. The Tides
Foundation isn't the shad-
owy political influence of
Beck's fantasies it's a
transparent organization
known in the philanthropic
community for doing good
public service. Make no
mistake: Beck's intention
was to paint the Tides
Foundation as a dangerous,
increasingly powerful
threat to freedom that must
be stopped. And Williams
set out to stop them.
It's time for those who
profit from Beck to take re-
sponsibility for his incite-
ments to violence. Beck's
paranoid, dishonest and
incendiary rhetoric doesn't
just reflect on Beck it re-
flects on News Corp., Fox
News' parent company
and its shareholders. Mor-
gan Stanley owns nearly
$300,000,000 in News Corp.
stock, Bank of New York
more than $175,000,000,
Goldman Sachs
$115,000,000, and JPMor-
gan Chase nearly
$70,000,000. As owners of


the company, they need to
take responsibility for the
conduct of its employees.
They should renounce his
violent rhetoric and dan-
gerous consequences.
Media Matters Senior
Fellow Eric Boehlert
wrote: "Indeed, for more
than a year Beck has been
portraying the progressive
organization as a central
player in a larger, nefari-
ous cabal of Marxist/social-
ist/Nazi Obama-loving
outlets determined to de-
stroy democracy in Amer-
ica. Beck has routinely
smeared the low-profile
entity for being staffed by
"thugs" and "bullies" and
involved in "the nasty of
the nastiest," like indoctri-
nating schoolchildren and
creating a "mass organiza-
tion to seize power."
As Media Matters re-
ported, the conspiratorial
host had mentioned (read:
attacked) the little-known
progressive organization
nearly 30 times on his Fox
program alone since it pre-
miered in 2009, including
several mentions in the
last month. (Beck's the only
TV talker who regularly
references the foundation,
according to Nexis
searches.) So yes, Beck has
done all he can to scare the
hell out of people about the
Tides Foundation and
"turn the light of day" onto
an organization that actu-
ally facilitates non-profit


giving. And guess what?
Everybody in America
would have found out
about the Tides Founda-
tion last week if Byron
Williams had had his way.
Demand that News Corp's
major shareholders re-
nounce Beck's violent rhet-
oric and its dangerous
consequences.
Bertrand Arthur William
Russell, 3rd Earl Russell
(b.1872 d.1970) was a
British philosopher, logi-
cian, essayist and social
critic best known for his
work in mathematical logic
and analytic philosophy.
Over the course of his long
career, Russell made sig-
nificant contributions, not
just to logic and philoso-
phy, but to a broad range of
subjects including educa-
tion, history, political the-
ory and religious studies.
In addition, many of his
writings on a variety of top-
ics in both the sciences and
the humanities have influ-
enced generations of gen-
eral readers. Oh, and darn
it he was a pacifist.
Definition of Conser-
vatism: 'The fortunate
must not be restrained in
the exercise of tyranny
over the unfortunate.'
Harper's Magazine, March
1926 Bertrand Russell.
As I was saying
WendyEngland Binnie a
novelist and op/ed colum-
nist lives in Oak Trace Vil-
ins


RIGHT Do



As the cesa
column

views obvious
conservative
country curre:
headed by a pi
Congress that
liberal-progre
that our people
under. It is my
out as many ite
ble that will
readers' lives
only in the loc
tional and ev
tional location:
are informed
and made awa
sooner or later
fect their live
umn does ne
create the ne~
mostly all nega
report it.
What has h
our once
proud Ameril
read and see
country in de
will never be
back, not even


I~enWeny EBin nie


difficult to re-

lous ssat e es rid
"everybody knows the real
truth "Everybody?" If
that were so, it would be
impossible to prove, never
mind accept. It also sounds
sxhtre el asilleadnd cb il -
ish.~~~~~~ T acs o en
a non-Christian (or non-
aanykr eoiondj isrs nle a
the slightest idea about
w ed hichte lar tligd
when an unwritten rule of
journalism is not to engage
the reader in banter. We re-
set be told that wed
n wan us to be a Criso
tian nation; that we are
jealous of millionaire talk
show hosts and worse yet
when statements are made
without equivocation that

Mus1i eora 0canit t e
writer is told vehemently
they are incorrect To
make such a comment re-
quests the detractor to de-
fine socialism, we can wait.
Just what is our "proven


dren and their children.
We see very high jobless-
ness and homelessness.
Our rate of unemployment
here in Ocala is 13.5 per-
cent, homes being fore-
closed at record rates,
more homes whose value is
worth less than what the
Robert E. owners are currently pay-
Bec kner ing for them. Watch TV and
everyone is full of mur-
ders, rapes, kidnapping,
>wN robberies and you name
the crimes. There is no
variance every day. Gaso-
line and food prices among
conservativee others are way up on
ist of this everything, anything you
buy is overpriced as some
per, mytake advantage of what is
;ly are of a
natre.Ourbeing called a recession
and being said to look out
ntl i bengfor a double dip depres-
resientandsion. This is just a small
is he ostsample of what poses for
ssive one news, do you truly see any
e hae lvedone thing that would pass
Sjob to point for "positive" news?
~ms as possi- So is it any wonder that
affect our when writers report things
, found not of this nature; to some
al, state, na- readers the choice word is
ren interna- that we have "negativity"
ns. Readers in our columns! Most writ-
I, educated ers would much prefer a
.re ofwhat is different world where
r going to af- there would be peace and
:s. This col- happiness and we could
ot make or say it's all a wonderful life,
ws, which is from an economic, health
~tive, we just and employment and all
good feelings, situation, but
happened to that is exactly not what it
prosperous, is, everyone must quit
ca? All we wanting to see the world
today is the through rose colored
eep debt, it glasses. That world will
able to pay never be back again, at
by our chil- least in my lifetime. Amer-


icans must want it back
enough to work for it! The
so-called negative writers
are not on any crusade or
have hostility or anger, in
their columns. If anything
readers should appreciate
the news as they can now
read it, as often you are
given news and informa-
tion before you get it from
any other sources, if ever at
all. Appreciate what "free-
dom of speech" we still
have as the current social-
ist government is currently
doing its best to take it
away from all forms of
media in a variety of ways,
this would tighten their
closing network of even
more control on every as-
pect of our lives. Yes, it's
hard to believe that we
have such enemies inside
our country, when always
in the past our enemies
were easier to know and to
accept as they were all for-
eign to our country.
You cannot hold mean-
ingful discussions with
your enemies, which are
Muslim Islamic extremists,
subversive and insurgents,
terrorists who have only
one thing in mind, to follow
their Koran (Bible) to kill
us and all the other infi-
dels. We have four states
that are about bankrupt
right now, New York, New
Jersey, Michigan and espe-
cially California and all of
them will soon be begging
Congress to help their
states out of their financial
mess which they brought

PLEASE SEE RIGHT, PAGE 10


Can't help it: News is negative


Every party seems to have room for one bore.





Stuff the bus

g The big yellow bus was at
Walmart last Saturday as
people were asked to do-
-~i~i nate toward helping
Alet .:.homeless children with
' 4 school supplies. Many
*: passers-by dropped funds
into the buckets carried
by Cub Scouts from Pack
707 at Ocala West United
Methodist Church, includ-
ing Charles Starr, left, 6,
and Justin Atwood, 7.The
final Southwest Ocala visit
,will be Aug. 8, Sunday, at
Meadowbrook Church,
4741 S.W.20th St.
--- PHOTO BY JIM CLARK


r:1:1:n-~ iiT;M r~1 i~T~


SBI-MONTHLY PEST CONTROL SERVICE I


10 Friday, August 6, 2010


deficit. On taxes, you de-
serve a whole column on
this subject, just a continu-
ation of our "Doom and
Gloom" columns. We can-
not write about our politics
since it seems everything
going on is negative. The
president's approval rate,
according to the Wall St.
Journal, is down to 44 per-
cent, and Congress is even
worse at 11 percent. How
about the weather, try New
Orleans, the wind and
flooding from Katrina hit
them hard and the help
they received was a further
disaster, it was handled so
poorly. Then the recent oil
leak that brought out all
the corrupt information
that doesn't need anymore
details here. The country is
having floods, hurricanes,
tornadoes, mud slides,
earthquakes, fires, train
and plane crashes, the list
is long and all bad. Yet this
bad news gets reported
and some writers are
blamed for telling readers
about it! Do we have an op-
tion?
It's current and impor-
tant to report that the de-


parture of General Mc-
Chrystal damaged the pres-
ident's leadership image
that was already reeling
from the oil spill, high un-
employment of 15+ per-
cent nationwide,
Afghanistan and even Iraq,
all these multiple fronts
show ineffectiveness in any
type of crisis management.
He is in a constant cam-
paign mode, now playing
the race card on TV every-
day, this adding to his crit-
ics' opportunity to blame
his "leadership" style and
incompetence. The public
has clearly lost all trust in
this government. The pres-
ident's oil drilling morato-
rium will cost more jobs.
It's well known his spin-
ning of the oil crisis is just
to later push his Cap and
Trade agenda. Democrats
daily show they want to im-
pose a social secularist


agenda on America.
If we look outside Amer-
ica, we see riots in Canada
at the G-20 meetings and in
South Africa, due to linger-
ing racial tension, tribal
politics and the prospect of
violent land grabs. Will we
see all this in America
when "Sustainable Devel-
opment" gets further into
our lives?
We daily hear and read
about North Korea's
threats, as of today they
were making "nuclear"
ones over our joint Naval
maneuver with South
Korea.
Iran laughs at us and the
United Nations over our
threatened sanctions as
they proceed merrily along
developing nuclear bombs.
Mighty China "owns" our
country through all our
government bonds they
have bought to keep Amer-


ica going for a little while
longer, as they continue to
make friends all around
the world and gaining
trade deals for their future.
Closer to home, Mexico
sends its president to ad-
dress our Congress where
he received a standing ova-
tion when he spoke, telling
Congress and our presi-
dent how we should "con-
trol our borders and our
immigration policy" We let
him and Congress get away
with it! Instead of closing
and protecting our Mexi-
can border as called for in
Our Constitution, the presi-
dent has the attorney gen-
eral sue the state of
Arizona for passing an im-
migration law, not in con-
flict with the federal law,
but one to actually help do
the federal' job.
This column will be ef-
fective if you read it with


an open mind and take
your own hard look at what
is going on in this madden-
ing, current, messed up
world we live in. You won't
find anything but "negativ-
ity"' going on around us and
it will get even worse if
"constitutional conserva-
tives" don't come out and
vote in November to clean
house of all the current
politicians who have got us
in this mess. Also, good
hunting in your search for
"positive" reading.
In a time of Universal
deceit, telling the truth is a
re volutionar y
act.......George Orwell
Robert E. Beckner lives
in Majestic Oaks with his
wife, Sarah. He is a retired
private investigator and in-
surance adjuster He has
also been a photographer
and served with the Military
Police in the Marine Corps.


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congress person or senator
would permit a Socialist or
Muslim or noncitizen to oc-
culpy ce pesdseny Pese
facts.
He is Clifford Stearns at
351-8777.
You should question the
source of your information. I
would.
Alan Gold
Ocala


Advice for Wendy
For once I totally agree
with Wendy Binnie when she
wrote: "Nothing more needs
to be said.
I hope she follows her own
advice. A ukrnn

Ocala
Socialist or Muslim
A reply to L. Emmons:
It is extremely unlikely a


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RIG H T
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9
on themselves. They'll
probably get it, this admin-
istration won't say no with
an election coming up in
November (only 100 days
away). They couldn't care
less about further spend-
ing as they have no inten-
tion of ever paying it back.
With 20 million workers on
pension plans, there is a
total of more than 360 bil-
lion of "unfunded" pension
plans. By increasing taxes
it's going to hit hard in
2011. Let unions continue
to run amok, put more reg-
ulations on businesses and
then watch more jobs dis-
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in June when the "Disclo-
sure Act" was passed,
which limits political free
speech, which will bring
grief, government deficits
are such a public relation's
nightmare that Democrats
didn't even bother enacting
a budget this year. The $3.6
trillion can just blow in the
wind and they hope you
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OTOW


s u 1 tru 7
Simplify your life week
This is just an extra re-
minder as it can be done
whenever you find some
spare time. Find smarter,
faster, and easier ways of
doing things. Don't overall
your home. Doing so only
gives you more things to take
care of and less time to relax
and enjoy your retirement.
Any clutter, whether it's
overfilled closets or knick-
knacks everywhere, should
be reduced to a minimum.
One way to simplify is to stop
going on buying sprees. Mall
shopping is being used as en-
tertainment especially by the
young.
Trigger Point Therapy
In classroom 1 at the
Learning Center, Bob
Mawhiney and his wife, Phyl-
lis, gave a talk on this subject.
There were four home thera-
pies discussed: tennis ball
therapy, stretch and pull,
knee-leg roll, and elbow ther-
apy.
These therapies can be
se f-dministeredeto rehieve

stiffness. Dr. Mawhiney
demonstrated proper selfap-
plication (when and where to
apply). These therapies help
to control pain without ex-
cess medication. He also dis-
cussed how to determine if
the problem requires a visit
to a doctor.
We were given a few hand-
outs to add to the informa-
tion being given. One page
showed a man and a woman
with the pressure points
noted. Another mentioned
information that was devel-
o ed by Mrs. Mawhiney She
was diagnosed with fi-
bromyalgia in 1988 and de-
vised the therapies they
discussed today. In 1996, she
tjeasiC NH CredheChir:
band who practiced in the
health field for over 55 years.
Master the Possibilities
There are over a dozen
classes that start next week.
It's a very eclectic curricu-
lum and there are some "one
of a kind" p esentattwqs that

There's a psychology class
titled "Dealing with Difficult
and Nasty People ... some-
thing we all deal with (unfor-
tunately). There's a class on
the First Amendment ... a
presentation on "Scams' ..
and even a trip to a Paso
Fino ranch.
Ocala symphony's Mathew
Wardell will do "Conductor's
Corner" that's always a very
popular offering. These are
just a few topics..there's also
computer, art, health/well-
ness and Florida topics.
They would love you to
stop by and bring friend. To
register online, go to mas-
terthepossibilities. com. See
you in class!
Entertainment Group


Friday, August 6, 2010 11


Saturday, Feb. 26 at 7 p.m.
the ballroom will be jump-
ing!
From Chicago comes Jim
Carter as he pays tribute to
the one and only Fats
Domino.
Come join us as we "Twlist
and Shout" to the 1950s and
1960s rock and roll/rhythm
and blues sounds of "FATS
the MUSICAE' a New Or-
leans style tribute show cele-
brating the music of "Fats"
Domino!
Join Jim as he relives
those happy days when you
"found your thrill on Blue-
berry Hill.
Opening the show is the re-
cipient ofthe "Female Come-
dian of the Year" Maryellen
Hooper at the American
Comedy Awards. She was
voted best female stand-up
comedian.
Describing her own mate-
rial as "just plain silly stuff
everybody can appreciate."
From marital mishaps to the
challenges ofhome remodel-
ing. From home repairs on
her family's "Fixer Upper" to
colicky babies no story is too
sacred to share with her au-
diences. Her show is never
crude or offensive.
Maryellen has appeared
on "The Tonight Show" with
Jay Leno, Lifetime's "Girls
Night out" and A&E's
"Evening at the Improv."
Tickets go on sale Monda ,
Jan. 31 from 8:30 a.m. to 10
a.m. in the ballroom and
Monday, Wednesday, and Fri-
day thereafter. $7 general
and $9 reserved with maxi-


mum of four tickets per pur-
chase and are for residents
in all OTOW Communities.
Thanks to Frank Deluca,
Deluca Toyota for making
this show possible.
Jimmy Beaumont and The
Skyiners
Saturday, Aug. 14, they will
be entertaining at the Circle
Square Cultural Center.
Their greatest hit, "Since I
don't have You" was
recorded in 1958. The origi-
nal Skyliners performed
their hit composition at the
Apollo Theatre in Harlem
and on the popular Ameri-
can Bandstand show.
Today, members Donna
Groom, Nick Pociask, Dick
Muse, Mark Groom and leg-
endary leader Jimmy Beau-
mont, continue to thrill
audiences in the United
States and Canada each time
they perform.
Bowlers Needed
The OTOW Bowling
League bowls at the Galaxy
West AMF Lanes in Ocala.
The league is looking for ad-
ditional bowlers. They meet


at 3 p.m. on Mondays begin-
ning on Sept. 13.
For additional information
call President Jerry Roney at
352-873-4327 or Bill Hamel at
352-237-8038. Singles and
couples are welcome. It is a
fun league with prizes and a
banquet at the end of the 30-
week year.
Visiting Angels
Visiting Angels Living As-
sistance Services, in Suite 14
of the Circle Square Com-
mons area of OTOW, is ex-
cited to announce their new
license and expanded home
care services which now in-
cludes personal care. The
Nurse Registry License
(NR#30211451) allows their
experienced and trained
caregivers to provide hands-
on activities like bathing and
dressing, continence care,
physical transfers, and eating
assistance. Call John,
Michelle, Jane or Cam to find
out more about our ex-
panded services at 352-620-
8484.
On the Road Again
Bob Woods told me the


other day that he still has
plenty of seats available for
his Smoky Mountains and
Key West coach trips. The cut
off date for the Smokies is
Sept. 9 and for Key West it is
Nov. 7. He told me he is hop-
ing people aren't procrasti-
nating and waiting for the
last minute. He explained to
me that a simple deposit will
give that person a seat on the
coach and is fully refundable
up to the time of final pay-
ment.
The Smoky Mountains trip
departs Nov. 14 for a seven-
day excursion, taking in
many shows, a guided tour of
the Great Smoky Mountains
and some free time in histor-
ical downtown Gatlinburg.
The Key West trip departs
Jan. 16, for a five-night, six-
day coach trip spending
three nights in the Conch re-
public (Key West). There will
be enjoyable stops on the
way to the Keys in Fort Laud-
erdale and Homestead and
On the way home an airboat
ride in the Everglades on the
way to Fort Myers and more


sightseeing before heading
up Interstate 75 and home.
Bob also told me he has a
five-night cruise booked de-
parting Port Canaveral on
Dec. 18, 2011 on the Freedom
of the Seas heading for the
Grand Caymans and
Cozumel, Mexico, before re-
turning. A good opportunity
to do some final Christmas
shopping besides having a
good holiday cruise. The ship
returns to Florida on Dec. 23.
For additional information
and flyers please call Bob
Woods at 352-854-0702. Don't
hesitate, don't procrastinate,
call today. Non-residents
welcomed.
And this too shall pas."
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 herat237-9208, or e-mail
OTOW news to her at
jroberta@cfl.rrcom. Dead-
line is a week prior to Fri-
day's publication.


R~j ,onbe~rta


OPEN HOUSE SAT. & SUN.
August 7/8, 2010 1:00 to 3:00 pm
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10405 SW 71 Ct
4bdrms,3baths,3000 plus sq. ft.,3 acres,Pool Fireplace
New Roof & AC $329Q000
Horse paddock with wood fence,1arge oak tr es.Excellent
Dir: SW Hwy. 200 to East on 103 St. Rd. to left on 71st
Ct. Home on right.


Mimi 's Classic Ladies r
Re sales
App~Farel and Accessories


I~ Come visit us and see all our great bargains! /I~
I~ Mon.- Fri. 10-5, Sat. 10-3
\ 7466 SW 60th Ave. 35 -3757
1 Ocala, Fla 322757 \


OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY
August 8, 2010 1:00 to 2:00 pm
ON TOP OF THE WORLD RESALES





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End Unit Colombia/Winthrop in Friendship Park close to
clubhouse.Expanded floorplan, outstanding decorating and
Dir: SW Hwy. 200 to OTOW Entrance to R 89 Ct.REd.,
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Welcome to a couple from St. Louis


Huge Liquidation of Inventory Up to 95% Off!
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12 Friday, August 6, 2010


From Koebbes' Kitchen:
Oxtail stew
1 med. onion chopped
1 clove garlic, mashed
5 to 6 oxtail joints
1 tbsp olive oil
1 tsp poultry seasoning
%/ tsp paprika
1 can diced tomatoes
Dee j 1 large carrot diced
K oe bbe 2 stalks celery, diced
1/ tsp rosemary
salt and pepper to taste
REEI( In a dutch oven, sauts
the onions and garlic in
olive oil. Remove garlic
and reserve, add ox tails


Add tomatoes, carrot, cel-
ery and seasonings, includ-
ing the reserved garlic.
Cover and simmer for
about two hours until meat
falls off bones. Serve over
brown rice. Enjoy


Here is but a smidgen of
doin's out our way:
Bob Breffle will receive
school supply donations
for Dunnellon School now.
Deposit in box on porch or
contact Bob. He thanks
everyone for their continu-
ing support.
No Open House Commit-
tee meeting in August.
Open House on the second
and fourth Sunday from 1
to 4 p.m. at usual.
Finance and modifica-
tion accepting applications
for new members. Forms
available in community of-
fice.
Arts and crafts fair 2010.
Applications for space
available, first come, first
pick. Also sign up now for
volunteers. Annual Arts
and Crafts Fair will be Sat-


urday, Dec. 4. For more in-
formation, contact Shirley
Camenson.
Application forms avail-
able for candidates for
board of directors. ?Two di-
rectors to be elected. Vot-
ing to take place after
annual meeting of SCP
Homeowners Association,
Tuesday, Oct. 19. All appli-
cations must be received at
the community office by 4
p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 3.
Newspaper and alu-
minum recycling every
Tuesday early morning.
Place bundled or bagged
newspapers, magazines
and aluminum next to
garage door for pickup by
volunteers from the On the
Level Club.
Bingo every Tuesday
evening for Preservists.


Cards on sale 5:15 to 6:15
p.m. Games start at 6:30
p.m.
Until next time. God be
willing and the creek does-
n't rise.
Deej and her husband,

MOOSE LODGE
activitieS
Members and qualified
guests only
Friday, Aug. 6: Grouper
broiled or fried; karaoke by
TC Dave 6:30 to 10:30 p.m.
Karaoke by TC Dave 6:30
to 10:30 p.m.
Saturday, Aug. 7: Queen
of Hearts Party 5 p.m.
Sunday, Aug. 8: Breakfast
8 to 11 a.m.; district meet-
ing at West Marion, 1 p.m.
Monday, Aug. 10: Moose
Legion meeting 6 p.m.,


Joe, live in Spruce Creek
Preserve. To submit news
items or announcements
leave notices in her library
cubby or call her: The
Koebbes are listed in the
Preserve phone directory

Men's meeting 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Aug. 10: Meat-
loaf dinner starts at 5 p.m.;
John Vest entertains 5 to 9
p.mhus 2 ic
Tusay, Aug. 1.Pth
cards 1 p.m., bowling 6
p.m., shuffeboard and Wii
at 7 p.m.
Friday, Aug. 13: Thanks-
giving dinner starts at 5
p.m.; karaoke by Mel, 7 to
11 p.m.
The Moose Lodge is at
10411 S.W. 110th St. Phone
is 352-854-5675.


LI~C.



*
. . .


* - -




a . .


piece, our Preserve
neighborhood, on
138th Place, welcomes
Bess and Vedis Thompson
from St. Louis, Missouri, to
their newest Florida home.
This friendly couple
hav ivd 1nsvea
tFh rda lcl at onnse be
lived in area seven of the
Preserve for a short time.
They have lived in Florida
for 28 years.
Bess and Vedis have
three children. Their two
sons are police officers in
the St. Louis suburbs and
their daughter is a school
teacher in Landenburg,
Pennsylvania. Bess and
Vedis have nine grandchil-
dren and eight great-
grandchildren.
Vedis served in the U.S.
Army for three years dur-
ing World War II and was
recalled and served for
one year in the Korean War
in 1951. He is a Scottish
Rite Freemason, Valley of
St. Louis Orient of Mis-
souri. His blue Lodge is
Four Mile Lodge, No. 212,
Campbell, Missouri.
They both like garden-
ing, walking, traveling and
going on short day trips.
Vedis also bowls weekly.
Welcome Vedis and Bess to
the best community in
Florida.


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 11 TH 2 PM ENTERTAINMENT WITH RAY & KAY
Join our residents and this dynamic duo for an afternoon of music, dancing and fun!

FRIDAY, AUGUST 13TH 11 AM 2 PM CARNIVAL FUN
Join us for some fun-filled excitement. A day filled with music, entertainment, clowns,
games and prizes. Great food,drinks and a yummy B-B-Q cookout for your enjoyment.
Fun for all ages from one to 100.Enjoy the excitement of the bounce house, big slide
and dunking tank. A Bridge favorite, Steve Robinson, will entertain us with his
sensational singing voice and impersonations. How about the "cute doggie" contest?
If you are interested in bringing your adorable pet, please R.S.VP. Fun, fun and
more fun!!!


Tours ... Tours ... Tours ... Tours
Call to make a reservation
for a lunch/tour. We would love to
share with yu wha TahbeoBtridge

We look forward to hearing
from you soon.
Space is limited,
so make your
reservations today!!!

RSVP (352) 873-2036


THE BRIDGE

AT OCALA
AN ASSISTED LlYING COMMUNITY

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


~- ~CARDS AND GIFTS
Thank You for voting
Yours Truly Cards and Gifts 1 ~
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STORE 352-854-1970 Fnx 352-854-6186
'L ~8449 SW SR 200 SUITE 135 /





Friday, August 6, 2010 1.3


/ grew up on the Gulf Coast. I know these waters. And I'm
doing everything / can to clean them up.
-Fred Lemond, BP Cleanup Operations


BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup in the Gulf. And that includes
keeping you informed.

Searching For And Cleaning Up The Oil
Every morning, over 50 spotter planes and helicopters search for oil off the
coast, heading to areas previously mapped with satellite imagery and infrared
photography. Once oil is found, they radio down to the 6,000 ships and
boats of all sizes that are supporting the cleanup effort and working to collect
the oil. These are thousands of local shrimping and fishing boats organized into
task forces and strike teams, plus specialized skimmers mobilized from as far
as the Netherlands.

We have recovered more than 27 million gallons of oil-water mixture from
the Gulf. Other methods have also helped remove millions of additional
gallons of oil from the water. We've deployed more than 8 million feet of
boom to protect beaches and sensitive wildlife areas.

Hurricane Preparedness
In the event of a hurricane, our first priority is keeping people safe. In
coordination with the Coast Guard and local officials, we may suspend
operations temporarily but have organized to resume them as soon as possible.

Our Responsibility
We have already spent more than $3.2 billion responding to the spill and on
the cleanup, and none of this will be paid by taxpayers. We will work in the
Gulf as long as it takes to get this done. We may not always be perfect but
we will do everything we can to make this right.


For information visit: bp.com
restorethegulf.gov
facebook.com/bpamerica
twitter.com/bp_america
youtube.com/bp


For assistance, please call:
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
www.floridagulfresponse.com


bp


@ 2010 BP, E&P


Ma king Th is R ig ht

Beaches

Cl81ms


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& :Trust Seminar

1gTISt Ilth or September 8th
11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.

No Cost or Obligation Lunch Qs Learn
The Truesdcil Professional Building
200 N.W. 52nd Avenue Ocalla, Fiorida 34482

(352) 873-4141 x 21 for Reservations


14 Friday, August 6, 2010


to 6:45 p.m. Palm Grove
ticket sales will begin in Sep-
tember and will be an-
nounced then. Ticket
chairlady Linda Noel can
answer any question regard-
ing tickets if you call 352-873-
9908.
Way Off Broadway's next
Ca rolIA n n meeting is Aug. 9 at 7 p.m. at
Wheeler the Palm Grove Club.
Do You Remember?
Tune in to channel 12 for
OAl( Len Teitler's presentation of
the Pen-Del-Mar Club's din-
e~,~ezner with the steel drum en-
semble in June 2010. The
Ken Nadeau, who is program will be narrated by
running for County Anna Boodee and air follow-
Commissioner, Dis- ing "FYI" daily at 9a.m. and 7
trict 2, and Jon Paugh who is p.m. from Aug. 6 to Aug. 13.
running for the Florida Renaissance Women
House, District 22, will be at All you unattached ladies
the Democratic Club candi- out there are invited to join
date forum at 7 pm. on Aug. Renaissance Women on
18 inthe Orchid Club. These Wednesday, Aug. 18, at
two candidates are con- Chili's. Call Pat at 352-854-
firmed at this time although 7549 to reserve your spot. In
othersmayalsoappear. The September the group is
program is open to all. Come thinking about going to Sky
and be an informed voter, and trying their new menu.
Way Off Broadway Call Gerry at 352-873-6868
Way Off Broadway's pro- if you are interested in going
duction of "Call Me Madam" with a group to the new Julia
features the music of Irving Roberts movie coming out in
Berlin. Tunes such as "Host- mid-August
ess With The Mostess," "It's a Those who like gambling
Lovely Day Today," "The Best are reminded that Oak Run
thing For You Would Be Me" Travel will have another
and "You're Just in Love," as casino trip on Sept. 13. Call
well as many other beautiful Pat Kreideweis for more in-
songs, will be performed. formation.
There will be a surprise tune At the last meeting it was
that may have you on your decided to donate money to
feet singing along. Inter faith again this year for
The talented cast has been the holidays. Your donation
working with music director should be brought in cash to
Nap Auger and assistant the next meeting on Sunday,
music director Mary Walker Sept. 26, at 2 p.m. at Palm
to ensure delightful per.. Grove. Watch channel12 for
formances when "Call Me up-to-date information about
Madam" is presented Oct. 22, the activities of this active
23 and 24. Ticket sale time is club.
finally here. The good news Oak Run Travel
is that in addition to the Or- To fill out your calendar
chid Club, tickets will also be for the rest of the year, we
available at the Palm Grove will start with December and
Club. Sale dates at the Or- work backwards.
chid Club lobby are Aug. 14 The first date is Dec. 16
from 8 to 10 a.m., Aug. 17 which is a new trip for us
from 4:30 to 6p.m. and Aug. this year, "Celebration of
28 from 8 to 10 a.m. and 5:30 Christmas Past at the Car-


riage House Museum." The
Carriage House Museum is
amazing by itself but at
Christmas time it is beauti-
fully decorated. The cos-
tumed guides escort small
groups of visitors through
the museum, where per-
formers share how our early
ancestors celebrated Christ-
mas. Christmas music, sump-
tuous desserts and hot
chocolate complete the holi-
day mood. Call Connie and
Phil Smith to reserve your
seat.
Then on Nov. 6 will be an-
other holiday treat for
Thanksgiving, Bok Tower
Gardens and concert. The
concert is by the Orlando
Symphony Orchestra playing
pops and light classics, plus
you get to see beautiful gar-
dens and eat a great dinner.
Call Jack and Eleanor Fog-
gan.
On Sunday, Oct. 10, will be
the ever popular musical,
"Oklahoma," at the Show
Palace Dinner Theatre. The
buffet dinner and show are
always first class. Call
Joanne and John Misener
and enjoy a wonderful after-
noon.
In September, you have
two great trips to choose
from: The Hard Rock Casino
#3 on Monday, Sept. 13 for
only $21. Call Art and Pat
Kreideweis to get on this
trip. Also, you can enjoy the
dog races at our new facility,
the Derby Club in St. Peters-
burg. You will start with a
buffet lunch which includes
both brunch and luncheon
items. As well as the dog rac-
ing, there is a poker room for
you to enjoy. Call Bob and
Maurteen Farulla to reserve.
The tickets for Celtic
Thunder (call Joanne Mis-
ener) and "Fiddler on the
Roof' at the Phillips Center
(call Connie Smith) are going
fast so call today to reserve.
We can't get additional tick-
ets for either show.
For information on our
overnight trips in 2011 call


John Casablance for infor-
mation on the Celebrity
Cruise to the Eastern
Caribbean March 26 through
April 2. Call JoAnn and Jan
Flickinger for information
on the Costa Rica trip April
12 through April 18. And fi-
nally, call Bob and Cindy
Kocher for the few cabins re-
maining on the Ruby
Princess cruise which starts
in Venice, Italy, from Oct. 18
through Nov. 6.
Royal Oaks Women's Golf
On Tuesday, July 27, the
game was "count only the
holes that begin with the let-
ters 0-n-e-s." We counted
holes 1, 6, 7, 8, 9, 11, 16, 17
and 18. We then deducted
one-half our handicap from
our 9-hole total.
The winners in group 1
were: first place Sylvia
Zappia, 29; second place -
J.T LeMasters, 31 and third
place Pat Blackburn, 32.5.
In group 2: first place -
Carol Clark, 30; second place
- Maureen Edwards, 33;
third place (tie) Salita
Timmermeyer and Janet
Tully, 33.5. In group 3: first
place Patty Waddell, 30.5;
second place (tie) Pat Sal-
berg and Joanne Morris,
35.5.
Closest to hole 3 was Mau-
reen Edwards.
Royal Oaks Lady Niners
"Scratch and Scramble"
was the team game we
played on July 29. For this
game, each person plays
their own ball and records
their net score. When fin-
ished, the net scores for each
of the team members are
combined, then divided by
the number of team mem-
bers. The team of B.J. Las-
siter, Joyce Madill, Sally
Crass and Ilene Simnowitz
won. The team of Eleanor
Cerlenko, Patty Waddell,


Joan Scholl and B.J. Lassiter
(blind) and the team of Rae
Stover, Carolee Riola, Diana
Schmidt, and Patty Waddell
(blind) tied for second place.
Patty Waddell made a
chip-in for par on the 17th
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.
CarolAnn'sCorner
These safety tips about
driving in the rain were sent
to me by Pat Ghertler. One is
rather obvious once you
think about it. The other you
will have to try for yourself.
The first is "never drive in
the rain, or on ice, with your
cruise control on." You might
think setting a slow speed
would help you maintain a
safe and consistent speed.
However, if the car hydo-
planes and the tires leave
the road, cruise control will
accelerate and you could
find yourself flying down the
road. Actually I have thought
that you shouldn't use cruise
control in anything other
than perfect conditions,
when cars are not weaving in
an out of lanes and when you
will be traveling at the same
rate of speed for a consider-


able period of time. That's
probably why they call it
cruise control. With cruise
control on there's a good
chance that your braking
foot is farther from the brake
than it would be if it were on
the accelerator. In addition,
when you take your foot off
the accelerator the car will
slow slightly even before you
engage the brake while with
cruise control the car will
continue at the same speed
until you depress the brake.
The second rain driving
tip is "wear sunglasses, even
at night, if you are having dif-
ficulty seeing." It is said to
help with the reflected glare.
Try it and see how it works
for you.
Send all items for this col-
umn to CarolAnn Wheelerat
dem ocra tearol~deccaca-
ble.com no later than the af-
ternoon of the Fr~iday before
publication. Note there are
no hyhens inthe address. If
you wish to call her the num-
ber is in the Oak Run direc-
tory You may send pictures
as jpg attachments. Typed
copy or hard copy photos can
be placed in Carol's cubby
across the street from her
house but should be submit-
ted earlier as they take
longer to process. The names
of the people in all photos
must be included.


Ir Ld~~ L~i~-R?_aLi-o- health, Ocala t~ealth diamcm'fvarietyMiet
~-~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.


Healthcare Services and
When They are Needed
August 6 2:00pm
There are so many healthcare services
I~~~offered thes day hom health ae
assisted lie ng, s iledon sing, re pt
care, custodial care, long term care, etc. How do you
know when a service is needed, what type is best, and
who will cover the cost Presented by Allison Metcalf,
President, Marion County Continuity of Care Council.

Taking Control of
Your Diabetes

.August 17 -2:00pm
*- Do you find it difficult to know
which foods to choose and how to
order when you are dining out? Do you not dine
ot because you might s lect the wog foods and
about making dining out more pleasurable.
Presented by Jennifer Cangenelli, Registered
Dietician, Ocala Health System-


OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM %

SENIOR HEALTHCARE CENTER

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


CommunicationI What
are You Really Saying?
August 13 -2:O0pm
This interactive program deals with the
lives.of caregivers and people living
effective communic ndontps, hw e iromn da play
a role, and the effects it can have on someone with
dementia. Presented by Terrie Hardison, Executive
Director, Alzheimer's and Dementia Alliance.



Facts that Could
Save Your Life!
August 20 2:00pm
Do you know when to call 91 1 for
a medical condition? Some people delay calling
nd i neaus te lre unsureewhether their medical
specific conditions that should not wait. Presented
by Arthur Osberg, MD, Chief Medical Officer,
Ocala Health System.







WE ARE CLOSER THAN YOU THINK!
Distance from Stumknockers"'"-I I Distance fr ul~mknockers
82 S.W. Hwy. 200 1.. ( 1382wy. 200
-to rystal Nissan AT~cala Nissan _
937 Suncoast Blvd. 2200 S.W. College Rd. 1 ui
H'dm age,.,.,,. HIII a"' .cala


It's worth driving six miles to save at least $600!
And, we will give you a FREE Country Club Membership with a test drive!


S0 10 MURAND I~-
FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE lC
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
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FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING 800-584-8755 Ext. 40127
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FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING 800-584-8755 Ext. 40143
2007 SENTRA $7,999' or $151mo.'
FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING 800-584-8755 Ext. 40247
2004 CAMRY $6,999' or $132mo.'
FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING 800-584-8755 Ext. 40252


Friday, August 6, 2010 15


WIBE YOUR TRADE VALUE
AT CRYSTAL WVE WILL DOUBLE THE VALUE OF YOUR TRADE UP TO $2000


ar/


ooosMFi


2010 NISSALN ALITIMA ~
FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
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t14,999'er 199... b9


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*>< ALL PRICES PAYMENTS AND LEASES EXCLUDE TAX, TAG, TITLE AND DEALER FEE ($599 50) ALL REBATES, INCENTIVES AND DISCOUNTS $2000 DOWN (CASH OR TRADE EQUITY) INCLUDED. LEASES ARE 39 MONTHS, 39 000 MILES .15 CENTS PER MILE OVER. RESIDUALS ARE AL11MA $11 870,
VERSA $6 375, SENTRA $9 610, ROGUE $12 545, MURANO $15 019. >PAYMENTS ARE 69 APR FOR 66 MOS WAC,




r:1:1:n-~ iiT;M r~1 i~T~


I'Beef's 25th ALnniversary I

Party Like It~s 1985 I
Iwatterson for $4.o : I
I10 WNing~s for $395 '
IVon-Thur 11am-10pm
11100 SW 93 Ct. Rd. Fri & Sat 11am-11pm
S uite 12,Oc~ala, FL Sundlay 11aml-9pm 402-0008












Crossroads NYOU.TRIED Trv H


Country KitchenME~y
I6dlee Icac pcd tpe a 6


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 9:30 pm* Fri & Sat.11 am 10:30 pm. Sun.11:30 am 9:30 pm
Lunch B uffet Mon. to Su n..............................................$ 95
Dinner Buffet Starting 3:45 pm* Mon. to Thurs...........$8.95
w ith Crab Legs............................................ ....$ 1.95
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.$54.95, Dinner Fri.- Sun.$5.95
10%~OFF~ 1(10% OFF ` $10FF rAdault }
LUNCH | I LUNCH | DINNER Kids 50t Offl
I AI| You assnnura 'e I AI| You es*?""**a I AI| You oason sr I m
ICnEtover iso tems I Ca a ve Im ICan Eat over iso Items
I 352-861-6688 1352-861-6688 I |352-861-6688
I II1 3355 SW College Road I
rl 3355 SW College Road I 3355 SW College Road I Excludestaxtlpandbuffetcarryoutne
$I Coupon required.Notvalid withtake | Coupon required.Notvalidwithtake I I
* --------- ,--- ----, ----~---,


AT 854-3986


TO place yoflf

food ad in this section!;










S PECIAL S
994 DOMESTIC DRAFT BEER 9 TO CLOSE


SLWIION. TDT.11-;LOSE
PRIME RIB FOR Two23 5
I Expires I
SVeggies, Salad or Soup, Cornbread 8113/10;
Sunday: Best Breakfast & Lunch in Town
(S35BLE .LA E R ed PRIME RIB

Mnda tr Ta rsda Served EvSr a Night
11:00 AM 6:00 PM 4 Cuts
4 Specials Everyday English Cut, Ma, Pa & Grandpa
NW 0t~v 7947 Highway 40 West
N.W 60th Ave 237- 1250
Catering A available
YX. OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK jM~J [Dbs
Mon. thru Thur. 6 am 8 pm Fri. & Sat. 6 am 9 pm Sun. 7 am 3 pm


icest FOOdl In Ocala
After 4pm We Deliver ($15 & up)



|OFF | OFF |I OFF

I ORE;I ORE;I R
Sof $20.OO I of $30.OO I of $40.OO
S and up and up :I and up
SThis coupon cannot This coupon cannot This coupon cannot
Sbe combined with be combined with be combined with
Iany other offer. I any other offer. ~I any other offer.
Exp. 8/31/10 Exp. 8/31/10 Exp. 8/31/10
Hours: M-Th 10:30am 10:00pm
SFri & Sat 10:30am 10:30pm Sun 11:00am 9:30pm


-


~TH MSON JR
"lOCALA'S BEST KEPT SECRET"
CouNTRY FRY & KARAOKE
EveryeaTu sday Night a7-10pm

Come Join Your Friends & Neighbors!
Delicious Burgers, Chili Dogs, Bang Bang Shrimp, Fried Calamari,
Potato Skins, Spinach Artichoke Dip, Onion Rings, Mozzarella Cheese
Sticks, Chicken Wings, Fish & Chips, Jumbo Shrimp & More from 7pm!


FEATURING AN EXTENSIVE MENU
Hand-Cut Angus Steaks
REDUGED Fresh Market Seafood Authentic Italian Grill
SUMMER
Gourmet Desserts Beer & Wine Served
PRICES.FLunch Specials from $5.95
REGULAR DINNER IVENU SERVED NIGHTLY
E3AVARIAN FESTI
SatudatyrinAugus n7M* 2i-9 pm
by Bob Nolte on the Accordian from 5 pm
Weie Scn 21,BrauraR p e)n kw tStWeirsbswurst & Nueunbe er
Roast Pork, Potato Leek Soup & German Bread,
Black Forest Cake, Apple Strudel,German Beer & Wine


SUNDAY DINNERS FEATURING ALL THE FAMILY-STYLE ENTREES WE'RE FAMOUS FOR WITH EXTRA SIDES TO BOOT!
MONDAY POPULAR PLATES SUCH AS BEEF STROGANOFF, MEATLOAF & MORE
TUESDAY KARAOKE SAL G. "THE DON OF Doo WOP" JolNS US FROM 7 TO 10PM JolN YOUR FRIENDS & NEIGHBORS
WEDNESDAY All-You-CAN-EAT PASTA ITALIAN GRILL THURSDAY ANGUs PRIME RIB, COCONUT SHRIMP, SEAFOOD PLATTERS
FRIDAY FISH & CHIPS, MAINE LOBSTER, SHRIMP & SEAFOOD PLATTERS, All-You-CAN-EAT CRAB LEGS
SATURDAY ANGUS PRIME RIB, MAINE LOBSTER, SEAFOOD PLATTERS
FRIENDSHIP CENTER SHOPPING PLAZA 8449 SW HWY 200 Suite 147 OCALA, FL 34481
BOOK YOUR NEXT EVENT AT THE MASON JAR PARTY Roolv! 352-629-0527 www.themasonjarocala.com
MON. THRU THURs.-11:00AM 8:00PM, FRI. & SAT. 11:00AM 9:00PM SUN. 8:00AM 8:00PM


1i6 Friday, August 6, 2010


Sunday, August 8:
Think of others as more
important than yourself:
sunday school, 10 a.m.,
worship service, 11 a.m.
Join our Friendship Sun-
day "Italian feast" at the
church after the worship
service.
Sunday, August l5:
The same way you judge
Others, you will be judged:
Sunday school, 10. a.m.,
Worship Service, 11 a.m.,
message by David Bellows,


senior minister.
Divine Providence
The Divine Providence
Thrift Store, 8888 S.W
State Road 200 (352-872-
8544) sells clean, good-con-
dition furniture and
housewares at reasonable
prices.
We are no longer accept-
ing any electronics. Please
do not leave these items. It
costs us much-needed
money to dispose of them.


The 5-cent adult and
children's clothing is still
on sale. Boutique items are
individually priced and
must be left with the
cashier until checking out.
Clean, complete ready-
to-use donations gratefully
accepted at rear of store
during business hours.
Hours are 10 a.m. to 4:30
p.m., Monday through Fri-
day; 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Satur-
day; closed Sunday and
holidays.


Newspaper and alu-
minum recycling bins
available for public use at
rear of store.
Congregation Beth Israel
services on 2nd Fniday
Congregation Beth Israel
of Ocala will hold Shabbat
evening services on the
second Friday of the
month. The services are
held at 8 p.m. at the Collins
Resource Center, Building
300 in the TimberRidge


Medical Complex on State
Road 200 in Ocala. The
services feature traditional
melodies as well as mod-
ern readings and songs.
The congregation is lib-
eral, inclusive and contem-
porary in approach and is
under the guidance of the
Jewish Reconstructionist
Federation. For further in-
formation, contact Judi at
352-237-8277 or e-mail at
bethisraelocala~yahoo.co
m.


RE LIGION


Ch ist's Ch reh
Of IVIrion County
Friday, August 6:
Fellowship together. The
Youth Group invites every-
one to dinner and a movie,
"The Bucket List", 6 p.m.
The church is at, 6768 S.W
80th St., Ocala (352-861-
6182 or www.ccome.org).


__


I
'
I

I


I


- .


_1~_1~11-111~


I


I


THURS.. ITU DA
"E I WJA I3rP)g



Excldin8 eaalursExp. 8-13-10p
MON. & WED. lm93p os n SnAT.

DINER$ 00FF, U:OET12NCEDNTONEE
ENTREES | 1/2 TPRICE
Excluding specials. II Exldnspca.
Exp. 8-13-10 II Exp. 8-13-10

DI802 W R 200,0 103r St Plaza ENR
Ocala, Floid $3=22


f


In front of WalmartIwy 2 '
Oakridge Diaza
S9590 eSW IBwy 200 #9, Ocalh


S_ 4


LUNCH
Taco Salad..............53.45
Speedy Gonzalez...53.45
Quesadilla..............54.95
Chimichanga..........54.25
Burrito Supreme...53.45


DINNER
Fajitas......................57.95
Chimichanga............6.45
Alambre..................56.45
Tacos Bistec...........56.45
Enchiladas...............56.45


Mon
Tue
Wed
Thur
Fri


CALL TOMV

OR SUSIlE


Buy One Lunch & 2 Drinks .Buly One Combination Dinner & 20rinks
GETN GET ONEl
LU NCH I COMBINATION DINNER ;
of equal or lesser value ofqulrssvle


D ining Room onlVaid with oupon Mo n Fri Dining Room only 5-10 PM with coupon
only Not valid with Fajitas.Quesadilla Fajitas. take-; Notaldo Frdy
I~~~~~~~ ouodroayteropnoseil 11 with any other coupons or specials
.I EXIE 82/0 EXPIRES 8/27/10 C











Taking a look at modern auto mechanics


within U4ia Wellness Spa












Lynn Silverman, certified in permanent makeup,
and Carol Schwartz, a certified colorist, have been
hairstylists off the 200 corridor for 20 years.


Nails, Pedicures, Facials
and Massa e
By Appointment Only
THURSDAY Y
NIG HTS
AVAILABLE 2 730


ACTIVE DEPLOYED SPOUSES RECEIVE $50OFF HAIR SERVICES


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Attorney At Law
Admijtted to the Floridan Bar in 196i5


YIIYII IY* YIIIYI( *II~ *.. LY Illly 1111 111111111 YIIYIIII*YYII *YY*L Y*l Y**YIII*LIYIII YIY CLPIIIIIIII~ Y


.


candler Hills. CHANDLER HILLS RESTAURANT

Restaurantll 8139 SW 90th Terrace Rd., Ocala (352) 861-9720

Hours: Mon Thur: 11 a.m. 7 p.m., F~ri & Sat: 11 a.m. 8 p.m., Sun: 8 a.m. 6 p.m.


Dinner Specials
$9.95

Served daily from 4 6 pm

Includes Soup or Salad and
Chef's Choice Dessert

Bistmo Steak Mornay
Grilled tender steak served with
potato wedges, havarti, horseradish
sauce and choice of vegetable

Panko Cnrsted Chicken
Chicken breast lightly breaded with
Japanese bread crumbs and served
with rice pilaf, stir-fry vegetables
and shoyu sauce

Plank Roasted Salmon Tzatziki
Plank roasted wild salmon
served with tzatziki sauce,
rice pilaf and choice of vegetable

Honey Garlic St.Louis Ribs
Slow braised pork spare ribs served
with honey garlic sauce,
potato wedges and baked beans

Fried Shrimp and Fish Platter
Panko crusted pangasius fish,
popcorn shrimp, French fries,
coleslaw and tartar sauce
*Allprics areplus tax andgratuity
7ilo


Friday, August 6, 2010 17


stuff isn't too bad tasting,"
he thought. Next day he
told his buddy about tast-
ing the brake fluid. "Not
bad," he said. "Think I'll
have a little more today."
A few days later he was up
to a bottle a day, and told
his friend "This brake
fluid is really great stuff."
His friend was worried;
"You know that brake
fluid is poison and bad for
you. You better stop drink-
ing that stuff."
"Hey, no problem," the
mechanic said, "I can stop
any time."
Mechanic needed
A guy's car broke down
on a remote Scottisharoad

laekenearby. tTh~e guy
km cked on the door
thesathere ahmechani lin
woman who answered the

do e scratched her head
and thought for afew sec-
onds. "No," she finally
said, "but we do have a
MVcAndrews and a MVcKay.
Carburetor trouble
hTom's wif ame Hn th
the car won't start, but I
know what the problem is.
There's water in the car-
buretor."

k Tom Io't msea ,this o -
fensively, but you don't
know the carburetor from
the accelerator."

watNr i t ee cadbueunitoer,


she insisted.
"OK Honey, that's fine,
I'll just go take a look.
Where is it?"
"In the lake."
Only 50,000 miles
Darryl was trying to sell
his old car. He was having
a lot of problems because
the car had 250,000 miles
on it. One day, he told his
problem to his buddy Ted
who told him, "There is a
way to make the car easier
to sell, but it's not legal."
"That doesn't matter,"
replied Darryl, "I just
need to sell the car."


"Okay," said Ted,
"Here's the address of a
friend of mine. He will
turn the odometer back to
50,000 miles. Then it
should be easy to sell your
car.
The following weekend,
Darryl made the trip to
Ted's friend. About one
month after that, Ted
asked him, "So, did you
sell your car?"
"No," replied Darryl,
"why should I? It only has
50,000 miles on it!"
'lea Party
Contrary to what the


history books say the
Boston tea party really
was a raid by Indians.
These Native Americans
knew that drinking tea
was essential to their
early morning hunting ex-
cursions. They would
drink it in the evening and
early the next morning the
need to urinate would
wake them up.


But there was one In-
dian who just wouldn't
wake up. He really wanted
to hunt with the others so
one night he drank four
quarts of tea, certain that
would help. But once
again he didn't wake up;
he drowned in his tea pee.
Dick and his wife Jane
live in Oak Run.


PU


Modern cars are
wonderful. An in-

w enevdeco hhr' suhe

n a aeofstohbe probletmhia
problem had me back to
my local tire and auto care
cen er se ernl tmxs. dT e

c aso oed as new spheandl
wa h rd.
wsuc crgroblems have
been knop n to drive auto
mechanics to mental
wards. Doctor: "This room
is reserved for auto me-

chais tr: "But the room is
empty; are there any pa-
t ets?"
ieoctor: "Yes, they are
all under the beds repair-
mng.
Auto stop

ing umde a an wan sdo e
brake fluid dripped into
his mouth. "Wow! That





Alzheimer's caregivers
can join support group
If you are a caregiver of a
loved one with Dementia or
Alzheimer's disease, or have

thb nd sna Edmae r to doca
West would like to invite you
to our monthly support
groups.
In addition to peer support,
the groups will also invite spe-
cialists in the field who can
answer questions about De-
mentia and Alzheimer's dis-
ease, its causes, how a
diagnosis is made and current
research, as well as coping
mechanisms for caregivers.
Emeritus Ocala West staff
will be available to discuss our
unique Join Their Journey
Program. There is no cost to
attend this group and every-
one who is living with a friend
or family member with De-
mentia or Alzheimer's is en-
couraged to attend.
Support groups are the sec-
ond Tuesday of each month
from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. or the last
Thursday of every month from
5 p.m. to 7 p.m.

Mullin ,eMe or Care Dhy}
tor at 352-861-4444 for more in-
e 907in.E~m~e thuOcala
Ocala.

VFW serving lunches
VFW 4781 is serving
lun hes fo members anp

day from noon to 3 p.m.
Come in to the canteen and
enjoy an inexpensive lunch
and cold libation.
The post is at 9401 S.W
110th St., across from the
entrance to Oak Run.


,
* es
a ga g


COc ktail and


Appetizer

Soci.


Representing Ocala area


re!


sidents forover 36years 237-9225
7743 S.W. S R. 200 Between Fire Station & Circle Square
oTh vii of lwe a mortn decso nhtsol o ebsdsll pnavasmn
R~~~~nr~~~ ~ om ii~inIl l n~i r rt~ nnmlnd ahl omd nlliitna ddv n nuan "


Get more for your money
this summer when you buy
a gift card from Candler Hills
Restaurant between now and
September 30, 2010.


Purchase a gift card in
Rny RH1ount $50 or more and
receive 10% off the cost.
(i.e. Purchase a $50 gift card for only $45.)


Sample a plethora of delicious
appetizers including slider trio
sandwiches of hamburger, meatball or
fish, pitas with hummus, bruschetta,
assorted pizzas, veggie fries with
ranch dressing and jalepeiio poppers.
Drink specials available.


$1 1.95 per person; plus taxc and gratuity
SIncludes 1 drink per person


L] ~:












As summers go, this one is going


r:1:1:n-~ iiT;M r~1 i~T~


Our To


During my high
school career I was
no thespian, how-
ever, I could act the fool
when called upon. MVy
friend was the thespian
and starred in our senior
high school play, "Finian's
Rainbow." One of the mu-
sical numbers was, "When
I'm not near the girl I love,
I love the girl I'm near."
I have altered this title a
little to fit my own needs.
MVy version goes, "When
I'm not in the season I
love, I love the season I'm
in." It is a wonderful
motto and has solved
quite a few problems


'Firr~~idsi'Baptist



9524 S.W. 105th St., Ocala
237-2640


bed unable to move with-
out excruciating pain.
Ever since that time, I
have had a great deal of
respect for the summer
sun. Even though I had
that one had experience, I
have never blamed it on
the summer season.
Rather, I have reveled in
what the Bible teaches.
"And we know that all
things work together for
good to them that love
God, to them who are the
called according to his
purpose" (Romans 8:28).
It is in the "all things"
that I discover God's love
for me.
The Rev James L. Sny-
der is pastor of the Family
of God Allowship, 1471
Pine Road. He and his wife,
M~artha, live in Silver
Springs Shores. Call him at
687-4240, or e-mail jamess-
nyder2@att.net. The
church Web site is
www wha tafellowship. com.



Visit our website at
www.smcitizen.com




FEED your soul,
SAVOR the richness of
JEWISH tradition,
QUENCH your thirst
for knowledge G wisdom,
TASTE the flavors of Jewish culture,
BE WELCOMED As A FAMILY
*Worship Education
*Social Action Cemetery
*Social* Choir*Sisterhood
Reservations for FREE bus 873-39
TEMPLE
BETH SHALOM
is all this and more
Erey Shabbat Services Fridays, 8 pm
nro9 NE 8th Ave., OaaF
Fostering Jewish life
in iMarion County
629-3587
www jewishocala.org


Feature Coast

Hnitarian HniVeTSaliStS
SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.MI.






HEEREASON & RELIGION ME
7633 N. Florida Ave.
(Route 41)
Citrus Springs
465-4225
WWW.NCUU.ORG


18 Friday, August 6, 2010


down the years. Just don't
ask me to sing it for you. I
can, but you do not want to
hear it, believe me.
At my age I have
learned a thing or two.
One of the things I have
learned is that you might
as well be content where
you are at because that is
where you are. All these
people that are jumpy and
nervous because they are
not exactly where they
want to be, waste a lot of
precious time and energy.
I am old enough to ap-
preciate where I am. I
could bemoan the fact that
I'm not somewhere else,
but what good would that
do. I know I'm not at my
destination yet, so I am
determined to enjoy the
journey and not miss one
thing along the way.
This is the difference
between the Gracious
Mistress of the Parsonage
and Yours Truly.
Just the other day her
Majesty was complaining
about the weather. "It's so
hot outside, I can hardly
stand it."
Of course, I could not re-
sist saying, "Well, why
don't you sit down." To


which, she treated me to
one of her infamous
glares. Somehow, in the
hot sunshine her glare did
not have its normal effect.
For one, she was too hot
and did not have the en-
ergy to follow through on
her glare.
But I love the summer. It
is a wonderful time of the
year and my affection for
the season goes all the
way back to my days in
school.
I enjoy every aspect of
summer and when God
created summer, he cre-
ated a masterpiece. Not a
summer day goes by that I
do not thank Him for the
summer.
I need to get one thing
quite clear. I am not one of
those who lie out in the
sun to get a suntan. That is
not my cup of tea, or
rather glass of lemonade.
I do not fault those who lie
out in the sun to get what
they call a suntan. Rather,
I feel sorry for those old
saps. Why ruin a good day
by lying in the sun?
I had one had sunburn
in my life. It happened on
our honeymoon. MVy wife
and I were married in Au-


gust in the year of our
Lord 1971. Upon common
consent, we chose for our
honeymoon location Niag-
ara Falls.
The motel we stayed in
had a marvelous swim-
ming pool. At the time, my
companion in nuptials
and I thought we were liv-
ing the life of luxury. This
was the first time we had
been on our own and we
were going to enjoy it to
the hilt. Too bad we could
not afford a Hilton.
Late that morning we
walked several blocks
down the street and
treated ourselves to our
first lunch as a "till-death-
do-you-part" twosome. I
am not sure what we ate
all I remember is the com-
pany was terrific. After
lunch, we decided to
spend some time at the
poolside.
Being unaccustomed to
the life of luxury I did not
know what the rules were.
So, in my sheer ignorance
I decided to sit by the pool
and luxuriate in the beau-
tiful August sun. Obvi-
ously, I was more tired
than I realized and fell
into a wonderfully deep


sleep.
Finally, I began to hear
a voice I recognized and
soon began to understand
some of the words. "Do
you know it's almost time
for supper?"
I opened my eyes and
tried to smile. MVy face
would not smile. In fact,
my face felt rather hot.
Then the rest of my body
joined in the fiery chorus
informing me that every
bit of my body was ablaze.
I had a sunburn to beat all
sunburns. I could not
move. I could not get up
from the lounge chair.
A short journey into
panic-land brought me
into full consciousness.
With great care and with
the help of my new wife I
was able to get into our
room. I laid down in the
bed with every corpuscle
in my body screaming in
protest. The more I lay
there the hotter I became.
I heard of hot bride-
grooms on their wedding
night but this was not how
I pictured it.
Fortunately, we had
planned to stay in the
motel for a week and for a
week exactly, I lay in my


Re v.
J ames L .
Snyder


Dr. Mike Patton
Pastor


i~:~111


I


The Reason to Believe...





(ALL TO






W50W HIP


FEL OWHIP ~"

10345 SW 27th Avenue
Ooala, FL 34478
Service Times
Sunday
Bible Study 10:00 am
Contemporay Service 11:00 am
Eve. Worship 8:00 pm
Wednesday
Food & Fellowship 8:00 pm
Bible Study 7:00 pm
Youth Activities 7:00 pm
Pastors David & Theresa French
(352) 237-5011 0004V46


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


Sunday
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worsh p


As em I f sod

d is a light shinin
sointhpedaress
ifalnatios t
L~h~l~ j~d~Jesus christ...

347-3001
Sunday Morning Worship
lo:45 AM
Sunday School 9:30 AM
Wednesday Family Night 7:oo PM
Friday Youth 7:oo PM
www.MarionOaksAG.org
Pastor Tim Molntyre
13977 SW 32nd Terrace Road
Maron oaks Entrance
leftat~wik King, rihton3znd Ter Rd


Sunday Bible study 9:45am
Sunday Worship 10:45am & 6:00pm
Wednesday Bible study 7:00pm

Nur ser poist d n all see ces
Watch Our Television Broadcast
Thursdays at 5:30pm on Cox Channel 16


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


W Wednesday
d!Bible Study 7p.m'
Youth Alive 7p.m-
Randall Brown
PaStor 00VL


'Saio Co M
An Indqepdent Clinstaan CicurcA

SUNDAY SERVICES
S un day Sch ool...............................1 0:0 am
Worship Service..............................11 :00 am
All ages
Wednesday Bible Study. ................. .7:00 pm
Friday Youth Nights..........................6:00 pm
SENIOR PASTOR DAVID BELLOWS

6768 SW 80th Street 352-861-6182 a
Ocala, FI 34476 www.ccomc.orq


A Place for You... I
No matter what your .. .
... .~.> .matter who you are, pP

Ocala West UIMC Op ~o
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00 AIM.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30 A.M.
Children & Youth Ministnies


www.ocalawestume.com


Maranatha Baptist Church ca


Ocala West

Umited Methodist Church
9330 SW 105th St., Ocala,FL 34481
854-9550











Sock Hop is returning to Cherrywood


The Reason to Believe...




CALL TO






WORSHIP


CHERRY W



place o
T A ug. 7, fheok
p.m. Our ver
Richard Beco
spinning the C
entertainment.
Come and
enjoy friends
bors. There wi
raffle.
Bring your I
and beverages.
Cherrywoo
Brand New
summer, fall,
are here and b
Flyers are a
these trips at
house on the
You must call N\


COmmunity
Church
CODserVatiV9 TFB(////ODB/ S97VIO99
SundaU Worship at 10:00 AM
Located one m~ile west of 9tate Road 200 at
10280 SW IlOth street (turn west across from the entrance to Oak Run)
881-7718

Dr. Harley Towler, pastor
Graduate of
Ivoody Bible Institute and
Antietam Biblical Seminary
& Graduate School


Friday, August 6, 2010 19


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.
Boogie Wonderland
(eight seats have opened
up on this trip), Thursday,
Nanc y Aug. 19: An all-new musi-
Archer cal revue which highlights
the fads, fashions and
music of one of the most
OOD outrageous decades in his-
tory. Filled with some of
the best songs of the 1970s
and tributes to classic com-
mercials and variety shows
lop will take of the era, this show is a
n Saturday, perfect trip for the whole
rom 7 to 10 family
y own DJ, Luncheon Train (just
tte, will be five seats open), Friday,
:Ds for your Aug. 27: Come enjoy a two-
hour murder mystery
dance and luncheon train ride aboard
and neigh- the Star Clipper out of Eu-
ll be a 50-50 stis. Includes bus, two-hour
murder mystery train ride,
own snacks complete lunch, all taxes
and gratuities.
,d travel Clearwater Yacht Cruise
Trips for the (16 seats left), Thursday,
and winter Oct. 21: Enjoy a narrated
cooking fast: two-hour luncheon cruise
available for of Tampa Bay onboard the
Sthe Club- Yacht starShip. Trip in-
travel rack. eludes bus, narrated two
Jancy at 352- hour cruise, complete


lunch, all taxes and gratu-
ities.
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,"
(eight seats left) Saturday,
Nov. 6: Come enjoy this
classic musical. Join us at
the Alhambra Dinner The-
atre in Jacksonville. Cost
includes bus, reserved
seats for the matinee show,
complete hot lunch buffet,
all taxes and gratuities.
Early Bird Dinner The-
atre, "How the Other Half
Loves," (14 seats left)
Thursday, Nov 11: Join us
in for this very funny ro-
mantic comedy about three
couples whose lives inter-
sect. Includes reserved
seats for the matinee show,
complete hot lunch buffet,
all taxes and tips.
Thanksgiving Dinner
and Show (20 seats left),
Thursday, Nov 25: The
Palace Grand in Spring
Hill (on U.S. 19) is cele-
brating the holiday with
The New Dawn Singers.
Come enjoy the holiday
with friends. Includes a


complete buffet, reserved
seats, all taxes and gratu-
ities.
First Baptist Church Or-
lando (waitlisted), Singing
Christmas Trees, Saturday,
Dec. 11: This show sells out
every year. The cost in-
cludes great reserved seats
for the 3 p.m. show fol-
lowed by a 5:30 p.m. lavish
dinner buffet right there at
the church hall, all taxes
and tips. Last year's show
was excellent as well as the
food. Don't miss it this year.
Non refundable payment
due by Aug. 15.
?Two Night, Three-Day
Mystery Trip (20 seats left),
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. In-
cludes bus, nice hotel for 2
nights, breakfast daily, 2
dinners, 2 lunches, other
things I can't say, all taxes
and tip for Brian. $100 de-
posit Final due Oct 13.
Alhambra Dinner The-
atre, "It's a Wonderful
Life," (five seats left)
Thursday, Dec. 16: This
classic film has become a
favorite holiday musical.
Join us at the Alhambra


Dinner Theatre in Jack-
sonville. Cost includes bus,
reserved seats for the mati-
nee show, complete hot
lunch buffet, all taxes and
gratuities.
Show Palace Christmas
(waitlisted), Wednesday,
Dec. 22: The Show Palace
writes their own Christmas
Play each year. Join us for
this year's Christmas Show
with all the wonderful
Christmas songs and dance.
Trip includes bus, complete
hot and cold lunch buffet,
reserved seats, all taxes
and gratuities.
21-day National Parks
Cross Country Motor coach
Trip (15 seats left), Aug. 1-
21, 2011: Visit Mount Rush-
more, Yellowstone, Old
Faithful, Crazy Horse Me-
morial, Badlands National
Park, Deadwood, Grand
Teton, Bryce Canyon, Zion
National Park, Mesa
Verde, Durango, Oklahoma
City, New Orleans. In-
cludes many side trips
along the way, nightly hotel
accommodations, break-
fast daily, 71unches, dinner
daily, all taxes and gratu-
ities including driver. Call
Laura Kane for rate.
7-Night Western
Caribbean Cruise, Carni-


val Legend, Jan. 23-30,
2011: Sails from Tampa to
Grand Cayman, Cozumel,
Belize and Isla Roatan.
Must call Nancy to book
and get the rates. Note:
Rates are very good for a
seven-night cruise. Only 1
inside cabin, 2 outside cab-
ins and 14 balconies left.
Singles Dinner
All Singles in Cherry-
wood are invited. We meet
in the Cherrywood lot at
4:30 and carpool from
there. The following is the
Schedule for the dinners in
August.
Sunday, Aug. 8 Pastry
Fair
Sunday, Aug. 15 Red Lob-
ster
Sunday, Aug. 22 Apple-
bees
Sunday, Aug. 29 IHOP
Mark Your Calanders
Flu Shot will be avail-
able again in Cherrywood
Friday, Sept. 10 from 1 to
3 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 22 from 1 to 3
p.m.
Monday, Nov 8 from 4 to
6 p.m.
Call Geri to put your
name on the list at 352-237-
1675.

PLEASE SEE ESTATES, PAGE 24


o' TNE
os,, DRESBYTERIAN
CNURCH
AT MARION OAKS
279 Marion Oaks Manor
347-1161
Email: PCMO@netzero.com
Itev. Brady Seeley

Sunday I pmmrg Worship
10:30 A.M.
Nursery Provided
Casfor Youth 10:30 A.M.
Directions: From CR 484 W, make a
left On2Ma ion OaksaBvd er f n
04V1MariOn Oaks Manor.

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 p~m.
Minister Anthony Smith
Monday Morning a
Christians


First Congregational
United Chturch of Chrfist

7171 SW SR 200
Ocala Florida

uc calali e. om
www.uccocala.org

Dr. Harold W. McSwain, Jr.,

Adult Bible astd r 1:00 Noon
Worship Io:3o am
A Progressive Community
of FaitGg in tGg
SHeart of Central Florida
SAnl Open and



i CHRISTIAN LIFE SEML

9644 SW HWY. 484, Ocala

SERVICES
Sunday School
9:45 a.m
Sun. Morning Service
10:45 a.m
Sun. Evening Service
6:00 p.m.

W71nesday

Thomas Markham, Pastor ~
Phone: 352-237-6950 :
EVERYONE WELCOME


COlle e Road

BaptiSt Church
5010 SW College Road,0cala, FL
(352) 237-5741
Rev. John Downing,Pastor
Rev. Jeff Rountree,Minister of Worship




11:00 AM Worship Service
S9:30 &~ 11:00 Sunday School
5:30 PM Worship
Wednesis
6:30 PM Children51uedent Ministries

Holding Forth the Wordof Life...JESUS


FIRST CHRISTIAN



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

(352) 629-6485
www.firstchristianocala.org

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


welcome to

Cotunryside
PreSbyterian
Church

"YOUT Spiritual Horne"

Sunday Worship: 10:30 am
Sunday School 9:00 am
NuTSery 3\ 11.111.1.1<
PRStor Gary 0. Marshall

7768 SW Hwy. 200
(358) 837-46-33
WWW.cpcocala.Org





(1 Ml Wes o S 4. 20)

Sunday School ~scpeship 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 8
lwwc embarqspace.com


LurbheRan r
Church 8
LC-MlS ##(I
5200 S.W. State Road 200
13 4 Miles West of I-75
Worship Service
8:00 & 11:00 AM
Bible Class & Sunday School
9:30 AM

237-2233
ie,,, ,.~ the Joy of Jesus Christ!


Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmailrom
Sunday Worship: 9:30 am

Gera oSLuandauag Woship
1st. Sunday of each month
3*00 pm .
Wedn sdy6 Ee ng

Nursery Provided
Ed~waul H hoayO Palstor
00AH (352) 854-4509


\e










Are early wildflower blooms a sign of global warming?


Each Tuesday @ 6:30 pm


SI~T- N- PRETTY

Ir' Keep your pet

Skee o/e / ed aday


The Salon With the Staff of Stars!


Is proud to announce the addition
one of Ocala's Premier
Hairdressers to our fine salon ..
Ruth Ankney
Master Colorist/M~aster Stylist

1non-sat
'Ihzes-Thurs Evenings

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Call 854-6531

( ~Located in the Jasmine Plaza &


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WRONGFUL DEATH SOCIAL SECURITY BANKRUPTCY
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ALL FAITHS
C RE MATlON SOCIE TY

Serving Florida Families Since 1985.

$94$ 5 ~ r-rad00

2 La Grande Blvd.*~ The Villages*~ FL 32159
(352) 753-2612 or (800) 843-6253
WWW.floridacremation.com


20 Friday, August 6, 2010


all buds killed by frost in
an average year thanks to
earlier blooming.
Inouye's worrisome con-
clusions are backed up by
experiments conducted by
fellow researcher John
Harte, who over a 15 year
period used overhead
heaters in nearby wild-
flower study plots to accel-
erate snow melt. The
results were the same:
Wildflowers bloomed early
and not as vigorously.
several studies in Eu-
rope have shown that some
species of wildflowers
there may be able to mi-
grate north and to higher
elevations as the climate
warms, but Inouye fears
his beloved Aspen sunflow-
ers and many other Ameri-
can wildflowers may be
lost forever as they are not
able to migrate as quickly
as needed in order to sur-
vive widespread surface
temperature increases and
escape extinction.
Harte is also gloomy
about the prospects for
Colorado's mountain wild-
flowers. He predicts that
the wildflower fields he
and Inouye have been
studying will give way to
sagebrush desert within
the next 50 years, whether
or not the governments of
the world can get a grip on
greenhouse gas emissions.
As a hedge against such
dire predictions, the non-
profit Center for Plant Con-
servation is spearheading
seed collection efforts on
thousands of rare wild-
flower species across the
U.S. for inclusion in the
Colorado-based National
Center for Genetic Re-
sources Preservation, a
repository for both com-


mon and rare "prized"
American plant seeds. The
"banked" seeds, useful if
not solely for preserving
the genetic makeup of
species that may go extinct
in the wild, can also be
used for future restoration
proj ects on otherwise com-
promised landscapes,
Contacts: David W~ In-
ouye,
http://chemlife. umd edu/fa
cultyresearch/facultydi-
rectory/davidwinouye;
Cen ter for Plan tConserva-
tion, wwweenterforplant-
conserva tion. org;
Na tional Cen ter for Ge-
netic Resources Preserva-
tion,
www ars. usda.gov/main/sit
e main.htm ?modecode54-
02-05-00.

Dear EarthTalk: What
are the most important
foods to buy organic? -
Rachel Klepping,
Bronxville, NY
Given the usual higher
prices of organic versus
conventionally-grown
foods, it can be a challenge
to get the biggest bang for
our buck while eating
healthy and avoiding the
ingestion of synthetic
chemicals along with our
nutrients. One approach,
say some experts, is to only
buy organic when the ac-
tual edible parts of a non-
organically grown food
might come into direct con-
tact with toxic fertilizers
and pesticides.
The nonprofit Environ-
mental working Group
(EWG) reports that con-
sumers can reduce their
chemical exposure by
some 80 percent by either

PLEASE SEE EARTH, PAGE 22


1%om the Editors of
E/The Environmental Mag-
azine
Dear Earth~Palk: I've no-
ticed that wildflower
blooms in the mountains
have been coming earlier
and earlier in recent years.
Is this a sign of global
warming? And what does
this mean for the long term
survival of these hardy yet
rare plants? Ashley J.,
via e-mail
As always, it's hard to pin
specific year-to-year
weather-variations and re-
lated phenomena in-
cluding altered blooming
schedules for wildflowers
- on global warming. But
longer term analysis of sea-
sonal flowering patterns
and other natural events do
indicate that global warm-
ing may be playing a role in
how early wildflowers
begin popping up in the
high country
University of Maryland
ecologist David Inouye has
been studying wildflowers
in the Rocky Mountains
near Crested Butte, Col-
orado for four decades, and
has noticed that blooms
have indeed begun earlier
over the last decade. Aspen
sunflowers, among other
charismatic high country
wildflowers, used to first
bloom in mid-May, but are
now are doing so in mid-
April, a full month earlier.
Inouye thinks that smaller
snow packs in the moun-
tains are melting earlier
due to global warming, in
turn triggering early
blooms.
Smaller snow packs not
only mean fewer flowers
(since they have less water
to use in photosynthesis);
they can also stress wild-
ft wr pouatin snoac

late-spring frost. According
to Inouye's research, be-
tween 1992 and 1998 such
frosts killed about a third of
tesAspe~n sun lwersbu s
plots; but more recently,
from 999 through 206 he

bled, with three-quarters of










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PHOTO BY BEAUTIFULCATAYA, COURTESY FLICKR
Aspen sunflowers, like those pictured here, used to first bloom in mid-May, but are
now a re doi ng so i n mid-April, a fullI month ea rlier. University of Ma ryla nd ecologist
David Inouye thinks that smaller snow packs in the mountains are melting earlier
due to global warming, in turn triggering early blooms.


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SBCBs, Blue Options, Cigna, United Health Care,Aetna,
j~.~l~iicareMedicare and most insurances accepted/billed.


ristine A. Kogoy
PA-C!


August 3 ~ Estate Documents Part I
August 10 ~ Estate Documents Part 2
August 17~- Estate Documents Part 3
August 24 ~ The Hiring of Professionals
August 31 ~ Have You Invested in a Ponzi
Scheme?
September 7 ~ Contractual Income

Join us this week and every
week for an online chat.


Pet Sitting
Available


Closed Sun. & Wed.


S(O Yamily Medicmne
-Welcoming NEW PATIENTS and
uigcare for all prior patients as well!
(352) -9007 Call Today For Appointment
SPro rehensive Healthcare For The Entire Family
Monday Friday 8 Am 5 Pm Ch


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Have your pets bathed &
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6158 SW Hwy. 200, Suite 103
Shoppes of Jasrnine
352-854-5654











Now you see him, now you don't ~~, a


BOOK


n h pnn o hsr-

Icent Stone Barrington
novel, Stone has experi-
enced a bad week. Standing
by his table in New York's
trendy Elaine's, his sexy
Russian girlfriend dumps
thim th shno prdvou uh
fair. But a new job offer
"to n brir hteens s outlo
ally just find millionaire
Warren Keating's estranged
son and have him sign a
document allowing the
elder Keating to sell the
family company. The kid's
last known address is Key
West, so itwill be working
vacation for Stone and side-
kick Dino. Or so it seems.
Unfortunately, Evan
Keating doesn't care to be
found. So Stone and Dino
nose around the town until
smte e sugtlests dres au-
out. And -bingo -there at


COMMUNITY


Tax prep continue aron

County will continue to offer
free income tax preparation
starting Monday, April 26
through October 15. Marion
County residents who need
their tax returns amended or
need prior year taxes done
from 2007 through 2009 can
take advantage of the free as-
sistance Mondays and
Wednesday from 9 a.m.
through 2 p.m. at the United
Way office. Please call 352-732-
9696 to make an appointment.
All volunteers providing tax
assistance are trained by the
Internal Revenue Service.
For more information, con-
tact Faith Beard at 352-732-
9696 extension 200 to make an
appointment.
Workshop volunteers
needed
United Way of Marion
tCeoeunty is looking with ou -
being facilitators for personal
budgeting workshops. Train-
ing will be provided to all in-
dividuals along with
instructors' manual and mate-
rials. Facilitators will present
to businesses and organiza-
tions who are interested in
hosting classes for their em-
ployees or clients or members
at their facility.
For more information, con-
tact Krista Martin at 732-9696
ext. 215 or kmartineuwme.org.
Meals on Wheels
is shy on drivers
There is a great need for
volunteer drivers at the main
Meals on Wheels site in the
Ocala area. Even one hour of
time will help deliver meals to
homebound seniors.
For more information, call
Marion County Senior Serv-
ices at 620-3501, or Julie at
620-3437.


WJE ARE RETURNING TO OCALA

Look for our new location just west
Of the new Lowe's on SW3 SR200.

We will continue to serve ALL of
your dental needs and we are very excited about
our return to Ocahr, we have missed you.

Call (352) 401-0707 to schedule your appointment,
expected opening date is September 13th,

SDr. Reynaldo Gonzalez and Assoniates


_ ?~lreld~nlli~uCillrilulm


Friday, August 6, 2010 21


the bar with a pretty but
dangerous looking girl is
the object of their hunt.
Stone approaches him but
Evan declines talking in-
side. He gets up and leads
the way while Stone fol-
lows: Outside on the side-
walk, a bench had been
placed as a waiting area for
the restaurant, and Keating
motioned for Stone to sit
down. Stone sat next to
Keating, his back to the
restaurant door. 'I know
this will come as a surprise
to you, but my law firm rep-
resents Elijah Keating's
Sons, and ..'. Something
struck the back of Stone's
neck, and the night ex-
ploded in stars.
This sets the stage for
Stone to meet still another
model-quality babe with a
raging libido and almost
24/7 availability. She is


Swedish Annika, the emer-
gency room doctor who
treats Barrington. Their
gratuitous sex will fill
pages while adding nothing
to the plot.
Recovering from his in-
jury, Stone learns that his
task is more daunting than
first thought because Evan
has scuttled his plans to
wrap things up with a sec-
ond disappearing act. This
- now you see him now
you don't pattern will
continue for some time al-
though Stone and Dino,
sated on conch fritters and
endless sunshine, barely
complain about their im-
posed Key West loitering.
Characteristic of earlier
Barrington novels are
shocking twists and turns as
chilling Keating family se-
crets surface. Case in point,
client Warren Keating may


have committed his elderly
father to a nursing home
where he is constantly
drugged, may have mur-
de red his brother, and, in-
credibly, may have plans to
off his own son.
Sound like a good read?
Yes, it is. And as a special
bonus, frequenters to Key
West will delight in the
many references to local at-
tractions like Louie's Back-
yard and others.
Pat Wellington is a re-
tired English professor;
freelance writer, and fac-
ulty member of On Top of
the World's Master the Pos-
sibilities, who shares her
passion for books with oth-
ers.

LOITERING WITH INTENT
By Stuart Woods


Pat
We Ilington


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PHOTO BY BEAUTIFULCATAYA, COURTESY FLICKR
The Environmental Working Group's handy "Shopper's
Guide to Pesticides" makes it easy for consumer's to
know which foods they should definitely buy organic
("The Dirty Dozen") and they can eat safely ("The Clean
1 5") without payi ng a premium for a n orga nic va riety.


r:1:1:n-~ iiT;M r~1 i~T~


~1111~

,TI~Ilslls


22 Friday, August 6, 2010


On the other side of the coin, EWG's "Clean 15" list in-
cludes foods that contain the least amount of chemical
residues when grown conventionally. These include
onions, avocados, sweet corn, pineapples, mangos, sweet
peas, asparagus, kiwi, cabbage, eggplant, cantaloupe,
watermelon, grapefruit, sweet potatoes and honeydew.
It's OK to eat conventionally grown varieties of these
foods.
EWG analysts developed the "Clean 15" guide using
data from some 89,000 tests for pesticide residues in pro-
duce conducted between 2000 and 2008 and collected by
the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) and the U.S.
Food and Drug Administration (FDA). What's the differ-
ence, you may ask? EWG found that by eating five con-
ventionally-grown fruits and vegetables a day from the
Dirty Dozen list, a consumer on average ingests 10 dif-
ferent pesticides; those who stick to the Clean 15 list in-
gest less than two.
Other foods you and your family eat, such as meats, ce-
reals, breads and dairy products, might also be exposing
you to unwanted chemicals. According to EWG, the di-
rect health benefits of organic meat, eggs and milk are


less clear, but you should play it safe by sticking with all-
natural, free-range, grass-fed meats that are not fed an-
tibiotics or growth hormones, and by choosing only
organic dairy products.
Thanks to increasing demand, more and more food
purveyors are putting extra emphasis on organic. This
will ultimately result in both lower prices and larger se-
lections. Natural foods market aisles are already teem-
ing with organic choices and chances are your local
supermarket or big box store has introduced organic ver-
sions of many popular items. Consequently, there has
never been a better time to take stock of what you are
feeding yourself and your family, and to make changes
for better health.
Contact: EWG, wwwfoodnews.org; USDA/FDA,
http:/usda-fda. com/articles/organic.htm.
Send Your Environmental Questions To: EarthTalk@,
c/o E The Environmental Magazine, PO. Box 5098,
Westport, CT O6881; earthtalk~emagazine. com. E is a
nonprofit publication. Subscribe:
www magazine. com/subscribe; Request a 1%ee Trial
Issue: www magazine. com/trial.


the


health of


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Adveti W1tae



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WHERE THERE'S
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Regular users of smokeless
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warned that the use of
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dependence." Both chewing
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tobacco in a pouch) contain 28
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M drne thatenntoainead s,
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thT sa c lmn about the
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E ART H
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 20
avoiding the most contaminated conventionally grown
fruits and vegetables altogether, or by eating only the or-
ganic varieties. To help us sort through what and what
not to buy, the group offers a handy Shopper's Guide to
Pesticides, which fits on a small piece of paper that you
can keep in your pocket and have handy on grocery trips.
You can print it out for free from EWG's FoodNews.org
website, or you can download it as a free App for your
iPhone.
To make it easy to use, EWG has distilled its analysis
into two lists. The first, "Dirty Dozen: Buy These Or-
ganic," lists foods that when grown conventionally con-
tain the largest amounts of pesticide and fertilizer
residues. These include peaches, strawberries, apples,
blueberries, nectarines, bell peppers, spinach, cherries,
kale/collard, greens, potatoes, and (imported) grapes.
Consumers should definitely spend the extra money for
organic versions of these foods.


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Joy VBS-A Baobab Blast for children ~~~


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Friday, August 6, 2010 23


PATRICIA A.WOODBURY
Special to the Citizen
What is this Baobab? It
is an enormous tree one
of the world's oldest life
forms that nourishes its
community with its fruits
and leaves. It serves as a
meeting place for people
to gather, discuss and
share stories. The Baobab
tree is the central figure-
hub of activity, energy and
life. It is called the Tree of
Life with good reason. In
the African savannah it
provides shelter, food and
water for the animals and
burm s snetdheorec on. T e
rope, the leaves can be
boiled and eaten, the fruit
that can be eaten and is
called "monkey bread."
Mature trees are fre-
quently hollow and are


large enough to provide
living space for animals
and humans alike. For
most of the year, the tree is
leafless and the branches
look like roots sticking up
in the air, like it may have
been planted upside
down.
The Tree was the cen-
terpiece for the Vacation
Bible School theme at Joy
Lutheran Church. During
the week of July 19 ap-
proximately 40 children
and 27 volunteers (24
church members and
three seventh-graders
from Liberty Mliddle
School) gathered at the
Baobab Tree to listen to
the stories from the Bible
surrounded by the vibrant
images from the African
savannah in the forms of
music and animals. Get-
ting together to hear the


good news was a blast at
this Bible school. The kids
loved singing the songs,
playing and learning to-
gether. The five daily
themes of trust, love, fol-
low, care and share were
interwoven in the activi-
ties in the Kalahari Crafts,
Grassland Games, MVada-
gascar Mlusic and the Sa-
vanna Storytelling.


Of course none of this
could have happened
without the efforts of the
director, Georgia Adams,
and co-director, Vicki
Valli. These ladies started
planning for this fifth an-
nual Vacation Bible
School four months ago.
Through the efforts of the
other volunteers they cre-
ated the animal sets, pre-
pared the lessons,
practiced the songs, and
prepared the crafts and
games and planned the
snack menus. They also
found help from the com-
munity. The neighboring
church, First Congrega-
tional United Church of
Christ provided child size
furniture and Ocala West
United Mlethodist helped
with the making of the an-
imal decorations.
So as the Baobab Tree is
a symbol of community
this theme made it easier
for the children to see
how their faith is part of
who they are and how
they act in the world. The
children leave the pro-
gram having learned im-
portant things about God,
the Bible and themselves
through their connection
to one another and to the
world.

VBS children making their
way through the Baobab
Tree to go to their classes.


Volunteer Ken Erhardt assisting the children with the
Grassland Games at the Joy VBS Baobab Blast.


VBS Co-Director,Vicki Vallii,
walking the giraffe
through the Baobab Tree.


The ki nderga rten cla ss with tea cher, Shi rley Reents, get-
ting their Bible lesson for the day.


I


l


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24 Friday, August 6, 2010


meeting please make sure
you contact one of our offi-
cers or a member of your
team. We may need to adjust
some of our teams where
members have dropped out.
Hope you all had a wonder-
ful summer and I look for-
ward to seeing you at the
meeting.
Fran Hall, Sec./Treas.
Songbird notes
We would like to thank all
of the very kind folks who
supported our bake sale and
other food items at the
Christmas in July craft show,
which was a success.
After our summer break,
the Songbirds will com-
mence rehearsals on


Wednesday afternoon, Sept.
1, at the clubhouse at 2 p.m.
We would like to invite any-
one who likes to sing (talent
not really a prerequisite no
embarrassing tryouts) to join
us for fun and music. The
group will be practicing
some new music plus holiday
numbers and this will be the
perfect opportunity to join.
We'll have a seat and music
ready for you. Questions?
Call president, Aprile at 352-
237-0924 or Edna at 352-291-
8815.
Democratic Club
The Cherrywood Demo-
cratic Club will have an open
house meeting Friday, Aug.
20, at 2 p.m. in the Clubhouse


card room. Everyone is wel-
come. Refreshments will be
served. Ken Nadeau, a can-
didate for Marion County
Commission District 2, will
be the guest. He has served
on the Belleview City Coun-
cil for 12 years and was pres-
ident of the Marion County
Democratic Committee for
years.
For information call Har-
riet Scarpino, president, at
352-873-9955.
NancyArcher and her
daughter Christine are 12..
year Cherrywood residents.
Get Cherrywood news to her

bluejay10453@hotmail.com
by Thursday mornings.


C OMM UN I TY four voice harmony -
English, Germanit San-
:;I~~: I is Lain, Iaian,
nterntionl SigerS French and other.
nentioa rfo er There is always room
'eady to pe frm for more singers. If you
Let it be known that want to join, contact the
his young energetic people below. Knowing
miging group, "The Inter- how to read music will be
rational Singers," is helpful.
eady to perform and is For information contact
acceptingg bookings for Erhard Oppenheimer at
!010 and 2011 perform- 352-867-6248, or oer-
~nces from social clubs, hardt~embarqmail.com;
:ivic clubs, church organ- Peggy Morton at 352-347-
zations and individuals. 1683 or pnmor-
They are a group of ton2002@yahoo.com; or
;ingers who sing for the Martin Grum at 352-259-
oy of singing, songs from 9432or mgrum~embarq-
olk to classic, mostly in mail.com.


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Window Cleaning & Odd Jobs
Carpet Cleaning and Repair
Bu ling D~eacuks Concrete & etc.
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* AH your "Honey-Do" jobs
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Refrigerators
Water Heaters
Washers Dryers
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ES SE E
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

Accordion Club
Fourth Wednesday of the
month. Next meeting is Aug.
25 from 5:30 to 9 p.m. Call
Dick Richards at 352-208-
5245 for more information.
Cherrywood Bowling News
Just a reminder that our
Fall/Winter League will start
on Sept. 13. If you haven't
signed up yet and you would
like to join the league we will
be having our meeting on
Aug. 30 at 1 p.m. at the club-
house ifanyone is interested.
For all returning members, if
you are not able to attend the


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Local satellite firm introduces EasyTV


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Sing songs for
healing and comfort
Hospice of Marion County
invites you to consider a
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We are developing a special
choral group that would
sing songs of healing and
comfort at the bedside of


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Friday, August 6, 2010 25


On Aug. 1, A-SAT, Inc.
will introduce a new tele-
vision viewing experience
called EasyTY This new
satellite television system
will buck the trend of mod-
ern television providers
who focus primarily on
technical features. A-SAT's
new EasyTV system will be
simple and easy to use.
Complicated features like
DVR, picture-in-picture,
place-shifting, and bevies
of menus have been re-
moved. The entire viewing
experience has been sim-
plified to five buttons:
Channel Up, Channel


Down, Volume Up, Volume
Down, and Power On/Off.
Additionally, television
viewers will only see the
channels they want to
watch rather than having
to search through hun-
dreds of stations before
they can view their favorite
program. Finally, A-SAT
has dedicated itself to
making the purchasing and
technical support experi-
ence easy with local ex-
perts on hand to help guide
its customers when they
need it.
When asked about the
program, A-SAT's CEO


John Pearce said, "I re-
member the days when you
could control a television
with two dials and a switch.
We wanted to bring back
that simple viewing expe-
rience while keeping the
improved picture quality
available with modern
technology. That is why we
have created EasyTY"
EasyTV installation and
equipment is currently
free. Monthly program-
ming packages start at
$24.99/month plus applica-
ble taxes. For more infor-
mation or to order
customers can call 800-331-


8295. EasyTV does not
have a website because
they aren't easy!
A-SAT, Inc. was founded
in 1980 by John and Becky
Pearce ofOcala, Florida as
International Satellite and
Antenna Service. For the
past three decades their
satellite company has been
on the forefront of televi-
sion. A-SAT introduced the
Southeast to both Dish Net-
work and DirectTV in the
mid-1990s. By 2000 A-SAT
was one of the nation's top
50 satellite retailers with
tens of thousands of satis-
fled customers to date. In


2010, A-SAT released their
EasyTV system that simpli-
fies the television viewing


experience without sacri-
ficing the quality expected
of a modern television.


the ill ordying in private
homes, nursing homes or
hospital rooms, offering a
choice of music ranging
from liturgical, spiritual,
quiet and melodic pieces.
If you have experience
with singing or musical di-
rection, have a compassion-
ate heart and are willing to
join us in this rewarding
2orey, -a7 4ftohry Boernin
tails.


Dryer taking
too long to dry?
Dryer getting hot
Over 75,000
dryer fires annually.
Free eStimate*Video inspcin
352-502-8559



Mt~IERSR
~'IRRIGATION
Proudly watmrng yorlawns and

FREE ESTIMATES
AServicedand Repairs

Call Johnc
(352) 342-4850



Balentine's
Landscaping, Inc.




(352) 873-4888
Buce Balentne
FREE ESTIMATES


GARAGE Doon 0UE KING N I~ED REPAIRS?

RELIABLE INSURED FREE ESTIMATES $ 95~I II fwn _u ,

Sk, FREE PRESSURE WASHING* D= --

352.454.8598 Master's Touch Garage Door Service
* WITH 12 MONTH AGREEMENT. Upon completion of month 12, not to exceed 550 linealr feet, 3 2 0 6
single story homes only not to include any other strudures, driveways, sidewalks, etc.


I


Jeff O'Cull Owner


IMakistmahandhakisimmistalkakidddithdadhakishnian

















COs 5 U TH M A RI O N TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD, CANCELLATIONS Adverumsments may be canceled as soon as
t 1 ZCALL Toll Free 1 -877-676-1 403 ,""g b'""d You wl ble nlo te teh h adr~ eacta2 pe
C i f 1Z en~~kff9:00 am 4:00 pm iEDY ing ads, except for specials.
(DEDLNE :0 p TUSDY)ERRORS Be sure to check your advertisement the first day it appears. We



SS S will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are
NOTICE TO READERS: Publication of any Al.AS REQUIRE PAYMENT.
classified does not constitute endorsement byWE ACCEPT:
South Marian Citizen. We make everyefoto
screen out advertising that may not be legiti-
mate. However, smnce we can not guarantee tne
legitimacy of our advertisers, you are advised to
tw carefil of misleading ads and take caution
C L A SS FIE D S when giving out personal information.


SAdd Up The *UHMRO




E SAVINGS wit a Cit l~eltsr~


Name


10 Words $6.95 Per Week 42~ For Each Additional Word Pricing Includes Online All Ads Must Be Prepaid All Credit Cards Accepted


r:1:1:n-~ iiT;M r~1 i~T~


CWA TC YURMUNK

NOWI (352)426-2334



""FREE Document
Shredder
with New Annual
IEn~r tlm t Lif~e o

Yti eHel der II
Nowl Use Promo Code:

1-H8 8D6D97 3C
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M ssing Spouse Divorce
`We Come to youl

`sne 792 (cf
$99.95 FLORIDA CORP
$154.95 FLORIDA LLC
Complete & Includes
State Fees. Company
book & seal.
Free Information
packet:
www.amerliawyer.com
or call Mlaml-Dade...
(305) 854-6000
Broward... (954)

Tampa... (813) 871-5400
St. Pete... (727)
442-5300
Orlando... (407)
898-5500
Toll free (800) 603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera, PA
L. Spiegel, Esq., MlamI
CPF
Every baby deserves
a healthy start.
Join more than a
million people walking

andpi Frt th
walk starts at
marchforbables.org.
LOCALLY
SERVING
40 STATES

Divorce $50 $300*
Money Back
Guarantee! Covers
children, etc.
*excludes gov'tflees
1-800-522-6000 ext.
700 Baylor &
Associates, Est. 1973
REDUCE YOUR
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Credit Cards, Store
Cards, Medical Bill &
morel FREE Debt Settle-

months FREE Co suta-


UnONeAGEIs





30-Day Money Back
Gua nte. 7h2 0 0

Moe 1878209


A/C Sales Tech

Hern d, Ci urs &

MusMb Enxp oel Ible
15% Mtos f Bard

om,00e minium r
(727) 26-r2466

DRIVERS-ESGREAT


NO TOUCH FREIGHT!
No forced NE/NYCI
6 months OTR
experience.NO
folonS/DoUs l/st

Wanted. Company
call: 877-740-6262
www.ptl.-Inc.com

The Mason Dixon
Lines Exp
Owners/Ops
Wanted
Dally Settlements. No
forced dispatch, fuel
discount program,
flatbed& van divisons
Contact Donna
877-242-1276
dreynolds~masdl.com




Drivers

CDL-A drivers. No expe-
rience, no problems
Need more training?
We can help. Must be
23. (888)632-5230.
www.JoinWIltrans.com

-ar MOE .0-8/ 0r.
Full Medical Benefits
IPai irain n
EAdmcin/ ercl aLawe
Public Relations,
Wildlife & morel
1-800-858-0701 ext. 2004
NOW HIRING:
Companies desper-
ately need employees
to assemble products
at home. No selling,
any hours. $500 weekly
1-98 -t646-t DEPT.
FL-820




EAR UUP dO $15 PER

jug rtail rn dig
Ex nbl rem. sCa1





1-866-640-33615(cf



Geut Outad of Deb Fst
las alCredit Card, tr


Cards & more piling
up? Free Debt Settle-
ment Matching Service
Alternative to Bank-
ruptcyl No Obligation!
Call for Free Consulta-
tion 800-964-0610

I am looking
for a d$7,0e00

On my
$150,000 recently
appraised home.
Please call to
discuss rates
& terms
(352) 615-8357


Cards" Are you in finan-
cial distress?? Call
A.D.S. we can help Im-
modae 11t No need
1-888-790-4660
www.mydebtfree.com
Member BBB.(cpf)

We buy structured set-
tlements, insurance an-
nuities and lawsuit set-
tlement payments.
Why wait? Call 123
Lumpsum todayll
1-877-966-8669. (cpf)


AIRLINE MECHANIC


aTr in fo h paying
Financial aid if
qualified -Job place-
ment assistance. Call
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance
866-314-6283

HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA!

Fast Affordable &
Accredited PACE
Program Free Brochure.
Call Nowl
1-800-532-6546 ext. 16
dee~ontinental





LIQUOR LICENSES
Summer, Lakte, Marlon,
Citrus, Hernando, Polk
(727) 517-0983





ASSEMBLE MAGNETS
& CRAFTS from Homel
Year-round Work!
Work! Excellent Pay! No
Experience Top US
Company Glue Gun,
Painting, Jewelry,
Morel Toll Free
1-866-844-5091





FRANKS TREE
SERVICE


Trimming
Heam al
FREE ESTIMATES
(352) 274-6953 Cell
Lic# 0867994


GOOD NEWS TREE
SERVICE

Trimrminpg R nrd al
Free Estimates

Good News,,
352-489-0270


MAAN E NNCE /
AVI NIS dGranduau in


aid if qualified. Job
placement assistance.
Call National Aviation
Academy Today!
1-800-659-2080 or
NAA.edu





WANTED 20 Homes to
showcase our Solar
Products and Lifetime
Exterior Paint. Call to
seefiif your h~om~e uali-
1-877-292-31 20.(cpf)





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

NIGHT SITTER
Mature Responsible
Lady, seeking employ-
ment for nights. WIII
sit with the elderly.
(352) 368-2676





All Wood


Free D in

352-484-5677







C us a

Handyman
Service


(352) on*44 I


seDIRE WR r 5

mnj", d wtheNee

HD/DVRI
New cust. only, qual
pkgs. Call DirectStarTV
1-800-216-7149

DISH BEST OFFER EVER!

2+9/Cm fn Is, FE
HD!FREE V Wp~gr~ad~e!l
Over $3801CALL
1-866-573-3640




FREE GPSI
FREE Printer!

With P rcaM of New
computer.
Payments Starting at
Only$29.99/week.
No Credit Check! Call
GCF Today.
1-877-212-9978





A-1 LADY BUYER!
BUYINGI Old Jewelry,
old customer Jewelry,
Items of value,
antiques, fishing
tackle,men's
watches, guns
352-344-3809

PROF LOWERS

Christmas Decor and

Is$9.9 o ng
www~.lroflowesncom/Elfto
15 tOaF Or all
1-877-697-7697!





Fit For Life
Air Go meter
stationary
Exercise Bike
$95.obo
(352) 237-8860

Proform 9403
Excercise Bike
$99.
(352) 629-0175


2/POCotlrus prlg OT le
firs,apatio, ool s a ic
mo. (352)615-8293

PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate advertis-
Ing In this newspaper Is
su~ct t Fake Hosong
ga oadvertise "nyn
or discrimination based
on race, color, r liglon,
sex, handicap, fmillal
status or national origin,
or an Intention, to make
such preference,a I mta
Famillal status Includes
children under the age

ets or Iwga uhstpod
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


available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tlon call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing Impaired Is
1-800-927-9275.










FOR SALE BY
HOMEOWNER
2/2/11'/ End Villa.
Lots of extras. $98,000
Check list #0RL27190
forsalebyowner~com
352-861-5666




Golf Course Home
3/2/2, 3000 sf
beautiful, needs
Work. $80,000.
(908) 322-6529


K D RSM I GSA
L 352 L N E9




ATTENTION
HUNTERS!
KENTUCKY LAND
AUCTION,

August 12th, 6pm. 1,994
Acese Iart inrenowne
Christian Co. Large &
Small Tracts.

schrad I 9ton c m




BOATS
1000's of boats for
sale. www.florlda
mariner.com
reaching 6 million
homes weekly
throughout Florida.
800-388-9307, tide
charts, broker profiles,
fishing captains, dock-
side dining and more.
SUNDANCE
1997 19 ft V-Hull with
2003 135 Mercury Opti-
max motor
and trailer. $6500.00
352-628-3736




AREOLITE
'06, Bought May of'07,
New, 24 fr. w/ slide out
only usd6 times


I BUY RV'S,
Tr5 el Thraile s,
Motor Homes
Portable Sheds
Glenn (352) 302-0778

ROYAL INT.
40ft 5th Wheel, 1988
All amenities, very
liveable, New tires.
$4,500. (352) 628-0847



BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not *
CASH PAID $150 & UP
(352) 771-6191


A$LH FO n NSe

Gunsinean 3467




CASH PAID FOR
DIABETIC TEST STRIPS!

Npied. Ios b dsx-
shippin pre aid.aWe
Call I.nda 688-973-3729
or www.cash4
diabeticsupplies.com




OWNER FINANCE
d250Dw $60 Mno.
4/2 DW, Wooded Lot,
new carpet &
roof, CHA, W/D,
Stove/Refrigerator
(352) 568-2500




CRYSTAL RIVER
Comm storefront, 1000
ISFDexe Itoction bH o
352-634-2528




CITRUS HILLS
Townhouse 2/214,
Furnished. No pets
352-746-0008




2DUINNoLdONed
$575.mo+Sec 427-3078
PALM CAY 55 +
2/2, Family room,
screened porch, $700.
mo. Including mainte-
nance fee. Owner
agent. (352) 895-9439
PINE RUN 55+
2/2/2 Amenities fees
included. Free basic

I ldeout .wt tdl
& storage space. Many
upgrades. Inside laun-
dry wlwasher~dryer.
Lawn care not incl.
$650. mo. 352-425-7722


Steve's

Handyman
Se vice


(3552 854-4927





CHAD'S WATER
WORKS PLUMBING
Repairs, remodel,
new cntuto.
10% disc.for seniors.
L.C3. C 12 646





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

. -

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.




NA HIHDE ECERT
zI s61 s 18. fAII

Corp., & Tax
Credits Available.
AHl areas, Main Office,
813-374-8674.
I.c.#CACl815937





Sears D" Prl6sspeed
Minor damage
$100.
Sears 6" Belt Sander,
needs new cord $50.
(352) 854-1757


City_


State Zip


2. 3. 4.


5.


A/C Sales Tech
2 Needed for
Hernando, Citrus &
Marion County.
Must be Exp. Reliable.
15% across the Board
+ Bonus's. Must Need







DRIVER WEEKLY HOME
TIME
Average 2,400
miles/week! OTR, Re-
glonal, Teams, Local
orientation Dally or
weekly pay. 98% .
no-fouch. CDL-A, 6
months OTR experlnce.
800-414-9569
www.drivektnight.com


6. 7. 8. 9. 10.


11. 12. 13. 14. 15.


For your convenience, mail with payments to South Marion Citizen
office at 8810 SW SR 200, Unit 104, Ocala, FL 34481 or call...

SU T H MARIO N





Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


26 Friday, August 6, 2010


Address


~~~~ ~I ~3r I~






















5 Year Scheduled Maintenance *5 Year Wear & Tear 5 v.., w....nt,

SAFE AND SECURE COVERAGE PLAN

INCLUDED WITH EVERY NEWN VOLVO!


Up to Volvo (
*8 000NEW

OFF Price ex


MSRP: $41,995
Discount: -$2,000
Rebate: -$4,000
Owner Loyalty: -$2,000

PRICE: *33,995


G REAT PRE-OWN ED VALU ES!


Friday, August 6, 2010 27


201 1 Volvo C30
Starting at
'tE;;/ P *24 788


Automatic Transmission 227 HP Top Safety Pick
Stock # 2107833. Price includes all manufacturer rebates. Price excludes tax, tag and title fees.
Price will vary based on selected options


FU LLSERVICE

PIC" U'AENR DELIVERY
OF YOU R N EW OR
PRE-OWNED VEHICLE
You don't have to worry about missing the big game,
being late for an appointment or being late for work.
That's what our concierge service is all about. When you
purchase your car we will drop off and pick up your car so
you don't have to worry about it! You can even order
your new car by phone and we will deliver it to your door.


First in the World to Offer City Safety as Standard Equipment
Price includes all manufacturer rebates. Price excludes tax, tag and title fees.
Price will vary based on selected options


!8113. Price includes all manufacturer rebates and owner loyalty incentives.
:cludes tax, tag and title fees. Price will vary based on selected options.


2009 Volvo
S40 2.4i
$20,888
Stock # C2458997


2006 Jaguar
X-Type
$18,888
Stock # CWE96399



2008 Volvo
S80 3.2
$25,888
Stock # C1 055725


2003 Ivilm
Cooper
$12,888
Stock # CTC39911


zool vw
Passat 2.0 T
$18,888
Stock # CE007740


zoos volvo
S60 2.5T
$19,888
Stock # C268501


2006 Ford
Explorer Ltd. AWD
$21,888
Stock # CZAO9949



2009 Volvo
XC70
$31,888
Stock # C1060086


2006 Volvo
XC90
$21,888
Stock # C1 232275


2007 Ford
Edge SEL Plus
$23,888
Stock # CBB38412


2007 Lexus
ES 350
$24,888
Stock # C2079205


2007 Volvo
XC90 3.2
$26,888
Stock # C1372803


All prices exclude tax, tag and title fees.


05SMNA


V 20 061 O Vov O 6
As Low as


*32,395


C


2010O Volvo S80


OR 0
APR Financing
Up to 72 Months


2006 Hyundai
Sonata GLS
$9,777
Stock # CHOS9510


2007 Volvo
S40
$17,777
Stock # C2270661


2006 Jaguar 2010 Volvo
XJ Vanden Plas V70
$30,888 $30,888
Stock # C1141580 Stock # C1141580





111 11


Queen.$S59ape
839u11....54King....S59 pe
TWINEA. PC (pe et~


__ __


. .


r:1:1:n-~ iiT;M r~1 i~T~


LEATHER e-SQ



80FAS 'eU~~u


28 Friday, August 6, 2010


C:


Slimline Plush Comfort, Provides extre
firm support


Luxuriou


STop Moffress,
value
Full.....S129 .ape
K~ing....$133 m pc
(3 pc set)


Hotel Motel Quality, Super Foam
Padding, Provides good support 1


Super plush foam padding, Provides
soft support, As seen on TV


1151-1 ! it


imaglitlifHi m


Fi'llI LA l fl"I


I


Dr. Marvin's Firm Super support,
11 Full......5139eapc
Queen..5169 m pc
""" King....5133 eapc


SUltra Plush Comfort,
SConforms to your body
Que.....B empc
E 1 49 Ful....d17King....$166 ea ~pc
MNEA UPC (3p sect.)


SUPER EURO TOP
Reduces allergans
King....$233 ea pe
iEEA. P. (3 pe. set


World Famous SimmonseClassic,
Pocketed coils, Plush Firm Euro Top
SQueen..$299 m pc
King....$299 ea pc
QuEEN EA. PC(3 pc:. set.)


Ultra Plush Hotel Style Comfort,
Conforms to your body
King....S266 a,,
QuEEN E c. (3pc. set
Ultr Plush He el 1tl 1 fortr,
Conforms to your body
Queen.. 49 en p
King....$399 ea
.,,m (3 pe set


sup......-m~p, neune
alllergens
S Queen.$249 pc
King....5199 pc
., (3 pe. set.)


STEWART H ,LTJ I9( q


Isou lssul-js >........0 m...uos nu...OY rumou nmen-nnnulv..aur I ... nel
cketd coils, Plush Firm I Pockeed coils, Plush Firm Pillow Top I Po
Queen.$349 Qu pe S 34.$9 e c
King....8333 a eKing....$333 ep
n re ne (3 pe. set.) .,n,,.,, (3 pe st) .


moul annum~n-nnlrnu~vriy,
tod coils, Plush Pillow Top
Queen.. 99 eapc
King....$399 e c
n, (3 pe.set


IC~


rll:


i~ El


I 1( ~II I


*BED ONLY Price valid when purchasing entire bed, dresser & mirror at the same time. See Store for Details. American Freight and it's brands are Registered Trademarks.


Man. Thru Thurs.
12-8


Irh, Theck, ML,


II I


;II


~Y r4


~'i III


GET MAKING agilEEN, 2KINGS, TWIWatl QEEN,
FHI.Irr, KING: MIlsr MAITGH YOHR SilESI


8 5 9 Pll....blKing....S89 n pe P
MNEAI.PC (3 pe set.)


Queen..$129apo
King.......$99 e c
MNEAI.PC (3pe.st


Super Pillowv Top Comfort, Interlocking 5I IStar Resort Firm Super euro top,
coil system I Reduces alllergens
8008.*pe 800..S4 ea p
King....$166 epcKing....S199 ,
MNEA UPC (3 p ) FUlEAPC (p.e


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RECLINERS


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