Title: South Marion citizen
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100091/00019
 Material Information
Title: South Marion citizen
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: August 27, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100091
Volume ID: VID00019
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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SServing S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


Firefighters boot drive
under way this week
Marion County Fire Res-
cue firefighters in cooper-
ation with the
International Association
of Firefighters (IAFF)
Local 3169, are holding
their annual "Fill the
Boot" campaign to benefit
the Muscular Dystrophy
Association this weekend.
Locally, firefighters will
be at Southwest 80th Av-
enue and State Road 200
(Friendship Station 21);
State Road 200 and
Southwest 60th Avenue
(Liberty Station 32);
State Road 40 and 80th
Avenue (Station 22);
U.S. Highway 27 and
Northwest 49th Avenue
(Golden Ocala Station 20);
County Road 484 and In-
terstate 75 (Marion Oaks
Station 24).
Boot in hand, Marion
County Fire Rescue fire-
fighters will raise money
and support for the Mus-
cular Dystrophy Associa-
tion, or MDA



LEMIEUX HOSTS
EIi A RA Pim lIE


CHAMBEIII E


Lemieux Diamond Co
State Road 200 played
Business After Hours.


Kathy Bryant



earns GOP nod


JIM CLARK
Editor
0 The County Commis-
sion District 2 race is set,
as Kathy Bryant breezed
Spto a Republican primary
victory over four other
candidates on Tuesday Kathy B
Bryant received 9,845
votes, or approximately 31 percent
of the 31,745 cast in that race.
She will face Democrat Ken
Nadeau and Whig Party member
...... .. Doug Shearer in the general elec-
Ytion on Nov 2.
Bryant was forced to defend
herself against an anonymous po-
litical mailing last week, accusing
her of being a tax cheat. On her
4 Facebook page, she described the
incident that occurred several
PHOTO BY JIM CLARK years ago, in which her husband
Angie Boynton, candidate for School Board, checks vote totals on her was hurt in a hunting accident.
phone at the Supervisor of Elections office Tuesday evening. She fin- Her property tax certificates were
ished second,forcing a runoff with Tom Patrick. sold, but later she and her hus-


School Board races go into runoffs n


JIM CLARK
Editor


NV E I Two runoffs will be added to the
ballot in November as neither of
the two contested School Board
races produced a majority winner.
In the four-person District 4
race, Tom Patrick finished first
and Angie Boynton took second,
but neither got the required 50
percent plus one majority to win.
mpany on Boynton spent much of the
I host to a evening at the Supervisor of Elec-
tions office and admitted to getting
more nervous as the night went
Page 28 on. But her patience was re-


warded with another chance to
win the election.
Patrick had 15,225 votes, or
nearly 32 percent, of the 47,914
ballots cast in the race. Boynton
had 13,986, or about 29 percent.
Nancy Thrower was third with
10,957 and Dean Blinkhorn was
fourth with 7,746.
Thrower appeared briefly at the
elections office. The race had not
been decided at that point, but she
said she was in a win-win situa-
tion. If she won, she got to serve on
the board, and if she didn't, she
would continue teaching, a job she
said she loved.


In the District
5 race, incum-
bent Ron Craw- ,
ford was forced "
into a runoffwith
Sharon Hagen. Tom Patrick
Crawford col-
lected 19,902 votes of the 48,491
ballots cast, or about 41 percent.
Hagen received 14,630, or 30 per-
cent.
Narrowly eliminated was Mary
Finley Williams, who had 13,959 or
29 percent.
The runoff will be part of the
general election to be held on Nov
2.


r


band redeemed them,
and she pointed out that
both the taxpayers and
the investors got their
money
Finishing second in the
race was Tony Mendola,
who collected 7,021 votes.
yant On Tuesday night he is-
sued the following state-
ment: "Tomorrow my life gets back
on track, out of the public eye. Al-
though Becky and I were willing to
give up the anonymity we enjoy to
serve our community, we accept
the voting public's decision.
Thank you for every vote cast. We
are thankful to resume our life,
free from politics and enhanced
by the new relationships we
gained along the way"
Taking third in the race was
Christine Dobkowski with 5,767
votes, while Elicia Sanders was
fourth at 5,288 and Les Smith was
fifth at 3,824.

Hodges retains post
First appointed to the bench,
Judge Robert W Hodges proved to
be the people's choice, winning
his first election as a Group 5 Cir-
cuit Court judge.
Hodges, from Marion County, re-
ceived 90,730 votes to 65,958 for
Denise Dymond Lyn of Citrus
County
In Marion County, Hodges re-
ceived 65 percent of the vote,
while his total across the multi-
county district was 58 percent.
This seat is based in Marion
County and currently handles
many juvenile cases.
More on elections, Page 3


RE-OPENING
AT MACY'S


Macy's at the Paddock Mall held
its grand-reopening with activi-
ties on Saturday.
Page 23


Bookmark...........................16
CopShop ............................14
Doug Awad.....................19
Judi's Journal.................6....26
Lend a hand .......................13
Most Wanted ..................14
O ak Run.................. .............12
O pinion .................... ..........8....
OTOW ................................... 1
Out to Pastor...................27


Back to school bash


PHOTOS BY JIM CLARK
Crossroads Community Church held its back-to-school bash on Saturday after the skies cleared from the early morning rain. Emilie Kimball,
5,from Bahia Oaks, gets some help with a fire hose as she finds out how to hold the equipment.There were also free haircuts by Robin of
Ralph's Barber Shop in Marion Oaks.Joshua Welton, 2, sits with his grandmother, Valerie Lanphere,as he gets his hair trimmed.





2 ~ Friday, August 27, 2010


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Making This Right
Beaches
Claims
Cleanup
Economic Investment
Environmental
Restoration
Health and Safety
Wildlife


/ was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have to restore the Gulf communities
for the shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and restaurant owners who live and work here.
Iris Cross, BP Community Outreach
No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the beginning of our
work. BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup in the Gulf and that includes
keeping you informed.
Restoring Gulf Communities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet. We have
been working with impacted communities since day one.
Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is to listen to
people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have 19 community centers
and teams in four states, listening and helping.
Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and restaurant owners,
helping to make them whole.
More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have already gone to people
affected by the spill. We have committed a $20 billion independent fund to pay all legitimate
claims, including lost incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.
BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism recover and bring
people back to the Gulf beaches.
Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams will remain in
place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.
And we've dedicated $500 million to work with local and national scientific experts on the
impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.
Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support over 10,000 jobs in
the region and people here are our neighbors. We know we haven't always been perfect,
but we will be here until the oil is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal.
We will do everything we can to make this right.


For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816


restorethegulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP_America
YouTube: BP


For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
floridagulfresponse.com
C 2010 BP, E&P


bp


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u www.smcitizen.com I






Friday, August 27, 2010 3


Alachua

gives Perry

State House

triumph
Keith Perry of
Gainesville dominated his
home county to take the
Republican nomination for
State Representative from
District 22.
The seat is currently
held by House Speaker
Larry Cretul of Ocala, who
is leaving because of term
limits.
Perry will face Democrat
Jon Paugh, the Democratic
choice who had no primary
opponents.
Perry had 6,853 votes, to
4,389 for Remzey Samarrai
and 4.373 for John Deakins,
the only Marion County
resident in the race.
Deakins and Perry were
neck and neck in Marion
and Levy counties, but
Perry dominated in
Alachua to breeze to the
victory


Stearns eases into general election; Kelly beaten


JIM CLARK
Editor
U.S. Rep. Cliff Stearns, R-Ocala,
easily won the Republican nomi-
nation for another term in Con-
gress.
He will face Steve Schonberg,
who is running as an independent,
in the general election on Nov 2.
Stearns earned 50,090 votes, or
71 percent, to Don Browning's
20,002.
"I deeply appreciate the support
of my fellow Republicans in north


central Florida and I look forward
to building upon my record of fis-
cal responsibility and limited gov-
ernment," said Stearns. "It is an
honor to represent the people of
Florida's Sixth Congressional Dis-
trict and I will work hard to pro-
mote their values."
In one of the major Congres-
sional races in the country, Dis-
trict 8, which encompasses much
of the eastern part of the county,
Daniel Webster of Orlando, who
had the backing of former Gov Jeb
Bush, easily won the nomination


Scott defeats McCollum


JIM CLARK
Editor
The most-watched
statewide race Tuesday
was as tight as expected.
In the primary for the
Republican governor's
nomination, Rick Scott
edged Bill McCollum,
595,183 to 557,318. Mike
McCalister was a distant
third at 129,989.
Scott, a political new-


I


comer with ties to Hospital
Corporation of America,
which had financial prob-
lems years ago, had at-
tacked the current attorney
general as a political in-
sider.
Scott will face Alex Sink,
who, as expected, coasted
to the Democratic nomina-
tion, 663,510 to 199,247.








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with 24,723 votes.
Kurt Kelly of Ocala dominated
in the Marion County vote, but it
wasn't nearly enough to offset
Webster's totals in the bigger
counties.
Kelly and his wife stopped in at
the Marion elections office briefly,
and seeing his big lead at the time,
noted that it would depend how he
did in Lake and Orange counties.
It didn't go well.
He finished with 8,307 votes, in
third place, behind Todd Long,
who had 14,066.


In another hotly con-
tested statewide race,
Kendrick Meek survived
an onslaught of attacks to
win the Democratic nomi-
naton for U.S. Senate,


522,982, over Jeff Greene,
another candidate who ad-
vertised himself as an out-
sider. Glenn Burkett was
third at 59,294, while Mau-
rice Ferret had 44,463.


There were four other candi-
dates in the race.
Webster now faces controversial
incumbent Alan Grayson in No-
vember.
In District 5, Rich Nugent tallied
52,606 to 32,073 for Jason Sager in
the GOP primary, earning the right
to face Jim Piccillo in November.
Incumbent Ginny Brown-Waite de-
cided not to run this year. This dis-
trict encompasses an area along
the West Coast of Florida, includ-
ing the extreme western portion of
Marion County


Meek will go up against
GOP hopeful Marco Rubio,
who eased into the nomi-
nation with 1,059,193,
PLEASE SEE SCOTT, PAGE 14


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4 ~ Friday, August 27, 2010


Community calendar


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
provide live entertainment.
Those who plan to attend are asked to RSVP to Quiet
Oaks at 352-861-2088 before Aug. 24.
Saturday Aug.28
Share pickup scheduled
Share food order pickup for Ocala West United
Methodist Church will be on Saturday Aug. 28, from 9 to
11 a.m. at 9330 S.W 105th St. You may also be able to
place orders for September. Additional signup days will
be Sept. 4 and 8. Online ordering is now available at
www.shareflorida.org or call 352-861-0904 for more info.
Saturday. Sept 4
Chess Club to meet
The chess club that formed at the Freedom Public Li-
brary meets the first Saturday of the month, from 10 a.m.
to 1 p.m.
Grab your board and chess pieces and come on down.
Interested persons are invited to attend for a rousing
game of chess.
It's your move!
For more information, call Ron at 352-873-2276
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-

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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.
Tuesday Sept 7
Bible Study Classes Resume
The Tuesday afternoon Bible Study classes will re-
sume on Sept. 7 at 2 p.m. at Countryside Presbyterisn
Church, 7768 S.W Highway 200, Ocala. The discussion on
The Gospel According to John will be led by the Rev.
Herb McGrath. The public is invited. For further infor-
mation, call the church office at 352-237-4633.
Thursday Sept 9
Palm Cay GOP to meet
The monthly meeting of the Palm Cay Republican
Club will take place 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
Hummel Club to meet
The M.I. Hummell Club, Ocala Local Chapter, will re-
sume its monthly meetings Sept. 9 and continued
through next May Special programs are scheduled for
the September and October meetings, which are on the
second Thursday of each month. The club welcomes any-
one interested in Hummels and related Goebel products
and who would enjoy the fellowship of local collectors.
For information and meeting location, contact Mary Jo
Hammond at 352-873-9423 or Marge Cherry at 352-873-
1735.
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 or Al
Sickle 352-208-5664 reservations and information.



C e .SoUTH MAR I ON

tizen Imw
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
SCirculation 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 5p.m. before publication
"4iPF 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.


Friday. Sent 17


Democrats schedule dinner
Marion County Democratic Party will have its second
annual "Proud to be a Democrat Dinner" on Friday,
Sept. 17. The keynote speaker will be Rod Smith, candi-
date for lieutenant governor. Other candidates will also
be in attendance. The event begins at 6 p.m. with a cock-
tail hour/cash bar and a silent auction. Tickets are avail-
able at Democratic Headquarters (352-402-9494) or for
purchase on the website, www.mariondems.org. (Click
on the events page and utilize the Actblue icon to make
your purchase.)
SundaX Sept 19
German Americans set Oktoberfest
The German American Club of Marion County Okto-
berfest will take place on Sunday, Sept. 19, at the Mar-
ion Oaks Community Center. Doors open at noon and
dinner will be available at 1 p.m. Tickets are $15 per
member and $20 per non-member. Music provided by
Alpine Express from 2 to 6 p.m. Meal includes chicken
schnitzel, bratwurst, leberkaese with onions, sauerkraut,
red cabbage, German potato salad, spaetzle and apple
strudel. For tickets, call Joe and Liz Dickmann 352-732-
6368.
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.
Alzheimer's and dementia
Ocala West United Methodist Church will host Terrie
Hardison of the Alzheimer's and Dementia Alliance who
will discuss both diseases on Thursday, Sept. 23, at 2 p.m.
in the multi-purpose room. This program will give in-
sight into the different reasons for dementia, and will
take a look at several very interesting photos of a normal
brain vs. an Alzheimer's brain. The program will give
you insight into the many reasons for the behaviors you
might encounter when caring for someone with demen-
tia. Many describe this discussion as an "ah ha" moment.
There will be a free will offering taken to help support
the Alzheimer's and dementia Alliance. Ocala West UMC
is at 9330 S.W 105th Street, off State Road 200, just south
of Pine Run.












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Friday, August 27, 2010 5


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large well-landscaped corner lot! Only
$119,900. Vinyl enclosed Florida rm
(280 sq. ft.) not included in living
space stats! MLS #341529


i .11* S S
Oak Run ngh 3, 2/2/1 1100 sq. ft. IN RAINBOW SPRINGS GOLF AND
Wow, butcher block counter, COUNTRY CLUB could be built on this
Florida room under H & A. perfect building site with Rainbow River
access. Now is the time to buy at the
Newer roof & A/C. Call one of our right price for future construction.
Stars for a personal showing. $25,900, bring offers. MLS #345414
$72.000 MLS #325729 I in Dao s AR.nans


Specializing in retirement
communities for the
Young At Heart!


2/2/2,1372 sq. ft. living. Formal living
room, dining room, eat-in kitchen,
14 x 16 lanai 14 x 16 screened room.
$141,500 MLS #337307
Call Jerry or Pat


3/2/2 Providence model, 1874 sq. tt.
living. Formal living room/dining
room. Large master suite. New roof,
Florida room H/A, new washer/dryer
'08, new range '09. All For $139,500
MLS #340749 Call Jerry or Pat


Pat
895-5160


Jerry
274-0930


I 11449


Beautiful 2/2/2 with den and lawn maintenance.
SW 68 Court Baytree Green Ngh. Directions at gates.
$144,900 MLS #345921 Call Pat Stimmel


Se ec MS t w.Decc ealstate-co


I www.smcitizen.com I






6 ~ Friday, August 27, 2010


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 testing, and much more.
For information, contact Barbara Jack, coordinator, 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
educated decisions in the voting booth. Refreshments
will be served by the Friends, and due to the anticipated
audience participation early arrival is suggested.
For more information about the Friends of the Ocala
Library log on to friendsoftheocalalibraryorg.


Saturday Oct 2
Oktoberfest at Circle Square


Enjoy a cool fall evening and Oktoberfest festivities on
The Town Square, Saturday, Oct. 2 from 4 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Feast on authentic German food including bratwurst,
sauerkraut, German potato salad and beer along with do-
mestic favorites. Dance to traditional German music by
the Alpine Express Trio and performances by the Alpine
Festival Dancers. Join us. at Circle Square Commons
Town Square at 8409 S.W 80th St., Ocala. For more in-
formation visit: www.CircleSquareCommons.com.
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 352-854-
8629, Sarah 352-465-8291 or Jane at 352-304-8519. Tickets


will also be available in the Health and Recreation Ball-


will also be available in the Health and Recreation Ball-
room Monday-Wednesday and Fridays 8 a.m. to 10 a.m.
Tuesday Oct 12
Food for Thought at Our Redeemer
Our Redeemer Lutheran Church, 5200 S.W State Road
200, Parish Nurses are sponsoring a "Food For Thought"
on Oct. 12.The speaker will be Dr. Yousef Elyaman. The
topic is "Root Causes of Disease" at 11 a.m. with lunch to
follow. Everyone is invited to attend, a count is needed
for the lunch seating, please call 352-368-4028.
Friday Oct 15
VFW seeks donations
VFW Post 4781 annual flea market will be on Friday
and Saturday, Oct. 15 and 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.


Read the
classified


Experience the fresh scent of nature and not the harmful
^ |fumes of chemicals used in traditional house cleaning.

~---


r InitalHouse "i e Offer Senior 0o
DISCOUNT FOODS g u Citizen Discount!
Ocala, FL A hI0 NP
352-351-0929**Noteaningvalidwithanyotheroffer$2OFerhouehold only
i,..R l l i^ Not valid with any other offer. 1 per household only


*FREE Casino Shuttle
Departs from the Mason Jar on St. Rd. 200


SunCruz
PORT RICHEY
C*A*-S* IN*O


at 8am and Returns at 7:30pm,
(Inverness 8:30 / 7:00)
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 will receive
S20 in casino match play and a S5 meal coupon.


BILOXI MADNESS Oct.17-Oct.20,2010
$174 Per Person Double Occupancy !i""
Price includes Round Trip Bus Transportation, 3 Night Hotel SiiI
Accommodations, $75 In Free Play and Meal Vouchers. Staying at
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


LIC.
#ST37749 I


u www.smcitizen.com I


0005PAY
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Friday, August 27, 2010 7


"I ERA BIG SUN REALTY
OE R bigsunrealty.com 102
E A 7454 SW SR 200 OCALA, FLORIDA 34476 1-800-229-2943 ~ Toll-Free, (352) 237-4343 ERA
LOCATED ACROSS FROM HWY. 200 LOWES -B
LS EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED
weo c "Proud To Be Your Neighborhood Realtor"

I* NA I 5-M -7 Fm7 F&


John & Brenda Haynes
237-4343 or 895-3027


Margaret Orlando
237-4343


Marglien Coften


Dawn & Bob Perinchief
572-6119


Charming Villa! 2/2/1.5 car garage. All
appliances are included, newer roof, ceiling fans
throughout, screened door on the garage, all the
comforts for an enjoyable retirement and this
home is neat and clean! Come see this home
TODAY! MLS #346089/JM/KOS.............$49,500
9373-D SW 82 TERR
DIRECTIONS: SW SR 200 to front gate of On
Top of the world, T/R 85th Ter., T/L 83rd Ave.,
T/R nn R2ndl Tr Hnme nn the left


SIX On Top of the World
Open Houses
Sunday, 8/29/10
Please note the times!
Pick up details & a map at the
ERA Big Sun Realty Office
OR at any of the open houses.
Come join Dawn & Bob Perinchief
For this tour of 6 OTOW homes!
9365-D SW 89th Terrace $44,900 12- 12:45 p.m.
8555-B SW 93rd Street $48,900 12- 12:45 p.m.
8479-E SW 92nd Lane $49,000 1 1:45 p.m.
8719-C SW 92nd Lane $64,400 1 1:45 p.m.
9759 SW 97th Street $84,900 2 2:45 p.m.
9379 SW 91st Court Road $149.900 2 2:45 m.


OUTSTANDING home sitting on a corner lot.
Featuring 2/2/2, split bedroom plan, vaulted
ceilings, open Florida room, screened-in lanai plus
open patio. Eat-in kitchen, beautifully decorated,
carpeting and tile flooring thru-out. Updated root
and A/C. MLS #345916/BH/THI.................$99,900


Cozy 2/2/1+Villa with new roof and paint (inside
& out), eat-in kitchen & vinyl-enclosed lanai
overlooking large open area. Conveniently
located in gated, 55+, golf course community.
MLS #345790/DP/DWY...............................$48,900


Come and enjoy all the amenities this wonderful 55+
community offers. This lovely vacant home is furnished and Charming Villa 2 bedroom, 2 bath, living/dining
ready for new home owners to move right in! Some features room combo, family room, vinyl enclosed lanai,
include: Newer roof, fresh paint inside, newer carpet & tile inside laundry, newer kitchen cabinets &
flooring, vinyl enclosed lanai and so much more. countertops, all new appliances, newer roof & A/C.
MLS #327342/JH/BON........... ........... $72,900 MLS #339585/BH/SMI.................................$52,500


Single family home on 17th hole, 3/2/2, tile and This villa has 2/2/2, glass enclosed lanai and a Elegant 3/3/2, 2321 sq. ft. of parquet and tile floors
hardwood throughout the home, no maintenance kitchen that is open to the cozy family room with throughout, on a cul-de-sac. Large L-shapec
landscaping, many upgrades throughout home. fireplace. Most furnishings are available! enclosed and tiled lanai overlooking a quiet view oi
MLS #340630/LK/ZOR..............................$247,500 MLS #341023/JH/WES........ .............. $65,000 the woods. MLS #341586/SR/GIL.............$255,000


LE 'AIEUX WO

DIAMOND COMPANY
~_______~~_____Fine Jewelers

6333 SW SR200
NEXT TO FLOWERS BAKERY


BUYING C(
SILVER COINS I Q


, 1964 or
Before
100 250 500

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


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


BUYING
GOLD
10K, 14K, 18K, 22K, 24K
Old Wedding Bands, Class Rings,
Broken Chain, Old Gold Watches
White Gold, Unmarked Gold,
Industrial Gold, Dental Gold
Old Mountings
BUYING
PLATINUM
Platinum Wire, Thermalcuple
Industrial, Jewelry, Crucibles


U


DINS C(

GOLD COINS





i

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


BUYING ROLEX AND }
Buying Al Rolex Watches I


* 18K Presidential
* Submariner
* Two-Tone
'* Daytona
* Old Rolexes
Men's & Ladies'


Benrus
Bulova
Elgin
Gruen
Hamilto
Illinois


Beautiful NEVER LIVED in single family home. Located on a
cul-de-sac & near the in-door & out-door swimming pool &
witness center. 2/2/2, eat-in kitchen, dining rm, family or
computer rm, inside laundry, open patio and SO much more!
/ILS #333011/BH/LEC............................... $93,900


Highest Gold


8 Silver


Prices Paid

We Will
Come To You

PE! MONEY

rXZRAP GOLD
CONDITION


"S STERLING
EI SILVER


Bring All VVristwatches
For Our Offer
Omega Le Cou
Universal Longir
Vacheron Movad
Audemars Patek-I
n Breitling Interna
Cartier


ltre
aes
Philippe
national


Jewelry, Antique


S BUYING DIAMVIONDS I8546
1/4ct. to 10Oct. 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 Platinum Jewelry Round Diamonds PinkGold
SDiamond Earrings Antique Jewelry Platinum Watches
Wanted Engagement Rings We Buy All Resaleable Jewelry Filigree Rings Cartier


Bill Aker
299-4571


Jim McIntyre
362-0788


Lynne nramrp
209-8914


Steve Rudminas
875-8310
0^


. .. -- WF--
Outstanding villa! 2/2/1, eat-in kitchen, enclosed
lanai under heat and air. Newer appliances andI
A/C. Enjoy the rocking chair front porch. Plus aI
screen on the garage door.
MLS #338330/LK/BEA.................................$41,500


I www.smcitizen.com I


I __j








8 Friday, August 27, 2010


OPINION


LETTER T

Help us honor, remember


The members of the Forty
AND Eight veterans organization
who meet in the State Road 200
Corridor are developing a pro-
gram to honor our fallen military
heroes who died in action. Six of
those heroes were Marion
County residents.
It is our intention to honor
these fallen heroes by collecting
funds, in their name, from the
public to purchase bricks with
their names engraved on them.
The bricks are then placed in the
brick "Walk of Courage" at the
Fisher House, which is sched-
uled to be built on the grounds of
the VA Hospital in Gainesville.
The Walk of Courage is from the
Fisher House to the hospital.
These bricks are a way of helping
the building fund drive now
under way and will be a lasting
memorial to these men and
women who have served their
country, making the supreme
sacrifice while doing so.
The Fisher House is a facility
for the wives, children, parents


0 THE EDITOR


and other family members, a free
hotel-like facility within walking
distance of the hospital. They
can remain as long as their vet-
eran is an inpatient. They are
provided with food and shelter,
and they can share a common
kitchen to prepare food as well
as a communal family and living
room.. This allows time to talk to
others where they find support
and encouragement from those
in similar circumstances. Family
visits, we believe, are the best
medicine and this allows that
without financial burden on the
families.
Every brick becomes a lasting
tribute to these men and women
and will be viewed by veterans
and their families for many
years. Please consider support-
ing this effort as we pursue this
worthy goal. Your response will
determine if this effort goes for-
ward. We cannot do this without
you.
Nathan Sokoloff
8268 S.W 108th St
Ocala FL 34481-5703


CITIZEN

E D I TO R I A L



A sad but


necessary step


A anyone who lives next to a home in foreclosure can ap-
preciate the recent efforts of the Marion County com-
missioners. Seeing an unoccupied home means that
somewhere along the way someone's dream was shattered
and that's sad.
But it doesn't take long for an unoccupied home to fall
into a look of neglect. The grass becomes overgrown and if
there's a pool a green slime could start to grow on top.
The pool is a health hazard and no one knows what snake
or rat may be hiding out in the tall grasses.
At times there are concerns that squatters may take up
residence in the unoccupied home.
The new ordinance requires the mortgage holder to reg-
ister a property considered vacant within 10 days after the
property is vacated. That registatregistration costs $100 and re-
quires that contact information be given to code enforce-
ment. Knowing who to contact when the yard isn't being
maintained makes it easier to enforce maintenance.
Until the foreclosure is resolved, mortgagees or owners
are required to maintain the property by keeping the yard
mowed, the bushes trimmed and the area clear of debris
and litter. They are also required to secure the property
and maintain pools and spas.
If during an inspection code enforcement finds the prop-
erty the mortgage holders has not maintained the property,
they will receive a "Notice of Violation" and be asked to
stand in front of the Marion County Enforcement Board
where they could be fined for non-maintenance on the
property.
This ordinance is set to sunset in 2013.
Prior the passage of this ordinance, there was no re-
course for those not maintaining their properties.
Code enforcement officers used to have to wait until the
foreclosure was completely resolved before they could re-
quire the mortgage holder to maintain the property.
Time may show there really aren't enough teeth in the or-
dinance to keep yards as tidy as everyone may want but it
is a step in the right direction.


Muzzling the political candidates


in that regard, it has worked for
me and cut down tremendously
on the phone calls, especially at
dinner time.
So why should politicians be
exempt. If people don't want to
be disturbed, they shouldn't be
disturbed. The candidates ought
to be smart enough to know this,
1- +-- ...11 T ...--+


Jim but, well, I guess not.
C I a r k Last weekend I received
Clark phone calls from a phone r
W hen you work for a news- ber in Washington, D.C.
paper, you're expected were recordings, as are mo
to defend the First these. One was from a co
Amendment. For the most part I candidate, the other from a,
do that, even in some unpopular gressional candidate. Obvio
causes, but there's something make these group had been hire
that is taking place across Amer- make these calls. So that'
ica concerning political cam- proposal number one, to sto
pains that bothers me. phone calls.
paigns that bothers me. 2. This one is more far-re
tive, filled with hateful charges, ing. I want a law that reaff
that a person's name and p1
some of them baseless. They are
intrusive, disturbing the lives of or likeness, and voice, beon


their throats. irst Amendment problen
That's why I'm proposing a First Amendment probledi
couple of legislative changes all you tried to stop any media
across America. using those things in ph
1. Thefederal do-not-call list record situations or in ev
should apply to politicians. For in commercials and ads it o
some reason, they were ex- commercial ou ol
emptied when this list was estab- to be banned. It would to
listed, you know, the list that interst ance, Ricek Scott from u
telemarketers are supposed to the worst pictures of Bill M
pay attention to. I have to admit, lum he could fin ad. It would




Memories ries to min
Jim Clark's article about "The shot heard 'round Major Leal
the world" brought back many memories of Bobby best, basel
Thomson's home run. I was also a rabid New York the recent]
Giant fan and as a 17-year-old in 1951 sat in the liv- end," Willi
ing room of my home in Glendale, Queens, and DiMaggio:
watched that wonderful home run fly into the left ever hit we
field stands at the Polo Grounds. In those days you Grou Ground. I
could sit in the center field bleachers using your Thank ys
G.O. card for 40 cents and watch many a Sunday af- of my youtl
ternoon doubleheader
That year, 1951, brought many baseball memo-

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


two
num-
Both
Ost of
unty
Con-
Ously,
d to
s my
p the

each-
irms
hoto,
gs to
used
Lt or
con-
rious
Ms if
from
public
vents
c, but
ught
), for
using
cCol-
stop
pre-


tending to be Scott and McCol-
lum.
We were fortunate to have a
pretty good crop of candidates in
this past primary running in
Marion County. The campaigns
were largely positive, and at the
forums we were at the candi-
dates spoke and joked a little
with each other. That's the way it
should be.
But statewide, it was just a dis-
grace, and it isn't over yet. The
Congressional and Senatorial
races are going to be especially
dirty
Since a lot of these candidates
won't do it on their own, let's
force them to be positive. They
can use phrases such as "my op-
ponent," but no names and no
faces, other than their own or
their families, in the advertise-
ments.
Of course, the problem with
this is that Congress would have
to pass the law, and our federal
legislators are among the worst
violators. So I guess that would
never work.
But it would be nice to go
through some of these cam-
paigns without seeing the candi-
dates sinking into the gutter. A
candidate who takes the high
road might find it beneficial.
Jim Clark is the editor of the
South Marion Citizen. He can be
reached at editor@smcitizen. com
or at 352-854-3986.


E E D IT O R
nd. It was Willie Mays' first year in the
gues. He is considered one of, if not the
)all players of all time. All should read
ly published book "The Life of the Leg-
ie Mays. 1951 was also the year that Jo
retired. I believe the last home run he
as in that 1951 World Series in the Polo
was lucky enough to be there to see it.
ou, Mr. Clark, for a wonderful reminder
h.
ArthurH. Wichem
Ocala

INVITED
community name, including letters sent via
nes 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.


p Syndicated Content
Sf *. *o .* *

Available from Commercial News Providers
PW4'41 'IK II


SS OU 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."








OPINION Friday, August 27, 2010 9


PEOPLE FIRST, NOT GOVERNMENT


Don't the greedy killers know that if we go, so do they?


I ^^ Wendy E.
RIBinnie
or all of us, does a
week go by that
we're not requested
to sign a petition to save
some animal species or re-
quested to donate toward
some great animal cause
like the whales, the great
apes, the Pacific salmon,
the wolves, the polar bears,
etcetera, etcetera and so
forth? All of these causes
are very worthwhile, but in
our zeal to make sure that
everything is protected,
we've forgotten one thing.
Us. Who is penning the pe-
tition or asking for money
to save people? (Not in-
cluding specific diseases.)
Not the government or any
special organization de-
spite the fact that there are
literally hundreds of them
for everything imaginable
- from the smallest of
creatures to pachyderms.
The facts are while some of
us keep giving generously,
we forget ourselves. The
truth is we are an endan-
gered species. Everything
possible has been done or
left undone to see that we
are included in the next
wipe out whether it
comes from an explosion
on the sun, flooding, earth-
quake, disease, a black


hole that we didn't know
about or even something as
prosaic as being belted by
an asteroid.
Most of the dangers we
face are the result of our
own folly We cannot con-
tinually release C02 into
the environment without
something changing. Now,
except for the grouchy
diehards, we know that
global warming is a reality
And please forget those fa-
mous special interests who
are still trying to convince
us that it's not true or im-
plementation of curbs will
make Al Gore rich. All
these "NO's" despite the
fact that water levels keep
getting higher and new
forms of disease are upon
us migrating from the trop-
ics. What does it take? A se-
cret report was prepared
for the previous adminis-
tration which, we don't
know if it was read, stated
that there were serious
threats of flooding facing
Europe which could lead
to mass starvation. And
that, by the way, is due to
happen within the next
two-to-three decades. And
what is being done to ward
it off? Nothing, of course.
In fact, government and
the private sector have
done their best to help it
along. Has anybody ever
thought of serious birth
control and telling the
Church to stay out of what
basically is consigning peo-
ple to lives of misery and
early death.
Our military feels fine
with dumping rusted 55-
gallon drums of toxic mate-


rials into the breeding
grounds of krill and plank-
ton, the lynchpins in the
aquatic food chain. The
supposedly educated ones
talk endlessly about clean
coal while not doing any-
thing about it while levels
of pollutants enter the air
and water at alarming
rates. NAFTA made it pos-
sible for Canada to sell us
"cleaners" for petroleum
products that actually
enter the aquifer and poi-
son it. There is a thousand-
mile black cloud over
China that comes back
every summer and is
headed toward the U.S.
Our water is not fit to
drink. Business and indus-
try pollute the rivers and
streams. Mutated frogs and
other aquatic life are com-
monplace but nobody gets
the message, or seems to
care; even though frogs are
considered the equivalent
of canaries in the mines.
The butterflies and other
species are disappearing
because they sip from arti-
ficial corn that is mixed up
with the real stuff; not to
mention the disappearing
pollinators- the bees. Girls
are reaching puberty faster
because they consume the
steroids and hormones
that go into milk. And on
and on. In short, it seems
that the hucksters, mar-
keters, government and in-
dustry are doing all they
can to wipe us out as soon
as possible.
Where does it end? We
don't know; with knowl-
edge? But it should be
clear to most that if we


S TA N G


don't do something, only
the insects will be left.
Nothing keeps them from
spreading and evolving. So,
maybe it's not such a bad
idea to think about putting
a petition together to re-
member that man needs a
little tender loving care,
too, in addition to all those
wonderful species that we
seem to be losing faster
than we are able to keep
track of. Perhaps we could
start a little group, call it
the Save Ourselves Society
- S.O.S. for short. We would
get news-letters saying why
we shouldn't bury diapers
and Twinkies in the hill-
side because they will
never go away (The aver-
age Twinkie is said to have


a half life of 500 years!)
And if that doesn't get you,
the plastic bags will. They
seem to be everywhere
carried across the seas by
strong winds and are re-
sponsible for killing fish
and sea birds. Add 'six-
pack' plastic rings to the
murderous bags' toll.
So, if for no other reason
than why destroy our home
for money, it makes sense
to see that mankind sur-
vives because among all of
the earth's creatures, we're
the only ones who can do
something about the mess
we've allowed to be cre-
ated. Because government
removed restrictions a
greedy oil company may
have destroyed the Gulf of


Mexico we cling to the
hope that it will somehow
clean itself, but know deep
inside hundreds of thou-
sands of gallons of oil will
hurt the eco-system. It's
something to think about in
the age of dwindling every-
thing. How does anyone
like the idea of being com-
plicit in their own demise?
Sure fits in with what we're
told are the Islamists'
plans; only it affects them,
too. Well, we can't have
everything and come to
think of it maybe the flora
and fauna deserve the
earth more than do we.
As I was saying,
Wendy England Binnie, a
novelist and op/ed colum-
nist lives in Oak Trace Villas.


It's all about creating jobs


Robert E.
Beckner


RIGHT DOWN



t's a subject that seems
everyone is talking
about, simply the term
"jobs." Yet no one from ei-
ther political party seems
to be able to create even
one. America is going in
the wrong direction, re: al-
ways more taxes, more reg-
ulations and greater
economic uncertainty It's
past time for a new pro-
growth direction.
To begin, this president
and his administration to
create more jobs, must ac-
cept the extension of the
Bush's tax relief passed in
the past decade. To do this,
they would have to quit
raising taxes for all their
"nanny" social programs
they keep getting passed,
in spite of the large major-
ity of Americans opposing
all of them. You know what
they are; I don't need to re-
peat them. Job openings
again dropped from the
previous month as usual,
there have been 3.5 million
plus jobs lost since Obama
was put in the president's
office. That figure shows
one in 10 Americans are
unemployed. Employers
are simply reluctant to add
workers as consumer
spending remains weak.
Also, small businesses,
which create about 60 per-
cent of new jobs, are hav-
ing trouble getting credit
they need to expand and
hire more workers. Banks
are just sitting on TARP
funds that were passed out
during the so called "stim-
ulus," which everyone
knows has been a total fail-
ure. The $787 billion that
was approved for the pur-
pose of creating new jobs,
was wasted by the presi-
dent using it to pay back


union supporters and oth-
ers, plus the banks just
used it to buy up weaker
banks and hand out huge
bonuses to their officers in
all kinds of shameful ways.
Even if you argue the
funds were used to bail out
General Motors and
Chrysler, just look deep
enough and you find the
bond holders and investors
all lost their investments.
The only ones who bene-
fited were union workers
who were supporters of the
president. Also still sup-
porting union workers, this
time at the expense to poor
Americans who need food
stamps. I'm talking about
the 26.1 billion dollar bill
just passed to keep teach-
ers from being laid off in 17
states. The funds will be
coming, one half being
taken from Medicaid and
one half from the food
stamp program. So who
benefits, members of
unions such as American
Federation of State and
Municipal County employ-
ees or various teachers
unions such as American
Federation of Teachers or
the National Education As-
sociation.
Are you aware that the
states deepest in debt and
facing the largest cuts in
employees each rank high-
est in pay and benefits
which are California, New
York and Illinois? Their
employees earn at least
$10,000 per year in pay and
benefits more than the av-
erage American workers
who are now bailing them
out! No wonder Americans
detest government. The
Wall Street Journal reports
federal workers, with their
great job security, average
pay and benefits of
$123,049 in 2009 while pri-
vate workers made $61,051
in total compensation. To
top it off, the $26.1 billion
for this latest "bail out"
could have come out of the
$367 billion "still avail-
able" from the $787 origi-
nal amount. No need really
to pass this $26.1 billion
bailout at all. Why not just
take it from the unspent
balance? Simple, as re-
ported in this column
when it first showed the
"bail out funds" was not
being spent to create jobs.


The president's plan is to
wait, then just before the
2012 presidential election
to suddenly open it all up
and create all kinds of pos-
sible jobs and put everyone
to work to ensure the re-
election of the presidency,
just plain buying votes!
He'll do anything to win!
It's actually shocking to
see what this president
and his crew of "czars" are
doing to "not" create jobs
at this time. In just one
man, Secretary of Defense
Robert Gates, whose ap-
parent job is just to cut jobs
as well as our defense ca-
pabilities, He just recently
announced the Pentagon
was closing a major com-
mand base in Norfolk, Vir-
ginia, some 5-7,000 jobs
would be cut, to save a $100
billion in costs to pay for
the aforementioned social
programs and re-distribu-
tion of funds to his defini-
tion of needy persons.
Gates said his initiative is
just the beginning in his
hunt for more cuts in the
Defense Department and
contractors who work for
the department.
These savings will con-
sist of firing at least 50 gen-
erals and 150 senior
civilians. Even Democratic
Congressmen from Vir-
ginia were against the plan
to cut the military in their
state of Virginia.
More jobs are being lost
to illegal immigrants who
now are spreading out
from Arizona in view of
their new immigration
laws. The states of New
Mexico, Utah and Washing-
ton report increases in ap-
plication for driver
licenses, i.e. New Mexico's
figures jumped to 10,257 in
the first six months of this
year vs. only 13,481 for all
of 2009. Utah jumped to
41,000 so far in 2010, vs.
43,429 for all of 2009. These
licenses are necessary in
most places to get a job
(taken from Americans) to
having American identifi-
cation, to buy alcohol,
board a plane or renting an
apartment in some places.
Why aren't the states or the
government taking steps to
stop this end run to get
American jobs? There are

PLEASE SEE RIGHT, PAGE 10


fLw - -







10 Friday, August 27, 2010


RIGHT
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9

now five unemployed
workers for each available
job in America.
In his "weakly" radio ad-
dress on July 3, the Presi-
dent announced he was
spending two billion dol-
lars to support creation of
"1,585 permanent" jobs by
two solar energy compa-
nies from Spain, "Abergon
Solar" to build a plant in
Arizona, creating 85 jobs
and "Obound Solar Manu-
facturing" which will cre-
ate solar panels in two
plants and employ "1,500
permanent jobs," This
comes to a potential cost of
over $1,250 million per job,
is this cost effective?
The president's willing-
ness to bet taxpayers
money on unproven com-
panies set up solely for
pursuing government
grants seem foolish. Both
these companies are small
and unheralded compa-
nies. What if no one beats a
path to their doors to buy
their products or to invest
in their technologies? It
brings up the question of
how will it be to put $2 bil-


lion of taxpayer money at
risk on their behalf?
The bottom line is it
seems this president and
administration has de-
stroyed or impeded the
creation of at least two or
three jobs for everyone
that it claims to have cre-
ated or saved, since they
have shown they are "going
to protect their own" by
constantly looking out for
union workers at the ex-
pense of needy persons
and how they have no
stomach to cut spending
and their refusal to stop
the taxing of everything
and everybody, it presents
a clearer picture every day
that passes that the presi-
dent, Pelosi, Reid and all
liberal progressive politi-
cians must go in the No-
vember election or our way
of life here in our great
country is gone forever, for
all intent and purposes.
Robert E. Beckner lives
in Majestic Oaks with his
wife, Sarah. He is a retired
private investigator and in-
surance adjuster He has
also been a photographer
and served with the Mili-
tary Police in the Marine
Corps.


Please hold the appreciation


G getting packages
around a newspa-
per office isn't that
unusual, especially when
you mix in the recent
election.
So we edito-
rial types don't
think much of
the Fed Ex
truck stopping
at the office -
we just go on
about our work.
But this time
the package was
for the editorial Mid
department North
another package
from the U.S. Census Bu-
reau.
It seems they, the Cen-
sus Bureau from the At-
lanta bureau, needed to
thank us for encouraging
you to actually respond to
this year's question-
naires. And thank us they
did. Not only did they
send us a nice thank-you
letter, they send us a
pretty 8x10 plaque suit-
able for display in our of-


fiee.
Overkill when we re-
mind our readers to send
in their responses to the
Census bureau, give blood
and vote we're
doing our job. Be-
cause we do our
job we get a pay-
check every two
weeks whether we
need it or not.
Being only
human, we do ap-
preciate a note of
thanks from time
hel to time from our
isea readers, but it isn't
necessary.
Neither was it neces-
sary to Fed Ex the pack-
age to us. The U.S. Postal
Service would have been
fine. You would think a
federal agency would use
another federal agency,
although quasi, to deliver
the goods. The struggling
postal agency could have
used a boost in revenue,
maybe that would save
our Saturday mail deliv-
ery service.


Let's look at some fig-
ures. In the year 2000, the
mail back response rate
was 72 percent. It wasn't
any different in the year
2010 at the national level
- still 72 percent an-
swered the mailed-out
questions.
In Marion County our
mail back rate was 75 per-
cent which was 13 percent
more than the year 2000.
Even wasting money by
Fed Exing us our appreci-
ation plaque, the Census
Bureau still returned $1.6
billion, yes a cool billion,
to the coffers. At least
that's the plan as of Aug.
12, according to press re-
lease found on the Cen-
sus' bureau website.
Some of that saving was
based on the lack of acts
of God. In case of some
sort of natural disaster
during the throes of col-
lecting the data, the
agency had earmarked
$800 million as a contin-
gency fund.
Other savings, $650 mil-


lion, were realized be-
cause so many house-
holds were kind enough
to return their question-
naire by mail. Those re-
turned by mail saved the
565,000 census workers
employed for the cause
from knocking on a bunch
of extra doors.
In addition those tem-
porary employers were
more effective in getting
the job done than in past
decades.. Did I just hear a
sigh of relief escape your
lips?
Don't breathe easy. The
job still isn't completed
until all the reports are
compiled.
As required by law the
census bureau must re-
port the nation's popula-
tion and the
apportionment of seats in
the U.S. House of Repre-
sentatives by the end of
the year.
Those reports are
bound to bring more col-
umn fodder.


LETTER


TO THE EDITOR


Against public education
The educational bureau-
cracy, looking for answers
to youth violence, should
look in the mirror.
/ Who destroyed moral
standards and substituted
a non-judgmental relativis-
tic ethic?
/ Who helped destroy
the authority of parents
and substituted secular
government regulation?
/ Who dumbed down the
curriculum to the point
whereby SAT scores have


been on a steady downturn
for 35 years. Many gradu-
ates are so unprepared
that the only job they can
get is in the fast food in-
dustry?
/ Who spends more
money per student, and yet
is nearly dead last in aca-
demic achievement of any
industrialized nation?
/ Who is responsible for
drugging 6 million chil-
dren with Ritalin and
other psychotropic drugs?
/ Who discontinued
teaching reading by sys-


tematic intensive phonics
so that nearly half of those
reaching eighteen years of
age are functionally illiter-
ate?
/ Who perpetuated the
fraud of bilingual educa-
tion thereby delaying im-
migrant children learning
English?
/ Who pushed for main-
streaming retarded and
psychologically impaired
children?
/ Who eliminated class-
room discipline?
/ Who brought condoms


I I-


U


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 may now qualify him or her for financial help. Come learn the
facts from Steve Jacobs, Marion County Veterans Services.

Acid-Alkaline Balance and Your Health
September 17 2:00pm
A surprising number of physical symptoms and diseases may be caused by the foods
you eat. "Acidic" type foods may cause an increase in weight gain, fatigue, and heart
disease, for example. Come learn how what you eat may affect your health. Presented
by Dinah Donaldson RD, LD.

Taking Control of Your Diabetes
September 21 2:00pm
Diabetes is often difficult to live with and keep under control. Join Ocala Health System
for this monthly interactive educational group that will offer information to assist with
improving diabetes control so you can enjoy more of your life and worry less about
your diabetes. Offered every third Tuesday of the month.


Navigating Medicare Insurance Plans
September 24 2:00pm0
Having trouble understanding the Medicare insurance alphabet soup including parts A,
B, D and Medicare Part C Choice Plans? Come learn from our local expert, Betty
Cunningham, SHINE Program Volunteer. SHINE(Serving Health Insurance Needs of
Elders) is administered by the Florida Department of Elder Affairs.


OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM


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Please register by calling
1-800-530-1188


into the classroom and
drove God out?
/ Who undermined the
Judeo-Christian ethic,
Western culture and val-
ues, and eliminated
virtues?
/ Who eliminated the
teaching of English gram-
mar?
/ Who revised history
courses and substituted a
watered down Social(ist)
Studies-and are now
pushing social justice, en-
vironmentalism, and
forced volunteerism into
the curriculum.
/ Who substituted the
concept of social engineer-
ing and political correct-
ness for academic
achievement?
/ Who raised the mantra
of self-esteem substituting
it for true character build-
ing and ethics?
/ Who eliminated the
profession of teaching as a
ministry/vocation and
made it a unionized job?
/ Who has fought against
every meaningful reform,
and perpetuated the con-
tinuation of tenure-one of
the worst evils in the sys-


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tem?
There is only one an-
swer: it is the government
education system!
Those who have worked
for decades trying to hon-
estly reform state schools
have largely despaired of
ever bringing about truth-
ful, meaningful change.
Those who have worked
for decades to undermine
our nation have wreaked
havoc in our nation, and
have been very successful
in their goals. Government
schools have become a
moral, emotional and aca-
demic wasteland to the
point of ruining genera-
tions of our children's
lives, families and nation.
The only hope to bring
about improvement in
state schools is to encour-
age competition in educa-
tion.
Parents: Remove your
children from government
schools and educate them
at home or in explicitly
Christian schools.
Business: Stop subsidiz-
ing government schools.
Instead give aid to Chris-
tian schools that are pro-


viding a safe, stimulating,
caring environment, and
educating children to be
productive citizens.
Pastors: Warn your con-
gregation about the devas-
tation of children by
government schools, and
instruct them regarding
God's command to raise
children in the nurture
and admonition of the
Lord.
Dr. Robert Dreyfus
Ocdkawaha
The cycle
Candidates who get
elected because they will
fight for you against Wash-
ington and the established
politicians become the es-
tablished politicians when
the next person running
for office will fight for you
against Washington and
the established politicians.
I bought a lottery ticket.
When I win $500 million I
will run for office and fight
for you against Washington
and the established politi-
cians.
Alan Gold
Ocala


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September 10 2:00pm


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-------------------







Friday, August 27, 2010 11


OTOW residents have miniature golf available


considered anything but
fun now.
Now is the time to have
as much fun as we possi-
bly can. These are suppos-
edly our "golden" years.
Let's all make the most of
them.
Miniature golf course
J un e Miniature golf started in
R o b e r t a June. The last Wednesday
of every month at 6:30 p.m.
there is a two-person
scramble. There is a 25-
centwen try fee. To find out
more about this, call Gary
Crawley's cell phone num-


Being retired gives us
more time to have
fun. There are cer-
tain chores that can only
be handled by us. Most of
the remainder o oour time
should consist of fun.
What is fun for some is
not so for others. It's a
very personal thing. I'm
afraid of being in high
places so skiing would not
be one of my fun things.
Some people find fun in
going to an exercise class,
or running, etc. Then
there are others who
would put that into their
least favorable way to
spend some time.
In order to get chores
done, many of us have a
"To Do List." To make
sure you have fun every
day, even if it's only for a
short time, fun should be
on this list. It also makes it
easier to get through the
list knowing there will be
time for fun.
The Red Hatters are a
group whose goal is hav-
ing fun. Some find playing
golf fits the bill while oth-
ers would be bored to
tears on a golf course.
What we find that is fun
now might not have been
something we would have
considered years ago. By
the same token, the fun
things we did when we
were younger, might be


ber. It is 1-352-409-3274.
This is only for OTOW res-
idents.
Master the Possibilities
Next week there will be
a half dozen classes start-
ing at Master the Possibil-
ities Education Center.
Don't let the small number
(compared to other weeks)
deter you.
Computer classes are
available in both begin-
ning levels and Excel.
There's an identity theft
presentation that every-
one should attend. For
those of you hooked on
Sudoku, come to a lecture
that can help your playing.
On Thursday evening,
Sept. 2, Joy Hill from
Florida Wildlife will pres-
ent "Florida's Fascinating
Snakes". You won't want
to miss this one ... and yes,
she'll be bringing a few
"guests."


To get more information
or to register for any of
these and future pro-
grams, go to masterthep-
ossiblities.com or call the
registration line 352-854-
3699. The center is at 8415
S.W 80th St. and open to
the public.
Hot weather help for
older adults
When the heat is on, it's
time for everyone to take
extra precautions to avoid
heat-related illnesses and
even death. Each year ap-
proximately 200 die of
heat-related issues. Nu-
merous studies have
proven that hot weather is
more likely to affect older
adults, 50 and above.
As we age, physical
changes take place and
older adults lose the abil-
ity to cool down. These
physical changes some-
times do not allow them to
even feel the heat when
temperatures rise to dan-
gerous levels. Seniors are
also less likely to hydrate
themselves as they do not
feel thirsty at times due to
the same reason. This
dangerous situation can
result in significantly high
levels of dehydration as
their bodies have lost
measurable amounts of
water. Major diseases
such as heart disease, dia-
betes and others common
with seniors increase the
likelihood that they will


have problems when the
weather is hot and humid.
Some medications, along
with excessive heat, can
make a volatile combina-
tion that shouldn't be ig-
nored.
Heat related health
problems in seniors can
result when the outside
temperature is only in the
low 90 degree range,
which happens frequently
during the summer
months in the Heart of
Florida. Those caring for
older adults should al-
ways check the tempera-
ture and monitor it and
their loved one closely.
Here are some basic
guidelines to prevent
heat related illnesses:
/ Move the individual to
an air-conditioned room
and make sure that the
thermostat is set to cool
enough. Make sure the
unit is in good reliable
working order. Fans will
only re-circulate hot air.
./ If no air conditioning
is available, take frequent
trips to your local shop-
ping mall or grocery store.
No senior should ever
attempt to walk even short
distances during severe
temperatures.



FAET-AEBAT DIE
COPLT LN
Si FhROD IuCTuuW
23 -410I


/ Seniors should always
drink plenty of water or
other clear liquid nutri-
tional supplements.
Avoid caffeine and al-
cohol as these will dehy-
drate the body.
/ Take frequent cool
showers, baths or sponge
baths.
/ Always wear light col-
ored clothing that is loose
fitting, preferably cotton
as it will breathe.
/ If going outdoors, be
sure to wear a hat with a
brim to cover your face
and ears.
a Best advice during ex-
tremely hot weather.. stay
indoors in the comfort of
air conditioning.
Visiting Angels Living
Assistance Services can
provide the extra care
that may be necessary
during these hot summer
months. VisitingAngels, in
Suite 14 of the Circle
Square Commons area of
On Top of the World Com-
munities, provides in-


home care for seniors in
the Ocala/Marion County
and surrounding areas.
Contact John, Michelle,
Jane or Cam at 352-620-
8484 or log on to
www.ocalahomecare.com
for more information.
And this too shall pass.."
June Roberta is retired
and lives in OTOW She en-
joyed a diverse career, in-
cluding being a legal
secretary to a theatrical
attorney on Madison Av-
enue. Call her at 237-9208,
or e-mail OTOW news to
her atjroberta@cfl.rrcom.
Deadline is a week prior
to Friday's publication.


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12 Friday, August 27, 2010


Blood Drive due Sept. 1-2 at Palm Grove


OAK


Bloodmol
Florida'
Centers,
provider of b
Marion Count
will be in the p
front of Palm
week. They w
on Wednesday
from noon to 5
Thursday, Sep
a.m. to 1 p.m.
donate a doubt
on the ALYX n
receive $10 Da
rants (Red L
Olive Garden)
mail. Free trav
coupons for fre
fries or small s
available to al
well as a round
Eagle Ridge G
a Regal Movi
mail) Please co
nate the gift of
Do You Rei
Tune in to ch
Len Teitler's p
of the 2010 In(
0


Day Parade and Cool
Down with the Trouba-
dours. It will be narrated
by Anna Boodee and will
air following "FYI" daily at
9 a.m. and 7 p.m. from Aug.
27 to Sept. 3.
Pancake breakfast
Whether you call them
Carol An n pancakes, griddlecakes,
Wheeler hot cakes, battercakes,
flapcakes, flapjacks or
flannel cakes, they will be
served tomorrow, Satur-
day, Aug. 28, from 8 to 10
a.m. in the Orchid Club.
Their associates will be
biles from syrup, sausages, orange
s Blood juice and coffee or tea.
, the sole Come have breakfast with
lood to all your neighbors and let's all
y hospitals, wear white tops for this
parking lot in last breakfast of the official
Grove next summer season. (I notice
ill be there that pancakers seem to be
iy, Sept. 1, more into the color of the
p.m. and on day theme than are
It. 2, from 8 donuters.)
Those who Upper Midwest Club
ble red unit Our "Tail Gate Party"
machine will will take place at the Or-
rden restau- chid Club on Wednesday,
,obster and Sept. 8, with doors opening
gift cards by at 6 p.m. The menu consists
*el mugs and of real Wisconsin brats,
ee Checkers hamburgers, salads,
hake will be dessert, beer and soda. En-
1 donors, as tertainment will be by Ron
id of golf at Ratisher who will be play-
olf Club and ing sports theme music
e ticket (by and conducting trivia con-
ome and do- tests. There will also be
life. 50/50 and door prizes. Tick-
member? ets go on sale in the Orchid
tannel 12 for Club lobby on Monday, Aug.
presentationn 30, and Tuesday, Aug. 31,
dependence from 9 to 11 a.m.


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Mark your calendars for
Sept. 11 and 25. We will be
selling reserved seating
tickets for our Nov 10 holi-
day dinner dance from 8 to
10 a.m. in the Orchid Club
lobby They will be sold on
a first-come first-served
basis. More information
later.
Feline Fanciers
The club will meet at 7
p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 2,
at the Island Club. Join us
for an informal meeting to
plan our future programs
and enjoy a welcome-back
social. Please begin to
think about what topics of
interest you would like to
present or have presented,
which guest speakers to in-
vite or trips and/or social
get-togethers the club
might enjoy Each member
is a valuable resource of
information and experi-
ence in living with, and
caring for, our wonderful
feline family members.
Garden Club
The Oak Run Garden
Club will begin the fall sea-
son on Sept. 1 in the Orchid
Club. Our socializing and
refreshments start at 9 a.m.
followed by our meeting at
9:30 a.m. The theme is
"Gardening in Small
Spaces." This is a not-to-
be-missed topic as it is so
well suited to our smaller
yards. We have our 50-50
and plant raffles too. All
Oak Run residents are in-
vited to our meetings. Join
this friendly group and


learn about gardening and
our fun activities.
Mark your calendars for
the Garden Club Tea Party
on Oct. 24. More informa-
tion on that later.
Gardening Tip: Keeping
records makes for a suc-
cessful garden. Save your
plant tags and seed packets
so you'll know what you
planted and when. Note
how you fertilized, con-
trolled insects or diseases
and most of all how you en-
joyed the plant. Many
times you get handouts at a
talk or garden festival.
Keep them in a ring-binder
along with other garden
things. It's nice to review
when a new season begins
and helps to make future
choices. Happy Gardening!
Little Theatre
The columnist omitted
some important informa-
tion from last week's Little
Theatre item, Here's the
way it should have read:
Our Sept. 6 meeting at 7
p.m. in Palm Grove will be
a "Bring A Guest Fest" in
which we encourage each
member to bring at least
one guest we hope will find
our club interesting
enough to want to become
a member. There will be a
short meeting and we will
then enjoy hors d'oeuvres
and wine with some great
entertainment by Ray
Cooper, whose one-man
show you may have caught
recently at the Ocala Civic
Theater. If you would like


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to attend this meeting but
have not been contacted by
a club member, please
phone Frank Porterfield at
352-237-9410 for reserva-
tions. We think you will
find we are an interesting
and fun loving group which
you would enjoy being a
part of. Remember, you
need not be a talented
actor to belong. We have
lots of interesting off-stage
jobs that will make you feel
you a part of "show biz."
New line dance class
A new basic beginner
line dance class will start
on Tuesday, Sept. 7. The
class will meet year-round
each Tuesday from 9 to 10
a.m. at the Orchid Club.
The class is open to all Oak
Run residents who want to
have fun learning to dance
or who just want to enjoy a
basic line dance class.
There is no registration re-
quired. Line dancing is
popular worldwide and the
central Florida area is no
exception. Line dancing is
a non-partner type of
dance that is not just fun,
it's great exercise for the
mind and body Oak Run is
fortunate to have a variety
of line dance classes at sev-
eral levels. You can find
classes ranging from those
with easier to learn dances
that are just fun to those
with dances that are more
complicated and a chal-
lenge to learn.
New York Club
Hi New Yorkers! Hope
you've been enjoying this
weather. I'm sure cooler
days are coming. The club
will start off the new sea-
son with a Crazy Hats
night. For a change of pace,
we'll have a buffet along


with music by George.
Tickets go on sale Sept. 13
in the card room from 10
a.m to noon. After that, call
Jeanie at 352-854-1172.
Cost will be members, $15,
and guests, $18. BYOB.
There will be 50/50 and "4
Corners." Interested in
joining this outstanding
club? Contact Jack Foggan.
Don't forget to keep your
club in touch with mem-
bers who need a kind word
from our Sunshine Gal,
Ginny Emerick.
Italian American Club
Our last gathering,
'"American Bandstand,"
was a tremendous success.
Over 200 members and
guests danced the night
away to music from the
1950s and 1960s presented
by our wonderful DJ team,
The Carriers. Our kitchen
volunteers worked hard to
prepare and present deli-
cious heros, sandwiches,
salads, beer and soda. Our
next party will be in Octo-
ber in celebration of
Columbus Day We ask that
you check your cubbies in
the weeks ahead to get full
details and a list of the
evening's activities. Rosie
Imbriale announced that
our present club officers
will have completed their
positions in the club at the
end of December 2010 and
that it is necessary to elect
new club officers for 2011.
She indicated that our
members must nominate
and vote for new a new
president, vice president,
secretary and treasurer. It
is imperative to the contin-
ued success of the Italian
American Club.

PLEASE SEE OAK, PAGE 15


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Friday, August 27, 2010 13


The bears have arrived in Pun Alley


Dick
Frank


PUN


or the last two years,
bears have bothered
a friend of mine who
summers in the eastern
Tennessee mountains. Last
August he killed a bear
that had pulled over a
peach tree and this year an
extremely aggressive bear
chased him indoors. Con-
sequently, bears have ar-


rived in the Alley
Bear with us
My friend previously had
a neighbor, an atheist, who
enjoyed hiking through the
woods, admiring nature.
On one such jaunt this
neighbor heard rustling in
the bushes. As he turned,
he saw a huge bear charg-
ing him.
Running away he
tripped and fell. He rolled
over to pick himself up and
saw the bear right on top of
him raising his paw to kill
him. At that instant he
cried out "Oh my God!"
Just then time stopped.
The bear froze and the for-
est was silent.
A bright light shone on
the man, and a voice came
out of the sky saying, "You
deny my existence all
these years and now you
expect me to help you out


LEND


Marion County
Public Schools
Marion County Public
Schools have just opened,
and tight budgets have left
many schools with too few
staff and too many projects.
Put those good office skills
to work helping kids suc-
ceed. As a Volunteer Office
Assistant, duties will re-
quire keeping student
records up-to-date. Volun-
teers must be able to file
and organize records into
student files, be able to
stand for a period of time
and maintain confidential-
ity standards. Office is lo-
cated at the main school
board building in down-
town Ocala. For more in-
formation on how to get
involved with this or other
volunteer positions within
the School system, contact
Suzanne McGuire at 352-
671-6847 or e-mail her at
Suzanne. mcguire@mar-
ion.kl2.fl.us.
Marion County Public
Library System Library
Express Program
Remember that special
feeling you had as a child
when someone read you a
story? Volunteers with
helping hands and a love
for children are needed to
work with the Library's Li-
brary Express program
and lead storytimes at pre-
school locations through-
out the County. Library
Express volunteers bring
the joy of library story-
times to children in the
community who may not be
able to attend traditional,
in-house library offerings.
Background screening is
required for all potential
volunteers. All volunteers
will receive a full orienta-
tion & training prior to be-
ginning the program. For
more information, contact
Cate O'Brien at 352-368-
4502 or e-mail her at
Cate.O'Brien@marion-
countyfl.org.
Hawthorne Village Health
and Rehabilitation Center
Imagine being alone
with no family close by or
friends to visit? Hawthorne
Village Health and Rehab
Center needs volunteers
who can pay a little visit to
some residents on a weekly
basis. Just an hour or two a
month visiting, reading
and just socializing could


of this predicament? Am I
to count you as a believer?"
The atheist, ever proud,
looked to the light and
said, "It would be hypocrit-
ical to ask to be a Christian
after all these years, but
could you make the bear a
Christian?"
"Very well," said the
voice.
As the light went out and
the sounds of the forest re-
sumed, the bear dropped
down on his knees, brought
both paws together, bowed
his head and spoke, "Lord,
thank you for this food
which I am about to re-
ceive."
Forever bear
Game wardens usually
don't frequent the remote
parts of the eastern Ten-
nessee mountains. Just to
be on the safe side Jake
went hunting with a mar-


A HAND


really brighten the day of
someone who is confined
due to health reasons. A
free lunch is provided to
all volunteers who work a 4
hour shift. For more infor-
mation on how to make the
day a little brighter for
someone, contact Patty


Hughes at 352-237-7776 or
e-mail her at ocalaactivi-
ties@hawthornevillagere-
tirement.com.
This file is compiled by
Dian Booth, who can be
contacted at 352-291-4444
or via e-mail to
boothd@cf.edu.


riage license. He caught a
bear and a game warden
showed up asking him to
show his license. So Jake, a
clever one, showed him the
marriage license.
"What happened?"
"He had to marry the
bear."
Bear tracks
Another result of global
warming is that pedestri-
ans in Iqaluit are now
being pestered by polar
bears panhandling for
spare ice.
A grizzly without teeth is
a gummy bear.
A couple of men were sit-
ting around swapping sto-
ries. "Have you ever
hunted bear?" asked the
one.
"No," replied the other,
"but I've gone fishing in
nothing but shorts."
There's a difference be-
tween good sound reasons
and reasons that sound
good.
It is so hot that there
have been sightings of
polar bears in Speedos.
Wanted: Newspaper
needs freelance writer to
cover zoo story about a
mother bear about to have
babies. Applicant must be
willing to start as a cub re-
porter.


A lady never crumples
her bread or rolls in her
soup.
Bears vote at the north
poll.
There is an amazing new
discovery It's a pill that is
half aspirin and half glue
for people who have split-
ting headaches.
A bear walked into a bar
and said to the bartender,
"I'll have a
gin....................... and tonic."
The Bartender said,
"What's with the big
pause?"
The bear answered, "I
don't know. My father had
them, too!"
Bearly useful
Internationally famous
arm wrestling champi-
onships are regularly held
in Williston and many have
heard about the man who
was the perennial arm
wrestling champion year
after year until one fateful
day when he lost his
wrestling arm in a terrible
accident. This put him into
a deep depression, forlorn
at the prospect of never
again competing at the
sport he deeply loved.
A world-class surgeon in
Gainesville heard of his
plight. Moved with com-
passion he offered to per-


form restorative surgery,
but with an unusual twist.
He reasoned that if a pig's
or baboon's heart could so
successfully be trans-
planted into humans, he
would transplant a bear's
foreleg to our poor arm
wrestling champ, giving
him another chance to
complete.
The surgery was a huge
success and the man soon
re-entered competition,
soundly beating anyone
who dared to challenge
him. He so quickly and
bruisingly dispatched his
opponents that they
banded together and ap-
pealed to the United States
Arm Wrestling Committee,
claiming that this man's
transplanted arm gave him
an unfair advantage. They
wanted him disqualified
and barred from any fur-
ther competition.
The committee's answer
was swift and brief. They
noted that it would be a
gross violation of this
man's civil liberties to for-
bid him from competing.
They called particular at-
tention to the fact that
every American citizen
clearly has the constitu-
tional right to bear arms.
Dick and his wife Jane
live in Oak Run.


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I www.smcitizen.com I






14 Friday, August 27, 2010


Boy, 6, calls 911 when he can't awaken his parents


The parents of a 6-year-old boy, who
called 911 when he couldn't wake
his parents, were arrested for child
neglect when deputies found both adults
passed out at their home.
Michael Patrick and Nicole Patrick of
Southwest 88th Place in Majestic Oaks
had to be awakened by deputies and med-
ical personnel.
The boy said his parents were lying on
the floor. When deputies arrived they
found Michael, 42, in bed on his back in
the master bedroom. According to the re-
port, once awakened by Fire Rescue, he
had difficulty standing, slurred speech
and pinpoint pupils. He said he has back
problems and was prescribed two med-
ications, which he was able to produce


S0

prescription bottles for. He also said he
had consumed one alcoholic/malt bever-
age.
The mother, 39, was on the floor in the
kitchen in a puddle of milk, covered with
a blanket. The boy said he had poured
milk on her to try to wake her up. She
also, according to the report, had slurred
speech, pinpoint pupils and was disori-
ented. She said she was taking a pre-
scription Lortab, but could not produce
evidence of the prescription. Deputies
said that during the interview, she had a


hard time staying awake.
According to reports, the neighbors had
seen the boy outside on "more than one
occasion" unsupervised at 6 and 7 in the
morning. They also said they rarely saw
the mother outside except when she was
going somewhere.
This same boy was the victim in a De-
cember 2009 case where a 35-inch televi-
sion fell on him. At that time, he was
airlifted to Shands for head trauma and
reportedly has steel plates in his head.
The boy was turned over to his grandfa-
ther and the parents were arrested and
taken to jail. Each was released on $2,000
bond within hours of being booked, ac-
cording to jail records.
A Lake Worth man was arrested for DUI


after being warned not to drive. Mark Erik
Lassila, 42, was at an auction house when
a deputy spotted him sitting at a table. He
agreed not to drive and contacted a taxi to
take him to a nearby hotel. According to
the report, he was very unsteady on his
feet and had a strong odor of intoxicating
beverage on his breath.
About 20 minutes later, he "staggered
through the front gate," according to the
report. The deputy made contact and told
him he was not to be at the auction that
day and warned him if he drove he would
be stopped for DUI. He said he would
walk back to the hotel.
About five minutes later, the deputy ob-
PLEASE SEE COP SHOP, PAGE 34


Marion's Most


Wanted



James Duggan, 43, felony violation of
probation for possession of cocaine.



Gregory Keith Ellis, 34, felony bench
warrant failure to appear for jury se-
lection for driving while license sus-
pended habitual.



e Markeshia Anguinia Jackson, 28,
bench warrant, failure to appear for ar-
raignment for driving while license
suspended, revoked or canceled.




S Pamela Joan Kempski, 45, violation
of probation for obtaining property
with worthless check.




E Henry M. Richardson, 49, civil writ of
bodily attachment, child support.




a Bruce Raymond Tarr, 52, violation of
probation for retail theft.



ANONYMOUS UP TO $1000 REWARD




STOPPERS
OF MARIlON COUNTY INC




SCOTT
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3
nearly a 10-1 margin over Billy Knout at 111,476 and
William Scoffer III at 82,825.
Also on the ballot in November will be current Gov.
Charlie Crest, running for the Senate as an independent.
Another statewide race included primaries for attor-
ney general.
On the Republican side, Pam Bond, who had the back-
ing of Sarah Plain, registered 455,011 votes to 394,582 for
Lt. Gov Jeff Kitsap and 361,235 for Holly Benson.
For the Democrats, Dan Gelber won the nomination
with 486,351, followed by Dave Aronberg at 337,022.
All vote totals are as of 9 a.m. Wednesday


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Friday, August 27, 2010 15


OAK
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12
ORWGA Winners
On Aug. 12, the OR
Women's Golf Association
held its weekly low net
tournament at Spruce
Creek GC. The following
were the winners: Flight 1:
Marti Babb, Sue Mar-
entette; flight 2: Linda
Noel, Marlena Yaich; flight
3: Olive Adler, Evelyn Exell
and flight 4: Erika Radke,
Edith Voss. Congratula-
tions Linda Noel for win-
ning "Closest to the Pin."
No one had "Chip Ins."
Another low net tourney
took place Aug. 19. Those
winners were: Flight 1
Marti Babb, Judy Gerace;
flight 2: Jean Miller, Donna
Huffman: flight 3: Norma
Erickson, Norma Rombach
and flight 4: Ruby Shepard,
Mary Golab. Judy Gerace
won the "Closest to the
Pin" and again, there were
no "Chip Ins." (Wow! It'll be
a big "pot" for a little 'ole
chip in. Come on ladies -
do your best!)
Royal Oaks Women's Golf
On Tuesday, Aug. 17, the
game was Low Net. The
winners were: Group 1 -
first place Sylvia Zappia
with a net score of 71; sec-
ond place Jan Tennant,
74. Group 2 first place -
Sheila Adams, 69; second
place Lynn Houghton,
72. Group 3 first place -
Joanne Morris, 73; second
place Leslie Rizzo, 75.
Closest to the pin on hole 3
was Leslie Rizzo.
We are very fortunate to
have trees providing shade


on our golf course during
these high temperature
and humidity "dog days of
summer." It is becoming
more of a challenge to en-
dure the heat for 18 holes.
Let's hope the fall season
will provide some relief.
Carol Ann's Corner
An Oak Run resident re-
ports receiving two phone
calls from someone pur-
porting to be from their
bank either responding to
a complaint (which had not
been filed) or conducting a
survey Being suspicious,
they hung up on the caller
without divulging any in-
formation. When they
checked with the bank they
were unable to get a
straightforward and con-
sistent answer as to
whether the bank had
given information about
their customers to an out-
side pollster. If the bank
did so it appears highly ir-
responsible on the bank's
part in that unknown non-
bank persons now know
who has accounts at that
bank. Seems like an invita-
tion to misuse and identity
theft. If the bank was not
conducting a poll, the
caller appears to have
been trying to obtain per-
sonal information for crim-
inal purposes. Upon
hearing the story a friend
of mine pointed out a
means by which not only
the name of your bank but
your bank account number
could easily fall into the
wrong hands. We almost all
write checks without giving
any thought to what hap-
pens to them after they
leave our possession. We


give or mail checks to peo-
ple who do work around
our homes, to a wide vari-
ety of businesses in re-
sponse to bills, to
charitable organizations,
and on and on. What assur-
ance do we have that
everyone through whose
hands that check passes is
honest? Absolutely no as-
surance. The name of your
bank, and your account
number itself, could be
copied by any dishonest
person and sold to those
who would like to steal
your money A number of
years ago something simi-
lar happened to me. My bill
payment check to a large
nationwide retail chain
was diverted from my store
account number, which
was on the face of the
check, to another account
number that was crudely
taped on the back of the
check. My records were
changed to show receipt of
a much lower partial pay-
ment. (When this was
pointed out to the company
they did not so much as say,
"Sorry" I just received a
form letter saying my ac-
count had been adjusted.
Naturally I closed that ac-


count.) Personally I am
going to start wondering
whether writing any given
check is a wise idea. I al-
ready use electronic trans-
fer to pay all the recurring
bills that will accept "ET."
If I don't know the person
receiving the check per-
sonally I am going to con-
sider paying by cash (and
getting a receipt) or using a
credit card whenever pos-
sible. At least there are
some protections in place
if your credit card number
is stolen.
And what about those
phone calls, letters and e-
mails, that seem to be from
places you do business
with and which are asking
for personal information?
Just remember the basic
rule: Never give out per-
sonal information unless
you initiated the contact,
and, you have assured
yourself that the person
you are dealing with is an
authorized representative
of the organization. You
may reduce unwanted con-
tacts that come from legiti-
mate businesses with a
phone call. I have asked
my credit card companies
and my bank to take me off


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all their call and solicita-
tion lists. I did the same
with my auto club and par-
ticularly asked them to
stop suggesting I add other
household members to my
card. I told them the only
other member of my
household did not have a
drivers' license because
the state refuses to issue
them to cats!
Send all items for this
column to Carol Ann
Wheeler at democrat-
carol@deccacable.com no


Kc~adt


Best Selection
POST OFFICE
. STORE 352


later than the afternoon of
the Friday before publica-
tion. Note there are no hy-
phens in the address. Ifyou
wish to call her, the number
is in the Oak Run directory.
You may send pictures as
jpg attachments. Typed
copy or hard copy photos
can be placed in Carol's
cubby across the street
from her house but should
be submitted earlier as they
take longer to process. The
names of the people in all
photos must be included.


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16 Friday, August 27, 2010


Tragic, mesmerizing novella by Edith Wharton


BOOK


When c
els st
and n
tain nor inform
turn to a class
Wharton's trag
izing novella,
that can be rea
sitting. Unre]
of her sumpt
like "Age of
"Ethan From<
depiction of w
and passions
umph of conve
ety over th
individual.
wealthy Nev
cialite, reach
pretty stories
land life, per
poverty and
was the reality
the region.
"Ethan Fr
frame story (a
a story) and b
narrator, a vi
tional Starkfi


chusetts. Here is his first
impression of Frome: "The
sight of him pulled me up
sharp. Even then he was
the most striking figure in
Starkfield, though he was
but a ruin of a man. There
was something bleak and
unapproachable in his
Pat face, and he was so stiff-
Wellington ened and grizzled that I
took him for an old man
and was surprised to hear
that he was not more than
fifty-two."
Gradually, the narrator
learns about Ethan's
smash-up 24 years earlier
current nov- that had changed his life.
tart to pall As a young man Frome
either enter- had been ambitious and
n, it's time to studying away from the
ic like Edith Starkfield he detested to
gic, mesmer- become either an engineer
a slim book or a chemist. Then his fa-
ad in a single their dies and he is sum-
presentative moned home to run the
uous novels farm and the sawmill.
Innocence," Compounding his bad
e" is a terse luck, his mother falls ill
asted talents and by winter has lost her
and the tri- ability to speak. A spinster,
nationall soci- Zenobia Pierce, cares for
ie creative the ailing woman and fills
Wharton, a the house with welcome
v York so- chatter. Significantly, his
cts against mother dies in February
of New Eng- and the specter of return-
rceiving the ing to a cold, silent house
despair that prompts him to propose to
y in much of Zeena. He later reflects
that had the funeral been
ome" is a in spring, he would never
story within have proposed.
egins with a Soon, though, the talk
visitor to fic- dries up and the silence
field, Massa- returns. Zeena becomes


sickly and remote, leaving
Ethan with a wife he can-
not love, a farm he cannot
sell, doctor bills he can ill
afford, and resignation to a
death-in-life. Then Zeena
sends for her orphaned
cousin, Mattie Silver, to
run the house and care for
her. Her youth, beauty, and
effervescence bring
warmth into Ethan's mea-
ger and snowy existence.
The profound accumu-
lated cold of many Stark-
field winters begins to
melt, however briefly,
when Mattie returns his af-
fection. But the lovers are
doomed.
When Zeena fires Mat-
tie, Ethan's personal plight
turns tragic as he franti-
cally tries to plot an escape
for himself and Mattie.
Although the story's
bleak, it is nevertheless
entirely moving and is
today considered a classic
gem, written when Whar-
ton was at the height of her
literary powers.
Pat Wellington is a re-
tired English professor,
freelance writer, and fac-
ulty member of On Top of
the World's Master the
Possibilities, who shares
her passion for books with
others.


ETHAN FROM
By Edith Wharton


41


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Friday, August 27, 2010 17


WE'RE HERE TO HELP YOU RECOVER.

New Contact Information and Procedures for
Individuals and Businesses to File Claims for
Costs and Damages resulting from the Deepwater
Horizon Incident of April 20, 2010

The Gulf Coast Claims Facility (GCCF), administered by Kenneth R. Feinberg,
has been established to assist claimants in filing claims for costs and damages
incurred as a result of the oil spill resulting from the Deepwater Horizon Incident of
April 20, 2010. Claims previously filed with the BP Claims Process have been
transitioned to the new GCCF Claims Facility for review, evaluation and
determination by the GCCF.

You Can Now File Your Claim In One Of The Following Ways:


1) Online:


By accessing the GCCF Website at:
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2) By Mail:


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3) By Fax:

4) Visit one


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of our Claims Site Offices: Claims offices have been established in
Alabama, Florida, Louisiana, Mississippi and Texas. Visit our
website for a complete list of locations. A Claims Evaluatorwill assist you with
the filing process.


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18 Friday, August 27, 2010


RELIGION
BRIEFS


Countryside
Presbyterian
Men's Breakfast on
Wednesday, Sept. 1 at 8 a.m.
am in Founders Hall of
Countryside Presbyterian
Church, 7768 S.W Highway
200, Ocala. Speaker from
SECO Energy. Cost $7.
For further information,
please call the church at 352-
2374633.
Fellowship Dinner on
Tuesday, Sept. 14 at 5:30 p.m.
in Founder's Hall of Country-
side Presbyterian Church.
Guest speaker is Gaye Martin,
a pilot, motivational speaker
and humorist. Cost $8.
Maranatha Baptist
Church events
"The Anchors," a gospel
singing group, will be at the
church for a concert Satur-


day, Aug. 28, at 7 p.m. in the
church sanctuary The
church is at 525 Marion Oaks
Trail in Marion Oaks. For in-
formation, call 352-347-5683.
After a summer break, the
AWANA (Approved Workers
are Not Ashamed) program
will restart on Sunday, Aug.
29, at 6 p.m. AWANA is a pro-
gram of Christian learning
and games with competition
and awards.
AWANA is for children
ages 3 through 18. This is an
ongoing program and regis-
tration remains open. For
further information, contact
Roy Holaday, director of
AWANA, at the church.
Christ's Church
of Marion County
Friday, Aug. 27 Cele-
brate Birthdays. Join the For-
ever Young group for a big


birthday bash. 6 p.m.
Sunday, Aug. 29 The
Greatest Are The Servants.
Sunday school, 10 a.m., Wor-
ship Service, 11 a.m.
Sunday, Aug. 29 Lift Up
Your Hearts In Praise. An
evening of traditional and
contemporary worship for
the entire family Everyone is
invited. Joy night, 5 p.m.
Christ's Church of Marion
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 furni-


ture and housewares at rea-
sonable prices.
We are no longer accepting
any electronics. Please do
not leave these items. It costs
us much-needed money to
dispose of them.
The 5-cent adult and chil-
dren's clothing is still on sale.
Boutique items are individu-
ally priced and must be left
with the cashier until check-
ing out.
Clean, complete ready-to-
use donations gratefully ac-
cepted at rear of store during
business hours.
Hours are 10 a.m. to 4:30
p.m., Monday through Fri-
day; 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Satur-
day; closed Sunday and


holidays.
Newspaper and aluminum
recycling bins available for
public use at rear of store.
Congregation Beth Israel
services on 2nd Friday
Congregation Beth Israel
of Ocala will hold Shabbat
evening services on the sec-
ond Friday of the month. The
services are held at 8 p.m. at
the Collins Resource Center,
Building 300 in the Timber-
Ridge Medical Complex on
State Road 200 in Ocala. The
services feature traditional
melodies as well as modern
readings and songs. The con-
gregation is liberal, inclusive
and contemporary in ap-


proach and is under the guid-
ance of the Jewish Recon-
structionist Federation. For
further information, contact
Judi at 352-237-8277 or e-mail
a t
bethisraelocala@yahoo.com
Gospel of
St. John studied
College Park Church, 3140
S.W 26th St., across from
CFCC, has begun the study of
the Gospel of John on
Wednesday evenings. The
class is taught by Sr. Pastor,
Dr. James Fleming from 6:30
to 7:30 p.m. in the sanctuary
Anyone in the community is
welcome to attend. For more
information, call 237-2247..


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Friday, August 27, 2010 19


How grandparents can help grandchildren with college costs


Doug
Awad


To YOUR


As the cost of a college
education continues
to climb, many
grandparents are stepping
in to help. This trend is ex-
pected to accelerate as
baby boomers, many of
whom went to college, be-
come grandparents and
start gifting what's pre-
dicted to be trillions of dol-
lars over the coming
decades. Helping to pay for
a grandchild's college edu-
cation can bring great per-
sonal satisfaction and is a
smart way for grandpar-
ents to pas on wealth with-
out having to pay gift and
estate taxes. So what are
the best ways to accom-


plish this goal?
Outright cash gifts A
common way to help with
college costs is to make an
outright gift of cash or se-
curities. But this method
has drawbacks. If you gift
the money directly to your
grandchild, he or she
might spend it on some-
thing other than college.
Also, a gift of more than the
annual federal gift tax ex-
clusion amount $13,000
for individual gifts, $26,000
for joint gifts-might have
gift tax and generation-
skipping transfer tax
(GSTT) consequences.
GSTT is an additional tax
imposed on gifts to some-
one who is more than one
generation below you.
Note the $13,000 figure is
for 2010. The exclusion is
indexed for inflation and
may increase in future
years. Another drawback is
that the gift becomes an
asset of the student, and
the federal government
treats student assets more
harshly than parent assets
for financial aid purposes.
Students must contribute
20 percent of their assets
each year towards college
costs compared to the 5.6
percent for parental assets.


Better options are:
529 plans A 529 plan
can be an excellent way for
grandparents to contribute
to a grandchild's educa-
tion, while simultaneously
paring down their own es-
tate. Contributions to a 529
plan grow tax deferred,
any withdrawal used for
the beneficiary's qualified
education expenses are
completely tax free. There
are two types of 529 plans:
college savings plans and
prepaid tuition plans. Col-
lege savings plans are indi-
vidual investment-type
accounts offered by nearly
all states and managed by
financial institutions.
Funds can be used at any
accredited college in the
U.S. of abroad. Prepaid tu-
ition plans allow prepay-
ment of tuition at today's
prices for the limited
group of colleges-typically
in-state public colleges-
that participate in the
plan. Grandparents can
open a 529 account and
name a grandchild as ben-
eficiary (only one person


can be named as account
owner) or they can con-
tribute to an existing 529
account. Contributions can
either be lump sum to a
child's 529 account or
smaller amounts can be
contributed on a regular
basis.. Regarding lump-
sum gifts, a big advantage
of 529 plans is that under
special rules unique to 529
plans, individuals can
make a lump-sum gift of up
to $65,000 ($130,000 for
joint gifts by married cou-
ples and avoid federal gift
tax. A special election must
be made to tart the gift as if
it were made in equal in-
stallments over a five year
period and no additional
gifts can be made.
Another attractive fea-
ture of 529 plans is that
under current law, grand-
parent owned 529 plans
are excluded by the federal
government's financial aid
formula- only parent
owned plans count. So
grandparent owned ac-
count won't impact a
grandchild's chances of


- I
PaerDrveay
Paio


Upcoming VFW events


Friday, Aug. 27: VFW
Post 4781 will have an all-
you-can-eat fish fry from 4
to 6 p.m., open to the pub-
lic, for a donation of $6.50.
Saturday, Aug. 28,
monthly surf and turf din-
ner from 4 to 6 p.m. Choose
a delicious 10-ounce char-
broiled sirloin strip steak
cooked to order for $10,
which includes a baked po-
tato, salad and vegetable,
or choose a 30-piece fried
shrimp dinner with French
fries and coleslaw for $9.
Or go all the way with a de-
licious Surf and Turf con-
sisting of a 10-ounce sirloin
steak and 1/2 pound of
fried shrimp for $12. Open
to the public. Must pur-
chase tickets by noon of the
same day of the dinner, or
call 873-4781 and reserve
your tickets. Entertain-
ment following dinner
Sunday, Sept. 5 from 1 to
5 p.m. Labor Day celebra-
tion at VFW 4781, all-you-
can-eat hot dogs,



Moose Lodge
activities
For members and quali-
fied guests only
Friday, Aug. 27: Shrimp
or chicken basket starting
at 5 p.m. Karaoke by Mel 7
to 11 p.m.
Saturday, Aug. 28: Queen
of Hearts Party 5 p.m.
Tuesday, Aug. 31: Grilled
chicken salad begins at 5
p.m. David Baldwin enter-
tains 5 to 9 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 2: Cards
(pitch) at 1, bowling at 5,
shuffleboard and Wii at 7
p.m.
Friday, Sept. 3: Home-
made Beef Stew 5 to 7 p.m.
Patti and Bobby Mack
entertain 6:30 to 10:30 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 4: College
football returns.
The lodge is at 10411 S.W
110th St. Phone is 854-5675.


hamburgers, baked beans,
potato salad, coffee for a
donation of only $5 per
person. Open to the public.


COMPLETE LINE OF PLANTS & GARDEN SUPPLIES
5300 NORTH U.S. HIGHWAY 27 *1.5 MILES WEST OF 1-75
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M SAT. 8:30-2:00


qualifying for federal aid.
However, if you need the
money in your 529 account
for something other than
the beneficiary's college
expenses- for medial ex-
penses or for an emer-
gency, for example you'll
face a double conse-
quence. The earnings por-
tion of the withdrawal is
subject to a 10 percent
penalty and will be taxed
at your ordinary tax rates.
Also, note that funds in a
grandparent owned 529
plans may still me factored
in when determining Med-
icaid eligibility unless the
funds are specifically ex-
empted by state law. If your
grandchild doesn't go to
college or gets a scholar-
ship, you can name an-
other grandchild a
beneficiary with no
penalty
Pay the college directly-
Another excellent way for
grandparents to help their
grandchildren with college
costs is to pay the college
directly Under federal law,
tuition payments made di-


rectly to college aren't con-
sidered taxable gifts, no
matter how large the pay-
ment. So you don't have to
worry about the $13,000
limit. But this true for tu-
ition- room and board,
books, fees, equipment and
other similar expenses
don't qualify Aside from
the obvious gift tax advan-
tage, paying tuition di-
rectly to the college
ensures that your money
will be used for education.
And you are till free to gift
your grandchild $13,000.
However, colleges will
often reduce a student's fi-
nancial aid by the amount
of the grandparent's pay-
ment. Before sending
check, ask the school how
it will affect your grand-
child's financial aid pack-
age. Another option is to
give the money to your
child after graduation to
help pay-off student loans.
If you have any ques-
tions, call Doug at 352 854-
6866 or by email at
Doug.Awad@raymond-
james.com.


utoa 2,000
Booster $49500 usq.fto .h
3 yr. guarantee no price increase
on yearly renewal.
Most renewals $10000


candler Hils. CHANDLER HILLS RESTAURANT
Restaurant 8139 SW 90th Terrace Rd., Ocala (352) 861-9720

]LHours: 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.
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 Tzatziki
Plank roasted wild salmon
served with tzatziki sauce,
rice pilaf and choice of vegetable

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

Fried Shrimp and Fish Platter
Panko crusted pangasius fish,
popcorn shrimp, French fries,
coleslaw and tartar sauce
*Allprices are plus tax andgratuity 7/10


|


I www.smcitizen.com I


-.:Al






20 Friday, August 27, 2010


IeiIth Club


MEDICUS Family Health
Michael D. Reilly, MSN, ARNP, NP-C
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S W I Welcoming patients aged 6 & up
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Our commitment toqpersonalized eyecare...
No Technicians,
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Just You and the Doctor
Dr. James A. Muse
Heath Brook Commons (next to publix) Board Certified
5400 SW College Rd/Highway 200, Suite 106, Ocala, FL 34474 Optometric Physician
I ,sarIs


Eyecare hours are: 352-622-3937
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For the diabetic foot, properly fitted shoes are
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Monday-Thursday 8:00 am to 5:00 pm
Friday 8:00 am to 1:00 pm
8296 SW 103rd Street Rd. Suite 1, Ocala, FL
.05NOD Most insurance accepted


u www.smcitizen.com I


-3






Friday, August 27, 2010 21


_______________________________________________________________________ I 1


pth I CIu


Providing Old-Fashioned, Attentive Service
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* Motor Vehicle Accidents for Facial Skin Care
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* Microvascular Bloodflow Therapy Walk-ins Welcome
FAMILY PRACTICE


YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH
I- -


by M. EHampton D.D.S.
STRINGING ALONG
The reason that dentists
insist that their patients floss
(as well as brush) their teeth is
because flossing does nearly
half the work necessary to
remove "plaque." Unless this
sticky bacteria-laden substance
is removed from between
teeth, where toothbrush bristles
may not reach, tooth decay and
gum disease will result.
Patients with receding gums or
large spaces between their
teeth are advised to use a flat,
wide dental tape. If teeth are
closely spaced, thin floss is
best, especially non-shredding
floss. Patients with bridges and
braces are likely to find it
necessary to use a floss
threader to get underneath
restorations or wires between
teeth. There is also floss with a
stiff end that does the job
equally well.
By brushing and flossing
we help to eliminate the
bacteria, which can lead to bad
breath, gingivitis, and
periodontal disease thus
creating smiles which last a
lifetime. Always feel free to
discuss your dental concerns
with us at the office of
MARK E. HAMPTON,
D.DS.. We're located at
11902 Illinois Street, where
we practice an unparalleled
level of dentistry. You can trust
the health of your teeth to our
extensive training and
experience. Our concern is
your comfort and confidence -
our goal is to help you
preserve your natural teeth for
a lifetime. Please call
352.489.5071 to schedule an
appointment. We're
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P.S. Patients who do not
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I www.smcitizen.com I






22 Friday, August 27, 2010


Candler Hills and OTOW golf clubs' Fourth Annual Patriot Golf Day Sept. 3-6


Donations will support the
families of military service
members who have been
injured or died in the
line of duty
Candler Hills and On Top
of the World Golf Clubs will
participate in the fourth an-
nual Patriot Golf Day, a joint
initiative of The PGA of
America and the United
States Golf Association.
Golfers across the country
and at Candler Hills and On
Top of the World Golf Clubs
have the unique opportunity
to donate an additional $1 or
more to benefit the Folds of
Honor Foundation (Fold-
sofHonor.org), which pro-
vides post-secondary
educational scholarships for
children and spouses of mil-
itary service men and
women killed or disabled
while serving our great na-
tion. Candler Hills and On
Top of the World Golf Clubs
will request at least an addi-
tional $1 for each green fee
that is processed Sept. 3-6.
"This is a great way for the
golf industry to help the fam-
ilies of those who have lost


their lives or have been in-
jured so that we may have
our freedom," said Sally
Collins, Director of Golf at On
Top of the World Communi-
ties. "This is a wonderful op-
portunity for golfers in our
community to give back to
those who have given every-
thing."
Through events across the
country since 2007, PGA Pro-
fessionals have helped raise
more than $5.3 million, al-
lowing the Folds of Honor
Foundation to award 1,163
post-secondary educational
scholarships.
Major Dan Rooney, a PGA
Professional, USGA member
and F-16 military pilot with
the Oklahoma Air National
Guard, founded the Folds of
Honor Foundation following
his second of three tours of
duty in Iraq. After witnessing
the tragic homecoming of a
fallen American solider,
Rooney was inspired to start
Folds of Honor to provide
support to military families
in the aftermath of their
tragedies.
There are 172,000 depend-


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residents for over 36 years


ESTATE PLANNING
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WE. BISHOP JR.
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Admitted to the Florida Bar in 1965


ents of fallen and wounded
military service men and
women from the Iraq and
Afghanistan conflicts alone,
and 85 percent of those de-
pendents do not qualify for
federal educational assis-
tance. Patriot Golf Day al-
lows the Folds of Honor to
present an ongoing tribute to
our brave service members
by ensuring that the families
of fallen and wounded war-
riors have hope for the right
educational start to life and
best future possible.
Individuals interested in
contributing to the Folds of
Honor Foundation, and
those applying for scholar-
ships should visit Fold-
sofHonor.org.


Since 1916, The PGA of
America's mission has been
twofold: to establish and ele-
vate the standards of the pro-
fession and to grow interest
and participation in the
game of golf.
By establishing and elevat-
ing the standards of the golf
profession through world-
class education, career serv-
ices, marketing and research
programs, the Association
enables PGA Professionals to
maximize their performance
in their respective career
paths and showcases them as
experts in the game and in
the multi-billion dollar golf
industry By creating and de-
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OCALA (WEST)
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On Top of the World
8441 SW State Road 200
Suite 113 Ocala, FL

352-237-4635


and enjoyable golf promo-
tions that are viewed as the
best of their class in the golf
industry, The PGA of Amer-
ica elevates the public's in-
terest in the game, the desire
to play more golf, and en-
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game for everyone, every-
where. The PGA of America
brand represents the very
best in golf. Visit PGAcom or
PlayGolfAmerica.com to
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The USGA is the national
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state team championships
and helps conduct the
Walker Cup Match, Curtis
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teur Team Championships.
The USGA also writes the
Rules of Golf, conducts
equipment testing, provides
expert course maintenance
consultations, maintains a
Handicap System and cele-
brates the history of the
game.
Since 1983, the USGA Tur-
fgrass and Environmental
Research Program has
awarded more than $31 mil-
lion to more than 400 re-
search projects for better
turf and a better environ-
ment at universities across
the country.


OCALA (EAST)
Chelsea Square
3233 E. Silver
Springs Blvd
Ocala, FL

352-694-5003


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Darryl is a board-certified hearing healthcare Brian retired from the U.S. Navy in 2007 with tours in
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His specialty is making people not just hear bet- providing the best hearing care available, we're proud
ter, but to understand better, to have someone of his caliber in Ocala.


u www.smcitizen.com I








Macy's conducts '

grand re-opening ,, J


Friday, August 27, 2010 23


at Paddock Mall
Visitors to the Paddock Mall Saturday
afternoon were entertained by various
dancers outside Macy's, which was
celebrating its grand re-opening. The
dancers included some with a Latin fla-
vor and one with a Mideast dance. The
store was recently remodeled.

More photos on Page 25

Please use our e-mail
editor@smcitizen.com


At CenturyLink we care about technology. More importantly,
we care about reaching across the nation to connect us all to
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Rebecca Stef1, 8, of Ocala,
gives Geri Morris of Magi-
cal Cats some help as Geri
makes her a balloon at the
grand re-opening of
Macy's Saturday after-
noon at Paddock Mall.







PHOTO BY JIM CLARK


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I www.smcitizen.com I






24 Friday, August 27, 2010


u www.smcitizen.com I






Friday, August 27, 2010 25


More photos from celebration at Paddock Mall Macy's






R-0J
'Op



,)4 .*ll -






E- --ao


Latin and
Middle
Eastern
dancers
were fea-
tured at
Macy's cel-
ebration
at the
mall.




PHOTOS BY JIM
CLARK


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26 Friday, August 27, 2010


Animals in the Bible had very different roles


JUDI'S


They are
Cats, d
guinea p
bils. They are o
ions, confidan
friends. In ti
Bible, howev
have very differ
In the anciel
imals provided
a sign of weal
used for sacri
sacrificial cult
ples. Their skin
were used for t
ment for writii
horns for i
They were be
den, plowed
were hitched t
they were a
transportation


scriptures, that animals
take on different roles.
Basically, we can define
the role of animals in the
Bible into four categories:
morality, wealth, sacrifice
and poetry.
Animals are first men-
tioned in the story of cre-
J u d i action with God creating
S i e g a I the land animals toward
the end of the story, just
before humans. One could
interpret this as illustrat-
ing the purpose and order
of creation, starting from
the primitive to the more
our pets. complex humans. It was a
ogs, birds, beautiful way of showing
)igs and ger- of how God had provided
our compan- for the humans s/he had
ts and loyal created. Enter the snake.
he Hebrew Long the symbol of mys-
er, animals tery and evil, he persuades
rent roles. the humans to disobey God
nt world, an- and eat the forbidden fruit.
d food, were Thus we have the serpent
th and were as part of a morality story.
fices in the In the Binding of Isaac,
t of the tem- we have another morality
ns and hides tale. In this story, God in-
tents, parch- structs Abraham to offer
ng and their up his son Isaac as a sacri-
nstruments. fice. Abraham complies
asts of bur- but at the last moment, an
fields and angel stays Abraham's
to carts. And hand from slaying his son
means of and the lesson that the
i. It is in the deity does not want human


sacrifice is conveyed.
In another famous story,
an ass makes a person of
himself. Actually, it is a
talking donkey that has an
important message for a
soothsayer named Balaam
who was about to put a
curse on the Israelites
camped in the valley
below. This smart beast in-
structs Balaam not to
curse the Israelites be-
cause that is God's will and
Balaam's curse becomes a
blessing which forms the
beautiful opening prayer
used in synagogues all
over the world entitled
"Ma Tovu."
Noah, the man and his
family who were saved
from a big deluge, offers us
a lesson in terms of ani-
mals as symbols of moral-
ity. To check for dry land
after the flood, Noah sends
out a dove who returns
with an olive branch in her
mouth. This beautiful
image is a lasting symbol
of hope and peace, univer-
sally accepted throughout
the world.
Perhaps one of the most
famous animals in the
Bible was not real at all
but a statue. The Golden
Calf has stood as a symbol


of lack of faith and idolatry
for centuries. In the story,
the Israelites, fearful that
Moses will not return from
his sojourn on Mount
Sinai, build a golden calf to
worship. When Moses re-
turns and sees the people
dancing around the calf in
joyous orgy, he angrily
throws down the tablets of
the Law and breaks them.
So repentant are Jews of
this shameful act of wor-
shipping a statue, that to
this day no gold ornaments
are used to decorate the
Torah.
Animals were signs of
wealth in ancient times.
How many goats, sheep or
camels one had indicated
your status in the tribe.
Abraham is described in
the Bible as a sheik of
wealth, much stock, i.e. not
a portfolio but one based
on animals. When one
wanted to marry a woman,
gifts of animals were often
exchanged as part of the
deal. The world of the pa-
triarchs was one of herds
and grazing lands. The
more one had, the wealth-
ier they were.
Animals in the ancient
world were used as sacrifi-
cial items. The Temple


Cult has a whole laundry
list of conditions and rules
for animal sacrifice as set
down in the Book of Leviti-
cus. Of most interest is the
Red Heifer, an unblem-
ished cow, needed for spe-
cial sacrifice for the End of
Days or coming of the Mes-
siah. Along with this, we
have the rules of kashrut,
keeping kosher, permitted
foods and those that are
not allowed. While both
these practices have been
interpreted in many ways,
it is the keeping kosher
that still continues today.
Animal sacrifices stopped,
of course, when the second
temple was destroyed.
Some of the most ex-
pressive poetry in the He-
brew Bible uses animals as
metaphors. The sons of
Jacob, who became the
Twelve Tribes of Israel,
had animal descriptions.
Some of these are: Ben-
jamin, the ravenous wolf,
Issachar, the strong-boned
ass, Judah, the lion, the
tribe of kings, Joseph, the
wild ass, and Naftali, the
deer.
In the Book of Psalms
and in Isaiah, we have two
beautiful expressions of
peace. In Psalms, there is


The Reason to Believe...




CALL TO





WORSHIP


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
11i1 , ,.I I Church I


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


the comforting "The Lord
is my shepherd, I shall not
lack for anything." David,
writer of this psalm, was a
shepherd and he uses the
metaphor of a shepherd to
symbolize God, a loving
caretaker of his/her flock
who comforts and pro-
vides. (Leads to still wa-
ters; sheep only drink from
still waters.) It is this
peaceful, pastoral scene
that has comforted many
in times of grief and tur-
moil.
Lastly, in Isaiah there is
the passage about the lion
lying down with a lamb. In
the End of Days, in a more
peaceful time, the world
will be at peace. Animals
that are natural enemies
will dwell together in har-
mony with no fear. The
world will be at peace and
all the nations will follow
laws of basic morality. And
while we learn about ani-
mals in the Bible, may we
protect the ones we have
here on earth in order to
build a more peaceful
world.

Judi is a former teacher
and Jewish educator She
lives in Sun Valley with
her husband, Phil.


C^T" Episcopal"
r 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
The Rev. Robert Lewis
Sadventepiscopal.net j

College Road
Baptist Church
5010 SW College Road, Ocala, FL
(352) 237-5741
Rev. John Downing, Pastor
Rev. Jeff Rountree, Minister of Worship
Rev.RobI .. i. ,.. n ,, ,
Sunday
8:00 AM Worship Service
9:30 AM Worship Service
11:00 AM Worship Service
9:30 & 11:00 Sunday School
5:30 PM Worship
Wednesday
6:30 PM Children/Student Ministries
7:00 PM Mid Week Worship
Holding Forth the Word of Life...JESUS


Di" 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


FIRST CHRISTIAN

CHURCH

(Disciples of Christ)

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

(352) 629-6485
www.firstchristianocala.org

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


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


A Place for You...
No matter what your ......,,...
.. .. .... matter who you are,
S. y ouat
Ocala West UMC
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00 AM.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30 A I
Children & Youth Ministries


Ocala West

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


www.ocalawestumc.com


3BER RIbj
Community
Church
Conservative Traditional Services
Sunday Worship af 10:00 AM
Located one mile west of 9tate Road 200 at
10260 GW 110h street (turn west across from the entrance to Oak Run)
861-7716
Dr. Harley Towler, pastor
Graduate of
Moody Bible Institute and
Antietam Biblical seminary
& Graduate school
S-1 "_____/


Cfirist '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.orqc


u www.smcitizen.com I






Friday, August 27, 2010 27


For whom the school bells toll


Rev.
James L.
Snyder


OUT To


On Monday last there
was a confusing ca-
cophony swirling all
around me.
Usually, I'm not one to
give vent to the noises
around me but this was a
little different. I like to pick
sides but this time I'm not
sure who to root for. Per-
haps you can understand
the confusion I am facing.
It is like being a Gator fan
in Bulldog territory
This uncertain sound has
confused the dickens out of
me, and it isn't even Christ-
mas time.
Looking out our living
room window, I spotted the


source of all this commo-
tion. It was a yellow school
bus filled with children on
their way to their first day
of school. As I watched the
bus turn left and disappear
out of sight, I thought about
how the same incident can
have completely opposite
reactions.
First, there was the loud
"hurrahs" of parents all
through the community re-
joicing in the commence-
ment of school. Either, my
hearing is getting better or
the sound is getting louder,
almost deafening. Up and
down our street parents
were high-fiving each other
and smiling like they won
the lottery Even the lady
across the street who has
no children was out in her
bathrobe joining in the cel-
ebration.
Then, second, there was
the equally loud sound of
groaning children com-
mencing their formal edu-
cation. After about three
months of absolute freedom
and fun, it was all behind
them now and they were
walking to their school
classroom to set and set and
set for the entire day


The people I pity the
most are the teachers who
are the recipients of this
horde of students who have
not yet finished enjoying
the fullness of their sum-
mer vacation. It seems that
summer concludes rather
quicker than the young peo-
ple desire. Why is it good
times go so fast and bad
times seemed to drag on
and on and on.
I am not sure which side
of the fence I'm on with this
one. I feel deeply toward
these young people who
after several months of
freedom and absolute cava-
lier activity are now headed
back to classrooms and dis-
cipline and cafeteria food.
The fact that any kid sur-
vives cafeteria cuisine is a
tribute to the constitutional
strength of their stomach
and digestive system.
But then I can under-
stand the cheering on the
side of the parents. I re-
member those days when
my wife and I loaded up the
children onto the bus for
the first day of school. We
stood together holding
hands watching the bus
drive out of sight and then


we turned and slowly
walked back into the house
and sat down for a quiet
cup of coffee. Let me un-
derscore that word "quiet."
Don't get me wrong here,
I love children, especially
my children but I sure do
love a quiet cup of coffee.
That seems to be the
story of life. What makes
one person happy is a bur-
den to somebody else. What
one person looks forward to
with a great deal of antici-
pation, somebody else
dreads the blasted thing.
This brings me to the
Gracious Mistress of the
Parsonage and Yours Truly
We have a few things in
common, but mostly, we
like different things.
For example, she loves a
fresh broccoli salad (yuk). I
am not sure how anybody in
his or her right mind could
eat a broccoli salad let
alone eat it on purpose and
enjoy it I, representing the
saner half of our marriage
equation, love freshly
baked apple fritters.
In 39 years of marital
bliss we have never been
able bring these two things
together. Her love for broc-


coli is equal only to my
loathing of it. And when I
loathe something I loath it
... you know what I mean?
You are not going to be-
lieve this, but my wife turns
her nose up at my freshly
baked Apple fritters. I don't
understand it. All I can fig-
ure out is all those years of
consuming broccoli has in
some way destroyed her
ability to taste good things.
Just smelling broccoli
bums my nose so bad that I
can't smell anything for
three weeks. Imagine what
it does to your taste buds.
I have an irrevocable
contract with my stomach. I
will never put into my stom-
ach anything that does not
pass the sniff test. Broccoli
doesn't, so I haven't.
After all these years
there is no way that my wife
and I will ever agree in this
area. Like parents and chil-
dren on the first day of
school, we have a different
reaction to the same thing.
What has held us to-
gether all these years is
simply this; she eats the
broccoli and I eat the Apple
fritters. She does not force
her broccoli on me, and I do


not force my Apple fritters
on her.
We never encroach on
the other's happiness,
which has made both of us
quite happy
One of the things that I
have learned at a happily
married husband is that
there is a time and place for
everything. There is a time
to speak up ... but that is
rather rare. Knowing when
to shut up is a gem of ines-
timable worth in a mar-
riage relationship.
The Bible says, "Even a
fool, when he holdeth his
peace, is counted wise:
and he that shutteth his
lips is esteemed a man of
understanding" (Proverbs
17:28).
It is better to keep quiet
and let people guess if you
are stupid than to say some-
thing and remove all doubt.
The Rev James L. Snyder
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
jamessnyder2@att.net. The
church website is
www. whatafellowship. com.


The Reason to Believe...


CALL


TO


WORSHIP


w


OUR /

RedeemcR [
LurbheRan
ChuRch 1
LC-MS
5200 S .W. State Road 200
13/4 Miles West of 1-75
Worship Service
8:00 & 11:00 AM
Bible Class & Sunday School
9:30 AM
237-2233
'i,........ the Joy of Jesus Christ!


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

347-3001
Sunday Morning Worship
10:45 AM
Sunday School 9:30 AM
Wednesday Family Night 7:00 PM
Friday Youth 7:00 PM
www. MarionOaksAG. org
Pastor Tim McIntyre
13977 SW 32nd Terrace Road
Marion Oaks Entrance
left at Kwik King, right on 3znd Ter. Rd


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


Pastor
Bill Fortune


!Welcome to
Countryside
Presbyterian
Church
"Your Spiritual Home"

Sunday Worship: 10:30 am
Sunday School 9:00 am
Nursery A,\, i !11-, ,
Pastor Gary 0. Marshall

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

"'Frid,,hip 'baptist
Church
"A 'iirce ofWevw6piatu[ "
9524 S.W. 105th St., Ocala
237-2640


Sunday
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worship


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


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


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

Phone (352) 861-9080

Southwest

Christian Church





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


Stywbeuwt


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


FEED your soul,
SAVOR the richness of
JEWISH tradition,
QUENCH your thirst
for knowledge 6 wisdom,
TASTE the flavors of Jewish culture,
BE WELCOMED As A FAMILY
Worship Education
Social Action Cemetery
Social Choir Sisterhood
Reservations for FREE bus- 873-3995
TEMPLE
BETH SHALOM
is all this and more
Erev Shabbat Services Fridays, 8 pm
1109 NE 8th Ave., Ocala FL
Fostering Jewish life
in Marion County
629-3587
wwwjewishocala.org ,


B



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


L


THE
', )PRESBYTERPIAN

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.


I www.smcitizen.com I


, I


I






28 Friday, August 27, 2010


Lemieux Diamond Company hosts

Chamber's Business After Hours
A large crowd packed the Lemieux Diamond Company on Aug. 19, as
owners Guy and Elaine Lemieux hosted an Ocala/Marion County
Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours. The business recently
moved from a small building to its new 5,000-square foot showroom
at 6333 S.W. State Road 200, Suite 1. The company can be reached
at 352-854-6622 or at www.ocaladiamond.com.


Jo Harris of Ellspermann and Harris CPA,Tamara Fleischhaker of the Ocala/Marion
County Chamber of Commerce and Gary Fischer of Sendoutcards look over one of
the many jewelry displays.


Photos by Jim Clark


Elaine and Guy Lemieux hold a plaque presented by the Chamber.They were the
hosts for the Business After Hours event on Aug. 19.



A uqtut H capppe^Aruq


Monday, August 30th, 3 PM BIBLE STUDY
Join our residents for an hour long, weekly Bible study discussion
group.

Friday, September, 3rd, 3 PM 4:30 PM SOCIAL HOUR
Join us in making music together with entertainer and musician, Scott
David Brown. Scott will be performing the best of country, rock,
bluegrass, blues and other favorites. Finger foods, beer and wine will
be served.


Tours ... Tours ... Tours ... Tours
Call to make a reservation
for a lunch/tour. We would love to
share with you what The Bridge
Community is all about!
We look forward to hearing
from you soon.
Space is limited,
so make your
reservations today!!!
I RSVP (352) 873-2036


THE BRIDGE

AT OCALA
AN ASSISTED LIVING COMMUNITY
2800 SW 41st St., Bldg. 200
Ocala, FL 34474


Larry MyFord and Denise MyFord of MyFord Productions, video producers of such
things as home inventory,VHS to DVD,etc.,are new members of the Chamber.






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*Ho TeOny THE OVERALL LENGTH INCLUDES A HIFutH OF APPROXIMATELY
FOUR F FET ON ALL HOMES-
MANUFACTURED IN ACCORDANCE WITH STANDARDS
ON-INUING PRfOR"MiAM OF PRODUCT IMPROVEMENT. PRICES
A.. SPECIFICATIONS ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT
NOTICE. SOME ITEMS SUCH AS TIRES. RIMS, AXLES. AND
HITCHES MAY HAVE BEEN RECYCLED AFTER INSPECTION FOR
N o r SAFETY AND APPEARANCE- ALL DIMENSIONS ARE NOMINAL.


Land Home Financing- FHA- VA Loans Buy For Loans-
Home Only Loans- USDA Loans- Equity
Financing Alternative Income Financing


PRESTIGE HOME CENTERS, INC.


4300 South Pine Ave (27 / 441)
Ocala, Florida 34480

1-800-313-6324


u www.smcitizen.com I





Friday, August 27, 2010 29


More scenes from

Chamber event


The view from the second floor of Limieux Diamond Company is highlighted by this tree, which was produced by
Jack Klahm,who also provided other accessories to the new building.


Kyle McElvey of C-Land Manufacturing of Ocala is a
new member of the Chamber.


Mike Johnson of TDC En-
tertainment provided the
music and loudspeaker for
the event.


ivicnee i lemeyer, gemologisi wirn Lemieux uiamona
Co., poses with Candice Hage, director of development
at Redeemer Christian School.


Photos by t. Circle Square
Jim Clark Cultural Center
:,%n "lh-c XT


CAROIN A DENTURES








WE ARE RETURNING TO OCALA
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


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


Sr
SFARMI
CIRCLE SQUARE C
'MAR

W 80th St. 9
FL 34481


- UPCOMING SHOWS:


Herman's Hermits
starring Peter Noone
Tickets starting at $31


lal produce and much more!
Every Thursday
E R'S 8 am- 12 pm r
OMMONs LIVE cooking *
K ET demonstrations at 10 a.m.
(weather permitting)
www.circlesquarecommonsfarmersmarket.com
,F iecin. Tavl i le wstof1-5onSR20, uri ght (north


I www.smcitizen.com I








30 Friday, August 27, 2010


C Si t U T H M A R I 0 N TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD, CANCELLATIONS Advertisements may be canceled as son as

S 1 CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403 e obtained Youfwi ibiedonlyforthedatesthead actually appears
in the paper. Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the deadlines 16r plac-
C iz e m 9:00 am 4:00 pm ing adsexceptfor specials.
(DEADLINE 4:00 pm TUESDAY) ERRORS Be sure to check your advertisement the first day it appears. We
will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are

NOTICE TO READERS: Publication of any ALL ADS REQUIRE PAYMENT.
classified does not constitute endorsement by WE ACCEPT:
South Marion Citizen. We make every effort to
screen out advertising that may not be legiti- IVSAI
mate. However, since we can not guarantee me
,legitimacy of our advertisers you are advised to
b care.Wl of misleading as and take cautionI
when giving out persona- information.


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



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(352) 694-6539
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Adult
Substance Abuse
Supervisor
The Centers is seeking
experienced Master's
level or Florida
Licensed Substance
Abuse Supervisors,
with CAP for daily op-
eration & supervision
of adult outpatient
and residential
programs. Duties
include overseeing
all areas to include
counseling, assessing
needs, implement tx
plans, provide indi-
vidual, family & group
treatment. Master's
degree in field of
Human Service with
exp in MH & SA
assessment reqd.
Submit Salary Req.
Full benefits pkg
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters.us
For more info visit
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Position Closing Date
is 9/3/10


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Nursing
Supervisor-Home
Health
We are currently
seeking a Nursing
Supervisor for Home
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candidate must have
a current FL RN
license, BSN
preferred.
Supervisory
experience
preferred. Two years
of current
nursing experience in
med/surg or equiva-
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home health nursing.
CPR certification.
Responsible for the
supervision of clinical
staff, coordination of
patient care and
agency services;
collaboration with
physician; scheduling
of nurse and patient
visits; assessing the
clinical staff
performance;
ensuring safe staffing
patterns;
ensuring compliance
with infection control
practices and
agency
standards procedures
incudng documen-
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online at
www.citrusmh.com.
CMHS is an EOE





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billing functions, col-
lections, filling down
routes & running
down routes. Must
have a valid Fla DL,
proper insurance &
dependable vehicle.
Exc. communication
skills, verbal, written &
telephone skills. Exp.
in circulation software
a plus. This is a perma-
nent FT exempt posi-
tion. Must be availa-
ble to work week-
ends, holidays & early
mornings. For a com-
plete description of
job duties
email Mike Arnold
Send Resumes To:
Mike Arnold,
HR Director, at
marnold@chronicle
online.con or fax
(352) 564-2935






$1380 Weekly
Guaranteed

Stuff envelopes at
home. Full time/part
time. No experience
necessary. Deposit
required-refundable
888-870-7859
bintinvestmentsinc
@vahoo.com


ASSIST SENIORS






We provide
non-medical
companionship and
home help for seniors.
Day, weekend
and overnight shifts
available. Join our
special team of
CAREGivers today
352-622-5936
Lic. #HCS229393




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



BURIED IN CREDIT
CARD DEBT
over $10,000. We can
save you thousands of
dollars. Call Credit
Card Relief for your
Free Consultation.
1-866-640-3315.
We buy
structured settlements,
insurance annuities
and lawsuit settlement
payments. Why wait?
Call 123 Lumpsumto-
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



ASSEMBLE MAGNETS
& CRAFTS from Home
I 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

0000000
S&L
LANDSCAPING
&
TREE SERVICE.

60 FT. Bucket
Truck
Trimming
Topping
Removal
Hauling
Stump Grinding

Rocks, Mulch
& Sod.

20% Senior
Discount
Free Estimates.

STEVE
(352) 455-0717,
(352) 753-8284
Lic/Ins.


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. CCC056656
1-877-292-3120.
(Additional Ucense
Number)




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




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



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




DIRECTV's
BEST PACKAGE FREE
for 5 months + No Start
Costs + Free HD/DVR
upgrade! Buy NFL
Sunday Ticket w/ 2yr
agreement.
New cust. only.
Call DirectStarTV
1-800-216-7149


FREE GPSI
FREE Printer!
FREE MP3!
With Purchase of New
computer.
Payments Starting at
Only$29.99/week.
No Credit Check! Call
GCF Today.
1-877-212-9978




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




A-1 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

Golf Cart
With charger seldom
used good condition.
$1,000. (352) 291-1555
PROFLOWERS
Christmas Decor and
Holiday Flowers
& Other Gifts starting at
$19.99. Go To www.
proflowers.com/Elf
to get an EXTRA 15%
OFF Or Call
1-877-697-7697!




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

Skis
Down hill, poles,
Boots, clothes $100.
(352) 854-6892




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 Unda 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


$750./3br
COZY SETTING
2bd/2 full baths,
split w/garageoffice/3rd
bed. Corner lot with
large yard. Avail March
Istor sooner if needed.
$350 security and 1st
month's rent moves you in.
Inc. fridge/stove.
Energy efficient gakvalum
roof, insulated windows.
Call Dennis or Diane
at
854-0516 or
email
dmcray97@msn.com.

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.






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.



EQUAt HMOIJ6
OPPORTUNITY



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


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
2/2/1/2 End Villa.
Lots of extras. $98,000
Check list #ORL27190
forsalebyownercom
352-861-5666




HERNANDO
2 story on 10 acs- River
Lakes Manor, Priced to
sell $154,900 obo Call
Steve 352-726-4554




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




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)


Real Estate
For Sale

,LAAO.Az&,AAfAd


Sat. & Sun., Aug. 28th & 29

2:00pm 5:00pm

CHERRYWOOD ESTATES


Out of Town
Real Estate I


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
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




SELL/RENT YOUR
TIMESHARE FOR CASHI!
Our Guaranteed
Services will Sell/Rent
Your Unused
Timeshare for Cash!
Over $78 Million Dollars
offered in 2009!
ww.sellatime
share.com
(800) 882-0296




TENNESSEE MTNS
435ac w/timber, creek,
river, natural gas well,
springs, city water, utili-
ties. Eight miles of trails
$1800/ac. Will divide
into 2 tracts.
www.tnwithaview.com
1-888-836-8439





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.


DI


Meadow Lark Model
6330 SW 103 Ln.
Immaculate 2/2, living room, dining room,
family room, Meadow Lark Model, 55+ community


AUDLEY MCLEAN
Cell: 352.216.5899
Email: audlevsells@Jaol.com


Add Up The S . 1 ..AI0

C jSAVINGS w a Citizen r

Name 1 I


Address_
C.itv


State _________ Zip_


Phone
10 Words $6 95 Per Week 420 For Each Additional Word Pricing Includes Online *All Ads Must Be Prepaid *All Credit Cards Accepted
1 2__ 3 4 5
6 7 8 9o 10
11 _______________ 12 13 ______14 15______


For your convenience, mail with payments to South Marion Citizen
office at 8810 SW SR 200, Unit 104, Ocala, FL 34481 or call
U T H M A R ON 0

Citizentsn
Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


0 --1


u www.smcitizen.com I


asy it .
w ith i . 1 I I
TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403
Citizens


l


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.




AUTO/SWAP/CAR
CORRAL SHOW
Sumter Co.
Fairgrounds
Sumter
Swap Meets
Sept. 5, 2010
1-800-438-8559



Donate your Car Truck
or Boat to HERITAGE
FOR THE BLIND Free
3 Day Vacation, Tax
Deductible, Free
Towing, All Paperwork
Taken Care Of.
1-866-905-3801


Ez


;unpnini p niiv
NCREDIBLE BUY


aj


saww


L Call Toll Free
i- I877-676-14031





Friday, August 27, 2010 31


DUBLE YOUR TRAD
AT CRYSTAL WE WILL DOUBLE THE VALUE OF YOUR TRADE UP TO
AT CRYSTAL WE WILL DOUBLE THE VALUE OF YOUR TRADE UP TO


E9


2000


Find Out The Value Of Your Trade No Matter Where You Plan To Buy
Call the Instant Appraisal Line 800-440-9054 J


M ,"


FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10233
$12,428'* or206' mo.
'07 EQUINOX



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 16243
$9,978*" or168' mo.
'07 ALTIMA



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10147
$9,988* or168' mo.
'06 JETTA



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10199
$7,338*or$1450 mo.
'04 CAMRY



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10252
$6,828* or135mo..

Ar1" 'M-


LOOK


AROUND.


tf*0'09 MUSTANG


EVERYONE'S


DRIVING


'09 JOURNEY



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 16226
$13,568' or'229 0 mo.
'07 LACROSSE



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10329
1 1,468' ors194' mo.
'07 SIENNA



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10297
$13,488' or$229 0 mo.
'05 LIBERTY



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10059
$7,958' or$157 0 mo.
'04 ODYSSEY



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10222
$6,788*,or4134"ma


INVER
2077 HWI


MESS HOMOSASSA BROOKSVILLE
f. 44 W. 937 S. SUNCOAST BLVD. 1035 S. SUNCOAST BLVD. 14358 CORTEZ BLVD.
1005 S. SUNCOAST BLVD.
800-584-8755 Ext. I
*ALL PRICES, PAYMENTS EXCLUDE TAX, TAG, TITLE AND DEALER FEE (599.50). ALL PRICES AND PAYMENTS INCLUDE $2000 DOWN (CASH OR TRADE EQUrTY) W.A.C. PAYMENTS FOR 6 YEARS @ 5.99 APR WAC. > PAYMENTS FOR 5 YEARS @ 6.99 APR W.A.C.
NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. ALL PRIOR SALES EXCLUDED AND MAY RESTRICT STOCK. PICTURES FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY.


'09 TOWN & COUNTRY



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 16051
$17,848' or'299' mo.
'07 RAM



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 ExW. 10194
$8,648* or.147 0 mo.
'06 WRANGLER



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10221
$11,648* orS230 '05 F150



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10297
$7,578'*or$150 0 mo.
'02 FRONTIER



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10338
$6,288' or$124m..


'08 SCION XB'



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Exi. 10176
$8,838'* or149> mo.
'07 IMPALA



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 16336
$8,778* or148> mo.
'06 CRV



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Exl. 10224
$9,878'* or195 0mo.
'05 EXPLORER



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 10208
$7,888'*orS156 0 mo.
'01 CORVETTE



FREE 24 HR RECORDED MESSAGE
WITH INFO AND SPECIAL PRICING
800-584-8755 Ext. 16171
S$13,888*


LONE.
ONE.


I
-Z


mmftbh.


i


I www.smcitizen.com I


i


)


I


uvx
Jee





32 Friday, August 27, 2010


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


SAFE AND SECURE COVERAGE PLAN

INCLUDED WITH EVERY NEW VOLVO!


ALL CREDIT APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED!


Up to

$8 500
OFF


a 9 MSR
Discou
Reba
Volvo Owner Loya
NEW PRICE: $3


2010 Volvo S80
iP: $41,995 0 1%
nt: -$3,500
ate: -$3,000 OR APR Financing
lty: -$2,000 Up to 72 Months
3,495 f.With Approved Credit
1 U>*PLUS We'll Pay Your 1st Months Payment
With facing op n onfy,


Stock # 2728113. Price includes all manufacturer rebates and owner loyalty incentives.
Price excludes tax, tag and title fees. Price will vary based on selected options.


FULL SERVICE U
CONCIERGE
PICK UP AND DELIVERY
OF YOUR NEW OR
PRE-OWNED VEHICLE


You don't have to worry about missing the big game,
being late for an appointment or being late for work.
That's what our concierge service is all about. When you
purchase your car we will drop off and pick up your car so
you don't have to worry about it! You can even order
your new car by phone and we will deliver it to your door.

I .UC G H A -
300HP iA]!lWlO riIl :lll~'
II~~lN l






SEPTEMBER 10TH 5Mlil M
[lI! rll .lLL~iRSVP wlith your m
OCAL VOLV v ICodeltoday al
4150 Ni Highway 44 1


2003 Mini
Cooper
$11,288
Stock # CTC39911


2007 Volkswagen
Jetta Wolfsburg
$249"
Sunroof
Stock # CM189082


2007 Volvo 2
S40
$17,777
Stock # C2270661
- Im


200
Pas


PRE-OWNED V



!005 Volvo 2008 Volvo 2006 Ford 2009 Volvo
XC90 S60 2.5T Explorer Ltd. AWD S40 2.4i
$17,888 $18,888 $18,888 $20,888
Stock # C188219 Stock # C268501 Stock # CZA09949 Stock # C2453997



D7 Volkswagen 2006 Jaguar 2008 Volvo 2008 Volvo
sat Wagon 2.0T X-Type V6 C30 S60 2.5T
$269" $299" $299" $299-
Sunroof, Automatic Sunroof, Leather, Only 44K Miles! Sunroof, Automatic Leather, Sunroof
Stock # CE007740 Stock # CWE96399 Stock # C2053396 Stock # C2688753


VALUES!


2007 Ford
Edge SEL Plus
$22,888
Stock # CBB38412


2006 Volvo
XC90
$349*
Leather, Sunroof, Turbo
Stock # 01232275


2006 Jaguar
XJ Vanden Plas
$27,488
Stock # C1141580


2007 Mercedes
C230
$349-
Sunroof, Loaded!
Stock # CF909621


*Price is a purchase payment per month. $1,999 total due at start. 66 Monthly payments. Based on 6.9% APR Financing. "Price is a purchase payment per month. $1,999 total due at start.
72 Monthly payments. Based on 6.9% APR Financing. Subject to lender approval. All payments include tax, tag, license and fees, Includes one year of complimentary roadside assistance.


2011 Volvo C30
Starting at


$24,788
Automatic Transmission 227 HP* Top Safety Pick
Stock # 2107833. Price includes all manufacturer rebates. Price excludes tax, tag and title fees.
Price will vary based on selected options


2010 Volvo XC70
As Low as


*36,500
MSRP: *42,950 SAVE *6,450
Price includes all manufacturer rebates. Price excludes tax, tag and title fees.
Price will vary based on selected options


GREAT


2007 Ford
Escape XLT V6
$249"
Power Locks
Stock # CKA65222


u www.smcitizen.com I


FO5UPN


F






Friday, August 27, 2010 33


New Eagle Scout


Brian Stoothoff stands with Cathleen Blagay, executive director of PACE.

Chief honored, donates to PACE


Firehouse magazine, a na-
tional fire service publica-
tion, issued three
Community Service Awards
this year. Battalion Chief
Brian Stoothoff with Ocala
Fire Rescue was the recipi-
ent of one of the awards.
In keeping with the theme
of community service, Chief


Stoothoff decided to donate
the check he received to
PACE Center for Girls. The
acronym PACE stands for
Practical Academic Cultural
Education. The mission of
the organization is to "pro-
vide girls and young women
the opportunity for a better
future through education,


counseling, training and ad-
vocacy"
In addition to the check
from Firehouse magazine, he
matched the amount with a
personal check to PACE Cen-
ter. The check presentation
was made at a ceremony held
recently at the Marion
County Library.


Commander Eric Persons of the Dunnellon VFW Post 7991 is shown here with
Theodore Gangi. Theodore was honored as a new Eagle Scout at his court of honor
Saturday, Aug. 21. He joined the Dunnellon Boy Scout Troop 452 in 2006. He earned
30 Merit Badges and accumulated over 400 hours of community service on his path
to Eagle. For his Eagle service project he created five satellite libraries within two
counties utilizing non-profit business organizations that allow public access.


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


A4tum(Mt Structures, Inc.
Siding Skirting Roofovers
* Carports Soffit & Fascia
Decks Screen Rooms
Windows Doors Murals


tI lo, t L IU' t IO LI U mIOu I I our cu


16 Years Experience
Ins/Li jS C044879
Wo rkGuaranteed
TESSEEBER, JR..
ROOFING
REROOFING REPAIRS
(352) 266-4935
(352) 615-0248

Estimates


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


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




Landscaping, Inc.




h 352) 873-4888
ruce Balentine
FREE ESTIMATES


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
RICH JARBOE
^EEOwnerE


Exclusive Seix ice/ReP& lSPe~idliSt
23yedys of
experience w
Licensed and 1
Insured
comnp 815
Stue-ve Shlaw
1352-624-25313"


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



WE FIX
S SPRINKLERS



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


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

352-291-1213
...5THV Free estimates


Dryer taking
too long to dry?
Dryer getting hot?
Over 15,000
dryer fires annually.
Free estimate* Video inspection
S352-502-8559






Basic, Premium, & Gold Lawncare Packages

at only B per month





7 Residential &
Commercial
Appliances
Refrigerators
Water Heaters
Washers Dryers
Microwaves
352-286-7887


ROOFING]
JOHN S. ROOFING
We specialize in
Re-roofing & Repairs.
State Registered #CCC058187
625-1864.




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


WINDOW
WASHING
GUYS
FREE
ESTIMATES


INSURED* VETERAN OWNED


I GARAGE DOOR SQUEAKING NEED REPAIRS?
Tune Up Special
1 $if 95
=49 WITH COUPON
CHECK SAFETY REVERSE ON OPENER LUBE ADJUST DOOR
Master's Touch Garage Door Service
352-216-0060
0005PM Jeff O'Cull Owner


g MOWING
LAWN*CARE EDGING
TRIMMING
WOWI 352-598-9063

Wow! $40 per month
SFWl Ow contracts
Family Owned and Operated. Lic/Insured.


^^'IN^TAx ^iCREDITSi.
IT "PAYS" TO CONSERVE ENERGY.....
replace your old heating and cooling system with a high efficiency
system and you'll receive up to $1,500 in tax credits.
As always, our Comfort Club Maintenance Agreement
members receive additional discounts as well!
Call us today for details and your free replacement estimate!
DUNNELLON MARION-CITRUS 489 3917
Licensed & Insured #CAC 1813249 48 -3917


I www.smcitizen.com I







34 Friday, August 27, 2010


COP SHOP
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 14

served Lassila enter his vehi-
cle and back out of the park-
ing space. A traffic stop was
then conducted on North-
west 38th Avenue, and Las-
sila reportedly failed the
field sobriety test. He was ar-
rested, and at the jail his
breath results were .240 and
.244, three times the legal
limit.
A Dunnellon woman was
accused of retail petit theft at
Walmart. She was allegedly
observed taking cosmetic
products and putting them in


her purse, and then at-
tempted to leave the store.
Rachel Marie Manning, 19, of
East Seminole Lane, was
booked at the jail and later
released on $500 bond.
Marion County Sheriff's
Office detectives have an
alert for a scam. It's the Mega
Million Sweepstakes from
Holden Financial Services. A
letter and check, in the
amount of $4,450, were re-
cently received by a Marion
County resident. That con-
cerned person turned the let-


ter over to our investigators.
It was quickly determined
the letter was bait and the
check was fake. "It's impor-
tant, you don't send money,"
said Judge Cochran, Marion
County Sheriff's Office Pub-
lic Information Officer.
"The scammers usually ask
you for a small fee, so they
can release the rest of the
money You figure, no big
deal, I've got a check from
them already... but then after
you send your money, you
find out that their check is


bogus," said Cochran.
Also, the scammers may
ask for personal identifiers
such as Social Security num-
bers, bank account numbers,
and other similar data.
Don't give out this informa-
tion to anyone.
"We say it all the time. If it
looks and sounds too good to
be true, it's a scam," Cochran
said.
"Protect family and friends
by sharing information about
scams, so no one in Marion
County becomes a victim."


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 :AST
Free Service Call if Work is Done SERVICE,
Senior Citizens
Discount 'm
CFC Certified
&Insured 0 01 ",-
680-0206 mas





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 er


Ii!lt*jW.AI m.
Residential Pressure Wash & Painting

lU- special
$65000 50As h
Outside Of 5 cleaning solution
House *CAl.lINfflwftycinwa
352-450-0271
Don't Sell IMPROVE!
Add value to your home!
Free Estimates Prompt Service
Insured customer satisfaction
(Slight additional charge for second story,
driveways, in homes over 2,000 sq. ft.)


Serving Marion County Since 1971
Wayne "Scotty" Flynn
* Vinyl Siding
* Metal Roofing
* Roofovers B
* Room Additions
Screenrooms
SGlassrooms
* Garages
General Contractor LLC
"New Homes" 11685 S,E, Hwy 301 Belleview
352-307-1752
Cell 352-875-6470
State License RG0023490 0005QZL



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


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


Acrylic, Glass & 16 7' T GARAGE
Vinyl Windows SCREEN DOOR
Custom Made for
Your Screen Room Starting at


Includes: Deluxe Rubber Rollers, 8" kick-
NSTRUCTION plate, double threshold. 18/14 charcoal
C CRC058138 screen, handles, locks and come-alongs.
Optional screen choices.
465-4629 Mobile Phone 362-5277


RELIABLE INSURED FREE ESTIMATES


Ask us
about, 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 A A.Ijd~A4~ A A A.Ii A A~


Troy's
Computer Clinic
We Come To You


(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 Netwc, I I... .. .
Custom Builds ... .. ........
http://www.troyscomputercliic com



BOB'S
SCREENING SERVICE
We Re-vinyl Soft Windows
Complete Rescreening of
Garage Door Screens
Porch Enclosures Patio Doors
Window Screens Screen Doors
Serving Senior
Citizens
SOver o30 Years
- :" Free Estimates
352-586-8459



Roy's Lawn
& Home Services
Lawn Maintenance
Handyman Services
Pressure Washing
S(N Prsur)Shinale Cle n

F.41 41


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



LAWNCARE / LANDSCAPING



*Mowing *
Trimming i
BushHogging Tractor Service
Senior Discount
| Credit Cards Accepted i1
352-304-7756
ALSO EMAIL
mkinseylawncare@hotmail.com


PAINTING

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


352547958


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



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.comn


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


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

PRESSURE:WASHIN


"LOW PRESSURE
WASHING"
Quality Work We Use Soap





Serving 200 Corridor Over 10 Years
MobileHomes Houses. Driveways







Free Sink with Every Makeover
'Showers hGranite *r nt-t '" I
,Formica 'Cabinets ...
,l ,,I h l l I ile ,* ,,I ,,, I, ,, ,I
I +, ,,. ; I i, [ ,, .,,r,
352-895-4445

.



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

,/ Mindy
-.-(352) 216-9551



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


GLADY9
CLEANING
SERVICE


:MOVE IN/MOVE OUT
SENIOR Di9COUNT9
*FREE EgTIMATE9
352-861-0665
Licensed Bonded Insured


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




SLawn Maintenance Mulching "
'Landscaping 'Tree Work BfST
'Sod 'Pruning ,
Lawn Spraying/Fertilizing


(866-218-5263
ww wltlandscapingcm





Thompson Painting
and Pressure Washing
Repaint Specialists


~<


Interior
and
Exterior Wil


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





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


IERRY JfARTI,
IRRIGATION LLC. 3398 S.W. 74th Ave., Bay 101, Ocala
Seasonal Special
$ 4 95 : Reset Controller -
9 Adjust Spray Heads to Correct Spray Pattern
Complete System Inspection
We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details Licensed*
Member of Florida 352-237-5731 Cop #7085 2010,2u00r8
Irrigation Society Serving Marion County Since 1982 C-.fitzm '


Trash to Treasure Sale
planned for Oct.30
The church of the Advent will have its
fourth annual Trash to Treasure Sale on Sat-
urday, Oct. 30. This will be an outdoor event;
rain date will be Nov 6.
Craft, flea market and food vendors are
welcome to participate.
Set up time will begin at 6 a.m. with the ac-
tual sale beginning 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.


u www.smcitizen.com I


I


I


L,




Friday, August 27, 2010 35


k'


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71/77


rN72


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7r2T


201KIA"SORENTO L.x
QUIPPE
NOT
STRIPPED


2010 KIA OPTIMA


V 6 -"
TO CHOOSE
FROM! .


16,995


UP TO
$5300
IN SAVINGS


As
: $014,995
As: i HYy^


t UP TO
$6600
IN SAVINGS


2011 KIASPORTAGE


NOT


2010KIA RIO Lx


II "~


ALL NEW 2011 SHORTAGE
IS HERE!
10 Years /100,000 Mile Limited Powertrain Warranty
5 Years / 60,000 Mile Limited Basic Warranty


Ol 19470
No f9 MONTH
5 Years /100,000 Miles Limited Anti-Preforation Warranty
5 Years / Unlimited Miles 24 Hour Roadside Assistance


FREE


FULLY LOADED KIA


9Yj9AR TA CEIP OCIRAM QN NY A
MAINL-LINENI -rRQ -J AM ( KI&
w as it R ar e. a a inAt 4.di ut tim ej qif s-q I& t & qM li f OW


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AT WITH %
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2010 KIA FORTE KOUPE
NOT
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LEASE!


Drive For: $14 9



PER MONTH
+TAX FOR
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As:


I www.smcitizen.com I


Pl7 27


PALM IUA WILL NEVER BE BEAT ON PRICE EVER!


f,


m5Ups





36 Friday, August 27, 2010


~jb.L~


mm:'


Nw I


-7 r- W


*


2010 CHEVROLET MALIBU
TZ, 13,694 Miles.......................... 22,390
2009 CHEVROLET EQUINOX
All-Wheel Drive LS,17,069 Miles ..... 9,466
2009 CHEVROLET TRAVERSE
front-Wheel Drive LT 1L22,525 Miles....26,766
2008 CHEVROLET HHR
WD 4dr LT, 19,077 Miles.................14,766
2008 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN LTZ
GM Certified, 44,880 Miles.............. 36,877
2008 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER
2WD 4dr LT w/1LT, 56,980 Miles ....15,766
2008 GMC ACADIA
A WD4drST2, 71,118 Miles ...........25,977
2008 JEEP WRANGLER
UNLIMITED SAHARA
85,561 Miles................................. 19,990
2007 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500
2I ended Cb Standard Box 1,50 9 ils ............ 17,477
2008 FORD TAURUS SEL
97,456 Miles ................................. ,690
2007 GMC YUKON DENALI
AWD4dri, 43,811 Miles.................. 33,890
2006 CHEVROLET HHR
4dr 2WD T, 31,425 Miles...............13,466
2006 CHEVROLET MALIBU
4dr Sn LTZ, 41,701 Miles ............... 13,288
2007 CADILLAC DTS
4dr Sdn V8, 37,443 Miles ...............21,866
2010 CHEVROLET MALIBU
LT 1T, 14,402 Miles ...................... 17,777
2008 CHEVROLET SUBURB JI
2WD 4dr 1500 LS, 13,981 s.....
2010 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT
17,685 Miles ........................ .... 25,990


2007 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE
2W0 Crew Cab IT w/1T 70,056 Miles .........24,490
2007 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500
2WI (rw b Short80ox i w/1 56,472 Miles.............. 2 1,990
2007 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN
2WD 4dr 1500 IS, 93,932 Miles ....20,990
2007 GMC SIERRA 1500 V8
el b aard i ox Miles............ 4,990
2006 CHEVROLET MALIBU
4dr Sdn LT w/OLT, 74,505 Miles ........... 9,488
2006 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500
2 xtended ab Standard BoxS, 65,614 Miles............ 14,990
2009 CHEVROLET TRAVERSE LT
either, Loaded, 36,377Miles .................. 27,990
2005 CHEVROLET SUBURBAN Z71
4dr 1500 4WD S, 100,006 Miles .......... 17,988
2008 NISSAN VERSA 5 DR WOGN
Auto, AC, 39,442 Miles..................12,690
2004 CHEVROLET SSR
RARE, 51,703 Miles .......................22,977
2004 CHEVROLET TAHOE
4dr 1500 IS, 59,611Miles...........13,990
2003 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE
15002WD rewab, 69,339Miles........ 4,990
2002 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER
4dr4WDLS, 104,300 Miles............... 977
2005 KIA RIO BASE
37,031 M iles................................................. 7 ,2 9 0
2000 BUICK LESABRE
4dr Sdn Custom (CMI), 48,559 Miles ..... $7,377
2008 KIA RIO LX 5 DR WGN
AUTO, AC, 31,711 Miles .................. 11,490
2008 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS
48,382 Miles ................................. 10,990
2002 PONTIAC MONTANA
68,978 Miles....................


2009 DODGE CHARGER SXT
33,193 Miles .................................. 18,990
1997 CHEVROLET CHEVY HIfTOP
CONVERSION CARGO VAN
1500 135" WB, 82,104 Miles ........... 6,990
2008 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER LT
GM Certified, 29,233 Miles..............18,990
1995 CHEVROLETS.01O O0
LS, 45,601 Miles.............. .........
2005 FORD F-150 XLT 4
56,527Miles .................... .. l
2009 HYUNDAI SONATA w/ NAVI
4dr Sdn V6 Auto SE, 4,562 Miles.....18,588
2009 MINI COOPER CLUBMAN
2dr Cpe, 13,850 Miles .................... 19,944
2009 MITSUBISHI GALANT
4dr Sdn ES, 24,680 Miles ............... 11,933
2009 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA SEDAN
4dr DSG TDI Sedan, 40,419 Miles
TDI Diesel, 45+ MPG .......................19,477
2005 HONDA CIVIC EX
Auto, AC, Moonroof............................ 8,490
2008 KIA RONDO
4dr Wgn 4 LX Base, 29,635 Miles..... 12,677
2008 KIA SHORTAGE
2WD 4dr 14 Manual LX, 30,474 Miles ...... $14,990
2008 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS
4dr Sdn LS, 40,200 Miles ...............14,644
2008 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE
2dr Spyder Auto GS, 20,593 Miles... 6,988
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
SAUTO, 34,394Miles ..................15,966


2009 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
8,047 Miles ................................... 17,390
2007 CHEVROLET COBALT LT
leather Roof, Auto, 52,991 Miles..... 2,690
2006 FORD ESCAPE
4dr 2.3L Hybrid, 68,487 Miles......... 13,833
2006 FORD EXPEDITION
4dr Eddie Bauer, 78,495 Miles .....1.... 7,766
2007 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER TOURING
Auto, Loaded, 43,632 Miles ............. 0,990
2007 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 LT
56,472 Miles................................. 22,990
1995 CHEVROLET Sl0 PICILI p
45,601 Mils ...................................... ... Y U
2005 KIA AMANTI
4dr Sdn Auto, 51,401 Miles............... 9,922
2004 TOYOTA COROLLA
4dr Sdn S Manual (Na, 69,188 Miles............. 8,877
2003 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY
Leather Roof, Loaded, 65,781 Miles ....9,877
2004 CHEVROLET TAHOE LS
59,611 Miles ................................13,990
2007 CHEROLET AVALANCHE LT
70,056 Miles ......................................... 24,490
2002 DODGE RAM 1500
SQuad (oh 6.3Ft Box, 99,975Miles................ ,988
2002 TOYOTA RUNNER
4dr SR5 3.4L Auto (Natl), 88,927 Miles ....... 8,955
2007 GMC YUKON DENALI
43,811 M iles ............................................................... 3 3 ,8 9 0
2003 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 LS
Leather, Loaded, 62,825 Miles ......... 4,788
Prices do not include additional fees and costs of
closing, including government fees and taxes, any
finance charges, any dealer documentation fees, any
emissions testing fees or other fees. All prices,
specifications and availability subject to change
without notice. Contact dealer for most current
information.


u www.smcitizen.com I


Mc


r MUSAINIM'i




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