Title: South Marion citizen
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100091/00018
 Material Information
Title: South Marion citizen
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: August 20, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100091
Volume ID: VID00018
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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SA II T H


M A R


I 0 N


- A


SServing S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


Communication Center
grand opening is
open to the public

The Marion County Sher-
iff's Office announces the
grand opening of the new
911 Communications Cen-
ter, located at the Sheriff's
Main Operations Complex,
692 N.W 30th Ave., Ocala.
The grand opening will
take place at 10 a.m.,
Wednesday, Aug. 25.
The more than 15,000-
square-foot building, built
by MOSS Construction, will
house 28 communications
professionals from the
Marion County Sheriff's
Office, Marion County Pub-
lic Safety and the Ocala
Fire Department.
The $4.5 million project
was funded by a half-cent
sales tax.
The grand opening is
open to the public.


NEGRO LEAGUE
PLAYERS VISIT


Former players in baseball's
Negro Leagues paid a visit to
Ocala last week.
Page 16


JAZZ IT UP
IN CLEARWATER



:r.; I. Dix l nlar ,



The third weekend in November
i the t ime t hbe in Clearwxter iif


you like jazz.


Bookmark..................
CopShop................
Judicial races............
Oak Run...................
Obituary..................
Opinion....................
OTOW.......................
Out to Pastor............
Preserve ..................
Pun Alley..................


Voters go to the polls next Tuesday


JIM CLARK
Editor


Voters around Florida will go to
the polls next Tuesday, Aug. 24, to
choose various party candidates
and, in some cases, elect people to
office.
Florida is a closed primary
state, meaning only registered Re-
publicans can vote for Republi-
cans and only registered


Democrats can vote for Democ-
rats. School Board and judicial
races are open to all.
In Marion County, Republican
County Commission candidates go
before the voters and one will be
chosen to run in November. Kathy
Bryant, Christine K. Dobkowski,
Tony Mendola, Elicia Sanders and
Les Smith are on the ballot next
week
School Board non-partisan elec-


tions are open to all registered vot-
ers. In District 4, Dean E.
Blinkhorn, Angie Boynton, Tom
Patrick and Nancy Lefevre
Thrower are vying to replace in-
cumbent Sue Mosley, who decided
not to run again.
In District 5, incumbent Ron
Crawford faces challenges from
Sharon K. Hagen and Mary Finley
Williams.
There is one other non-partisan


PHOTO BY NORMAN HALVORSEN
Bert Adams and George Spong are shown delivering the shoes to Suzanne McGuire,Volunteer Coordina-
tor of the Homeless Children Program at Marion County Public Schools,and volunteer Tabitha Graff.


Shoes for the homeless children


PATRICIA A.WOODBURY
Special to the Citizen

For the seventh year, the
Thrivent Committee of Joy
Lutheran Church successfully met
their project goal in providing
shoes for the homeless children in
Marion County
As a result of the ice cream so-
cial fundraiser in April, $2,209 was


raised, including matching funds
and a memorial donation. Norma
Erickson, Loretta Kremer, Bert
and Georgia Adams purchased 153
pairs of shoes at Famous
Footwear.
On July 20 Bert Adams and
George Spong delivered the shoes
to Suzanne McGuire, Homeless
Children Liaison in the Social
Work Services Department of


Marion County Public Schools.
This program services 1,700 home-
less children and youth in Marion
County
The staff at the Homeless Pro-
gram was thrilled to receive the
donation of shoes, and the mem-
bers from Joy were just as pleased,
to be able to participate in such a
worthwhile project.


race, that for circuit judge. Denise
A Dymond Lyn is challenging in-
cumbent Robert W Hodges, who
was appointed to the post and is
running for the first time.
Republicans in State House Dis-
trict 22 have three choices as they
pick a candidate to run in Novem-
ber. John P Deakins, Keith Perry
and Remzey L. Paul Samarrai are
PLEASE SEE ELECTION, PAGE 6



School


starts on


Monday

More than 250 newly-hired
teachers started their Marion
County teaching careers earlier
this week with new teacher orien-
tation at Forest High School. As
well, another 2,700-plus returning
teachers headed back to their
classrooms a day later.
Meantime, a projected 42,024
students are expected on the first
day of school come Monday, Aug.
23.
The new school year's shaping
up for Marion County Public
Schools as the district deals with
issues like enrollment fluctua-
tions, new school construction,
campus renovations, and class size
reduction.
Parents can ease their frustra-
tions and avoid long waiting lines
by registering their children be-
fore school starts. This includes
kindergarten students, who will
"stagger start" their first days,
meaning they'll attend just one
day of class during the first few
days of school, lowering the stu-
dent-teacher ratio dramatically to
enhance the transition into school.
Students, especially seventh
graders, must have their immu-
nizations up-to-date as required
by Florida state statute by Aug. 23.
If not, they won't be allowed in
class on the first day Last year,
PLEASE SEE SCHOOL, PAGE 3


Sheriff adds texting for those who can't call 911


The Marion County Sher-
iff's Office will be at the
Page 25 Market of Marion flea mar-
ket, 12888 S.E. U.S. Highway
S441 in Belleview, from 9 a.m.
until noon on Saturday, Aug.
.........22 21 spreading the word about
its "ADD IT NOW" cam-
............ 2 paign, promoting a new tex-
.........21 ting program.
.........15 Citizens can now text a
.........9 message to 352-351-9111 if
they are in a crisis and can-
............ 8 not call 9-1-1 to speak to an
.........13 operator. Two professionals
.........28 from the Sheriff's Office
.........11 public information team
will be available at the Mar-
.........14 ket of Marion to explain to
citizens in detail, how the


system works.
Though dialing 9-1-1 in an
emergency is the fastest and
most reliable way to get
help, this new texting pro-
gram is yet another avenue
for citizens to communicate
with law enforcement. The
new number can only be
used for texting and should
only be used in serious situ-
ations.
The Marion County Sher-
iff's Office is the first Sher-
iff's Office in the nation to
provide this texting service.
The system cost under
$1,000 to get started and
only requires a monthly cell
phone bill to maintain.


Jenifer Lowe, as-
sistant public in-
formation officer,
left,and Judge
Cochran, public
information offi-
cer, recently
passed out infor-
mation cards at
the Paddock Mall
about the new
Sheriff's Office
texting service.
Sheriff's repre-
sentatives will be
at Market of Mar-
ion on Saturday.

PHOTO BY RON RATNER










M arion's Most Wanted Two traffic stops on I-75


Damion Elijah Balok, Laura Kay Niemeyer, TOSult in drug charg es
8 capias worthless .. 20custody orderdriving


check, obtaining prop-
erty by means of worth-
less check.



Martin Wilson Me-
Cants, 30, order to take
into custody, driving
while license suspended.



Toni Clarise McElvy,
30, violation of probation,
uttering forged instru-
ment, uttering forged
counterfeit bill.


while license suspended,
giving false name to law
enforcement.



Martin Lamar Watson,
31, warrant violation of
probation for domestic
battery, battery, criminal
mischief less than $200
damage.

Silvio Martin Zuniga-
Lopez, 32, bench warrant,
failure to appear for ar-
raignment, no valid dri-
ver's license.


U*A A "*I-MlN I Aug. 23, Sept. 6 & 20, Oct. 11 & 25, 2010
*Each person must pay $25 to board the shuttle to the casino. Upon arriving at the casino each person wll receive
S20 in casino match play and a S5 meal coupon.


BILOXI MADNESS Oct.17-Oct.20,2010 ._,
$174 Per Person Double Occupancy (l::
Price includes Round Trip Bus Transportation, 3 Night Hotel i
Accommodations, $75 In Free Play and Meal Vouchers. Staying at i
The Beau Rivage, with trips to IP Casino and the Boomtown Casino.
Trip payments due by 9/17/2010. Single occupancy add $99.00
Make Reservations / Payments online at:
FLADVENTURES.COM or Call (352) 286-4030


I A pair of traffic stops
on the Interstate re-
ulted in drug
charges against two indi-
viduals, one from out of
state.
On Aug. 12 at about 7:30
p.m., a deputy stopped a
vehicle for following too
closely in the rain.
During the stop the
deputy noticed that the
driver, James Mack Goins
Jr., 43, of Slocumb, Ala., was
shaking and drinking out of
a plastic cup. A k-9 unit re-
sponded and the dog
alerted on the vehicle. The
deputy alleged found a
plastic bag under the
driver side floor mat con-
taining a white powder,


COP



which field tested for co-
caine.
According to the report,
Goins told the deputy that
it wasn't a big deal since he
had just bought a little bag.
He was jailed on felony
possession. The vehicle,
owned by Rent a Wreck of
Fruitland Park, was towed.
About four hours later,
another vehicle was
stopped on the Interstate
for an improperly dis-
played tag.
Again the k-9 alerted to
the vehicle, and a small


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white substance was al-
legedly found on the floor
board within arms reach of
the driver. It field tested
positive for cocaine, ac-
cording to the report.
According to the report,
Shawn P Maginness of
Southwest 64th Court was
accused of felony posses-
sion. He allegedly told the
deputy he was planning to
smoke it because he was
bored. He said he paid $20
for the cocaine.
Alleged dating violence
led to the aggravated bat-
tery arrest of a local man.
Julio Cesar Campos, 44,
of 6002 S.W 107th Place, al-
legedly hit a woman with a
bottle and then left. He was
arrested at the restaurant
where he worked.
Steven Wayne Chris-
tensen, 55, of Southwest
36th Avenue, was accused
of DUI after being stopped
on State Road 200 for no
tag light. After failing the
field sobriety test, he was
taken to jail, where his
breath registered .094 and
.089.



Read

the

classified


2 ~ Friday, August 20, 2010


2:


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Departs from the Mason Jar on St. Rd. 200


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Friday, August 20, 2010 3


SCHOOL
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
more than 550 seventh
graders lacked proper im-
munizations and were not
allowed to attend first-day
classes.
School times remain rel-
atively the same as last
year. Locally, Hammett
Bowen starts at 7:50 a.m.
and Liberty Middle at 8
a.m.
AYP (Adequate Yearly
Progress) transfer requests
totaled 114 as of Monday of
this week. All requests
were granted, including 74
with district-provided
transportation. Approxi-
mately 1,000 students could
receive Supplementary
Education Services (free
tutoring) in the first round
of enrollment, which
means parents have until
Sept. 3 to apply for these
first-round services
through the district's Title
One Office (352-620-7652).
If funds permit, SES en-
rollment forms will con-
tinue being accepted so
additional students can be
placed throughout the
year.
Here's a look at what's
new in Marion County Pub-
lic Schools this year.

Principals
Eight schools have new
principals at the helm this
year:
Dunnellon Elementary
(Fredna Wilkerson)
Emerald Shores
(Stephanie Callaway)
Lake Weir Middle
(Kathy Quelland)
Madison Street Acad-
emy (Jaycee Oliver)
MTI (Pam Roberts)
North Marion High
(Mike Kelly)


Shady Hill Elementary
(Donna Cress)
Sparr Elementary
(Dawn Prestipino)

Construction
Marion Oaks Elementary
opens its doors to students
for the first time on August
23. The $20 million facility
in Southwest Marion
County will serve over 500
students in its first year, in-
cluding special needs stu-
dents in a dedicated wing.
The school opens under
the direction of Principal
Patricia Hornsby
South Ocala Elementary
opens with a new look and
front entrance along
Southeast 24th Road. A
$15.5 million facelift and
new construction project
gives the school an up-
dated identity and new
cafeteria, media center, ad-
ministration area, along
with a new classroom
building.
Six schools receive new
classroom wings this year:
Emerald Shores, Ever-
green, Fort McCoy, Romeo
,Saddlewood, and Shady
Hill. Seven schools re-
ceived new wings last year.
Howard Middle contin-
ues its $13 million
makeover with new cafete-
ria, classroom, and admin-
istration areas.

Food Services
Meal prices remain un-
changed: students $1.60 (el-
ementary), $1.75 (middle
and high), and adults $2.75.
Over 30,000 Free and Re-
duced lunch applications
were mailed to parents re-
cently Additional applica-
tions will be sent home the
first week of school.
The Summer Feeding
Program served over
76,000 meals to students


'NOW OPERATING A NEW LINE
OF MOTOR COACH BUSES


FANTASY FEST 2010
Key West Florida 3 Days 2 Nights
Key West's Largest Party A Must See!
3 Meals $25 Free Play
15 Seats Available -Tour Date OCT. 29, 2010
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Tour Dates: Oct. 24th, 2010 22900p.p. dbl occupancy s26900single


over the last three months
using 12 central kitchens.

Transportation
Transportation Hotline -
352.671.7050 (open 7AM-
6PM)
Students and parents
can now follow the latest
updates from the district's
Transportation Depart-
ment on Facebook (Marion
County Public Schools
Transportation) and Twit-
ter (MCPSDOT).
Over 24,000 student
riders (57 percent of stu-
dents overall)
300 buses on the road
daily, all GPS-equipped, 54
percent with seatbelts
962 bus routes with
8,051 bus stops
28,963 roundtrip miles
daily enough in a year to
go to the moon and back 10
times
4,376 gallons of diesel
fuel used daily over
840,866 gallons annually
Cost of average day's
fuel for buses $8,824.

Student Discipline
Corporal punishment in
no longer allowed in Mar-
ion County Public Schools.
Earlier this year, school
board members voted
against the option requir-
ing parental permission.
As a result, schools will
now seek other ways to
dole out punishment.
Cell phones and other
electronic devices may be
used in class if approved
by the teacher for aca-
demic purposes (as a cal-
culator, research tool, etc.).
This is a drastic change
from years past.
Obscene or offensive tat-
toos must be covered.
"Sexting," or sending
sexually-explicit text mes-
sages, it now a punishable


4 DAY, 3 NIGHT GETAWAY TO '
CHARLESTON/MYRTLE BEACH/BEAUFORT SOUTH CAROLINA
6 meals, hotel accommodations, 2 amazing shows, shopping, motor coach safari tour.
Guided tour of Charleston Historical Distnrict. Optional tour Boon Plantation.
Tour Date Sept 28, 2010 $339p.p. dbl occupancy $439"single
3 DAY, 2 NIGHT GETAWAY TO
HELEN/ASHVILLE N. CAROLINA
THE BILTMORE EXPERIENCE 4 meals, 2 nights
accommodations, shopping in downtown Helen, admission to
Biltmore Estates ($55 value) and much more.
Tour Date: Sept.12,2010 $24900p.p. dbloccupancy $29900single
2 DAY, 1 NIGHT CASINO GETAWAY TO HOLLYWOOD, FL
4 Casinos, $105 Free Play, 6 Meals, 3 Buffets
This is the trip you don't want to miss'
LAST THURSDAY OF THE MONTH ONLY!
Join Thousands of Winners 105 p.p. dbl occupancy 1 25 single
KEY WEST 3 DAY, 2 NIGHT
5 Meals $25 Free Play Tour Date: Sept. 5,2010
2 Casinos, arboat ride of Everglades, 3 hr cruise on
Jungle Queen b at a with a slop on private island glass btoom bot rnie to 1 st undenaler Stat e Park & Barrier Ree
179p.p. (cdhl occupancy) 229 single


offense.

Class Size
Like all Florida school
districts, Marion County
must prepare for class
sizes no larger than 18 stu-
dents in Pre-K through
third grade, 22 students in
grades 4-8, and 25 students
in high school core classes.
Come Nov 2, if voters elect
to drive limits to the indi-
vidual class level instead of
the current school-wide av-
erage, Marion County may
have to hire an additional
30 new teachers, shuffle
class schedules, and add
portable classrooms to
meet the demands of the
Class Size Reduction
Amendment. Moving any
students and/or teachers
won't happen until after
the official tenth-day count
on Sept. 3.
For more information,
contact my office directly
or log on to
www.marion.kl2.fl.us.



Please

stop for

school

buses

















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A
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AARP Driver Safety Program offered
An AARP Driver Safety Program will be offered at var-
ious locations during the month of September in Marion
County
These three hours of classroom instruction for two suc-
cessive days are specifically designed to enhance the
safety of mature drivers.
The class is structured to be an enjoyable experience
for individuals who have decades of driving experiences.
In addition to the benefit of safety to our community, a fi-
nancial benefit of reduced car insurance rates will re-
sult from your insurance company upon completion.
The cost is only $14 per person, payable at class time
in a check made out to AARP Driver Safety Program
(AARP members only pay $12 per person. Only 25 seats
are available in each class.
Classes in this general area include:
Sept. 9-10,8 a.m., Sheriff's Office, 9048 State Road 200.
For reservations call Joe Briggs at 352-237-2971.
For Prestige 55 members, Sept. 16-17, noon, at Tim-
berRidge Collings Center, Building 300, Southwest 110th
Street. Reservations from Ken Mathews at 352-692-3610.
For residents of Cherrywood, Sept. 21 and 23, begin-
ning at 9 a.m., Community Center, 6153 S.W 100th Loop.
Reservations from Thomas Warren, 352-237-6416.
Sept. 28-29, Rainbow Lakes Estates, beginning at 1
p.m., Community Center, 4000 Deepwater Court. Reser-
vations from Dale Stephenson, 352-489-1574.
Questions concerning may be directed to volunteer
telephone coordinator, Linda 352-489-0656.


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Expertise In Management of:
Physical Hypertension Osteoporosis
Dr.Uday S.Mishra,MD Congestive Heart Failure Osteo-Arthritis
Board Certified Angina, Coronary Artery Allergic Rhinitis, Allergic
Internal Medicine Disease, Palpitation Dermatitis
accepting Medicare, BCBS, High Cholesterol Removal of Small Skin Lumps &
Cigna, United Healthcare, .
Aetna, Avmed, Beech Thyroid Conditions Lesion
Street, Tricare, P.H.C.S. Asthma, Emphysema, Medical Treatment for Overweight
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I www.smcitizen.com I


'






4 ~ Friday, August 20, 2010


Community calendar


Saturday Aug. 21
Back to school bash
On Saturday, Aug. 21, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Cross-
roads Community Church, a back to school bash will take
place, featuring free hair cuts, school supplies to be
given away while they last, a police cruiser, fire truck,
food and much more.
The church is at 8070 S.W 60th Ave., Ocala.
UPS truck pull scheduled
United Way and UPS invite the community to the first
UPS Truck Pull, Saturday, Aug. 21 at 3:30 p.m. at the
Ocala Customer Center located at 300 S.W 28th Ave. Put
your best team of four together and see who can post the
fastest pull time for the day Food will be on site for a
small donation and prizes will be awarded. All proceeds
will benefit United Way of Marion County.
For more information or to sign up, call Chris O'Brien
at 815-543-8354 or cobrien@ups.com.
Garage Sale in Marion Oaks
The Marion Oaks Assembly of God church, 13977 S.W
32nd Terrace Road in the Marion Oaks community, will
have a garage sale which opens at 8 a.m. and will go until
2 p.m. There will be a little bit of everything and you are
sure to find something you didn't know you needed! Di-
rections to the church: Enter Marion Oaks at the water-
fall entrance on Marion Oaks Boulevard. Make a left at
the Qwik King on to Marion Oaks Drive and then make
your third right. The church is on the left. For more in-
formation, call the church office between 9 a.m. noon at
352-347-3001.
Sunday Aug. 22
Lutheran church greets new members
There will be a reception of new members of Hope
Evangelical Lutheran Church in Citrus Springs on Aug.
22. If you are looking for a church home or are new to the
area, please contact Pastor Lynn Fonfara.
The church is at 9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd. in Citrus
Springs. The phone number is 352-489-5511.
There will be a reception in Luther Hall following the
worship service.

Please use our e-mail
editor@smcitizen.com

; ~ ^----


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Thesda, Aug. 24
Business After Hours at Suntrust
The next function of the West Marion Business Asso-
ciation is the After Hours on Aug. 24, and will be at the
Suntrust Bank at 9290 State Road 200 from 5 to 7 p.m.
Thursday Aug.26
SW Democrats to meet
All interested residents in the southwest area are in-
vited to participate in a discussion of the role of the
Florida Legislature when an informal group of South-
west Democrats gather at the Freedom Library on
Thursday, Aug. 26, from 6 to 8 p.m. Area candidates run-
ning for state office are also invited.
Among the topics for discussion will be both long term
and more immediate solutions to job creation, modern-
ization of Florida's power and transportation grids, clean
energy initiatives and education for the global economy
For more information, contact Sheila Feldman
(shkays@yahoo.com, 352-307-6120),
Jan Lentz (JanisL55@yahoo.com, 352-237-7881) or Del-
phine Herbert (delphine.herbert@gmail.com, 352-873-
9970).
Friday Aug.27
Crossroads presents movie
Friday Night at the Movies, presented by Crossroads
Community Church (8070 S.W 60th Ave.) Missions Board,
will feature "Facing the Giants" at 7 p.m.
Refreshments will be sold. The event is open to the
public.
Hawaiian luau at Quiet Oaks
The third annual Hawaiian luau at Quiet Oaks will be
on Friday, Aug.27, from 2 to 4 p.m. The Shannons will pro-
vide live entertainment.
Those who plan to attend are asked to RSVP to Quiet
Oaks at 352-861-2088 before Aug. 24.
Saturday Sept 4
Blood drive at mall
What's the perfect song for a blood donation sound-
track? Maybe something by Blood, Sweat and Tears, or
that classic "Young Blood?" Donors will have their say
at a special Sept. 4 blood drive at the Paddock Mall in
Ocala.
LifeSouth will be teaming with WITG Real Oldies 104.7
for a "Play for Pints" blood drive at the mall. Donors will
be able to request a song that will play while they donate
from noon to 2 p.m.
LifeSouth's bloodmobile will be parked just outside of
the mall's food court Friday-Monday of Labor Day week-



C O s U T H M A R I O N

jtizenHw
The South Marion Citizen is a free community newspaper covering
news of communities in southwest Marion County including Oak Run,
Pine Run, Palm Cay, On Top of the World, Kingsland Country Estates,
Countryside Farms, Marion Landing, Majestic Oaks, Hidden Lake,
Woods and Meadows Estates, Paddock Farms, Saddle Oak Club, Deer
Creek, Cherrywood Estates, Hardwood Trails, Candler Hills, Country
Oaks, and Harvest Meadows, among others.
Postmaster: Entered 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 Corridor, call 854-3986
CONTACT INFORMATION
(352) 854-3986 Fax (352) 854-9277
8810 S.W. State Road 200, Suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481
*Editor-Jim Clark
Circulation Barbara Jaggers
*Inside Sales/Office Coordinator- Pauline Moore
*Advertising Sales -Tom Rapplean and Susie Mirabile
*General Manager- John Provost
Deadline for news:
Friday 1 p.m. the week before publication.
Deadline for classified ads: Deadline for display advertising:
Tuesday 4 p.m. before publication Monday 5 p.m. before publication
"!PF Member of the Community Papers of Florida

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


end, and each day donors will be entered into a drawing
for a $25 mall gift certificate. They'll also get cookies and
thank you T-shirts for their efforts.
Donors must be 17 or older, or 16 with written parental
consent, weigh a minimum of 110 pounds and be in good
health. A photo ID is also required.
Thursday. Sept 9
Palm Cay GOP to meet
The monthly meeting of the Palm Cay Republican Club
will be held on Thursday, Sept. 9 in the Palm Cay Oasis
Club House beginning at 7 p.m.
In addition to a complete review of the primary elec-
tion results, all of the Florida State Constitution pro-
posed amendments to be voted on at the Nov 2 general
election will be reviewed and discussed. These amend-
ments will have a direct impact on every Florida resi-
dent and it is important to understand the extent of that
impact on you. Refreshments will be served following
the meeting. For additional information contact James
Pettus at 352-438-9662
Saturday Sept 11
Spaghetti at Church of the Advent
The Church of the Advent will sponsor an "All You Can
Eat Spaghetti Dinner" on Saturday, Sept. 11 starting at
5:30 p.m. Included will be three meatballs, salad, bread,
dessert and beverages. Donations are $7 for adults and
$5 for children 6 thru 12, children under 6 will eat free
The church is at 11251 S.W County Road 484,1.3 miles
west of State Road 200. Call the church 352-465-7272 orAl
Sickle 352-208-5664 reservations and information.
Thursday Sept 23
Candidates' forum planned
The GFWC Woman's Club of Ocala will sponsor a Can-
didates Night Open Forum on Thursday, Sept. 23, at the
Marion County Public Library Headquarters, 2720 E. Sil-
ver Springs Blvd., from 5:30 to 8 p.m. in Meeting Room C.
Candidates for the Marion County Board of Commis-
sioners, the Marion County School Board, the Florida
Senate and the Florida House of Representatives will
participate. Judy Johnson will moderate. The event is
open to the public. For information call 352-629-7397.
Saturday Sept 25
Health Fair at Crossroads
On Saturday, Sept. 25, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., there will
be a Health Fair at Crossroads Community Church. All
ages are welcome.
There will be blood pressure screening, vision, hear-
ing, cholesterol and diabetes, and much more.
For more information, contact Barbara Jack, coordi-
nator, at 352-854-2080. The church is at 8070 S.W 60th Ave.
Ocala.
Thursday Sept 30
Amendments to be discussed
Amendments on ballots can be long-winded and very
confusing, and to that end the Friends of the Ocala Li-
brary are hosting former County Commissioner Judy
Johnson to give a seminar on those included on the Nov
2 ballot. The date is Thursday, Sept. 30, the time 6.30 p.m.
and the place is Room C at the main library on Silver
Springs Boulevard. Ms. Johnson will review the details of
each amendment so that voters will be able to make ed-
ucated decisions in the voting booth. Refreshments will
be served by the Friends, and due to the anticipated au-
dience participation early arrival is suggested.
For more information about the Friends of the Ocala
Library log on to friendsoftheocalalibraryorg.
Saturday Oct 9
Luncheon and fashion show
The On Top of the World Lions Club will be holding its
Fall Luncheon and Fashion Show in the Health and
Recreation Ballroom on Oct. 9, (doors open 11 a.m.).
Come join us for great food and fashions. The proceeds
from this affair will be donated to the Florida Center for
the Blind and Interfaith Backpack Programs for chil-
dren.
There will be lots of beautiful baskets raffled off a 50/50
and lots of door prizes.
Tickets must be purchased by Oct. 1. For tickets and
more information contact Lions Maryann at 352-584-
8629, Sarah 352-465-8291 or Jane at 352-304-8519. Tickets
will also be available in the Health and Recreation Ball-
room Monday-Wednesday and Fridays 8 a.m. to 10 a.m.


More calendar on Page 6


u www.smcitizen.com I







Friday, August 20, 2010 5


87-60









The Star Realtors of Marion County


Lynn #1 Team Partners Lou John Louise JoAnn
Shirley-Shiflett Pat McCullough Serago Kapioski Pace Flickinger
286-6217 299-6688 Broker/Associate 208-1635 361-4312 624-2775
Charlie Takesian 804-0159


Faster than a
speeding bullet, able '
to leap tall buildings .


615-8794 JAEANN
615-8731 DENNIS
WITZGALL


Lovely Lexington 3/2/2 on quiet
cul-de-sac, private backyard. Large
eat-in kitchen w/granite countertops.
$149,000 MLS#334385
Peggy Simpson 208-6554


in a single bound -
NOPE!


That's my husband!
But if you are looking
to SELL, BUY or RENT
a home,
I'll do a SUPER JOB!
Lois Lane
352-789-4516


3/2/3, over 2500 sq ft living area. Here to assist you in your
14x28 self cleaning pool, + hot tub.
Incredible home with all the extras. real estate needs.
Close to Ocala. Take a look & make Michelle 425-5408
an offer. $369,000 MLS#339203
Dale Ravens 352-489-1486 Joe 425-5409
E f-^ ^^ ^ I"^ -- ^


p


Oak Run's popular Capistrano, CBS,
2/2/2 + Den, Open & Bright, Inside
Laundry. Immaculate.
$165,000 MLS#345409
Call Sallie Saunders at 352-425-9510 or
Patty & Bill Dougherty at 352-502-3096


3/2/2 + Den Monaco, tiled veranda
opens to great rm., kitchen w/
island,expansive endcl. lanaito enjoy
private yard & beautiful Royal Oaks
golf course. $224,000.MLS#345818
Call Sallie Saunders at 352-425-9510 or
Patty & Bill Dougherty at 352-502-3096


"Tv ~
- -.------
~ -~ -


Saratoga model 3/2/2, concrete
block, eat-in kitchen, inside
laundry room, private setting
$132,900 MLS #343085
Call Louise Pace 361-4312


*Y* *


FREE WATER FOR LIFE! 2/2/1 LIKE
NEW MODEL HOME WITH PRIVATE
BACKYARD $63,700 MLS#339306
Call one of our Stars for a personal
showing. 873-6100 or 854-8787


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


Popular, expanded Lexington on
large private lot. Backs up to Florida
wildlife preserve.
$174,900 MLS #341203


-


BEAUTIFUL 2/2/1.5 w/1168 sq ft of
living area. Large master suite. New
roof & A/C in '08. $49,900.
MLS#345514
Call one of our Stars for a personal
showing. 873-6100 or 854-8787


GREAT UY! OWNER MOTIVATED.
CLOSE TO RECREATIONAL
FACILITIES. MLS #327121
CALL Lynn Shirley Shiflett
286-6217


HIRING
EXPERIENCED
AGENTS


CALL
JIM PETTICREW
FOR A CONFIDENTIAL
INTERVIEW.
216-5852


Specializing in retirement
communities for the
Young At Heart!


Pat
895-5160


Jerry
274-0930


Lexington model, stucco, 1579 sq ft living 3/2/2. Vaulted ceiling, corner lot.
Screened lanai. MLS #344915 $136,000
Directions: 200 Main entrance, right into "Hillside: 74 Circle, left 115 Place,
home on left. Call Jerry


11362 SW 77 Ave. Directions at gate.
$179,900 MLS# 342877
Call Pat 895-5160


Se echM S Wt-- w.De.c ealstate-co


Dale
Ravens
895-2355


425-5408
425-5409


S->


I www.smcitizen.com I






6 ~ Friday, August 20, 2010


ELECTION
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
on the GOP ballot only
Statewide, the races for governor and U.S. senator
have topped the list. In the governor's race, Republicans
must choose among Mike McCallister, Bill McCollum and
Rick Scott. Democrats have a choice between Brian P
Moore and Alex Sink.
The U.S. Senate race is also on both party ballots. Re-
publicans face the choice of William Escoffery III,
William Billy Kogut and Marco Rubio. Democrats will
choose one from a list of Glenn A. Burkett, Maurice A
Ferre, Jeff Greene and Kendrick B. Meek.
The attorney general race features three republicans,
Holly Benson, Pam Bondi and Jeff Kottkamp. For the De-
mocrats, Dave Aronberg and Dan Gelber are seeking the
nomination.
U.S. House of Representative candidates are plenti-
ful, depending on where the voters live.
Corridor residents in District 6 have only a Republi-
can ballot which includes Don Browning and incumbent
Cliff Stearns.
District 5, in the extreme western part of the county,
includes Richard B. Nugent and Jason Sager vying for
the Republican nomination for the seat now held by
Ginny Brown-Waite, who is not running again.
District 3, in the extreme northern part of the county,
includes Dean Black, Chris Nwasike and Mike Yost on

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the Republican side, and incumbent Corrine Brown
being challenged by Scott Fortune on the Democratic
ballot.
Hotly contested District 8 has all Republicans on the
ballot, with the votes limited to those in that district in
eastern Marion. On the list are Ross Bieling, Dan Fanelli,
Kurt Kelly, Todd Long, Bruce O'Donoghue, Patricia Sul-
livan and Daniel Webster. Democrat Alan Grayson is the
incumbent in this race.
Polls are open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Tuesday A photo
and signature ID is required to vote.


Knights of Columbus

plan golf tournament
The Knights of Columbus Council 9649 is having its
third annual Queen of Peace Charity Scramble Golf Out-
ing at Stone Creek Golf Club on Monday, Oct. 4 (rain date
is Oct. 11). Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. followed by a
shotgun start at 8.
Registration fee is $65 per person and includes a
packet of free items, complimentary coffee and donuts,
lunch, golf with cart and a chance to win hole-in-one
prizes including $10,000, a cruise for two, and airline
tickets nationwide. Team prizes, individual prizes, silent
auction, raffle, and Pot-of-Gold will be awarded during
the luncheon.
The proceeds from the day's event will permit the
Knights to continue their support of Marion County char-
ities to include the Alpha Center for Women, Brothers
Keeper (Soup Kitchen) and Legacy House (Hospice Fa-
cility). Contact Fred Roberts prior to Sep. 22 at 352-502-
3093 for details and registration form.


ARE You LOOKING FOR ME?

I'M STILL AT THE SAME LocATInoNl

6701 SW SR200
(1/4 mile west of Queen of Peace)


Fu-I$!]


LINDA G. I*

274-5007


Community


calendar

Saturday Oct 9
Trash to Treasure Sale
The church of the Advent will have its fourth annual
Trash to Treasure Sale on Saturday, Oct. 9. This will be
an outdoor event; rain date will be Oct. 16.
Craft, flea market and food vendors are welcome to
participate.
Set up time will begin at 6 a.m. with the actual sale be-
ginning at 8 a.m.
Spaces will be approximately 10 feet x 10 feet and rent
for $15 each.
Most of the spaces are shaded. These will be assigned
on first come, first served bases. Contact Al Sickle 352-
208-5664for additional information.
The church is at 11251 S.W County Road 484,1.3 miles
west of State Road 200.
Frida_. Oct 15
VFW seeks donations
VFW Post 4781 annual flea market will be on Friday
and Saturday, Oct. 15-16, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
The post is on the corner of State Road 200 and South-
west 110th Street.
The post taking donations of household items both big
and small (no clothes please). Proceeds go to veterans'
needs. Small items may be dropped off at the Post any
day of the week. Large items can be picked up by calling
Art at 352-209-0668. Tables are available for rent if you
would like to sell your own items. Tables are $10 each for
one day, or $15 for one table for both days. For table
rental, call Phoebe at 352-854-8535.


lisdo Family Medicine
-BWelcoming NEW PATIENTS and
M ing care for all prior patients as well!
(352) -9007 Call Today For Appointment
Pro rehensive Healthcare For The Entire Family
Monday Friday 8 Am 5 Pm Christine A. Kogoy
P.A.-C
i Hills Professional Park, Building 100, Suite 102, Ocala
(Off of SW 19th Ave. Rd.)
Dr. Wisdo, D.O. BCBS, Blue Options, Cigna, United Health Care,Aetna,
D r. Wisco10, U.U. j^lll carer, Medicare and most insurances accepted/billed.







Vote

Aug. 24,2010

* Experienced Circuit
Court Judge
* Former State
Homicide
Prosecutor ,,
* Circuit-wide Reputation for
Honesty and Integrity
* Husband/father who is invested
in the community.
Visit us at www.keepjudgehodges.com
Paid political advertisement, paid for and approved
by Robert Hodges for 5th Circuit Court Judge, Group 1.


Abam


TEE PEE TIRE & BUDGET MUFFLER
SR 200 & 91st Ave. Family Owned And Operated 2040 N. Pine Ave.
237-5599 Certified Techs Est. 1990 622-0075 R
Castrol GTX Air Conditioning Alignment $1000 O FF
Syntec Blend Batteries Brakes Computer Scan
ptoqtsi2030r5-W-40 Shocks* Struts Transmission 4 Wheel
$ 1895 Service Mufflers Diagnostic Alignment
Tires Trailer Tires Custom WheelsI
FREE TIRE ROTATION Tires Trailer TiresS Custom Wheels hims & Parts Extra
With Oil Change TIRES TIRES TIRES Calljor appointment
I Check Air Pressure In Tires Inspect Belts & Hoses Must present coupon
Call for appt Must present coupon V/ tiOffer good at St Rd 200 location only
SNot valid w/any other offer Expres /27/1O W know ies- Dare o COnpare fNo vaid w/any otheroffer Expires8/27/0


u www.smcitizen.com I










Sa ERA BIG Si
MEN bigsunre
E A7454 SW SR 200 OCALA, FLORIDA 34476 *
LOCATED ACROSS FR
1(2r S ru [4 EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENT
cI ; o-1 6 "Proud To Be Your Ne


John & Brenda
Haynes
237-4343 or 895-3027


Margaret Orlando
237-4343


Charming home! Freshly painted interior, new
roof and A/C, 2/2/carport, inside laundry,
screened lanai. Wonderful home to show.
MLS# 345824/LK/KEN....................... $63,900
10825 SW 63 Terr.
DIRECTIONS: West on SR 200, turn R on SE 103
St. Rd., turn R on SW 65 Ave., turn L on SW 107
St., turn R on SW 63 Ter., home is on the left.



Great location on tree-lined street. Included with
this home: washer, dryer, glass-top stove, side-by-
side refrigerator with ice & water on the door,
dishwasher, microwave, and furniture & workbench
in the garage. Home is in great shape...Come make
it yours! MLS #333707/BM/MAR................$96,900


Dawn & Bob
Maryellen Cotten Perinchief Bill
266-4849 572-6119 299


Indigo East Elegance! Fully furnished 3/2/2
better than new 1586 SQ FT, split bedroom plan,
a real beauty!
MLS# 340827/SR/WEB....................$149,000
8002 SW 81ST LOOP
DIRECTIONS: North on 80th Ave from Hwy. 200
to ent to Indigo East (84th St.), left onto 79th
Terr. Rd., then left @ 81st Loop, left at stop sign
to home on left (8002).


iIi .n JC commercial lot on SR zuu. I his lot is zone B-i and
is directly across from the new Lowe's Home Center.
Absolutely gorgeous end-unit villa with lots of Building has over 1100 sq ft of usable space and has
upgrades. Oak hardwood flooring galore, brick wood 136 feet of frontage on SR 200. Close to new mall,
burning fireplace. Partially fenced-in back yard. Too residential area, restaurants, hospitals and 1-75.
much to mention. MLS #340240/BH/RIZ...$94,900 MLS #342742/JH/MAL.....................$449,000


Friday, August 20, 2010 7


LEMIEUX I

DIAMOND COMPANY
Fine Jewelers

6333 SW SR200
NEXT TO FLOWERS BAKERY

BUYING COINS COIN .LLfFIONS *
SILVER COINS GOLD COINS 7- BU'


* 1964 or
Before
100 250 500

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


Blue Book
Collectibles
112 Pennies
2 Ct. Pieces
3 Ct. Pieces
20 Ct. Pieces


Highest Gold

O Silver


Prices Paid

We Will
Come To You
P MONEY

RAP GOLD

I AyCONDITION


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


BUYING BUYING ROLEX AND WRISTWATCHES STERLING
GOLD Buying All Rolex Watches SILVER
10K, 14K, 18K, 22K, 24K Flatware Sets
Old Wedding Bands, Class Rings, 18K Presidential
Broken Chain, Old Gold Watches
White Gold, Unmarked Gold, Submariner
Industrial Gold, Dental Gold Bring All Wristwatches
Old Mountings TWO-Tone For Our Offer
BUYING B* Daytona Benrus Omega Le Coultre
Old Rolexes Bulova Universal Longines
TP La ATuI IMen's Lde s *^' Elgin Vacheron Movado StBw
P LATINUM Men's & Ladies' Gruen Audemars Patek-Philippe Tea Sets, Bowls
Platinum Wire, Thermalcuple : Hamilton Breitling International Te et A, Bowu
Industrial, Jewelry, Crucibles Illinois Cartier Jewelry, Antique

UYING DIAMONDS 8 54 6 6
1/4ct. to 10ct. Diamonds Wanted G.I.A. EGL Pins -Lavaliers Tiffany
Rounds, Ovals, Emerald, Pears, Marquise, Old Cut Diamonds Pearls Van Cleef
Old Cut Diamonds, Antique Jewelry, Necklaces, Pins, Yellow Diamonds Marquise, Emeralds, Large Pearls |
Cocktail Rings, Platinum, Emeralds, Sapphires, Rubies, Earrings P|latinum Jewelry Round Diamonds Pink Gold 8 4 6
Diamond Earrings Antique Jewelry Platinum Watches
Wanted Engagement Rings We Buy All Resaleable Jewelry Filigree Rings Cartier


JN REALTY
alty.com %
1-800-229-2943 ~ Toll-Free, (352) 237-4343 ERA
OM HWY. 200 LOWES
TLY OWNED AND OPERATED
ighborhood Realtor"




Ralph & Bonnie
Aker Jim Mcintyre Mills Lynne Kampf Steve Rudminas
)-4571 362-0788 427-1131 427-1217 209-8914 875-8310



4 Two master suites in this 2/2/1 block home on
$98 .5-acres s featuring a family room with fireplace,
formal dining room & living room, eat-in kitchen, &
large glass-enclosed lanai to enjoy your spacious
on left (cornyard. MLS #345419/DPVBHLIP AL...............$54,400
Large Villa with newer appliances, new thermo neowner 2 5 Freestandng home featuring
pane windows with internal multi-light bars
throughout home. New front storm door, new hot
water heater & roof. Acrylic with screened-in
lanai and so much more! MLS# 343126/BA/BA7 SQ FT EAUTIFUL 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car garage,
home MLS #336811/JM/DIC..........................................................$98,900 plus study/den single family home features include:
8420 b ASW 90 PL Inside Laundry Room, screened in lanai, eat-in
DIRECTIONS: Front gate OTOW TR SW 85 kitchen, all appliances. Vinyl flooring throughout the
Ter. TL SW 83 Ter TL SW 90 PI. First home home that looks like oak laminate flooring.
on left (corner). MLS #342594/BH/LIP .......................... $144,900




Nice end-unit villa 2 or 3/2/2 with appliances. Fresh One-owner 2/2/1.5 Free-standing home featuring
paint and a new master shower. Home has been large kitchen, spacious great room/dining room,
maintained in great condition. This is a 1687 SQ FT and more. Retirement living at its best.
home! MLS #336811/JM/DIC ................... $89,700 MLS #316187/DP/DON ........................... $84,900




End-unit villa, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths & library w/book Great expanded Villa with 2/2/2, den/library, Florida
shelves, living, dining, & family rooms. All room and lots of space! Newer appliances, tile in
appliances & new roof. Backyard faces open area. kitchen and baths, solar tubes, security system and
MLS# 342916/BM/STR........ ............ $94,900 nicely landscaped MLS#338451/SRLOR.$87,900


I www.smcitizen.com I







8 Friday, August 20, 2010


OPINION


CITIZEN
E D I TO R I A L


Not going to vote?


Then don't complain
here are a whole bunch of candidates out there who
are waiting to see what you do next Tuesday. Across
the state, voters will cast ballots in the primary elec-
tion, in some cases choosing party candidates to be on the
ballot in November, but in others making the final choice of
who gets elected.
The School Board race is vital, because this is the chance
to elect your candidate. This is a non-partisan race, so it
doesn't go to the November ballot.
If too many people stay home, we will be settling for a
small turnout making the judgment on who the decision
makers behind our children's education will be.
That would be a shame.
Do you, or someone you know, have any court appear-
ances planned. Perhaps you'll be appearing in front of one
of the two finalists for circuit court judge. If you don't vote,
you may not get the person you like.
Many local residents have been on the campaign trail for
months now. They've given up their free time to attend po-
litical events to meet and greet people and ask for their
vote. They've studied the issues in an effort to become the
best qualified candidate.
We can thank those running for office by showing up to
vote. It doesn't take much time.
Perhaps you've already voted during the "early voting"
phase. If that's the case, thank you for taking care of your
civic duty.
For those who haven't taken advantage of the early voting
option or mailed in their absentee ballot Tuesday is the
day
Here in Marion County, 212,480 people are registered to
vote. Many of those will vote for the first time. Just as many
probably won't bother to vote and that's a shame.
Voting is a duty for Americans. Voting honors our veter-
ans, those still living and those that have fallen, that fought
to preserve our voting rights.
In American, we have the right to complain about poli-
tics. Before we open our mouth or pick up a pen to argue,
we need to look inward. If we didn't vote, we lost our right
to complain.
So if someone comes along and asks you what are you
doing on Tuesday tell them you're going to vote. Invite a
neighbor to come to the polls too.
It's a trip worth the effort.


Letters must deal with issues
Letters to the editor must deal with issues, not
personality. Lately some of the letter-writers have
been getting personal with others whose writings
appear on these pages. While we encourage let-
ters that disagree on the issues, we will no longer
publish letters which stoop to name-calling.
Please be civil in your submissions.


L E T T E R TO T H E E D I TO R

The real Charlie Crist to be the true conservative. Of
Charlie Crist should be con- course his actions as governor
gratulated for expressing his often were just the opposite and
agreement with President he realized likely voters saw
Obama's support of the Muslim through his masquerade thus his
Mosque near Ground Zero. As I conversion to an Independent.
write this letter I'm listening to His quick-to-agree response
the leader of the Hamas terrorist with President Obama should
organization describe his total help clarify for all just where he
agreement with our governor stands. Thank you, Gov Crist, for
and president speaking out and I'm certain rad-
Just a few months ago Gov ical Muslims everywhere will be
Crist was engaged in campaign- pleased with your and the presi-
ing for the Republican nomina- dent's support.Dan Muldowney
tion for senator and he claimed Da Ocala
Ocala

S S U T H M A R I O N

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


Copyrighted Material


st Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers












The shot heard 'round the world


Jim
Clark
The year was 1951, and I was
just a little tyke (yes, I was lit-
tle at one point) getting in-
terested in baseball.
My earliest recollections are
from 1950, when the Yankees
played the Phillies in the World Se-
ries. The Phillies always fascinated
me because they had these huge
numbers on their uniforms.
My father was from East St.
Louis, Illinois, and was a Cardinals'
fan. My uncle, who lived across the
street, was from Brooklyn and was
a Dodgers' fan. So, in the spirit of
not wanting to offend either, I be-
came a New York Giants' fan. The
Yankees were a bad word in both
houses, so there was little choice,
since we lived in New Jersey, very
close to New York City.
That year, 1951, the Giants were
seemingly out of the race, but came
back to tie the Dodgers for first

L ET T E R
Pushing for Stearns
We have a strong, conservative
and capable public servant in Con-
gress ... his name is Cliff Stearns!
He is a man who has served Marion
County and his Congressional dis-
trict in an exceptional way.
Congressman Stearns is one of
the few elected officials who still
holds open town meetings through-
out his district. He held several of
these meetings in and around
Ocala just this summer. In addition,
when he is in Washington D.C., Con-
gressman Stearns holds town meet-
ings over the telephone, answering
questions from his constituents.


place. In those days there were no
playoffs. Only the league champion
advanced directly to the World Se-
ries.
The teams got into a playoff and
it came down to the bottom of the
ninth. With two men on base, Bobby
Thomson lofted a home run to left
field, and we have all heard the
recording of Giants' announcer
Russ Hodges: "The Giants win the
pennant! The Giants win the pen-
nant!"
Historians have called it "the
shot heard 'round the world."
They've called it the most impor-
tant home run in the history of
baseball.
Actually, it was just a lazy fly ball.
The Polo Grounds was shaped in a
large oval, with home plate at one
end and center field way back at
the other. It was less than 300 feet
down the line to left, and that's
where Thomson's home run
landed.
I can remember my dad coming
home from work and telling me not
to mention the game to my Uncle
Ed. At that age, though, I did not un-
derstand the emotion of the Brook-
lyn community, which at that point
had never won a World Series.
I did mention it, and I remember
the hurt look in his eyes. He would
never have said anything to upset


me, but I knew I had made a mis-
take, even at the age of 7.
Bobby Thomson died earlier this
week, and hearing stories of his
passing and watching the fuzzy
video on the sports shows brought
back a flood of memories. It was the
year that started a lifelong passion
for the game of baseball for me, and
I've never forgotten that day when I
came home from school and heard
about the ending. Even though the
Giants lost to the Yankees in the se-
ries, that started a loyalty for the
team that I knew would continue
for a long time.
Unfortunately, that was shattered
in 1958 when the team moved to
San Francisco. But the Mets came
along in 1962, and I've been rooting
for the Amazins ever since. Espe-
cially for the past few seasons, I
now know how my uncle felt. That
hopeless feeling seems to emerge
every August and September if
you're a Mets fan.
And a quick aside to ESPN: Get
the dates right. In the gamebreak
Wednesday morning on Mike and
Mike, the young lady doing the
sports twice said it happened in
1955. Those of us who lived through
it know better.
Jim Clark is the editor of the South
Marion Citizen He can be reached ated-
itor@smcitizencom orat352-853986


I TO THE EDITOR


Even though he is a strong con-
servative Republican, he votes for
issues by representing the thoughts
and views ofthe majority of his con-
stituents, which I am very appre-
ciative of as a voter who resides in
his district.
I have seen many cases where
Stearns voted against his own party
-NAFTA, Leave No Child Behind,
the Farm Bill, and special trade sta-
tus for China are a few examples.
I was disappointed reading the
recent letter to the editor. It be-
came clear that the writer is not as
informed as he could be or it might
be that he is more interested in
making partisan attacks than deal-


R E A D E R O P I N I O N S
>- The opinions expressed in South Marion Citizen number and
editorials are the opinions of the editorial board of the e-mail. Nan
newspaper. numbers wil
Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns .> We res
ewpons. fairness and
or letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the f Letters
.. > Letters
editorial board., columns an
>- Groups or individuals are invited to express their ers will be li
opinions in letters to the editor and guest columns, deadline is o
Persons wishing to contact the editor should call Send 1
854-3986. 8810 S.W. S
>- All letters must be signed and include a phone or e-mail ed


ing with the facts.
Congressman Cliff Stearns lis-
tens to the voters of his congres-
sional district, he votes the
conservative will of these con-
stituents and as one of those voters
I am very proud of his voting
record, his service to this district,
his support of our veterans and his
commitment to higher education,
to name a few.
Obviously, it is the political sea-
son and partisanship often tries to
overcome accuracy. I appreciate
this opportunity to set the record
straight.
MorreyDeen
Ocala


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


AM








OPINION Friday, August 20, 2010 9


PEOPLE FIRST, NOT GOVERNMENT


The stiff upper lip


Wendy E
Bin nie


Part of the problem of
the malaise in our
land is the media. In
addition to getting it
wrong more than half the
time, it doesn't get off a
subject One can leave the
country for weeks on end
and return to hear the
same dialogue. Media is
concentrated on unverifi-
able gossip, sports, enter-
tainment and rehashing
what's already been said.
And if Fox is a leader in
something, it's in perpetu-
ating the crapola that re-
duced the New York Post
to a rag not worth bird's
droppings. But don't dare
to point up their short-
comings their gallant
sheep baa in their de-
fense; not realizing, they
too can get sheared. In the
process, they dig up every-
thing that bears any im-
pact on the gossip and it
goes on ad infinitum driv-
ing most of us to distrac-
tion. The other aspect of
the equation is our latent
paranoia on which they so


artfully feed.
One of America's lead-
ing exports these days is
our craziness which, as
one author claims, seems
to be infecting the rest of
the world. Moreover, there
is little attempt to differ-
entiate among sources; a
seeming raving maniac is
accorded the same kind of
credibility as a source
such as the secretary of
state. There is something
wrong with a news bureau
that keeps harping on the
same inanities. Maybe this
comes from the headiness
of being one of 10 that
dominate the news; or the
latent fear that it could all
slip away by saying some-
thing that would offend
the power brokers. Who
can say? The CBS news
anchor took a hit a while
back to save them from
even bigger punishment
from Cheney who used to
run the White House as he
dangled George like a
puppet on a string.
Our current state of
malaise is little improved
with our fears, our self
doubts and our inability to
deal with the threat of ter-
rorism so that it colors
everything we do in this
country. Plus would some-
one please tell all of these
anti-socialism Republi-
cans to stop using our so-
cialized resources. Stop
using our Medicare, So-
cial Security, and VA


health care. They should
not be allowed on our
highways, tell them to get
off our bridges and stay
away from our forests,
parks and museums. They
should stop fishing our so-
cialized fish planted there
by fish and game wardens,
and stop sending their
children to our socialized
schools and public univer-
sities. Please don't let
them put their dirty little
hands all over our books
in our socialized libraries.
While they're at it, they
can just turn off our water,
electricity, and gas, and
take down those mail-
boxes, too. And they
should stop calling our po-
lice officers and firefight-
ers! We pay our taxes and
we don't take kindly to
dragging along a bunch of
whining, ungrateful right-
wing babies. They don't
like our government? Tell
them to go live where
there's none. Try Somalia,
please!
In this, we should take a
page from the British who
really suffered during the
Battle of Britain but man-
aged to keep a stiff upper
lip. If the whiner's are
stiff, it's only because of
Botox.
As I was saying...
Wendy England Binnie
a novelist and op/ed
columnist lives in Oak
Trace Villas.


STA N G


The general and the president:

A tale of Afghanistan


RIGHT D(

I .I I ]


obert E.
eckner


OWN
1:1 IS :


What sometimes
seems to be one
thing turns out
completely different
when really looked into?
The subject is the recent
tendering of Four Star
General Stanley Mc-
Chrystal's resignation as
the U.S. Commander in
Afghanistan. The presi-
dent's press treated the
whole affair as if Mc-
Chrystal was fired and in-
deed he was called home
to The White House for
just such action. But he
beat the president to it by
first submitting his resig-
nation. The media had a
ball chastising the gen-
eral for daring to speak
out against "The One."
The president and the
general didn't hit it off
starting last fall when the
general was called on the
carpet by the president
for speaking too bluntly
about his need for more
troops. It was clear the
president didn't want to
hear his advice, which
McChrystal found painful
and realized he was try-
ing to sell an unsolvable
position. McChrystal dis-
missed this meeting with
the president as a 10-
minute photo op with him
and it was obvious the
president didn't know
anything about him or
even who he was. He felt
the president was "un-
comfortable and intimi-
dated" in a roomful of
military brass. This pres-
ident did not have any
military experience or
even executive experi-
ence whatsoever and had
also positioned himself
previously as the anti-war
candidate during the
Democratic primaries.
The president, several
months later, finally de-
cided to send additional
troops to the general, but
not even half of what was
requested. In addition
the president established
an arbitrary deadline of
next July for removal of
our forces. The general
thought this was a bad
policy, costing us not only
resources and money but
also the precious lives of
brave American soldiers
on the ground at that time
in Afghanistan. The time-
line put tremendous un-
necessary pressure on
our armed forces to ac-
complish their task,
which was victory on the
ground, not an artificial
timeline for withdrawal,


while needed was a strat-
egy for victory. This can
only be achieved once
Afghanistan is a stable
nation capable of govern-
ing itself and defending
itself from the Taliban
and other terrorists
groups. To pull out before
this is achieved, the dan-
ger we face would be
even greater than we see
it now. The mission has to
be victory, regardless of
how long it may take. We
cannot afford another de-
feat like Korea and Viet-
nam.
By now, the general was
of the opinion he believes
the war can't be won
under this president's pa-
rameters, since he
showed only a tepid esca-
lation, which was only to
protect himself from his


The subject is the
recent tendering
of Four Star
General Stanley
McChrystal's
resignation as the
U.S. Commander
in Afghanistan.

political support. Mc-
Chrystal was of the fur-
ther opinion that it was
necessary to protect his
men, thus radical steps
would have to be taken.
Any man who can reach
the rank of a four-star
general has to have
"smarts" which McChrys-
tal achieved in both mili-
tary leadership as well as
diplomacy. He obviously
knew of article 88 of the
Military Code of Justice
and what the results
would be if he issued or
even allowed his subordi-
nates to violate the code,
which would be to use
contemptuous words
against his civilian bosses
in his presence. He was
of the opinion the White
House was full of wimps,
so McChrystal clearly
knew what he was doing
when he decided to let
Michael Hastings, a re-
porter for Rolling Stone
magazine, one that has
proven itself in the past to
be a well known anti-war,
anti-military magazine, to
let this reporter spend a
month observing his
inner circle of officers
speak volumes at what-
ever it took to make the
news. It is obvious that
McChrystal public criti-
cism of not only the pres-
ident but also Vice
President Biden, Na-
tional Security Adviser
Jim Jones, Richard Hol-
brook, special envoy to
Afghanistan, U.S. Ambas-
sador Karl Eikenberry,
Defense Secretary
Robert Gates and others,
was not a lapse in judg-
ment or a mistake. It was
unquestionably inten-


tional. Reports are that
McChrystal actually saw
the article before it was
offered to the public and
had no objections to its
content. He knew if he
called attention to how
badly the war was going
and the president's for-
eign policy in disarray it
would further dampen
liberal enthusiasm for
the president
You will also find that
after McChrystal's "short
apology" for making the
comments, he does NOT
take back anything; he
simply apologized for the
making of the comments.
This general found a way
to let our country know
what is really happening,
while at the same time
redirect any criticism for
the war effort, away from
his men and on to his own
wide shoulders. He
should be considered a
hero for this action. To his
troops he was saying, "I
have your back even to
the point of hurting my
own career." The mes-
sage to the administra-
tion was, "Your way isn't
working, let us do what is
necessary to win this
war." This was clearly
sending a stern message
directly to the American
people. Most of the criti-
cal remarks made regard-
ing the White House
occupants and their ad-
visers were actually
made by the general's top
advisers and subordi-
nates and not the general
himself. The negative
comments made were not
just in controlled settings,
but also wherever the
group was in their off
time. In these situations
the reporter knew that
since all the officers were
touting the same mes-
sage, it demonstrated
their thoughts and com-
ments were not flukes,
not just offhand words.
General Stanley Mc-
Chrystal stood up and
was willing to lose his job
and his career to send his
message to the only peo-
ple who can do something
about it He was talking to
you. Will you now follow
up and do your part in the
November election? This
will be a time to get rid of
these politicians who
have refused to listen to
you during the past 18
months, just ignoring
your requests, pleadings,
asking them not to sup-
port this or that and they
continue to put politics at
the head of the line, to
protect their jobs. It
makes you wonder why
and the answers will soon
be forthcoming. Do your
jobs, America!
RobertE. Beckner lives
in Majestic Oaks with his
wife, Sarah. He is a re-
tired private investigator
and insurance adjuster
He has also been a pho-
tographer and served
with the Military Police
in the Marine Corps.


Success is one way to annoy your enemies.


fLw - -






10 Friday, August 20, 2010


Withlacoochee River Basin Board approves millage rate and budget


A t its Aug. 12 meeting,
the Southwest
S lorida Water Man-
agement District's Withla-
coochee River Basin Board
adopted a fiscal year 2011
millage rate of 0.23 mill,
which is the same as the
current fiscal year. The
Withlacoochee River Basin
Board area covers portions
of Citrus, Hernando, Levy,
Marion, Pasco and Sumter
counties.
This millage rate, com-
bined with a reduction in
property values as certified
by the county property ap-
praisers, will result in a 7.5
percent or $343,392 de-
crease in ad valorem prop-
erty tax revenue from
FY2010.
The budget for FY2011 is
$6,858,998, which is a de-
crease of $1,497,618 from the
approved FY2010 budget.
The main reason for this de-
crease is due to the reduc-
tion in ad valorem revenue,
a reduction in available bal-


ances from prior years, and
a reduction in revenue from
local governments for coop-
eratively funded watershed
management planning proj-
ects. FY2011 will run from
Oct. 1, 2010 through Sept 30,
2011.
For the owner of a
$150,000 home with a
$50,000 homestead exemp-
tion, the FY2011 Basin
Board tax would be $23.08,
or about $1.92 per month.
The district has seven re-
gional basin boards that
provide guidance for local
programs that are specific
to the watershed basins they
protect. The district's eighth
basin, the Green Swamp, is
administered by the govern-
ing board. Basin boards
work with local govern-
ments and other entities on
water resource projects that
have an impact in local com-
munities. Basin boards
often provide partial fund-
ing for these projects in
partnership with a local


government or local cooper-
ator
Basin board members are
unpaid citizen volunteers
appointed by the governor
and confirmed by the Sen-
ate. They serve three-year
staggered terms. Each of the
basin boards includes a
minimum of one person
from each county within the
basin, and there must be at
least three members on
each board. Each basin
board has at least one of the
13 members of the District's
governing board that serves
as the board's co-chair
In September, the govern-
ing board will adopt millage
rates for the district's gen-
eral fund and the basin
boards after two statutorily
required public Truth in
Millage (TRIM) hearings
have been held. The first
will be Sept. 14 at 5:01 p.m.
at the district's Tampa serv-
ice office.
The governor's office will
review and approve the


budgets of all five water
management districts be-
fore the second and final
public hearing.
The district's second and
final TRIM hearing will be

LETTER

Make Your Vote Count
I can't remember a time
when a current election
means more than this one,
therefore it is your respon-
sibility to vote Tuesday for
the candidates of your
choice. These primaries
are extremely important
because they give us the
men and women who will
represent the respective
parties in November. We
must be able to decipher
who best represents our
own personal values, in-
cluding who will have the
best chance to ultimately
win in the general election.
Unfortunately, a lot of the
campaigns have been so
negative they have turned


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Sept. 28 at 5:01 p.m. at the
district's Brooksville head-
quarters. At the conclusion
of the hearing, the govern-
ing board will formally
adopt the final millage rates


and budgets. The public is
welcome to attend any gov-
erning board or basin board
meetings to provide com-
ments on the proposed
budgets.


TO THE EDI TO R


many citizens off to the
point they may not even
vote. It has been reported
that only about 15 percent
voted in the last primary
elections and that is inex-
cusable! If you don't vote in
the primaries you have no
right to complain about
your party's candidate in
November.
Next Monday night is
your last chance to get the
"Tea Party" report card for
the different candidates
running for the various po-
sitions if you haven't al-
ready done so. You need to
know the candidates in our
local contests as well as the
national ones. In fact, they
sometimes have more di-
rect influence/impact on
our lives than the national
representatives.
Given the results of these
primaries, we will go into
the most important general
election of my lifetime. We
will decide on what Amer-
ica we want for our chil-
dren, do we value our
Constitution, individual
and fiscal responsibility,
understanding what "ille-
gal" means, and also what
part do we want God to
have in America's future.
Do we approve of the di-
rection we are headed? I


believe and pray the vast
majority of us do not! Con-
servatives will win big in
November, count on it!
Wayne Rackley
Ocala
No volunteers
This is a very hard letter
to write because I do not
want to hurt or offend any-
one.
We have had decades of
many hard-working dedi-
cated people called volun-
teers. We are in an
economic crisis where
many families are badly in
need of jobs for survival. It
is now a good time for the
volunteers to relinquish
these jobs to the desperate
families who need jobs so
badly The financial up-
swing of spending from
these working people will
help these companies sur-
vive.
Jobs are badly needed
and since no one else
seems to be able to help, it
is up to the volunteers to
step up to the plate and
step down from these jobs
for these families to eco-
nomically survive. I will be
the first one. Will you be
the second one?
Norma Canzolino
Silver Springs


ELECT


s'Dean




J/II


KHOR


_I For


School Board District 4


Former teacher. Current leader.

dean@deanblinkhorn.com
DeanBlinkhorn.com

Political advertisement paid for and approved by Dean Blinkhorn for School Board


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Friday, August 20, 2010 11


On the Level Club enjoys dinner with Shriners


SPRUCE C


Just down
piece, mai
Sarah Bar
nishing the fo
publication in
Marion Citizen
On the Lev
Recently, Oi
Club enjoyed
dinner at Oc
Club. Attendee
bles and Ladie
Sarah Barker,
Donna Barrus
Kay Biggs, T.C.
Dean, Art ar
Heber, Lynn
Hart, Bob H
Doris Droui
Hockensmith,
Barbara Krizek
Judy Mays, St
Dave and Arlin
Neal and Joy V
It is with gra
we report ti
Bearer Ministr
Ridge Commu
has donated
Bearers to Shri
tal. Lady Lynn
eral bears as v
Ginette gifted
Bearers to Shri
tal in Tampa.
Our club's w
has recycled 34
of newspapers
zines, 1,330 po
minum cans
1,160 pounds o
can tabs so far 1
are most appr
the residents


Creek Preserve, which is
listed in the Gold Book of
Shriners Hospital
We also thank our
friends in neighborhood
communities as well as a
number of merchants in
our area who are not only
doing a good deed for our
D e e j environment but also help-
K o e b b e ing the children at the hos-
pital. Shriners work hard
to help crippled children
REEK walk, and welcome you to
join our effort of recycling.
Every Tuesday morning,
the residents leave their
the road a newspapers, magazines
ny thanks to and aluminum cans by
rker for fur- their garage or at the end
allowing for of their driveway Wednes-
the South day mornings, workers
1. take them to the recycle
bins.
vel Club Workers bear the ex-
n the Level pense of their vehicles.
a delicious Money from recycling is
ala Shrine paid by the recycling com-
es were No- pany to the Shriners Hos-
s Earl and pital. The club has no dues
Dave and or fees, nor treasurer. Offi-
Larry and cers are president, vice
and Ginette president and secretary
id Barbara If you are interested in
and John helping this fine organiza-
lester and tion to benefit the neigh-
n, Norma borhood, the environment
Otto and and the crippled and
k, Chuck and burned children at
teve Myers, Shriners Hospital, call
i Smith, and Noble Earl Barker at 352-
[enters. 873-2774.
attitude that Once again, Sarah, many
hat Prayer thanks. This is a story of a
y at Timber few dedicated people for
nity Church the good of our most prized
50 Prayer possessions, our children.
iners Hospi-
i gifted sev- From Koebbes' kitchen:
vell as Lady Corn muffin casserole
40 Prayer 1 16-ounce can creamed
iners Hospi- corn
1 16-ounce can whole
working crew corn, drained
.000 pounds 2 eggs beaten
and maga- 1/2 cup margarine melted
unds of alu- 8 ounces sour cream
as well as 8 12 ounce package corn
)f aluminum muffin mix
this year. We Combine corn, eggs, mar-
'eciative for garine and sour cream,
of Spruce mix well. Stir in muffin


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followed by dinner at Holi-
day Inn Sky Fusion restau-
rant. Reservations to Kip
or Frank Thomas.
Finance and Modifica-
tion committees accepting
applications for alternate


members. Forms available
at Community Center of-
fice.
Until next time, God be
willing and the creek does-
n't rise.
Deej and her husband,


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


mix. Pour into 2-quart
greased casserole. Bake at
350 degrees for one hour,
until lightly browned.
Enjoy
Here is but a smidgen of
the doin's out our way:
Community yard sale,
Saturday, Oct. 16, 9 a.m. to
noon. Start gathering your
sale items. This sale is
open to the public.
Time is running out for
applicants for Homeown-
ers Association board of di-
rectors. Deadline is Sept. 4
at 4 p.m.
Modification Committee
will meet once a month
from now on. The meeting
will be on the fourth Tues-
day of every month at 1:30
p.m. in the multi-purpose
room.
No bingo on Tuesday,
Aug. 24, primary election
day Get out and vote.
Bingo will be Friday,
Aug. 27, this week only
Regular times. Cards on
sale 5:15 to 6:15 p.m. Game
start at 6:30 p.m.
Saturday, Aug. 21, Pizza
party sponsored by Jet Set
for its members. Social
hour 4 to 5 p.m. Pizza will
be served at 5 p.m. Festivi-
ties will be in the Commu-
nity Center ballroom.
Tuesday, Aug. 24, Pin-
Busters Bowling League,
10 a.m. in the multi-pur-
pose room. Agenda: Sign
up new members and com-
pose teams. Info, Joan Mo-
riarty
Monday, Aug. 30, SCP
Singers 2:30 p.m. in the
ballroom. Information
meeting about plans for
holiday entertainment.
First September rehearsal
will be Monday, Sept. 13.
Thursday, Sept. 2, Mili-
tary Club meeting in the
ballroom at 4:30 p.m., to be


Members of the On the Level Club gathered for a dinner with the Shriners.


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1





Friday, August 20, 2010


12-






















I


the heart to do it with compassion.




OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM
OCALA REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
WEST MARION COMMUNITY HOSPITAL

www calheathsste co


12-


GCOEMMEZma


Ribbon

,.,.Cutting

S .ill1 Gem Galleria in the
0"Friendship Center con-
ducted a grand reopening
",,. ,, on Tuesday morning,with
O."t, members of the Ocala-
S r Marion County Chamber
4''"of Commerce in
S attendance. Patricia
4d I ~Laugen cuts the ribbon
while just to her right be-
hind her, Richard Laugen
looks on,along with Am-
bassadors from the Cham-
ber. After 11/2 years in
r Gaitway Plaza, the full
service jewelers,who
: feature estimates,
appraisals and repairs,
moved to the Corridor
location.
PHOTO BY JIM CLARK



i w77



























(Pictured 1- r): Dr. Ramon Torres, Dr. Asad Qamar, Dr. Kalpesh Solanki, Dr Hima Mikkilineni, Dr. Georg Couturier, Dr. Rakesh Prashad, Dr. Paul Urban, Dr. Siva Gummadi, Dr. Premranjan Singh


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Friday, August 20, 2010 13


A dozen classes ready to start next week


June
Roberta


OTOW



( ( ^ e content with
what you have;
rejoice in the way
things are. When you realize
there is nothing lacking, the
whole world belongs to you."
- Lao Tzu
Make the decision to live
with less. Be content with
where you are, what you
have, and who you are. Ad-
vertising creates a lot of dis-
content. Tune it out
whenever possible. Some-
times it's the ads that create
the desires. Without reading
or watching on TV needing
these items may never have
entered our minds.
Master the Possibilities
Master the Possibilities
Education Center has a
dozen classes that start up
next week. There's computer
and art offerings, health and
wellness, a trip to a local
horse farm with veterinarian
Dr Tom Lane.
I'd like to draw your atten-
tion to a special presentation
by some most interesting
people. On Thursday, Aug. 26
at 7 p.m., join seasoned law
enforcement professionals
Major Blair and Capt. Bibb,
former State Attorney Jim
Phillips and retired NYC Po-
lice Officer Joe Berger will
present a fascinating panel
discussion of Major Crimes
and Cold Cases in Marion
County. TV has popularized
"cold cases" now you can
meet the people who actually
work on and solve these
cases. Don't miss this oppor-
tunity to learn and ask ques-
tions!
Register online at mas-
terthepossibilities.com or by
phone at 352-854-3699. The
center is at 8415 S.W 80th St.
and there's plenty of parking!
See you there.
Concert Chorus
The Concert Chorus starts
the new season on Tuesday,
Aug. 24, at 10:15 a.m. in the
Arbor Club Ballroom. This is
a new day, time and place for
our weekly practice. We will
pick up our music for the hol-
iday concert being held in
December so if you can make
it by 10 a.m., that will be
great.
New members will be wel-
comed and we will start the
journey towards the concert.
A lot of work goes into the
production. A committee has
spent a great deal of time this
summer choosing the music
which is then approved by
Jean, our director and our
accompanist Joyce, rooms
are booked for practice and
for the concert by Barbara
and the Board oversees any
other details.
We are dedicated to mak-
ing this the best performance
we can.
The workshop held on
Aug. 9 was a great success.
We had a lot of fun, sang a
few songs and learned a lot.
Thanks to all the folks who


worked so hard to put this on.
If you have any questions
about the Chorus or would
like to be a member, call
Anne at 352-732-0706 or Bar-
bara at 352-873-2844 if Anne
is unable to get back to you.
Only those living in all
communities in OTOW need
apply
Veterans Pension Benefits
Can Help with Cost of
Homecare Services
Are you a veteran who
served honorably during
wartime? Do you need help
at home?
Veterans who are age 65 or
older, and served at least 90
days of continuous, active
duty military service during
wartime, or their surviving
spouses, may be eligible for
Veterans Aid and Attendance
Pension Benefits that could
amount to as much as $1,510
per month for homecare
services. Veterans Aid and
Attendance, sometimes
called Improved Pension,
refers to a benefit which is
part of the VA's Disability and
Death Pension program. In
order to qualify for this
higher level of Pension ben-
efit, the veteran or surviving
spouse must demonstrate a
regular need for the assis-
tance of a caregiver or the
need to live in a protected
environment because of


physical or mental impair-
ment.
Only a small percentage of
eligible veterans or their sur-
viving spouses are receiving
this benefit because they are
unaware that the program
even exists. In an effort to
better serve the financial
needs of our veterans and
their families, Visiting An-
gels is partnering with U.S.
Benefits Analysts to seek out
veterans who may be entitled
to this valuable benefit.
U.S. Benefits Analysts is a
public information company
whose personnel have been
trained to assist in the
process of applying for al-
lowable benefits through the
Department of Veterans Af-
fairs. There is no cost associ-
ated with these services. For
more information please call
John, Jane, Cam or Michelle
at Visiting Angels at 352-620-
8484, or stop by our office in
Circle Square Commons,
Suite 14.
Travel Toppers
Reservations start Aug. 23
for the St. Johns River Cruise
on the Rivership Romance
which will be on Saturday,
Sept. 25. Price includes
three-hour cruise, with nar-
ration, entertainment, choice
of full course meal, motor
coach, tips for driver and
meal. Call Jeanne Nicholls 9


a.m. to 1 p.m.
Also on Aug. 23, reserva-
tions start for the musical
"Oklahoma" at the Show
Palace on Thursday, Oct. 21.
This classic play will please
everyone with wonderful
music and high spirited
dancing. Cost includes deli-
cious buffet, show, motor-
coach and tips for driver and
meal. Call Pat Lukowiak 9
a.m. to 1 p.m.
Have one seat for Mid-Life
Crisis at the Show Palace on
Thursday, Sept. 9. If want
more seats call as cancella-
tions are always possible and
we want a waiting list. Call
Irene Plow 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
We would like a waiting
list for that trip and also for
the Starlite Majesty Lunch-
eon Cruise on Friday, Aug.27.
Call Toni LaGatutta for that
between 9 a.m. and 1 p.m.
The Radio City Rockettes
show on Friday, Dec. 10 at
Jacksonville is now filled. We
would like a waiting list for
the trip. Cost includes show,
coach and driver tip. Food
will be on own. Call Toni La-
Gatutta between 9 a.m. and 1
p.m.
Allan is also taking reser-
vations for the New England
Cruise Oct. 2 through 9, and
for a Western Caribbean
Cruise on the Carnival
Dream. See summer


brochure for full details on
the cruises.
Trips with Bob Woods
I happened to see Bob
Woods and I asked him how
his scheduled trips are pro-
gressing. He informed me
that he still has seats avail-
able for his two upcoming
coach trips, one to the Smoky
Mountains in November and
the other one to Key West in
January. "People are slow in
their decisions on whether
they want to go or not, proba-
bly it is the economy," Bob
said.
Bob told me there has
been some interest in his De-


cember 2011 cruise on the
Freedom of the Seas for a
five-night trip to the Grand
Cayman Islands and
Cozumel, Mexico.
If anyone is interested in
any of these trips, please con-
tact Bob Woods at 854-0702.
And this too shall pass..'
June Roberta is retired and
lives in OTOW She enjoyed a
diverse career, including
being a legal secretary to a
theatrical attorney on Madi-
son Avenue. Call her at 237-
9208, or e-mail OTOWnews to
her at jroberta@cfl.rrcom.
Deadline is a week prior to
Friday's publication.


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I www.smcitizen.com I






14 Friday, August 20, 2010


Tales being told out of school


Dick
Frank


PUN


On Monday those big
yellow vehicles will
again appear on the
roads indicating that
school has started. It's im-
portant for everyone to
watch out for school buses
stopping and starting, as
well as for children cross-
ing roads and streets.
Tales being told out of
school have already found
their way to Pun Alley
Get up
One early morning a lady
went in to wake up her son
and said, "Wake up, son.
It's time to go to school!"
The son replied, "But
why Mom? I don't want to
go."
"Give me two reasons
why you don't want to go."
"Well, the kids hate me
for one, and the teachers
hate me, too!"
Mom said, "That's no
reason to not go to school.
Come on now and get
ready"
The son said, "Give me
two reasons why I should
go to school."
"Well, for one, you're 52
years old. And for another,
you're the principal!"
For that matter
An English teacher spent
a lot of time marking gram-
matical errors in her stu-
dents' written work. One
overly busy day she sat at
her desk rubbing her tem-
ples. A student asked,
"What's the matter, Mrs.
Sheridan?"
"Tense," she replied, de-
scribing her emotional
state.
After a slight pause the
student tried again, "What
was the matter? What has
been the matter? What
might have been the mat-
ter?"
In support of teachers
Last year on graduation


COMMUNITY


VFW breakfast open
to community
Breakfast is served
every Saturday from 8-10
a.m. at the Angela Santos
VFW Post. Coffee, juice,
eggs, potatoes, biscuits
with gravy, toast, pan-
cakes, bacon or sausage
for great prices.
The Post is on South-
west 110th Street, across
State Road 200 from the
main entrance to Oak
Run.
Tax prep continues
United Way of Marion
County will continue to
offer free income tax
preparation starting Mon-


day the principal said, "A
parent said to me that half
the teachers do all the
work and the other half
nothing at all. I'd like to as-
sure all the parents here
that at this school the op-
posite is the case."
Short Subjects
When I was a kid, we
walked 10 miles to school
every day, uphill, often in
the rain or snow. Man, did
we feel stupid when we
found out there was a bus.
Skipping school to
bungee jump will get you
suspended.
When the electricity
went off at a school during
a storm the students were
de-lighted.
Since light travels faster
than sound, isn't that why
some people appear bright
until you hear them speak?
When I went to school I
was so smart my teacher
was in my class for three
years.
As the school band was
getting their instruments
in key the conductor said
to the audience that this
was a Chinese folk song
called "Too Ning."
While in school, Robert
E. Lee was voted by his
classmates as the most
likely to secede.
Say What?
The English teacher
asked her class, "What's
the difference between ig-
norance and apathy?"
A rather fresh kid raised
his hand and said, "I don't
know, and I don't care."
Then the teacher asked,
"Give me two personal pro-
nouns" and pointed to a
certain child.
The child replied, "Who,
me?"
Later in the same class-
room she announced,
"There are two words I
don't allow in my class. One
is gross and the other is
cool.
From the back of the
room a voice called out,
"So, what are the words?"
I'm off to go looking for
those two words. Maybe I'll
find them by next week.
Miracle worker
After being interviewed
by the school administra-
tion, the new teaching
prospect said, "Let me see
if I've got this right. You
want me to go into that


day, April 26 through Octo-
ber 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 assistance Mon-
days and Wednesdays
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,
contact Faith Beard at
352-732-9696 ext. 200 to
make an appointment.


room with all those kids,
and fill their every waking
moment with a love for
learning. I'm supposed to
modify their disruptive be-
havior, observe them for
signs of abuse and even
censor their t-shirt mes-
sages and dress habits.
You want me to wage a
war on drugs, check their


backpacks for weapons,
and raise their self-esteem.
You want me to teach them
patriotism, good citizen-
ship, sportsmanship, fair
play, how to register to
vote, how to balance a
checkbook, and how to
apply for a job.
I am to maintain a safe
environment, recognize


signs of anti-social behav-
ior, offer advice, and com-
municate regularly with
the parents by letter, tele-
phone, and report card.
All of this I am to do with
just a piece of chalk, a com-
puter, books, a bulletin
board, a big smile and on a
starting salary that quali-
fies my family for food


stamps. You want me to do
all of this and yet you ex-
pect me not to pray?"
I think teachers need all
the prayer we can give
them. They have a major
part in forging the charac-
ter and future of our
youngsters.
Dick and his wife Jane
live in Oak Run.


\Health5Cl5ubl
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critical. Through proper foot care
Al and well-fitted shoes and inserts,
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INTERNAL MEDICINE


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u www.smcitizen.com I






Friday, August 20, 2010 15


Way Off Broadway ticket sales begin Aug. 28


of the Orchid Club on Satur-
day, Aug. 28, during Pancake
Breakfast from 8 to 10 a.m.
and again that evening from
5:30 to 6:45 p.m. Other Or-
chid Club sales will be Sat-
urday, Sept. 11, during
Donut Drop-In from 8 to 10
a.m. and before bingo on
Carol An n Tuesday, Sept. 14, from 4:30
Wheeler to 6 p.m. Tickets will also be
sold at Palm Grove on Mon-
The long-awaited ticket days in September and Oc-
sales for Irving tober from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Berlin's "Call Me Director Judith Polter re-
Madam" begin in the lobby ports that rehearsals are


OAK



going very well. "Call Me
Madam" will be a "Not to be
missed show!"
Primary Election in Oak
Run Facilities Aug 24
The Orchid Club, Palm
Grove and Island Club will
all be sites for the primary
election on Tuesday, Aug. 24.
Usual Tuesday activities will
not be held in these loca-


tions next week.
Singles Club
Our July night out was a
blast. We all had a ball!
On Aug. 26 we will have a
pot luck dinner. We know we
have some terrific cooks in
our club! The guys are real
good at purchasing great
dishes at the deli also! This
affair will be at Palm Grove
(not the Orchid Club as orig-
inally planned) at 6 p.m.
Please call Judy Kelly at 352-
873-9003 to let her know
what you will be bringing.


Hbelth ICIrub
11111. 0 ,


YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH



1- -




byM. E Hampton, D.D.S
PROMOTING
HEALING AFTER
TOOTH EXTRACTION
Once a tooth is extracted, the
dentist likes to see good healing
that leads to bone formation.
Otherwise, poor healing may
lead to excessive bone loss that
compromises the patient's
ability to accept a dental
prosthetic or implant.
C .. 4,':;,i':h there is reason to
cheer a recent study that shows
that platelet rich plasma (PRP)
therapy accelerates post-
extraction healing and bone
formation. PRP therapy
magnifies the bone's first
response to soft-tissue injury,
which is to deliver platelet cells.
These blood components are
packed with growth and healing
factors that initiate repair and
stimulate stem cells. By
injecting large concentrations of
the patient's own platelets into
the extraction site, it is possible
to jump start the body's natural
healing response.
We'll be happy to answer
any questions you may have on
the subject of PRP. Your smile
care needs deserve an
exceptional dental office, with a
professional care team who
provides leading-edge care and
more comforts than you ever
thought possible in a dentist's
office. At the office of MARK
E. HAMPTON, DD.S., we
want to do more than meet your
expectations we want to
exceed them. We're located at
11902 Illinois Street, where we
make it a point to get to know
you and the specific needs of
your family. It's important to
us. Please call 352.489.5071 to
schedule an appointment. We're
"Dedicated to Excellent
Dentistry."

P.S. In the study mentioned
above, PRP therapy increased
bone density as much in the first
week following tooth extraction
that untreated control sites took
six weeks to reach.

w ^^^ l~il.


MEDICUS Family Health
Michael D. Reilly, MSN, ARNP, NP-C
Family Nurse Practitioner Board Certified
6 K. Kathiripillai, MD Internal Medicine ii
S | Welcoming patients aged 6 & up

Walk-ins and appointments welcome
103rd Street Plaza (Next to Big Lots)
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We don't want 20 desserts
and no salads! There will be
a barbershop quartet to en-
tertain us for the evening.
We will have a trip on
Sept. 19 to 21 to Savannah,
Georgia. The cost is $262
per person. For details and
reservations please contact
Jerri Shorey at 352-237-5512
as soon as possible.
October will be time for
our "Sadie Hawkins Cele-
bration" and annual BBQ
dinner, provided by Sonny's.
Wear your Halloween cos-
tumes, and again we will
have entertainment
We are planning a 7-day
cruise to the Eastern
Caribbean from March 26 to
April 2, 2011, on the Norwe-
gian Sun, with great group
rates that include all taxes,
fees, round trip bus from
Oak Run and much more.
Please call Sara Schmitt at
352-861-1154 for more infor-
mation.
For club information call
Vice President Roger Janu-
chowski at 352-291-1004.
Little Theatre Seeks
New Members
The Sept. 6 meeting will
be "Bring a Guest-Fest."
Each member is being en-
couraged to bring at least
one guest who might want to
consider becoming a mem-
ber. There will be refresh-
ments and entertainment If
you would like to attend this
meeting but have not been
contacted by a member, call
Frank Porterfield at 352-237-
9410.
Lost and Found
If you have lost or found
anything around Oak Run be
sure to check the ORHA at
orha-ocala.com under Gen-
eral Community Informa-
tion. You may also call
352-873-2898.
Coupons
If you have been cutting
coupons and giving them to
Nancy, please hold on to
them until further notice.
Watch this column for infor-
mation regarding resump-
tion of the program.
Do You Remember?
Tune in to channel 12 for
Len Teitler's presentation of
the July, 2010, Dixieland Jazz
Concert, narrated by Anna
Boodee. It will air daily fol-
lowing "FYI" at 9 a.m. and 7
p.m. from Aug. 20 to Aug. 27.
Royal Oaks Women's Golf
On Tuesday, Aug. 10, we
played the team game "1-2-
3." Each four member team
counted one net score on
each par 5, two net scores on
each par 4 and 3 net scores
on each par 3. The winning
teams were: First place Ca-
role Dygert, Lynn Houghton,
Maureen Edwards and Ilene
Simnowitz. with a score of
119; Second place Carol Al-
lison, Joanne Ellis, Janet
Tully and Arlene Zimmer-
man with a score of 123;
Closest to the pin on hole
#16 was JT LeMasters.
Royal Oaks Lady Niners
The Lady Niners played
'All Holes as Par 3" on Aug.
5. For the holes that were
not an actual par 3, the 150
yard marker was the "tee
box." In Flight A, B.J. Las-
siter won and Rae Stover
was second. In Flight B,
Sally Crass won and Diana
Schmidt was second.
"3 Blind Mice" was the
game played on Aug. 12. This
meant that after the round


was over, a drawing took
place to choose 3 holes to
eliminate from the game.
Holes 12,15, and 17 were the
chosen ones. Sally Crass
won the game. Patty Waddell
was second, and there was a
three-way tie for third place
between Eleanor Cerlenko,
Rae Stover and Sam Tim-
mermeyer. Carolee Riola
made an impressive chip-in
on the 13th 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.
Carol Ann's Comer
I have noticed that I am
not receiving information
from some of the clubs and
organizations that used to
help me "feed" the column
regularly I know of at least
one large club where they
can't get anyone to agree to
do the publicity. Another
club, which will remain
nameless, sends their pub-
licity directly to the Citizen
and I don't see it until it ap-
pears in print. There are [E
many advantages to both
clubs and the paper if your
articles are sent to me.
Sometimes the entertain-
ment, or the menu, or the
ticket sales dates for an
event are not set in time to
appear in the Oak Run
Newsletter, due to their
need for an early deadline.
This column is the perfect
place to keep people in-
formed of new information.
Also, of course, it's a great
place to remind people of
dates, places and times. I
would really like to see all
clubs and organization have
someone willing to keep this
column informed. Many
folks don't like to write, or
may not have a computer.
That's OK. You can still do
the publicity for your organ-
ization with me. Just look up
my phone number in the
Oak Run directory, leave a
message on my answering
machine if I'm not home and
I'll get back to you. We can
come up with an article over
the phone. And as for send-
ing items directly to the
paper, please don't. That's
why there are columnists for
the separate communities.
This way the editor gets the
entire column together in
one e-mail at one time and
doesn't have to field items
coming at him from differ-
ent communities at different
times. It's my job to stitch the
Oak Run pieces together So
all that being said I expect
every organization in Oak
Run that's doing anything
will be keeping me in the
loop in the future. Right?
Send all items for this col-
umn to Carol Ann Wheeler
at democratcarol@deccaca-
ble.com no later than the af-
ternoon of the Friday before
publication. Note there are
no hyphens in the address. If
you wish to call her, the
numbers in the Oak Run di-
rectory. You may send pic-
tures as jpg attachments.
Typed copy or hard copy
photos can be placed in
Carol's cubby across the
street from her house but
should be submitted earlier
as they take longer to
process. The names of the
people in all photos must be
included.


I www.smcitizen.com I


35NOD






16 Friday, August 20, 2010


Negro Baseball League veterans' memories and message score a home run


JOHN SOTOMAYOR
Special to the Citizen
In a league of their own.
That's how Harold "Buster"
Hair, who played third
base, shortstop and the
outfield for the Birming-
ham Black Barons and
Kansas City Monarchs in
the Negro Baseball League
from 1953-1958, compared
their experience when
asked as regular, ordinary
guys who were part of an
extraordinary situation,
while they were playing in
the league, did they ever
think they were doing
something extraordinary
others would celebrate
years later. Hair answered
their situation was much


like that of the women's
league in the movie by that
name. They played not for
money or fame but for the
passion of the game. They
wanted to show they could
play just as well as the
Major League players, but
they were just not allowed
in the league.
"It was tough in those
days," said Arthur "Jr."
Hamilton, catcher for the
Indianapolis Clowns and
Detroit Stars 1953-1959. "I
had to go through the
Negro Leagues .. .the only
way I had to play ball."
"It was hard on us" adds
Raydell "Bo" Maddix,
pitcher and outfielder for
the Indianapolis Clowns


1947-1953. "We had to
sleep on the bus, then go
out and play nine innings.
Played every day" Hamil-
ton adds "We had a good
bus, but it broke down one
time in Morgantown, West
Virginia. We pull over and
the bus driver yells 'every-
body off the bus.' Then he
says, 'OK, now everybody
get behind it and push.' So
that's what we did." It was
a far cry from private jets
and five-star accommoda-
tions lavished on today's
Major League players.
So went on the hardship
stories told by each pan-
elist, including Clifford
Brown, second baseman
and shortstop for Philadel-


phia Stars 1949-1951; Wal-
ter "Dirk" Gibbons, pitcher
for the Philadelphia Stars,
New York Black Yankees
and Indianapolis Clowns,
1941-1949; Coach Billy
Reed; and A.J. Jackson,
pitcher for the Kansas City
Monarchs, 1957 in the
Negro Leagues and 1958 in
the Major leagues; some
who have played against
the greats like Willie Mays.
Created by Cox Commu-
nications, the Negro Base-
ball League Project
consisted of two full days of
events on Aug. 12-13, com-
mencing with the commu-
nity luncheon at Holiday
Inn Suites and Conference
Center, followed by an au-


tograph session at the Pad-
dock Mall and an appear-
ance the following day at
the Cal Ripken 10 year-old
World Series at the Ocala
Rotary Sportsplex.
"Baseball is almost ex-
tinct in the black commu-
nities," said Hair, who due
to his impressive talent,
was invited to the 1953
East-West All Star game as
a rookie and in 1958 led the
league in hitting with a .355
average. "Kids nowadays
are attracted to the show-
boating of basketball and
football." After retiring
from the NBL Hair moved
back to Jacksonville and
coached baseball, basket-
ball and football; having


earned "Coach of the Year"
in 1969, and won city,
county, district and re-
gional championships.
Sharon Tamater, coun-
selor at PACE School for
Girls asked, "what encour-
agement would you give to
young kids facing adver-
sity?" Reed said "be a
scholar-athlete" not just
an athlete. Need to think
about your future. Prepare
yourself for the finish line,
don't worry so much about
the starting line." Of the
seven, Hair graduated
from college, having
earned a Bachelor's de-
gree from A&T State Uni-
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*05RP71






Friday, August 20, 2010 17


LEAGUE
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 16
versity, North Carolina and
a Master's from the Univer-
sity of Florida.
Thanks to Hair and his
fellow NBL vets, the mes-
sage hit a home run.
They hope America's
youth especially its
African American youth,
learn its value and rise
above their challenges by
adapting and overcoming;
rather than being self-de-


feated and angry.
"Shouldfn't be angry at all"
said Gibbon. Just focus and
"play the game we really
love. Prove we could play as
good as anyone in the ma-
jors."
These men are in a league
of their own in terms of a
bond that no one else could
fully realize but them and
they carry that distinction -
that honor with class.
Jackson jokes he holds a
record that will last forever
"I am the last person to hit a
home run in the NBL All-


Star game and will live out
my dream it will never be
broken. Does anyone know
why?" "Why" asks the audi-
ence. "No more Negro
League" he jokes.
At each event, the six
NBL veterans signed auto-
graphs for as long as two
hours. In stark contrast to
many retired major league
stars who charge for auto-
graphs, the NBL veterans
gladly signed baseballs,
posters and trading cards
provided by Cox free for all
who wanted them.


Joe Perez chats with, left to right, Clifford Brown, Raydell "Bo" Maddix and Walter


Lee"Dirk" Gibbons.


Touch

of

History

Six baseball players
from the Negro League
signed autographs from
fans and those wanting to
share in a historical mo-
ment at the Paddock Mall
last Thursday evening. On
Friday they signed auto-
graphs at the Cal Ripken
10 year-old World Series
held in Ocala over the
weekend.
The players' visit is part
of the Negro League Base-
ball Project spreading the
message that baseball is a
great pastime for our
youth.
The players in atten-
dance were:
Clifford "Quack" Brown,
1949 1951, Second base
and shortstop; Philadel-
phia Stars.
Walter Lee "Dirk" Gib-
bons, 1941 1949, pitcher,
Philadelphia Stars, (1941),
New York Black Yankees,
(1941) Indianapolis
Clowns, (1948-1949)
Arthur "Jr." Hamilton,
1953 1959, catcher, Indi-
anapolis Clowns, Detroit
Stars,
A. J. Jackson, 1957,
Negro Leagues, 1958
Major Leagues, Kansas
City Monarchs and a brief
time with the Cleveland
Indians.
Raydell "Bo" Maddix,
1947-1953, pitcher, out-
field, Indianapolis Clowns
Harold "Buster" 0. Hair,
1953, 1958, third base,
shortstop, outfield, Birm-
ingham Black Barons,
Kansas City Monarchs.
A baseball fan for years,
Joe Perez of On Top of the
World was ready and wait-
ing for baseball players
from the Negro League to
sign autographs. The for-
mer Brooklyn, New York
resident, Perez, spent over
an hour visiting with the
players and other baseball
fans waiting for auto-
graph. "I hate to leave this
is baseball history," he
said showing off his poster
and baseball with the au-
tographs.

Photo by
Michel Northsea


_ON0 -RV

*SALE*-
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(North of the Mall)
Crystal River, FL
Aug. 20 to Aug. 30

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S nS* S *


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Look for our new location just west
of the new Lowe's on SW SR200.

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

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

Dr. Reynaldo Gonzalez and Associates


Chandler Hils.CANDLER HILLS RESTAURANT
Restaurant 8139 SW 90th Terrace Rd., Ocala (352) 861-9720
Hours: Mon Thur: 11 a.m. 7 p.m., Fri & Sat: 11 a.m. 8 p.m., Sun: 8 a.m. 6 p.m.


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


Monday 7 -10 p.m.
Starting September 13
Monday Night Football
Bar/Grill Room







Tuesday 4-7 p.m.
Fish House Specials







Friday & Saturdays 5-8 p.m.
Steak House Menu






*Food and drink prices vary by menu.
L Call the restaurant for details.


Dinner Specials $9.95
Served daily from 4 6 pm
After 6 p.m. $12.95

Includes Soup or Salad and
Chef's Choice Dessert
Bistro Steak Mornay
Grilled tender steak served with
potato wedges, havarti, horseradish
sauce and choice of vegetable
Panko Crusted Chicken
Chicken breast lightly breaded with
Japanese bread crumbs and served
with rice pilaf, stir-fry vegetables
and shoyu sauce
Plank Roasted Salmon Tzatzilki
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
*A#lprices are plus tax and gratuity 7/10


I www.smcitizen.com I






18 Friday, August 20, 2010


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


Making This Right

Beaches

Claims

Cleanup
Economic Investment
Environmental Restoration

Health and Safety
Wildlife


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


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

Searching For And Cleaning Up The Oil
You may have heard that oil is no longer flowing into the Gulf. But every
morning our spotter planes and helicopters continue to search for oil off the
coast, heading to areas previously mapped with satellite imagery and infrared
photography. If oil is found, they radio down to the ships and boats of all sizes
that are supporting the cleanup effort and working to collect the oil. These
are local shrimping and fishing boats organized into task forces and strike
teams, plus specialized skimmers mobilized from around the world.

We have recovered more than 35 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 millions of 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 $3.9 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 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
floridagulfresponse.com


bp


0 2010 BP, E&P


u www.smcitizen.com I


05RB9






Friday, August 20, 2010 19


Ocala Health System names

new chief financial officer


Randy McVay has joined
Ocala Health System as
chief financial officer.
McVay will provide admin-
istrative direction for the
financial operations of the
healthcare system and par-
ticipate in overall strategic
planning.
He joins Ocala Health
System from LifePoint
Hospitals in Brentwood,
Tennessee, where he was
operations chief financial
officer since July 2009.
McVay was also division
chief financial officer for
LifePoint Hospitals prior
to his appointment as op-
erations chief financial of-
ficer. McVay holds a
bachelor's degree in busi-


ness administration from
Marshall University, and is
a Certified Public Account-
ant.
Ocala Health System is
the health organization
which encompasses Ocala
Regional Medical Center, a
200-bed facility in the heart
of Ocala, and West Marion
Community Hospital, a 70-
bed hospital in west Mar-
ion County The
organization includes the
only Commission on Can-
cer approved cancer cen-
ter in Marion County and
inpatient Joint Care Cen-
ter It offers a host of med-
ical services including
bariatric surgery, cardiac
and vascular, emergency,


neurological and rehabili-
tation services and a vari-
ety of outpatient services.


Randy McVay


Re-careering seminar


for


seniors at CCF


Pathways Life Services at the College
of Central Florida invites seniors to a
free Re-careering Seminar and Job
Club on Friday, Aug. 27.
The Re-careering Seminar will help
seniors who are starting a new career,
considering a change in career, or who
want to improve in their current career.
Instructor Jennifer Zamecki will focus
on resumes, applications, job develop-
ment and interviewing. The seminar
will be from 9 a.m. to noon in the Ewers
Century Center, Room 107, at the Ocala
Campus, 3001 S.W College Road.
The Job Club will meet from noon to 1
p.m. and will be an open forum for sen-


iors to discuss their job search experi-
ences with their peers. Senior-friendly
employers will discuss job opportuni-
ties. One Stop Workforce Connection
will also have a representative at the
meeting.
Attendees can participate in the sem-
inar, Job Club or both. Refreshments
will be served.
Reservations are required and can be
obtained by calling 352-873-5804. This
program is offered as part of the Plus 50
Initiative of CCF, the American Associa-
tion of Community Colleges and The At-
lantic Philanthropies and is open to
area residents 50 and better.


Welcome Io'- '- .. o'
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20 Friday, August 20, 2010


If you've been fascinated
by how cold cases are solved
on television, here's a chance
to see how they play out in
real life as law enforcement
and legal experts conduct a
class on the subject, 7 to 8
p.m., Aug. 26 at the Master
the Possibilities campus,
8415 S.W 80th St., in On Top
of the World Communities.
Marion County Major


Crimes and Cold Cases is the
first class of its kind to be of-
fered by the Marion County
Sheriff's Office and will be
taught by Maj. Chris Blair, a
35-year sheriff's office vet-
eran. Also part of the discus-
sion will be former Marion
County prosecutor Jim
Phillips, Capt. Tommy Bibb
and retired New York City
detective Joe Berger, who


heads the county's Cold Case
Unit.
According to Daniel F.
Dowd, director of education
for On Top of the World Com-
munities, the class will cover
the importance of forensic
science, the chain of evi-
dence and the vital role of
DNA. Moreover, the panel
will discuss and answer
questions about several real-


life cases and how they were
solved.
This class is open to the
public for a $5 registration
fee, while residents of On
Top of the World Communi-
ties will be admitted at no
charge. Registration is avail-
able online 24-hours-a-day at
MasterthePossibilities.com
or by calling (352) 854-3699.


Moose Lodge Activities


You've seen cold cases on TV,

now see them in class


Tuesday, Aug. 24: Taco
buffet at 5 p.m. (all you
care to eat) John Vest en-
tertains 5 til 9 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 26:
Cards (pitch) at 1, bowl-
ing at 6, shuffleboard and
Wii at 7 p.m.
Friday, Aug. 27: Shrimp
or chicken basket at 5
p.m. Karaoke by Mel 7 to
11 p.m.
The lodge is at 10411
S.W 110th St. Phone is
854-5675.


Attorney & Counselor at Law
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August 25th 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
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Friday, August 20, 2010 21


Judicial races


Hodges: Record

proves abilities

as a judge
SHEMIR WILES
Citrus County Chronicle
Beginning in 1990, Judge Robert W
Hodges worked 17 years as an assistant
state attorney in the 5th Judicial Circuit.
Hodges told the Chronicle's editorial
board recently that he worked in many
counties in various capacities before he
was appointed to his current position as a
circuit court judge in 2007.
Hodges is running as the incumbent
against Inverness attorney Denise A. Dy-
mond Lyn in the Group 1 race for the 5th
Judicial Circuit, which covers Marion,
Sumter, Hernando, Lake and Citrus coun-
ties. The position is based in Marion
County
As an assistant state attorney, Hodges
said he handled major criminal and
homicide cases. As a circuit court judge,
Hodges' docket includes juvenile delin-
quency cases and domestic violence hear-
ings. He also handles detention decisions
for juveniles entering the juvenile deten-
tion facility in Ocala, takes on depend-
ency hearings and civil litigation if there
is an overflow and manages one-eighth of
the foreclosure cases in Marion County.
Hodges said he believes he has the right
personality to handle his docket and that


his record speaks volumes about his ca-
pabilities as a judge.
"I think I've proven I'm able to do this
job," he said.
In two and a half years, Hodges said
that he has handled 4,000 juvenile cases
and more than 1,000 domestic violence
hearings. He also said he had reduced the
number of juvenile delinquency cases
from 2,683 in 2007 when he was appointed
to the bench to 1,694 in 2009. In addition,
he said there were 113 juvenile cases less
than 12 months old and 34 juvenile cases
more than 120 days old during the last
quarter ending March 31, compared to the
232 juvenile cases less than 12 months old
and 139 juvenile cases more than 120 days
old during the same quarter in 2007.
"This is what I've done," Hodges said. "I
don't have to make any promises."


Lyn: Range of

legal experience

key to judge

SHEMIR WILES
Citrus County Chronicle
Denise A Dymond Lyn first began her
law career in 1997 when she held a posi-
tion in Citrus County with the firm of
Brannen, Stillwell and Perrin.
She then opened her own law firm in
Inverness in March 2001, which primarily
focused on governmental, real estate and
community organizations. Now, for a sec-
ond time, she has decided to try for a
judgeship.
"The timing, I believe, is right," she told
the Chronicle's editorial board recently
Lyn is challenging Judge Robert W.
Hodges in the Group 1 race for the 5th Ju-
dicial Circuit, which covers Marion,
Sumter, Hernando, Lake and Citrus coun-
ties. The position is based in Marion
County
Lyn may be best known for her repre-
sentation of the Save the Homosassa
River Alliance in two land-use cases, the
first involving the Halls River Retreat
condominium, and the second, Ho-
mosassa Riverside Resort. Prior to her
law career, Lyn served in the U.S. Air
Force and was a Realtor in Navarre.
After she started practicing law, Lyn
said she decided to handle a wide range
of cases to help broaden her scope in
preparation for eventually becoming a
circuit court judge.
Lyn believes that practicing in every


area of the law is important because a
judge's docket could always change. She
pointed out that Hodges' background is
strictly criminal with very little experi-
ence in civil or family law, except for
knowledge gained on the bench. And
while she acknowledges handling more
than 4,000 juvenile cases in two and a half
year is impressive, she said it is also in-
dicative of the complexity of the cases.
If elected judge, Lyn said she would like
to do more to make parents more involved
in the juvenile delinquency process and
encourage more mediation in foreclosure
cases.
"I have the most diverse background,"
she said. "I have a great temperament and
I have represented many clients. My op-
ponent has only represented one client in
his career and that's the state of Florida."


For election results

log on to

www.smcitizen.com



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22 Friday, August 20, 2010


A book you can share with middle-schoolers


then share with your mid-
dle-school grandchild be-
cause both vocabulary and
sentence structure are 8th
grade friendly These days
Gresham is just one of sev-
eral established novelists
turning to the burgeoning
youth market.
Pat But even the kids he's
Wellington targeting may have a few
complaints. There's little
action in "Kid Lawyer"
and at times it seems more
like a civics lesson. To be
sure, Theo is an engaging
enough youngster. Here
a book you the enterprising 13-year-
ickly read in old ponders his future op-
ir or so and tions:" At the age of 13,


Theo was still undecided
about his future. One day
he dreamed of being a fa-
mous trial lawyer, one who
handled the biggest cases
and never lost before ju-
ries. The next day he
dreamed of being a great
judge, noted for his wis-
dom and fairness. He went
back and forth, changing
his mind daily"
The plot is simple.
Theo's small town is
caught up in a murder trial
that has the population en-
thralled. Accused of killing
his wife is businessman
Peter Duffy, an avid golfer
who seems to have an alibi


but appears guilty to most
people. Everywhere Theo
goes the talk is whether or
not he did it. Tension
builds somewhat when the
boy gains valuable clues
he's sworn not to divulge.
Still, tween readers will
probably be more inter-
ested in Theo's lifestyle
than in the thin story line.
Average kids must envy
Theo's unparalleled free-
dom, parents who treat
him like an adult, and easy
access to a busy judge.
Gresham fans have pa-
tiently waited for the au-
thor's experiments in
genres other than court


room thrillers to end and
for him to return to the
fast- paced story telling
that made him famous. In
October our patience will
be rewarded with the re-
lease of "Confession" in
which a valiant young at-
torney struggles to save a
wronged man four days


away from execution. Now
that's more like it.
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.


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Friday, August 20, 2010 23


Be safe while riding a bicycle


S haring the road
with bicyclists is
very important,
especially when commut-
ing on busy city streets,"
writes security guru Ken
Bower, Vice President and
General Manager for Al-
liedBarton Security Serv-
ices, the industry's
premier provider of highly
trained security personnel
"Today, bicycling has be-
come popular as an envi-


ronmentally friendly and
cost effective transporta-
tion alternative as well as a
fun and healthy recre-
ational activity Novice and
experienced cyclists need
to make safety a top prior-
ity Ken Bower offers South
Marion Citizen the follow-
ing tips on Bicycle Safety:
1. Cyclists must obey traf-
fic laws Do you think
that riding on the sidewalk
is safer than riding in the


street? Cycling on the side-
walk means having to
dodge pedestrians, pets,
garbage cans, parking me-
ters and signs. Bicycles are
considered vehicles and
cyclists should obey the
same traffic laws as mo-
torists. Travel on the right
side of the road with traf-
fic, and do not ride on the
sidewalk. Obey all stop
signs, traffic lights and lane
markings. Use proper


Free bicycle helmets available


To keep kids and adults
safe when riding their
bikes along the many
streets, sidewalks and
trails of Jacksonville and
across the entire state, the
Epilepsy Foundation of
Florida (EFOF) is offering
free helmets to Florida
families.
The helmets will help
prevent head injury, which
is a leading cause of
epilepsy and seizure disor-
ders, especially in chil-
dren. About 360,000
Floridians are diagnosed
with epilepsy or other
seizure disorders. Nation-
ally, seizure-related in-
juries kill more than 42,000
Americans each year.
The EFOF also provides
important information to
order a helmet that fits cor-


rectly, as well as offering a
variety of bike-riding safety
tips.
"Riding a bike is a great


activity for kids and fami-
lies, but it's very important
to stay safe," said Karen
Basha Egozi, EFOF chief
executive officer. "We're
very pleased to offer free
helmets to avoid head in-
juries that could cause


epilepsy and many other
serious conditions."
The EFOF free helmet
program is funded by a
grant by the Florida De-
partment of Transporta-
tion (FDOT).
Besides saving lives, the
program is designed to
save medical expenses. Ac-
cording to FDOT, every
dollar spent on bicycle hel-
mets saves $30 in direct
healthcare costs.
To obtain a free safety
helmet or for more infor-
mation, call 1-877-
55EPILEPSY, or visit
www.EpilepsyFLAorg.


hand signals before mak-
ing any lane changes or
turns.
2. Choose a route that is
safe for cyclists When
considering your route,
don't think like a motorist.
Think like a cyclist. Pick
the most pleasant route.
Consult Google Earth or
Bikelycom to research
your trip. Ask your local
department of transporta-
tion if they have a bike
route map. Talk to a pro-
fessional at your local bike
shop or bike club to find
out what routes are the
safest. Additionally, many
cities have implemented
bike lanes specific for bicy-
cle commuters. Be aware
of other users on bike
paths, such as folks with
strollers or dogs. Announce
that you are passing on the
left when overtaking some-
one on the bike path.
3. Maintenance and re-
pair make for a safer com-
mute Make sure all parts
are in good repair, and
check your brakes, tires
and gears often. Have a
bike expert teach you the
basics so that you can con-
tinue routine mainte-
nance. Your bicycle should


be equipped with reflec-
tors and lights. The most
common repair you will
encounter as a bike com-
muter will be a flat tire.
You should also monitor
brake wear. Many bicycle
shops, community colleges,
adult education programs
or bicycle organizations
offer workshops or classes
in bike repair. Check for
classes in your area. Re-
place your chain every
2,000 miles or so. Clean
and oil your chain fre-
quently, especially after
riding in the rain, and re-
place it regularly
4. Parking your bike se-
curely Where do you
leave your bike once you
get to where you are going?
More than half of the one
million bikes stolen every
year weren't locked. Find a
solid object, a street sign or
post and secure your bike
onto it with a good lock (or
more than one, to further
discourage theft). Make
sure that the pole has
something on top that will
prevent your bike from
being slid over it. The
safest object to lock your
bike onto is a bike rack.
You could also ask your


manager or supervisor for
a storage area where
they'll let you leave your
bike for the day if you are
commuting to work.
5. Safety equipment -
Safety equipment begins
with the helmet. Wearing
an approved helmet can
reduce the risk of a head
injury by up to 85-percent
in the event of an accident.
Modern helmets protect
better and are well venti-
lated.
6. Try to avoid riding
your bike at night How-
ever, if you must commute
in the dark, you will need
effective lighting and re-
flective equipment. Most
states require some kind of
front illumination, and it is
safer to have a headlight
and rear flashers. There
are a variety of inexpen-
sive flashers available. Ad-
ditionally, your clothing
should be bright and have
reflective strips.
It is also important to
carry small repair and first
aid kits with you. For the
minor repairs you might
expect with everyday bike
commuting carry a patch
kit, a spare inner tube, an
air pump and a multitool.


WE. BISHOP JR.
Attorney At Law
Admitted tno the PFnlridan Rnar in 105I


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Friday, August 20, 2010 25


Jazzin' it up


A visit to a classic


down in Clearwater

STILL IN MY
S RV IEW I IR OR


fN -


Ro g
Patterson


Have anything spe-
cial planned for the
third weekend in
November this year?
OK, check your calendar
and, if it's still open, you
could do a whole lot worse
than attending something
you'll remember for a
loooong time. That would
be the 20th Annual Sun-
coast Dixieland Jazz Clas-
sic held down in
Clearwater.
Actually, purist jazz buffs
who have been there will
want to correct the title ref-
erence limited to Dix-
ieland. They'll quite
properly point out several
of the two dozen plus
bands will also be knocking
you dead with Chicago jazz,
some St. Louis jazz and
maybe even a bit of Mem-
phis jazz. So the music
menu is more diversified
than just New Orleans-type
Dixieland jazz. But it's all
real "jass," as this genre
was called back in the 20's
and 30's; the genuine arti-
cle all weekend. No swing,
no boogie-woogie, no be-
bop and certainly no rap-
pers allowed.
Appreciation and enjoy-
ment of playing traditional
jazz brings bands from all
over our nation to Clear-
water, Florida year after
year. For instance, Wally's
Warehouse Waifs hail from
Michigan, Red Lehr's Pow-
erhouse Five is from Mis-
souri, the Galvanized Jazz
Band comes down from
Connecticut and Yerba
Buene Jazz Band flies in
from California. Other
states represented include
Washington, Minnesota,
New Jersey and even
Florida. The fun kicks off
at 8:45 in the morning and
winds up around 11:30 at
night .. .with slightly short-
ened performances on
opening Friday and closing
Sunday, but only slightly
This will be the fourth
year we've enjoyed this
real jazz weekend with old
friends. Last time we man-
aged to hear nine of more


than two dozen groups dur-
ing the morning and late
afternoon at Sheraton
Sand Key Resort. Bands
play simultaneously in five
different meeting rooms,
with temporary names like
Jake's Place, High Society
Hall, and Condon's Corner
for the weekend. Each set
lasts a full hour and seating
can be a matter of planning
ahead.
If you're a patron or
sponsor, your serious pay-
out guarantees an up front
seat. Those of us paying for
daily or weekend badges
do well to slide out from
the current performance at
least 10 minutes before the
set ends and be at your
next choice before the
crowd arrives and seats are
gone. Once is enough to
learn the drill, but be fore-
warned and enjoy your jazz
sitting down. If you intend
to stay after 5, bring along
a sweater or light jacket,
since it became chilly
enough last year for our
group to leave earlier than
intended.
A weekend badge for
Nov 19, 20 and 21 costs just
$90 before Oct. 1 and $100
thereafter Daily badges
run $37 for Friday or Sun-
day and $40 after that,
while your tab for the big
event on Saturday is $47 or
$50. For how-to-go-about-it,
e-mail Joan Dragon at jaz-
zclassic@aol.com, phone
Bette Marnell at 727-536-
0064 and you'll be sending
your check to Suncoast
Classic jazz Inc., PO Box
1945, Largo FL 33779-1045.
Weekend patrons use
hotel parking facilities
plus free shuttle service.
Those of us day tripping
may park between sunrise
and sunset in the free Sand
Key lot ...just follow the
signs..again using free
shuttle service. You can
also try slithering into the
Sheraton's hotel parking
area, but the staffers keep
a sharp eye out and you
have to be pretty lucky.
For vittles, the Sheraton
offers their nice sit-down
restaurant with a varied
menu of reasonable prices,
as well as a vendors row of
sandwiches, drinks and
cookies along the hall plus
excellent service in the
grille room known as
Jake's Place while you lis-
ten to one of the bands.
It's less than 120-mile
drive, mostly down 1-75 to I-
275 just above Tampa. Get
And a few,
like Red
Lehr, per-
form best
j when he
P and his
Powerhouse
Five are
right in your
face.



PHOTO BY ROG
PATTERSON


PHOTO BY ROG PATTERSON
Some jazz bands, like the Naples Dixieland Jazz Band, prefer to sit while they jazz it up for you.


mo~st D:ii


St. Louis Stompers and other jazz bands have more fun letting loose when they're standing up.


off at Exit 39B taking
Courtney Campbell Cause-
way (Rt.60) over the bay
onto Gulf-to-Bay, then
across the inlet to Sand
Key Most of the action is at
the Sheraton Sand Key Re-
sort headquarters hotel on
Gulf Boulevard (800-456-
7263), but Marriott Suites
on Sand key (888-300-4428),
Holiday Inn Hotel and
Suites (800-770-6461) and
Best Western Sea Wake
(888-329-8910) hotels are all
nearby alternatives if you
wish to stay overnight.
And if you'd like to make
a weekend of it, but with
one day of jazz enough,
there's always the Tampa
Bay Automobile Museum
just a mile or so down the
road in Pinellas Park They
claim a unique collection
of automobiles from the
1920s and 1930s, many of
which are significant firsts
in automotive engineering.
It's open 10 to 4 weekdays
except Tuesday and noon
to 4 on Sundays. Get direc-
tions and details on
www.tbauto.org or 727-579-
8226.
Whichever, you'll most
likely find me tapping my
foot wherever Dave Greer's
Classic Jazz Stompers or
Red Lehr's Powerhouse
Five are holding forth ...
hope to see you there!


A uqstH (cqppebruqI


Friday, August 20th 3 PM 4:30 PM SOCIAL HOUR
Experience what enjoying life is all about and socialize with our residents!
Finger foods, beer and wine will be served. Entertainment by Fred Campbell.

Tuesday, August 24 2 PM SHOWAND TELL
Join our residents for an entertaining event of personal treasures and stories.

Wednesday, August 25th 2 PM BIRTHDAY BASH
Dance the afternoon away with residents of The Bridge. Help us celebrate
birthdays with balloons, cake and lots of fun presented by Senior Home Care.
Enjoy the sounds of entertainer, Jan Lavin.


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

RSVP (352) 873-2036


THE BRIDGE

AT OCALA
AN ASSISTED LIVING COMMUNITY

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


I www.smcitizen.com I






26 ~- Friday, August 20, 2010


Copyri hted iMateral

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Friday, August 20, 2010 27


EARTH
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 26


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Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers.


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PHOTO BYTIMOTHY VALENTINE, COURTESY FLICKR
The National Milk Producers Federation (NMPF) would like to stop soy drinks from
being labeled "milk," arguing that the terminology is misleading. Soy proponents
argue, however, that consumers know the difference between soy milk and dairy
milk, that soy milk is less fatty than dairy milk, and that NMPF's efforts are a ploy to
hurt the soy industry,which is rapidly gaining market share at the expense of dairy
products.


Purchase tickets online*or
at the ticket office.
Shows begin at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m.
(unless noted otherwise)
8395 SW 80th Street Ocala, FL 34481 (352) 854-3670
Ticket Office Hours: Monday Saturday: 11:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
Day of Show: 11:00 a.m. Showtime


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Ocala. FT 34481


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Tickets starting at $31


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Ocala Nealth
ee classes addressing your health needs and concerns. At Ocala Health, we are not juit
focused on your health, we are focused on you.


EWhen to Call 911: Facts
that Could Save Your
Life!
August 20 2:00pm
Do you know when to call 911 for a
medical condition? Some people delay calling 911
because they are unsure whether their medical condition
or complaint is an emergency. There are specific
conditions that should not wait. Presented by Arthur
Osberg, MD, Chief Medical Officer, Ocala Health System.
SBenefits for Veterans
t Their Family
September 10 -
2:00pm
There have been many recent
changes to VA Healthcare, presumptive service
connected conditions for veterans, and state laws
that affect veterans. Age, physical condition, or
income level may now qualify him or her for
financial help. Come learn the facts from Steve
Jacobs, Marion County Veterans Services.


Understanding
Behaviors
August 27 2:00pm
An interactive program that gives
insight into some reasons for
certain behavioral issues, along
with tips on dealing with them. You may be
surprised about what you learn. Presented by Terrie
Hardison, Executive Director, Alzheimer's and
Dementia Alliance.
EAcid-Alkaline Balance
and Its Implications on
Your Health
September 17 2:00pm
A surprising number of physical
symptoms and diseases may be caused by the foods you
eat. People who consume more "acidic" type foods than
"alkaline" type foods may see more weight gain,
premature aging, osteoporosis, bladder and kidney
conditions, heart disease, low energy and chronic
fatigue. Come learn how what you eat can affect your
health. Presented by Dinah Donaldson RD, LD.


OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM
SENIOR HEALTHCARE CENTER

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


0 -


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.0 -


O






28 ~- Friday, August 20, 2010


When all is said and done, I'm still confused


Rev.
James L.
Snyder


OUT To


S ome of my best
friends, on occasion,
have hinted the sug-
gestion that it is highly
possible that I might be
paranoid. When this idea
was first floated, I smiled
because I had no idea
what it meant. Now that I
know what it means it has
given me pause to con-
sider ... finding a new set
of friends.
Let it be known that I
am not paranoid but the
facts are quite clear that
there are certain forces
"out there" which have it
in for Yours Truly. This is
not being paranoid, it is
simply the facts, ma'am.


If I have any sanity left,
it is no thanks to my com-
puter. I firmly believe that
one crazy man sur-
rounded by 12 little
dwarfs makes all comput-
ers in one place. Sure,
they all carry names like
HP, Dell, Aspire and other
such, however, let me as-
sure you, this is all a ruse
and is part of the conspir-
acy
The crazy man has it in
for me. Any sanity I might
have had in those thrilling
days of yesteryear has
been systematically and
permanently destroyed.
And the crazy man, of
whose name I have no
idea, laughs hilariously at
the sight of my diminish-
ing sanity.
Just when I think I'm
getting a handle on using
my computer, something
happens to that computer
necessitating me purchas-
ing a new computer. I
would not mind buying a
new computer occasion-
ally except for the fact that
there is a conspiratorial
aspect to these computers.
For one, they know too
much.
When I say they know
too much, I mean they


know too much about me
to suit my fancy. And, I
would like you to know,
my fancy is not easily
suited.
Recently the cycle came
full circle and I had to get
a new computer. My old
computer was just old
enough and the new com-
puter was just new
enough so that they were
incompatible. This crazy
man I referred to sits in
his cave somewhere try-
ing to find a way to make
improvements completely
incompatible with old
computers.
These new computers
have more contraptions
and thiggamagigs it would
take 17 years of constant
day and night study to try
to figure how they work.
Since my time schedule
does not allow a 17-year
study sabbatical, I have to
try to do with what I have
at hand. What I have at
hand is a contrary, diabol-
ical piece of technology
that has one purpose and
that is to deplete any san-
ity I may have.
The first thing upon get-
ting a new computer is to
set it up with the pro-
grams you have finally


mastered, computer pro-
grams that have assisted
you in lightening your
workflow enabling you to
carry on somewhat of a
productive schedule. Pro-
grams you have come to
love and are almost sec-
ond nature to you as you
use them.
The new computer
knows this. And because it
knows this, it has deter-
mined that no old pro-
gram will work on any
new computer Of course,
there is nothing in the in-
struction manual that
even hints at this. The new
computer wants you to
spend as much time as
possible trying to put the
old programs that you love
and admire so much onto
the new computer There's
just one problem. None of
them fit and none of them
can be loaded successfully
onto the new computer.
Just so the new com-
puter can squeeze the last
drop of sanity out it was so
arranged that one pro-
gram will be able to be
loaded onto the new com-
puter. What a happy expe-
rience it is to have a
program that you can now
use on the new computer.


During this time, the
computer is smiling be-
cause it knows that even
though that program can
be loaded onto the com-
puter it will never work on
the computer. No matter
what you do, no matter
how many times you load
and reload the program, it
will not work on the new
computer no matter how
many new drivers you
download. All of the pro-
grams for the new com-
puter have to be new
programs.
Finally, I had gotten my
new computer to the point
where I could use it. Sure,
I miss some of those old
programs I had come to
love. But after the hassle
of getting this new com-
puter up and running, I'm
just glad that I'm able to
use my computer. But I
was not at the end of the
conspiratorial agenda of
that crazy man.
One day, nonchalantly I
opened up my computer
and turned it on. I went to
get a cup of coffee and
then came back to sit
down and work at the
computer. When I looked
at my screen, what I saw


scared me nearly to death.
It was such a frightening
thing that I've never come
closer to having a heart at-
tack. And it just stared at
me.
After I stopped shaking,
and my blood started flow-
ing I discovered a little
gadget on my computer
called a Webcam. Looking
back at me, to provide me
with one last conspirator-
ial joke, was me.
Only one person I want
looking at me. "Search
me, 0 God, and know my
heart: try me, and know
my thoughts: And see if
there be any wicked way
in me, and lead me in the
way everlasting" (Psalms
139:23-24).
The only way to escape
the conspiratorial mind-
set is to invite God to look
into your soul.
The Rev James L. Sny-
der is pastor of the Family
of God Fellowship, 1471
Pine Road, Ocala. He lives
with his wife, Martha, in
Silver Springs Shores. Call
him at 352-687-4240 or e-
mail jamessny-
der2@att.net. The church
website is www.whatafel-
lowship.com.


The Reason to Believe...


CALL


TO


WORSHIP


FIRST CHRISTIAN

CHURCH

(Disciples of Christ)

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

(352) 629-6485
www.firstchristianocala.org

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


Welcome to
Countryside
Presbyterian
Church
"Your Spiritual Home"

Sunday Worship: 10:30 am
Sunday School 9:00 am
Nursery A ,\ ,,ii1 !,
Pastor Gary 0. Marshall

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


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


f \ THE
7., P RESBYTERIAN

CHURCH
AT MARION OAKS
279 Marion Oaks Manor
347-1161
Email: PCMO@netzero com
RIev. Brady Seeley
Pastor
Sunday Morning Worship
10:30 A.M.
Nursery Provided
Class for Youth 10:30 A.M.
Directions: From CR 484 W, make a
left On Marion Oaks Blvd. Travel
approx. 2 miles, then another left on
0005Q49 Marion Oaks Manor.


College Road
Baptist Church
5010 SW College Road, Ocala, FL
(352) 237-5741
Rev. John Downing, Pastor
Rev. Jeff Rountree, Minister of Worship
Rev.Rob T. i, ,,,i ',l,,,, i,,

8:00 AM Worship Service
9:30 AM Worship Service
11:00 AM Worship Service
9:30 & 11:00 Sunday School
5:30 PM Worship
Wednesday
6:30 PM Children/Student Ministries
7:00 PM Mid Week Worship
Holding Forth the Word of Life...JESUS


FEED your soul,
SAVOR the richness of
JEWISH tradition,
QUENCH your thirst
for knowledge 8 wisdom,
TASTE the flavors of Jewish culture,
BE WELCOMED As A FAMILY
Worship Education
Social Action Cemetery
Social Choir Sisterhood
Reservations for FREE bus 873-3995
TEMPLE
BETH SHALOM
is all this and more
Erev Shabbat Services Fridays, 8 pm
og09 NE 8th Ave., Ocala FL
Fostering Jewish life
in Marion County
629-3587 .
wwwjewishocala.org


(lrlBER RI)Rp
Community
Church
Conservative Traditional Services
Sunday Worship af 10:00 AM
Located one mile west of 9tate Road 200 at
10260 9W 110th street (turn west across from the entrance to Oak Run)
861-7716
Dr. Harley Towler, pastor
Graduate of
Moody Bible Institute and
Antietam Biblical 9eminarUy
& Graduate school


A Place for You...
No matter what your age is, no matter where .1
,.... ... ., ... r who you are,

Ocala WestUMC
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00 AM.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30AM.
Children & Youth Ministries


A 2 U Ocala West

2W10t hSt United Methodist Church
Oak Run 9330 SW 105th St., Ocala, FL 34481
www.ocalawestumc.com 854-9550c


Ci rist 's Curch
,Marion County
-An Independfent Christian Church

SUNDAY SERVICES
Sunday School............................. 10:00 am
W orship 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
Ocala, Fl 34476 www.ccomc.orq


u www.smcitizen.com I


VII


^






Friday, August 20, 2010 29


RELIGION


Christ's Church
of Marion County
Sunday, Aug. 22 Join
Our Worship Today. Mid-
India Christian Mission-
ary, Vivek Lall, Guest
Speaker. Sunday school,
10 a.m. Worship Service,
11 a.m.
Friday, Aug. 27 Cele-
brate Birthdays. Join the
Forever Young group for a
big birthday bash. 6 p.m.
Sunday, Aug. 29 The
Greatest Are The Ser-
vants. Sunday school, 10
a.m., Worship Service, 11
a.m.
Sunday, Aug. 29 Lift
Up Your Hearts In Praise.


An evening of traditional
and contemporary wor-
ship for the entire family.
Everyone is invited. Joy
night, 5 p.m.
Christ's Church of Mar-
ion County, 6768 S.W 80th
Street, Ocala (352-861-6182
or www.ccomc.org).
Divine
Providence
The Divine Providence
Thrift Store, 8888 S.W
State Road 200 (352-872-
8544) sells clean, good-
condition furniture and
housewares at reasonable
prices.
We are no longer ac-
cepting any electronics.
Please do not leave these
items. It costs us much-
needed money to dispose


0 B I T U A R I


Carl Painter, 85,
Ocala
Carl (Bud) Painter, 85
died on Saturday, Aug. 14,
2010 in
Ocala.
a S u r-
vivors in-
clude his
wife Gerry;
five chil-
dren, Larry (Barbara) of
Quincy, Mass., Margie
Lasko (John) of North Olm-


E S


sted, Ohio, Neal (Linda) of
Las Vegas Nev., Elaine
Rosewicz (Rusty) of North
Royalton Ohio and John
(Jane) of Strongsville Ohio.
Interment will be at a
later date in Cleveland
Ohio, at Holy Cross Ceme-
tery
In lieu of flowers, please
make a donation to VFW
Post 4781, in Ocala, FL.
Roberts Bruce West Fu-
neral Home was in charge
of arrangements.


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 grate-
fully 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. Sat-
urday; closed Sunday and
holidays.
Newspaper and alu-
minum recycling bins
available for public use at
rear of store.


High Holiday schedules set


Congregation Beth Israel
of Ocala will hold High
Holiday services at the
Collins Resource Center,
9401 State Road 200, Build-
ing 300 in Ocala. All serv-
ices will be led by
rabbinical intern, Saul
Oresky from the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical
College. Erev Rosh
Hashanah services will
begin at 8 p.m. on Wednes-
day, Sept. 8. First day Rosh
Hashanah services on
Sept. 9 will begin at 10 a.m.
followed by tashlich and


lunch at Stumpknocker's
restaurant by the Withla-
coochee. Kol Nidre serv-
ices on Sept. 17 will begin
at 7:30 p.m. and Yom Kip-
pur morning services on
Sept. 18 will begin at 10
a.m. There will be an after-
noon study session starting
at 4 p.m. with Yiskor me-
morial prayers at 4:30 p.m.
Closing prayers will begin
at 5 p.m. with break the fast
to follow. All are welcome
and families are encour-
aged to attend. The Yiskor
service is open to non-


members. Membership in
the congregation is re-
quired to attend services
and a limited one month
option is available for $100
per person. Reservations
are required for lunch at
Stumpknocker's. Contact
Judi at 352-237-8277 or Es-
telle at 352-861-2542 for
more information.
Congregation Beth Israel
is a liberal, progressive, in-
clusive community under
the guidance of the Jewish
Recontructionst Federa-
tion.


Saul Oresky to Lead Services at Congregation Beth Israel of Ocala


Saul Oresky, from Silver
Spring, Maryland, will be
the service leader for Con-
gregation Beth Israel for
the High Holiday services
to be held at Collins Re-
source Center Building 300,
9401 State Road 200 in
Ocala. He will conduct
Erev Rosh Hashanah, Rosh
Hashanah day as well as
Kol Nidre and Yom Kippur
day services.
Oresky is a rabbinical
student at the Reconstruc-
tionist Rabbinical College
in Wyncote, Pennsylvania,


and he brings a wealth of
Jewish knowledge to the
Ocala community. Over the
course of 35 years, he has
tutored more than 300 b'nai
mitzvah students and
taught in numerous Jewish
educational environments
most notably the Shoresh
Hebrew High School in
Chevy Chase, Maryland, for
the last decade. Saul has
been involved in synagogue
life all of his life and has
been an active member of
Congregation Mishkan
Torah in Greenbelt, Mary-


land, since 1978. He has
also worked for more than
32 years as a writer-editor,
the last 21 of which have
been at the Naval research
Laboratory in Washington,
D.C.
Congregation Beth Israel
of Ocala is a liberal, pro-
gressive, inclusive commu-
nity under the guidance of
the Jewish Reconstruction-
ist Federation. For further
information and service
schedule, please contact
Judi at 352-237-8277 or Es-
telle at 352-861-2542.


The Reason to Believe...




CALL TO






WORSHIP


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







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

Oca-EacFL 3447


nature Coadst

Unitarian Universalists
SUNDAY SERVICES
10:30 A.M.





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

First Congregational
United Church of Christ

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

Dr. Harold W. McSwain, Jr.,
pastor
Adult Bible Study 12:oo Noon
Worship 10:30 am
A Progressive Community
of Faith in the
Heart of Central Florida
An Open and
1 1i'l iii Church


Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmailLcom
Sunday Worship: 9:30 am
No Sunday School
German Language Worship
1st. Sunday of each month
3:00 pm
Wednesday Evening
Worship 6:45 pm
Nursery Provided
Edward Holloway, Pastor
7045 SW 83rd Pl., Ocala
0005ASH (352) 854-4509

Phone (352) 861-9080

Southwest

Christian Church





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


frie,.) hip baptist

Church
"A 1rlyce of /e V5pitiu al- ,"
9524 S.W. 105th St., Ocala
237-2640
Sunday
Sunday School 9:30 am.
Morning Worship 10:45 am.
Evening Worship 6 p.m.

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




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


OUR

RedeemcR LI
LurheRCIn [ C
ChuRc
LC-MS I
5200 S .W. State Road 200
13/4 Miles West of 1-75
Worship Service
8:00 & 11:00 AM
Bible Class & Sunday School
9:30 AM

237-2233
.1..... the Joy of Jesus Christ!


e6 2 Episcopal
Church
of the Advent
11251 S.W. Highway 484
(1.3 Miles West of State Road 200)
352-465-7272
Sunday
7:45 A.M. Holy Eucharist
9:00 A.M. Adult Bible Study
10:15 A.M. Holy Eucharist
Tuesday
9:00 A.M. Healing Service
10:00 A.M. Bible Study
Tuesday Friday
9:00 A.M. Daily Mass
g The Rev. Robert Lewis
adventepiscopal.net

Marion Oaks
Assembly of God
^*.0 In ..&is a light shining
~in the darkness
showing people
4 /l^^ of all nations to
Jesus Christ...

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


I www.smcitizen.com I








30 ~- Friday, August 20, 2010


C50 U T H M A R I 0 N TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD CANCELLATIONS Advertisements may be canceled as soon as
C L I F e 8 6 1 results are obtained- You will be billed only for the dates the ad actually appears
CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403 in he paper. Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the deadlines for plac-
9:I00 aI 00 ing ads, except for specials.
9:00 am 4:00 pm ERRORSBe sura to check your advertisement the first day itappears. We
S(DEADLINE 4:00 pm TUESDAY) will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are
A made only for the portion of the ad that is in error.
NOTICE TO READERS: Publication of any ALL ADS REQUIRE PAYMENT.
classified does not constitute endorsement by WE ACCEPT:
screen out advertising that may not be legiti- VISA
mate. However, since we can not guarantee t he
legitimacy of our advertisers you are advised to
Scareful of mislead din s and take caution l
when giving out personal information,


I WANT YOUR JUNK
CARS! CALL MARK
NOW! (352)426-2334




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Toll free (800) 603-3900
Spiegel & Utrera, PA
L. Spiegel, Esq., Miami
CPF
Every baby deserves
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children, etc.
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ASSIST SENIORS






We provide
non-medical
companionship and
home help for seniors.
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and overnight shifts
available. Join our
special team of
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Lic. #HCS229393




Travel, Travel,
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$500 Sign-on Bonus,
seeking sharp guys and
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phere, Blue Jean
Environment! Sean
#800-716-0048.




GOVERNMENT JOBS
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Full Medical Benefits
Paid Training.
In Health Care,
Admin/Clerical, Law
Enforcement, Finance,
Public Relations,
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1-800-858-0701 ext. 2004


Bm
$$ EARN EXTRA
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Working from home.
$5.00 for every
envelope Processed
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our sales brochures.
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Heat & Air JOBS
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certified. 3 week accel-
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Job Placement Assis-
tance! (877)994-9904




EARN UP TO $150
PER DAY.
Under cover shoppers
needed to judge retail
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Call 1-888-601-4861




BURIED IN CREDIT
CARD DEBT over
$10,000. We can save
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Credit Cards &
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800-964-0610
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Too many credit cards,
payday loans, medical
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for immediate help!
1-888-790-4660 x10.
Member of BBB.
www.mydebtfree.com
We buy
structured settlements,
insurance annuities
and lawsuit settlement
payments. Why wait?
Call 123 Lumpsum to-
day!! 1-877-966-8669.




AIRLINE MECHANIC
Train for high paying
Aviation Career. FAA
approved program.
Financial aid if
qualified Job place-
ment assistance. Call
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance
866-314-6283
HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA!
Fast Affordable &
Accredited PACE
Program Free Brochure.
Call Now!
1-800-532-6546 ext. 16
www.continental
academy.com
NEED YOUR HIGH
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for $399! Nationally
accredited. EZ pay.
Free brochure.
www.diplomaathome.c
om Call 800-470-4723




Life Insurance.
Aaes 50-75
$25Y,000 Policy.
50-60 $40. 61-75
$60+must Qualify.
Burial, $40/month
Guaranteed Issue!
Heart, Cancer, Dia-
betic Free Quote!
Call Toll Free
1-877-843-5304




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


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




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




CUSTOM
PAINTER

PRESSURE WASH
SCREEN ROOM
POOL DECKS
& TUFF COAT
DECK
PAINTING
ANY COLOR
(352) 873-7670

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




MOBILE HAIR
CARE

FULL SERVICE IN
YOUR HOME

LICENSED
BEAUTICIAN/CNA
WILL SERVICE THE
HOME BOUND
AND ELDERLY.

CALL CATHY
(352) 237-3347





EXPERIENCED
HOUSEKEEPER

Daily, Weekly, Or
Monthly. 20 Yrs.
Exp. (352)999-8881





Steve's

Handyman

Service


(352) 854-4927

HANDY HELPER
PAINT DRIVEWAYS
PRESSURE WASHING
WINDOWS
ODD JOBS
(352) 291-6964




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




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.



Washer and Dryer
Kenmore 600 series,
6 mos old
$650 for pair
(352)509-4242



DIRECT FREE
Best Package for 5
months with NFL
Sunday Ticket! +
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HD/DVR!
New cust. only, qual
pkgs. Call DirectStarTV
1-800-216-7149
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120+ Channels, FREE
HD! FREE DVR Upgrade!
PLUS, Call NOW & SAVE
Over $380! CALL
1-866-573-3640



Huge mattress and
furniture sale. Ashley
Furniture up to 70% Off.
10,000 Credit Line,
No Credit Check.
Instant Approval
Delivery Everywhere
Shop Online www.
greatestfurniture.com
(813) 978-3900 or
1-888-625-4270




OCALA
Sun Valley
Thurs., Fri. & Sun. 10A.
/4P. Boys & Girls Baby
Clothes, Lots of items.
3859 S.W.1 00th. St.




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

BIG SALE!
Tables, Water
Fountains, Lion
Statues, Birdhouses,
Women's Jewelry,
wall decorations,
housewares,
figurines, lanterns, gift
ideas & more. *Plus
receive a free gift.
www.cr-biz.com
METAL ROOFING &
STEEL BUILDINGS.
Save $$$ buy direct
from manufacturer.
20 colors in stock
with trim & access.
4 profiles in 26 ga.
panels. Carports, horse
barns, shop ports.
Completely turn key
jobs. All Steel Buildings,
Gibsonton, Florida.
1-800-331-8341.
www.allsteel-buildings.
com


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

GUN & KNIFE

Brooksville
HSC Club
Sat. Aug. 21st 9-5pm
Sun. Aug. 22nd 9-4pm
Hernando County
Fairgrounds
Admission $6.00
(352) 799-4446


GULF TO LAKE
TRAILER SALES
Largest Selection &
Lowest Prices.
4x8 Open $490
5x8 Encl $1675
352-527-0555
Hwy 44, Lecanto




CASH PAID FOR
DIABETIC TEST STRIPS!
New, sealed & unex-
pired. Most brands,
shipping prepaid. We
pay the most & fast!
Call Linda 888-973-3729
or www.cash4
diabeticsupplies.com




OWNER FINANCE
$2,500 Dwn $650 Mo.
Ready to Move In
4/2 DW, Wooded Lot,
new carpet &
roof, CHA, W/D,
Stove/Refrigerator
(352) 568-2500




CRYSTAL RIVER
Comm Storefront, 1000
SF exc location, Hwy
19 Downtown $895/mo
352-634-2528

Hard to find B4
zoning
property for sale or
lease on Highway 484
in South Marion
County. 4,700 sq
footbuilding
on 1 acre. Great for
church, clubs, meet-
ings, etc. For info con-
tact Realtor
Anthony White,
352-547-3137.




Pool-Pool-Pool
2/2 Citrus Springs .Tile
firs, patio, pool service
3/4 acre. Pet ok. $ 825.
mo. (352)615-8293



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


Name


20 Acre Ranches
Only $99 per/mo.
$0 Down, $12,900. Near
Growing El Paso, Texas.
Owner Financing, No
Credit Checks. Money
Back Guarantee.
Free Map/Pictures.
1-800-755-8953
www.sunsetranches.
com
PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate advertis-
ing in this newspaper is
subject to Fair Housing
Act which makes it ille-
gal to advertise "any
preference, limitation
or discrimination based
on race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, familial
status or national origin,
or an intention, to make
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination. "
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with par-
ents or legal custodi-
ans, pregnant women
and people securing
custody of children
under 18. This newspa-
per will not knowingly
accept any advertising
for real estate which is
in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby
informed that all
dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.



EOUAL HOSMWS
OPPORTLNITIY
RARE & UNIQUE
Completely Fenced
2.25 Acres, just blocks
from CR 466 & the Vil-
lages, Incl. Immaculate
3/2 1800sf Home 20x
40 enclosed pole barn,
16 x 24 Cattle Barn
Pasture, trees, & lots of
extras, Reduced Price
$219,000, 352-516-7808





SELL/RENT YOUR
TIMESHARE FOR CASHI!
Our Guaranteed
Services will Sell/Rent
Your Unused
Timeshare for Cash!
Over $78 Million Dollars
offered in 2009!
www.sellatime
share.com
(877) 554-2430


mr







Inverness home@
5.99% interest, no
credit, no problem 2
bedroom. 2 bath.
Owner Financing!
Easy terms, easy
qualifying!Why rent
when you can own
this 2BR, 2 BA home
in move in ready con-
dition, only $79,000
with following terms;
$9,000 down pay-
ment, 5.99% interest,
30 year fixed rate,
monthly payment
$419.24 per month
P&I. Property ad-
dress: 1015 N Rooks
Ave Inverness, Flor-
ida. Call Richard
now!352-328-0062




New Homes
$79,900
3/2/2 1880 sq. ft.
Includes Lot
352-897-4447
352-697-1384



FOR SALE BY
HOMEOWNER
2/2/11/2 End Villa.
Lots of extras. $98,000
Check list #ORL27190
forsalebyowner.com
352-861-5666



REDUCED Golf Course
Home across from driv
range 3/2/2, 3000 sf
needs work. $70,000.
(908) 322-6529





SKIDMORE'S MOVING
LOCAL & INSTATE
(352) 726-8998


CENTRAL GEORGIA
280 AC -$1375/AC
Auchumpkee Creek,
rocky shoals, several
pond sites, hardwoods
and planted pine
(478) 987-9700
www.stregispaper.comSt
Regis Paper Co.
GEORGIA ESCAPE THE
STORMS & HEAT!
Beautiful weather,
year round. Low
Taxes. Homesites/
Mini-Farms: 1.25acs.
to 20acs. from
$3750/acre. Near
Augusta & Blue Ridge.
Owner Financing from
$199/mo.706-364-4200
NC MOUNTAIN HOME-
SITE BEST LAND BUY!
2.5 acres, Spectacular
views, House pad,
paved road, high alti-
tude. Easily Accessible,
secluded. Bryson city.
$45,000. Owner financ-
ing: 1-800-810-1590
www.wilcatknob.com
(cpf)
NC MOUNTAINS
Cabin Shell, 2+ acres
with great view, very
private, big trees, wa-
terfalls & large public
lake nearby, $99,500.
Bank financing.
1-866-789-8535
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Escape the heat & visit
Sugar Mountain.
Condos with Amenities!
1-800-634-1320 Men-
tion this ad for 20% off
three night stay through
Nov. 15th, 2010
NOTICE OF SALE BANK
ORDERED
LAND LIQUIDATION
11 acres Southern Tier
$24,900 21 acres
Cooperstown Lake
Region $49,900 2 ac-
res Waterfront, 1 hr
NYC $99,900 Sale
deadline August 28th!
Clear title, survey, road
frtge! Call 866-921-3043
or
www.NewYorkLandandL
akes.com
SOUTH CAROLINA
2 acres in the Santee
Cooper Lake area.
Near 1-95. Beautiful
building tract $19,900.
Ask about E-Z financ-
ing, low payments. Call
owner: 803-473-7125



LAND SALE
STEINHATCHEE, FL
10 Acres starting @
$49,000. $995 Down,
$399/mo. Great
Hunting/Fishing. Near
Gulf and River.
Call 352-542-7835
cell:352-356-1099.


Unbelievable Coastal
Bargain
Only $34,900
W/FREE Boat Slip
Adjoining lot sold for
$99,9001 Beautifully
wooded building lot in
premier gated water-
front community. Enjoy
direct access to Atlan-
tic! All amenities
complete! Paved
roads, underground
utilities, club house,
pool. Excellent
financing. Call Now
877-888-1415,
x2629



BOATS;
1000's of boats for sale
www.floridamariner.
com Reaching 6
million homes weekly
throughout Florida.
800-388-9307, tide
charts, broker profiles,
fishing captains,
dockside, dining
& more.
Donate your Car Truck
or Boat to HERITAGE
FOR THE BLIND Free 3
Day Vacation, Tax
Deductible, Free Tow-
ing, All Paperwork
Taken Care Of.
1-866-905-3801




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




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




Donate Vehicle
Receive $1000 Grocery
Coupon Noah's Arc
Support. No Kill Shelters,
Research to advance
Veterinary Treatments.
Free Towing. Tax De-
ductible, Non-Runners
Accepted.
1-866-912-GIVE.
Donate your Car
Truck or Boat To
HERITAGE FOR THE
BLIND
Free 3 Day Vacation,
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Towing, All Paperwork
Taken Care Of.
1-866-905-3801


Add Up The SUTH MARION



SAVINGS wt a CitiZei


Address


City


State _______ Zip


Phone

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

1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

11. 12. 13. 14. 15.


10 WRDS 6.9 40A WRD(ncuesOnie)=TOA


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

C S U T H MA R I0 N



Citizen
Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


Ca:killATol Fre


u www.smcitizen.com I






Friday, August 20, 2010 31


I www.smcitizen.com I





32 Friday, August 20, 2010


5 Year Scheduled Maintenance 5 Year Wear & Tear 5 Year Warranty


SAFE AND SECURE COVERAGE PLAN

INCLUDED WITH EVERY NEW VOLVO!


2011 Volvo C30
Starting at


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u www.smcitizen.com I


05RLC


evx=v---
k k d.6
Ll I


. .......... .






Friday, August 20, 2010 33


Jarhead: The little bear that beat the odds


It took 10 days for
Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) biolo-
gists to catch a black bear
cub in Marion County that
was days away from death.
They were ultimately suc-
cessful, but it took extraor-
dinary efforts from both
FWC employees and local
residents working together.
The 6-month-old cub, its
two siblings and mother
were regular visitors to un-
secured trash containers in
a small community near
Weirsdale, in the Ocala Na-
tional Forest. One day in
late July, FWC dispatch got
a call from one of the resi-
dents concerned about a
cub running around with a
clear, industrial-size plastic
jar stuck on its head. The
jar made it almost impossi-
ble for the cub to eat or
drink.
The FWC's Mike Orlando,
Brian Scheick and Cathy
Connolly, and Mike Con-
nolly, a bear-response agent
for the agency, knew that if


they didn't catch the cub, af-
fectionately dubbed "Jar-
head," it would die, so they
developed a plan to trap it.
"It was a lot easier said
than done," Orlando said.
"The residents were really
great about calling us when
they saw the bears, but it
seemed like we were al-
ways about 20 minutes be-
hind."
The team set traps in dif-
ferent areas, hoping to
catch the mother and tran-
quilize her, which would
then allow them to catch the
cubs. Unfortunately, the
good mother bear refused
to be tricked by the baited
trap.
After eight days of sight-
ings, two days went by when
nobody saw the bear family
The team feared the cub
may have finally suc-
cumbed to its condition.
Ironically, the day the team
resigned to pull the traps
and head home, Orlando got
a call from FWC dispatch. A
resident had called to re-


port the bear family was
back. The team rushed back
to the community.
Orlando found the
mother and was able to
shoot her with a tranquil-
izer dart. Then Orlando and
Scheick literally caught the
cubs by surprise and man-
aged to grab Jarhead. But


the tough little bear lived
up to its U.S. Marine
moniker and did not give up
without a fight.
Eventually, they subdued
the cub long enough to get
the jar off its head, and then
let it go to rejoin its siblings.
The team, with the help of
some concerned residents,


placed the mother bear's
sleeping body in a trap, and
eventually the cubs joined
her
After observing the fam-
ily overnight in the trap,
and making sure it was able
to nurse, biologists released
the family in a nearby, less
populated area.


Although the story ap-
pears to have a happy end-
ing, it truly illustrates one of
the worst things that can
happen when wildlife gets
into garbage.
To date, the FWC has not
gotten any further reports of
the bear family And that's
good news indeed.


FWC PHOTO


Jarhead and a sibling elude biologists trying to capture it.


South S o-~u
Marion Profssoa
C~t~enK) ,#tLk I FII) Need ..


First Impressions
CONCRETE
LANDSCAPE BORDERS
by James Baggett
H Many styles and
i colors to choose from.
We also do landscaping
and yard maintenance.
Call us for all your
landscaping needs.




SHAW IRRIGATION REPAIR
Exclusive Service/Repair Specialist
.23years of .',t 2-
experience ,* -
* Licensed and 1
Insured
comp #8715
Steve Shaw
352-624-25331


BaiPremium, & Gold La WnCare Packages

aoly$4 0 poermonth


Accurate Underground
Systems LLC
(352)445-1403
Licensed #10719 & Insured

CERAM'ITILEu


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


LLHMAIN AIIN ING &
PRESSURE WASHING
Over 30 Years
Experience
*Residential
.*Commercial
*Interior *Exterior
All Work Guaranteed
Free Estimates
Call Hank Lehman
352-873-2037


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

mEizmzm


16 Years Experience
Ins/Li ;W-C044879
Wo Guaranteed
LE OSEEBER, Jl-
ROOFING
REROOFING REPAIRS
(352) 266-4935
(352) 615-0248

Estimates I



BC's Unlimited
Lawn Care
"A better cut for a better Price"
CUTS $1 m thl
monthly
starting at 15 agreement
Referral Discounts Available
Fully Insured
Family Owned/Operated
Brian: (352) 362-3030
Cell: (352) 875-0011


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



Lawn.
Service
by Steven
Serving the SW 200 Corridor
MOW, TRIM, EDGE, BLOW
Bush Triunming Mulching 8 More


352-291-1213
Free estimates


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


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





,..STARTING AT
$1,195
-.61 includes Pressure Washing,
"-': Sealer if house is chalky,
Caulking all windows & doors,
^ 2 coats Sherwin William's
.: 11 25-yr. warranty
Driveways Pavers
All work guaranteed
Call 572-9490 Mike
Licensed Insured


Troy's
Computer Clinic
We Come To You
Serving Marion, Citrus, Lake and Sumter Counties;
working around your schedule.
Call or e-mail for appointment
S (352) 817-2834
troy@troyscomputerclinic.com
Repairs are done on-site. We specialize in:
Hardware and Software Repairs
Virus and Spy-ware Removal
Home/Office NetwcI in. ...I I.
Custom Builds C .... ... .......
http://www.troyscomputerclinic.com


ROOFING]

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

625-1864
0005F2 ..


Roy's Lawn
& Home Services
Lawn Maintenance
Handyman Services
Pressure Washing
(N Pr sur)ShinaleCleanna






Serving Marion County Since 1971
Wayne "Scotty" Flynn
* Vinyl Siding
* Metal Roofing
* Roofovers
* Room Additions
* Screenrooms
* Classrooms
* Garages
General Contractor LLC
I .: H..r: '11685 SE, Hwy 301 Belleview
352-307-1752
Cell 352-875-6470
i State License RG0023490 Q000ZL


KPW ENTERPRISES, INC.

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


DECORATIVE CONCRETE COATINGS
Any Color and Design
* Driveways Patios River Rock Cleaned
* Garage Floors Crack Repair & Sealed
* Walkways Rust Holes Repaired Pavers Cleaned &
* Pool Decks Rust Removed Sealed
COMPARE OUR RATES AND WORKMANSHIP
STARDECK COMMERCIAL PRODUCTS
SINCE 1978
NON-SKID CHEMICAL RESISTANT
352-873-6041 CELL 352-572-6192
Licensed FREE ESTIMATES Insured


Your Screen Room Starting at
$795
1 Includes: Deluxe Rubber Rollers, 8" kick-
NSTRUCTION plate, double threshold. 18/14 charcoal
CRC058138 screen, handles, locks and come-alongs
SOptional screen choices.
1 465-4629 Mobile Phone 362-5277


I www.smcitizen.com I


I SPRINKLER REPAIRS I






34 Friday, August 20, 2010


COMMUNITY

Alzheimer's caregivers
can join support group
If you are a caregiver of
a loved one with Dementia
or Alzheimer's disease, or
have been recently diag-
nosed with the disease,
Emeritus Ocala West
would like to invite you to
our monthly support
groups.
In addition to peer sup-
port, the groups will also
invite specialists in the
field who can answer ques-
tions about Dementia and
Alzheimer's disease, its
causes, how a diagnosis is
made and current re-
search, as well as coping


mechanisms for care-
givers.
Emeritus Ocala West
staff will be available to
discuss our unique Join
Their Journey Program.
There is no cost to attend
this group and everyone
who is living with a friend
or family member with De-
mentia or Alzheimer's is
encouraged to attend.
Support groups are the
second Tuesday of each
month from 5 to 6 p.m. or
the last Thursday of every
month from 5 to 7 p.m.
Please contact Phyllis
Mullins, Memory Care Di-
rector at 352-861-4444 for
more information. Emeri-
tus Ocala West is at 9070
S.W 80th Ave., Ocala.


International Singers
ready to perform
Let it be known that this
young energetic singing
group, "The International
Singers," is ready to per-
form and is accepting
bookings for 2010 and 2011
performances from social
clubs, civic clubs, church
organizations and individ-
uals.
They are a group of
singers who sing for the joy
of singing, songs from folk
to classic, mostly in four
voice harmony English,
German, Spanish, Latin,
Italian, French and other.
There is always room for
more singers. If you want
to join, contact the people


below. Knowing how to
read music will be helpful.
For information contact
Erhard Oppenheimer at 352-
867-6248, or oerhardt@em-
barqmail.com; Peggy Morton
at 352-347-1683 or pnmor-
ton2002@yahoo.com; or Mar-
tin Grum at 352-259-9432 or
mgrum@embarqmail.com.
Workshop volunteers
needed
United Way of Marion
County is looking with vol-
unteers who are interested
in being facilitators for
personal budgeting work-
shops. Training will be
provided to all individuals
along with instructors'
manual and materials. Fa-
cilitators will present to
businesses and organiza-


tions who are interested in
hosting classes for their
employees or clients or
members at their facility.
For more information,
contact Krista Martin at
732-9696 ext. 215 or
kmartin@uwmc.org.
Homeschool help
available
Are you a Marion County
Homeschooler looking to
make more friends for
trips, projects, outings and
play dates? Are you think-
ing about homeschooling
and would like a place to
ask questions, get advice or
voice concerns? Be sure to
check out an inclusive,
"everyone is welcome"
group that is very active
and always looking to


make new friends. Come
check us out! http://ocala-
homeschooling.com or
call: 352-508-7465.
Female Barbershop
singers wanted
Female Barbershop
singers in all voices ranges
are being sought for a four-
part harmony Barbershop
chorus in Ocala.
If you like to sing in the
shower, hum with the car
radio, or just miss singing
barbershop harmony, then
come and join us.
We meet every Tuesday
from 1 to 3 p.m. No musical
training needed. Contact
Leila Thomas at 694-2378
for more information.


.7111'8" 1
A A B-
__p A/


Lord Appliance Service
Over 30 Yrs Experience
Repair on ALL Makes & Models
* REFRIGERATORS & FREEZERS
WASHERS DRYERS
SRANGES/OVENS
* AIR CONDITIONING
* HEATING GARBAGE DISPOSALS
1 Year Warranty on All Parts fAST
Free Service Call if Work is Done SERVICE
Senior Citizens
Discount
CFC Certified .
& Insured 41
680-0206 m



TO

ADVERTISE


Call Pauline

854-3986


GLADY9
CLEANING
SERVICE


*MOVE IN/MOVE OUT
SENIORR DI9COUNT9
*FREE EgTIMATE9
352-861-0665
Licensed Bonded Insured


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

^^d~i 0110


k Mindy
Cleans Green
"Truly Clean, Healthy
Results Guaranteed"
a Non-Toxic
& Eco-Friendly
Cleaning Services


/ Mindy
- (352) 216-9551


Dryer taking
too long to dry?
Dryer getting hot?
Over 15,000
dryer fires annually.
Free estimate Video inspection
352-502-8559


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



Custom Painter
Homes, Trailers, Pool Decks
& Commercial Metal Buildings


30 years experience
Best materials with warranties
Work guaranteed Free Estimates
352-873-7670


A4teaaM Stdeww, Ic.
* Siding Skirting Roofovers
* Carports Soffit & Fascia
Decks Screen Rooms
Windows Doors Murals


(352) 533-29 7 7
#CBCA15418 Licensed & Insured


LAWNCARE / LANDSCAPING



*Trimming *
BushHogging o Tractor Service
Senior Discount
| Credit Cards Accepted CS
352-304-7756
ALSO EMAIL
mkinseylawncare@hotmail.com


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


Balentine's
landscaping, Inc.





ruce Balentine












854-3986


BOB'S

SCREENING SERVICE
We Re-vinyl Soft Windows
Complete Rescreening of
Garage Door Screens
Porch Enclosures Patio Doors
Window Screens Screen Doors
SServing Senior
Citizens
Over 30 Years
':"T .Free Estimates
352-586-8459


= Siding, Soffit & Fascia, Skirting,
Roofovers, Carports, & Screen Rooms.
i T I I I, I I 1, I 1 I -


WASHING HOUSES
Interior Exterior
Exc. References
10% Discount 55+

2.. E




Thompson Painting
and Pressure Washing
Repaint Specialists


~<


Interior
and
Exterior


Call 352-598-3000
References Upon Request
Free Estimates Licensed and Insured


Free Sink with Every Makeover
*Showers Granite Countertops 1 ,
* Formica Cabinets Wilsonart l
* Cabinets Refaced Tile And much more ,
All Types of Remodeling Free Estimate
352-895-4445 1 i
All work CRC1326520
Lic. & Ins. Enjoy Life ~ Enjoy Your Home


CGlllltllU MOWING
LAW CARE EDGING
TRIMMING
- WOW 352-598-9063

Wowper month
Family Owned and contracts
Family Owned and Operated. Lic/Insured.


IT "PAYS" TO CONSERVE ENERGY.....
replace your old heating and cooling system with a high efficiency
system and you'll receive up to $1,500 in tax credits.
As always, our Comfort Club Maintenance Agreement
members receive additional discounts as well!
Call us today for details and your free replacement estimate!
DUNNELLON MARION-CITRUS 4897
Licensed & Insured #CAC 1813249 489 3 1


RELIABLE INSURED FREE ESTIMATES

Saout FREE PRESSURE WASHING*

352.454.8598
* WITH 12 MONTH AGREEMENT. Upon completion of month 12, not to exceed 550 linear feet,
single story homes only, not to include any other structures, driveways, sidewalks, etc.
0005SCT. .^ .. ^ W A..


Ia i GARAGE DOOR SQUEAKING NEED REPAIRS?
Tune Up Special

0 = 0 n 1=1 i ] WI$TH COUPON


Master's Touch Garage Door Service

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



IERRY AhARTI1
IRRIGATION LLC. 3398 S.W.74thAve., Bay 101, Ocala
Seasonal Special
$A u 1\M*: Reset Controller -
5 Adjust Spray Heads to Correct Spray Pattern
$ v Complete System Inspection
We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details Licesed* sd
Member of Florida 352-237-5731 Co#7085 20102008
- Irgio S Serving Marion County Since 1982 C ib,


u www.smcitizen.com I


PRESSURE WASHING


I ALUMINUM I


TI


I


1 1 A,


,I I





Friday, August 20, 2010 35


P A


.W.I


;I -
010


2010 CHEVROLET MALIBU
TZ, 13,694 Miles....................22,390
2009 CHEVROLET EQUINOX
All-Wheel Drive 15,17,069 Miles.. 19,466
2009 CHEVROLET TRAVERSE
Front-Wheel DriveIT 1L1 22,525 Miles $26,766
2008 CHEVROLET HHR
WD 4dr IT, 19,077Miles............ 14,766
2008 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN
2WD 4dr 1500 IS, 44,880 Miles. $36,877
2008 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER
2WD 4dr IT w/11T, 56,980 Miles. 15,766
2008 GMC ACADIA
AWD 4dr SIT2, 71,118 Miles.....25,977
2007 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE
4WD Crew Cab LS, 21,481 Miles .29,922
2007 CHfEViROLETSILVERADO 1500 CLASSIC
2 Onded f Standard ioxT(l, 50,6 179Mil/es.. ,477
2007 GMC YUKON
2WD 4dr 1500 SLE, 70,162Miles22,944
2007 GMC YUKON DENALI
AWD 4dr, 43,811 Miles..............33,890
2006 CHEVROLET HHR
4dr 2WD LT, 31,425 Miles..........3,466
2006 CHEVROLET MALIBU
4dr Sdn ITZ, 41,701 Miles..........3,288
2007 CADILLAC DTS
4dr Sdn V8, 37,443 Miles.......... 1,866
2010 CHEVROLET MALIBU
IT 11T, 14,402 Miles.................. 7,777
2008 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN
2WD 4dr 1500 IS, 13,981 Miles. 33,977
2007 BUICK RENDEZVOUS
FWD 4dr CX *ItdAvail*, 31,545Miles.14,933
2007 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE
2WDI Crew (ob LT w/ll T70,056 Miles.... 24,490


2007 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500
2 Olrew b ShortioxilTwlL56,4,2 Miles.... 2 ,990
2007 Chevrolet Suburban
2WD 4dr 1500 IS, 93,932 Miles. 20,-99
2007 GMC SIERRA 1500 CLASSIC
2WRegularoCbStandard BoxWorkT ,3,013 Mil.... $ 4,990
2006 CHEVROLET MALIBU
4dr Sdn IT w/O1IT, 74,505 Miles ............ 9,488
2006 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500
2 tnded b ndard 0 oxis, 65,614 Miles..... 4,99
2005 CHEVROLET EXPRESS CARGO VAN
1500 135" WB RWD,72,024 Miles........8,877
2005 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN
4dr 1500 4WD 15, 100,006 Miles..... 17,988
2004 CHEVROLET IMPALA
4dr Sdn, 39,446 Miles............. ..8,777
2004 CHEVROLET SSR
Regular Cab IS, 51,703 Miles.....22,977
2004 CHEVROLET TAHOE
4dr 1500 IS, 59,611Miles.......$13,99
2003 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE
1500 2WO Crew Cab, 69,339 Miles.. $4,99
2002 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER
4dr 4WD LS, 104,300 Miles......... ,977
2000 BUICK LESABRE
4dr Sdn customm (MI), 79,09 Miles............ 5,433
2000 BUICK LESABRE
4dr Sdn customm (MI), 48,559 Miles $7,377
2000 PONTIAC GRAND AM
4dr Sdn SE, 98,115 Miles.....Contact Us
1999 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN
1500, 137,615Miles....................6,690
1998 CHEVROLET BLAZER
4dr 4WD IS ..............tUS.......... C aOf Us
1998 CHEVROLET CAVALIER
4dr Sdn ........................................ 2,690


1997 CHEVROLET CHEVY CARGO VAN
1500 135" WB, 82,104 Miles......6,990
1996 CHEVROLET RV
24,575 Miles...................... !2,977
1995 CHEVROLET- 510
IS, 45,601 Miles........................ 99
1990 CHEVROLET K!500
SlVERADO .................................... 4,79
2009 HYUNDAI SONATA
4dr Sdn V6 Auto SE, 4,562 Miles.f$1, S88
2009 MINI COOPER CLUBMAN
2dr (pe, 13,850 Miles............... J9,944
2009 MITSUBISHI GALANT
4dr Sdn ES, 24,680Miles........... 11, 933
2009 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA SEDAN
4dr DSG TDI Sedan, 40,419 Miles. 19,477
2008 INFINITE 37 COUPE
Sport 6MT, 12,994 Miles......Contact Us
2008 KIA RONDO
4dr Wgn 4 LX Baose, 29,635 Miles 12,677
2008 KIA SHORTAGE
2WO 4dr 14 Manual 1X, 30,474 Miles.. 14,990
2008 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS
4dr Sdn IS, 40,200 Miles..........14,644
2008 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE
2dr Spyder Auto GS, 20,593 Miles 1, 988
2007 DODGE DURANGO
2WD 4dr SIT, 72,021 Miles........ 14,966
2007 HONDA ACCORD SEDAN
SEAUTO, 39,191 Miles.............. 14,588
2007 HONDA ACCORD SEDAN
X- AUTO, 34,394 Miles............. 15,966
2007 HONDA PILOT
EX Auto 2W, 42,371 Miles.......9,766
2007 HYUNDAI ACCENT 5
4dr Sdn Auto GIS, 34,662 Miles .... 9,577


2006 FORD ESCAPE
4dr 2.31 Hybrid, 68,487 Miles....13,833
2006 FORD EXPEDITION
4dr Eddie Bouer, 78,495 Miles.... 17,766
2006 FORD FOCUS
4dr Sdn ZX4 S, 58,030 Miles........$7,933
2006 INFINITI G35 COUPE
6MT Coupe, 57,725 Miles.......... 8,977
2006 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE
3dr pe GT63.81 Sportonicto, 26,278 Miles... 5,988
2005 KIA AMANTI
4dr Sdn Auto, 51,401 Miles...........9,922
2004 TOYOTA COROLLA
4dr Sdn S Manual (Notl), 69,188Miles....... 8,877
2003 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY
4dr IXi FWD, 65,781 Miles...........9,877
2003 HONDA PILOT
EX, 113,997 Miles.......................8,566
2003 HYUNDAI ELANTRA
4dr Sdn GS Auto, 119,287Miles.( Contact Us
2002 DODGE RAM 1500
2WD Qu C(b 6.3 t Box, 99,975Miles.........8,988
2002 TOYOTA RUNNER
4dr SR5 3.41 Auto (Noa), 88,927 Miles.. ,955
2000 FORD F-150
2 Super Flrside -1/2ft6Box[iT4,140Milos 8,6900
2000 HONDA CIVIC
EXAutomatic Coupe............................ 5,390
2000 SATURN SW
SW2 Auto, 94,633 Miles................3,877
1999 VOLKSWAGEN NEW BEETLE
2dr Cpe GS Manual (CA/NE), ,947Miles.... 5,790
1998 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
2dr (pe DE 1.5L Manual, 149,783 Miles Contact Us
Prices do not include additional fees and cos of losing, including government fees and
taxes, ny face cohages, any ydelet doamerntao fees, any emissions testing fees of
other fees. All pieces, spefaios and availbility subject to change without notie.
(onta dealer fot most eaient inforaimo .


40
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36 Friday, August 20, 2010


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