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South Marion citizen ( 06-28-2013 )

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Title:
South Marion citizen
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Florida
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
UF00100091:00164

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
South Marion citizen
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Florida
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
UF00100091:00164

Full Text



I FIDAYJN :2,03 eOUM 8NU BR5 w sctze- o


SO U T H


M A R


I O N


I v II
. . ... . .. ._._.-


Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


-


The South Marion Citi-
zen office will be closed
on Thursday, July 4, for
the Independence Day
holiday Regular busi-
ness hours will resume
on Friday, July 5.
Deadlines for the July
5 issue of the Citizen will
be 24 hours earlier in all
respects.

Celebrate the Fourth
at Crossroads Church
Crossroads Church will
hold a children's bicycle
parade on July 4 with
prizes for the most origi-
nal bike and most patri-
otic bike, and the most
creative bike.
There will be hot dogs
and drinks that will be
sold by the Children's
Church. The event starts
at 7:30 p.m., with fire-
works at dark.
For information call
352-291-2080. Crossroads
Church is at 8070 S.W
60th Ave.

Horse found beaten,
burned in Marion
Authorities in Marion
County want to know
who attacked a Kentucky
Mountain Saddle Horse.
A woman found the in-
jured horse at her mini-
farm when she returned
home from a weekend
camping trip.
Marion County Sher-
iffs deputies say the
horse was burned on the
left hind leg and on its
side. The woman told
deputies the horse was
hiding in a dark corner
of the barn and could
hardly stand or walk.
The horse reportedly
is in a great deal of pain.
The owner says she has
bruising on the under-
side of her belly, as if
someone repeatedly
kicked her.
The horse is being
treated and is expected
to recover.



Calendar ........................ 24
Cherrywood.................... 14
Classifieds.26
Classifieds .............................26
Oak Run ............................ 21
Obituary ..................................3
O pinion ................... ............8.....
OTOW ........................ ..........4.....
Out to Pastor..................... 10
Pun Alley ........................... 19
Puzzles ................... ........... 22


Man arrested for building

machine guns in his home


Charles Lester, 48, of Ocala
was arrested and faces six
charges related to illegal
weapons and drug parapher- -
nalia. -
Marion County Sheriffs Of-
fice detectives got a tip that
Lester was 'building ma-
chine guns inside his home."
The investigation took
place at 8 Dogwood Trail
Court in Ocala.
While detectives were
working, Lester arrived and detectives
found two guns on him.
Lester did not have a concealed
weapons permit.
The detectives had a search warrant
and found 16 guns, of which five were
converted to fully automatic weapons.


U.S. Re
lege of
talks t(


Bill Gri
Rich N


Lester told detectives "he
converted these guns to fully
automatic rifles and he per-
sonally does not have a li-
cense to purchase, produce,
or sell these weapons," ac-
cording to the arrest report.
Also reportedly located in
Lester's home was drug para-
phernalia that included
rolling papers, a grinder, a
cigarette roller, and a blue
glass pipe.
Lester was arrested on June 24 and
bond was set at $16,250. He bonded out
20 hours after being arrested.
Charges include carrying a concealed
firearm, possession of short barrelled
gun, rifle or machine gun, and carrying
a weapon openly


Veterans find out how to get help





.......... :...










PHOTOS BY JIM CLARK
John Dean, right, of Ocala,a World War II vet,re-
ceived six medals from U.S. Rep. Rich Nugent: Air,
ep. Rich Nugent sponsored a Veterans Resource Fair Saturday at the Col- American Defense Service, Army Good Conduct,
f Central Florida. Above, Ralph Mills, president of the OTOW Lions Club, Asiatic-Pacific Campaign and World War II Victory
o Ed Jaworski and John Rose of American Legion Post 284. medals and the Distinguished Flying Cross.

Allen and
'" Nancy Bran-
"r dlein of
Smith Lake
IFEstates,
J right,talk
.-with Tim
O'Brien and
SCarlos Es-
quilin of the
Dept. of Vet-
Serans Af-
iscom of Ocala, left, talks to Congressman fairs. More,
ugent at the Veterans Resource Fair. Pages 2-3.


Florida farm leader regrets House farm bill stumble


Florida Farm Bureau Presi-
dent John Hoblick expressed the
sentiments of farmers and
ranchers across the state in
lamenting the failure of the U.S.
House of Representatives to
pass a new farm bill. This meas-
ure was approved with biparti-
san support after two years of
hard work by the House Agricul-
ture Committee.
"I am deeply disappointed in
the decision of the U.S. House


not to pass H.R. 1947, the 2013
Farm Bill," Hoblick said. "The
ability of our farmers and ranch-
ers to produce an abundant and
affordable food and fiber supply
for all Americans and continue
as Florida's second largest eco-
nomic contributor is now weak-
ened. I hope Congress will be
able to work in a more biparti-
san fashion in the future.
"I appreciate Representative
Steve Southerland's good faith


efforts to advance the Farm
Bill," Hoblick added. "I have no
doubt about his commitment to
the farmers in his district and
throughout Florida.
"I also thank Florida's other
Representatives who supported
a proposed farm bill that would
have provided necessary risk
management tools for the farm-
ers and ranchers who produce
the food, fiber and fuel for all
Americans. This bill would also


have made meaningful reforms
in an antiquated agricultural
public policy"
Florida Farm Bureau is the
Sunshine State's largest general
agricultural organization with
more than 147,000 member-fam-
ilies representing Farm Bureaus
in 60 counties. Membership pro-
vides a multitude of benefits and
you don't have to be a farmer to
be a member of Florida Farm
Bureau.


a


S U T H 1 A RION 1

Citi I


Did you vote? Did your favorites win?
Who won the $100 prize? For the results
of the annual Readers' Choice, see the
special section in today's edition.





2 ~ Friday, June 28, 2013


More photos from last Saturday's Veterans Resource Fair


[7'
.-m-"_"'

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PHOTOS BY JIM CLARK
At left, the West Port High School JROTC presented the colors at the Veterans Resource Fair
Saturday at the College of Central Florida. Above, Bruce Davis spoke to people about vision
assistance. More photos on Page 3.


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Friday, June 28, 2013 3


PHOTOS BY JIM CLARK
Bernie Blizzard and Kurt Rotar of the Florida Na-
tional Cemetery in Bushnell were at the Veterans Re-
source Fair.


Natasha Dobkowski sang the National Anthem.
Denise Hunter of the Crisis Line.


Linda Morris was from
theVA Clinic in Ocala.


OBITUARY
Patricia Fiorella, 83
Patricia L. Fiorella, 83,
of Ocala, Fla. (formerly of
Buffalo, N.Y) a retired
teacher and administra-
tor, went home to be with
the Lord, Wednesday,
June 12, 2013, after bat-
tling pancreatic cancer.
Patricia Fiorella was
born in Erie, Ontario,
Canada and became a
U.S. citizen in 1946. She
earned both her bache-
lors and masters degrees
at Buffalo State Teachers
College. She moved from
Buffalo, N.Y to Ocala in
1989 after retiring as spe-
cial education director
for the Buffalo, N.Y
School System. Her par-
ticipation in numerous
clubs, associations, and
volunteer organizations
showed her dedication to
the communities she
served. In retirement, Pat
especially enjoyed
cruises, going on 20 such
trips with her husband of
52 years, Sal. She also en-
joyed the company of
many friends at Oak Run
Retirement Community
A 10 a.m. graveside
service is planned for
Monday, July 1, 2013, at
Good Shepherd Memorial
Gardens, Ocala.


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6160 SW SR 200 Unit 104 Ocala, Florida 34476
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4 ~ Friday, June 28, 2013


Indigo East luau lunch


Aloha! On Saturday, June
22, the Ladies' Luncheon
committee hosted a lunch-
eon with a Hawaiian theme.
The Indigo East Community
Center was transformed
into a little piece of Hawaii.
As the ladies entered, they
saw a Tiki Bar and heard
the sounds of Hawaiian
music. About 60 ladies at-
tended, most of them
dressed in Hawaiian cos-
tumes. Some of the commit-
tee members were dressed
in grass skirts and coconut
tops with leis around their
necks.
Eric Sodetani, born and
raised in Maui, set up a dis-
play table of pictures, books,
leis, and a ukulele. One of
the leis was made from Ni-
ihau shell which is unique
to the island.
The menu included
chicken with Hawaiian dip-
ping sauce, fried rice,
Hawaiian-style beans,
mixed vegetables, Hawaiian
rolls. There was also a nice
assortment of desserts. The


tables were beautifully dec-
orated with leis, grass skirts
and flower petals. Pineap-
ples made up the center-
pieces. The plates had a
Hawaiian theme.
After lunch, Eric and his
wife, Charlotte, taught us
how to do a Hawaiian
dance. As he was going
through the dance motions,
he explained what each of
the movements meant. Then
he had everyone get up and
performed the dance.
There was a raffle for a
basket which contained
many items related to
Hawaii.
The committee really out-
did themselves. Committee
members were Sarah
Logue, Mary Walters, Barb
Kratz and Jean DiPiero.
Special thanks to Annette
Leo, Marie Deshommes,
Larry Kratz, Lorraine Cade-
martori, Betty Chadwell,
Charlotte Sodetani, Beverly
Case, Jim Logue, Frank DiP-
iero and MaryLou Masone
for helping.


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Travel or save a life at OTOW


BY ELOISE HOLLYFIELD
l'lh-i '-J.x. tI ',, tt I II
The opportunity to
travel and to save a life
highlights this week's
OTOW Happenings.
Life South Bloodmobile
Fireworks on the
Fourth of July remind us
of the history of our great
Republic. All of us cele-
brate the birth of a nation,
and all that celebration
implies and means to us
occurs on July 4. Holding
this frame of mind, let us
all remember the impor-
tance of blood and the
lives saved from donors
who are willing and able
to share. Each pint of
blood donated by you
helps save three other
lives.
Donating is easy Stop
by the OTOW Health and
Recreation Center's front
parking lot on Monday,
July 1, anytime between 8
a.m. and 4 p.m. Spend a
while with our cheerful


Free Investment Reviews

352-237-2008 800-757-3129
8441 SW Hwy. 200, Ste. 119. Ocala FI 34481
www.edwardj ones.com
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Good Times Travel

843-4133
Marlene Kaiser
OTOW resident marlenekaiser@yahoo.com
BEST of SARASOTA Visit Ringling Museum of Art
& go Shopping at St.
Sept. 17-19, 2013 Armand' s Circle.
Trip includes round trip motor coach, 2 nights at Helmsley
Sandcastle Resort, 2 breakfasts, 2 dinners & admission to museum
Double $229 pp $425 Single
OKTOBERFEST Helen, GA, Oct. 16-19, 2013


C S U T H M A R I 0 N

Citizens,
The South Marion Citizen is a free community newspaper covering
news of communities in southwest Marion County including Oak Run,
Pine Run, Palm Cay, On Top of the World, Kingsland Country Estates,
Countryside Farms, Marion Landing, Majestic Oaks, Hidden Lake,
Woods and Meadows Estates, Paddock Farms, Saddle Oak Club, Deer
Creek, Cherrywood Estates, Hardwood Trails, Candler Hills, Country
Oaks, and Harvest Meadows, among others.
Postmaster: Entered asThird Class 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 103, Ocala, FL 34481
*Editor-Jim Clark
*Circulation Barbara Jaggers
Inside Sales/Office Coordinator- Michel Northsea
*Advertising Sales-Tom Rapplean and Kristy Kaigan
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.


Itt-


Above,Jenny Stockli in her Hawaiian dress.
Below, part of the crowd at the luau.


and talented medical
techs. They will make
your visit comfortable
and easy They will offer
you a beverage or other
treat during the proce-
dure. When you are fin-
ished, you will be offered
a thank you, a gift, and a
tasty nibble. Now that is a
great way to spend a day
before the 4th!
Travel Toppers
Travel Toppers has
added a trip to the cur-
rent brochure to see the
Radio City Rockettes
Christmas Spectacular.
This all- new production
will be at the Straz Center
in Tampa on Saturday,
Dec. 14. Experience the
magic of Christmas in this
multi-faceted production
featuring inspiring dance
routines with new glam-
orous costumes, techno-
logical enhancements
and dramatic lighting.
The cost is $106 for the
show, coach, and driver
tip. Lunch will be on your
own at the International
Mall, featuring Cheese-
cake Factory, Gallery
Electric Bistro,
Sbarro. Chick-fil-A,
Great Wraps, Godiva
Chocolatier, etc. Reserva-
tions begin Monday, July
1, by phone. Call Linda
Hein at 352-861-9880, 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. only
Some seats are avail-
able for the trip on July 17
to the Tampa Bay History
Museum. Experience
12,000 years of powerful
stories about the area as
you tour this waterfront
Museum. The cost is $52
for admission, coach, and
lunch at the Columbia
Cafe and tips for meal
and driver. There is lim-
ited space, so call Linda
Hein 352-861-9880, 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. ASAP
Jo Swing is handling
the Sept. 11 trip to see En-
glebert Humperdinck at
the Mahaffey Theater in
St. Pete. The cost is $76
for show, coach, driver
and tip. Food is on your
own at West Shore Mall in
Tampa. Call Jo at 352-237-
4564, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The Octoberfest trip is
Saturday, Oct. 19, to Cape
Coral. Featured are a
huge tent, three stages,
two dance floors, and
non-stop live bands direct
from Germany The cost is
$40 for admission, coach,
and driver tip. Food is on
own from an extensive
menu of delicious home-
style German specialties.
Call Inge Gaitch 352-237-
7428, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. only
Join our group on
Christmas Day, Wednes-
day Dec. 25, to see the
classic musical "White
Christmas" at the Show
Palace in Hudson. In-
cluded in the $75 fee (per
person) is a delicious buf-
fet, show, coach, and tips
for meal and the driver.
Call Pat Hood at 352-237-
7428, 9 a.m. to 1:p.m. Call
soon before the second
bus is full!
As usual Travel Top-
pers will not have a
monthly meeting in July
or August. If you have any
suggestions for future
trips or would like to vol-
unteer to help please call
one of the officers listed
on the of the brochure.


dcZSSSS33m


EdwardJones
MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING








Friday, June 28, 2013 5


-. ...
.. . .. . .
--.... .
.. ,; _... . . ,- . .. ,r, .. :.- .


PHOTOS BY RON RATNER
Project on the Square

Downtown Square renovation has started, with
work scheduled to be completed in October.There
will be enhancements to the gazebo area and other
changes for visitors to enjoy.


-W" ir


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YOUR TAXES AT WORK

DOWNTOWN SQUARE RENOVATION
CITY OF OCALA, FLORIDA

.. A

CITY COUNCIL CITY orF OCALA
SUZY H INGLOCIEL ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT
,, STAGE ARCHITECT
MARVY SUE RICO icu;Ilr[CUtr STU.r J INC
C..,c .. CONTRACTOR
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OANIEL OWIEN START DATE
--c'; J. 10 D 013
,EUBEN .ENT GUINN COMPLETION DATE
,bOctb,4 2013
FOR PROJECT INFORMATION CONTACT:
-.CITY OF OCALA RECREATION & PARKS
.. DEPARTMENT 352-368-5518


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6 ~ Friday, June 28, 2013


Read the
classified


West Marion Business Association bus tour


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Susan Griffin, second left, of TD Bank, explains to the tour visitors
why their bank is considered one of the most convenient banks in
America.The Canadian based bank is open seven days a weeks.


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At left, with a June birthday Heather
Cabrera was the recipient of a pearl
bracelet as part of the activities at
Gem Galleria. Below,WMBA members
Barbara Donohue, Donna Padgett,
Patricia Niles and Joe Martone look
over the jewelry showed by Dania
Melancon, representative for Premier
Jewelry Designs during the stop at
Brick City Title.


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Wills and Estate Planning Probate Law Pre-Marital Agreements
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www.ramunnolawfirm.com 7500 sw 61st Ave., #100, Ocala, FL 34476


U


WMBA members
visit business
About 35 people partic-
ipated in the second an-
nual West Marion
Business Association
"Bus Tour" last week Or-
ganized by the volunteers
from the WBA, members
stopped at five other
member businesses to see
what they each had to
offer
The tour started with
members boarding the
bus at Gem Galleria after
visiting and touring the
store owned by Rich and
Pat Laugen. Other stops
included TD Bank, Brick
City Title, AAA and The
Ranch Fitness and Spa.
While the bus rolled to
the next stop on the tour
other members had the
opportunity to talk about
their business. (Photos by
Michel Northsea)


Beverly Wise, left, talks with Rich Laugen of Gem Galleria during
the first stop on the second annual West Marion Business Associa-
tion Bus Tour.


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4CCZcM9MM=M







Friday, June 28, 2013 7


Group photo of the
March of Dimes staff
with Winn-Dixie associ-
ates at the donation cer-
emony.


Winn-Dixie associate
Christine Gibbs shows photos of
her grandson who received
support and benefitted from
research by the March of Dimes.


Winn-Dixie
gives $19,000
to March of Dimes

With one in nine babies
born prematurely in the
U.S., Winn-Dixie is help-
ing the local March of
Dimes and their work for
stronger, healthier babies.
Through customer dona-
tions, Winn-Dixie Stores,
Inc., donated nearly
$19,000 to the March of
Dimes of North Central
Florida and Ocala to sup-
port the nonprofit's ef-
forts to help expecting
mothers and to research
problems that threaten
the health of babies.


Early
deadline
for next
week's
issue


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4SZEExMSMZ=







8 Friday, June 28, 2013


Opinion


S SOU T H MA R IO N

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

OUR VIEW



Justice system fails


for a little girl
The criminal justice system in Florida has failed
another child. Cherish Lynn Perrywinkle, whose
body was found over the weekend near a north
Jacksonville church, was an 8-year-old who was kid-
napped from a Walmart.
The man who allegedly took her was a convicted sex
offender who had just been released from prison a few
weeks earlier
Records show he was charged with a sex offense
against a child all the way back in 1977, and there were
other charges since then. He had pleaded guilty to im-
personating a child welfare worker and had gone to
prison.
But here he was roaming the streets of Jacksonville
after he was let loose. He preyed upon a gullible single
mother who wanted a new dress for her daughter, who
was scheduled to fly out the next morning to visit her fa-
ther out west.
He allegedly befriended her and told her that he and
his wife would help. Published reports indicate that
there was no evidence anyone else was involved.
He reportedly offered to take the little girl to Mc-
Donald's at another part of Walmart for a hamburger
The mother agreed and the girl was never seen alive
again.
An alert police officer spotted the suspect's van on
the Interstate the next morning, and he was appre-
hended, but by then it was too late.
The deception Donald Smith used to gain control of
the girl was planned and devious. Yet, the mother ig-
nored the warning signs and let her little girl walk away
with him.
The alleged killer was taken to jail, and was being
held, thankfully, with no bond. If prosecutors don't find
a way to keep this guy off the streets forever, then our
justice system is broken beyond repair
Keeping him out of society will come too late for
Cherish (her name was misspelled originally by police),
but at least other children won't be at risk.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Is Blair empire building?
It's apparent, newly ac-
quired Sheriff Chris Blair is
trying to build something that's
not needed. An empire. Here's
a sheriff, who came in the back
door, having been rejected by
the voters in the primary, then
snuck in due to a unique situa-
tion. In essence, it was him or
nothing..
Let's understand, Blair is no
Ed Dean, and never will be.
His ideas to increase property
taxes and sales taxes are pretty
far fetched, seeing he's been in
office such a short time. Ed
Dean often asked for funds to
more efficiently run the sher-
iff's department. But in so
doing, he at least waited and
analyzed the department's
needs, and presented a sound
proposal to the public and
county commissioners.
During Ed Dean's tenure in
office, we had an efficiently
run sheriff's department and
the Marion County population
felt safe and secure. If Chris
Blair requires more man-


power and money, maybe he's
not the man to be sheriff. Sher-
iff Dean did just fine with that
which he left Chris Blair to
manage the department, so
why can't Blair? His actions
now are 180 degrees from his
promises when he was run-
ning for office. If he can
change his stripes on this
issue, what's next?
It's incumbent on the County
Commission, if this becomes a
serious threat to taxpayers, to
put it before the voters. Then
we might see the true colors of
Chris Blair by the way he
would handle the situation.
If we could not pass a tax ref-
erendum to support Munroe
Regional Medical Center,
(MRMC), and keep it a not-for-
profit hospital, plus it was a
much smaller proposal, why
consider another tax proposal
now. Just think, due to the ir-
responsibility of the voters, we
will now have two for-profit
hospital systems in Marion
County, and both have been
Please see LETTERS, Page 9


COMMENTARY


Please keep photos coming, but...


From time to time, we try to
write something that will
make it easier for people to
get their news into our newspa-
pers. Today, we're going to con-
centrate on pictures.
Over the past several months,
we've suddenly had a large in-
crease in the number of photos
submitted electronically that are
almost unusable. There are sev-
eral reasons, and we'll break them
down, but for the most part, con-
centrate on No. 1.
First, there are continuing
problems with the size of the pho-
tos. Most digital cameras have a
pixel setting, and the owners man-
ual will tell you that by setting it
smaller, you can get more pictures
on a single memory card. That's a
true statement, but the writers of
the owners manual obviously did-
n't consult newspapers when they
printed those directions.
If you set your camera's pixels
to get the most pictures on your
card, chances are your pictures
are going to be unusable in the
newspaper
When we tell people their pic-
tures are too small, they automat-
ically think they can use a
program to make them bigger. But
that won't solve the issue. The only
way to make those small pictures
more usable is to increase the
pixel size in the camera BEFORE
the pictures are taken. Afterward,
it's too late.
Some people have their pixel
width set at 320 or smaller, and


Jim Clark
Editor


that's too little. My camera is set at
over 3000 wide, and, while I may
have other photo problems, size is
never a difficulty. So please, if
you're going to take pictures for
the paper, set your camera for at
least 1600 wide. Your photos will
come out much clearer.
Second, never aim at a window
or glass door when taking a pic-
ture indoors. Most cameras are
equipped with an automatic light
meter, a lifesaver for those of us
who have little time to "get that
perfect shot." But when you're in a
room, and you aim at a window,
your camera thinks the entire
room is as bright as that window,
and adjusts itself accordingly,
making the people in the room
come out dark.
Third, if you're using a small
camera with a small flash, don't
shoot from too far away. Remem-
ber, a small flash is only going to
illuminate a few feet from the
camera. The people farther away
will be in the dark This happens a
lot when people submit pictures
of people standing behind a table.
The table is good and bright, but


the people are hardly visible.
Fourth, watch your background.
For me, one of the worst places to
shoot pictures is the speakers at
the State Road 200 Coalition
meeting, because the podium is
placed in front of a large plant,
and when the picture comes out,
it looks as if the speaker has a
plant growing out of his head. So
please, pay attention to what is in
the background.
Fifth, get identification. If you
take a picture, then get the names
of the people in the picture. If
you've identified yourself as doing
a photo for the newspaper it gives
de factor permission to use the
picture if the people willingly give
you their names. This is especially
important when taking pictures of
children. ALWAYS get the par-
ent's permission to run the photo.
Finally, remember the old edi-
tor's adage: Pictures show action,
not people. While it's nice to get a
lot of people's faces in the picture,
there should also be some action
shots, some people doing some-
thing, not just standing there. Ac-
tion shots will attract the casual
reader to the photo much quicker
than just a lineup of people.
Hopefully, this will help you get
your photos to us in more usable
fashion. And, we emphasize, we
do want as many pictures as pos-
sible.
Please keep them coming.

Jim Clark is the editor of the
South Marion Citizen.


Secrets and spies: Maybe we need 'Snoople'


For those who turn to this
space for the highly cre-
ative idea in the face of con-
troversy, you're in luck once again.
The issue is massive govern-
ment cyberspying on Americans,
largely by using a puppet court to
force Google, Facebook and the
others to turn over their data
about our so-called private lives.
So here's the brainstorm: Why
not get rid of the middleman and
nationalize all of these compa-
nies, make them an official part of
our national-intelligence appara-
tus. We can call the entire thing
"Snoople."
This, of course, is the polar op-
posite of an earlier scheme, which
would be to privatize our espi-
onage operations.
The flaw with that one is that to
a large extent we already have,
since so much of the work is done
by contractors like Booz Allen
Hamilton.
That's the giant consulting firm
whose proudest achievement was
hiring Edward Snowden.
How were they to know that
they were employing such a ver-
satile young man, one who was not
only skilled in the technical as-
pects of highly classified opera-
tions, but also brilliant in the
equally dark art of public rela-
tions.
Snowden, after all, has made
Booz Allen a household word and
finally given government prying


r


Bob
Franken

Columnist


into its own citizens' lives the at-
tention it deserves.
Dick Cheney re-emerged to ap-
pear on Fox News (where else) to
defend these operations as "very
important to gather intelligence
on your enemies and stop the at-
tack before it is launched." If that
sounds familiar, it's because he's
offered the same justification for
torture.
He made it clear that he has lit-
tle regard for President Barack
Obama, but they are in the same
"whatever it takes" camp.
Right there with them is Re-
publican Congressman Peter
King, whose latest gem is to argue
that journalists (Full disclosure: I
am one) who publish classified in-
formation should be charged as
criminals.
Apparently, some of those at the
Justice Department agree. One of
their agents who was investigating
a leak was able to get a judge's
permission to track Fox News re-
porter James Rosen after filing an
affidavit charging Rosen had
"aided, abetted or conspired" with


his source, in violation of the law
while going through the normal
routine of preparing a story
Don't our leaders have to take
an oath to either "preserve protect
and defend" or "support" the Con-
stitution?
What part of the First and
Fourth Amendments don't they
understand? Apparently, the "free-
dom ofthe press" and prohibitions
against "unreasonable searches
and seizures" concepts are a bit
too complicated for them.
Let's pause right here. This is
when we'll hear a chorus of apolo-
gists in unison chanting that it's
just not that simple, that in these
dangerous times there must be a
balance.
They certainly are correct about
the mortal threat from terrorists,
but let's dust off that Benjamin
Franklin quote that "He who sac-
rifices freedom for security de-
serves neither."
That says it all.
Democracy can be a pain. It re-
quires a special ingenuity to pro-
tect our unique experiment in
freedom.
The Constitution is more than a
nicety.
This dilemma deserves our full
attention and study In the future,
if you want to research these is-
sues, you can Snoople them.

Distributed by King Features
Synd., Inc.


READER OPINIONS INVITED

The opinions expressed in South Marion Citizen edi- ber and community name, including letters sent via e-mail.
trials are the opinions of the editorial board of the news- Names and communities will be printed; phone numbers
paper. will not be published or given out.
Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns or We reserve the right to edit letters for length, libel,
fairness and good taste. Not all contributions are printed.
letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the edito- f Letters longer than 550 words may be regarded as
>* Letters longer than 550 words may be regarded as
columns and printed on a space-available basis, and writ-
> Groups or individuals are invited to express their ers will be limited to one contribution per month. The
opinions in letters to the editor and guest columns, deadline is one week prior to each Friday's issue.
Persons wishing to contact the editor should call 854- > Send letters to: The South Marion Citizen Editor,
3986. 8810 S.W. State Road 200, suite 103, Ocala, FL 34481; or
All letters must be signed and include a phone num- e-mail editor@smcitizen.com.


,icait i







Friday, June 28, 2013 9


LETTERS


continued from P
under federal i
tion at one tim
other. HMA,
manager of M
currently under
gation in a nu
states where t
manage hospite
in the world i;
County coming t
even go into
management
school system, a
section of its ref
but that's for
time.


It's all in the fam
The concepts
riage and pa
were not human
tions. God, in hi
wisdom, create'
dained the fam
the basic unit o
ation and coi
ship.
This cornerstc
society is crumb
institution of
that includes a 1
mitment is bei
lenged. In many
nations cohabit
replaced marri
means ofmaking


'age 8
investiga- teach their offspring how
ie or an- to meet challenges they
the new will encounter socially
[RMC, is while becoming adult cit-
r investi- izens.
umber of It should be remem-
they now bered that our children
als. What learn much about behav-
s Marion ior et al from our behav-
o? I could ior and examples.
the poor Knowledge needed to
of our raise children is not a
nd the re- given, it takes time and
erendum, effort to learn.
another Unfortunately we have
many parents or live ins
Bill Ford that have no idea of how
Oak Run to proceed and worse
still, do not care.
ily In a society such as
of mar- ours, we must learn to
renthood live with the results of all
an inven- efforts, or lack of them, by
is infinite all citizens
d and or- Years ago, Dr. James
daily as as Dobson wrote the book,
)f procre- "Dare to Discipline." He
mpanion- pointed out that children
thrive best in an atmos-
one of our here of love, supported
)ling. The by reasonable and consis-
marriage tent discipline. We cannot
egal com- depend on luck, hope or
ing chal- instinct in this vital task.
y Western Dr. Dobson tells us that
ation has a child must respect his
age as a parents, not for the pur-
a house- pose of satisfying their


egos, but because the
child's relationship with
his parents provides the
basis for his attitude to-
ward all other people.
Failing this, many chil-
dren raised are rudder-
less, and may or may not
learn to respect school
authority, police and the
law, those with whom he
will eventually live and
work.
Dr. Dobson also pointed
out that good and effec-
tive discipline needs
rules that are fair, consis-
tent and reasonable, and
most important enforced.
Limits must be set and
well defined.
Don't be gone too long,
et al are vague instruc-
tions.
Set the limits and stick
to them, every time!
There is little doubt
that respectful and obedi-
ent children will know
how to change or improve
our society without re-
sorting to riots, drugs and
wanton destruction of
property and fights in
school rooms and school
buses.
Victims of bullying can
easily ruin a child's'


school days which should Literacy Council
constitute some of the I volunteer on the
most memorable days he Board of Directors for the
should be able to enjoy Marion County Literacy
Encouragement can be Council, a local non-profit
found in the Bible. organization with just two
Proverbs 29:17 tells us, p employees. Volun-
"Correct thy son, and he teer tutors teach adults in
shall give thee rest, yes, our community to read,
he shall give delight unto prepare for the GED, and
thy soul." Proverbs 22:6 learn to speak English.
"Train up a child in the We have 276 students at
way he should go and this time.
when he is old, he will not This is twice as many
depart from it." students compared to the
Yes, the successful fam- same time last year. We
ily is one of the most im- continue to do more with
portant entities in our less to help our students
society improve their lives.
Wedded adults that imrovest of our students
have made a commitment live at or below the
bear the responsibility of poverty level.
creating a family by ac- At our board meeting
cepting and fulfilling that this week, I agreed to pay
which has been bestowed the $30 registration fee
upon them. for one student
The rewards will be How many of my neigh-
awesome. bors in Marion County
Don Pixley will do the same?
Ocala If you can read this let-


ter, you're already doing
better than 19 percent of
the people in our county
who are illiterate.
The Literacy Council is
working to improve this
statistic, but we need help
funding our services.
All donations are tax-
deductible and can be
mailed to MCLC at 120
S.W 5th St. Ocala, FL
34471.
Thank you in advance
for offering a hand-up to
your neighbors in need.
LerVerne Jacobs
MCLC Volunteer
Board Member


Read the

classified


hold or creating a family
Divorce rates soar. Single
parent homes are far
from unusual, and the re-
sults of such arrange-
ments often make it
difficult to establish a
good functional family
If we could achieve
some success in the mat-
ter of raising some solid
citizens and reestablish-
ing the family as a social
force, doesn't it seem
likely many of our social
problems might well dis-
appear?
What goal was sought
with the abandonment of
prayer in the schools? We
should remember God
and prayer have not been
outlawed in our homes.
Virtually any adult can
produce children then
new and daunting re-
sponsibilities surface.
The duty of parents as
they mature is to rear and


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4ccmZSSE3S







10 Friday, June 28, 2013


It turned out to be a Murphy's Law kind of week


J am not what you would call a super-
stitious person (knock on wood). I
am a realist in a modified definition
of that word and I usually take things as
they come.
My past week, however, was an open
commentary on "Murphy's Law." Off-
hand I am not quite sure who come up
with this concept, but they must have
had a week somewhat like my week this
past week.
If I had it within me, I would establish
"Snyder's Law" which simply stated
means, what can go right will go right.
Then all would be right with the world.
Well, except for those who are left-
handed.
It all started Monday when I had an
early morning meeting. I meant to set
my alarm clock for 6 a.m. but for some
reason I set it for 6 p.m. and overslept.
Have you ever noticed when you are 15
minutes late in the morning the day
ends up being 90 minutes late? Do not
ask me how that happens. Ask Murphy
In the mail, I got a notice from the
bank that I was overdrawn and they
were charging me an insufficient fund
fee. Well, I was furious. After all, I know
how to add and subtract and I know


Is


Out to Pastor
Dr. James Snyder


how to take care of my bank account. I
was about ready to call them and give
them a piece of my mind when I no-
ticed, how it happened I will never
know, I forgot to include two checks I
had written last week. I hate when that
happens. My whole checkbook is now
screwed up. I think it might be easier
for me just to close my account and start
all over again.
It was Tuesday but I had to go across
town and endure all that traffic.
It is not my favorite place to drive, I
will tell you right now. Just as I turned
onto a street, my engine sputtered a lit-
tle bit. Then, much to my chagrin, the
engine stopped completely I hate when
that happens.
I turned the key several times and
then, I do not know why I did it, but I


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glanced at the gas gauge and the arrow
was pointing way beyond the E. My gas
tank was about as empty as my bank ac-
count.
It is bad to run out of gas, but the
worst thing for me about running out of
gas is calling the Gracious Mistress of
the Parsonage and asking her for help.
I would walk 100 miles not to tell her I
am out of gas.
She always comes and bails me out.
However, for the next six months I am
reminded and reminded and reminded
to put gas in my tank.
Thursday also had its issues. My wife
wanted me to go to the store and pick up
something and for some reason, I can-
not remember it now, I used her car.
Maybe it was because I did not want to
run out of gas!
I got to the store, paid for my pur-
chase, came out and tried finding my
truck. I walked up and down and my
truck was nowhere in sight. The only
thing I could think of at the time was
that somebody had stolen my truck.
I thought about calling the police, and
then I thought better and decided I
would call my wife first.
You know what it is like when your
wife hears something secondhand. And
so I called her.
"I can't find my truck," I said trying to
keep my voice as calm as possible not to
get her upset, "I think somebody stole
it. Should I call the police?"
Silence on the phone. Then I heard
her say in a very calm voice, "Whoever
stole your truck parked it in our drive-
way"
I then remembered I was driving her
car.
I tried to chuckle within but I knew
that this incident would hang in our


' Maintain
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house for months to come and I have
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It was such a horrific week and I was
so deep in trouble with my Better Half,
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I took her to her favorite restaurant
and we ordered our supper, then set
back and kind of sighed the week away
Maybe all that could go wrong has gone
wrong and the week was about to turn
around.
We chatted; I tried to skew the con-
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and misplacing my truck. Then the
waitress came with our meal. I was
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note.
The waitress set my wife's plate in
front of her and she smiled. Then the
waitress set my plate in front of me and
I freaked out. For some reason the wait-
ress got my order mixed up with some-
body else's order and right in the
middle of my plate was a pile of broc-
coli.
The only hope I have is that it cannot
get any worse than this. I think David,
the psalmist, understood this when he
wrote, "... weeping may endure for a
night, but joy cometh in the morning"
(Psalm 30:5 KJV).
As bad as it gets, as a Christian I have
some great things to look forward to in
Jesus Christ.
Rev James L. Snyder is pastor of the
Family of God Fellowship, PO Box
831313, Ocala, FL 34483. He lives with
his wife, Martha, in Silver Springs
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Friday, June 28, 2013 11


Religion

Christ's Church of Marion County
Sunday, June 30: Sunday School, 9:30
a.m. Worship Service, 10:30 a.m.
Sunday, June 30: JOY NIGHT, 5 p.m.
Tuesday, July 2: Women's Crafts, 9
a.m.
Wednesday, July 3: Bible Study, 7 p.m.
Christ's Church of Marion County,
6768 S.W 80th St. (off State Road 200),
Ocala, 352-861-6182,
http://wwwccomc.org.
Friendship Baptist Church
Sunday services at Friendship Bap-
tist Church, June 30, begin with Sunday
School at 9:30 a.m. Studying "God's Sov-
ereignty Man's Leadership 1 Samuel;
2 Samuel 1-4; 1 Chronicles 1-10", the
Adult classes are taught by Bill Wallett
in the Auditorium and the Ladies Class,
in the Fellowship Hall, taught by Linda
Brown. At the 10:45 a.m. Morning Wor-
ship Service the FBC choir will be
singing song, "The Lighthouse," Solo,
Wayne Rackley Other special music -
The Brown Girls. Pastor Randall Brown
will be bringing the morning message;
a message of hope and encouragement
during these troubling times. The Sun-
day Evening Worship and Bible Study
begins at 6 p.m. FBC also meets on


Wednesday night at 7 p.m. for Bible
Study and Prayer. All are welcome to at-
tend. Friendship Baptist Church is at
9510 S.W 105th St., off Highway 200. The
church phone is 352-237-2640 or you can
find us on the web: wwwfriendship-
baptistocala.org.
Vacation Bible School at Joy
Joy Evangelical Lutheran Church will
hold its vacation bible school from
July22 to 26 from 9 a.m. to noon. All chil-
dren 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 "God's Backyard Bible Camp."
Get ready for an outdoor adventure that
starts in the backyard and gets bigger
each day as kids take the love of Jesus
into their homes, neighborhoods and
communities. Through music, singing,
bible stories, crafts and games the kids
will learn how to apply God's truths to
serving their family, friends, neighbors
and others in community.
Registration for vacation bible school
begins July 1, Monday through Friday
from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the church of-
fice. The program planners are also
looking for students in the 6th grade


and older plus some adults who would
like to volunteer to assist the teachers
and help with outdoor games.
For further information contact the
VBS Coordinator, Joan Greve at 352-
304-8711 or the church office at 352-854-
4509 ext. 221.
Joy Lutheran Church is at 7045 S.W
83rd Place at Highway 200, Ocala.
Our Saviour Lutheran Church
Emergency food and personal care
assistance is available each Tuesday
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Our Saviour
Lutheran Church in Marion Oaks, 260
Marion Oaks Lane.
The pantry serves families and indi-
viduals in need from Marion Oaks,
Florida Highlands and southwest Mar-
ion County with food and care items.
Anyone needing assistance must
bring photo identification, social secu-
rity cards for all family members and
proof of income.
Groceries and personal care items
are distributed based on need, family
size and availability
More than 1,700 people in Marion
Oaks and surrounding areas have re-
ceived assistance from the pantry since


July 2012. The pantry is a partnership
of Interfaith Emergency Services and
Our Saviour Lutheran Church.
Groups and individuals in southwest
Marion County who would like to sup-
port the pantry and help their neigh-
bors may drop off donations at the
church during pantry hours or call 352-
347-0567 to make arrangements with a
volunteer.
Special needs are canned fruit,
peanut butter and jelly, shampoo, dish
and laundry soap and toilet tissue.
Donation checks can be mailed to
Our Saviour Lutheran Church, marked
"food pantry" at 260 Marion Oaks Lane,
Ocala Fl. 34473.
Maranatha Baptist Church
July 4th Cantata: Maranatha Baptist
Church will present a special Cantata
"Stars and Stripes Forever" on Sunday,
July 7, at the 10:45 morning worship
service under the direction of Joyce
Warner, Shirley Roberts and Mary
Walker. Please join us for this special
celebration of the birthday of our coun-
try and all of our blessings.


Please see RELIGION, Page 12


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SINCE19B3







12 Friday, June 28, 2013


RELIGION

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11
Children's programs: For the summer,
Pastor Mike Swingle has started a new
program for children age 5 to grade 12;
it is called S.L.A.M. (Summer Life at
Maranatha) which meets at the church
Sunday at 6 p.m. He has also started a
S.L.A M., Jr. for children age 4 to grade
4 which also meets at the church Sun-
day at 6 p.m. These are fun summer
ministries that include a relevant Bible
story/study, games, activities and
snacks.
Pastor Swingle invites all children
from from kindergarten to grade 5, to at-
tend "Kidz Connect" ministry They


meet once a month on the second Fri-
day of the month at 6 p.m. at the church.
Pastor Mike also invites all students
from grade 6 to grade 12, to join the teen
ministry "Tranzformers," which meets
on the third Friday of each month at 6
p.m. at the church. Each ministry com-
bines fun, connecting with others and
ultimately connecting with the God who
created them. Please call the church for
confirmation of meeting times. These
ministries will not be held during the
month of July due to other activities.
"5-Day Club" will be held from July 22
through the 26th from 1:30 to 3 p.m at
the Church for children 5-12. The Child
Evangelism Fellowship will sponsor
this program at no charge. It consists of
a Bible story, games, music and a snack.
Vacation Bible School: This year's Va-
cation Bible School will be held from


July 15 through the 19th from 6 to 9 p.m.
each day All children from first grade
through sixth grade are invited. This is
always an exciting and fulfilling expe-
rience. Please come, bring your friends
and join us.
Maranatha Baptist Church is at 525
Marion Oaks Trail. Please call 352-347-
5683 for further information and direc-
tions to the church.

Morriston Baptist
Give your kids a free "Fast Pass to
Fun" by enrolling them in Morriston
Baptist Church's annual Vacation Bible
School, July 14-18. The "Colossal
Coaster World" will be open from 6 to
8:30 p.m. nightly with activities for all
ages, including adults.
"This year's VBS has a great carnival


theme," said Pastor Keith Stewart.
"It challenges kids to face their fears
and trust God as they experience the
roller coaster we call life. Through
every twist, turn and dive the kids will
learn that God has not given them a
spirit of fearfulness, but a spirit of
power, love and sound judgment. By the
end of the week, I'm pretty sure your
kids will want to do it all over again."
Nightly activities will include study-
ing your Bible in "Coaster Alley," ex-
ploring missions in "Global Expo,"
enjoying music in "Tune Town," and
making crafts at "Scissors & Stuff Em-
porium." And don't forget to grab some
tasty snacks at "Cotton Candy Cafd."
A special "Family Night" is planned
for Thursday, July 18 at 7 p.m. for the
kids to show their friends and families
all they have learned during the week.


rIMBEIR
BRIDGE
Community
Church
Wil Clawson
Pasfor Teacher
Exposifory Bible
Teaching
Traditional Services
9unday Worship
af 10:00 AM
Wednesday Bible Qfudy
6:30 PM
Located a mile west of 9R 200
af 10260 9W 110fh 9freef
(turn west across from the
entrance to Oak Run)

First Congregational
United Church of Christ


Jesus didn't reject people.
Neither do we.


Sunday Worship
Adult Bible Discussion


10:30 am
12:00 Noon


7171 SWSR 200, Ocala,FL .
352-237-3035
uccocala.org
Dr. H.W. McSwain, Jr.,
Pastor
A Progressive
Community of Faith
in the Heart of
Central Florida






X Dr. Mike Patton
Pastor


Sunday Bible Study 9:45am
Sunday Worship 10:45am & 6:00pm
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm
Assistive Listening System
Nursery provided for all services
480 SW20t S
OclF647


~, 4


The Reason to Believe...



CALL TO






WORSHIP


OF~

IR FVRALAIclo N A 6SA


Fr1chhip baptist
Church
"A .... f / ,tM .:.
9524 S.W. 105th St., Ocala
237-2640
Sunday
Sunday School...........9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship.....10:45 a.m.
Evening Worship............6 p.m.
Wednesday
Bible Study.................. 7 p.m.
Youth Alive.................7 p.m.


Pastor Randy & Linda Brown


College Road
Baptist Church
5010 SW College Road, Ocala, FL
(352) 237-5741
Rev. Ronnie Walker, Pastor
Rev. Jeff Rountree, Minister of Worship
Rev. Rob Loy, Jr., Student Minister
Jason Kaminski, Children's Minister

Sunday
Worship Services
8:00, 9:30 & 11:00 am
9:30 & 11:00 Sunday School
SWednesday
6:30 PM Children/Student
Ministries
6:30 PM Mid-Week Bible Study |
www.collegeroad.org
Holding Forth the Word ofLife.. JESUS


Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmail.com
Sunday Worship
10:00 am
Wednesday Evening
Worship 6:45 pm
German Language Worship
1st. Sunday of each month
3:00 pm
Nursery Provided
Edward Holloway, Pastor
7045 SW 83rd Pl., Ocala
000EB3M (352) 854-4509

Welcome to
Countryside

.|| Presbyterian
E Church (USA)
Inspiring Traditional Worship
Sunday Worship
10:30 am
Nursery provided
Pastor Gary 0. Marshall
7768 SW Hwy. 200,
Ocala
(;35) 237-4633
www.countrysideocala.org


lMkwood
Bapiste Church
(Independent)
6158 SW Hwy. 200
Jasmine Plaza
Ocala, FL 34476
S,, 873-4705


*L4 .te'


Pastor:
Matt Hunt
Assoc.
Pastor Kevin Hunt


Sunday Bible Study
9:30 a.m.
Worship Service
10:30 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study
7:00 p.m.


)CAC055ROD5S

Bishop Paul Woosley
8070 SW 60th Ave.
Ocala, FL 34476
352-291-2080
SERVICES HOURS
Sunday
9am, 11am, 6pm
1:30 Spanish Service
Tuesday
7pm Spanish Service
Wednesday
Night 7pm Youth 7pm
Friday
7pm Spanish Service
Nursery available
Catch our events & sermons at
www.crossroadscog.net
WEWELCOME ALL


OUR 4

Redeem eR LI
Lu-cheRn [
ChuRch __
LC-MS
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
..*...... the Joy of Jesus Christ!


a Holy Faith
Episcopal
Church
19924 W. Blue Cove Dr.
Dunnellon
THE REV. J. JAMES GERHART
Summer Service
9:00 AM
Healing Service
1st Sunday Every Month
Following 9:00 AM Service
holyfaithepiscopal@att.net
489-2685
Holy*
Fait ( (
i - CR 484


Southwest

Church
"We are a traditional worshiping church"
9045 SW 60th Ave.
Ocala, FL 34476
352-861-9080


Servi
S6:00


9:30 am
ice
0 pm


Sunday School
Worship
10:30 am &


Bible Studies 7:00 pm
Peter Bunch
Minister Music Director



^Wesleyan-Holiness Tradition
OCALA WEST CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
Teaching the Bible as God's Word to
produce Christ-followers!
Sunday:
Sunday School.............9:15 A.M.
Morning Worship........10:30 A.M.
W orship...................... 6:00 PM .
Children's Bible Quizzing 6:00 PM.
Wednesday Evenings
Adult Bible Study..........6:00 P.M.
Pastor Curt Dowling
5884 SW 60th Ave. (Airport Rd.)
Ocala, Fl 34477
(352) 861-0755
www.ocalawestnaz.org


9:45 a.m.


CHRISTIAN LIFE ASSEMBLY
S Proclaiming Good News

SERVICES


Sunday School


Sunday Morning Service 10:45 a.m.

Sunday Evening Service 6:00 p.m.

Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Everyone is welcome
Thomas Markham, Pastor
352-237-6950
9644 SW Hwy. 484, Ocala (Near State Road 200)


Christ's Church
LMarion County
-An Independent Christian Church/

SUNDAY SERVICES
Sunday School..................................9:30 am
W orship Service........................... 10:30 am
WEEKLY ACTIVITIES
Wednesday Bible Study................. 7:00 pm
SENIOR PASTOR DAVID BELLOWS
6768 SW 80th Street 352-861-6182
Ocala, FI 34476 www.ccomc.org


A Place for You...
n.u..mater where
.. matter who you are,
ryouat
Ocala West UMC
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00A.M.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30 AM.
Children & Youth Ministries
N[:77
A U it Ocala West
sW 200 United Methodist Church
105th St
19 SW 110th St Rev. Alan Jefferson
....... 9330 SW 105th St., Ocala,FL 34481
www.ocalawestumnc.com 854-9550


4CCZcM9MM=M





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14 Friday, June 28, 2013


Last call for Cherrywood Veterans Appreciation Dinner


This is the last call for the Veterans
Appreciation Dinner. Each year
the Cherrywood Veterans Club
sponsors a dinner for all its members
and their spouses. This gives us a
chance to say "Thank you" to our mem-
bers and guests for not only their serv-
ice to our country, but for their
continued service to the community
On July 6 Taste Budz barbecue will be
on site with their massive grills fired up
to prepare a meal of chicken and ribs.
The meal will include the meats plus
two side dishes; roll; gravy and sauces.
Dessert will be a special cake made for
the occasion and all of this only costs $3
for members and their spouses or $7 for
guests.
For entertainment, the one and only
Kenny Jackson will be appearing bring-
ing his music and style to compliment
the evening. Everyone who knows
Kenny loves when he appears here at
Cherrywood and if you haven't had the
pleasure of catching his act; you won't
want to miss this opportunity to see
him.
The dinner begins promptly at 5 p.m.
with the officers of the Cherrywood Vet-
erans Club on the serving line. This will
give our usual crew of volunteers a


Cherrywood
John Everlove


chance to take the night off and allow
the officers to personally express their
appreciation to the membership.
This is one of the highlights of our cal-
endar year for the Veterans Club so see
Geri on or before July 1 to get your tick-
ets. Come on out and enjoy a great meal;
experience fantastic entertainment;
share friendship and fellowship, and
accept the appreciation of your Cherry-
wood Veterans Club.
Food Drive record set
A record setting four pick-up trucks
full of food and cleaning supplies were
delivered to the Ritz House in Ocala
this past week thanks to the generosity
of our Cherrywood community.
Al Morrison, resident manager of the
Ritz House, expressed the deep appre-
ciation of all those who are residents at


From the left, Bruce Bardack, Rich Becotte, Bill Mahar and Joe Gignac ready to
head to Ritz House.


this facility "You have no idea how
much this means to our residents..'.' he
told Bill Mahar, Veterans Club presi-
dent as the clients of Ritz House eagerly
unloaded the vast amount of items.
Ritz House provides long term pro-
grams to assist homeless veterans to get
back into the mainstream of society Vet-
erans are offered job placement; med-
ical care; educational opportunities
and counseling while they live in a
clean and safe facility Since the VA only


provides one meal a day and no sup-
plies for maintaining the cleanliness of
the rooms to residents, the donated
items we deliver are vital to the success
of Ritz House.
Headed by President Bill Mahar vol-
unteers Marty Duesel; Bill Brother-
hood; Bruce Bardack; Joe Gignac and
Richard Becotte provided the vehicles
and manpower to go through the neigh-
PLEASE SEE CHERRYWOOD, PAGE 15


r
WI 'I
Ii
r
p.


HOT TOPICS AT THE BRIDGE

Tuesday, July 9th at 2:30 PM
WOMEN & INVESTING:
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AN ASSISTED LIVING COMMUNITY
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Friday, June 28, 2013 15


CHERRYWOOD
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 14
borhood and gather the donations. Our
deep appreciation goes out to each and
every one of you gave and to our volun-
teers for their time and effort.
The Cherrywood Veterans Club mis-
sion is to proudly serve not only our res-
idential community, but also the
veteran community of Marion County
and State of Florida. Because of the
generosity of our residents we can re-
port, "Mission Accomplished."
Pizza pool party a hit
More than 80 of our residents came
out for the first ever Pizza Pool Party
and what a grand party it was. Joey's
supplied the wide variety of delicious
pizzas served with salad. Everyone got
their fill of the excellent food that
ranged from four cheese; vegetarian
pizza to pizza with the works and many
more.
Rich Becotte provided the beach
music throughout the meal and for the
dance afterward. The light and bouncy
tunes had us all in a good mood as we
mingled on the patio and in the club-
house.


ierhood and Marty Duesel loading another truck for Ritz House


Immediately following the meal, peo-
ple gathered at the Bocce Ball courts
for games or moved to tables around the
pool. Soft summer breezes blew gently
cooling the warm temperatures.
When the sun set couples and singles
moved to the patio to dance. Line
dances as well as more traditional
dancing occupied the center of the
patio while others sat around and
watched or chatted.
Three 50/50 drawings and a door


prize were given out and that added to
the excitement of the evening.
This may have been the first such
party but based on the turn out and the
good time had by all; we can guarantee
it won't be the last. A relaxed, warm and
friendly gathering, this Pizza Pool Party
was a big hit.
Movie night
Don't miss the showing of Quartet on
July 2 at 7 p.m. in our clubhouse. Movie


nights have become a popular event
here at Cherrywood with many people
coming out to enjoy an evening of first
rate free entertainment.
This month's feature stars Maggie
Smith and Billy Connolly. A lead singer
retires to Beechum House, where sen-
ior musicians and entertainers go to re-
tire. This diva must adapt not only to
her new surroundings but also must
deal with the three people she enter-
tained with earlier in her career. You
can imagine the comedy and drama
that ensues.
Produced by Dustin Hoffman, this
motion picture contains comedy;
drama; and even a little suspense. Big
screen pleasure in our comfortable
clubhouse surrounded by friends and
neighbors, it doesn't get any better than
that.
Popcorn, iced tea and lemonade are
provided free but you are welcome to
bring your own snacks and liquid re-
freshments. Don't miss Quartet on July
2.
Cherrywood travel
Take advantage of the September trip
to Biloxi for a great time at a low price.

PLEASE SEE CHERRYWOOD, PAGE 17


Jf o New Owners: Lisa King and Michael Auld

5 0 a(352) 861-2828 OASISU 11, FL 34476
Italian taurant & Pizza Mon-Sat. 7am-7pm *Sun. 7am-3pm

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Open Daily
Breakfast 7am-10:30am
Lunch 11am-4pm 4pm-8pm
Join us at the Grille for delicious cuisine,
attentive service and breathtaking views


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Tuesday Pasta Night 4pm-8pm Friday Seafood Specials 4pm-8pm
Wednesday Grill Night 4pm-8pm Saturday Sous Chef's Specials 4pm-8pm
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16 Friday, June 28, 2013


OUTSHINE THE FIREWORKS THIS JULY4TH WITH





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FAMILY FEATURES C

Fireworks don't have to be the only party element that makes
guests ooh and ah during July 4th festivities. With colorful
sweets that sparkle and a themed tablescape exploding with red,
white and blue, your party is sure to be the best on the block.
"Adding patriotic flair to your Independence Day celebration is easy
with the right recipes and decorating accents," said Nancy Siler, vice
president of consumer affairs at Wilton. "Put your personal John
Hancock on the party by turning traditional sunnmertime foods into
amazing sweet treats."
Try these dessert ideas from the Wilton test kitchen for a celebration
that ends with a bang:
Burgers with a Sweet Bite: Traditional burgers are a staple for
summer parties; switch things up with Sweet Sliders and build your
burgers with unexpected ingredients. Start with whoopie pies for
the buns, add a brownie "patty," roll yellow fruit candies into thin
layers for cheese, and top it off with red and yellow Sparkle Gel for
ketchup and mustard.
Playful Twist on Summer Fruit: Make mouths water by serving
up slices of delicious watermelon ... cheesecake! Strawberry cheese-
cake dotted with mini chocolate chips imitates the center of the fruit,
and a pistachio and coconut crumble crust mimics the watermelon
rind.
Patriotic Treat Pops: For the grand finale, nestle Red, White and
Blue Treat Pops in a bowl of red Cinnamon Drops. Layer on the
festive colors with vanilla cake, colored icing and star-shaped
sprinkles. Finish with stars and stripes Rocket Treat Pops Toppers
or red, white and blue pinwheels.
For more celebration ideas, visit www.wilton.com.


Cool Watermelon Cheesecake


Makes about 12 servings
Crust:
1-1/4 cups (16 ounces) roasted
salted pistachios
2 cups sweetened flaked
coconut
1/4 cup granulated sugar
4 tablespoons (1/2 stick)
butter, melted
Leaf green icing color
Filling:
3 packages (8 ounces each)
cream cheese, softened
2/3 cup granulated sugar
1 teaspoon imitation clear
vanilla
1 cup heavy whipping
cream
1 package (16 ounces)
frozen whole straw-
berries, thawed, pureed
and strained (about
1-1/2 cups)
1 envelope (1/4 ounce)
unflavored gelatin


No-taste red icing color
1/2 cup mini chocolate chips,
divided
In food processor, pulse pistachios
until coarsely ground. Add coconut,
sugar, butter and icing color; pulse
until well combined. Press into
bottom and 3/4 up side of 9-inch
springform pan. Refrigerate while
making filling.
In large bowl, beat cream cheese,
sugar and vanilla until light and
creamy. Add heavy cream and beat
until combined.
In small saucepan, bring straw-
berry juice just to boiling, stirring
constantly. Remove from heat.
Sprinkle gelatin evenly over top
and whisk vigorously to dissolve
completely, about 3 minutes. Pour
into cream cheese mixture. Add
icing color and beat until well
combined. Beat in 1/3 cup mini
chocolate chips. Pour into chilled
crust. Sprinkle top with remaining
chocolate chips. Refrigerate until
set, about 3 hours.


Sweet Sliders
Makes about 24 Sweet Sliders
Cake Buns:
1 package (16 ounces) yellow
cake mix
Eggs, water and vegetable oil
to prepare mix
Brownie Patties:
1/2 cup all-purpose flour
1/8 teaspoon salt
3 tablespoons unsalted butter
1/3 cup granulated sugar
1 tablespoon water
1/2 cup semi-sweet chocolate chips
1/2 teaspoon pure vanilla extract
1 egg
Toppings:
Shredded coconut
Leaf green icing color
Assorted fruit flavored
candies
Red sparkle gel
Yellow sparkle gel
Preheat oven to 3500F. Prepare whoopie
pie pan with vegetable pan spray.
For buns, combine cake mix, eggs,
water and oil in large bowl; mix
according to package instructions.
Fill prepared pan cavities 2/3 full with
cake batter.
Bake 9 to 11 minutes, or until tops
of cake spring back when touched.
Cool in pan 10 minutes; remove to
cooling grid and cool completely.
Repeat with remaining cake batter.
For patties, combine flour and salt
in small bowl. In small saucepan, melt
butter and sugar with water; stir until
sugar is dissolved. Add chocolate
chips; stir until melted. Remove from
heat. Stir in vanilla extract.
In large bowl, beat egg with electric
mixer. Add chocolate mixture; mix well.
Add flour mixture; stir until just com-
bined. Divide batter evenly between
whoopie pie pan cavities, filling about
1/3 full.
Bake 9 to 11 minutes or until tooth-
pick inserted in center comes out nearly
clean. Cool 10 minutes; loosen edges
of brownies and remove from pan.
Cool completely.
For toppings, mix shredded coconut
with leaf green icing color for lettuce.
Roll yellow fruit candies into thin
layers for cheese. Use red and yellow
sparkle gels for ketchup and mustard.
To assemble, top cake bun with a
brownie patty. Add toppings and finish
with second cake bun.


Red, White and Blue Treat Pops
Makes about 12 Treat Pops
Whoopie Pie Cakes:
1-1/2 cups all-purpose flour
1-1/2 teaspoons baking powder
1/4 teaspoon salt
6 tablespoons butter, softened
2/3 cup granulated sugar
2 egg whites
1-1/2 teaspoons imitation clear vanilla
extract
2/3 cup milk
Filling:
3 cups buttercream icing
Christmas red icing color
Royal blue icing color
Patriotic mix sprinkles
Rocket Treat Pops Toppers
Preheat oven to 3500F. Prepare mini
whoopie pie pan with vegetable pan spray.
In large bowl, stir together flour, baking
powder and salt.
In large bowl, beat butter and sugar with
electric mixer until light and fluffy. Add egg


whites and vanilla extract and beat until well
combined. Alternately add flour mixture and
milk in three additions, beating until just
combined. Spoon one tablespoon batter into
each cavity.
Bake 9 to 11 minutes or until tops of cakes
spring back when touched. Cool in pan 3
minutes. Cool completely on cooling grid.
In separate small bowls, tint 1 cup butter-
cream red, 1 cup blue and reserve 1 cup white.
To assemble: Place one cake in bottom
of treat pop. Pipe a swirl of blue icing from
back edge following the curve of the con-
tainer to the front, then filling in the center;
add sprinkles. Add second cake. Pipe a
swirl of white icing; add sprinkles. Top
with another cake. Pipe a swirl of red icing.
Top with Patriotic Sprinkles or Rocket Treat
Pops Toppers.
Convenience tip: Substitute vanilla wafer
cookies for whoopie pie cakes.


4CCZcM9MM=M


OF No mbkhl







Friday, June 28, 2013 17


CHERRYWOOD
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 15


This four day and three
night excursion leaves
from our clubhouse on
Sept. 15 where you'll be
driven to Biloxi in a
deluxe motor coach with
a professional driver.
You'll stay at the luxuri-
ous Imperial Palace Re-
sort and Spa and receive
special perks to enjoy
with your visit. $24 meal
credits; $25 rewards play;
and $15 free slot play are
just some of the benefits
you'll enjoy
Contact Natalie at 854-
4561 for more informa-
tion and reservations.

Back to the 60s
Our 100 Days of Sum-
mer program continues
on July 15 with the theme,
Back to the Sixties. Plan
to wear your favorite
comfortable hippie ap-
parel or your cool rock
and roll garb and come
out to enjoy a trip back in
time as we enjoy a night
of hip entertainment and
super food.
Southern Silk Band
will be performing all of
your favorite hits from
the 60s through the pres-
ent as they display their
talents for everyone's en-
joyment. These highly re-
garded musicians can
make any occasion spe-
cial.
Starting at 5 p.m. we
will be serving up Sloppy
Joes and all the trim-
mings plus ice cream for
dessert. Of course iced
tea and lemonade are
provided but you can al-
ways bring your own bev-
erage.
Immediately following
dinner, the band will
begin playing for your lis-
tening and dancing pleas-
ure until 9 p.m. Go back
in time with us as we re-
live the good old days.
The 100 days of sum-
mer events are always
well attended and a good
time is had by all. Thanks
to Chris and Mario Zacco,
these happenings are al-
ways free to residents but
tickets are required so be
sure to see Geri to get
your tickets. Don't miss


Trivia winners Rich Hurley with Sandra and Chris
Weiss.


out on this fun time.

Trivia
On June 19 we held an-
other exciting game of
Trivia at the clubhouse.
While there wasn't the
record crowd I had hoped
for, I was pleased that
more than 20 people
showed up to play
It was my honor and
pleasure to be the quiz-
master for the evening
and there were a lot of
laughs. Some folks said
my questions were a bit
obscure but I of course
disagreed. Like, who
doesn't know when Na-
tional Belly Laugh Day is;


or when Jefferson Davis'
birthday is celebrated?
Of course some of the
questions were a little
less difficult like; on what
day do we celebrate
Cinco de Mayo?
One of our new cou-
ples, Sandra and Chris
Weiss joined with veteran
player Rich Hurley. The
three of them made up
one of the winning teams.
We are always happy to
see new faces in the
crowd.
All in all we had a great
time and we've raised
more than $300 for the
Wounded Warrior Fund
so far My thanks to Fred


Caring for Someone with


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O'Hern who assisted with
the electronic equipment
and thanks also to all the
players who came out.
Next trivia night is sched-
uled for July 17 at 7 p.m.

CERTTeam needs help
Cherrywood has a
group of very dedicated
and well trained individ-
uals that make up our
Certified Emergency Re-
sponse Team. These vol-
unteers are trained by the
Marion County Sheriff's
Office and are in place to
assist in the event of a
natural disaster.
Among the services
they are able to perform
are such things as com-
munication; first aid;
damage assessment;
emergency power and
several others areas of
emergency management.
Currently we are at the
beginning of the hurri-
cane season and our
CERT team is in need of
supplies. They are re-
questing that each house-


hold in Cherrywood do-
nate $2 toward their pro-
gram so that they might
have the emergency sup-
plies on hand that they
might need.
Should a hurricane or
tornado hit, our commu-
nity might well be without
power; cell phone towers;
or mobility due to
knocked down trees etc.
It will be our CERT team
that will be able to keep
medications refrigerated;
advise emergency vehi-
cles of the passability of
streets; and get radio con-
tact with emergency per-
sonnel to dispatch
ambulances, fire trucks
or other first responders.
If you can help, please
see Geri with your dona-
tion so these volunteers
can do their job of serving
us. Thank you.

Check your Chirp
This is just a reminder
to all of our residents to
check their monthly mag-
azine, the Chirp, to keep


up on everything happen-
ing here at Cherrywood.
There are many activities
going on all the time from
Mah Jongg to Chair Yoga;
ping pong to tennis; social
pool to cribbage and
dozens of other things to
see and do.
Until September, the
Camera Club, Veterans
Club, Garden Club and
bowling will not be meet-
ing but there are many
other events and things to
do going on in and
around Cherrywood.
We hope you are having
a great summer and you
will make it even better
by joining in the activities
here in your community

From your reporter
Last week I received an
e-mail from a reader who
made comment about my
article on Pool Courtesy
She took exception with
my wanting to "...outlaw
the game Marco Polo..'.
SEE CHERRYWOOD, PAGE 26


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18 Friday, June 28, 2013


Some patriotic humor for you on Independence Day


Thursday is our nation's birthday, a day associated
with fireworks, parades, barbecues, carnivals, picnics,
baseball games, and other events commemorating the
birth of our nation. Thinking about July 4th takes us
down the alley to some patriotic humor.
Constitutional on the cuff
The Founding Fathers were sitting around a table
sometime in 1776, working on the constitution. It had
been a long day "Whew! It's getting rather warm in
here, isn't it?"
"Shall I open the window?"
"No, that's all right. I'll just take off my jacket, and
roll up my sleeves."
"Hey, that's a good idea. Why don't we include that
in the constitution?"
"What? That we're allowed to take our jackets off
and roll up our sleeves while at work?"
"Yeah, but that doesn't sound very smooth. How
about, 'Everyone shall have the right to bare arms?'"
Our country
The kindergarten teacher was showing her class a
poster of several national flags. She pointed to the
American flag and asked, "What flag is this?"
A little girl called out, "That's the flag of our coun-
try."
"Very good," the teacher said. "And what is the
name of our country?"
The girl said confidently, "'Tis of thee."
Crackers and duds
The Declaration Of Independence is truly a histor-
ical document. It may be the last piece of legislation
not written by a lobbyist.
I went to the acupuncturist the other day I couldn't
believe how much tax there was on her fee. I thought
I would just be paying the sticker price.
The government in Washington plans to celebrate
America's independence with a huge fireworks show.
To afford it, they'll borrow the money from China to
pay for the fireworks made in China.
What did one flag say to the other flag? Nothing. It
just waved.
The new attorney solicited storeowners in enclosed
shopping centers but then got charged with mallprac-
tice.
Old flag makers never die, they just wave bye bye.
The blond spoke out about Independence Day, say-
ing that if the British had won the war, we'd all be
speaking English today
The employees at the Velcro factory hated their job,
but they stuck to it.


Pun Alley
Dick Frank


Prisoners are the slowest speakers because they
can spend a lifetime on a single sentence.
The cat ate the cheese and sat by the mouse hole
with baited breath.
Which colonists told the most jokes? Punsylvanians.
The cannibal policeman was caught grilling his sus-
pects.
Taxing Situation
A visitor from Holland was chatting with his Amer-
ican friend and was jokingly explaining about the red,
white and blue in the Netherlands flag. "Our flag sym-
bolizes our taxes," he said. "We get red when we talk
about them, white when we get our tax bill, and blue
after we pay them."
"That's the same with us," the American said, "only
we see stars, too."
Charged explosion
A local policeman had just finished his shift on a
late June evening and was at home with his wife. "You


just won't believe what happened this evening, in all
my years on the force I've never seen anything like it."
"Oh yes dear, what happened?"
"I came across two guys down by the pond; one of
them was drinking battery acid and the other was eat-
ing fireworks."
"Drinking battery acid and eating fireworks! What
did you do with them?"
"Oh that was easy, I charged one and let the other
off."
Pledge from the heart
On the first day of school this last year, the first-
grade teacher told the class that each school day
would start with the "Pledge of Allegiance" and in-
structed them to put their right hand over their heart
and repeat after her
As the teacher started the pledge she looked around
the room she saw Andy who had his hand over the
right cheek of his bottom. '"Andy, I cannot continue till
you put your hand over your heart," she demanded.
Andy looked up and replied, "It is over my heart."
After several more attempts to get Andy to put his
hand over his heart, the teacher enquired, "Why do
you think that is your heart, Andy?"
"Well Miss," answered Andy, "because every time
my Grandma comes to visit she pats me there and
says, 'Bless your little heart,' and my Grandma never
lies."
Oak Run residents Dick and his wife Jane wish you
a safe and glorious Independence Day holiday.


West Marion Moose Lodge activities


Friday, June 28: Lunch served noon to 2 p.m. Ham-
burger and fries, bratwurst with onion and peppers
and Fries $4, or a hot dog and fries $3, dinner served
5 to 7 p.m. Fish or shrimp dinner $7, Solid Gold 6 to 10
p.m.
Saturday, June 29: Lunch served noon to 2 p.m.
Hamburger and fries $4, wings and fries $4 or a hot
dog and fries $3. Dinner served 5 to 7 p.m. Deluxe
hamburgers $5. Kenny Jackson 6 to 10 p.m.
Sunday, June 30: Outside grilling by Robert and Car-
leen, pulled pork, corn on the cob and crunchy cole
slaw 2 to 5 p.m. $5, outside and inside games 1 p.m.-
Monday, July 1: Lunch served noon to 3 p.m. $1
Coney dogs special and hamburger and fries $4, happy
hour 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Tuesday, July 2: Lunch served noon to 3 p.m. Ham-
burger and fries $4 and hot dog and fries $3, happy
hour 3 to 5 p.m., bowling league 6 to 8 p.m.
Wednesday, July 3: Lunch served noon to 3 p.m.
Hamburger and fries $4, Ruben and fries $4 or a hot
dog and fries $3, happy hour 3 to 5 p.m.
Thursday, July 4: Happy 4th of July- Bucket of beer
special 5 for $10. Hot dog or hamburger with baked

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beans and chips, noon to 5 p.m., dart league cancelled
for tonight.
Friday, July 5: Lunch served noon to 2 p.m. Ham-
burger and fries, bratwurst with onion and peppers
and fries $4 or a hot dog and fries $3, dinner served 5
to 7 p.m., fish or shrimp dinner $7, Tim Roberson,
karaoke 6 to 10 p.m.
Open to members and qualified guests.
West Marion Moose 2356, 10411 S.W 110TH St.
Phone is 352-854-2200.

Scallop season gets an early start
Wednesday, Govick Scott announced an early start
to recreational scallop season beginning on Saturday,
June 29th, up two days from the original starting date
of July 1. The season will be open in Gulf of Mexico
state waters (shore to 9 nautical miles) from the Pasco-
Hernando county line to the west bank of the Mexico
Beach Canal in Bay County The season will remain
open through Sept. 24.
Scott said, "I asked FWC to open the recreational
scallop season early This is an opportunity for
Florida families and our visitors to enjoy our state's
natural beauty, while catching the best scallops in the
world. By moving the recreational date up, we'll pro-
vide families and visitors with an extra weekend to
enjoy the scallop season, which will benefit jobs and
families along the coast."
"Harvesting bay scallops is a family friendly activity
that boosts the local economy in areas where harvest
is open," said Ken Wright, Chairman of the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission.







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Friday, June 28, 2013 21


Blood drive date in Oak Run changes because of holiday


The bloodmobile will be in the
parking lot in front of the Palm
Grove Club on Thursday, July 11,
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Note this will not
be the usual first week of July but
rather the second week, due to the
Fourth of July activities. Please come
and donate the gift of life.
Performing Arts Company of Oak Run
Auditions for "The Wizard of Oz" will
be Saturday, June 29, from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. in the Island Club. These auditions
are open to all Oak Run residents.
There are many types of roles in this
production, singing, non-singing, speak-
ing, non-speaking, characters in crowd
scenes. This is the second audition date,
and there is a possibility that there will
be "call backs" afterward. If you have
questions, contact Joe Zaccaro or Marci
Hutto. Otherwise, just show up.
Those participating in the 4th of July
parade will meet at the Schmidt's house
on Tuesday, July 2, at 6:30 p.m. for the
cart decorating party
Welcome to our newest members
Dick Caza, Garth Markum, Joyce Sylvia
and Bunny Moses-Pickett. Dick just
joined our group in May, and at the June
meeting he displayed a mock-up of the
set he designed for our production.
What a way to jump in! Thank you Dick!
July 8 is our next meeting at the Palm
Grove at 7 p.m. All are welcome!
Do You Remember?
Showcase of Stars
Tune in channel 12 for Len Teiter's
presentation of Donna Bolton's Show-
case of Stars from August, 2012. It will
air daily following "FYI" at 9 a.m. and 7
p.m. from June 28 to July 5.
Friends of the Library
The Oak Run library has a great se-
lection of new books as well as books by
many bestselling authors. Library cards
are free to all residents of Oak Run.
Hours are Monday through Friday 9
a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. to noon,
closed Sunday All residents are also
welcome to join the Friends of the Li-
brary by stopping by during normal


Oak Run
Carol Wheeler



business hours. Dues are only $3 per
year and include two more meetings of-
fering interesting speakers, entertain-
ment and delicious refreshments. All
dues benefit the library
The library's next book sale will be
Saturday, July 13, from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m.
in the Orchid Club during the Donut
Drop-In. Come find a good read at a
great price!
In observance of Independence Day
the library will close July 3 at 3 p.m. and
reopen July 5 at 9 a.m.
Oak Run Travel
Our trips for the rest of this year are
mostly sold out but if you want to get on
a wait list be sure to contact the hosts.
We had two last minute cancellations
for our trip to see "Menopause, the Mu-
sical" last week. There were two very
happy wait-listers. The wait list works!!
Some examples of fall trips are Trip
13 to the Gypsy Gold Vanners Horse
Farm on Oct. 24. Call Dick and Elsa
Berbig. For our shopping trip 15 on Nov
8 call Della Blanchard and for trip 16 to
the Ringling Museum on Nov 13 call
Rudy and Delores Frey
Here's advanced notice of some trips
for 2014 that will be in our fall brochure.
We just booked a trip to New Orleans
for March 23-29, 2014. There will be
more information about this coming out
very soon. We are waiting on schedule
dates for a hockey game in late January
and a baseball spring training game. An
exciting repositioning cruise to the
Mediterranean is in the works for
spring, probably April, so be on the
lookout for an announcement. We will
need to pre-sell it before the brochure
comes out.


Royal Oaks Women's 18 Hole Golf
Our summer is here and Tuesday,
June 18, was a nice warm day for golf.
The game was 6-6-6 and the winning
teams were: 1st place Elaine Bush, JT
LeMasters and Janet Tully; tied for 2nd
place Joanne Ellis, Jan Tennant, Bea
Terry, Kathy Kollar, and Pat Blackburn,
Roseann Lavacca, Lynn Houghton,
Joanne Morris. Closest to the pin: Lynn
Houghton. Nice game, ladies.
Royal Oaks Lady Niners
On June 20 we played low net. Flight
A: 1st. Diana Schmidt, 2nd Cindy
Kocher, 3rd (tied) Sharon Hall and
Shirley Krug. Flight B: 1st. Ann
Leonard, 2nd Carol Foltynewicz. BJ
Lassiter had a chip-in on 16. Joan Scholl
had a chip-in on 13. No. 16 closest to the
pin winner, Sharon Hall.
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.
ORWGA
The winners of the June 13 low net
tournament were: Flight A Marge Ry-
marcsuk, Marti Babb, Connie Bingham;
Flight B Donna Huffman, LaVerne
Browand, Kathy O'Connell; Flight C -
Nancy Reichenbacher, Sharon
Scrivens, Ginny Simons; Flight D Eve-
lyn Exell, Linda Noel, Bebe Hahne.
Closest to the pin: LaVerne Browand.
Chip in: Linda Noel.
The winners of the June 23 low net
tournament were: Flight A Connie
Bingham, Marge Rymarcsuk, Marti
Babb; Flight B LaVerne Browand, Sue
Marentette, June Dickbernd; Flight C -
Nancy Reichenbacher, Olive Adler, Pat
Apeland; Flight D Sharon Scrivens,
Edith Voss, Ann Hurr. Closest to the pin:
Ginny Simons. Chip Ins: LaVerne
Browand and Nancy Reichenbacher.


Upcoming events at VFW Post 4781


Saturday Breakfast is served from 8
to 10 a.m. Donation is $4.
For the months of July and August the
Men's Auxiliary shrimp and wing bas-
kets with cole slaw and fries will be
held on the third Friday The dates are
Friday, July 19, and Friday, Aug. 16, from
4 to 6. The regular schedule will resume
in September. The donation is $6.
'All You Can Eat" fish fry is served on
the second and fourth Friday from 4 to
6.
Bingo is open to the public each Mon-
day and Thursday with early bird spe-
cials beginning at 11:30 a.m. Lunch is
available. Please note: There will be no
bingo on Thursday, July 4 due to a Post
4781 4th of July celebration.
Free computer classes will resume on
the second and fourth Tuesday in Sep-
tember
The dates are Tuesday, Sept. 10 and
Tuesday, Sept. 24.
Members and Guests (Non-members
must be signed in by a VFW Post 4781


member) The Ladies Auxiliary is spon-
soring a 4th of July celebration for VFW
4781 members and/or guests and signif-
icant others on Thursday, July 4, from 1
to 3. The menu includes hamburgers,
hot dogs, macaroni and potato salad,
and watermelon. Donation is $5 per
person. Tickets are available in the
Canteen. Come and celebrate with us!
Monday Night Bar Bingo is played in
the Canteen from 6 to 8.
Enjoy Karaoke on Friday, June 28 and
on Saturday, June 29 with Richie Evans.
Canteen Lunches are served on
Wednesday and Friday from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m.
VFW Post 4781 is at 9401 S.W 110th St.
Phone is 352-873-4781.


Read the
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22 Friday, June 28, 2013


ARIES (March 21 to
April 19) Before you ad-
venturous Arians charge
right into those new proj-
ects, take a little time to
learn where you'll be
going so you can avoid
getting lost before you get
there.
TAURUS (April 20 to
May 20) Your time is de-
voted to career demands
through much of the
week. But Venus, who
rules your sign, might be
planning how (and with
whom) you'll spend your
weekend.
GEMINI (May 21 to
June 20) Don't be put off
by the surprising turn in
the way your project is
developing. You've in-
vested enough time in it
to know how to make the
necessary adjustments.
CANCER (June 21 to
July 22) The work week
goes smoothly for the
most part. But a weekend
visit to a place in your
past could hold surprises
for your future, especially
where romance is in-
volved.
LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22)
A sud-'den attack of shy-
ness for the usually lo-
quacious Lion could be a
sign that deep down
you're not sure enough
about what (or whom) you
had planned to talk up in
public.
VIRGO (Aug 23 to Sept
22) Deal with that job-re-
lated problem on-site -
that is, at the workplace.
Avoid taking it home,
where it can spoil impor-
tant plans you've made.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct
22) It's a good time to let
those favorable com-
ments about your busi-
ness dealings be known to
those in a position to be
helpful. Don't hide your
light; let it shine.
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to
Nov. 21) Avoid added
pressure to finish a proj-
ect on deadline by steer-
ing clear of distractions.
To put it somewhat poeti-
cally: Time for fun -
when your tasks are done.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22
to Dec. 21) You might be
uneasy about an offer
from a longtime col-
league. But before you re-
ject it, study it. You might
be surprised at what it ac-
tually contains.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22
to Jan. 19) Deal firmly
with a difficult family
matter It's your strength
they need right now You
can show your emotions
when things ease up.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to
Feb. 18) A recent dispute
with some co-workers
might not have been com-
pletely resolved. But
other colleagues will be
only too happy to offer
support of your actions.
PISCES (Feb. 19 to
March 20) Let go of that
Piscean pride long
enough to allow someone
to help you with a sur-
prising development.
That could make it easier
to adjust to the change.
BORN THIS WEEK:
Your willingness to open
up to possibilities is why
people like you are often
among our most popular
political leaders.


BY
HENRY BOLTINOFF


CAN YOU TRUST YOUR EYES? There are at least six differ-
ences in drawing details between top and bottom panels. How
quickly can you find them? Check answers with those below.
J9llUS Si Je sBoo '9 'peAOUS l 6 6 ; BUISSIWJ S JG OOUS JooG *' *oJos
eJe sG IS 'e '6uissIw s luepued *'uIssMW si ot!MS I :S30N33Bdd:I



Wishing 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.
2013 King Features Synd., Inc. All rights reserved


e Cr "BOTTOMS

Super Crossword up"O


by Linda Thistle


5 7 3

7 1 8

6 9 7

6 4 5

5 1 3 2

9 8 6

1 6 3

2 3 5

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!
2013 King Features Synd., Inc.


ACROSS
1 Like positive
numbers
10 "Peace"
16 Toll, as a bell
20 Person at
the helm
21 "Om," e.g.
22 River of
Hesse
23 Composer of
the opera
"Prince Igor"
25 Hightail it
26 "Z" actress
Papas
27 Musical
reworking:
Abbr.
28 Most
macabre
30 Martial arts
actor Jackie
31 Baseball's
all-time
leader in
stolen bases
36 Boat rower's
need
37 Throws
39 Ship's
back
40 Giant in
insurance
41 Glancing
piercingly
43 Syr.
neighbor
44 Next year's
srs.
45 Suffix with
east or west


seafood
soup
81 -cone
(cooling
treat)
82 Divide up by
type
83 Suffix with
prefect
84 Bolted
86 Lankan
87 Acacia's kin
94 Spring
zodiac sign
97 Onyx or opal


DOWN
1 Tennis'
Ivanovic
2 "South
Pacific" song
3 Like some
swimming
strokes
4 Female fox
5 New York
City cardinal
Edward
6 Writer Grey
7 Airport abbr.


46 Organism on 98 Certain
a slide fishing pot
48 Fraction of a 99 "Yummy"
fl. oz. pair
51 Longtime 100 Locale of the
Hearst Venezuelan
publication city
59 Call for help Porlamar
60 Ryder of 103"-a Lady"
"Heathers" 104 Autumn
61 Introduce, as zodiac sign
a new year 105 Ocean off FL
62 Gay (old 106 Legendary
war plane) furrier
65 Theme of 108 Prong
this puzzle 109 Carnivorous
69 Go with the North
flow American
70 Medium of rodent
many all-talk 116 Right fielder
stations Slaughter
72 Asimov and 117 Dissimilar to
Newton 118 Rocks atop
74 Anti- 119 Camera part
trafficking 120 Willow family
gp. member
75 Tomatoes 121 Consensus


8 Future fry
9 Bruins great
10 Campfire
snacks
11 Actor Hamlin
12 "It's -
-brainer"
13 English
"Inc."
14 Situate
15 Like horses
16 Shoots a
rifle again
17 Least busy
18 "Kinsey" star
Liam
19 Green,
Scotland
24 Dried by
heat
29 Raise
30 Machine
tooth
31 U.S. 1, e.g.
32 Bitterly cold
33 Guerrilla
Guevara
34 Is sporting
35 Violinist
Zimbalist
37 Salon option
38 "I can just
see -"
42 French "the"
43 "- bad boy!"
44 Drinking
binges
46 Slanting
47 & Lomb
48 Angry rant
49 Hidden
marksman


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 + X -
arithmetic signs in the order -----
they are given (that is, from left 12
to right and top to bottom). Use -
only the numbers below the X
diagram to complete its blank
squares and use each of the x 6
nine numbers only once. ---
I4 6 12


* Moderate * Difficult
*** GO FIGURE!


2 3 4 5 6 7 8 8 9
2013 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


50 Tetra- plus 88 Stevedores'
one org.
51 Swindling 89 Everest,
guy e.g.. Abbr.
52 City in south 90 Munic. law
Chile 91 Put in a new
53 Lace loops home
54 "Starpeace" 92 Writer Ralph
singer Yoko Waldo -
55 Rapper Tone 93 Quaint suffix
-- with poet
56 Fluid in a 94 Dutch beer
pen 95 Wisconsin
57 "Oh, clever!" city
58 Last British 96 Easy-to-
letter attach
59 Clothing patch
lines 97 "Buon -"
63 "Well, (Italian
-di-dah!" "Good day!")
64 Boise's 98 Nehemiah-
county Job linkup
66 Sly-fox filler 101 Equip for
67 "Take me as use
-" 102 "May -
68 Body of eau favor?"
71 Call- 103 Squall, e.g.
evening 106 Skill,
73 Composer in Sicily
John Philip 107 Captain
Hook's
76 It's a plus henchman
77 Shearer of 110 High Swiss
the screen peak
78 -de coeur 111 RSVP part
79 Saran, say 112 K-12 org.
80 Clue seeker: 113 Violin
Abbr. tuner
84 Backslide 114 Ballad's
85 "And hurry!" end?
87 Yello (soft 115 Doc with an
drink brand) otoscope


4CCZcM9MM=M


I HO[ltlUOllI




Friday, June 28, 2013 23


amm


II


Sullivan Cadillac
wants to wish everyone a


Safe and Happy 4th of July!
Check out these great month-long Service Specials!
I WE SALUTEOUR ARMED FORCES!

AI/C PERFORMANCE CHECK 0SlOO'
We will check A/C performance first, then
A ND D I INFEC IT Wdisinfect evap core and duct work to prevent mold. OFF
AND DISINFECT Reg. Price $139.95
These specials and coupons cannot be used or combined with any other discounts or coupons. Must present coupon at time of write up. Synthetics and diesel extra. Some models higher. Tax, shop supplies & hazardous waste extra. See dealer for details. Offer Expires 7/31/13
Toniii0iiiii i i i iiirH
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fresh factory fluid and treatments to prevent oxidation. Reg. Price $99.95 fluid, which extends the ife of all steering components. Reg. Price $119.95 i
These specials and coupons cannot be used or combined with any other discounts or coupons. Must present coupon These specials and coupons cannot be used or combined with any other discounts or coupons. Must present coupon
at lime of write up Synthetics and diesel extra. Some models higher. Tax, shop supplies & hazardous waste extra. See dealer for details. Offer Expires 7/31/13. at lime of write up. Synthetics and diesel extra. Some models higher. Tax, shop supplies & hazardous waste extra. See dealer for details. Offer Expires 7/31/13.
laK--,-'' '-''-'' -illlllllllllli me

FULL DETAIL SPECIAL s20oO
(Complete Interior/Exterior Cleaning Service. (allow 4 hours to complete). Reg Price $159.95 FF
These specials and coupons cannot be used or combined with any other discounts or coupons. Must present coupon at time of write up. Synthetics and diesel extra. Some models higher. Tax, shop supplies & hazardous waste extra. See dealer for details. Offer Expires 7/31/13.
F R E E ryOur Steps to MintainGoodFuelEconomyandaSmoothRunningEngine
'TIRE ROTATE AND EEFUEL SAVER $00
BRAKE INSPECTION F E PACKAGE U OFF
SOur quality technicians w ill clean the throttle unit and
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~th, r fl r 0S~ySti Od C fU y Chi1k 4 Wh 0 Offer Expe /31/13 These specials and coupons cannot be used or combined with any other discounts or coupons Must present coupon
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"~~~~~~~~ H' ': i,"-;


\_HI WE P


4SZEExMSMZ=


ra







24 Friday, June 28, 2013


Community calendar


Friday June 28
Shabbat evening service at new time
Congregation Beth Israel of Ocala will hold regular
Shabbat evening services at the Collins Center, 9401
Highway 200, Building 300, in Ocala on June 28 at 7:30
p.m. Please note the earlier time continuing until fur-
ther notice. Rabbi Allen, spiritual leader, will conduct
a Torah service as well as enlighten the group on var-
ious topics pertinent to events happening in the
month of June.
All are invited to participate and experience the
warmth and joy of a Jewish Reconstructionist serv-
ice. For further information, please contact Mary (352-
861-2056) or Judi (352-237-8277)
Congregation Beth Israel is a liberal, progressive,
inclusive Jewish community affiliated with the Jew-
ish Reconstructionist Movement.
Saturday, June 29
Wrestling benefits Helping Hands
A charity pro wrestling event to benefit Helping
Hands will take place at the Ocala Hilton on Satur-
day, June 29, at 7 p.m.
For tickets, promo video clips or information go to
www.helpinghandsocala.org.


Mention this ad South Marion Citizen's
and get 3 years readers Choice Poll
of FREE service #1 Used Car Dealer
with your next for
vehicle purchase 7 Consecutive Years!
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352-861-9473
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Come see us and see why buying a new car never makes sense!


Sunday. June 30
Joy Night at Christ's Church
Marion County Christian Churches present an
evening of traditional and contemporary worship at
5 p.m. on June 30. Join us and lift up your hearts in
praise. Wonderful music, meaningful fellowship and
delicious refreshments. This is a fundraiser for
Florida Christian College.
Christ's Church of Marion County, 352-861-6182m
6768 S.W 80th St. (off State Road 200), Ocala.
http://www.ccomc.org/.
Saturday July 6
Historical Novel group meets
The Florida Chapter of the Historical Novel Society
meets on the first Saturday of each month in the Com-
munity Room at the Central Ridge Library, 425 W
Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills. Business meetings
begin at 1 p.m. and programs begin at 1:30 p.m.
The July 6 meeting hosts a presentation on writing
by mystery author Gwen Mayo. The talk is titled, "The
Bones of a Historical Fiction Novel" and focuses on
the basics: era, setting, character, context and conflict,
and how to begin historical research from the per-
spective of a fiction writer.
Everyone interested in reading, writing, and the


historical novel genre is welcome to attend meetings
of FCHNS. For more information, call Sarah Glenn at
727-945-1064 (evenings) or visit our website at
www.fchns.org.
Gwen Mayo is passionate about blending the color-
ful history of her native Kentucky with her love for
mystery fiction. She currently lives and writes in Tar-
pon Springs, Florida, but grew up in a large Irish fam-
ily in the hills of Eastern Kentucky. Her Nessa
Donnelly mysteries are set during the turbulent po-
litical upheaval of post-Civil War Lexington.
Yoga in Sholom Park
Take your practice to the outdoors in the serenity
of the Peace Park. Class begins promptly at 9 a.m.
Bring a mat or towel. For more info, call Ingrid at 352-
854-7950.
Chess group to meet
The chess club that formed at the Freedom Public
Library 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 rous-
ing game of chess.
It's your move! For more information, call Ron at
352-873-2276


Tuesday July 9
DazzlSffStlfe ~ -DelienfP Ces Macintosh users to meet
77, -.^


company Salon
Specializing in
Razor Cuts, Color, Foils
F.L6 EIN Nail Services
SALON
11986 Rainbow St., Dunnellon 489-1419
Patsy, Lynda, ',ni,. ,. Karen
^^^^^^^^^^HHa&... .idfi^^^^^l


At this month's meeting, Dr. Roberto Putzeys will
review some of the medical apps available for the
Mac, iPhone, and iPad. His presentation will be fol-
lowed by our monthly tech tips. Meetings are held in
the St. George Anglican Cathedral Parish Hall, 5646
S.E. 28th St., Ocala, from 7 to9 p.m. Visitors are always
welcome. Check our website at http://ocalamug.org for
additional information.
PLEASE SEE CALENDER, PAGE 25


CHECK-UP

$30
Complete
check-up
S* \ of entire
sprinkler system!
ACCURATE SPRINKLERS
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352-390-0559
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IRRIGATION LLC. 3398 S.W. 74thAve., Bay 101, Ocala
Seasonal Special Call for details
* Reset Controller $3 999
* Adjust Sprays & Rotors to Correct Spray Pattern
* Complete System Inspection Expires 6/30/2013
We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details Licensed* KIAi '
= Member of Florida Fully Insured ChofW
i. IrrigationSociety 352-237-5731 Comp#7085 WI2002
Serving Marion County Since 1982 (itizent.



DOUG'S o
PRESSURE-CLEANING
We clean inch by inch
* Driveways Sidewalks Mobile Homes
Patios Pool Decks
Family Owned *10 Yrs. Experience
Call for Free Esitmates (352) 873-9349


From Bathroom (ca.5tte Carpe
Remodeling to Fixing & 1n11trlo
Leaky Faucets,
and installing

--
Bliss Walk-in Tubs 'I

Residential and Commercial www.castlecarpetsandinteriors.com
804-9165 671 SW Hw,. 200
(ocaed 5 mi. West ofl
EPALead Certication#NAT1132661 cala, Florida 34476
OSHA 10 #1216933 91
Fla Li #CFC1427666 . 6 (352) 854-3939


Why Replace It When We Can Fix It?
Sliding Glass Door Rollers & Track Repairs
Door & Lockset Hardware Repair, Storm Door Fittings
Kitchen & Bath Cabinets, Appliance Cutouts, Woodwork,
Molding & Trim, Furniture Repair & Assembly, Household
Accessories, Handicap Grab Bars & Accessories,
*Am Shower & Tub Closure Repairs
| Household "To Do" List
|an S T QUALITY SERVICES, INC.
Many references available. STEVE AT (352) 207-8682
SERVICING MARION CO. FOR 20 YEARS City Cert Comp. OC00961 Insured


xc FIRST STOP FOR A/C REPAIRS...
Lord Appliance Service
S- A A


4 Jewelry Repair .
Watch Batteries & Repairs
Custom Design
| Appraisals
S Buying Gold
Fine Jewelry, Watches & Gi# Ware


:441 SW SR 200 Suite 101
Mon Fri,, ,. [ Oy appI 237-2240


Balentine's
Landscaping, Inc.




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


SJAMISON LANDSCAPE
S& TREE SERVICE


Specializing in all phases of tree
work, landscape rip outs, design and
installs, all around lawn maintenance.
FREE ESTIMATES
Jeff Jamison 352-470-2602
licensed &insured commercial&residential


GARAGE DOR SQUEAKING NEED REPAIRS?
STune Up Special
S $ 95
Z1 E -9 WITH COUPON
SAFETY CHECK ADJUST N BES
CHECK SAFETY REVERSE ON OPENER LUBE & ADJUST DOOR
Master's Touch Garage Door Service
352-216-0060
Jeff O'Cull Owner





DrivewaysPool IcksIaios 'Entrance Way


Adatae:Midw i Rjstn onSidPoeto


Don't Worry Buy with confidence! All Wise Way vehicles are certified!
& Operated Since www.wisewayautoinc.com


CtznI LPNes....


dcZSSSS33m


OFBOO


I PLUMBING


i,!I FOR INDOWSIi~.







Friday, June 28, 2013 25


CALENDAR
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 24


Tuesday, Jul& 16
Christmas in July
Proudly, again, The Women's Ministry sponsors
"Christmas in July" benefiting the "Helping Hands
Ministry" of Ocala. Beginning June 30 gifts will be re-
ceived (call to get list of gifts needed). At this meeting
the gifts will be presented. The meeting is at 6:30 p.m.
Christ's Church of Marion County, 6768 S.W 80th St.
(off State Road 200), Ocala, 352-861-6182,
http://www.ccomc.org.
Thursday. Sept 5
CERT training announced
A new Community Emergency Response Team
(CERT) training will begin Thursday, Sept. 5, at the
Marion County Sheriff's Office, 692 N.W 30th Ave.,
Ocala. This is an eight-session training, which is avail-
able either as an afternoon class, from 1 to 3:30 p.m. or
as an evening class, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. The afternoon
and evening classes run concurrently and attendance
can be mixed, depending upon availability. Only one
class can be missed in the 8-session series and the
CPR and last class is mandatory
The CERT program is made up of volunteers under
the direction of the Division of Emergency Manage-


ment of the Sheriff's Office. The purpose of CERT is
to train and certify volunteers to be first responders in
their communities in the event of a disaster such as a
hurricane or tornado.
The CERT training includes basic skills in disaster
preparedness, fire safety, assessment and treatment
of life-threatening conditions, light search of struc-
tural and non-structural damage, psychology of the in-
jured and terrorism.
Studies of behavior following a disaster have shown
that volunteers perform more effectively if they have
had prior training and planning in how to function as
a team.
Consider this opportunity to learn how to form or
join a CERT group in your community by signing up
for this no-cost training program. For more informa-
tion and for an application, contact Bob Conn,
Trainer, at 352-812-0853. All applications must be in
by Aug. 17.
Ongoing

Guide Dog Foundation Needs Volunteers
The Guide Dog Foundation, a non-profit organiza-
tion that provides guide dogs to blind individuals
without cost, is seeking volunteers to raise a puppy
from seven weeks until one year of age.
After this time the puppy will return to the Foun-


dation for formal training as a guide dog for the blind
or as a service dog for a disabled veteran.
No previous dog training experience is needed,
however, patience and a love of dogs is required. All
veterinarian expenses are fully covered.
For further information call Lillian Pollice at 352-
687-4335 or the Guide Dog Foundation at 1-800-548-
4337.


Please use our e-mail

editor@smcitizen.com


Robert A. Stermer, LL.M ,T-,
Attorney At Law
Esiale Planning Wills ni*sts Keal idale Probale
Corporations Medikaid Qualifing Tai LIn

7480 SW SR 200 Ocala, FL 34476


No Charge for Initial Consultation
ask s to send you ee written oration about our quafications and experience.
000EQSI


BOB'S
SCREENING SERVICE
We Re-vinyl Soft Windows
Complete Rescreening of
Garage Door Screens
Porch Enclosures Patio Doors
Window Screens Screen Doors
,m -r- Serving Senior
LI L. ~Citizens
r1 r i ~Over30 Years
1- Free Estimates
4 352-586-8459


Expert GolfI
Cart Service
All Makes& Models
352-598-7338
* Parts & Accessories
* High Speed Motors
from $600 installed
Call For Lowest Battery Prices
Buy, Sell, Trade, Rebuild



WILSONAIR SERVICE


* WeServiceAlIBrands
* Repairs
* Replacement
*FreeSecondOpinions
*24-HR.Service
352-208-4641
Locally Owned & Operated
License # CAC1816140



A-Pro Cut
TREE SERIf-E
* Trimmin
* Tree
Removal
LICENSED
INSURED
352-804-4662


Sout h ...u.ou

Citizn I LP Nees ..


*s SENIOR DICOUNT8 FREE EeTIMATEO







ERVICOMPUTER
we LekMicrosoft certified



Bon* PC Repairs/Upgrades
New PCi Insured
207-443512
352-861-0665j


COMPUTER
PROBLEMS SOLVED
Your home or business 7 days a
week. Microsoft certified
engineer. 30 years experience.
PC Repairs/Upgrades
I Virus Removali
Swith ExRouter/Network Setup
New PC Installs
Tech Solutions of10% DisOcaunt
david@techsolutionsofocala.com
OO0FAL8 Se habla espahol









Licensed and Insured
. (352) 895-6047
Mike S hutteich
serving Ocala Since 1983
SFree Pressure Cleaning
with Exterior Paint Job
Seniors 10% Discount
Licensed and Insured
F (352) 895-6047
Offering Plantation Shutters


The Painter
Su352-425-1503


Lawson Tile
* Floors
Walls
* Tub & Shower Remodel
Back Splash
Reasonable Rates
34 years Experience
(352) 229-5548
Licensed & Insured


SHAWIRMCATIONREMPl
Exclusive Service/Repair Specialist
S23years of 00 ,
experience *- ,
Licensed and 1 I
Insured
comp 8715
Steve Shlawv
352-624-2533


Professionally (7l'i',i Sin," c1992
HOUSECLEANING BY
DIANA
"Military White Glove (C .iiiii
by Retired Marine's A i, 1"
Professional &
Im Guaranteed
Low Rates I=
Supplies Provided Citizenkt
^ First Time Cleaning
SNo Extra Fee$$!
If 352-502-2760
If no answer, leave message
L or Call 629-6071


Thompson Painting
Repaint Specialists
Wallpaper Removal
Call 352-598-3000
References Upon Request


Free Estimates
Licensed and
Insured


Interior
and iozem2
Exterior 2011,2012


~2~9"T7'SLI1DING


satL PEAR/oO
Let Me Washp
- Your Windows!
Pressure Washing Tqc

5.OO OFF:
when you mention this ad

(352) 804-410


Danny's Painting
7-m-p-a-tedan Commercial
WPireSSureWash i Residential
I House FREE I Free Estimates
I with this ad I Exc. References


Stretching Cleaning
Removal Repair
Fr.-t In Home Estimates
SLifetime Warranty on Strtchinq
SUpholstery Cleaninq


Low Pressure Washing.
We use Simple Green Soap.
Not a handyman,
pressure washing is our specialty
18 Years of Quality Service to the 200 Corridor Area ltizent-.










Assisting
Seniors At Home

Loving In-home care and assistance for your family.

2057 Laurel Run Dr., Ocala, FL 34471 352.216.4418
email: assistingseniorsfl@gmail.com www.AssistingSeniorsAtHome.com


dmm=








26 Friday, June 28, 2013


COHERRODVIA my reference to seniors running at pool Please know that my article, while any concern or consternation in this re-
HE u VV LDJ side or my statement that "...seniors meant to bring a certain awareness of gard, please accept my apologies.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 17 break easily" was meant to be humor- safety and courtesy among those who Your opinions suggestions or com-
ous. use our swimming pool; was written ments on the articles that appear here
chil- The reason that I bring this item up is with a light hearted sense of humor. I in the Cherrywood section of the Citi-
stating that her children and grand cil- that if this reader misinterpreted my re- have no desire to eliminate or limit the zen are always welcome. Please feel
dren had spent many happy hours en- marks, the chances are that others of playing of Marco Polo by anyone, even free to contact me at
joying that game. you may have also misunderstood my among our senior citizens. urperssec@yahoo.com It is always good
As I explained in my personal replywords or intent. If my comments caused my readers to hear from you.
that was a tongue in cheek joke just as




This week's puzzle answers


Super Crossword
Answers
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*MARGIAR I TIA I SL A ND S HE S
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ENOS UNL I K T E E T E R S O N
|L E N S POP|L A R AGR E M E NT


* s TH M AR I 0 N TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD,
CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403
C ii e IL TI F MONDAY-FRIDAY 8:00 am 5:00 pm
1 A (DEADLINE 4:00 pm TUESDAY)






CLASSIFIED


-- Weekly SUDOKU


Answer


2 8 5 7 4 6 9 1 3

7 4 9 2 3 1 8 5 6

3 6 1 8 9 5 2 7 4

1 7 6 4 2 9 5 3 8

4 5 8 6 1 3 7 9 2

9 2 3 5 8 7 4 6 1

5 1 4 9 6 8 3 2 7

6 9 2 3 7 4 1 8 5

8 3 7 1 5 2 6 4 9





CANCELLATIONS Adversements may be canceled as soon as
resulls are obtained You will be billed only for the dale, 1he 3d actually appears
in [lte paper Deadlines for carncellahons are the sarrme as tr>e deadlines fo plac-
ing ads, except for specials.
ERRORS Be sure to check your advertisement the first day it appears. We
will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are
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
Soulti Manor, Cfzen We Tmake every effort o
screen out adverhsing thal may not be leg. t VISA
mate. I-However since we can not guarantee the
legltmacy of o-ui advertisers you are adwsed to
be careful ol msiealng 3ds and take caution i _
when giving oul personal .nformalion.


Hernando, FL
2bd/2ba doublewide
needing some work, on
5% park like acres,
owner financing avail.
59k (941) 778-7980

Oak Desk w/ Swivel
Chair, very good cond-
ition. $275. for both
2 Lg. Antique Mirrors
$90. for both,Lg Variety
of Videos .50 each
(352) 854-5926

Ocala
4BR/3BA Enclosed
Lanai,2 kitchens
corner lot in SW
Senior Community
55+ $875 + amenities
& Security
(352) 854-7987
Call After 5pm

Sofa Bed
with arm chair and
hassock, good cond.
light colors floral pattern,
$275(352) 873-3433


PEAS
Conch
Purple Hull
& Silver Queen Corn
Vicky (352) 322-0701
(352) 465-8313





Female RN
Seeks to Rent
Room and Bath
Negotiable
352-359-2122





Dunnellon Memorial
Garden Cemetery
2 burial plots for sale,
Orig. cost $2700 asking
$1,500. Blk 340-Sec
C-Lot # 3 & 4
(407) 497-2001


Dunnellon Memorial
Garden Cemetery
2 burial plots for sale,
Orig. cost $2700 asking
$1,500. Blk 340-Sec
C-Lot # 3 & 4
(407) 497-2001



HOUSEKEEPER
WANTED
1 Day Per week,
$10. HR. to start,
Leave message
352-291-1440

LET US WORK
FOR You!
SOUTH MARION
CITIZEN
CLASSIFIED
GET RESULTS!
CALL TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403


Psych ARNP
The Centers
is seeking Florida
Licensed Psychiatric
Certified ARNP to
work in outpatient
clinic with mentally
ill population. A min
of 2 yrs related exp
reqd. Submit Salary.
Full benefits pkg
DFWP/EOE/We
E-Verify Fax or
e-mail resume to
HR, the Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
jobs@thecenters.us
For more info visit
www.thecenters.us

LET US WORK
FOR YOU!
SOUTH MARION
CITIZEN
CLASSIFIED
GET RESULTS!
CALL TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403


LCSW
The Centers
is seeking Florida
Licensed Clinical
Social Workers to
work with our pro-
tected populations.
Must have 5 yrs
related exp, broad
knowledge of psy-
chotherapeutic the-
ory & practice, & 2
yrs exp with MH/SA
Co-Occurring popu-
lations. Active Med-
icare &/or Medicaid
# reqd. Please
Submit Salary Req.
Full benefits pkg.
DFWP/EOE/We
E-Verify NHSC ap-
proved site. For
more info visit
http://nhsc.hrsa.gov/
Fax or e-mail
resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
jobs@thecenters.us
at
www.thecenters.us


Add Up TheCP e)poN


SAVINGS Citizen


Name


Address


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
1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

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...



Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesse
Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


CAREER EVENT
RN's & Techs
The Centers
is holding a job fair
Thursday June 27th
from 8am to 2pm
on-site at our Admin
Bldg #1 5664 SW
60th Ave. (Airport
Rd.) in Ocala. Bring
Photo ID Back-
ground checks will
be conducted.
We have an
immediate need for
Mental Health/
Substance Abuse
Tech / Transporters
(full-time & PRN),
and RN's (full-time
3rd shift & PRN).
Qualified candi-
dates will have "on
the spot" interviews
for these positions
only. Full benefits
pkg for full-time posi-
tions. DFWP/EOE/We
E-Verify If you are
unable to attend,
send, fax, or
email resume to:
The Centers HR,
5664 SW 60th Ave.,
Ocala, FL 34474
(352) 291-5580,
jobs@thecenters.us
For more info visit
www.thecenters.us




DRIVERS:
Guaranteed Home
EVERY Weekend!
Company:
All Miles PAID
(Loaded or Empty)I
Lease: To Own NO
Money Down, NO
Credit Check!
CALL
888-880-5916





must sell!
Gravesite
Maintenance
Business
All set up, includes
supplies, instructions
marketing plan etc..
Everything needed
to start. $1000. call
352-693-3766
and ask for Gerry


Leather Sofa
and Love seat, cream
color, exec. cond. $350
Inverness Area
352-201-1120
Oak Desk w/ Swivel
Chair, very good cond-
ition. $275. for both
2 Lg. Antique Mirrors
$90. for both,Lg Variety
of Videos .50 each
(352) 854-5926
Sofa Bed
with arm chair and
hassock, good cond.
light colors floral pattern,
$275(352) 873-3433




Shamrock Farms
2013 Hay Crop
Round Bales $60 ea.
Call 352-795-1906




For Sale ,, *
INVERNESS
Water Front View
Big Lake Henderson
(Harbor Lights 55+
Park) 2/2 DWMH
Handicap ramp
attached, large
enclosed porch, with
lake view, carport shed,
w/d Includes: pool, club
house, boat slips,
private dock,
water/garbage, lawn
maint, RV/Trailer
storage,
"ONLY- $12,500
352-419-6132



Hernando, FL
2bd/2ba doublewide
needing some work, on
5% park like acres,
owner financing avail.
59k (941) 778-7980



OCALA
4BR/3BA Enclosed
Lanai, 2 kitchens
corner lot in SW
Senior Community
55+ $875 + amenities
& Security
(352)854-7987
Call After 5pm


PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate advertis-
ing in this newspaper
is subject to Fair Hous-
ing Act which makes
it illegal to advertise
"any preference, limita-
tion or discrimination
based on race, color,
religion, sex, handi-
cap, familial status or
national origin, or an
intention, to make such
preference, limitation
or discrimination. "
Familial status includes
children under the
age of 18 living with
parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant
women and people
securing custody of
children under 18. This
newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
advertising for real
estate which is in viola-
tion 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 discrimi-
nation call HUD
toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.








WE BUY RV'S,
TRAVEL TRAILERS,
5TH WHEELS,
MOTOR HOMES
Call US 352-201-6945



BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not *
CASH PAID-$300 & UP
(352) 771-6191
LET Us WORK
FOR YOU!
SOUTH MARION
CITIZEN
CLASSIFIED
GET RESULTS!
CALL TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403


CHRYSLER
2012 Town & Country
Wheelchair van with 10"
lowered floor, ramp and
tie downs call Tom for
more info 352-325-1306



MOBILE
HAIR CARE
"FULL SERVICE"
IN YOUR HOME
LIC. BEAUTICIAN/CNA
SERVICE THE HOME
BOUND/ ELDERLY.
(352) 237-3347




NodiudIidyman?

(352)547M001
Electrical, Plumbing
Carpentry
Sinks, Toilets
Leaky Faucets
Ceiling Fans
Security Lighting
Safety Railings
Grab Bars, Ramps
Drywall Repair
Interior Painting
Screens & Screen
Doors
Lanai Carpet/Tile
Flooring
Furniture, Cabinet
Refinishing/Repairs
Not Sure? Call Me


A +


ANY ITEM PRICED
UNDER $100
MAXIMUM 10 WORDS
RUNS FOR 2 WEEKS
FREE


TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403
Citizen%


Go Figure!
answers


dcm


.-11 L


In -^ CLAS IFI.ED


Cal^K~l Toll FreeB^T^^^


14774764403






Friday, June 28, 2013 27


"Check anywhere in the world first, but
CHECK WITH CHAD LAST! !"
./ I ,,


Model FG3B5EW,
Automatic Transmission!


a gld
fifto)Ma


on select new Honda models
on approved credit.


Pre-Owned Vehicles!


...for a New 2013 Honda
CROSSTOUR 2WD 24 LA EX
M H3DIW
Besi Seng mpct SUV
In Americal Save While They Last!


...for a New 2013 Honda
CR-V LX 2WD
MdeltIWM, Cmr SW. netWyTlheOvTheBest
elg CmpalOtd So I Ameni w' SmWle Theyistf

0-




...raem 2012 Honda
RIDGELINE RT
Model YK1F2CEW, 4WD Wilh
The Tnjnk In The Bed, Power Pkg,
Cruise Control, V-6 Power
And A Ride Like No Other.


All Pre-Owned Vehicles include:



Limited Powertrain Warrantyt

Plus a



See dealer for complete details.


On US-19, 2 Miles South of Crystal River


352.628.4600
1. 36 month closed end lease with approved credit, 12.000 miles per year 15 cents per mile tnefeaHler $2995 cash or' rade equity plus laIes
tag & fees First payment., tag and ease and state fees due at signing Any dealer installed equipment at additional cost. Not a lease. 2. 36
month closed end one-pay lease of $9 976 with approved credit 12 000 miles per year 15 cents per mile thereafter S2500 cash or trade equity
Payment is plus tax.. tag and lease and state fees due at signing Options at additional cost tCovers internal lubricant pails See dealer lor
details All preowned vehicles include S2000 cash down orlrade equity Oters 'a3lid lhru date of publication.


Bupw$99,


4ccSmZmS3ES


[ITiscountslow I





28 Friday, June 28, 2013


A I


I


'-U.


I


Quality Cars

R Outlet Prices
111 l l~i'll j .UIili l : nI MH11M31iIL 17IPI


,TTT


2010 Chevrolet Silverado



M1543

2013 Ford F150

23,880
a '345/mo.
SUPERCREW,
V8, NICE TRUCK
2012 Honda Accord SDN


55/mo.
LX, AUTO,


2013 Nissan Pathfinder

'ss::a26,880


ALL NEW
BODY STYLE,
w y MUST SEE


2013 Ford Escape 2012 GMC Yukon

$21,880 M$30, 880

3SEL, 2.0 ECOBOOST, SLT, HEATED SEATS,
im 607 LEATHER M1248 CHROME WHEELS


2013 Hvundai Sonata



GLS, AUTO
MI676 4 TO CHOOSEFROM!

2013 Toyota Tundra

P j13 T JT22,Y8 8 01
6s345/mo.
V8,
4DR


2012 Jeep Grand Cherokee


U329/mo.
SAVE
M 1279 $

2012 Volkswagen Passat

^$14,880
i225/mo.
SE, LEATHER
M I62.4i8 cz,)3 TO CHOOSE FROM!


06 CADILLAC DTS, Local Trade, Great Condition...........................M1455A..$12,880...$195
12 CHEVROLET IMPALA, Great MPG........................................... M1536..$12,880...$195
11 CHEVROLET MALIBU, Save $$$........................................... M1660A..$13,580...$205
13 CHEVROLET EQUINOX, LT, Sharp Must See.........................M...M1685..$20,880...$315
10 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500, LT, Auto............................M...M1543..$14,880...$225
13 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500, Lt, V8, Crew, 3 To Choose From...M1640..$24,880...$359
10 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 2500H, Duramax Diesel, 4x4, Low Miles...M1663..$21,880...$329
12 CHRYSLER 200, Sharp Car.....................................................M..... 1516..$13,480...$205
13 DODGE CHARGER, Sharp Car, 3 To Choose From........................M1702..$18,880...$285
13 DODGE DART, Great MPG, Sharp Looks.......................................M1730..$14,880...$225
06 DODGE DAKOTA, Ext Cab, Automatic........................................M1583....$8,880
13 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN, Power Doors, All New Style..............M1645..$17,880...$269
07 DODGE RAM 1500, Reg Cab, Auto, Low Miles............................M1679..$11,880
13 FORD F150, Supercrew, V8, Nice Truck..................... ........................ $23,880...$345
12 FORD FIESTA, Auto, Great Mpg..................... ........................M... 1687..$11,880...$179
12 FORD FUSION, SEL, Auto.............................. ....................M... 1538..$14,880...$225
13 FORD EDGE, SEL, Auto.............................M.................... M 1697..$20,880...$315
13 FORD ESCAPE, SEL, 2.0 Ecoboost ,Leather.................................M1601..$21,880...$329
10 FORD EXPLORER SPORT, Limited, Loaded, Low Miles............. M1473A..$22,880...$345
08 FORD SUPER DUTY F250, Diesel, 4x4, Wheels, 13k Miles...........M1624..$23,880...$345
10 FORD SUPER DUTY F-35, FX4, Diesel, Crew, 24k Miles.........M...M1668..$31,880
11 GMC SIERRA 1500, Crew Cab, Must See................................. M1638A..$22,880...$345
12 GMC YUKON, SLT, Heated Seats, Chrome Wheels..................M...M1248..$30,880
12 HONDAACCORD SDN, LX, Auto, Low Miles............................. M1604..$15,800...$255
13 HYUNDAI ACCENT, GLS, Auto.................................................M... 1659..$13,880...$209
13 HYUNDAI SONATA, GLS, Auto, 4 To Choose From........................M1676..$15,800...$239
11 HYUNDAI SONATA, Limited, 18k Miles....................................... M1674..$18,880...$285
12 HYUNDAI SONATA, Limited, Turbo, Loaded............................M...M1646..$20,880...$315
12 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE, Save $$$....................................... M1279..$21,880...$329


12 KIA FORTE, EX, Auto, 3 To Choose From.................................M...M1620..$12,880...$195
12 KIA RIO Great M pg....... ..................................... ...................M... 1636..$11,880...$179
12 KIA SEDONA, Check Out The Value..............................................M 1615..$15,880...$239
13 KIA SORENTO, LX, V6, 3rd Row..................... ......................... M1693..$19,880...$299
12 KIA SOUL, Auto, Great Mpg........................ ......................... M 1671..$13,880...$209
09 LEXUSIS 250, Chrome Wheels, Moonroof..............................M....M1277A..$22,880...$345
11 LINCOLN MKS, Ecoboost, Awd..................... ........................M... 1653..$24,880...$359
12 MAZDA MAZDA3, Auto, Great Mpg..............................................M1681..$13,880...$209
08 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS, Ls, Local Trade.......................M1151A....$8,880
08 NISSAN 350Z, Conv, Grand Touring..........................................M1267A..$16,880...$255
12 NISSAN MAXIMA, Moonroof...................... ......................... M 1626..$19,980...$299
12 NISSAN MURANO, AWD, Save Here............................................M1489..$18,880...$285
13 NISSAN PATHFINDER, All New Body Style, Must See...................M1511..$26,880
13 NISSAN ROGUE, 11k Miles, 2 To Choose From.............................M1722..$16,880...$255
13 NISSAN TITAN, SV, Crew....................................... .......................... $22,880...$345
13 RAM 1500, V8, All New Body Style, 4 Door .................... ........................$22,880...$345
07 SATURN SKY, Auto, Leather, Clean.........................................M....M1710..$14,880...$225
11 TOYOTAAVALON, Limited, Loaded.......................................... M1661A..$22,880...$345
12 TOYOTAAVALON, Leather, Moonroof........................................ M1677.$22,880....$345
13 TOYOTA COROLLA, LE, Automatic, Very Reliable.........................M1704..$13,880...$209
13 TOYOTA TUNDRA V8, 4dr....... ............................ ........................... $22,880...$345
12 TOYOTA YARIS, Auto, Le........................... ........................M... 1714..$10,880...$165
12 TOYOTA RAV4, Auto, Great Mpg............................................M... 1725..$16,880...$255
12 TOYOTA SIENNA, LE, V6, Power Doors M1705..........................................$19,880...$299
12 TOYOTA TUNDRA 4WD, XSP, 4x4, Crew, Leather, 5.71...........M...M1709..$32,880
10 TOYOTA VENZA, Smooth Riding Crossover............................M....M1392..$17,880...$269
08 VOLKSWAGEN EOS, Leather, Conv/hardtop..........................M....M1589..$14,880...$225
12 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA SEDAN, SEL, Leather.......................... M1580..$13,880...$209
12 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT, SE, Leather, 3 To Choose From.............M1628..$14,880...$225


Aut Ma, x Check Out More Great Deals at AutoMaxOcala.com

*See sales person for details. Pictures for illustration nurnoses only. All prices and navments are with $1 000 cash or trade eouitv olus tax. tao. and $495 administration fee. Payments are for 75 months and 3.75% with anoroved credit.


2013 Dodge Dart
'^ 14Y 8880
s225/mo.
GREAT MPG,
M730 SHARP LOOKS


ye u

w wftajr we


4CCZcM9MM=M


nT tlITTip llII V































*..... T H.AO





ifizilTi




SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


THANK YOU OCALA

QUIET OAKS

VOTED THE BEST
Assisted Living Community
11311 SW 95th Circle, Ocala 352-861-2088


JOIN US FOR LUNCH
Over 20 different
items to choose from


y a relaxed lifestyle
Let us take care of
everything.,


300F5XC


2 Friday, June 28, 2013




SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Thank You To All Our

Consignors and Customers
-. -........ I ...1 Wii. r i ne ;]w ,,,,.__


S U T H M A R I O N
Citiz 4 enimpn


"Not your
typical
consignment
store"


/ Steeplechase Plaza 8585 SR 200 Unit 18 Ocala, FL 34481
(Dawn) (John)
352-291-2242 352-291-2243
rs.: M-W 10:00 7:00 Th ,. Closed Fri. 10:00- 7:00 Sitinir Hrs.: Sat. 10:00-4:00 Stmu 10:00-3:00


carose ini urn'W I IJIIM iii reii 1,11 ifIRill II


Friday, June 28, 2013 3




SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


And the winners for 2013 are...
Each spring, the South Marion Citizen sponsors a Readers' Choice contest
S,\ asking for our readers to tell us those business they favor. We ask readers to
< name their favorite places to shop, stores the patronize and who provides
the best services.The winners are listed in this publication.

Donna S. Scott of On Top of
the World was the winner of
the $100 drawing conducted
by the South Marion Citizen
in conjunction with the
Readers' Choice voting. Her
name was drawn from the U E TH 0R ION
qualified ballots submitted.





Thank You For
4 1L IO NtVoting Us Your
C tize-no #1 Choice For Lunch % rQ RN0 _
F -o-eE-t;--,--- i l- i=i-- ,

i ge one, for FR EEl .
I equal Or lesser value, With Purchase Of Two (2) Beverages I '
I Good only Mon. thru Fri. from llam-3pm. Valid only at 8441 SW Hwy. 200 Location. Dine in only. Expires 7/31/13.
L I Present coupon to receive offer. One coupon per visit. Not valid with any other offer.


I 000FNS


4 Friday, June 28, 2013




SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


The list of Readers' Choice winners starts here


ANIMAL CARE
Kennels
Winner
All Bout Cats and Dogs

Honorable Mention
Palmetto Kennels
Pet Grooming
Winner
Town and Country


Honorable Mention
Linda's Pet Grooming
& Sit N' Pretty
Veterinarian
Winner
Southwest Ocala Veterinary
Hospital Dr. Charles Gerhart
Honorable Mention
Airport Road Animal Hospital


AUTOMOTIVE
Auto detailing
Winner
DeFio's Paint and Body Shop
Honorable Mention
Soapy's


Auto Repair


Winner
TeePee Tires


J&J JEWELERS

The greatest compliments are the referrals
of our customers, friends and loved ones.
Thank You Jeff, Jody, Judith & Richard


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


Friday, June 28, 2013 5





6 Friday, June 28, 2013
Honorable Mention
Hilton Automotive
Car Wash
Winner
Soapy's
Tire Dealer
Winner
TeePee Tire
Honorable Mention
Discount Tires


SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER S CHOICE
New Car Dealer
Winner
Sullivan Motors
Honorable Mention
DeLuca Toyota
Used Car Dealers
Winner
Wise Way Auto
Honorable Mention
Auto Max & Martins


BUSINESS SERVICE
Accounting
Winner
Steve Cabrera, The Shipping
Post Plus
Honorable Mention
Laura Davis
Attorney:
Winner
Brett & Reynolds, P.A.
Honorable Mention


Ramunno Law


Four Years
in a Row
--NOW*'


Firm, P.A.


LANDSCAPING


I izetf Citiz-en Citizens Citizenn

Balentine's

Landscaping INC.


LANDSCAPE RENOVATION LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE SODDING & RESODDING

a(352) 87c "4888 OCALA, FL LA, ENSED t &e NSuRED

(352) 873-4888 OCALA, FL LICENSED & INSURED






Bank


Winner


Wells Fargo


Honorable Mention
Bank of America


SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE
Insurance Agency

Winner
State Farm Barbara Young

Honorable Mention
Fero and Sons Insurance


Friday, June 28, 2013 7


Real Estate Company

Winner
DECCA

Honorable Mention
ERA Big Sun


Investment

Winner
Wells Fargo Financial

Honorable Mention
Edward Jones (John Boyett)


Tax Service

Winner
H & R Block Tax Service

Honorable Mention
Steve Carbrera, The Shipping
Post Plus


Dr. D.L Swinson
Chiropractic Physician


Thank you, Ocala, f

for supporting us C

in 2013!

* Medicare and all major insurance accepted!
* Gentle Pain Relief for Adults and Children


Chp Swinson Chiropractic
Citzena Ch ia itizeTns
Chiropractor Chiropractor & Total Health Center


it izen iEn
Chiropractor Chiropractor
)00F8RO


Located on SR 200, 2 miles west of 1-75,
across from Publix, Heathbrook Commons
840-0444


*z U T 4- M A 1 0 HI
izemov%


--,-.x- -a- m--
C Exam & X-Ray for only $19.9
$110 value i
YOUR EVALUATION INCLUDES: Consultation with the Door
Complete examination, X-Rays
(if necessary), Report of all the Doctor's findings S-
(OUR NO RISK POLICY) The patient & any person responsible i.- i 1i 1'.i
refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for r '.
or treatment which is performed as a result of & within 72 hours -i i., i ..-.
ment for the free, discounted fee, or reduced fee service exami iih I i ll' II
Not valid for PI orWC. May not be applied toward existing c.-' -ii ,1 !I


t
C'.




SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


FITNESS & FUN
Fitness Center or Spa
Winner
The Ranch


Honorable Mention
Curves
Golf Cart Store
Winner
Ocala Golf Cart Supercenter
Honorable Mention
AGC EZ Go
Golf Course
Winner
Royal Oaks Oak Run


Honorable Mention
Candler Hill OTOW
Golf Equipment Store
Winner
Dick's Sporting Goods
Honorable Mention
Edwin Watts Golf
Sporting Goods Store
Winner
Dick's Sporting Goods


TEE PEE TIRE "& BUDGET
ILL EEL KIE MUFFLER


Thanks you for vo
Number 1
in both
Auto Repair
and in
Tire Dealer!


ting us


TWO OCALA LOCATIONS
SR 200 & 91ST AVE. 237-5599
2040 N. PINE AVE. 622-0075
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED CERTIFIED TECHS EST. 1990


41 Mj&lQl
1Zh


8 Friday, June 28, 2013




SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Countryside Medi cal
Family Practice
...thanks you for your supportfor the fast 1 7 years.
The reason for our growth and success is you.
We fookforward to many more years of serving the community.


Dr. Lee, D.O.


Citeiz.


Daphne R. Chester
Physician Assistant



Citizen -I


Dr. Peterzell, D.O.


* Blue Cross & Blue Shield
* Tri Care Standard
* Tri Care For Life
* Medicare Assignment
* Network Blue
* Blue Options
* BCBS Medicare Advantage Plans
On Site:
Laboratory X-ray. EKG
Ultrasound Holter Monitors
Pulmonary Function
Echocardiogram Stress Test
Bone Density

873-4458
HRS:
MON.-FRI. 8:00 A.M.- 5:00 P.M.
7860 SW 103RD ST. RD.
BLDG 100, SUITE 101
OCALA, FL 34476 r
COUNTRYSIDEMED.COM


Friday, June 28, 2013 9





SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Honorable Mention
Gander Mountain


FOOD, BEVERAGE
SPECIALTY
Convenience Store
Winner
BP Store


Honorable Mention
Kangaroo

Health Food Store
Winner
B-Healthy
Honorable Mention
Vitamin Shoppe

Ice Cream Store

Winner
Scoops


Honorable
Baskin Robbins


Mention


Liquor Store

Winner
Publix

Honorable Mention
Winn Dixie

HEALTH

Chiropractor

Winner
Downtown Chiropractic

Honorable Mention
Swinson Chiropractic


CARDS AND GIFTS
Unique & Unusual Gifts


Thank You for voting us #1
Gifts, Greeting Cards,
Shipping Supplies,
Post Office, Lottery ;'lze%--


Com Ape ia i C oupo


---.


I
10% OFF
I Excluding already discounted items, Post Office and Lottery.
I Expires July 20, 2013. I
- - - - --- -


POST OFFICE FLORIDA LOTTERY
FAX COPIES NOTARY
STORE 352-854-1970 FAX 352-854-6186
8449 SW SR 200 LOCATED IN THE FRIENDSHIP CENTER


k
S UNffEDSTATES
P5 POSTAL SMRVXE


RAMUNNO LAW FIRM, PA.
Lorenzo Ramunno, Esq.
Member of Florida Bar and New York Bar
Wills and Estate Planning Probate law
Pre-Marital Agreements Real Estate Contracts
Trusts and Trust Administration Powers of Attorney

Thank You
For Allowing Us
Cii zenfl To Serve You!
We offer FREE consultations for Estate Planning
Serving clients in Florida for 25 Years
CALL TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT


352-854-5570
www.ramunnolawfirm.com


MAIN OFFICE OFF HWY. 200
Jasmine Professional Park
7500 SW 61st Ave., #100
Ocala, FL 34476


ISA


10 Friday June 28, 2013


0700,





SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Dentist

Winner
Family Dentistry

Honorable Mention
Steven Dunn, D.D.S.


Dentures

Winner
Carolina Dentures


Honorable Mention
Dr. Jose Lopez, D.D.S.


II
,iI I


Doctor Cardiologist

Winner
Cardiovascular Institute
of Central Florida
Dr. Vijaya N Koka
Dr. S. Rao


SStateFarm"

Car Insurance, Life & Health Insurance
Plus Financial Services



To the residents of Ocala for voting us #1 in
the SMC Readers' Choice contest for 2013.
Barbara J. Young, Insurance Agency

Like A Good Neighbor, State Farm Is There.


352-854-1600
8585 SW Hwy. 20, Unit 6
itlzeni-- Ocala, FL 34481
OOOFB4V


O"M Omsk
"Mm "a
pom ft I
"dft a


Friday June 28, 2013 11





SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Honorable Mention
Central Florida Heart Center
Dr. Vijay K. Mittal
Dr. William F. Dresen

Doctor General

Winner
Countryside Medical Center -
Dr. Kenneth Lee

Honorable Mention
Ocala Family Medical Center

Doctor, Other Specialist


Winner
The Orthopedic Institute
Dr. Paul J. Rucinski
Dr. Joseph Locker

Honorable mention
Ocala Eye
Dr. Peter Polack, Dr. Warren

Foot Specialist

Winner
Dr. Robert Linn

Honorable Mention
Dr. Sheila Noroozi


Assisted Living

Winner
Quiet Oaks

Honorable Mention
Hawthorne & The Bridge

Skilled Nursing Home

Winner
TimberRidge

Honorable Mention
Hawthorne


Why Replace It When We Can Fix It?


Sliding Glass Door
Rollers & Track Repairs
* Doors & Lockset Hardware Repair
* Storm Door Fittings
* Kitchen & Bath Cabinets
* Appliance Cutouts
" Woodwork
* Molding & Trim e
* Furniture Repair & Assembly
* Household Accessories
* Handicap Grab Bars & Accessories
* Shower & Tub Closure Repairs


: Household "To Do" List


Ou Cll'
Dos ItAl
11A11-4r


S &T QUALITY SERVICES, INC.
Many references available. STEVE AT (352) 207-8682
SERVICING MARION CO. FOR 20 YEARS City Cert. Comp. OC00961 Insured


EXCELLENCE IN PET CARE FACILITIES


Ocala's Only 4-Star Accommodations for Your Pet

Boarding 0 Grooming

352-861-4566


Tour our
unique
facility!


10411 SW 105th Street Ocala
www.palmnettokennels.com Cieior


12 Friday June 28, 2013


I





SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Hospital

Winner
Munroe Regional
Medical Center


Citizens
'A c-, I: -P.,.

N.,


.W


04 IN


Honorable Mention
West Marion Hospital

Hearing Aid Specialist

Winner
NuTech

Honorable Mention
dB Hearing Solutions

Optometrist

Winner
Ocala Eye
Honorable Mention
Museum Eye Wear


~J~JJ%991
J-J;ijr /IJJ 1 tiaefthe Year
", .. .............. ....I ......
NEW -201....- ...... .. R",.

NEW 2013 E-Z-GO RXV FREEDOM


4- A ,_-)rive Motor or 13 HP Gas Kawasaki Engine, Both Models
Come Standard:2 Passenger with
Independent Front $iI ji EU 0
Suspension, Head Lights,Tail Lights, I7 2_ 0
Brake Lights, Horn, Standard
,- ,,,, .T,,|, ,-, Base Price on New 2013
i ...,, _. I [. ...r Gas or Electric Cars


Pharmacy

Winner
Walgreens & CVS

Honorable mention
Publix

Physical Therapy

Winner
TimberRidge

Honorable Mention
Better Body


2013 Best P hysacoaTaladeph
2012 2008 l ioIn
2011 2007 jld
2010 2006 T.
il2009 Tim &be rRidge s
Rehabilitation & Nursing Centeri









9 L


Friday June 28, 2013 13





SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


HOME & GARDEN

Air Conditioning, Heating


Winner


A and R


Honorable Mention


Blinds or Shutters

Winner
Shutter and Blind Manufacturing

Honorable Mention
Castle Carpet


Sun Kool Carpet Cleaners


Neighborhood

Winner
Oak Run

Honorable Mention
On Top of the World


Appliance Repair

Winner
Broward Factory Service

Honorable Mention
Pioneer Appliance


Winner
Stanley Steemer

Honorable Mention
Complete Carpet Care


E al"Fo


OCALA
352-671-2999
11250 SW 93rd Ct. Rd., Ocala Next to Chili's


M-F 9:00 to 4:00 p.m. iIzz N. buncoast siva. (u 19) 3Alb1-;, h. sUUIT to LaKe HWy.
A block and a half south of 1/2 mile east
Sat. and Sun. Appt. Needed Ft. Island Trail of Walmart


HOUSING


14 Friday June 28, 2013





SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Flooring

Winner
Castle Carpet

Honorable Mention
Lowe's

Furniture Store

Winner
Kane's

Honorable Mention
Blockers


Garage Door Repair

Winner
Master Touch Garage

Honorable Mention
ASAP Garage Doors

Home Cleaning

Winner
Glady's Cleaning Service

Honorable Mention
Diana Crippen


Home Repairs

Winner
S & T Quality Services

Honorable Mention
A-1 Home Repairs

Lawn Service

Winner
Evergreen

Honorable Mention
Rick's Lawn Service


F 26 \Ciirt. iln lite neiJihlnli)t'ood
,pro idiiing fine quality\ supplements
at a reasonable price.
,"' I ,' FOOD FOR SPECIAL DIETS.
Are you confused with all the media information?
We can help you sort it out and help it make sense for you.

20% OFFi
any single item
B-Healthy 8449 SW Hwy. 200, #139
352-854-4577
TS MAY BESED AT ANY OF OR 3 LOCATIONS
-m---


-I


Sid's


N -II 1 \\ N% lll 1 .. ()c.l.
352-23(6-5447
..... . .. . . ... . .. ... . . ... .. ... . . .. . ... ... . . .... .... .. ..


,, lhI.. ll.- .,,.,,,,I ff.l 'd
have a premium non-fat frozen yogurt,
smoothies from fresh fruit ingredients.
Also, fresh veggie juices.
8399 SW 80th St., Ocala
352-237-4777


. Medicine Surgery *
Amy Clemons, D.V.M.
Jennifer Breder Pruitt, D.V.M.


Boarding Grooming*
E. Andrew Howe, D.V.M.
Amy Stone, D.V.M. PhD.


-iMUr
fW^l


i


Friday June 28, 2013 15





SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Lawn Irrigation System

Winner
Jerry Martin Irrigation

Honorable Mention
Shaw's Irrigation

Pest Control Home and
Lawn

Winner
AtoZ

Honorable Mention
Regal

Nursery or Garden Center


Winner


Lowe's


Honorable Mentions
Sod Central & The Yard Stop



FRIENDSHIP BARBERS
or 6-5 Mon.-Fri 7-12 Saturday
( IN FRONT OF ON TOP OF THE WORLD
FRIENDSHIP PLAZA
NEXT TO GEM GALLERIA JEWELERS
THANK
YOU FOR itiz
_1. VOTING US
i # 1 BARBER SHOP
0 Serving Ocala Over 20 Years
FREE CAR SHOW AT FRIENDSHIP CENTER
EVERY FIRST FRIDAY CALL 207-4020 FOR INFO


Painter

Winner
Thompson Painting

Honorable Mention
Vinny's Painting

Plumber

Winner
Scotts

Honorable Mention
Rusty's
I wF"6 I


Free
Investment
Reviews
352-237-2008
800-757-3129


S
Edward3ones
MAKING SENSE OF INVESTIN


Financial Advisor


.41 SW Hwy 200, Ste 119
OcalaF1 .- i.
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


Pool Cleaning

Winner
J N Shotcrete

Honorable Mention
Busy Bee

Pressure Washing

Winner
Lee's Pressure Washing

Honorable Mention
Family Affair

Screens for Home


Winner
Cray's Construction


Honorable Mention
Bob's Screen Room


16 Friday June 28, 2013





SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


i* .. IU M F R A r
Citizenip#

Our Office features:
* In-House Acrylic
Dental Lab
We Offer:
* $95 New Patient
Special
* Free Consultations on
Dentures, Implants,
Partials and Repairs
* Up to 18 months
No INTEREST PAYMENT Pi


Now
office
I . .. . ch il


W& GOL pmAbut WAt puah II o0 WhOUC GL& 0U
ptoLoniJLAnm, didn,' t go wuwot&id, whi, you, uoted
a sth 2 073 lwS&A 's Choti& winta wEotT At.

&ptomi&L to cont&u ptouiding quLitt c
walt an wea on. ot ou. patitb wi tht, di
htag you nwnb .on.c&iiatotd.ntaLtea2..

S7 gkyoLutottiA compunait
9asten& qa ,u4. D.D.S
qul9o .sadi q, D.D.S.

I ALIEN %


LANO


2z


UA t


V, ot,
EAU to


with a seco
3 to serve
dren & adults.


nd


The Dental Team
of Ocala
2609 SW 33rd Ct.
Suite 4
Ocala
512-0733


I.


We accept Aetna, Delta, Cigna, PPO, GEHA Connection


Se habla Espanol


FA M I L
DENTISTRY
DENTURE


VISA


Y
&
S


Call Today for Appointment:
840-7077
8750 SW Hwy 200, Suite 101 Ocala
.B Red Roof Building
Codes D0150, D0330, D1110, D9310


GENERAL DENTISTRY & DENTURES


Friday June 28, 2013 17


\


I I





SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Tree Service

Winner
Bowman's Tree Service

Honorable Mention
Good News Tree Service

Water Conditioning

Winner
Culligan

Honorable Mention
Ecowater

Window Cleaning

Winner
Earl Pearson

MISCELLANEOUS

Computer Sales, Repair




Thank You
For Voting Us
-Wiz tegR #1Sports Bar
Citize-i AGAIN!

GOOD FOOD *GOOD SPORTS
Mon-Thur 11am-10pm
11100 SW 93 Ct. Rd. Fri & Sat 11am-11pm
Suite 12, Ocala, FL Sunday 11am-9pm 402-0003 s


Winner
ABBA

Honorable Mention
Best Buy

Consignment Shop

(Clothing)

Winner
The Dressing Room

Honorable Mention
Lina Beth

Consignment Shop
(Furniture)

Winner
Renaissance Room

Honorable Mention
Carousel Fine Furniture

Jewelry
Store

Winner
J &J Jewelers

Honorable
Mention
Lemieux Co
Diamond Co. .83


18 Friday June 28, 2013







Florist

Winner
Artistic Flowers

Honorable Mention
Brick City Florist

Gift Shop

Winners
Yours Truly Cards and Gifts

Honorable Mention
Cracker Barrel











L/ .


Travel Agency

Winner


AAA


Honorable Mention
Laura Kane Travel


SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE

PERSONAL
SERVICE

Barbershop


Friday June 28, 2013 19


Winner
Friendship Barbers

Honorable Mention
Bill's


861-Wise (9473) i_
www.corfax.com




200o7 Wm 200o
izen Citizen Citizeni Citizenl
The Wise Way Auto Sales family would like to thank the southwest Corridor citizens
for 15 years of support and patronage. We'd also like
to especially thank the readers of the South Marion Citizen for the honor
of voting us the "#1 Used Car Dealership" 8 consecutive years.
We are here "For all your transportation needs, the only way, the Wise Way!"
Come See Us Before You Buy A New Car
We Could Save You Thousands.
Ask Your Neighbor Who May Be One Of Our 5,000 Customers.
Come Enjoy Our No Hassle, No Haggle Experience Including:






Thank You All The Wise Family





20 Friday June 28, 2013


Hair Salon


Winner
Beauty Within


Honorable Mention
Shades of Beauty

Massage Therapist

Winner
Blaise Bonaventure

Honorable Mention
Ken Golden -
Swinson Chiropractic

Nail Salon

Winner
NJ Nails

Honorable Mention
Sky Nails


SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE
Funeral Home
or Crematorium


Winner
Hiers Baxley


Honorable Mention
Roberts Funeral Home

RESTAURANTS


Honorable Mention
Ocean Buffet

Fast Food


Winner


Wendy's


Honorable Mention
McDonald's


Atmosphere


Winner
Sky Fusion Restaurant

Honorable Mention
Stone Creek Grille

Buffet or Salad Bar

Winner
Golden Corral


Fine Dining

Winner


Ipanema


cam0y 5 (352) 861-2828
Italian Restaurant & Pizza
A big thank you to all of our customers.
We appreciate all of your support
through the years. As for the new folks
in the area, come out and give us a try.
We will be closed from
July 1 through July 7.
We will be back open
for business on July 8.
Hope to see you then! I t ....
A Taste of Brooklyn in Ocala
JASMINE SQUARE 6106 SW State Rd. 200


SWe would like to
thank our customers,
friends and supporters
in the community for
voting for us this year!
We Love Doing Hair!

Shades of Beauty
Let Our Experience Create., i /,. for You!
Let OiOPEN MONDAY SATURDAY f
REDKEN 8602 SW Hwy. 200, Ocala
(Big Lots Plaza)
mATR^ 352-861-2001




SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Tells Our

itizeStory
Come see for yourself why we earned
our customers' confidence


2013 Club Car
$4995


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SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Service


Lunch


Winner
Bonefish Grill
Honorable Mention
Sky Fusion

Breakfast

Winner
Reds

Honorable Mention
Darrell's Diner


Winner
Darrell's Diner


Honorable Mention
Little Joey's

Dinner

Winner
Bonefish Grill

Honorable Mention
Little Joey's


itizen it z itizete

Thank You For Voting Us #1

We appreciate your loyalty for the last
20 years. The reason for our growth and
success is YOU! We look forward to
serving you for many more years.
The Renaissance Room Family


Cencss55cnce 00oom
A CONSIGNMENT SHOP Est. 1993
7380 SW 60th Ave., Ocala, FL 854-7022
Directly Behind Jasmine Plaza Monday Saturday 9:30 5:00
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CABRERA TAX ASSOCIATES
ITRX RCCOUfRTIG SERVICE--
Thank you for voting us
Readers Choice Winner 2013!
We appreciate and value your
ItzeMft~ continued business and support.
For those who don't know us, stop by and
experience our award-winning customer service,
and see for yourself why your friends and
neighbors have chosen us as their accounting
professionals. We specialize in personal taxes,
business taxes, and audit support work.
6160 SW HWY 200 Ste 110, Ocala 34476 352-291-1573


22 Friday June 28, 2013





SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Specialty
Restaurant

Sport Bar or Pub


Winner
Beef O' Bradys

Honorable Mention
Gator Dockside

Barbecue

Winner
Sonny's


Chinese

Winner
Wok N' Roll & ShangHai

Indian

Winner
Amrit Palace

Italian

Winner
Little Joey's

Honorable Mention
Sammy's


Mexican

Winner
El Toreo

Honorable Mention
Latina Y Mas


Thank You to all our Friends
We're honored to be selected, once again, as the Readers' Choice Winner
of the Hair Salon category. This award is meaningful to us because it
shows you trust us to help you look your best every day when you look
good, we look good.
Thank You, Stylists Barbara, Connie, Christine,
Jackie, Lana, Teresa
Assistants Lacy & Cindi
1i2tizem Nail Techs Theresa, Song


Hair Stylist
Wanted for Award
Winning Salon.


Friday June 28, 2013 23


OF3OC


Monday Friday -
8:30 -till 9070 SW Hwy. 200, Ocala 352 854-5566





SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Coffee

Winner


Starbucks


Honorable Mention
Dunkin Donuts

Hamburger

Winner
Five Guys


Honorable Mention
Wendy's

Pizza

Winner
Sammy's Restaurant

Honorable Mention
Pavarotti's

Seafood or Steaks

Winner
Outback

Honorable Mention
Stumpknockers

Subs

Winner
Subway

Honorable Mention
Publix





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Top ten reasons

to shop local

1. Protect Local Character and Prosperity
By choosing to support locally owned businesses,
you help maintain Marion County's distinctive flavor.
2. Community Well-Being
Locally owned businesses build strong neighbor-
hoods by sustaining communities, linking neighbors,
and by contributing more to local causes.
3. Local Decision Making
Local ownership means that important decisions are
made locally by people who live in the community and
who will feel the impacts of those decisions.
4. Keeping Dollars in the Local Economy
Your dollars spent in locally-owned businesses have
three times the impact on your community as dollars
spent at national chains. When shopping locally, you si-
multaneously create jobs, fund more city services
through sales tax, invest in neighborhood improvement
and promote community development.
5. Job and Wages
Locally owned businesses create more jobs locally
and, in some sectors, provide better wages and benefits
than chains do.
6. Entrepreneurship
Entrepreneurship fuels America's economic innova-
tion and prosperity, and serves as a key means for fam-
ilies to move out of low-wage jobs and into the middle
class.
7. Public Benefits and Costs
Local stores in town centers require comparatively
little infrastructure and make more efficient use of pub-
lic services relative to big box stores and strip shopping
malls.
8. Environmental Sustainability
Local stores help to sustain vibrant, compact, walka-
ble town centers-which in turn are essential to reducing
sprawl, automobile use, habitat loss, and air and water
pollution.
9. Competition
A marketplace of tens of thousands of small busi-
nesses is the best way to ensure innovation and low
prices over the long-term.
10. Product Diversity
A multitude of small businesses, each selecting prod-
ucts based, not on a national sales plan, but on their own
interests and the needs of their local customers, guar-
antees a much broader range of product choices.


* THANK YOU
S[FOR VOTING OUR w
o BARBERSHOP
AND STAFF
Z

0 0


Bill's Barbershop
8530 Sw 103rd St. Rd., Ocala
70G8^54-4825


24 Friday June 28, 2013






SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


Retail group honors 'Heroes of Main Street'


WASHINGTON The National Retail Federation last
week, in conjunction with National Small Business Week,
recognized a bipartisan group of 136 Members of Congress
- 69 Senators and 67 Representatives as "Heroes of Main
Street" for their support of the American retail industry, the
nation's largest private sector employer.
This year's inaugural award recipients were recognized
by NRF for their support and sponsorship of the Market-
place Fairness Act (S.336, S.743, H.R.684), which seeks to
level the playing field between online and local retailers so
sellers and merchants can compete fairly in the market-
place, no matter their distribution channel. Sales tax fair-
ness, or efaimess, is a top legislative priority for NRF, NRF
members and the broader retail community.
"Today we salute a dedicated group of public servants
and advocates for their outstanding support of the retail in-
dustry," NRF President and CEO Matthew Shay said.
"These 'heroes' have all demonstrated a unique under-


Local workers are the backbone of any community.


standing and commitment to policies that will ensure a
growing and thriving Main Street. NRF is pleased to ac-
knowledge these specific Members of Congress for their
unmatched leadership on the Marketplace Fairness Act."
The "Hero of Main Street" awards were created by the
National Retail Federation in 2013 to recognize Members
of Congress for outstanding support of the retail industry's
public policy priorities. These 'heroes' have publicly sup-
ported policies and initiatives defined by NRF that rec-
ognize the important contributions of the retail industry,
and have worked to encourage a vibrant, sustained and
healthy retail sector. The awards will be announced annu-
ally during National Small Business Week.
U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., was one of those honored.
No local representatives in Congress were on the list.
As the world's largest retail trade association and the
voice of retail worldwide, NRF represents retailers of all
types and sizes, including chain restaurants and industry
partners, from the United States and more than 45 coun-
tries abroad. Retailers operate more than 3.6 million U.S.
establishments that support one in four U.S. jobs 42 mil-
lion working Americans. Contributing $2.5 trillion to an-
nual GDP, retail is a daily barometer for the nation's
economy. NRF's This is Retail campaign highlights the in-
dustry's opportunities for life-long careers, how retailers
strengthen communities, and the critical role that retail
plays in driving innovation. www.nrf.com





lArtistic 0low rs

TMNKS YOU
For The
Support Of
Local
Business
Now located in the
-i .-, i ,h I 'l 1
352-854-6711
II I- I t .- ,- II h,,


You

Create Jobs Shop Local



Belter EacSn t local- Bj% -v.;-.


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How Much of Your Money Stays Local?

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Frequently asked questions

about shopping locally

Q: Why does it matter where I make my pur-
chases?
A: When you spend close to home, more of your
money stays within the community. That includes the
donations retailers and other businesses make to area
charitable organizations that continue to help our citi-
zens and enhance our quality of life.

Q: How is shopping local businesses good for my
community?
A: Local businesses employ local people and pay
taxes that support the local community. Buying goods
in your work and home neighborhoods helps keep
stores open, retail corridors healthy, builds relationships
-- and it is convenient. Shopping close to home can re-
duce pollution created by driving out of the area, and
can support public transportation.

Q: What are the statistics that back that up?
A: Studies have found that for each $1 spent at a local
business, 45 cents is reinvested locally. Spending at
companies that have no stores or ties to our community
results in little to no local revenue benefit.

Q: Can you put that into perspective?
A: Certainly. The government's latest Consumer Ex-
penditure Survey found that an average Southern met-
ropolitan household with 2.5 residents spent $45,225
per year, the majority of that on housing, transportation
and food. If that one household bought only from stores
and businesses with locations in the area, its spending
would return at least $20,350 to the local economy in
wages, manufacturer's products, taxes and giving to
non-profit groups.




Thambt you!
For Voting Us # 1 Again -p
For Computer Sales
And Repair &5 SS a


8720 SW Hwy. 200 Suite 5 Ocala, FL 34481
ANTHONY VOISINET OWNER
Phone: (352) 861-2550 Fax: (352) 861-1584

Networking Troubleshooting
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Friday June 28, 2013 25






SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


HHS says consumers save billions in health care costs


Last week, the Department of Health and
Human Services (HHS) announced that na-
tionwide, 77.8 million consumers saved
$3.4 billion up front on their premiums as
insurance companies operated more effi-
ciently. Additionally, consumers nationwide
will save $500 million in rebates, with 8.5
million enrollees due to receive an average
rebate of around $100 per family.
The report includes the 2012 health in-
surer data required under the Affordable
Care Act's Medical Loss Ratio (MLR), or
"80/20 rule." The report shows that, com-
pared to 2011, more insurers are meeting
this standard and spending more of their
premium dollars directly toward patient
care and quality, and not red tape and
bonuses.
Created through the Affordable Care Act,
the rule requires insurers to spend at least
80 cents of every premium dollar on patient
care and quality improvement. If they spend


a higher amount on other expenses like
profits and red tape, they owe rebates back
to consumers. For many consumers, the re-
port found that the law motivated their plans
to lower prices or improve their coverage to
meet the standard. This new standard and
other Affordable Care Act policies con-
tributed to consumers saving approximately
$3.9 billion on premiums in 2012, for a total
of $5 billion in savings since the program's
inception.
"The health care law is providing con-
sumers value for their premium dollars and
ensuring the money they pay every month
to insurance companies goes toward patient
care," HHS Secretary Kathleen Sebelius
said. "Thanks to the law, 8.5 million Amer-
icans will receive $500 million back in their
pockets and purses."
If an insurer did not spend enough pre-
mium dollars on patient care and quality im-
provement, rebates will be paid in one of the


following ways:
Insurance companies that do not meet the
standard will send consumers a notice in-
forming them of this new rule. The notice
will also let consumers know how much the
insurer did or did not spend on patient care
or quality improvement, and how much of
that difference will be returned as a rebate.
The 80/20 rule, along with the required
review of proposed double-digit premium
increases, works to stabilize and moderate
premium rates. And, with the new market
reforms, including the guaranteed availabil-
ity protections and prohibition of the use of
factors such as health status, medical his-
tory, gender and industry of employment to
set premiums rates, this policy helps ensure
every American has access to quality, af-
fordable health insurance.
To access the report released last week,
visit: http://www.cms.gov/cciio/Re-
source s/Forms-Reports-and-Other-


Resources/index.html#Medical Loss Ratio
For more information on MLR, visit:
http://www.healthcare.gov/news/fact-
sheets/2010/11/medical-loss-ratio.html


Ways to make your local business known to customers


Efforts to keep business at home are raising awareness
about the importance of shopping local and supporting
local businesses. Here are four tips to help your local busi-
ness connect with local shoppers and keep the "shop local"
momentum going strong.

1) Make Your Opportunities Obvious
Local shoppers may or may not already think of your
business as the first stop to purchase items. So, take some
time to brainstorm promotions and ideas specific to your
local business so you can share them in local advertising
with your customers. For example, services companies
might market gift certificates or bundled service packages,
while spas might highlight personal pampering specials
along with gift baskets.

2) Build Your Mobile Web Presence
Did you know that over 87% of Smartphone owners use
the Internet on their phones? Plus, 25% of Smartphone
owners use their phones as their primary device for ac-
cessing the Internet! That's just one reason it's so important


to have a mobile optimized site and web presence for your
business. So make sure that local shoppers can find your
business directly from their mobile devices so they don't
miss your business while they are out and about looking
for local businesses to buy from. Also, list your Web ad-
dress in your local newspaper advertising.

3) Share Unique Offers with Fans and Followers
Share special offers for your fans and followers on so-
cial networks. Not only can this remind your current fan-
base about your local business and what you have to offer,
it's also a way to encourage them to share your specials
with their own friends, family, and social connections.


CLASSIC LADIES RESALE
i APPAREL C ACCESSORIES





THANK YOU
FOR SUPPORTING US.
WE'RE GRATEFUL
TO OUR
I O UR CONSIGNMENT SHOP
CONSIGNORS AND CUSTOMERS. (CLOTHING)

352-237-5478
7256 SW 62ND AVENUE, SUITE 3, OCALA
MON. FRI. IO TO 5 SAT. 10 TO 3
N THEDRESSINGROOMOCALA)OYAHOO. COM
CALL FOR CONSIGNMENT INFORMATION


4) Get Customers Involved with Giving Back
For many local businesses, it's important to get involved
in giving back to your local community. It's also a great
time to share with your customers the opportunity to give
back in support of your community. For example, you
could host a food drive or charity event at your business, or
sponsor a local outreach program on behalf of top clients as
your appreciation gift to them. Finding unique ways to give
back to your local community and to get your customers
involved is a great way to connect with local shoppers
and remind them why supporting local business is so im-
portant. And call your local newspaper ... most will be glad
to publicize your efforts in helping others.




Thank you for allowing us to
serve you. We appreciate our
fleMm, customers and will continue to
give you the best service at affordable
prices. Jeff O'Cull, Owner

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Check out our Web site
www.smcitizen.com
Your FREE source for local news


26 Friday June 28, 2013






SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


i 3Uo/' vv ouin tioun 11*zbo bw a zna Ave LinKsiae
Expanded Savannah with granite counters. Comer living room Doral Formal 3/2/2 with granite counters, upgraded cabinets,
with lots of windows, family room and covered back porch. tray ceilings, French doors to 3rd bedroom or office, enc lanai
Well maintained MOVE IN READY IMMACULATE! and screened porch.$167,900 MLS #391258
$94 900 MLS #390849* Jim Petticrew 216-5852 Serago Lane Team Lou 804-0159 Lois 789-4516


You'll love this wonderfully landscaped Hampton filled with granite counters and upgraded cabinetry in kitchen, ne
designer touches, screened gazebo, Florida room with double and range. Exceptional landscaping.
paned windows, new appliances, 3 solar tubes & much more! $111,900 MLS#389650
$79,900 MLS #391007* Louise Pace 361-4312 Peggy Simpson 208-6554


i TEAM #l fi"i ,il. hi'h-quiaiti ', ie toALL So many
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just panted, clean, pdvate lot. Move-in ready! eat-in kitchen, pull-out drawers, large master bath with
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Specializing in retirement communities INQUIRING MINDS I BET
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PatStimmel In the last year 8 of the
Pat Stimmel top 10 selling homes in Oak Run were
895-5160 Listed OR Sold or Listed AND Sold
Jerry Brooks -by a Decca Real Estate agent!
Come watch the horses, sit in awe of the beautiful farm country Portofino, stucco, 3/2/2, 2272 sq ft living space, bonus room Westbury Model 1950 sq ft. Large living room, formal Here are ust a few
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in 2009, stainless steel appliances, formal dining room, large Oaks Golf Course. 322 sq ft lanai with acrylic windows. porch with adjacent patio, tons of counter and cabinet MLS #366535 Monaco $240,000
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Mill Isn't the Choice Clear?
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Il


Friday June 28, 2013 27





G28 Friday June 28 2013 SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE


"Saving Water starts with all of us!"
At Jerry Martin Irrigation, LLC, we take great pride in applying
the principles of irrigation hydraulics, in each and every
irrigation system we design, install or repair.
90 Thank You for making us your -
#1 Irrigation Company! b
"j_ (j| / "snt"


It's the Law.


Comp #7085 C:2899


G28 Friday, June 28, 2013


SOUTH MARION CITIZEN READER'S CHOICE