South Marion citizen
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100091/00062
 Material Information
Title: South Marion citizen
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: 07-01-2011
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00100091:00062

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Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


Horse infected;
beware of mosquitos
The Marion County
Health Department has
confirmed the first posi-
tive case of Eastern
Equine Encephalitis
(EEE) in Marion County
"Marion County has ex-
perienced its first positive
case of Eastern Equine
Encephalitis," said Dr.
Nathan Grossman, direc-
tor of the Marion County
Health Department.
"While the community
does not need to be
alarmed, citizens should
take extra precautions to
protect themselves and
their loved ones."
This case of EEE was di-
agnosed in a horse resid-
ing in the Summerfield
area.
While there is no vac-
cine to protect humans
from EEE, the disease can
be prevented in horses
with the use of vaccina-
tions.
The health department
advises the public to re-
main diligent in their per-
sonal mosquito protection
efforts.
These efforts should in-
clude the "5 D's" for pre-
vention:
* Dusk and Dawn -
Avoid being outdoors
when mosquitoes are
seeking blood. For many
species, this is during the
dusk and dawn hours.
* Dress - Wear clothing
that covers most of your
skin.
* DEET - When the po-
tential exists for exposure
to mosquitoes, repellents
containing DEET (N,N-di-
ethyl-meta-toluamide, or
N,N-diethyl-3-methylben-
zamide) are recom-
mended. Picaridin and oil
of lemon eucalyptus are
other repellent options.
* Drainage - Check
around your home to rid
the area of standing water,
which is where mosqui-
toes can lay their eggs.
For more information
on Eastern Equine En-
cephalitis or the mos-
quito-borne illness
advisory, contact the Mar-
ion County Health Depart-
ment at 352-629-0137.



Judi's Journal................... 13
Oak Run............................... 21
Opinion ........... ...... .................... 8
OTOW ................................... 22
Out to Pastor..................... 1
Outdoors ............................ 20
Most Wanted ..................2..
Pun A lley .............................23
Puzzles................................. 24
Spruce Creek North'.......25


Celebrate the 4th, but no firecrackers


Folks in and around Ocala have
plenty of opportunities to cele-
brate the Fourth ofJuly, but all are
reminded that personal fireworks
could be banned. Check our web-
site for the latest updates.
It starts with the city of Ocala
presenting the Red, White & Blues
Festival from 6 to 9 p.m., Saturday,
July 2, at the downtown square.
Keith Caton and The Accelera-
tors will be among the entertain-
ers at the admission-free event.
There will be free ice cream and
watermelon while supplies last.
The event also will feature activi-
ties for children as well as items
available for purchase from food
and craft vendors.
The OTOW Independence Day
celebration is July 2 at the Circle
Square Commons Town Square
from 5 to 9 p.m.


The festivi-
ties will begin
with the Na-
tional Anthem
being sung by
the talented 12-
year-old,
Alexandra Sex-
ton. Enjoy a
mixture of patriotic music and
popular hits from the 1950s
through today featuring The Har-
vest Trio and Karen Hall.
A Missing Man presentation fly-
over with four World War II North
American T-6 model aircraft used
by the Air Force from 1939 -1957,
plus craft and food vendors are
planned for the evening.
The Town Square is at 8405 S.W
80th St., Ocala.
The 42nd annual God and Coun-
try Day, presented by the Ocala


Jaycees, is July


The celebra-
tion is at the
Golden Ocala
property, corner
of U.S. 27 and
Northwest 80th
Avenue. Craft
vendors, food, games, rides, enter-
tainment and the biggest fireworks
show in town are planned for the
event.
There will be activities and en-
tertainment going on throughout
the day from 1 p.m. until the end of
the fireworks. Entertainment in-
cludes The Shane Wooten band
and The Veer. The Veer won the
Jaycees Battle of the Bands com-
petition in March.
Several of our area adult com-
munities will have their own cele-


'Cars 2' attraction
As you can tell from the lack of people in the back-
ground, Payton Davis, 7,and Chloe Davis, 4, of Sum-
merfield, were two of the first people out after a big
storm Friday afternoon for the "Cars 2" attraction
downtown.They are standing in front of the Towmater
truck "Mater"from the film,which opened at the Mar-
ion Theater. At right, cars line up at the"finish line."
PHOTOS BY JIM CLARK


brations within their communi-
ties.
Marion Landing's event will be
Monday, July 4, beginning at noon
in the Lifestyle Center. The doors
will open at 11:30 a.m. A menu of
hot dogs, sloppy joes, salads, ice
cream sundaes and beverages is
planned; and you won't want to
miss the entertainment. A group of
friends and neighbors have
banded together to play a rousing
game of the popular show Family
Feud. Tickets are needed and
have been on sale in Marion Land-
ing.
Palm Cay will have a parade
starting at 9 a.m. at the Oasis.
Oak Run's parade will begin at 8
a.m. from the intersection of
Southwest 110th Street and South-
west 83rd Avenue and end at the
Orchid Club.


Comp plan

small-scale

applications

are available

Take a quick glance at the 2035
Marion County Comprehensive
Plan and you'll see hundreds of
pages and maps on everything
growth management - from land
use and environment to housing
and transportation. But just as
Marion continues to grow and
evolve, so do many of the elements
in this guiding document.
The Marion County Growth
Management Department is now
accepting applications for small-
scale land use changes, or amend-
ments, to the county's
Comprehensive Plan. Citizens
who own property 10 acres or
smaller and who are interested in
changing their property's desig-
nated land use, such as going from
rural to commercial use, may now
submit a small-scale amendment
application. Per Florida Statute,
the department may only accept
up to a total 120 acres worth of
small-scale amendment applica-
tions in one year. Applications will
be accepted until 4 p.m. on July 29,

PLEASE SEE PLAN, PAGE 3


Marion Oaks

ceremony

Various dignitaries from Marion
Oaks and the county were on -
hand for the ribbon-cutting of
the new Community Center ."
annex, built with MSTU funds,ad-
jacent to the existing center. 7
Those attending had tours of the
building after the ceremony.The I
annex features meeting rooms,
exercise a rea, youth activities
and other facilities for the resi-
dents of Marion Oaks. More pho-os on Page 6.
tos on Page 6. / �


PHOTO BY JIM CLARK







2 - Friday, July 1, 2011


Billboard

illness
A worker from a
billboard com-
pany suffered a
medical emer-
gency that re-
quired fire-
fighters to re-
move him after
he became
stranded 50 feet
up. Ocala Fire
Rescue arrived
at the 1000
block of East Sil-
ver Springs
Boulevard dur-
ing the morning
of June 28. Fire-
fighters climbed
to the platform
and provided
medical assis-
tance before
lowering the
man using a
tower ladder fire
truck.


Weapon stolen in South Carolina recovered


A check of a vehicle in a closed
park resulted in the arrest of a
9-year-old and the discovery
of a stolen weapon.
On June 21, after hours when Lib-
erty Park was closed, deputies ob-
served a couple sitting in the back
seat of a vehicle.
One deputy made contact with the
man and asked for ID and registra-
tion, and the man got out of the car.
He reached into the car to get the
registration from the glove box, but
appeared to be trying to hide some-


CoP
1 0

thing in the door pocket of the dri-
ver's door, according to the report.
The deputy spotted the gun and
moved the suspect, James Lee
Spencer Jr, of Northwest 45th Place,
away from the car.
Spencer allegedly told the
deputies that he did not have a con-
cealed weapon permit, but told


deputies he "found" the gun, a Bersa
380 caliber semi-automatic. The
chamber was empty but there was a
magazine inserted which contained
six live round of ammunition.
During the investigation, deputies
learned that the gun had been stolen
in Columbia, S.C.
Spencer, who is listed as an em-
ployee of Walgreens in Marion Oaks,
was charged with carrying a con-
cealed firearm.
The female, age 21, with him was
released.


Marion's Most Wanted



~ Karl Denhart, 59, Felony violation of
probation abuse of child, engaged sex-
ual performance.


Danielle Duncan, 25, Felony warrant
count 1 felony worthless check count 2-
5 obtain property with worthless check
order of commitment no valid drivers
license.



S John Hays, 38, Felony warrant count
1 grand theft count 2 uttering forged in-
strument.



Leroy Holley, 31, Felony bench war-
rant failure to appear jury trial count 1
grand theft count 2 utter forged instru-
ment. Felony bench warrant failure to
appear jury trial count 1 grand theft
count 2 utter forged instrument.

Marcellius Robbins, 23, Felony bench
warrant failure to appear change of
plea count 1 possession of cocaine
Scout 2 possession of cannabis more
than 20 grams count 3 possession of
drug paraphernalia.


F Clorissa Stocker, 35, Felony bench
warrant fail to appear priority count 1
introduce contraband into detention
facility count 2 possession of cocaine
count 3 possession drug paraphernalia.


STOPPLRS
1111-01-,737" �


CARECHE)
A Rating Service of The Delta Group


2010 2011

NANATI L RESEARCH


Marion County's Most Preferred Hospital
for Overall Quality& Image and Best
Doctors &Nurses-eightyearsin arow.


You don't take chances with your family's health. That's why choosing the right hospital is so important. And it's always your choice.
Talk with your doctor. But know this: The Delta Group, one of the leading independent hospital rating agencies in the country, ranks
Munroe Regional as #1 in Marion County for medical excellence in cardiac care, heart attack treatment, hip fracture repair, pulmonary care
and women's health and #1 in Marion County for patient safety in overall surgical care, cardiac care, vascular surgery and cancer care.

All of the physicians in our Emergency Departments are board-certified in Emergency Medicine, and our Intensive Care Unit, which treats
a hospital's sickest patients, is recognized annually as one of the best in the country. Munroe Heart, our award winning heart program, has
made Munroe Regional one of the best, most comprehensive heart hospitals in Florida, performing over 20,000 procedures last year alone.
Our Munroe Orthopedics program is the most comprehensive orthopedics and active lifestyle medicine program in the region.


Bottom line: There is a real quality difference in the care at Munroe Regional, and it matters.
And your hospital is always your choice. Insist on Munroe Regional.

To learn more about the services we provide or to find a doctor close to home,
call Munroe Regional's Health Resource Line at 352-867-8181 or 800-575-3975.


Sign up for our monthly community e-Newsletter. Click on the e-Newsletter
link at the bottom of our homepage, www.MunroeRegional.com

3 j / You01 www.MunroeRegional.com


Regional
Medical Center


Wetreatfamilieslike, well,family

OCALA, FL


u www:smcitizMencom I






Friday, July 1, 2011 - 3


Business .I.


WMBA mixer


PHOTO BY JIM CLARK


The West Marion Business Association held a Business
After Hours mixer Tuesday evening at Quick Primary
Care, 8550 S.W. State Road 200. Above, Joe Giuliani,
left, president of the WMBA, is greeted by Dr. Rajnikani
B. Patel.The facility can be reached at 854-9110.


Bank donation
Angie Clifton of Wells
Fargo Bank presents a
check in the amount of
$5,000 to Brad Dinkins of
Helping Hands Founda-
tion, at the recent ribbon
cutting and unveiling of
the name change from
Wachovia to Wells Fargo
for all of Marion County.





PHOTO PROVIDED _ 1 lv )SAP /

Walmart makes changes
The Ocala Walmart, located at 9570 S.W Highway 200,
recently began an extensive renovation. The store will
receive a full remodel from the inside out and will rep- A r
resent the latest in Walmart's store design and customer
experience.
The new design is based on feedback from customers
and will feature a clean, open and bright new look in the BAT
store with a bright interior paint scheme and lighting,
and easy-to-read signage to help customers find the
products they need.
"We are excited to bring an improved shopping expe-
rience to our customers," said store manager Todd
Maufroy. "We listened to our customers and are re- R s C
designing the store to make shopping at Walmart even ears oce i
easier," he added. Every department of the store will be i www'
updated, including new shelving, signing, flooring and Ja
product assortment. The store will also feature a new U 6160
layout. itizens, STC


. - $V A qi I U I
ir * Jewelry Store 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011
jandjjewelersocala.com
smine Plaza * 352-401-0001
SW SR 200 Unit 104 * Ocala, Florida 34476
)RE HOURS: TUES.-FRI. 10-5 * SAT. 10-2


PLAN
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
or until the 120-acre maxi-
mum is reached,
whichever comes first.
Application forms may
be picked up at the Marion
County Growth Manage-
ment or downloaded from
http://www marioncoun-
tyfl.org/Planning/land use.
aspx. For information, con-
tact Michael Kokosky at
352-438-2600. To learn
more about the Marion
County Comprehensive
Plan, visit: wwwmarion-
countyfl. org/growthman-
agement.htm.


S: !| Millennium
l air Salon
S , "00 SW 93rd Ct Rd.
Sext to I tlOP on 200
R \n 352-237-3676

U. & ii-- -- -- --! H!- m---
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Extended
& Cut Hurs & Cut Cut & Style
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!. Withcouon .x ires7-1-11 : i Withcoupon Expies7-1-11 : i With coupon.Expoies7-1-11 :
Walk-Ins Welcome 0008ML3


SUNSHINE STATE
MEDICAL CLINIC P.A.
~ New Patients and Walk-ins Welcome ~
~ No Wait Time -
_ T �" On Staff At MRMC, ORMC & West Marion Hospitals
; Excellent Primary Care Service For Your "Urgent Needs"
ON SITE - Laboratory, X-ray, Ultrasound, Bone Screening,
Echocardiogram, EKG, 24 Hrs-Holter Monitors, Pulmonary Function
Expertise In Management of:


Dr. Uday S. Mishra, MD
Board Certified
Internal Medicine
Accepting Medicare, BCBS,
Cigna, United Healthcare,
Aetna, Avmed, Beech
Street, Tricare, P.H.C.S.
and many more.



J a. .


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


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


TURNING








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Member "Ocala Alliance"


I www.smcitizen.com I


m






4 - Friday, July 1, 2011


Community calendar


Monday. July 4


Dunnellon book sale starts
Beginning Friday, July 1, the Friends of the Dunnellon
Library Book Store will begin a store-wide half price
book sale. Regular prices of $2 Hardcover, $1 Large Pa-
perback, and 500 for paperbacks will all be half-priced.
The sale will continue all of July during regular store
hours (10 a.m.-4 p.m. daily; 10:30 a.m. - 2 p.m., Saturday
Thanks to huge donations from our great community
the Friends Book Store is overstocked in all categories -
(novels-fiction, children's books, mysteries, history-poli-
tics-war-classics, computer, self-selp, Sci-Fi, religion/in-
spirational, books-on-tape, videos, DVD's, CDs, cassettes,
reference, puzzles and games).
The Friends Book Store (inside the Library), is at
20351 Robinson Road (just behind Sweetbay) in Dun-
nellon. It is operated by an all volunteer staff with pro-
ceeds benefiting your Dunnellon Public Library The
Friends are committed to providing a monthly book en-
dowment of $2,500 (new books) and other library en-
hancements (i.e., check out the new monument sign).

Saturday July 2

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.

Peripheral Neuropathy Support Group
The next meeting of the Ocala Peripheral Neuropathy
Support Group will be held on Saturday, July 2 at 10 a.m.
at the Marion County Sheriff's Brian Litz Building, 9048
S.W State Road 200. Individuals afflicted with this dis-
ease, their family members, and friends are encouraged
to attend. Anyone interested in learning about periph-
eral neuropathy is invited to attend. For more informa-
tion, please call Jack Koehler at 352-861-1630.

Sunday July 3

Moose breakfast is served
Every Sunday from 9 a.m. to noon, a fantastic AUCE
breakfast buffet is served at one great price! Eggs, bacon,
sausage, ham, potatoes, biscuits with gravy, toast and
much more. Everyone welcome! Come help support the
mission of the Moose.
The lodge is at 10411 S.W 110th St., one mile north of
the State Road 200 main entrance of Oak Run.
Phone is 352-854-2200.


Tea Party on the Square
Tea Party Solutions of Ocala is hosting what they are
calling an "Obama-Astroturf" summit on July 4 from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. at the downtown square in Ocala.
All Marion County residents are afforded an opportu-
nity to offer President Obama suggestions, compliments,
or complaints in writing, or on video. All comments will
be sent to the president.

Thursday July 14

Palm Cay Republican Club
On July 14, the Palm Cay Republican Club will meet at
7 p.m. at the Oasis Club. There will be two speakers,
Chris Blair, candidate for Sheriff of Marion County, and
George Tomyn who is a candidate for Superintendent of
Marion County Schools. The meeting will begin promptly
at 7 p.m. and end at 8 p.m., with refreshments and con-
versation to follow. If you have any questions, please con-
tact James Pettus, 352-438-9662.

Saturday Aug 6
Stuff the Bus charity event
ChiropracticUSA of Jasmine will be hosting a charity
event to benefit Operation Stuff the Bus campaign for
Marion County on Saturday, Aug. 6, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
There will be a Bounce House, water slide, basketball
toss, carnival games, food, spinal screenings, K Country,
raffles, and much more!! The event will be at 7668 S.W
60th Ave. #500.
One hundred percent of the proceeds will be going to
Stuff the Bus. There will be raffles of all sorts of mer-
chandise including a big screen TV, food certificates, spa
gift cards, oil changes, and much more. To enter into the
raffle you may do one of the following:
Purchase Tickets for $1 a ticket, $10 for 12 tickets, or
$20 for 25 tickets. You may also bring in school supplies
or hygiene items that will be priced matched and given
back in ticket value.
To participate in the kid friendly activities it is a $1 do-
nation. For food which will include grilled chicken,
beans, chips, a drink, and a cookie it will be a donation
of $3. (Once again all proceeds will be directly given to
Stuff the Bus).
For a full spinal screening, which will include digital
xrays, Semg, posture analysis, and chiropractic exam the
cost will be $10 and will again be a donation for Stuff the
Bus. You also will receive a full report of findings with
the doctor.

Saturday Aug 13

St Jude sets flea market

St. Jude Catholic Community's fourth annual flea mar-


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'CALL 237-7020 FOR APPT. ft
WALK-INS WELCOME ze f

LOCATED IN CANOPY OAK PLAZA * FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED


Friday July 1


ket will be Saturday, Aug. 13, from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m., on the
church grounds at 443 Marion Oaks Drive in Marion
Oaks. Donations of items in good condition are currently
being accepted. Anyone wishing to rent a table may do so
for $20. More information maybe obtained by calling Iris
at 352-307-0565.

Saturday Au. 20

Hard Rock Casino Trip
St. Jude Catholic Community is sponsoring another
bus trip to the Hard Rock Caf4 and Casino in Tampa on
Saturday, Aug. 20. Tickets are $30 per person. Each per-
son gets $25 returned for free play and a $5 food voucher.
The bus will leave the St. Jude parking lot at 9 a.m. and
return around 5 p.m. Please contact Ghislaine at 352-245-
9962 for more information and reservations.

Sunday Au. 21

Biloxi Trip planned
A trip from Aug. 21 to Aug. 24 to IP Casino Resort and
spa in Biloxi, Miss., is planned. The four-day, three-night
"summer special" includes two casino visits, Boomtown
and Hard Rock. For information call Natalie at 352-854-
4561.

Saturday Sept 24
Church seeks vendors
The Church of the Advent, 11251 S.W State Road 200,
is holding its annual Trash to Treasure sale on Saturday
Sept 24, (rain date Oct. 1); This will be outdoor event.
Crafters, flea markets and food vendors are invited to at-
tend. Space size will be 10 x 10 with many of them being
in the shade and rent for $15 each. Sale at 8 a.m. and last
until 2 p.m. Call or Maryanne Brennan 352-454-6715 for
registration form and other information.

County returns to morning meetings
The Marion County Board of County Commissioners is
returning to a morning-based meeting schedule. Effec-
tive July 5, commissioners will conduct their regular
meetings on the first and third Tuesday of each month at
9 a.m. in the McPherson Complex Auditorium (601 SE
25th Ave., Ocala). The zoning portion of the commission
meeting (held the third Tuesday of each month) will con-
tinue to be held at 2 p.m.
Since the beginning of the year, the commission had
been holding its first meeting of each month at 6 p.m. to
provide more opportunities for citizens to attend and
participate in meetings. However, the later time did not
have a marked effect on attendance, so the commission
decided to revert to the prior format.
For additional information, contact the Marion County
Commission Office at 352-438-2323.




C- tOUT H M A R I 0 N
Citizen s

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, Cherywood Estates, Hardwood Trails, Candler Hills, Country
Oaks, and Harvest Meadows, among others.
Postmaster: Entered as Third Class Matter at the post office in Ocala,
Fla., 34477.
Problems getting the Citizen: If your community is listed above and
the Citizen is not delivered to your home and you are having trouble get-
ting the paper from boxes around the S.R. 200 Corridor, call 854-3986
CONTACT INFORMATION
(352) 854-3986 Fax (352) 854-9277
8810 S.W. State Road 200, Suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481
*Editor-Jim Clark
Circulation - Barbara Jaggers
SInside Sales/Office Coordinator- Debbie Crawford
*Advertising Sales- Tom Rapplean and Susie Mirabile
*General Manager- John Provost
Deadline for news:
Friday 1 p.m. the week before publication.
Deadline for classified ads: Deadline for display advertising:
Tuesday 4 p.m. before publication Monday 5 p.m. before publication
"IPF 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.


u www:smcitizMencom I






Friday, July 1, 2011 - 5


Joy Lutheran Men

adopt a local road

PATRICIA A.WOODBURY
Special to the Citizen
For nearly 10 years since its inception in 1990,
Florida's Adopt-A-Highway program has improved the
appearance of highway rights of way throughout Florida
while reducing the cost of litter removal. It works be-
cause hundreds of dedicated volunteers do their part to
make it a success
The Lutheran Men in Mission (LMM) of Joy Lutheran
Evangelical Church joined this group of volunteers by
agreeing to conduct litter removal on a section of South-
west 95th Street Road, between Southwest 60th Street
and State Road 200. This is a two-year agreement be-
tween the Department of Transportation (DOT) and
LMM to remove litter at least four times a year.
Recently, one hot summer morning on Thursday, June
23, three men from Joy, were out on 95th Street Road
starting the agreed clean-up. Terry Couillard, Jerry Holl-
nagel and Ron Anderson would have liked more help, as
it took them an hour and a half to complete the work.
They carried away three trash bags of litter and went
home soaking wet. They anticipate that the next time, in
September, when they will again provide this service it
will be cooler and more members will be able to partic-
ipate. Hollnagel stated, that even though it was a hot job,
they really enjoyed doing something good for the com-
munity.
Thousands of miles of highway are adopted each year
by groups and organizations in order to make a differ-
ence in their local communities. This eases the load of
DOT work crews, enabling them to devote more time to
other road maintenance and special highway projects.
The volunteers' reward is civic pride that comes from
knowing they have made a difference.
Although Southwest 95th Street Road is only a small
section of one highway, it is an example of what can be
done by a few dedicated volunteers, with some hard
work, to maintain Florida's natural beauty.


Please use our e-mail

editor@smcitizen.com


*7


r
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- S - *



I ml
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PHOTOS BYTERRY COUILLARD
The sign above indicates the agreement between Joy
Lutheran Church and Marion County to keep the road
clean.At left,Jerry Hollnagel and Ron Anderson get-
ting ready to pick-up the trash on Southwest 95th
Street Road.

JIM MAH
formerly of Bills Barber Shop, has joined Kathy the Barber

at Shades ofBeauty
There will now be a master barber on duty 6 days a week.





Jim's Hours Kathy's Hours
Wed. 8:00-4:00 Mon. 7:00-4:00
Thurs. 8:00-4:00 Tues. 7:00-4:00
Fri. 8:00-4:00 Sat. 7:00-2:00
In the Big Lots Plaza, next to Scoops Ice Cream
hL 352-861-2001


The Star Realtors of Marion County




John Louise Dennis Witzgall Peggy Patty Lois Stimmel Jim Michelle &
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615-8731 Jerry 274-0930 216-5852 425-5409


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9





6 - Friday, July 1, 2011


Marion Oaks dedication


PHOTOS BY JIM CLARK
Miriam O'Neill, left, and Brenda Shewbuirt of Senior Services were at the dedication of the Marion Oaks Commu-
nity Center Annex on Saturday. O'Neill is there the second Wednesday of each month, and Shewbuirt is a nutri-
tion coordinator. Below, three of the speakers, Myra Tedder, county MSTU director; Stan McClain, County
Commission chair; and Kathy Bryant, county commissioner.


PHOTO BY JIM CLARK
Betty Allen was the chairperson of the Marion Oaks
MSTU for recreation and facilities.








PHOTO BY JIM CLARK
SECO had a display at the annex opening.


!ATTENTION ALL GOLFERS!


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liauidatina evervthina in the Golf Club Store.


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IOOsLos







Friday, July 1, 2011 - 7


Ocala firefighters and Firehouse Subs personnel display some of the smoke alarms received.

Firehouse Subs donates equipment to OFR


Firehouse Subs Public Safety Foundation awarded
much needed equipment to Ocala Fire Rescue on June
28. The fire department benefits with dual sensor smoke
alarms worth $5,000. These smoke detectors, which will
be distributed and installed within the community, use
two different smoke detection methods, increasing the
alert time to a fire. Smoke alarms play a vital role in re-
ducing fire related deaths and injuries in Florida homes.
Since 2005, Firehouse Subs Public Safety Foundation
has donated more than $1 million to public safety enti-
ties in the state of Florida.
'As government budgets decrease our requests for
funding increase," said Robin Peters, executive director
of Firehouse Subs Public Safety Foundation. "We are
grateful to our restaurant crews and guests for their gen-
erosity which makes these equipment donations possi-


ble."
The presentation took place at the Firehouse Subs lo-
cated at 2710 S.W College Road in Ocala. Attendees to
the event included local firefighters, children from the
community and Firehouse Subs Public Safety Founda-
tion executive director Robin Peters, director of com-
pany operations Meg Rose, and district manager John
Papa.


Kellean Kai Truesdell, J.D., LL.M
Attorney & Counselor at Law (LL.M. - Masters in Estate Planning)
Florida Estate Planning, Trust, & Elder Law Lunch & Learn
Send Wednesdai Each Moanh For 19 Years / No C os or Ohligation
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Rcquir


Poll: High wage earners

should pay more taxes

Recent polls released Wednesday in five 2012 battle-
ground states show that 7 in 10 likely voters favor re-
quiring employees and employers to pay Social Security
taxes on all wages above $106,800 to make Social Secu-
rity solvent. Those favoring the taxes on millionaires and
billionaires include 77% of Democrats, 65% of Republi-
cans, 68% of Independents, and 65% of Tea Party sup-
porters. The poll was released as leaders in Washington
debate how to reduce the federal deficit and as AARP
indicated it could support Social Security benefit cuts to
make the program solvent. Social Security's long-range
funding gap can be closed solely by scrapping the pay-
roll tax cap set at $106,800 in 2011, as described in this
fact sheet. By margins of 3 to 1, voters across the key
states side with the candidate who espouses subjecting
all wages above $106,800 to Social Security taxes over the
candidate who believes the answer is to cut benefits and
raise the retirement age.
The polling conducted in Colorado, Florida, Min-
nesota, Missouri, and Virginia found that Social Security
is a highly popular program that voters across all politi-
cal and demographic groups want to protect. By a mar-
gin of 74% to 19% across all party ideology, voters these
states oppose cutting Social Security benefits in order to
reduce the federal deficit.
Additionally, Democratic politicians no longer have
the advantage they have traditionally enjoyed on Social
Security. In the five key states likely voters believed Re-
publicans in Congress will handle Social Security better
than their Democratic counterparts by a margin of two
points, and better than President Obama by a margin of
four points.


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IM


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237-4343 or 895-3027


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;I, ,


-s^A^I






8 - Friday, July 1, 2011


Opinion


S0 U T H M A RI O N

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

OUR VIEW



Keep politics out


of re-districting

he Florida House and Senate redistricting com-
mittees on Monday begin hosting the first round
of joint public meetings. The Florida Legislature
redraws state and congressional districts every 10 years
following the publication of the U.S. Census.
Members of the public will have several opportuni-
ties to make their vision for redistricting known to com-
mittee members.
First, they can attend public meetings. Second, they
can email committee members their input. Third, they
can use social media to get their ideas to committee
members. Fourth, they can build and submit their own
maps on special software at the Florida redistricting
site. Finally, they can contact their legislative repre-
sentatives. To learn more about these options, visit
www.floridaredistricting.org/.
In all, the committee must decide on 120 state house
districts, 40 state senate districts and 27 congressional
districts before the qualifying period begins for the 2012
elections.
Thanks to the Fair Districts Amendments over-
whelmingly supported by voters in the last election, the
committees must adhere to "compact and contiguous"
districts that ideally would end the gerrymandering
practiced in the past by state politicians.
Legislators in the past have been able to skirt the
rules. For example, contiguous is defined as "A geo-
graphically contiguous district is one in which all parts
of the district are attached to each other." Gerryman-
dering is defined as "the drawing of electoral districts
to give one group or party an advantage over another."
It is possible for a district to be contiguous and guilty of
gerrymandering.
Recently, Senate President Mike Haridopolos, R-Mer-
ritt Island, complained reapportionment is an expen-
sive undertaking made even more expensive by the
Fair Districts Amendments. However, one formal pro-
posal already submitted cost very little money
Nicholas Ortiz, a 24-year-old Columbia University law
school student from Jacksonville, created his own con-
gressional plan that withstands the legal scrutiny im-
posed by Amendments 5 and 6. Ortiz had one advantage
over lawmakers - his map was drawn without politi-
cal implications in mind.
Redistricting is much simpler when one only consid-
ers population, contiguity, compactness and preserva-
tion of counties and communities of interest. In the
past, that seems to be a mark rarely met. For example,
only six of the 40 state Senate districts contain an entire
county within their districts. Even in those six districts,
the lines are drawn capturing pockets of political fac-
tions to strengthen the incumbent party's hold on the
district.
In Marion County, for example, the county is repre-
sented partially by four state senators, none of whom
lives in our county.
The redistricting committees have two choices this
year: They can do the right thing and focus solely on
meeting Amendments 5 and 6's guidelines matching up
people with similarities in compact and contiguous dis-
tricts, or they can let politics interfere while the public
sits and watches a crime being committed.


Vote in this week's poll
at www.smcitizen.com
Do you think Casey Anthony will be
found guilty?


COMMENTARY


Humbled by 3-year-old's knowledge


Jim Clark
Editor



Downtown was a mess last
Friday afternoon. There
was a big "Cars 2" event
planned for Magnolia Avenue, in
front of the Marion Theater,
starting at 4 p.m.
About 3:45, a monsoon hit the
area. Trees bent, winds howled,
rain pelted down, for a good half
hour I sat in my car about a block
away from the activities and
waited for the storm to pass.
When I got to go over a street, I
saw a line of cars parked down
the middle of Magnolia. The cars
all faced a "finish line" at the
southern end, except for the car
closest to Broadway, which was
an old vehicle with big eyes.
Now I have to admit, I'm not
much of a moviegoer. In fact, it's
probably been nearly 40 years
since I graced the inside of a the-
ater. I think the last movie I saw
was "Lady Sings the Blues" with
Diana Ross and Billy Dee
Williams. I figure eventually I
will be able to watch a movie at
home a lot more comfortably
So as I took my ignorance onto
the street, a 3-year-old came run-
ning by me, pointed to the lead
car and said, "Look, Towmater!"


PHOTO BY JIM CLARK
The"Towmater's" tow truck was on display downtown.The kids
know it as"Mater."


At first I though it was just a lit-
tle kid butchering the word
"tomato," but I walked around
the side of the car and there it
was, the word "Towmater." Ap-
parently this is a vehicle from
"Cars 2."
It took a while for many kids to
arrive, but everyone who did im-
mediately went for "Mater." Evi-
dently Towmater is the name of
the company, and Mater is the
name of the car. I didn't know
that, but they all knew what it
was, more so than some of us old
fogeys. So I guess when these
movies come on DVD, I'll have to
watch them and see what the
fuss is about.
Meanwhile, this week, on Fri-
day evening, downtown in front


of the Marion Theater will be a
kids "Transformers" dress-up
contest.
For me, a "Transformer" is
that electric box I used as a child
in my basement to run my Lionel
electric train set. There are also
"transformers" on electric poles
in my neighborhood. I know this
from the loud bangs when one
shuts down and someone's lights
go dark
But I'll have to go down to the
square Friday night and find out
what these Transformers are. I'm
sure I can find some 3-year-old to
help me.
Jim Clark is the editor of the
South Marion Citizen. He can
be reached at 352-854-3986 or at
editor@smcitizen. com.


Childish behaviors at our capital kiddy-camp


Does it matter that Repre-
sentative Anthony Weiner
resigned his Congres-
sional seat? Not really The fre-
quency of Washington sex
scandals tells us the voters of the
9th District of New York should
be able to find another politician
just like Weiner, dedicated to
their needs, while secretly pan-
dering to his eccentric behaviors
- until he gets caught.
Our political system seems to
be cloning male politicians who
need to be recognized and flat-
tered even when they're not cam-
paigning.
Among them was Speaker of
the House Wilbur Mills, who took
a tipsy dip in the Potomac re-
flecting pool with an exotic
dancer in 1974. Another was Sen-
ator Gary Hart, a presidential
candidate who challenged re-
porters to catch him fooling
around, if they could, which they
did, in 1984, on a yacht named
Monkey Business.
The symptoms of Washington
scandal makers may seem incon-
sistent. Some are heterosexual,
and some aren't. Some have on-
going affairs, while others limit
their risk taking to quickies and
one-night sleep-overs. While
their tastes for jollies may differ,
scandal makers share a pen-
chant for self-destruction.
Commentators have suggested


Jim Flynn
Columnist


all sorts of psycho-social theories
to explain the persistent pecca-
dilloes of Washington politicians.
One size which fits many is nar-
cissism - an oversized sense of
self importance, a need to be ad-
mired, a sense of entitlement,
and plain old arrogance, all of
which are hidden behind a
facade of personal and political
charm.
Two characteristics which get
little attention are immaturity
and reckless risk taking. Highly
regarded former Oregon Senator
Bob Packwood had a lengthy his-
tory of playing huggy-kissy with
female staffers, lobbyists, and
even reporters. Somehow he re-
habilitated his image and was
elected a second time two years
after the 1992 scandal. How
could someone so bright be so
self-destructive? We think the
cause is a missing maturity gene.
Since 1974 there have been 22
sex scandals involving members
of Congress. Many of the accused
were forced to resign. A few oth-
ers, such as wide-stance Idaho


Senator Larry Craig, refused to
step down and survived until the
next election.
Considering the questionable
judgment and leadership of re-
cent congresses, voters should
ask themselves what they were
thinking when they elected and
re-elected people such as Mark
Foley, Dan Crane, Gerry Studds,
Gary Condit, John Edwards,
David Vitter, John Ensign, An-
thony Weiner, and others. Too
many voters have a delusion that
their guy is one of the good guys.
Our best presidents were not
sinless saints. They were powers
of example. George Washington,
Abraham Lincoln, Franklin Roo-
sevelt, Thomas Jefferson,
Theodore Roosevelt, Woodrow
Wilson, Harry Truman, and
Dwight Eisenhower were men
who deliberately developed ma-
ture commitments and attitudes
which influenced their judg-
ments and leadership.
Voters should stop considering
candidates for Congress based
on "What have you done for me
lately?"
The important qualification is
whether a candidate has the
right stuff to give dedicated serv-
ice to the nation, and not be dis-
tracted by quirky impulses.
Mature judgment and leadership
are in short supply in today's
Washington.


READER OPINIONS INVITED


> The opinions expressed in South Marion Citizen
editorials are the opinions of the editorial board of the
newspaper.
) Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns
or letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the
editorial board.
) Groups or individuals are invited to express their
opinions in letters to the editor and guest columns.
) Persons wishing to contact the editor should call
854-3986.
) All letters must be signed and include a phone


number and community name, including letters sent via
e-mail. Names and communities will be printed; phone
numbers will not be published or given out.
) We reserve the right to edit letters for length, libel,
fairness and good taste. Not all contributions are printed.
) Letters longer than 550 words may be regarded as
columns and printed on a space-available basis, and writ-
ers will be limited to one contribution per week. The
deadline is one week prior to each Friday's issue.
) Send letters to: The South Marion Citizen Editor,
8810 S.W. State Road 200, suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481;
or e-mail editor@smcitizen.com.


u www:smcitizMencom I


i%-
a






Friday, July 1, 2011 - 9


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Facts not cleared up
When reading the Citi-
zen on the 17th of his
month I was appalled to
read the letter written by a
local woman. It sounded
like a one-sided mission-
ary tall tale. I'm sure she
wasn't around when the
Constitution was signed
anymore than I was. It
sounded like a Pentecostal
ranting to the nth degree.
Doesn't she know we are
all God's children and as
such, we are all sinners
and that's why Jesus died
on the cross for us. Man lis-
ten to me. I've never writ-
ten a letter about religion
in my life even though my
college major was Church
Music Voice.
What really put me over
the top was how she criti-
cized public schools as op-
posed to school vouchers.
Schools do not make good
children, parents make
good children. So, if a child
turns out bad, it's not be-
cause of their schools, it's
because of the parents and
only the parents. Teachers
are parents as well so why
pick on public schools. My
sister and I went to public
school, my grandchildren
went to public schools and
I have three doctorates in
my family
Maybe the writer is not a
good parent and her chil-
dren aren't doing good in
school so she has to blame
somebody Remember
most wars in recorded his-
tory are religious wars and
vehemence such as her let-
ter brought forth is ex-
tremely volatile. Finally, I
wonder what her educa-
tion level might be. I know
Wendy from when I used to
write the "Golf Tip of the
Week" article for the Citi-
zen, and she's a very fine
lady
Bill Ford
Oak Run

Knowing our history
One thing we get from
reading editorials and
columns in this and other
newspapers is that some
writers think they know all
the answers to whatever is
being discussed. Wanting
our country to return to the
Christian principles on
which it was founded is
NOT an attack on our
country by the religious
right, rather the desire to
keep God in his rightful
place.
If the writer would look
into more history about our
founding fathers, she
would see the honor and
glory given to God in the
establishment of this new
nation. I don't have time or
space for the many quotes
from so many of them that
support this fact, but if any-
one will simply look, they
will discover that while
they didn't specify a spe-


cific religion, America was
built on Christian values
and principles. The values
we live by define who we
are as individuals, fami-
lies, and as a nation. To say
the vast majority of our
founders didn't believe in
the Bible being true, being
the inspired word of God is
simply ridiculous. Why do
you think we have to take
an oath on the Bible when
testifying in our courts, for
example? This practice
didn't just start yesterday!
If anyone cannot see us
moving away from these
values, they have their
head in the sand. The ef-
forts to take God out of our
schools, public buildings,
parks, our money, and
pledge is having its toll on
our society Bibles were in
schools for example in my
great grandparents' day
(1800), Bibles were a part of
nearly every household,
children were taught to say
their prayers, manger
scenes at Christmas time
were treasured and not
questioned. Does this
sound like America today?
Can't anyone see why God-
fearing Americans want
"our country back?" We
don't like the direction we
are taking!
Perhaps the biggest mis-
take America is making
today is putting our trust in
man or a political party,
when we should be putting
our faith and trust in God.
He is the one who will heal
our land as promised in
scripture if we will repent
and turn back to him. I re-
alize this has no meaning
to non believers and those
who want this "new" Amer-
ica, I just hope and pray
they aren't speaking for the
majority God Bless Amer-
ica!
Wayne Rackley
Ocala

Who is carrying whom?
Hmmmmmmm.
Verrrry interesting, a la
Sgt. Schultz.
Who is carrying whom?
Let us give this a little
more thought and re-
search.
How many people are
paying NO taxes? The fig-
ure most commonly cited is
43 percent. This includes
those at the top lolling
around in their loop-hole
heaven, and those at the
bottom lolling around in
their hand-out heaven.
Who is left to pay taxes?
Voila: You guessed it, the
middle class.
Raise taxes, and the mid-
dle class gets hit. As al-
ways, it is the middle class
vs. the moochers. This is
"social justice?" Not in my
book
The top one percent
have loopholes, and the
bottom have no responsi-
bility The middle class is


m
0


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the lucky win
whole tax
Yummy
Who is carry:
The middle c
"whom."


Keep them
untouched and
Didn't wa
Americans pay
cial Security an
trust funds thrc
deductions?
children and
dren doing the
n't the intent of
to supplemen
and medical cc
person reach(
Now, Congress
about making
and unnecessa
to these progr
grams we and o
sacrificed so n
tain.
Somewhere
line, someone I
ring to the Soc
and Medicare r
"entitlements.'
term "entitlemc
tax-payer fund
ment program
Medicaid which]
safety net for
low-income pE
see it, the Soc:
and Medicare
are not "ent
however, we da
"entitled" to th
...we paid for th
got assurances
programs wou
whole. We sho
to make sacrifi
the federal


mer of the screwed up their handling
enchilada. of these funds:
Over the years, the fed-
ing whom? eral government borrowed
class, that is about $2.8 trillion from our
Social Security and
D.I. Larson Medicare trust funds and
Ocala used them for purposes
other than those for which
they were intended.
whole Don't count on ever get-
ge-earn ting that $2.8 trillion back.
into the earning Congress can't even agree
id Medicare that aggressive, realistic
Medicarespending cuts must be
ugh payroll made in order to even
grandhil r begin reducing the deficit-
grandchil- which, when the $2.8 tril-
same? Wasfunds lion is added, is really $17
t pensions trillion. Hey, Congress, it's
sts when a a really simple thing to re-
s we duce the deficit: don't raise
es age 65? the debt-ceiling; don't in-
Sis talking crease taxes; but do make
unwanted significant, realistic spend-
ary changesing cuts - but not to Social
ams ...pro- Security and Medicare.
ur children These programs are al-
nuch to ob-
ready funded and are off-
limits.
along the limits.
egan refer Congress freely hands
ial Security out the benefits we paid for
programs as to interlopers who know
programs as how to work-the-system,
enTo me, i te too illegal immigrants, and
ent" inersa too others who are not en-
led govern- titled to these so-called 'en-
h suchr as titlements'. Congress can
dese provingdes a give billions of dollars to
serving, countries who hate Ameri-
iaplec itys cas' guts, but they won't do
pl ogramsy the right things for their
titprogam s own citizens.
mn sure are Now, Congress is propos-
esebenefits ing to increase taxes and
em! We also make spending cuts -
that these mostly insignificant - as
d remain ways to manage the deficit.
uld remake Of course - according to
uldn't have
ces because them - two of the big
government spending items are Social
government


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Security and Medicare ...
you remember: the ones
you already paid for; the
ones that were supposed to
remain whole and help
provide us with brighter fu-
tures; the ones that would
be there for our children
and grandchildren.
Had Congress used our
Social Security and
Medicare trust funds as
they were intended, we


wouldn't be in this mess
today
This is just another ex-
ample of Congress kicking
sand in the faces of the
American people. That un-
comfortable feeling I have
that something is wrong
with the direction in which
America is going keeps get-
ting stronger and stronger.
Joe O'Hara
Ocala


Wellness event planned

by Dentist Place July 9

The Dentist Place of Ocala will be offering valuable in-
formation on maintaining your oral health, the link be-
tween oral health and your body's overall health and
preventing oral cancer -the sixth deadliest cancer in the
world. In addition, the Marion Dunn Lodge will provide
digital IDs with voice recognition for children, as well as
reasonably priced chicken lunches.
"It's truly a privilege to have the opportunity to posi-
tively affect the health and well being of the people in
this community," said Carol Fiola, DMD, with The Den-
tist Place of Ocala. "The information that will be pro-
vided at this event can help them drastically alter their
lifestyles for the better."
Not only will attendees receive tips on oral health, but
a number of other health vendors will be present at the
event as well, providing chiropractic assessments,
hands-on chair massages, vision tests, video eardrum
and hearing tests, and interactive activities for disease
and germ prevention.
Information on topics such as fibromyalgia, UV pro-
tection, benefits of nutrition supplements, mental health,
elder care, home safety tips, acupuncture, skin cancer
symptoms and prevention, sports injury prevention,
arthritis, prevention of childhood diseases and youth,
adult and senior exercise programs will also be avail-
able.
'As important as good oral health is, it's only one as-
pect of your total health," said Brian Winterman, DMD,
with The Dentist Place of Ocala said.
"With this event, we have the chance to help people
enrich their oral health and many other important ele-
ments of their health as a whole."
The Community and Health Wellness Event takes
place Saturday, July 9 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., at the Marion
Dunn Mason Lodge located at 1846 S. E. 36th Ave. in
Ocala. In addition to the health vendors, there will be a
fire engine/emergency vehicle display, an outdoor
"bounce house" for children to play in and prize draw-
ings. For more information, please contact The Dentist
Place of Ocala at 352-867-7797.




Please use our e-mail

editor@smcitizen.com




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S4th ofjuly u


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10 - Friday, July 1, 2011


wr


-a


GET YOUR GRILL ON!


FAMILY FEATURES


Backyard chefs, get ready to fire up the grills and cook up
some flavor.
Whether you're cooking just for the family or for all the
neighbors, make sure you've got plenty of great recipes and grilling
know-how. These recipes have a little extra yum thanks to all-
natural Ac'cent" Flavor Enhancer, which boosts your ingredients'
already-delicious taste and has 60% less sodium than salt.
For more grilling recipes, visit www.accentspices.com.

Grilled Salmon
Serves 6-8
1 6-ounce salmon fillet per person
2 tablespoons Ac'cent Flavor Enhancer
2 tablespoons paprika
2 tablespoons cayenne pepper (or to taste)
1 tablespoon fresh ground black peppercorns
2 cloves of garlic, crushed
3 tablespoons onion flakes
2 tablespoons dried oregano
Oil
Mix all dry ingredients together with a mortar and pestle until
powdery. Rub all over salmon fillets on both sides and leave for 1
to 2 hours.
Heat a ridged grill pan, chargrill or BBQ until hot.
Spread some oil over the salmon fillets and place on the grill.
Cook for 5 minutes. Turn over and cook until done. Test by
poking a knife into the center of fillet and look inside; the fish
should flake easily.
Serve with a mixed pasta salad.


Memphis-Style BBQ Sauce
Makes about 2 cups
The secret to this sauce is Grandma s Molasses-
it adds extra zest to the juicy ribs.
1 tablespoon butter
1/4 cup finely chopped onion
1 1/2 cups ketchup
1/4 cup chili sauce
4 tablespoons brown sugar
4 tablespoons Grandma's Molasses
2 tablespoons yellow mustard
1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice
1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce
1 tablespoon Wright's� Liquid Smoke
1/2 teaspoon garlic powder or granulated garlic
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/2 teaspoon Ortega Chile Seasoning Mix
Dash cayenne pepper
Saut6 onion in butter until soft. Add remaining ingred~li ,, "
Simmer about 15 minutes. Adjust seasonings to taste.

BBQ Ribs
Serves 6-8
4 slabs (about 10 pounds) pork spareribs
Dry Rub:
2 tablespoons kosher salt
2 tablespoons black pepper
2 tablespoons onion powder
2 tablespoons garlic powder
Rub on both sides of ribs and refrigerate 2 to 4 hours ..... .... i .1
Heat oven to 2500F. Line a rimmed baking sheet wiI, !. . I I .,
water to baking sheet. Place ribs on rack on baking sl.L1 n i i 4 I- 1 ...
until very tender, adding water to pan as needed.
While ribs are baking, make BBQ sauce.
Preheat grill to medium. Place ribs on grill and basiL I. I...L
turning frequently, for 15 to 20 minutes.


Smokey Steak Kabobs
Serves 6
2 tablespoons Wright's� Natural Hickory Seasoning
1/2 teaspoon Ac'cent Flavor Enhancer
1 cup coffee
1/2 cup chopped onion
1/3 cup oil
2 pounds steak (rib-eye or sirloin) cut into
1-inch cubes
1 large green pepper, cut into chunks
1/2 pound fresh mushrooms
Cherry tomatoes
In a bowl, combine hickory seasoning, flavor enhancer, coffee,
onion and oil. Add steak cubes and stir occasionally. Marinate 45
minutes. Drain.
Using long skewers, alternate steak cubes, green pepper chunks,
mushrooms and cherry tomatoes. Place skewers on grill over hot
coals. Grill 6 minutes, turn and grill additional 4 to 6 minutes.



Grilling Tips
* Let meat rcst for scvcral minutes before slicing or
serving. This lets the juices redistribute throughout
the meat, which kccps it nice and juicy.
* Slice flank steak diagonally across the grain,
otherwise it will be too tough.
* Know your ribs. Pork spare ribs come frofm the
outer edge and tend to be Icancr. Baby back ribs arc
shorter and are cut from the back. Country style ribs
come from the shoulder area and arc meatier than
the other cuts.
* When buying shrimp for grilling; make sure you
get at least jumbo sized (12 to 15 per pound), or
colossal (about 10 per pound). If they're much
smaller; they will be harder to handle and will
cook more quickly than the other
ingredicnts on the skcwer.


Cajun Burgers
Makes 4 hamburgers
1 1/2 pounds lean ground beef
1/2 cup finely chopped red or
green bell pepper
4 teaspoons Red DevilM
Cayenne Pepper Sauce
2 teaspoons Worcestershire
sauce
1 teaspoon dried thyme leaves,
crushed (optional)
1/2 teaspoon Ac'cent Flavor
Enhancer
1/2 teaspoon salt
In large bowl, combine all ingredients;
shape into 4 patties. Grill or broil until
beef is no longer pink. Serve, if desired,
on hamburger buns and top with
shredded lettuce and cheddar cheese.


u www:smcitizMencom I






Friday, July 1, 2011 - 11


On pledging my allegiance to the American flag


Rev.
James L
Snyder


OUT




The Gracious Mistress
of the Parsonage and
Yours Truly just fin-
ished supper and we were
resting in the living room
watching the TV news. Ac-
tually, my wife was watch-
ing the news while I was
perusing a book. As far as I
am concerned, nothing
equals the relaxation of a
good book after a good sup-
per. My definition of a good
book is the one I am read-
ing at the time.
I had just settled into my
book when I heard a groan
coming from the other side
of the room where my wife
was sitting. Thinking it was
her just winding down
after a busy day, I paid no
attention to it.
Then I heard it again fol-
lowed by, "I just cannot be-
lieve that!" Assuming she
was talking to herself and
not addressing me in par-
ticular, I ignored her and
continued in my book
Then she said, "Do you


believe what they did?"
When I looked at her, I dis-
covered she was looking at
me. The question was ad-
dressed to me. Not know-
ing what she was talking
about I responded with my
typical, "Huh?" Huh, as
most people know, is short
for "I have no idea what in
the world you're talking
about." This seems to be
where I am most of the
time.
Then my wife explained
to me the story on the
news. It seems, in some
school somewhere, some-
one was objecting to stand-
ing and pledging
allegiance to the American
flag. My wife, and right she
should be, was irritated at
these people refusing to
pledge their allegiance to
the American flag.
"What in the world is
wrong with these people?"
she queried me. Then she
went into her typical dia-
tribe about how important
it is to be a good citizen.
"How can you call yourself
an American," she contin-
ued, "and not want to
salute the American flag?"


Well, I think she has a
good point. I tried to go
back to my book and she
went back to watching the
news but I could not get
back into my book. I
thought about all of these
people objecting to pledg-
ing their allegiance to the
American flag.
What is the big deal?
What is their objection?
Why are some people of-
fended by the American
flag? I think the biggest
question I might ask, why
do they want to live in
America?
I am a firm believer in
the First Amendment and
the right of everybody to
express his or her opinion.
If people do not want to
pledge allegiance to the
flag of the United States of
America, that is their right.
I just do not get it.
I would be the first to
admit our country is not
perfect. After all, we have
politicians running this
country Even though there
are things about this coun-
try that are not right and
that I do not agree with all
the time, I still pledge alle-


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giance to the American
flag, I still pray for our
country and I pray for the
president of the United
States and all those in
leadership positions.
I have thought further
about these people refus-
ing to pledge allegiance to
the American flag and how
inconsistent they are in
their whole life.
For example, most of
these people refusing to
pledge allegiance to the
flag will pledge allegiance
to some credit card. They
will sign up, gladly pay the


fee, willingly accept a high
interest rate and then go
on a spending spree. Every
month they will salute and
pledge allegiance to that
credit card by sending in a
check.
Others will pledge their
allegiance to some mort-
gage company for their
house. Month after month,
these people pledge their
allegiance to the mortgage
company or the bank by
writing out a hefty check,
including interest and fees.
The same people will
pledge allegiance to some


car loan company in order
to buy a new car. Month
after month as regular as
the sun rising in the morn-
ing, these people will
pledge their allegiance to
the car loan institution by
sending them a check. By
the time they have paid for
a $20,000 automobile they
will have given to the car
loan institution $60,000. Of
course, I could be a little
wrong on my math, but not
by much.
It seems a little amusing

PLEASE SEE PASTOR, PAGE 12


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11111


I I






12 - Friday, July 1, 2011


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PASTOR
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11


to me that the same people setting will pay their alle-
who object to pledging giance to the credit card
their allegiance to the company, the mortgage and
American flag and who ob- loan company, and the auto
ject to prayer in any public loan institution with


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money that has printed on
it in bold type, "In God we
trust."
Let those who object to
these things object to them
but not in such a way as to
hinder me from pledging
my allegiance to the Amer-
ican flag. If you do not be-
lieve in prayer, fine, but do
not force your unbelief on
me. If there is no such
thing as God, why are some
people so upset when


someone like me prays to
God?
I go by the scriptural ad-
monition, "I exhort there-
fore, that, first of all,
supplications, prayers, in-
tercessions, and giving of
thanks, be made for all
men; For kings, and for all
that are in authority; that
we may lead a quiet and
peaceable life in all godli-
ness and honesty" (1 Timo-
thy 2:1-2 KJV).


I pledge allegiance to the
flag of the United States of
America ...
The Rev James L. Sny-
der is pastor of the Family
of God Fellowship, 1471
Pine Road, Ocala, FL
34472. 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.


Cherrywood Democratic Club meets July 15


The next meeting of the
Cherrywood Democratic
Club will be July 15 at 2
p.m. in the Clubhouse card
room. Refreshments will


be served.
We are most fortunate to
have as our special guest
Barbara Fitos.
This month we shall be


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discussing the state of the
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even 4) home owners, all
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We ask that you remem-
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sonnel in Afghanistan and
Iraq.
Voter registration cards
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know of anyone who is not
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u www:smcitizMencom I


I


I


I - -, -






Friday, July 1, 2011 - 13


The story of Moses and the American experience


JUDI'S




celebrating
ence Day I
sizzle on the
laughter will p
countless glass


William Bradford as their
Moses, for he was leading
them to the New Israel, the
Promised Land, and the
New World.
These Bible-reading
Protestants saw many sim-
ilarities in their plight and
that of the Israelites as
J u d i they too were being led
S i e g a I into a wilderness, leaving
behind their homes and
jobs in England for a land
and untold danger. They
drew up a document called
Sthe Mayflower Compact
with which to govern them-
selves, just as Moses did
when he came down from
s, we will be Mount Sinai with the Deca-
gIndepend- logue
lot dogs will In time, the 13 original
grill, joyful colonies prospered and de-
prevail over cided to take the next step,
ses of sweet i.e. freedom from England.


Like Moses of old, the
Founding Fathers stood up
to the King of England as
the prophet did to
Pharoah.
The Founding Fathers,
although not necessarily
religious, did read the He-
brew Bible and in there
was their inspiration for
rebellion; the Bible
negates the divine right of
kings as witnessed by the
Hebrew prophets who con-
fronted the Israelite kings
on moral grounds. To these
Bible readers, here in sa-
cred language was the rai-
son d'etre for
independence; it was di-
vine will that people
should be free. God had
heard the suffering of the
American people as he had
heard the cries of the op-


pressed Israelites, this
gave legitimacy to the
American cause. At one
point, it was suggested that
the Great Seal of the
United States depict the Is-
raelites fleeing Pharaoh
with Pharaoh being por-
trayed as the then king of
England, George. Though
never adopted, it came
close to fruition.
As more and more victo-
ries were won, it was seen
as Divine Providence that
this American experience
was a right and moral
cause and this gave the
revolutionaries courage
and fortitude. George
Washington was also seen
as a Moses as the Ameri-
cans followed him into bat-
tle.
At the end of the Revolu-


tionary War, a set of laws
was needed to govern the
new nation.
Just as the Israelites had
the Torah for their guide,
the new nation needed a
covenant or set of laws or
doctrine in order to live in
a moral and ethical man-
ner. Like the Pilgrims, the


new nation was to have a
covenant, a federal govern-
ment, the word "federal"
deriving from the Latin
'foedu," meaning covenant.
What was to emerge was a
document that still guides
us today, The Constitution.
PLEASE SEE JUDI, PAGE 16


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tea and flip flops and
shorts will be the attire for
the day and virtually no-
body will be thinking about
Moses. Moses? Why, that
seems as incongruous as
mittens in July but as we
will soon see, Moses, has
much to do with what we
call the American Experi-
ence.
The year was 1620, im-
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14 - Friday, July 1, 2011


New at
Reflections
Taylor and Molly Swander
were recently guests of
honor at a dessert recep-
tion at Reflections Church
in Citrus Springs.Taylor is
the new Outreach/Associ-
ate Student Pastor at
Reflections.


RELIGION
Christ's Church
of Marion County
Sunday, July 3: "What the
Bible has to say about right
and wrong." Sunday
school, 10 a.m. worship
service, 11 a.m.
Wednesday, July 6:
Wednesday night series
"Healing is a Choice." 7
p.m.
Sunday, July 10: Fellow-
ship Sunday Guest
speaker, Ray Westman.
Join for lunch, indoor pic-
nic, after the worship serv-
ice. Sunday school 10 a.m.,
worship service 11 a.m.
Christ's Church of Mar-
ion County, 6768 S.W 80th
St., Ocala. 352-861-6182 or
www.ccomc.org.
PLEASE SEE RELIGION, PAGE 15


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6118 SW State Road 200
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tel: 352-671-2878
fax: 352-861-6535
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Friday, July 1, 2011 - 15


RELIGION
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 14
St. Jude
Catholic Community
The Bereavement Group for
those grieving the loss of a loved
one will meet on Tuesdays July
12 and July 26 at 1 p.m. Meet-
ings are open to anyone in the


community with a need to share
their feelings of grief. Please
call the church office at 352-347-
0154 prior to each meeting you
plan to attend.
The LifeLong Learning Reli-
gious Education Program
classes are in recess for the


summer. Registrations, at a re-
duced tuition rate, for the 2011-
2012 school year are currently
being accepted. Sunday classes
will resume Aug. 21 and
Wednesday Sacramental
classes on Aug. 24.
Creole Masses for the


Haitians in our community are
celebrated every second and
fourth Sunday of the month at 5
p.m. The next dates are July 10
and July 24.
Classes for Spanish as a sec-
ond language are in recess for
the summer.


Citizenship class
Are you interested in becoming a
U.S. citizen? You are welcome each
Monday, at 10:30 a.m., to come to the
Wok and Roll II restaurant near Big
Lots at 8602 S.W College Road (State
Road 200) for assistance in the appli-
cation and testing process required
by the U.S. Citizenship and Natural-
ization Service. For more informa-
tion, please call 352-854-6981 or
352-237-5741.


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)7VN







16 - Friday, July 1, 2011


JUDI
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 13

James Madison, in craft-
ing the Constitution con-
sulted many forms of
government from ancient
times to the 1700s. drawing
a parallel in history from
the Exodus story, he real-
ized that when the Is-
raelites were freed, they
had to give up some of
their freedoms to live
under a set of laws. Madi-
son gave careful consider-
ation to the document that
was to govern the new na-
tion and he devised a set of
checks and balances with
the designation of the
three branches of govern-
ment: legislative, judicial


and executive.
Moses' influence is also
felt in the ensuing years of
American history.
The history of slavery in
this country and the plight
of the African-Americans
had plenty of examples in
the Hebrew Bible. "Go
down Moses" was such a
powerful song, that it was
banned in the South.
Harriet Tubman, a con-
ductor on the Under-
ground Railway, was often
compared to Moses be-
cause she led her people to
freedom. Abraham Lin-
coln, the Great Emancipa-
tor, was like Moses in that
he defied the convention of
the day and freed the
slaves.
In our own day, Martin


Luther King, has been seen
as a Moses in his work to
gain equal rights for
African-Americans. This
black minister, well-versed
in the Bible, often relied
on its metaphors for his
speeches and sermons.
Who can forget his famous
"Let Freedom Ring" ser-
mon as even today its mes-
sage resonates across this
land
Recently, I stood in
James Madison's Temple, a
gazebo on the grounds of
his home, Montpelier, in
Virginia. From this vantage
point, I could see the
foothills of the Blue Ridge
Mountains and the lush
greenery of the nearby
woods.
I thought of the Goshen,


the fertile strip of land
where my ancestors lived
while slaves in Egypt. I
thought of the genius of the
man who created a docu-
ment, revered and studied,
argued and promoted, old
as it is new.
I could not help to com-
pare the concept to that of
the Torah, a document of
antiquity that continues to
inspire and guide us even
today, Jew and Gentile
alike.
Moses, the Great Law
Giver is smiling. Happy In-
dependence Day!

(Ideas based on the
book, America's Prophet
by Bruce Feiler New
York: Harper Collins Pub-
lishers, 2009.)


VACATION BIBLE SCHOOLS


Joy Lutheran
Joy Lutheran Church
will hold its vacation Bible
school from July 18 - 22
from 9 a.m. to noon. All
children from 5 years of
age through fifth grade are
encouraged to attend and
join the fun.
This year the theme for
vacation Bible school is
"Hometown Nazareth."
This small dusty town,
where Jesus lived many
centuries ago has a popula-
tion of 500, now today there
are approximately 60,000
people living there. This
program will take the chil-
dren back to those days
when transportation was


a HE4^

,I Family Care
i - Specialists

a member of OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM


June 5, 2011


Open Letter to the Community

Over the last several weeks, there has been a good deal of information shared in the
community regarding the affiliation of Family Care Specialists (FCS) with Ocala Health
System. As medical director, I want to clarify precisely why my colleagues and I chose to
become a part of Ocala Health late last year. Today, after six months of our affiliation, we
are proud to be contributing to its position as the leading healthcare provider for the
residents of greater Marion County.

We are affiliated with Ocala Health because of the quality of care that is consistently
delivered at every touch point throughout the system. It's that simple. While my fellow
physicians and I observe first-hand the exceptional treatment our patients are receiving at
Ocala Regional Medical Center and West Marion Community Hospital. it is reassuring to
know that publicly reported data available on the Hospital Compare website
(www.hospitalcompare.hhs.gov) is reflecting that high caliber of care.

According to the most recent Hospital Compare Survey of Patients' Hospital Experiences (3Q09
- 2Q10), Ocala Regional Medical Center and West Marion Community Hospital lead in nine out
of ten categories that measure patient experience according to key quality topics. From how
well nurses and doctors communicate, to pain management and room cleanliness, to quietness
at night and responsiveness of staff, patients rank Ocala Health number one.

In addition, the survey results further strengthen my belief that Ocala Health is the region's
leading healthcare provider for more complex conditions including pneumonia, heart failure,
heart attack, chest pain, and surgical care. In fact, Ocala Health surpasses averages
reported statewide and nationally.

At Family Care Specialists, we recommend with confidence the services of Ocala Regional
Medical Center and West Marion Community Hospital. Quality care was a driving force in
our efforts initially to join Ocala Health and continues to be today, as we work together in
treating patients and their families.

I encourage you to take a moment to visit the Hospital Compare website. Review the core
measure and patient satisfaction scores for area hospitals as reported by the Centers for
Medicaid and Medicare Services. You do have choices. Publicly reported information like
this can help you as a patient and consumer make the most informed decisions about
healthcare for you and your loved ones.

Yours in good health,



Sidney E. Clevinger, MD
Medical Director
Family Care Specialists




Ocala Regional Medical Center * West Marion Community Hospital
Family Care Specialists * Ocala Surgical Group * Advanced Imaging Centers


by donkey and water was
drawn from a well. The
children will meet Jesus'
mother, Mary, and hear sto-
ries of Jesus' boyhood, how
he grew and lived. They
will learn about Jesus' life
in Nazareth through crafts,
songs and games that the
children in ancient
Nazareth learned and
played.
Registration for vacation
Bible school is available
during the month of June at
the church office. For fur-
ther information contact
the church office at 352-
854-4509 ext. 221. Joy
Lutheran Church is at 7045
S.W 83rd Place at State
Road 200, Ocala.

Our Redeemer Lutheran
VBS at Our Redeemer
Lutheran Church at 5200
S.W State Road 200, Ocala,
will be Monday, July 18
through Friday, July 22,
from 9 a.m. to noon All
children ages 4 to those en-
tering the 7th grade are in-
vited to attend this
fun-filled week. The theme
for this week is "Big Jungle
Adventure," a faith journey
with Jesus. Please call the
church at 352-237-2233 to
pre register

Church of the Advent
The Church of the Ad-
vent, 11251 S.W Highway
484, Dunnellon will be pre-
senting its VBS from Aug. 8-
12.
Children ages 4 to 11 are
invited to attend this free
program.
Are your kids ready to
sink their teeth into big fun.
That's just what they'll do
at "Take the plunge and
make a splash with Jesus,"
where fearless kids shine
God's light.
Take the Plunge VBS is
filled with incredible Bible
learning that kids see, hear,
touch and even taste!
Bible Point crafts, team-
building games, cool Bible
songs and tasty treats are a
few of the Take the Plunge
VBS activities that help
faith flow into real life.
To register your child,
call the church at 352-465-
7272 or Mrs. Florence at
352-566-6934.


Junior League seeks
Vendors for flea market
The Junior League of
Ocala is a non-profit organ-
ization committed to im-
proving the lives of women
and children through com-
munity outreach and pub-
lic service. We will be
hosting The Junior League
of Ocala's 16th annual Au-
tumn Gift Market at the
College of Central Florida,
3001 S.W College Road,
Ocala, on Sept. 23, from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sept. 24
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tick-
ets are $5 and all proceeds
will benefit the community
projects of the Junior
League of Ocala.
The Autumn Gift Market
is a unique shopping expe-
rience and will showcase
boutique merchants from
throughout the southeast
and many local businesses.
For merchant, sponsor-
ship, or ticket information,
please email
jloagm@gmail.com or visit
www.juniorleagueofo-
cala.com or call 352-368-
0993.


u wwwsm- c itiM izecmI







Friday, July 1, 2011 - 17


At Ocala Health System,


quality healthcare matters.

We know that there is a real difference in the quality of care provided by area hospitals - and that it matters. So when you
select a healthcare provider to treat you or a loved one, choose one that is committed to quality care ... and one that
consistently delivers on that quality care - Ocala Health.



Ocala Health ranks highest in all four hey quality measures.
Our advanced approach to quality patient care is confirmed in the most recent survey results posted on Hospital Compare
(www.hospitalcompare.hhs.gov), a site created by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) and the Hospital
Quality Alliance (HQA). Providing public access to these results makes it easier for patients and their families to make
informed healthcare decisions.


Pneumonia


OCALA
HEALTH
SYSTEM
ORMC/WMCH


MUNROE
REGIONAL
MEDICAL
CENTER


U.S. Average
for all
reporting
hospitals


FL Average
for all
reporting
hospitals


Pneumonia Patients
Assessed and Given 100% 93% 93% 96%
Pneumococcal Vaccination
Pneumonia Patients Whose
Initial Emergency Room Blood
Culture Was Performed Prior To 99% 95% 96% 97%
The Administration Of The First
Hospital Dose Of Antibiotics
Pneumonia Patients Given Smoking 1 % 9 9
Cessation Advice/Counseling 100% 7
Pneumonia Patients Given
Initial Antibiotic(s) within 97% 90% 95% 95%
6 Hours After Arrival
Pneumonia Patients Given
the Most Appropriate 98% 91% 92% 94%
Initial Antibiotic(s)
Pneumonia Patients
Assessed and Given 99% 97% 91% 95%
Influenza Vaccination


Heart Attack/Chest Pain
OCALA
HEALTH
SYSTEM
ORMC/WMCH


MUNROE
REGIONAL
MEDICAL
CENTER


U.S. Average
for all
reporting
hospitals


FL Average
for all
reporting
hospitals


Heart Attack Patients Given100% 98% 99% 99%
Aspirin at Arrival
Heart Attack Patients Given 99% 8% 98% 99%
Aspirin at Discharge
Heart Attack Patients
Given ACE Inhibitor or
ARB for Left Ventricular96% 97%
Systolic Dysfunction (LVSD)
Heart Attack Patients Given
Smoking Cessation 100% 100% 99% 100%
Advice/Counseling
Heart Attack Patients Given 1 % 9 9
Beta Blocker at Discharge100% 98% 98% 99%
Heart Attack Patients Given
Fibrinolytic Medication 0 t 0 t 55% 67%
Within 30 Minutes Of Arrival
Heart Attack Patients
Given PCI Within 90 Minutes 96% 86% 90% 91%
Of Arrival


Heart Failure


MUNROE
REGIONAL
MEDICAL
CENTER


U.S. Average
for all
reporting
hospitals


FL Average
for all
reporting
hospitals


Outpatients having surgery who got an antibiotic at the
right time- within one hour before surgery (higher 97% 89% 92% 93%
numbers are better)
Outpatients having surgery who got the right kind of Q 8 94
antibiotic (higher numbers are better) 9 % 89 94% 94%
Surgery patients who were taking heart drugs called
beta blockers before coming to the hospital, who were O 0
kept on the beta blockers during the period just before 99% 89% 93% 95%
and after their surgery
Surgery patients who were given an antibiotic at the
right time (within one hour before surgery) to help 100% 91% 97% 98%
prevent infection
Surgery patients who were given the right kind of Q O/ 94% 97% 97
antibiotic to help prevent infection 98% 94% 97 7
Surgery patients whose preventive antibiotics were
stopped at the right time (within 24 hours after surgery) 99% 90% 94% 95%
Heart surgery patients whose blood sugar (blood
glucose) is kept under good control in the days right 96% 88% 93% 94%
after surgery
Surgery patients needing hair removed from the
surgical area before surgery, who had hair removed 0 10 1
using a safer method (electric clippers or hair removal 100% 100% 99% 100%
cream - not a razor)
NewSurgery patients whose urinary catheters were 1 % 8 % 9 9 1
removed on the first or second day after surgery. 100% 8 7 0 1
Surgery patients whose doctors ordered treatments to
prevent blood clots after certain types of surgeries 99% 90% 94% 95%
Patients who got treatment at the right time (within 24
hours before or after their surgery) to help prevent 98% 85% 92% 93%
blood clots after certain types of surgery


OCALA
HEALTH
SYSTEM
ORMC/WMCH


MUNROE
REGIONAL
MEDICAL
CENTER


U.S.Average
forall
reporting
hospitals


FL Average
for all
reporting
hospitals


Heart Failure Patients Given 9% 6 8
96% 69% 88% 91%
Discharge Instructions

Heart Failure Patients Given an
Evaluation of Left Ventricular 100% 99% 98% 99%
Systolic (LVS) Function

Heart Failure Patients Given ACE
Inhibitor orARB for LeftVentricular 99% 93% 94% 96%
Systolic Dysfunction (LVSD)

Heart Failure Patients Given
Smoking Cessation 100% 100% 98% 100%
Advice/Counseling


OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM

Ocala Regional Medical Center
West Marion Community Hospital
Family Care Specialists
Ocala Health Surgical Group
Advanced Imaging Centers


The information above is from the CMS web site: hospitalcompare.hhs.gov. This information was made available to the public on 4/10/11.
t No patients met the criteria for inclusion in this measure calculation.


Surgical Care Improvement Project
OCALA
HEALTH
SYSTEM
ORMC/WMCH


I www.smcitizen.com I






18 - Friday, July 1, 2011


What groups are doing to protect migratory birds


EARTH


E - The Environmental Magazine
Dear EarthTalk: What are the major is-
sues with protecting migratory birds that
groups like the Nature Conservancy are
working on? - Lorinda Bennet, Alnu-
querque, NM
Migratory birds, like other animals,
need suitable habitat and food sources to
survive. But unlike other animals which
stay primarily in one place, migratory
birds depend on the availability of food
and habitat all along their migration
paths, which for some are thousands of
miles long. Changing environmental con-
ditions along routes can hinder birds'
ability to survive their often arduous long
distance journeys.
Some 1,800 of the world's 10,000 bird
species migrate long distances every year.
Typically birds fly to the far north in the
summer to feed and return south for the
winter to breed, but many variations and
exceptions exist. The long-distance
record holders are Sooty Shearwaters,
which migrate 9,000 miles between nest-
ing sites in the Falkland Islands and feed-
ing sites in the North Atlantic Ocean off of
Norway
Chief among environmental threats to
migratory birds is habitat destruction.
Human development of wetlands areas
leaves many birds without suitable habi-
tat for stopovers and even wintering sites.
Global warming only twists the knife by
making usual stopover sites even less hos-
pitable. Biologists see that widespread
climate change is already starting to have
a negative effect on the timing of migra-
tion cycles and breeding patterns, leading
to population declines in species already
considered threatened. Hunting is an-
other threat to birds which pass over
countries without the resources or will to
enforce protections. Obstructions such as
power lines, wind farms and offshore oil
rigs also negatively affect migratory birds.
A large number of international treaties
and domestic laws provide protection for
migratory birds. For example, the Migra-
tory Bird Treaty Act of 1918 affirms the
U.S. government's commitment to inter-
national conventions protecting migra-
tory birds (and their eggs and nests)
passing through Canada, Japan, Mexico
and Russia at some point during their an-


w..
-- A


~rn.iL~
~- .~--


PHOTO BY MIKE BAIRD
Migratory birds face many threats, including human development that displaces wetlands, hunting, obstructions like offshore
oil rigs -and climate change,which is affecting migration cycles and breeding patterns. Pictured: a Sooty Shearwater,which
migrate 9,000 miles between nesting sites in the Falkland Islands and feeding sites in the North Atlantic Ocean.


nual travels. Upwards of 1,000 different
bird species, as listed on the U.S. Fish &
Wildlife Service's Migratory Bird Pro-
gram website, are protected under this
Act. A similar treaty called the African-
Eurasian Migratory Waterbird Agreement
seeks to protect migratory birds along an-
other of the world's major migratory bird


flyways.
While governments only do so much to
protect migratory birds, private non-prof-
its are working hard-and devoting mil-
lions of dollars-to try to take up the
slack. One of the leaders in this battle is
the Nature Conservancy, which employs
hundreds of ornithologists and planners


who identify networks of habitats needed
by bird species throughout North Amer-
ica, Latin America and the Caribbean and
then work to protect these crucial areas
for current and future generations of mi-
gratory birds.
PLEASE SEE EARTH, PAGE 19


Play Free
First Visit
(352)212-9960

Tues., Wed.,
Fri. & Sat. - 12:30 pm
12180 SW Hwy 200
3.5 Miles South of 484




Booth Rental
All Electric Styling
Chairs
Call for details
Shades ofBeauty
861-2001


Airport
Transportation
* service to all Florida airports
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* Door to door service
* on your schedule 24/7
OCALA SMART TRANSPORTATION
352-615-0399
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Ja(4q


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Friday, July 1, 2011 - 19


EARTH
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 18 . -


Conservancy projects
focus on important ecosys-
tems, from the grasslands
of the Great Plains to the
pine oak forests of Central
America and points be-
yond, identifying and pro-
tecting a network of
high-quality stopover habi-
tats around the Gulf of
Mexico as well as along the
Pacific Coast of the U.S.
and Canada-and studying
how climate change and
other environmental fac-
tors affect bird migration
throughout the Western
hemisphere.
CONTACTS: U.S. Fish &
Wildlife Service's Migra-
tory Bird Program,
wwwfws.gov/migratory-
birds; Nature Conser-
vancy's Migratory Birds
Program,
mynature. org/birds.
EarthTalk� is written
and edited by Roddy
Scheer and DougMoss
and is a registered trade-
mark ofE - The Environ-
mental Magazine
(wwwemagazine. com).
Send questions to: earth-
talk@emagazine. com.
Subscribe:
www.emagazine.com/sub-
scribe. Free Trial Issue:
www magazine. com/trial.

Dear EarthTalk: Isn't
spray sunscreen a health
and environmental night-
mare when it seems that
more of the sunscreen
ends up going up my nose


than on the kid at the
beach next to me? Lillian
Robertson, Methuen, MA
Spray cans of sunscreen
may no longer contain
chlorofluorocarbons (also
known as CFCs, which
were phased out in the
1990s for causing holes in
the stratospheric ozone
layer), but many contain
other chemicals that are no
good for our health or the
environment. Researchers
have found that the chemi-
cals and/or minerals in the
vast majority of commer-
cially available sun-
screens-even the rub-in
creamy or oily varieties-
can cause health problems
just from ordinary use; in-
haling them only magnifies
the risks.
And just what are the
risks? According to the
non-profit Environmental
Working Group (EWG),
there are two major types
of sunscreens available in
the U.S. "Chemical" sun-
screens, the more common
kind, penetrate the skin
and may disrupt the body's
endocrine system, as their
active ingredients (e.g.,
octylmethylcinnamate,
oxybenzone, avobenzone,
benzophone, mexoryl,
PABA or PARSOL 1789)
mimic the body's natural
hormones and as such can
essentially confuse the
body's systems. Quite a risk
to take, considering that
the chemical varieties


don't even work for very
long once applied.
Meanwhile, "mineral"
sunscreens are considered
somewhat safer, as their
active ingredients are nat-
ural elements such as zinc
or titanium. But "mi-
cronized" or "nano-scale"
particles of these minerals
can get below the skin sur-
face and cause allergic re-
actions and other
problems for some people.
EWG recommends sticking
with "mineral" sunscreens
whenever possible but,
more important, taking
other precautions to avoid
prolonged sun exposure al-
together. "At EWG we use
sunscreens, but we look for
shade, wear protective
clothing, and avoid the
noontime sun before we
smear on the cream," the
group reports.
As for spray varieties,
EWG recommends avoid-
ing them entirely: "These
ingredients are not meant
to be inhaled into the
lungs." With so little known
about the effects of sun-
screen chemicals on the
body when rubbed into the
skin, we may never know
how much worse the ef-
fects may be when they are
inhaled. But suffice it to
say: When your neighbor at
the beach is spraying down
Junior, it's in your best in-
terest to turn away and
cover your nose and
mouth.


L '/




PHOTO BY THINKSTOCK
The Environmental Working Group recommends avoiding spray sunscreens en-
tirely. With so little known about the effects of sunscreen chemicals on the body
when rubbed into the skin,they say, we may never know how much worse the ef-
fects may be when they are inhaled.


The root of the problem,
according to EWG, is fail-
ure on the part of the U.S.
Food and Drug Adminis-
tration (FDA), despite re-
peated requests from
public health and con-
sumer advocates, to imple-
ment sunscreen safety
standards, some of which
were proposed by govern-
ment scientists more than
three decades ago.
EWG only considers a
small percentage of the
sunscreens on the mar-
ket-none of which come
packaged in spray cans-


safe for human use. Some
of the top rated varieties
come from manufacturers
including All Terrain,
Aubrey Organics, Badger,
Blue Lizard, California
Baby, La Roche-Posay, Pur-
ple Prairie Botanicals,
thinksport, and UV Natu-
ral. None of the main-
stream drug store variety
brands appear on EWG's
recommended list. The full
list is available on the sun-
screens section of EWG's
Skin Deep website. With
summer now upon us,
stock up on good sunscreen


before it's too late.

CONTACT: Skin Deep,
wwwewg org/skindeep.
EarthTalk� is written
and edited by Roddy
Scheer and Doug Moss
and is a registered trade-
mark ofE - The Environ-
mental Magazine
(wwwemagazine.com).
Send questions to: earth-
talk@emagazine. com.
Subscribe:
wwwemagazine.com/sub-
scribe. Free Trial Issue:
wwwemagazine.com/trial.


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20 - Friday, July 1, 2011


Outdoors


Bay scallop season opens early, closes late


The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) reminds people that the
recreational harvest season for bay
scallops in Florida began June 25
and extend through Sept. 25. The
FWC, in support of Gov Rick Scott
and the Cabinet, added three weeks
to this year's season to help relieve
Florida fishing communities suffer-
ing from possible economic hard-
ships due to the 2010 Deepwater
Horizon oil spill.
Open scalloping areas on Florida's
Gulf coast extend from the west bank
of the Mexico Beach Canal in Bay
County to the Pasco-Hernando
county line near Aripeka. It is illegal
to possess bay scallops while you're
in or on state waters outside the
open harvest areas, or to land bay
scallops outside the open areas.


There is a daily limit of 2 gallons of
whole bay scallops in the shell or 1
pint of bay scallop meat per person.
In addition, no more than 10 gallons
of whole bay scallops in the shell or
one-half gallon of bay scallop meat
may be possessed aboard any vessel
at any time. You are allowed to har-
vest bay scallops only by hand or
with a landing or dip net. Bay scal-
lops may not be harvested for com-
mercial purposes.
Unless otherwise exempt, you will
need a regular Florida saltwater
fishing license when you use a boat
to harvest scallops. If you wade from
shore, you will need a regular
Florida saltwater fishing license or a
free resident shore-based license.
Divers and snorkelers are re-
quired to display a "divers-down"
flag (red with a white diagonal stripe)


while in the water. Boaters must stay
at least 100 feet away from a divers-
down flag in a river, inlet or channel.
In open waters, boaters must stay 300
feet away from a divers-down flag.
During the season, scallop har-
vesters can assist FWC's scallop re-
searchers by completing an online
survey at http://svy.mk/bayscallops.
Harvesters can indicate where they
harvest scallops, how many they col-
lect and how long it takes to harvest
them.
Participants can also email
BayScallops@MyFWC.com to ask
questions or send additional infor-
mation.
More information on bay scallops,
including management rules, dive-
flag regulations and boating safety is
available online at
MyFWC.com/Fishing (click on "Reg-
ulations" under "Saltwater Fish-
ing"). Information about scallop
research is available at MyFWC/Re-
search/Saltwater under the "Mol-
lusc" section.


SHELL ISLAND TIDES NORTH


07/01
07/01
07/01
07/02
07/02
07/02
07/02
07/03
07/03
07/03
07/04
07/04
07/04
07/04
07/05
07/05
07/05
07/05
07/06
07/06
07/06
07/06
07/07
07/07
07/07
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Rri
Fri
Fri
Sat
Sat
Sat
Sat
Sun
Sun
Sun
Mon
Mon
Mon
Mon
Tue
Tue
Tue
Tue
Wed
Wed
Wed
Wed
Thu
Thu
Thu
Thu


09:23AM
03:15 PM
10:45 PM
04:15AM
10:11 AM
03:59 PM
11:26 PM
04:56AM
10:59AM
04:45 PM
12:04AM
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05:33 PM
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12:36 PM
06:25 PM
01:17 AM
07:08AM
01:31 PM
07:21 PM
01:57 AM
07:56AM
02:43 PM
08:22 PM


0.88
3.37
-0.37
2.21
0.79
3.42
-0.38
2.3
0.69
3.38
-0.32
2.39
0.59
3.23
-0.17
2.48
0.52
3.0
0.06
2.58
0.48
2.7
0.34
2.69
0.44
2.38


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Friday, July 1, 2011 - 21


Oak Run donor helped by available blood supply


blood donation will liter-
ally be the gift of life for
someone, actually for up to
three people since whole
blood is separated into
components which can be
given to different people,
depending on their indi-
vidual needs.
Caro I An n Florida's Blood Centers,
Wheeler the only blood supplier for
all Marion County medical
facilities, will be in the
OAK parking lot of Palm Grove
on Thursday, July 7, from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. Donors will
receive numerous gifts in-
cluding a movie ticket, 50
long time Oak Run percent off Dominos
dr rece - coupon, and a freel8-hole
dame of golf for one with a
ienced being on the l
ienced being on the cart at one of three courses
receiving end of blood do- in Maron County If you
nation. She unexpectedly donate double red blood
urgently needed 4 pints of cells on the ALYX machine
blood. Fortunately they you will receive a $10 Dar-
weeded them. Pwhe se he den restaurant gift card by
needed them. Please help mail Bring a photo ID and
make sure that blood is mail. Bring a photo ID and
available for all Marion eat and drink plenty of
County residents. Your fluid before donating. Re-
member you can donate if


you have controlled high
blood pressure or diabetes
or if you had cancer you
have been cancer free for a
year. There is no upper age
limit for donors and most
medications and medical
conditions do not prevent
you from donating.
Library
Friends of the Library
remind you that the Oak
Run library will be closed
Monday, July 4, and open
as usual on July 5. Happy
Birthday America!
Do You Remember?
Tune in channel 12 for
Len Teitler's presentation
of the 2010 Italian Ameri-
can Club Christmas party,
narrated by Anna Boodee.
It will air following "FYI"
daily at 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.
from July 1 to July 8.
Renaissance Women -
Change in Dinner Location
This month the first
Wednesday early dinner
will be on July 6 at 5 p.m. at
Chili's. Call Iris at 352-873-


9990 or Pat at 352-854-7549.
Oak Run Travel
We have started work on
the Fall 2011 Travel
Brochure. So far we have 5
Adults at Leisure Shows
for you. Ruth Eckerd Hall
has changed their menus
for these shows and it will
be choices of chicken salad
wrap, BLT wrap, veggie
wrap, or sun-dried tomato
wrap. At some shows they
will have choices of tuna
salad over mixed greens,
chicken caesar salad, or
broccoli salad. We will
have several musicals at
Tampa Bay Performing
Arts, an opera, and the mu-
sical "South Pacific" at
Phillips Center The
brochure will be out the
end of September or begin-
ning of October Watch for
it in your cubbies.
Bob and Cindy Kocher
still have a few cabins for
the Northern Europe Pas-
sage transatlantic cruise
from Fort Lauderdale to


Azores, Ireland, England,
France, The Netherlands,
Norway and Denmark. The
trip is from April 26 to May
13, 2012. It will give you an
opportunity to visit great
cities in Europe plus the
beautiful tulips and flow-
ers of Holland. Call the
Kochers for more informa-
tion and prices.
Pat and Art Kreideweis
still have space available
on the Aug. 11 and 12,
"gaming galore" trip to
Isles Casino and Coconut
Creek Casino with an
overnight stay at the
Springhill Suites, plus din-
ner and a show at Mai-Kai.
You can call Pat or Art at
291-1456.
Connie and Phil Smith
will host a trip to the Show
Palace to see the play
"Steel Magnolias" plus a
delicious dinner. Call
Smiths today for reserva-
tions.
Royal Oaks Women's 18
Hole Golf


On Tuesday, June 21, we
played "Disastrous Putts."
After calculating our net
score we added one stroke
for every hole that we had
3 or more putts! It defi-
nitely paid to putt well this
day! The winners were:
First flight - 1st place JT
Lemasters, 2nd place Carol
Allison, 3rd place Carole
Dygert; second flight - 1st
place tie Lynn Houghton
and Noreen Salo, 3rd place
tie Roseann Lavacca and
Maureen Edwards; third
flight - 1st place Mary Kay
Frandsen, 2nd place Gin-
ger Drake, 3rd place Ilene
Simnowitz. Diana Love
was "Closest to the Pin" on
hole #6
Royal Oaks Lady Niners
The Lady Niners had a
special event on Monday,
June 20. It was a 4 person
team/2 best ball tourna-
ment with our spouse/sig-
nificant other/friend for a

PLEASE SEE OAK RUN, PAGE 22


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22 - Friday, July 1, 2011


No Bloodmobile on Monday because of holiday


ELOISE HOLLYFIELD
ejh2025@yahoo.com

LifeSouth Community
Blood Centers' upcoming
activity and its need for a
new OTOW representative
are this week's OTOW
Happenings.
LifeSouth Bloodmobile
The LifeSouth Bloodmo-
bile will not be receiving
donors in the parking lot of
the Health and Recreation
Building on Monday, July 4,
as it normally would. You


OTOW



can, however, donate on
July 4 by joining the big
celebration "God and
Country Day," organized by
Ocala Jaycees.
The God and Country
celebration will be held on
Hwy 27 and 80th Avenue,
adjacent to the Horse and
Hound Restaurant from
noon to 8 p.m., and the


LifeSouth Bloodmobiles
will be there.
The need for blood is
great, so come enjoy the
festivities and donate! You
will receive a cholesterol
screening and a patriotic
tee-shirt. There will also be
food, activities, fireworks,
and more to be enjoyed by
adults and children alike.
LifeSouth Community
Blood Centers
Diana Morgan has been
the OTOW representative
for LifeSouth Community


Blood Centers for more
than ten years, but she says
it is now time to "pass the
wand." Reflecting on her
tenure with this organiza-
tion, she says it "has been
very rewarding to have
helped LifeSouth and to


have met so many wonder-
ful people that give to
those in need."
Diane hopes there is
someone in On Top of the
World who would like to
volunteer as the OTOW
representative for Life-


South.
Could this someone be
you? If interested in volun-
teering, or you just want in-
formation for now, please
call Diana Morgan at 352-
654-51559 or LifeSouth at
352-622-3544.


Transformer costume contest

set for downtown Friday night


Enter a costume contest Friday, July 1,
based on characters in the next Trans-
formers movie "Dark of the Moon"
http://www.transformersmovie.com show-
ing at the Marion Theatre in Downtown
Ocala. Save the Marion Theatre Group
continues to bring excitement to Down-
town Ocala, following its Pirates Invasion
and then Cars 2 Family Festival, as it
seeks to "save the theater" Judges for the
costume contest are Ocala Mayor Randy
Ewers and City Councilman Kent Guinn
The film centers around the space race
between the U.S.S.R. and the USA, sug-
gesting there was a hidden Transformers
role that remains one of the planet's most
dangerous secrets. The villain of the third
film will be Shockwave.
Ideas for the Transformer Costume
Contest can be found in YouTube videos
by entering "transformer costume" or go
to the following links:
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eLd03q
NOlkI&NR= 1&feature=fvwp and
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v= lyl81U
AT6Qk&feature = related.
Gather together at 5 p.m. on South Mag-
nolia in front of the Marion Theatre to
register your costumes; judging will begin
at 6 p.m. Prizes will be awarded for cos-


tumes which will be judged on creativity,
transform-ability, detail and accuracy
Contestants will compete in three cate-
gories: adult, teen, and kids 12 and under.
Event closes at 8 p.m. The block between
Broadway and Fort King Street will be
closed to traffic beginning at 4 p.m. and
ending at 9 p.m.
The antique ferris wheel which was en-
joyed by many over the Christmas holi-
days downtown is featured in this movie.
According to Downtown Business Al-
liance (DBA) President George Carrasco,
the vintage ferris wheel was specially
painted for its appearance in the movie.
Also to be featured is a tricked out Bum-
blebee Camaro courtesy of Fairytale
Friends out of Tampa (http://www.fairy-
talefriendsparties.com), complete with a
human bumblebee. Bumblebee is the
name of several fictional characters from
the various Transformers universes. In
most incarnations, Bumblebee is a small,
yellow Autobot with the altmode of a com-
pact car.
Palm Chevrolet, sponsor of the event,
will host a display of new Camaros in
front of the theater.
Movie showtimes are 11:50 a.m., 3:25
p.m., 7 p.m. and 10:35 p.m.


OAK RUN
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 21


partner. Some of the ladies who have been
playing with us on Mondays joined in as
well. The winners of the scramble were
Ilene and Ed Simnowitz and Kerry and
Bob Tims. Second place went to Elsa and
Dick Berbig and Joyce and Mike Madill.
Coming in third were Cindy and Bob
Kocher and Shirley Krug and Londy Bra-
cale. Afterwards, we gathered at the Is-
land Club to enjoy a catered lunch by
Lee's Chicken. Salita Timmermeyer was
the grand winner of the LCR (Left,Cen-
ter,Right) games played following lunch.
Thanks go to Diana Schmidt and Eleanor
Cerlenko for organizing the day
On Thursday, June 23, we played a Par 3
Tournament. For the par 4 and 5 holes, we
started at the 150 yard marker. Other than
dodging the sprinklers, we had a great
time. In Flight A, Patty Waddell was first,
Rae Stover was second. In Flight B, Julie
Jackson was first, Vicki Ellin was second.
Patty Waddell had a birdie on the 11th
hole.
The game on June 16 was "Throw Out 2
Worst Holes." Elsa Berbig won the game,
with Vicki Ellin and Vange Bell tying for
second. There was also a tie for 3rd be-
tween Charlotte Green and Sally Crass.
Cindy Kocher had a chip-in on the 11th
hole, and Carolee Riola had a chip-in on
the 15th hole.
On June 9, "Tee to Green" was the game
since the greens had just been punched.
The winner of Flight A was Sam Timmer-
meyer and Elsa Berbig was second. Ilene


Simnowitz was the winner in Flight B.
Joyce Madill was second and Diana
Schmidt was third. Eleanor Cerlenko
made a chip-in on the 16th hole.
All ladies living in Oak Run are wel-
come to play with the Lady Niners on
Monday mornings. The tee-times are
noted on the sign-up sheet in the ladies'
locker room.
Carol Ann's Corner
Don't forget to watch the Fourth of July
parade on Monday, July 4. Come wave
your American flag as your Oak Run
neighbors stream past. The parade will
begin at 8 a.m. from the intersection of
Southwest 110th Street and Southwest
83rd Avenue and end at the Orchid Club.
After the parade everyone is invited to the
Orchid Club for the traditional "cool
down" with the flag ceremony and patri-
otic songs by the Troubadours, as well as
refreshments.
Send all items for this column to Carol
Ann Wheeler at democratcarol@decca-
cable.com no later than the afternoon of
the Friday before publication. Note
there are no hyphens in the address. If
you wish to call her, the number is in the
Oak Run directory You may send pic-
tures asjpg 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 in-
cluded.


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Friday, July 1, 2011 - 23


Only in America, as we celebrate the Fourth of July


Dick
Frank


PUN



Monday is the Fourth
of July Americans
will celebrate their
independence by enjoying
beer imported from Mex-
ico and bratwurst shipped
from Germany, and drive
their cars made in Korea
using gas from Iran to see
fireworks made in China.
America is a great coun-
try where we just do things


differently
Only in America can a
pizza get to your house
faster than an ambulance.
Only in America do drug
stores make the sick walk
all the way to the back of
the store to get their pre-
scriptions filled while
healthy people can buy cig-
arettes at the front.
Only in America do
banks leave both doors
wide-open and then chain
pens to the counter
Only in America do we
leave our cars worth thou-
sands of dollars in the
driveway and put our use-
less junk in the garage.
Only in America do we
use answering machines to
screen calls and then have
call waiting so we don't
miss a call from someone
we didn't want to talk to in
the first place.
Only in America do we
buy hot dogs in packages of
ten and buns for them in
packages of eight.


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Only in America do peo-
ple order double cheese-
burgers, large fries and a
diet Coke.
The traitor
In 1776, after the Ameri-
cans declared independ-
ence from Great Britain, a
group of men with serious
faces sat in deep discus-
sion long into the night
around an oak table at a
tavern in Philadelphia.
Suddenly, a man named
Tobias Chick jumped to his
feet. "Gentlemen, we must
speak no more, for there is
a traitor in out midst!"
The men looked at each
other in shocked disbelief.
"You, Silas Hathwell, do
you deny you still hold loy-
alty to King George III?"
"I do, indeed," declared
Hathwell angrily, "and I'll
see that you hang, Chick.
You'll all hang, the lot of
you!"
"Get him out of here,"
another man cried, and
Hathwell was carried from


the tavern to be dealt with.
"Well, then" one man
said with some admiration
to the gentleman next to
him, "I must concede, that
Chick can catch a Tory"
Crackers and duds
The great thing about the
July 4 weekend is that
nothing bad can happen.
Congress is on vacation.
Old flag makers never
die, they just wave bye bye.
Our forefathers resented
being ruled by a king with
no representation from the
people. So, they got to-
gether and formed a new
nation to be run by lobby-
ists.
Ducks celebrate the
Fourth of July with fire
quackers.
In 1774 Betsy Ross asked
a group of colonists for
their opinion of the flag
she had made. It was the
first flag poll.
Punsylvanians were the
colonists who told the most
jokes.


Special greetings to all of
the seniors celebrating "In
Depends Dance Day" this
weekend.
The craziest battle of the
Revolutionary War was the
Battle of Bonkers Hill.
The long Fourth of July
weekend serves a great
purpose. It gets noise, may-
hem, and violence off MTV
and back on the streets
where it belongs.
The big firework said to
the little firework, "My pop
is bigger than your pop."
Our country has changed
a lot since 1776. The
British taxed paupers like
they were millionaires,
and today our government
taxes millionaires like they
were paupers.
What did one flag say to
the other flag? Nothing. It
just waved.
Because of the Stamp
Act the Americans licked
the British.
Canada, eh?
Today Canadians cele-


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brate their holiday fre-
quently referred to as
"Canada's birthday" On
this day back in the 1800s,
Canada's founding fathers
gathered to discuss and
plan independence from
England. The issue of what
to call this new country
naturally came up. One of
the founding fathers really
liked what the neighbors to
the south did and pitched
the idea. "USA is simple.
It's catchy It works. How
about if we put the letters
of the alphabet in a hockey
helmet, pull out three, and
that's our name. What do
you think, eh?"
Everyone liked the idea
and approved. So the 26
letters of the alphabet went
into a helmet, and one of
the founding fathers
picked the three letters.
He read them off as he
picked them. "C, eh... N,
eh... D, eh."
Dick and his wife Jane
live in Oak Run.

MILITARY

Marine Corps Lance Cpl.
Jeffery M. Cabral is a mem-
ber of the 31st Marine Ex-
peditionary Unit beginning
a deployment of the Pacific
region that will include a
major exercise in Aus-
tralia. The exercise, called
Talisman Sabre 2011, will
allow Marines and sailors
to work with partner mili-
tary units from Australia to
sharpen combat skills and
exchange ideas and tactics.
The Okinawa, Japan-based
Marine expeditionary unit
is made up of more than
2,000 Marines and sailors
conducts amphibious oper-
ations, as well as crisis re-
sponse and contingency
operations throughout the
Pacific region. Their most
recent efforts were in sup-
port of Operation To-
modachi, where they
provided humanitarian aid
and disaster relief follow-
ing the devastating earth-
quake and subsequent
tsunami in northeastern
Japan.
Cabral is a rifleman team
leader assigned to the 31st
Marine Expeditionary Unit
at Camp Hansen, Okinawa,
Japan. The lance corporal
has served in the military
for three years.
He is the son of Daniel
Cabral of Northwest 12th
Street, Ocala, Fla.
In 2005, Cabral gradu-
ated from West Port High
School, Ocala.

Homeschool help available
Are you a Marion County
Homeschooler looking to
make more friends for
trips, projects, outings and
play dates? Are you think-
ing about homeschooling
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~e1







24 - Friday, July 1, 2011


Leisure






ARIES (March 21 to April
19) You clever Ewes and
Rams love nothing more
than to rise to a challenge.
So, by all means, if you feel
sure about your facts, step
right up and defend your
side of the issue.
TAURUS (April 20 to May
20) You've done some great
work recently Now it's time
to reward yourself with
something wonderful, per-
haps a day at a spa or a night
out with someone very spe-
cial.
GEMINI (May 21 to June
20) You love to talk, but don't
forget to make time to do a
little more listening; other-
wise, you could miss out on
an important message
someone might be trying to
send to you.
CANCER (June 21 to July
22) Your aspect indicates
some uncertainty about one
of your goals. Use this pe-
riod of shifting attitudes to
reassess what you really
want and what you're ready
to do to get it.
LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22)
Your social life is picking
up, and you'll soon be min-
gling with old friends and
making new ones. But twixtt
the fun times, stay on top of
changing workplace condi-
tions.
VIRGO (Aug 23 Sept 22) A
trusted friend offers under-
standing as you vent some
long-pent-up feelings. Now,
move on from there and
start making the changes
you've put off all this time.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22)
You might well feel uneasy
as you face a difficult situa-
tion involving someone
close to you. But you know
you're doing the right thing,
so stick with your decision.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov.
21) You're a good friend to
others. Now's the time to
allow them to be good
friends to you. Rely on their
trusted advice to help you
get through an uncertain pe-
riod.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to
Dec. 21) Family and friends
are always important, but
especially so at this time.
Despite your hectic work-
place schedule, make a real
effort to include them in
your life.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to
Jan. 19) That project you've
been working on is almost
ready for presentation. But
you still need some informa-
tion from a colleague before
you can consider it done.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to
Feb. 18) Don't let those neg-
ative attitudes that have
sprung up around you drain
your energies. Shrug them
off, and move ahead with
the confidence that you can
get the job done.
PISCES (Feb. 19 to March
20) Aspects favor some ded-
icated fun time for the hard-
working Piscean. A nice,
refreshing plunge into the
social swim can recharge
your physical and emotional
batteries.
BORN THIS WEEK: You
love to travel and be with
people. You probably would
be happy as a social director
on a cruise ship.
� 2011 King Features
Synd., Inc.


6 6USIFOCUS


BY
HENRY BOLTINOFF


aelqel wLo; Bu!sslw si! oog '9 punoJ~loeq u! e3oua ON 'S
*paeop-emIod eJe sjunJ UwIMS #1 l4q61l si jieq s/og 'E 'pappe
s! u6!s ,,6u!Ap ON,, " 'Aq b6uuunl s! Boa 'L :seouajella




Wishing m Well�


HERE IS A PLEASANT LITTLE GAME that will give you a
message every day. It's a numerical puzzle designed to spell
out your fortune. Count the letters in your first name. If the
number of letters is 6 or more, subtract 4. If the number is less
than 6, add 3. The result is your key number. Start at the up-
per left-hand corner and check one of your key numbers, left
to right. Then read the message the letters under the
checked figures give you.
@ 2011 King Features Synd , Inc All rights reserved


Super Crossword TAKE A HIKE!


by Linda Thistle


5 8 9 3

9 7 2 1

1 7 4 2

5 8 6 9

7 1 2 3

6 3 8 5

4 5 1 6

9 1 4 7

3 8 2 4
Place a number in the empty boxes in such a way
that each row across, each column down and
each small 9-box square contains all of the
numbers from one to nine.




* Moderate ** Challenging
*** HOO BOY!
� 2011 King Features Synd., Inc.


ACROSS
1 Surrounded
by
7 Nimoy role
12 Clout a
cad
16 - Vicente,
Brazil
19 Stew
ingredient
20 - firma
21 Top-of-the-
line
22 Prom wear
23 Start of a
remark by
108 Across
25 Reserve
27 Rep.
opponent
28 Savor the
squid
29 Pin part
31 Powell or
Quinn
32 Orwell's
"Animal -
34 Chastised,
with "out"
37 Nick of "I
Love
Trouble"
38 Archaic
affliction
41 Cotton cloth
42 - tape
43 Cognizant
44 Spoil
45 Part 2 of
remark
48 Deface
49 Bunch of
bees
51 Bulldog
feature
52 Shady


character? "Cheers"
54 English role
statesman 95 Greek poet
56 A deadly sin 96 Emerson's
57 Masters' "- middle
River name
Anthology" 98 Word in a
59 Cary of "Hot Hawthorne
Shots" title
61 Diva Renata 99 Sell
63 Trigger 100 Rock's -
Trigger? Trick
64 Game-show 101 A swan was
giveaways her swain
65 Part 3 of 102 "The Gold
remark Bug" author
69 With 6 Down, 103 "- been
John Cleese ages!"
sitcom 106 Notable
71 Grapefruit 108 Speaker of
serving remark
72 Tableland 114 Plastic -
74 Tex-Mex Band
favorite 115 Sausage
75 Sturdy fabric segment
77 Goes (for) 116 Proofreader's
78 556, to mark
Flavius 117 "Bewitched"
80 TV's'Top - role
118 Energy
81 Trunk, in 119 Signor
Tewkesbury Ferrari
82 "She - 120 Pound the
Yellow podium
Ribbon" ('49 121 Sheena of
film) song
84 Holidayless
mo. DOWN
85 End of 1 Copied
remark 2 Budge
88 Brewer or 3 List entry
Wright 4 - es
91 - Park, NJ Salaam
93 Birthday 5 Pig's digs
buy 6 See
94 Danson's 69 Across


7 Dele dele
8 - diem
9 Galena,
e.g.
10 Dernier -
11 Disputed
territory
12 Bar food?
13 Burden
14 "- Day
Now"
('62 hit)
15 NBC logo
16 Circus prop
17 Heroic
Murphy
18 The yoke's
on them
24 Overdramatic
thespian
26 Maestro
Georg
30 Velvet
finish?
32 In place of
33 Olympic
hawk
34 Card game
35 Kreskin's
letters
36 Stout
relative
37 Worthless
38 Temptress
39 Watch for
40 Gave up
41 Pugilist
Hagler
42 Time to
crow?
44 Black and
white
delight
45 Wine and
dine
46 Hillary's


home
47 Mirth
50 Author
Eudora
51 Victor of
"Papillon"
53 Mag.
submis-
sions
55 Govt.
security
57 Slosh the
schnapps
58 Dragon of
song
59 Part of
Q.E.D.
60 Resided
62 -
Spumante
63 Circus
barker
64 Part of a
process
66 Voucher
67 Block
68 Marine
leader?
69 TV
watchdog
70 At the
drop of -
73 Soft-palate
extension
75 "Come
Softly -"
('59 song)
76 Distress
77 Buck or
Jesse
79 Violinist
Oistrakh
81 South
African
activist
83 Exiled


I U UO s -


The idea of Go Figure is to arrive
at the figures given at the bot-
tom and right-hand columns of
the diagram by following the
arithmetic signs in the order
they are given (that is, from left
to right and top to bottom). Use
only the numbers below the
diagram to complete its blank
squares and use each of the
nine numbers only once.



* Moderate ** Difficult
*** GO FIGURE!


x1 - 21




+ + 6

X X +




1:5 12 10

1 2 3 3 4 5 6 7 9
� 2011 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


dictator
86 Renown
87 Frog-to-be
88 Hot stuff
89 Building
wing
90 Caviar
92 Gridiron
position
94 Beyond
balmy
95 Comic
Herman
96 Complain
97 Famed
fabulist
98 Little lizard
99 Harry -
Zell
100 Karate
blow'
101 City on the
Danube
102 Rose or
Rozelle
103 "- You
Babe" ('65
song)
104 Archaic
preposition
105 Cartoonist
Lee
107 - Tin Tin
109 Benzene
source
110 Significant
years
111 Donkey doc
112 Cell stuff
113 Drivers'
lics., e.g.


u www:smcitizMencom I






Friday, July 1, 2011 - 25


Featured couple have been here for 21 years


[. ' -3. Jan
S~ Liberio


SPRUCE CREEK


Summer is definitely
on its way so you
must use caution
with the extreme heat. Try
to do all outside activities,
like shopping, walking,
yard work etc. early in the
morning and NOT in the
heat of the day Heat ex-
haustion can happen so
fast! Be aware!
Feature of the week
There have been so
many couples in Spruce
Creek North that have
resided here for so many
years. I guess I won't ever
run out of features for my
column. So this week's fea-
ture is Frank and Thelma
Moyer. Frank was born in
Cumberland, Maryland,
and had two brothers and
one sister. He attended
West Side Elementary
School and Allegany High
School. Frank was in the
Marine reserves when he
went to the Korean War. He
met Thelma Growden in
1962. Thelma was also born
in Cumberland. She had
two brothers and two sis-
ters. She and Frank lived
approximately two streets
apart but never met until
Frank was in the service.
She went to Pennsylvania
Avenue Elementary School
and later Fort Hill High
School. After graduating


she went to work at Giant
Food Store. She later got a
job at Memorial Hospital
as a dietician. She contin-
ued to work at various hos-
pitals for 15 years. She
married Frank in 1963.
They moved to Washing-
ton, D.C., and Frank
worked at the Washington
transit company where he
first drove tour buses and
later operated trains. He
remained at this company
for the next 30 years.
They have one daughter,
Kathy Lynn, who resides in
North Carolina with their
7-year-old grandson, who
they adore.
They retired to Spruce
Creek North in 1990 and
have remained in the same
home for 21 years. They
are married 47 years.
Thelma attends water
exercises and used to play
bocce and shuffleboard.
Frank was also active in
bocce and shuffleboard
plus he and Thelma
bowled for many years.
Earlier Frank golfed and
also enjoyed playing poker.
Frank loves the computer
when it is "up and run-
ning." They belong to Our
Savior Lutheran church in
Marion Oaks. As for living
in SCN they both remarked
they would never want to
live anywhere else. A won-
derful testimony to our
community
Bunco
Bunco has shut down for
the summer and will re-
turn in September. They
play the last Friday of
every month at 7 p.m. They
always welcome newcom-
ers, so keep that in mind
for the fall.
Memorial Picnic report
The SCN Memorial Day
picnic served over 60
guests on Monday, May 30.
Hamburgers and hot dogs
were grilled up by our very
own manager Ray plus


DON'T GET CAUGHT IN THE DONUT HOLE.I
CALL US NOW! I


Robert A. Stermer, LL.M (TAX)
Attorney At Law
Eslale Planning * Wills * Trusts * Real Esllae * Probale
Corporations *Mediaid Qualifiing *Ta\ Law
7480 SW SR 200 Ocala, FL 34476

S0i
No Charge for Initial Consultation
The hinng ofa lawyer is an important decision that should not bhe based solely upon


help from Earl Whiting
and Jack Lepper. Cindy
Hutchins and her social
committee served up the
potato and bean salads
plus the desserts. It looked
like everyone got plenty to
eat. It was a nice afternoon.
Father's Day
Father's Day was June 19
and I hope if you still have
your dad that you remem-
bered him, even if only
with a card to show how
much you appreciate him.
Free, Free, Free
When is the last time you
went somewhere and
everything was FREE?
Well you can do just that on
Sunday, July 17 at 3 p.m.
Jamey Webb is having an
exhibition of local dancers
for your enjoyment. Re-
freshments will be served
(yes they are free, too).
Come out for a nice Sunday
afternoon. A poster is at
the clubhouse.
Independence Day
Most of us over the age of
60 remember the fire-
works, sparklers; etc from
our childhood days. It was
a great time but safety has
to be the first priority. The
best thing to do is go where
they have organized dis-
plays. Stay safe.
SCN Garage sales
The community garage
sales on June 3 and 4 were
a huge success with almost
40 homes participating.
Barb Turner (the organ-
izer) said it was the best


turnout by far. I have to say
my hubby and I attended
many of the sales and you
couldn't meet a nicer
bunch of people having
these sales. Thank you
SCN residents and thank
you Barb for all your hard
work!
SCN Honored Veterans
We are blessed to have
three honored veterans
who went to Washington,
D.C., on the Honor Flight.
They are Earl Whiting,
Jack Lepper and Bob Nel-
son. We must never forget
these wonderful veterans
who helped protect our
country Thanks boys!
Lots of residents have
gone north for the summer
so there is not much activ-
ity going on. News from
residents would be greatly
appreciated.
Due to lack of news my
column will only come out
the first Friday of each
month. After the summer I
hope to go back to every
other week. Thanks so
much for your support.
Afew more to thank
Thanks so much to Peg
Gallagher for an appreci-
ated phone call. Also to
Bob Nelson for your
thoughtfulness.
Jan Liberio resides in
Spruce Creek North with
her hubby, Jim. She can be
reached via e-mail atJn-
Liber@aol.com or drop a
message in the mail slots
at the SCN clubhouse.


Let me pamper you, with a
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Representing Ocala area
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* ESTATE PLANNING
SWILLS, TRUSTS and PROBATE
REAL ESTATE - CORPORATIONS


W.E. BISHOP JR.
Attorney At Law
Admitted to the Florida Bar in 1965


Frank and Thelma Moyer.


Check out our website

www.smcitizen.com






CARDS & GIFTS
. FULL SERVICE U.S. POST OFFICE
8449 SW SR 200 # 135, Ocala 854-1970


* You Pack
* Boxes
* Tape


* Peanuts * Mailing Tubes
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* Padded Envelopes * Address Labels


Your One-Stop Shipping Center
Post Office - FL Lottery - Copies - Fax Services 854-6186
STORE HOURS: M-F 8:30-5:00; Sat 8:30-1:00; Sun Closed

C loe July 29 3 &420


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352-347-9198
STEVE GRINDLE'S
RETRACTABLE GARAGE DOOR SCREENS
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Between Fire Station & Circle Square, next to Mulch Emporium

237-9225
- I . . . . . . . , I . .. . ... .. ... .... I


I


I www.smcitizen.com I








26 - Friday, July 1, 2011


[ 1


S T H M A R IO N TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD, CANCELLATIONS Advertisements may be canceled as soon as
SCALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403 results are obtained You wl blea only or the dates he a actually appears
CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403 in the paper. Deadihnes for canCel13latns are the sarne as tree eahlines for plac-
S9:00 am - 4:00 pm ing ads. except for specials.
i iz e * r -(DEADLINE 4:00 pm TUESDAY) ERRORS Besuretocheckyouradvertisementthefirstday itappears.We
will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are
Made only for the portion of the ad that is in error.
NOTICE TO READERS: Publication of any ALLADS REQUIRE PAYMENT.
classified does not constitute endorsement by WE ACCEPT:
South Marion Crtizen We make every effort Io
screen out aduernis.ng that mav nol oe eaIll- VISA
Smate. However. since we can nor guarantee lre
legitirrac of our advrterers yOu are ad&sed to
be ca-eful ol mlsleadinq adg ana lake caulion
SLA S S I I E D S when giving ulJI personal ntonor al on


BUYING JUNK CARS
* Running or Not *
CASH PAID - $200 & UP
(352) 771-6191





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sacrifice for $2195.
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Financial aid if
qualified - Job place-
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Aviation Institute of
Maintenance
866-314-6283







Investors

Outstanding &
Immediate returns
in equipment leasing
for frac industry.
Immediate lease out.
Tax benefits & high
returns. We need
more equipment!
1-800-491-9029







ASSEMBLE MAGNETS
& CRAFTS from Home!
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No Experience! Top
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Gun, Painting, Jewelry,
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employees to assem-
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*DIVORCE*
BANKRUPTCY
Starting at $65
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Since 1992


AVIATION
MAINTENANCE/
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Call National Aviation
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Let Me Do
The Dirty Work 4 U
House Cleaning

LOURIE JACKSON
(352)433-5292
(352)245-3001
lourieann1973
@gmail.com
References Avail.








Steve's

Handyman
Service

(352) 854-4927
00088XG








CHAD'S
WATER WORKS
PLUMBING

Repairs
Remodels
New
Construction
10% Disc.For
Seniors. L.C.#
CFC1427646
(352)598-2557


SWIM SPA LOADED!
Brand new with
warranty, 3 Pumps,
LED lighting, Ozone
Deluxe Cover,
Maintenance free
cabinet. Retails for
$18.900. Sacrifice
$8,995.
Can deliver.
727-851-3217



2 AUCTION WEEK
THURS. ESTATE JUNE 30
Outside- Adventure
12 Prev: 12 Auction 3PM
Tools, household,
furniture, boxes of fun
SUN. JULY 3
Antique & Collectible
Auction 1998 Jaguar,
1971 Mercedes, Many
Clocks, Art from world
traveler, Estate firearms,
Lladros, Antique to Mid
Century Furniture inc full
rattan set, Great
assort, See website:
DudleysAuction.com
4000 S. Fla. Ave.
(US 41-S) Inverness
(352) 637-9588
AB1667-AU2246
12% BP-2% ca.disc



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Jon Deere Tractor
Brand New, 15hrs.
JDLA115 19.5HP,
42 Hyrdo $1,600.
352-382-3663


m
Cherry wood roll top
desk, cherry wood
2 pc. china cabinet,
large computer desk,
matching set
servicing table,
2 coffee tables,
2 end tables, 2 lamps,
brass legs,
2 tall lamps,
& MORE
(352) 854-3017


Dining Room Set
Henredon. solid ash.
clean lines, beautiful.
large table w/6 chairs.
and China cab. $1,500
(352) 304-6293





MARION LANDING
MOVING SALE
Saturday & Sunday
July 2 & 3, 8AM-til
8453 SW 60th Circle





OCALA
Estate Sale
Whole House,
furniture & more.
(352) 861-9850






Rainbow River
Club Membership
Available
For Transfer Fee
Exp. Nov. 2017
Call (352) 489-7440





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Ca$h for Old Stuff
Books, Magazines,
Jewelry, Military,
Knives, Toys,
Taxidermy,
ED or PEGGY
(352) 237-2478
or (352) 682-6003


VINNY'S
RECYCLING
352-237-4447
FREE Haul Away
Service
Don t throw it Away...
CALL US
WE
BUY
EVERYTHING
Call Us First! 24/7
After Hours
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WANTED YOUR
DIABETES TEST STRIPS
Unexpired. We buy Any
Kind/Brand Pay up to
$18.00 per box.
Shipping Paid.
Habalamos Espanol.
Call 1-800-267-9895
www.
SellDiabeticstrips.com





CRYSTAL RIVER
2/1 $450. mo. + Dep.
RV, $325 + electric
352-795-0061





AVAILABLE NOW
2-4 Bedroom Homes.
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No Money Down
No Credit Check
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OAK RUN
2/1/ICarport,
$575. mo.
Avail. Immediately
352 812-6691


Crystal River RV Lot
For Sale
SnowbirdA/nvestorVisitor
star gated com-
munity. Must sell.
Will take $39,900 if
close quickly.
GREAT LOT!!! Con-
tact at 860-841-8419
leave message or text



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.




OPPORTUNITY








FOR SALE BY
HOMEOWNER
2/2/ 1'2 End Villa.
Lots of extras. $79,500
Check list #ORL27190
forsalebyowner.com
352-861-5666


Dumnnello
10 ACRES
w/2 Houses
one block, one
doublewide. $185K
(352)854-5564
352-465-2159





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BUYING JUNK CARS
* Running or Not �
CASH PAID -$200 & UP
(352) 771-6191

We Buy Any Vehicle
Perfect Condition
or not so perfect, Titled,
no title, no problem.
I will pay up to
$15,000 for Vehicles.
Any make, any model.
Call A.J. (813) 335-3794


CASH FOR CARS:
All Cars/Trucks
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Donate Vehicle
Receive $1000
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NOAH ARC Support
No Kill Shelters,
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SUMTER
SWAP MEETS
NO SHOWS
JULY OR AUGUST


















To Make
SEE YOU SEPT. 4
1-800-438-8559




















Disappear...
Simply advertise
in the Classifieds
and get results
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(352) 368-2235
SITHowZE
To Make
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(352) 368-2235

CITIZECy'


Add Up TheUTH MA N




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IC ASIFIED _A


Name


Address


City


State


Zip


Phone

10 Words * $8.20 Per Week * 440 For Each Additional Word * Pricing Includes Online * All Ads Must Be Prepaid * All Credit Cards Accepted


2. 3. 4.


6. 7. 8. 9. 10.


11. 12. 13. 14. 15.


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

C S U T H M A R I O N





Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


I'm


uwwsmc IIzeM nm i II


I


Call Tol






Friday, July 1, 2011 - 27


xl


1 +

x

3 +

15


5


- I


9 21




3 6

4-


7 1

10


l I\ The Reason to Believe...




.4r CALL TO



r~W- HIP
SWOR$HIP
a ~ h �R S


3 *` ~ ����P


'Friel, ship "baptist
Church
"A 1'iee of!VewVS5piial a ."
9524 S.W. 105th St., Ocala
237-2640
Sunday
Sunday School 9:30 am.
Morning Worship 10:45 am.
EveningWorship 6 pm.

Red edemed
. l� i.1 7p.m.
m , ,ial I l-c 7p.m .
RailndIll Brown



OUR

RcdccmcR
LuhCeRan
ChuRch
LC-MS 1
5200 S W. State Road 200
1/4 Miles West of 1-75
Worship Service
8:00 & 11:00 AM
Bible Class & Sunday School
9:30 AM
Pastor Joe Adams
237-2233
si 11 the Joy of Jesus Christ!


FEED your soul,
SAVOR the richness of
JEWISH tradition,
QUENCH your thirst
for knowledge 8 wisdom,
TASTE the flavors of Jewish culture,
BE WELCOMED As A FAMILY
* Worship * Education
SSocial 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
riog NE 8th Ave., Ocala, FL
Fostering Jewish life
in Marion County
208-3031
www.jewishocala.org


College Road
Baptist Church
5010 SW College Road,Ocala, FL
(352) 237-5741
Rev. John Downing, Pastor
Rev. Jeff Rountree, Minister of Worship
Rev. Rob Loy, Jr., Student Minister
Jason Kaminski, Children's Minister
Trina Loy, Preschool Director
Sunday
Worship Services
8:00,9:30 & 11:00 am
9:30 & 11:00 Sunday School
Wednesday
6:30 PM Children/Student
Ministries
7:00 PM Mid Week Bible Study
www.collegeroad.org
Holding Forth the Wordof Life...JESUS

HE 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

1\ !o, !!i.' to
Couitryside
Presbyterian
SChurch (USA)
"Your Spiritual Home"

Sunday Worship
10:30 am
Nursery A l\..i .1,
Pastor Gary 0. Marshall
7768 SW Hwy. 200
(352) 237-4633
www.cpcocala.org


Why should you visit
Faith Presbyterian
Church?
* You will be greeted
by a small but very
dedicated group
of believers. Pa . .1. ,, . I1 Dr. Mike Patton
I,, ,I ou I e e tPa sto r
* You will experience worship that is
rvrn tditid l IAd Chris


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
40S 2tS
OclF 47


Maranatha Baptist Church
347-5683


Go Figure!
answers


I?


861-7716
Now Preaching the entire book of Revelation
Dr. Harley Towler, pastor
Graduate of
Moody Bible Institute and Antietam
Biblical seminary & Graduate School


Super Crossword
Answers
AM I D S T S P O C KISL A P IS A O
POT A TOIT E R R A ALONE T U X
EVERY H E R E I S L A Y AS I DE
DEM EAT HEAD COLIN
F A RM R E AM ED NO LTE
V A PORS SIM U S L1NID U C T
AWA R E P AM P E RIWA L Kt IN G
MI AR SWA RM JOWL EL M
P ITT ENVYSSPOON LWE
T E B A L D I S P U R �P R I Z E S
DI S T A NI E IF YOU H A V E
FAW L T Y A L F P L A T E A U
CH ILIL TW I L L O PTS D LV I
C A T BOO T W O R E A A U G
T H E T I M EIT E R E S AIM E N L O
Cw A K E M A L ONE PI N D A
WALDONGeABLES VENDE
C H E A P L E D A P 0E I T S
HI STORE IC S T E V E N W R I GH
ON O L I N KmC A R E TmE N D OR A
P E P E N Zo R A T E E A S TON


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centered
* You will hear expository Bible
preaching that will strengthen
your faith.
Sunday School
10 a.m. di \ s
Morning Worship a.I .t ,
11 a.m. " .,
415 NE 41 Ave. asw
(7th DayAdventist irh'/,"ou'"
Church) in Ocala .'
www.faithocala.org '..
(352) 216-0968 --


A Place for You..
No matter what your . .. ..... ..
... ... '.. ... matter who you are,
,. .. . youat -
Ocala West UMC f tO
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00 AM.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30A.M.
Children & Youth Ministries

A 21 Ocala West
United Methodist Church
1tSW 2001 <
I swt s Rev. Dr. David L. Brazelton
OM. .on.. 9330 SW 105th St., Ocala,FL 34481
www.ocalawestumc.com 854-9550


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81794Epcopal Phone (352) 861-9080

r i Church Southwest
T of the Advent
11251 S.W. Highway484 Christian Church

(13 Miles West of State Road 200)
352-465-7272 I I
Sunday
9:00AM. Holy Eucharist I
Tuesday OclaIL I
9:00 AM. Morning Prayer, Mass,
and Healing Sunday Services
Thursday 10:30 anm.- 6:00 pnm.
9:00 AM. Morning Prayer, Mass,
and Rosary Sunday School - 9:30 anm.
Weekday Groups:
Mon,Wed & Fri Noon AA Bible Studies - Wednesday 7:00 pnm.
Tues. 6:30pm Cub Scout Pack 508
2nd Sat 8 Flowship Break atHOP Minister Anthony Smith
The Rev. Robert Lewis Monday Morning
adventepiscopal.net J Christians


JOY ..,... .


Evangelical Time of BreakouService
iun days at 1030 AMs ni
Lutheran Church Sfd Sftuch
joyocala@embarqmail.com Sundays at 1130 AM
* * * *
Sunday Worship Comecelebrateour4thAnniversary
10:00 am "The God of the impossible
Wednesday Evening and BacktoSchoolBackpack
Worship 6:45 pm GiveAway
German Language Worship Sunday,July 31,2011 at 5pm
1st. Sunday of each month z9hi mirz Lccatin :
294 I� 3:00 pm o cal a, ExL37
Nursery Provided n 52. 66.7586
Edward Holloway, Pastor
7045 SW 83rd Pl., Ocala W-t., Y-H.,Y Wut,
.000iv (352) 854-4509 So .. -M i ,ets p thr.




Christ 's Cihurch
S9i�arion County
An Indrependrent Christian Church

SUNDAY SERVICES
Sunday School...............................10:00 am
Worship Service..............................11:00 am
All ages
Wednesday Bible Study...................7:00 pm
Friday Youth Nights...........................6:00 pm
SENIOR PASTOR DAVID BELLOWS
6768 SW 80th Street 352-861-6182 p
Ocala, Fl 34476 www.ccomc.orq



Community
Church
Conservative - Traditional Services
Sunday Worship at 10:00 AM
Wednesday Nighf Bible 9fudy at 6:30 PM
Located one mile west of 9tate Road 200 at 10260 9W IlOth street
(turn west across from the entrance to Oak Run)






28 - Friday, July 1, 2011


Declaration
reading
Maralyn Boysen of Inver-
ness and Ray O'Connell of
Beverly Hills.continue
their annual tradition of
reading the entire Decla-
ration of Independence.
They will do so at 10:30
a.m., Sunday, July 3 at the
Nature Coast Unitarian
Universalist Fellowship,
76533 N. Florida Ave., Cit-
rus Springs. Info 352-465-
4225, or www.NCUU.org.


Tops meets on Fridays
We welcome you at, Tops
Chapter 678. You will find
our members, friendly, car-
ing and happy people. Visit
with us about healthy eat-
ing for a healthy life.
We meet at Joy Evangeli-
cal Lutheran Church, State
Road 200, on any Friday at
9 a.m. First meeting is free.
For more information, call
Judy at 291-7526 or Jan at
854-0775.





Read the

classified


I ___I
I Buy 1 Meal Get I at 1/2OFF
Equal or Lesser Value
With purchase of 2 drinks
With coupon Exp. 8/5/11
Mon-Thur 11am-10pm
11100 SW 93 Ct. Rd. Fri& Sat 11am-11pm
SSuite 12, Ocala, FL Sunday 11am-9pm 402-0003

TO ADVERTISE
HERE CALL
TOM OR SUSIE
AT
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Crossroads orR THERES

Country Kitchen
Fdrmemt4 Ownemas o Siced ,/4te i (t auderida/e


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - --
ALL HOMEMADE DESERTS I
-Best in town $2.95each _


MON.-SAT. 11-CLOSE
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PRIME RIB FOR TWO A$2 5
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DOWN HOME COUNTRY BREAKFAST Slow PRIME RIB
FROM 3 EGG SPECIALTY OMELETTES Roasted RIME IB
TO DELICIOUS PANCAKES Our Specialty
AND BELGIAN WAFFLES Served Every Day & Night
Breakfast Served 6am - 4pm Mon.-Sat. 4 Cuts:
7am - 3pm Sun. English Cut, Ma, Pa & Grandpa
NW 80thAve 7947 Highway 40 West
SN.W 60th Ave 237-1250
237-1250


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Catering Available


, M OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK IB [bs
Mon. thru Thur. 6 am - 8 pm Fri. & Sat. 6 am - 9 pm - Sun. 7 am - 3 pm


I --I


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V Mon. - Thurs. 11 am - 8:30 pm l
Fri. & Sat. 11 am - 9:30 pm
Closed on Sunday
MON. I TUESDAY
$1.00 OFFI ONE LARGE
ENTREE CHEESE PIZZA
ENTREE I 6 Q
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8602 SW SR 200, 103rd St. Plaza
Ocala, Florida * 873.223


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SPECIALS
NOW SERVING ORGANIC MARGARITAS
LUNCH DINNER
Mon Taco Salad..............$3.95 Fajitas......................7.95
Tue Speedy Gonzalez...$3.95 Chimichanga..........$6.95
Wed Quesadilla..............$5.45 Alambre..................$6.95
Thur Chimichanga..........$4.95 Tacos Bistec...........$6.95
Fri Burrito Supreme...$3.95 Enchiladas...............$6.95


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R&SIN, G1 J II I Lt1 I lI UIUAU1I J d11 E I ;UI , Lt DoI ,
Buy One Lunch & 2 Drinks Buy One Combination Dinner & 2 Drinks
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of equal or lesser value of equal or lesser value
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S Dining Room only Valid with coupon Mon -Fr Dining Room only 5-10 PM with coupon
only Not valid with Fajitas, Quesadilla Fajitas, take- Not valid on Fridays
out orders or any other coupons or specials or with any other coupons or specials
S EXPIRES 7/8/11 - EXPIRES 7/8/11


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Ey20 Nxtt Hlon 9122


SUPER BUFFET
3355 SW College Rd., Ocala
(Between Olive Garden and Outback Steak House)
(352) 861-6688
OPEN HOURS:
Mon.-Thurs 11 a.m.- 10 pm Fri.& Sat. 11 am - 11 pm Sun.11:30 am - 10 pm
Lunch Buffet Mon.to Sun............................................$6.95
Dinner Buffet Starting 3:45 pm . Mon.-Thurs.........$8.95
*Fri., Sat.,&Sun....$10.95
Children under age 3...EAT FREE
Children ages 3-10:Lunch $3.95 Dinner Mon.-Thurs.$4.95 Dinner Fri.-Sun.$5.95
6 10% OFF " 10% OFF ~1 OFF PerAdult
LUNCH : LUNCH : DINNER Kids50COff
AIIYou You All You r!7M4i i:AIIYou W 7 4
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:352-861-6688 :352-861-6688: 352-861-6688
:3355 SW College Road: :3355 SW College Road :3355 SW College Road
S Couponrequred.Not vad wthtake * Coupon required. No valid withtake Coupon required. Not vaid with take
m out orotheero rs Limit orr coupon outorotheroffer& Limitone coupon outorotheroffer Limit one coupon
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I"


NOW OPEN
SW S.R. 200 in front of Walmart
Next to Bob Evans
236-5337
Try our convenient drive-thru.


LEE'S
Famous Recipe. Chicken


u www:smcitizMencom I


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Wha Pasta


I




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