South Marion citizen

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Title:
South Marion citizen
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Unknown
Publisher:
Citrus Pub. ( Ocala, Florida )
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
UF00100091:00199

Full Text



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S Ol U T H


M A R


I O N


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Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


Friday Forum examines
voting rights issue
Challenges to voting
rights will be examined
at the March 14 Friday
Forum of Marion
County when Loretta
Pompey-Jenkins, presi-
dent of the Marion
County NAACP, moder-
ates a panel discussion
with Wesley Wilcox, Su-
pervisor of Elections;
former Commissioner
Judy Johnson of the
League of Women Vot-
ers; Teri Armstrong,
Republican Party State
Committeewoman; and
Richard A. Perry, Mar-
ion County State Com-
mitteeman for the
Florida Democratic
Party
The Tampa Bay
Times, in an editorial
March 2, noted that Gov
Scott "has pursued a
purge of voter rolls that
threatened to disen-
franchise minority vot-
ers; the county
elections supervisors
revolted. He signed
into law restrictions on
early voting; the public
outcry forced changes."
Thus we must exer-
cise eternal vigilance
in order to ensure that
all eligible voters are
able to exercise their
right to vote. No matter
how well our citizens
are served in Marion
County, problems do
occur here and else-
where.
The Friday Forum is
open to all who wish to
join in civil community
dialogue. It meets at
11:30 a.m. on the sec-
ond Friday of each
month at Buffet City,
State Road 200 and
MLKJr. Blvd. Cost is
$10 payable directly to
the restaurant. This in-
cludes visits to the buf-
fet, tax, tip and a drink.
For more information
or to RSVP please
email FridayForumof-
Marion-
County@gmail.com or
telephone Delphine
Herbert (352-873-9970)
or Jan Lentz (352-425-
6219).


1
Bookmark..............................14
Cherrywood........................ 11
Judi's Journal .......................15
Marion Landing ..................17
OakRun .................................18
OTOW .....................................22
Out to Pastor...................... 9
Pun Alley .............................. 3
Puzzles ...................................29
Spruce Creek North' .........13


PHOTO BY JIM CLARK


Ready to run


This group braved the early morning chill on Saturday to run in the St. Paddy's Day 5K race to bene-
fit the United Way.The event drew a large crowd to Ocala's Downtown Square. More photos, Page 7.


Book sales, carts

and chairs oh my!

BY CAROL JONES
Special to the Citizen
Calling all readers and book fanciers! Don't miss the
Friends of Freedom Public Library spring book sale
which will be held at the library April 24, 25 and 26.
This is a change from previous years when sales were
held in March, so mark the April dates on your calen-
dar and make sure you're there.
Next time you visit Freedom Public Library, pay
special attention to the chairs' new appearance. Four
armchairs and thirty-four table-chairs have been
cleaned and reupholstered at a cost covered by the
Freedom Friends. The textured cranberry red brings
a fresh feel to the main room.
PLEASE SEE LIBRARY, PAGE 4


Girls' mom

was target

of teens

Two juveniles were arrested
Sunday after they allegedly tried
to kill the parents of one of them.
Yaquelin Galvez Don, 13, and
Pedro H. Solis, 15, were accused
of two counts of conspiracy to
commit murder and one count of
attempted murder in the second
degree.
They were both being held in
the Marion County Juvenile De-
tention Center under no bond.
According to a news release,
the Marion County Sheriff's Of-
fice Bureau of Special Investiga-
tions detectives arrested the pair
just before 5 p.m.,
Sunday, March 9. The victims
were Don's parents.
The arrest affidavit indicates
Don and Solis pushed forward a
plan which included Solis hiding
in a garage at Dofn's home along
Northwest 55th Place, in Ocala
Park Estates, off Northwest 44th
PLEASE SEE TARGET, PAGE 3


Visiting the Coalition


I I
PHOTO BY JIM CLARK


The State Road 200 Coalition was visited by Capt. James Pogue, left, public in-
formation officer for the Marion County Sheriff's Office, at the group's meeting
Monday. He spoke on access to crime information, noting the availability of the
office on Facebook (www.facebook.com/marioncountysheriffs), on Twitter
(www.twitter.com/SheriffMarionCo), and Pinterest (http://pinterest.com/mari-
onso). He is shown with,from left, Cindy Congdon of the Coalition, Lt. Dennis
Joiner of the Southwest District Office and Pat Gabriel of the Coalition.


Two plays at West Port High


Above the carts, below, the chairs.


Marion County Center for the Arts'
Omega Theatre Company will present
The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee
Williams and For Whom the Southern
Belle Tolls a parody by Christopher Du-
rang, March 21-23 at the West Port High
School Performing Arts Center, located
at 3733 SW 80th Avenue in Ocala. Per-
formances are Friday, March 21 at 7
p.m., Saturday, March 22 at 7 p.m. and
Sunday, March 23 at 2 p.m. Tickets are
$8 for adults and $6 for students and
senior citizens. Tickets will be available
at the door, but can be purchased online
at wwwseatyourself.biz/wphs
Both plays have been selected to be
performed at the Florida State Thes-


pian Festival in Tampa later this month.
"This is a rare opportunity for us to take
both a full-length mainstage and a one-
act to the State festival. Competition is
fierce in both categories," said West
Port's theatre director, Janet Shelley "It
is unique to perform the Williams' clas-
sic and then poke fun at it in the Durang
piece in the same evening. We will be
present them on separate days in two
different venues at the festival, but this
will give both casts a chance to perform
before live audiences just before we
load the shows out to travel to Tampa."
Shelley and technical director, Forrest


PLEASE SEE PLAYS, PAGE 4


a





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Friday, March 14, 2014 3


Pun Alley turning green


ome Monday there will not be a
St. Patrick's Day festival on
Ocala's downtown square. Rea-
sons cited were the city's inability to get
a sponsor and the event's catering to a
specific ethnic group.
Here, Pun Alley is painted green and
everyone becomes honorary Irish by
wearing green, drinking green beer, and
eating corned beef and cabbage.
A grave situation
Three Irishmen, Paddy, Sean, and
Shamus, having left the pub a wee late
one night, were on the way past the old
graveyard. "Come have a look over
here," said Paddy, "it's Michael
O'Grady's grave; God bless his soul. He
lived to the ripe old age of 87. Good
blood, those O'Grady's!"
"That's nothing," said Sean. "Here's
one named Patrick O'Toole, it says here
that he was 95 when he died. Aye, those
O'Tooles are a hardy bunch, they are!"
Just then, Shamus yelled out, "Forget
him, on this marker out by the street
there's a fella that lived to be 155 years
old!"
"What was his name?" asked Paddy
Shamus stumbled around a bit and lit
a match to see the marker and ex-
claimed, "Miles to Dublin!"


Broken eggs?
Two Irishmen driving through the
country noticed that many of the barns
had weather vanes in the shape of huge
roosters. "Pat," said one man to the
other, "can you tell me why they always
have a rooster and never a hen on the
top of them barns?"
"Sure," replied Mike, "It must be be-
cause of the difficulty they'd have in col-
lecting the eggs."
Hard times
Murphy was complaining to the army
sergeant about the bread. "There's
nothing wrong with that bread," said
the sergeant. 'A hundred years ago the
people of Ireland would have been
thrilled to have bread like that."
"I know," said Murphy, "but it was
fresh then."
Leprechaun tales
"Mr. Mullarkey," asked the druggist,
"Did that mudpack I asked you to try,
improve your wife's appearance?"
"It did surely, but it keeps falling off."
Murphy told Quinn that his wife is
driving him to drink.
Quinn thinks he's lucky because his
own wife makes him walk.
She came dashing into the shop in a


Pun Alley
Dick Frank



great hurry "Get me a rattrap as fast as
you can. I have to catch a bus."
"Here it is, woman, but you'll never
do it with this."
The worried defendant asked an Irish
judge what was the penalty for bigamy
"Two mothers-in-law," was the suave
reply
Quinn says there's nothing he would-
n't do for his mother-in-law The
mother-in-law says there's nothing she
wouldn't do for him. It's true, too. They
do nothing for each other
"I had an accident opening a can of
alphabet soup this morning," said Mur-
phy "Were you injured?" inquired Sea-
mus. "No, but it could have spelled
disaster," concluded Murphy
Too high
Pat: "What be yer charge fer a funeral
notice in yer paper?"
Editor: "Fifty cents an inch."
Pat: "Good heavens! An' me poor
brother was six feet high."


Collecting
"Good morning, ma'am," began the
temperance worker. I'm collecting for
the Inebriates' Home."
"Why, me husband's out," replied
Mrs. McGuire, "but if ye can find him
anywhere, you're welcome to him."
Pointed remark
The great sword Excalibur has an
Irish cousin Excalibrogue. Now unlike
his cousin Excalibur, Excalibrogue was
a singing sword. The future king of Ire-
land used it. As in his cousin's tale, Ex-
calibrogue led his bearer, Aaron, to
many great victories.
Unfortunately for history's sake, one
night Aaron left the sword too close to
the fire. After that Excalibrogue's song
was off key and things started going
wrong for poor Aaron. He lost his army
He lost his castles. Finally the devil
himself came and stole his last cent.
Aaron turned to the sword and begged
for answers. The sword said. "You
should have known there'd be hell to
pay when I lost my temper."
Stroke of genius
The mistress of a big English house
called her Irish maid and pointed out
the dust still on top of the piano. "Mary,"
she said, "I could write my name in this
dust."
Mary responded, 'Aye, isn't education
a grand thing, ma'am!"


TARGET
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1


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Solis


Avenue. Don lured her
mother into the garage
where Solis cut the mom's
throat. While the mother
struggled to survive, the
second victim (the hus-
band and Don's father)
called out after hearing
the commotion in the
garage. Investigators say
Solis went into the vic-
tim's bedroom and put
the knife to the father's
throat. The father
pleaded with Solis to take
his wife to the hospital.
Solis reportedly dropped
the mother off at the hos-
pital. The mother sur-
vived surgery and
provided details to inves-
tigators.
Under Florida law, the
names of anyone accused
of a felony are public
record, regardless of age.


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4 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


Community calendar


Friday. March 14

Fish fry ftundraiser

On Friday, March 14, Marion-Dunn Masonic Lodge
19 will host a "Fish Fry Fundraiser Dinner" at the
Lodge in Ocala from 5 to 7 p.m. The event is open to
the public.
The public is invited to dine on freshly-cooked
Alaskan pollack dinners, complete with hush pup-
pies, vegetable, "secret Masonic recipe" grits, salad,
ice tea, and cake, for $7 per person. This family-
friendly meal is available as dine-in or take-out.
The address of the event is: 1846 SE 36th Ave.,
Ocala.
More information may also be found on Facebook at
"Marion-Dunn Masonic Lodge #19".
Saturday. March 15

Marion Landing Yard Sale

The annual Marion Landing Community Yard Sale
will be held on Saturday, March 15, from 8 a.m. to
noon in the Lifestyle Center parking lot. There will be
more than 40 tables set up selling many interesting
items.
The Lifestyle Center is on SW 65th Avenue Road,
just off State Road 200 across from Queen of Peace
church. Free and open to the public.


Mac users set workshop

Ocala Macintosh User Group Workshop will be held
on Saturday, March 15, from 10 a.m. to noon.
Phil Davis will present Quick Tips for Your Mac.
Brian Voge's topic is Using Siri on Your iPhone. Work-
shops are held in the St. George Anglican Cathedral
Parish Hall, 5646 SE 28th St., Ocala. Visitors are al-
ways welcome. Check out our website at http://ocala-
mug.org to learn more about the group.

Book sale for Animal Charity

A book sale to benefit the Animal Charity Food
Bank will be held Saturday, March 15, from 9:30 a.m.
to noon at Winn-Dixie, 8445 SW Highway 200, Ocala.
Also, bring your aluminum cans for recycling.

Safe Boating Class.

The Coast Guard Auxiliary will sponsor a safe boat-
ing class on Saturday, March 15 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
at Gander Mountain in Ocala.
The cost is $30 per person and $5 for another fam-
ily member sharing the book.
Call Lavonne Robinson to register at 352-207-6234.

Humanism series continues

The Humanists of North Central Florida will offer
the third lecture in a three part series. "Humanism in


the Seasons of Life" will be presented in Cypress Hall
at Master the Possibilities Education Center, 8415 SW
80th St. The talk by Chris Allen, president of the Hu-
manists of Florida Association, will be Saturday,
March 15, at 2 p.m.
Allen is a life-long Humanist and a life member of
both the Humanists of Florida Association and the
American Humanist Association. He currently serves
as the founding executive director of Hands on Or-
lando. HOO is a national role model for civic engage-
ment through community-based volunteerism. It has
served over 180,000 volunteers and more than 300
non-profit organizations, public schools, and parks.
A former television news reporter, Allen covered
thousands of news stories during his career He is the
recipient of numerous state and national journalism
awards, including the Service to Children Award from
the National Association of Broadcasters and two Na-
tional Journalism Awards from the Scripps Howard
Foundation. President Bill Clinton awarded Allen a
President's Service Award Citation. He is a former Or-
ange County Citizen of the Year. Allen is also the
founder and captain of the Humanist lending team on
Kiva, which makes loans available to the poor on a
world-wide basis, and he manages the Super Heroes
computing team on the World Community Grid.
The talk is free and open to the public. The purpose
of the Humanists of North Central Florida is to pro-
mote Humanism, a progressive life stance that, with-

PLEASE SEE CALENDAR, PAGE 5


PLAY
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1


Harlan, will take a total of 50 students
to the festival to produce both shows as
well as to present individual perform-
ance and technical theatre events.
The Marion County Center for the
Arts (MCCA) is a magnet program for
gifted and talented high school students
in the performing and visual arts. Stu-


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C SO U T H M A R I 0 N


Citizen .
The South Marion Citizen is a free community newspaper cover-
ing news of communities in southwest Marion County including Oak
Run, Pine Run, Palm Cay OnTop oftheWorld, Kngsland Country Es-
tates, Countryside Farms, Marion Landing, Majestic Oaks, Hidden
Lake, WVoods and Meadows Estates, Paddock Farms, Saddle Oak
Club, Deer Creek, Cherrywood Estates, Hardwood Trails, Candler
Hills, Country Oaks, and Harvest Meadows, among others.
Postmaster: Entered as Third Class Matter at the post office in
Ocala, Fla., 34477.
Problems getting the Citizen: If your community is listed above
and the Citizen is not delivered to your home and you are having trou-
ble getting the paper from boxes around the S.R. 200 Corridor, call
854-3986.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Office (352) 854-3986 Fax (352) 489-6593
20441 E. Pennsylvania Ave., Dunnellon, FL 34432
*Editor- Jim Clark 390-6444
SCirculation Barbara Jaggers 854-3986
SInside Sales/Office Coordinator- Michel Northsea 854-3986
*Advertising Sales -Tom Rapplean (352) 564-2957
*Advertising Sales Paige Lefkowitz (352) 564-2902
SManager- John Murphy (352) 563-6363
Deadline for news:
Friday 1 p.m. the week before publication.
Deadline for classified ads: Deadline for display advertising:
Tuesday 2 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 352-390-6444 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
Dunnellon, but publication of items not e-mailed may be delayed. All
contributions are subject to editing for clarity, taste, and style.


dents can elect a major course of study
in visual art, dance, music, and theatre,
while taking core academic, honors, ad-
vanced placement, and dual enrollment
college classes.
For more information on the pro-
gram, contact Laurie Reeder, MCCA Co-
ordinator at 352-291-4000.


LIBRARY
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

In the lobby, notice the
two new wheeled carts,
also purchased by the
Friends.
These provide easy de-
posit of book donations,
and allow Friends volun-
teers to handle them with
little difficulty
Donated books are
transferred from the carts
to the lobby sale shelves,
replacing books that have
been displayed for a few
days.
To purchase books from
the shelves, please place
funds in the wooden pay-
ment box located inside
the library and to the left
of the Book Return drop.
Prices are $1 for two
pocketbook paperbacks;
$1 each for everything
else.
The books removed
from the lobby shelves
are taken to an off-site
locker and stored for the
spring and fall book sales.
Organizations of
Friends exist for the pur-
pose of promoting and
supporting their library
The Freedom Friends
encourage everyone in-
terested in community
development to join in
their efforts of library ad-
vocacy
Please pick up a
Friends application at the
library, fill it out and sub-
mit it along with your
$5/year fee for a one-per-
son membership.
Then come to the next
meeting on the first Mon-
day of the month at 10
a.m. in the meeting room.


dcm







Friday, March 14, 2014 5


CALENDAR
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4
out supernaturalism, affirms our ability and respon-
sibility to lead meaningful lives capable of adding to
the greater good. Contact Allie Gore at 352-547-9670
for more information or visit www Humanistsncfl.org.

Yard sale to benefit Ocala Relay

A giant yard sale to support Relay for Life will take
place on Saturday, March 15, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
The Cascades, 1515 E. Silver Springs Blvd., east park-
ing lot, in Ocala.
The Ocala Relay for Life Teams will be having a
community yard sale to raise much needed funds to
benefit and support American Cancer Society's Relay
for Life event and you are invited!
The Ocala Relay For Life event will take place on
May 2, when many individuals come together to honor
cancer survivors, rememb
er loved ones lost, and fight back against a disease
that has already taken too much. The funds that will
be raised at the Community Yard Sale on March 15
will truly make a difference in the fight against can-
cer!
Participation by the Ocala Relay for Life teams who
will be selling their goods at the community yard Sale
is free. Commercial vendors are invited and welcome
to participate with donation to the Relay for Life. If
you need more information about the community yard
sale, or if you are a vendor interested in participat-
ing, please contact Linda Pisani by e-mail at


lpisani@rigginslawfirm or by telephone at 352-433-
2400. If you need more information about the Relay
for Life event, how to form a Relay for Life Team or to
be a Relay for Life sponsor, please visit us online at
www. relayforlife. org.

Dinner dance in Dunnellon

The Knights of Columbus will sponsor a St. Patrick's
Day Dinner Dance on March 15 in the parish hall of
St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, 7525 S. U.S.
Highway 41, just south of County Road 40. The dinner
will be the traditional corn beef and cabbage. We will
feature a dessert table, cash bar, 50/50 raffle, prize
basket raffles and a door prize. Music will be provided
by DJ Joe Koos featuring a wide variety of music for
your listening and dancing pleasure. Doors will open
at 5:30 p.m. with dinner served at 6:30. Tickets are $15
per person. For ticket reservations or additional in-
formation call 352-489-6221.

Yard sale rescheduled

Ocala 200 Lions Club is having a rescheduled yard
sale on Saturday, March 15 at the Bank of the Ozarks
on State Road 200. This sale will be from 8 a.m. tol
p.m.
Space rental is $15 and we are still looking for more
vendors. Hot dogs will be available for purchase and
diabetic screening will be offered. For more informa-
tion, call Lion Bob Melnick or Lion Ralph Mills at 352-
427-1217.


Sunday, March 16

Jazz Society to perform
The Ocala Jazz Society will be performing on Sun-
day, March 16 from 2 to 5 p.m. at VFW Post 4781 across
from Oak Run. The band performs on the third Sun-
day of each month. They play a variety of music in-
cluding Jazz, Big Band, Dixieland and songs from the
past. $3 donation for Hospice. For info, 352-237-0234.

Monday March 17

Legion Post to meet
The Ralph J Green American Legion Post 354 will
hold its monthly meeting on Monday, March 17 at 1
p.m. in the community room of the Brian Litz Build-
ing, Marion County Sheriff's Office, 9048 SW State
Road 200. For more information, telephone Com-
mander Jerry Cassatt 352-322-5966.

Wednesday March 19

Good first aid kit
On March 19 at Bank of the Ozarks, State Road 200,
Friendship Center at 8 a.m., the Kiwanis Club hosts a
discussion on: What makes a good first aid kit? Pre-
senters are Merrick Owen, first aid instructor and
Stan Magen, pharmacist A demonstration kit and first
aid equipment will be shown. Also, a list of kit con-
tents will be given to attendees. Come early for coffee.
More on Page 21


4ccSmZmS3ES






6 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


First Friday Art Walk


PHOTOS BY JIIVM CLARK
It was another chilly First Friday Art Walk last week, and that made these quilts
by the Country Road Quilters look even more desirable. From the left are Linda
Renderer, Colleen Fowler, Judy Nowak, Grace Beck and Nancy Roberts.The
group meets at St. Mark's Church.


At left, Shaylin Ettinger of Howard Mid-
dle School and Girl Scout Troop 220
wraps a tree with pink yarn. Above,
Angie Petty and Taylor Lartique were
the"lady and lord"from Camelot,
which opens May 15 at the Ocala Civic
Theatre.


The dB Hearing Snowbird Open House


With the snowbird season coming to an end, this might be your last chance to
enjoy the company of your fellow snowbirds while enjoying refreshments and
experiencing the True-to-life sound of the Widex Dream.

March 18th to 20th
9:00 AM to 5:00 PM

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Friday, March 14, 2014 7


United Way 5K St. Paddy's Day race


4~4i~j


PHOTOS BY JIM CLARK


Watching the starter for the signal.


a


351
OPN -


Joey Fitzpatrick, left, and Lindsey Turner were the top finishers.


Warming up on the Square ... and getting warm wasn't easy on Saturday.


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8 Friday, March 14, 2014



Opinion


S*SOU T H MA R I O N


Citizen*
PUBLISHER: GERRY MULLIGAN
MANAGER: JOHN MURPHY
EDITOR: JIM CLARK
"In afree society a community newspaper must be a forum
for community opinion."

OUR VIEW



The Legislature


and springs control

ill Weatherford may have a state House, but
Charlie Dean says he's got two-thirds of a
movement.
Rep. Weatherford, the speaker of Florida's lower
chamber, told the News Service of Florida in February
that while he's aware of the push in the state Senate to
reform water policy, "when it comes to water.. the long-
term, 20-year plans will likely come in the next ses-
sion."
Instead, Weatherford said, the House would focus its
energies on a concurrent Senate effort backed by Stu-
art Sen. Joe Negron chair of the Senate's appropria-
tions committee seeking to clean up Lake
Okeechobee and damage caused downstream by dis-
charges from the swelled landmark
That's not soon enough for Sen. Dean and a group of
senators who have filed broad springs legislation, or for
environmental advocates who say Florida's waters are
only sessions from spoliation.
Dean recently said he began meeting last year with
four fellow senators David Simmons, Wilton Simp-
son, Bill Montford and Alan Hays to discuss a long-
term plan "for the future of water," to be inclusive
enough to satisfy the demands of stakeholders ranging
from environmentalists to business interests and
tourists. Over the course of the intervening year, he
said, a plethora of policymakers and officials were
brought into the conversation and allies were made not
just in the governor's office, but in his chair
On Feb. 28, Dean and Montford introduced the fruit of
that yearlong effort to reshape water policy and protect
Florida's springs, SB 1576.
The bill takes some of the bold steps environmental-
ists have called forthe Legislature to take foryears, but
have watched it balk at, including identification and re-
moval or repair of leaking septic systems funded
mostly or entirely by the state and establishment and
enforcement of quality-based minimum flows and lev-
els for springs.
Most importantly, though, it would do something at a
time when legislative leaders think there's still time to
do nothing.
Dean doesn't think Weatherford's opposition to water
policy reform will have much effect on his bills, be-
cause "if you take the governor and the five other sen-
ators, that's two-thirds of a movement."
We hope two-thirds is enough.
Citrus County Chronicle


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Another bullying story
For years I mentored at West
Port, only kids that were being
bullied.The principal at the
time allowed me to start an
anti-bullying campaign. There
is a company that sells bully-
ing merchandise. I purchased
signs that were posted around
the school. There were outline
books as well. The teachers
and staff welcomed the pro-
gram.
Friends made boxes where
students could report bullying
anonymously These were
placed around the school.
Seems students are just as
frightened of bullies, as staff.
Got a couple notes.


During the health classes I
was permitted to speak to the
students. They were eager to
help mentor kids being bul-
lied. Things moved slowly But
I was there with a bullied stu-
dent each year.
When the new principal
came on board she threw
everything out during the sum-
mer. That was the abrupt end
to the program.
A trip to downtown school
administration went nowhere.
The person I met with had a
child being bullied, and yet
she could offer no help. Ad-
ministrators have no interest
in dealing with this problem.
D.I. Larson, Ocala


COMMENTARY


Tea Party: Why not capitalize it?


ne of the great tools that
journalists use is called the
"stylebook." This type of
book has examples of how things
are to be written and spelled, so
that there is consistency among
newspapers in the way news is
presented.
There are three main style-
books that I've seen, but there may
be more. The New York Times has
its own stylebook, and there's one
called the Chicago Manual of
Style. Many newspapers also have
their own style references, cover-
ing things that are not in the big
books. Around here that includes
things like "State Road," which
appears nowhere in any of the
style manuals I can find.
Some of the styles in these
books do not reflect common
usage, so sometimes we have to
deviate and set up our own styles.
That's the case with some of the
things found in the third and most
prevalent publication, the Associ-
ated Press Stylebook.
For those not familiar, the Asso-
ciated Press, or AP is made up of
newspapers called member. Each
member sends its best stories to


Jim Clark
Editor


the AP which in turn transmits
them to all other member papers
for shared use. AP also has some
of its own staff members, who
cover news and send it out for all
...always using the AP Stylebook
as a guide.
But AP is dominated by, of
course, the larger, more liberal
newspapers. And that's why one of
their decisions is one that I refuse
to follow. It involves the Tea Party.
AP calls the Tea Party a move-
ment, not a political party, and
therefore does not capitalize it.
The AP calls for capitalization of
the various factions (locally, Tea
Party Solutions would be capital-
ized), but not the Tea Party is gen-
eral.
If you don't think the Tea Party
is more than a movement, but is


an organization, just ask all the
candidates who lost to Tea Party
candidates in 2010. I'm sure they'll
be glad to capitalize the words.
In common usage, people think
of Tea Party as more than a na-
tionwide "movement." So to me,
that's why it should be capitalized.
This is not the only occasion
where AP ignores common usage.
Ever seen the word "adviser"
spelled with an "e" in a newspa-
per? That's because AP says to
spell it that way But in any news-
paper I read, I see it as "advisor,"
which is the way everyone in the
country other than AP spells it.
Around here, the usage of nu-
merical street names is a problem.
AP says numbers under 10 are
spelled out. They also apply that
to streets: First Street, Second
Street, etc. But around here,
everyone uses 1st Street, 2nd
Street. Again, common usage
trumps the book
So I'm going to go my own way
on this and capitalize Tea Party.
To me that makes sense.
Jim Clark is the editor of the
West Marion Messenger and
South Marion Citizen.


Can't build economy on weak minimum wage


BY GINA SCHAEFER
Annapolis Capital

t didn't take long after my hus-
band and I opened our first
hardware store in 2003 for
people to start coming in and ask-
ing us to open in their neighbor-
hood, too.
By 2009, we had grown to six
Ace Hardware stores in Baltimore
and Washington, D.C., with our
seventh store opening in 2010 in
Takoma Park, Maryland. The next
year, Old Takoma Ace Hardware
was one of four stores, out of 4,500
locally owned and operated Ace
Hardware stores worldwide, to
win the "Coolest Hardware Store"
award from Ace Hardware Corpo-
ration.
We expanded further in 2012,
growing from seven stores to nine
with additional Washington DC
and Maryland locations.
We may own the business, but
we didn't do this alone. Our
growth would not have been pos-
sible without the help of our ded-
icated employees.
Paying fair wages helped our
business grow fast to nine stores
and nearly 200 employees even as
our country suffered a terrible
economic downturn.
Our starting pay for sales asso-
ciates is $10. We know that gradu-
ally raising the minimum wage
from $7.25 to $10.10 an hour makes
good business sense.
Raising pay at the bottom is
good for the bottom line in key
ways:
When employees earn a decent
starting wage, they can concen-
trate on their job without contin-
ual stress over how they are going
to afford basics like rent, groceries
or transportation.


Businesses like mine count on
good customer service, and good
customer service depends on em-
ployees who are treated fairly and
invested in our business. Our em-
ployees know we value them, and
we know they value our cus-
tomers.
Satisfied customers don't just
keep coming back themselves,
they tell their friends and families
about us. Paying better wages
helps us attract and retain good
employees, increase sales, expand
our business, and hire more em-
ployees.
When the minimum wage goes
up it puts money in the paychecks
of people who most need to spend
it from making rent to buying
things they could not afford before
from the grocer, the pharmacy, the
shoe store, the auto repair, and,
yes, the hardware store.
Local businesses depend on
local customers with money to
spend.
A higher minimum wage means
more money circulating in our
local economy Our employees
shop at other businesses, and the
employees of other businesses
shop at our stores. A higher mini-
mum wage is a boost for our local
tax base as well.
Too many large companies pay
wages so persistently low that
many of their employees have to
turn to food banks or food stamps
and other public assistance for the
most basic essentials. This means
companies that could pay higher
minimum wages, but aren't, are
being heavily subsidized by tax-
payers.
Moreover, when the minimum
wage stays too low, the gap be-
tween companies like mine that
are trying to do the right thing and


the larger companies that are pay-
ing as low as they can, gets greater
and greater A growing gap makes
it harder for businesses like mine
to compete.
There's no reason for busi-
nesses to be paying a minimum
wage of just $7.25 an hour -
$15,080 a year for full-time work
After all, that's the same mini-
mum wage that businesses paid in
1950, adjusted for inflation. This is
2014, not 1950!
Between 1950 and 1968, the
minimum wage increased in real
inflation-adjusted value, giving us
stronger ground to anchor our in-
come ladder to the middle class.
But since 1968, the minimum
wage has been allowed to lose
about a third of its value, leaving
even full-time workers in poverty
and the rungs of the middle class
further out of reach for a growing
number of working families.
We need to raise the minimum
wage so full-time workers can get
out of poverty and we can rebuild
the consumer demand that drives
our economy
As a business owner, I support
the proposal to raise the mini-
mum wage to $10.10 by 2016, and
then adjust it annually to keep up
with the cost of living. Indexing
the minimum wage to the Con-
sumer Price Index will make
wages much more predictable for
businesses.
Better wages at the bottom
helped my business succeed. A
better minimum wage will help
our nation succeed.

Gina Schaefer is the owner of
A Few Cool Hardware Stores, a
group of nine Ace Hardware
stores in Washington, D.C. and
Maryland.


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Friday, March 14, 2014 9


To be PC or not to be PC, that is the confusion


I have long ago given up trying to
keep up with the Joneses, and not
just because they have moved away
I have a hard enough time trying to
keep up with myself, let alone trying to
figure out what somebody else is doing
so I can top them at it.
One aspect of trying to keep up with
the Joneses is being on top of what is re-
ferred to as being Politically Correct. As
far as I know, I do not have a political
bone in my body I do have a bone to
pick with some politicians, but that is
another story
Everybody is so afraid they are going
to break some PC rule and offend some-
body Most people today are so easily of-
fended that it is virtually impossible not
to offend somebody I do not want to in-
tentionally offend anybody and I try my
best not to. However, for the life of me,
I am not able to keep up with all of this
political correctness that seems to be
domineering in our country today Be-
cause, as soon as you figure it out some-
body changes the rules and another
word or phrase has been deemed not
politically correct.
What was politically correct yester-
day may be politically incorrect today
If you get your days mixed up and con-
fused, you are not going to know what is
politically correct. I think a book should
be published every year listing all of the
things that are politically correct and
politically incorrect. Nobody is allowed
to change any, at least for a year. Then,
when they come to change it there has


L~h


Out to Pastor
Rev. James Snyder


to be a national election to vote the po-
litical correctness in.
Some people believe it to be un-
American to use phrases that are polit-
ically incorrect. I for one, have a hard
time keeping a list of all of these politi-
cally correct and incorrect words and
phrases.
I had some business with an attorney
and once we finished our business, we
had a few moments and were chatting
together. I could tell from his chatting
that he was rather politically correct in
everything he does. I guess that is what
comes to being an attorney Somebody
once said that sticks and stones may
break your bones, but words can never
hurt you. Whoever said that was so
wrong we need to take that phrase and
make it politically incorrect.
"This is America," he pontificated
with me, "and we have freedom of
speech. Everybody is free to have their
opinion and to express it. That is what
America's all about" He went on and on
about this matter of freedom of speech.
Then, I am not quite sure how it hap-


opened, but we got on some rather in-
delicate subject that was positively po-
litically incorrect.
With the majority of people, freedom
of speech does not really mean that the
other person is free to speak It simply
means I have the freedom to speak.
"So," I said rather delicately trying to
feel my way through this subject, "you
believe everybody has the freedom to
express their opinion?"
"Yes, sir," he said very emphatically
Then he went off on another pontificat-
ing spree asserting the rights of all
Americans to express their opinion.
I knew which side of the issue, he was
on and so I broached it this way "You
then believe," I said weighing each and
every word and syllable, "that you have
the right to say a certain thing is right."
I mentioned what the thing was but I do
not need to include it here.
"Not only do I believe it," he said on
another pontificating spree, "but I prac-
tice it every day of my life. Nobody has
the right to tell me what I can and can-
not believe!"
"Let me get this right, you have the
freedom to say that this," and I men-
tioned what it was, "is perfectly right."
He nodded and smiled very broadly
and then I continued my thought. "Do I
have any rights in this area?" He nod-
ded and indicated I could continue
speaking. "You have the right to believe
that this certain thing is right, but do I
have the right to believe that it is
wrong?"


Well, you might have hit him with a
double-barreled shotgun. He never
thought of it that way All he thought of
was what his opinion was and that he
had the complete freedom to express
that opinion. Anybody who had a differ-
ent opinion did not have the same right
as he did to express it.
"I never thought of it that way," he
stammered as he stared at me. "I'm
going to have to give that some more
thought."
Somebody who believes something is
right has the complete freedom to say
so. On the other side of the track, the
person who believes it is wrong has just
as much right to think and say that it is
wrong.
It is hard to keep up with a world that
is constantly changing, especially in this
area. That is why I love the Bible so
much. That is why I am a follower of
Jesus Christ because neither one ever
changes. I take great refuge in what the
Bible says. "Jesus Christ the same yes-
terday, and to day, and for ever," (He-
brews 13:8).
Today I rest in the unchanging grace
and character of the God who loves me
and provided for my salvation. And, to-
morrow will be the same.
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
Shores. Call him at 1-866-552-2543 or e-
mail jamessnyder2@att.net. His web
site is www.jamessnyderministries.com.


Religion


Bible Baptist Church
Bible Baptist Church is opening a new campus in
the Circle Square Plaza on State Road 200, Sunday,
March 16 at 8:45 a.m. The address is 7651 SW State
Road 200, Ocala.
Christ Church of Marion County
Friday, March 14: Sharing Hope Soup Kitchen,
11:30 a.m.
Sunday March 16: Sunday School, 9:30 a.m., Wor-
ship Service, 10:30 a.m.
Tuesday, March 18: Women's Crafts and Fellowship,
9a.m.
Tuesday, March 18: Women's Ministry, 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday, March 18: Men's Ministry, 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday, March 19: Bible Study, 7 p.m.
Thursday, March 20: Praise and Prayer Group, 9
a.m.
Friday, March 21: Sharing Hope Soup Kitchen,
11:30 a.m.
Friday, March 21: The Perrys in concert, 6:30 p.m.
Christ's Church of Marion County, 6768 SW 80th St.
(off State Road 200), Ocala, 352-861-6182 or
http://wwwccomc.org/.
Southwest Christian Church
Sunday, March 16: Sunday School classes for chil-
dren, youth, and adults meet at 9:30am. Worship Serv-
ice begins at 10:30 a.m. with staffed nursery and
children's classes available during worship. Sanctu-
ary Choir practice begins at 4 p.m.; evening worship

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352-840-0333


begins at 6 with study in the book of Hebrews. Visitors
are always welcome to worship with us and to attend
all other scheduled services. Come and join us as we
welcome our new Senior Minister, Conard Chambers,
as he begins his new ministry at SWCC this Sunday
Tuesday, March 18: Christian Women's Fellowship
(CWF) meets at the church. Business meeting begins
at 10 a.m. with Bible Study at 10:45.
Wednesday, March 19: Adult Bible Study in the Fel-
lowship Hall at 7 p.m. studying Prayer taught by Sen-
ior minister, Conard Chambers; Youth activities begin
at 7.
Friday, March 21: Our new Youth Group, Kids for
Christ, will meet for the first time at the church for a
special movie and pizza bash.
This will be an organizational meeting for all youth
age children in our community, so please come and
be a part of this exciting new adventure and enjoy a
time of getting to know one another Parents are wel-
come to come and be part of our organizational plan-
ning. Kids, come and Spring into Action in your
relationship with the Lord!!!
Friday, March 28: Golden Servants (Seniors 55+)
meet at 6 p.m. in the church Fellowship Hall for a
carry-in dinner with a program following dinner.
Bring your favorite Dish and enjoy an evening of fel-


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lowship with friends. You do not have to be a member
of SWCC to attend. Guests and friends are always wel-
come.
Southwest Christian Church is a traditional wor-
shiping church. Our worship service includes the
beloved old-time Gospel hymns together with some of
today's contemporary choruses. We preach and teach
strictly from God's Word. We believe the entire Bible,
both the Old and New Testaments, is the inspired
Word of God given to us by God through His chosen
writers to enable us to know Him and to understand
PLEASE SEE RELIGION, PAGE 10

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10 Friday, March 14, 2014


RELIGION
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8
how to live our lives in the way He re-
quires, so that we might be pleasing and
acceptable to Him. We seek to teach
those desiring to follow Him, who God
is and who He expects us to be. If you
are seeking a church where you are
loved by God and His people in a truly
Christian way, we invite you to come
and visit with us to see if we are the
church you are seeking.
Southwest Christian Church is at 9045
SW 60th Ave. (South off State Road 200),
Ocala 34476, phone 352-861-9080.
Friendship Baptist Church
Sunday services at Friendship Bap-
tist Church, March 9, begin with Sunday
School at 9:30 a.m. The Ladies Class,
taught by Linda Brown, and our new
"Home Builders/Young Adults" class,
taught by Michael Gall, are studying,
"The Reign of David Sweet Psalmist
of Israel." The Auditorium Class is
taught by Bill Wallett. In the 10:45 a.m.
Morning Worship Service the FBC
choir will be singing, "Firmly Commit-
ted." Our Pastor Randall Brown, will
continue his series from the book of Ne-
hemiah. Sunday evening Worship and
Bible Study begins at 6 p.m. Wednesday


Evening Bible Studybegins at 7 p.m. All
are invited to attend.
Friendship Baptist Church is at 9510
SW 105th St., off of Highway 200. The
church phone is 352-237-2640 or you can
find us on the web: wwwfriendship-
baptistocala.org.
St. Jude Catholic
Anthony's Attic, our venue for used
items, continues to be open every
Wednesday from 9 a.m. to noon and Sat-
urdays from noon to 3 p.m. It is located
on the north side of the building for
your shopping convenience.
The Bereavement Group for those
grieving the loss of a loved one meets on
the second and fourth Tuesdays of the
month. Meetings are open to anyone in
the community with a need to share
their feelings of grief If you plan to at-
tend, please call the church office at
352-347-0154 prior to the meetings.
Creole Masses for the Haitians in our
community are celebrated every sec-
ond and fourth Sunday of the month at
5 p.m. The next date is March 23.
Stations of the Cross will take place
every Friday during Lent at 8:30 a.m. in
English through April 11 and at 7 p.m.
in Spanish through April 18.
The Lenten Penance Service is
scheduled for Thursday March 20, at 7
p.m. Several priests from neighboring
parishes will participate in the service.


Those wishing to avail themselves of
the Sacrament of Reconciliation are in-
vited to attend.
Those in need of healing in body and
spirit may attend the Healing Mass on
Saturday, March 22, at 10:30 a.m. A
lunch will follow in the Parish Hall for
those in attendance.
Fish Dinners at St. Jude: St. Jude
Catholic Community will start their
Lenten fish dinners on Ash Wednesday,
March 5, between 4 and 6. Starting Fri-
day, March 7 through April 11, the din-
ners will be served from 4:30 to 6. The
menu is baked or fried fish, French
fries, coleslaw, roll and butter and
dessert. Ticket cost (not including bev-
erage) is $8 for adults and $4 for chil-
dren under the age of 12 and may be
purchased at the door. Takeouts will be
available as usual. All are invited to
come and enjoy a good meal and fel-
lowship. St. Jude Catholic Community
is at 443 Marion Oaks Drive in Marion
Oaks.
Crossroads Church
Sunday: Morning Services 9 and 11
a.m. Kids Church 9 and 11 a.m. Spanish
service 1 p.m. Bible Alive Bible Study 6
p.m.
Tuesday: Intercessory Prayer 9 a.m.
Wednesday: Family Training Hour 7
p.m. Crossroads Student Ministries 7
p.m. Boys and Girls Clubs 7 p.m.
Thursday: Spanish Bible study, 7 p.m.


Crossroads Childcare Center, Mon-
day-Friday 6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. ELC ap-
proved, bilingual staff.
Crossroads Church is at 8070 S.W
60th Ave., Ocala. Contact at 352-291-2080
or wwwcrossroadscog.net.
First Congregational
"Painting The Stars: Science, Reli-
gion and an Evolving Faith" is the topic
of this year's Lenten Series at First Con-
gregational Church, which will be held
in the Enrichment Center (7171 SW
State Road 200), Wednesdays at noon to
April 9. Celebrating the communion of
science and faith, "Painting the Stars"
explores the promise of evolutionary
Christian spirituality The DVD series
features more than a dozen leading the-
ologians and progressive thinkers who
will guide us through a journey of dis-
covery- that we are not separate from
the creativity that produced us. Follow-
ing the discussion, a light lunch will be
served.
Peace Lutheran
Peace Lutheran Church at 7201 South
Highway 41, five miles north of Dunnel-
lon, is beginning the celebration of the
season of Lent which leads us through
Holy Week to Easter
This year Pastor McKee is using The
Lord's Prayer as the midweek and Holy
PLEASE SEE RELIGION, PAGE 27


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Friday, March 14, 2014 11


Accordion Club, yard sales and more


You can catch both our accordion
players and the band here at Cherry-
wood on the last Wednesday of each
month from 5:30 until 9. This month
they will be playing on March 26. We
strongly urge you to come out and enjoy
the wonderful music that is produced at
these concerts.
For further details or to book our jazz
band for your community or private
party, contact Dick Richards; bandsman
extraordinaire. His number is 352-854-
6236 and he will be happy to advise you
about lessons, gigs and concert sched-
ules.
Yard Sales
Our Cherrywood Yard Sales this year
will be on the first Saturdays in April
and October Our next one will be our
spring yard sale onApril 5 from 8 a.m. to
1 p.m. Don't forget and please "do not"
put your items out the night before, as
that can cause problems. Put them out
first thing Saturday morning and we
hope it will be a wonderful, sunny, pro-
ductive day I'm sure we have all found
that moment when the piece of furni-
ture or knick knack we couldn't live


without, has lost its luster and needs to
be loved by someone else.
Vets Club
On Thursday, March 6, your Cherry-
wood Veterans Club held its monthly
meeting and what a lively meting it was.
In spite of the weather it was well at-
tended with over 45 people to witness a
great presentation.
Trude Smith presented a check for
$2,500 to purchase 'Smitty', a brand new
Patriot Dog. The donation is to honor
the memory of her two brothers; Karl
and Bill, who served in the U.S. Army
Other highlights of the meeting in-
cluded news that the Fischer House
will be opening on May 5 of this year.
Since the Vets Club has donated so
much money toward that facility we will
be taking a bus to go up and tour the
campus.
Fischer House provides free lodging
for families of Vets who are recovering
at the VAMC in Gainesville.
The winner of our Cruise Raffle was
announced and would you believe it
was Trude and Skip Smith? Their name
was drawn at our Valentine's Dance on


Feb 15.
We are planning to go to the firing
range on March 26. This is open to any
Cherrywood resident who would like to
go but there are a limited number of fir-
ing points to get in touch will Bill Mahar
right away to make your reservation.
Lastly, volunteers are needed to get
sponsors for the Golf Outing planned
for June 7 at Ocala Palms. We need peo-
ple to get sponsors, help with the plan-
ning and execution of the event and of
course, we need golfers. Contact Bill
Mahar at 352-873-1341 or Rich Hurley at
352-873-7208.
Our Cherrywood Veterans Golf Open
is open to all the citizens of Marion
County and beyond. It's just $50 per
golfer and includes breakfast; lunch-
eon; 18 holes of golf with cart; prizes,
silent auction, and much more.
Do you own a business? Sponsor a
hole for just $100. So far we have Swin-
son Chiropractic, Sammy's Italian
Restaurant and a private memorial do-
nation for a hole. Come out and be a
part of this major fund raising event for
the Cherrywood Veterans Club.


Ardie Heape
-A^-yCherrywood



Mardi Gras Dance
What a wonderful time that was had
by 110 folks who danced and laughed
the night away on Tuesday the 4th. Five
door prize winners, three 50/50 winners
and we all left the building feeling like
winners. Thanks to our awesome joint
Social Committee/Activity Team. You
are too many to name in this space but
each and every one of you are deeply
appreciated. Your never ending volun-
teer work creates happiness for a huge
number of people. For those of us who
profit from your herculean efforts, we
give you a standing ovation. Thank you
all and a special high five to our Cher-
rywood Property Management, for sup-
porting and providing resources for
these events. Chris and Mario, you are
very much appreciated.

PLEASE SEE CHERRYWOOD, PAGE 12


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12 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


CHERRYWOOD
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11
Thermo-Cool Seminar
Don't forget to mark your calendars for March 19 at
11 a.m. to come to the clubhouse and learn some great
tips and information for keeping you're A/C system
running smooth and efficient. Summer will be here
before you know it and our air conditioners will be
our best friends.
Please sign up ahead of time with Geri so she will
have the correct head count to provide some yummy
food to accompany the good information we will be re-
ceiving.
Sock Hop "Just'Cause"
Saturday, March 22, 7 to 10 p.m., come dance at the
clubhouse just for the fun of it. The dance is free to
our Cherrywood residents and their guests. No cost to
attend, no 50/50 raffle. Bring your drinks, snacks and
list of your favorite music to sing along or dance to for
our delightful DJ Rich Becotte. Another terrific op-
portunity to show your new neighbor or guest, what a
really great place Cherrywood is, to live.
Trivia
Wednesday, March 19, 7 p.m. You can't imagine the
fun until you try it. Easy Peasy to play How often do
we say to another, "what is the name of that movie star
I liked so much"? Hours later you might get the an-
swer Well, with Trivia you have team partners who
can guess the multiple choice answers right along
with you. Somebody is bound to get it right. This
month the questions will be presented by our real
writer, John Everlove. The subjects are, St. Patrick's
Day, general knowledge, geography, entertainment


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The Cherrywood Veterans Club presentation.

and sports. Amazing how each subject can produce a
laugh and a smile and even a correct answer. Where
else can you have so much fun for only $1?
Our Trivia players have donated more than $400 to
the Wounded Warrior Project in 2013. For 2014, we are
supporting Patriot Dogs Charity Such worthy causes
benefit from such a good time. Climb out of your re-
cliner or lawn chair and come join us in our Cherry-
wood activities. There truly is "something" for
everyone.


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Songbirds
Honestly, life just gets better and better Our always
wonderful Cherrywood Songbirds have increased
their numbers and gained four professional voices to
the mix. Everybody really sounds amazing. The rela-
tively new director, Vincent Basile has beautiful opera
in his voice and great teaching skills in his instruc-
tion. Word has it that the four new voices are all Opera
singers and I can only imagine what magic we will
hear from all our Songbirds.
We look forward to the Songbirds presentation of a
Cherrywood Sing-a-long, held in our clubhouse on
April 2, at 2 p.m. This is a free and fun concert to join
in with some of our favorite old songs. There will be a
50/50 drawing to send some folks home even happier
than when they arrive. Music, dear friend/neighbors
and a dollar or two in our pockets. What better way to
spend an hour or so out of our busy days?
The group has been practicing new music and
everyone is enjoying the upbeat and happy tunes.
New members, particularly men, are needed to sing
with the group. Practice is every Wednesday at the
Cherrywood Clubhouse at 1:30 p.m. (except the 2nd
week of the month when practice will be at 2 p.m.) We
invite you to come, observe and join in the fun. No au-
ditions necessary
The Songbirds wish to thank Chris Zacco for his
generous and continuing support to our group. Also,
PLEASE SEE CHERRYWOOD, PAGE 16



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Friday, March 14, 2014 13


Unique couple have anniversary coming up


ooks like our weather is finally
starting to feel Floridalike (Is that
a word?). Anyway we will enjoy it
while it's here.
Feature of the month
It's March and time for another fea-
ture of the month and that will be Glenn
and Darlene Robbins.
Glenn was born in Camden, New Jer-
sey He had two brothers and went to
Kresson grade school and Eastern Re-
gion high school. Glenn was a profes-
sional motorcycle motocross racer. He
raced from ages 16-21. He later taught
at a motorcycle school. He met Darlene
Hart in high school and the married
March 17, 1978. They ran a water-well
drilling business for 27 years.
Darlene was also born in Camden,
New Jersey She had two brothers and
one sister She attended Osage schools.
She graduated in 1977.After graduation
she worked for a men's tailoring com-
pany and later at a motorcycle shop.
After she met and married Glenn in
1978 they had two sons and much later
two grandchildren.
They had a beautiful home in New


Spruce Creek North
Jan Liberio


Jersey right on the water which they
later sold to one of their sons. They told
him we are selling you the home "fur-
nished with parents!"
They bought their home in Spruce
Creek North in 2010. They did some
beautiful remodeling.
Darlene used to only ride on the
back of Glenn's motorcycle for many
years but finally decided she would like
to drive. So Glenn taught her how to
ride safely and he has never been able
to get her off since. She has a beautiful
cycle and loves to ride.
Glenn still has his older bike but due
to severe health problems he can no
longer ride it. He has great hobby, flying
PLEASE SEE SCN, PAGE 24


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Thank You %



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14 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


Missing gambling kingpin and his family


AFTER I'M GONE
By Laura Lippman
hen charismatic gambling kingpin Felix
Brewer disappears in 1976 to avoid federal
prison, he leaves behind five loving females-
his alluring wife, three daughters, and adoring mis-
tress.
In this engaging novel that spans 50 years, these fe-
males move on, grow up, and in one case turn up mur-
dered. Julie Saxony, the mistress last seen in 1986, is
discovered in Baltimore's wooded Leakin Park in
2001, leaving the Brewer family puzzling over who did
it and whether it had any connection to the missing
Felix.
Bambi Brewer, the family matriarch and traffic-
stopping beauty, develops into a strong woman who
struggles financially to provide her daughters with
fine educations and a lifestyle approximating what
Felix had always promised his 19-year-old bride:
"Mine is a nighttime business but we'll be rich." So
what did happen to the money Felix entrusted to
someone to give to his family?
In a sense the surviving women are frozen in time-
waiting, waiting, waiting for the husband/father to
show up, call, or contact them in some way Years go by
without a word.
Then in 2012 a laconic detective named Roberto
"Sandy" Sanchez picks up the cold case file on Julie
Saxony and starts delving into the many secrets of the
Brewer clan.
He suspects that any one of the Brewer women may


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well have wished harm to the gloating girlfriend. Still,
though devious, to be sure, these females hardly
seemed like homicidal schemers.
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all so different-provide plenty of reader interest,
particularly the spoiled youngest one whose exploits
never seem to end.
So self-absorbed and lazy, Michelle humiliates her
family at her bat mitzvah by speaking the worst He-
brew anyone's ever heard and by conflating the story
of Exodus with a Wham song.
Lippman writes affectionately of her native Balti-
more, and details her characters so sharply that they
truly come to life.
For two days I was unable to put this book down.
Recommended.
Please use our e-mail
editor@smcitizen.com


HOT TOPICS AT THE BRIDGE
Monday, March 17th @ 2 PM ST. PATRICK'S DAY PARTY
Put on your "green" and join us as we listen and sing along to many favorite Irish
songs. Mr. October will be our entertainer for this fun event. Refreshments will
be served.
SAVE THE DATE!
Thursday, April 24, 2014 @ 2 PM
CHARITY BINGO EVENT FOR ALZHEIMER'S ASSOCIATION
Bingo cards will be sold at the door. Game prizes donated by local businesses. Guest
speaker will be David Huckabee of the Alzheimer's Association. Beverages &
Refreshments will be served. All proceeds will be donated to the Alzheimer's
Association Walk to End Alzheimer's. Please join us to help raise money for this worthy
cause. Seating is limited so call NOW to reserve your spot. RSVP @ (352) 873-2036.


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


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Friday, March 14, 2014 15


The Naked Phone


t is that wonderful time of year
when the true nature of the Jewish
people takes center stage. I am re-
ferring, of course, to the frivolous holi-
day of Purim when Jews dress in
costume, spoof their leaders and all to-
gether act in a ridiculous manner to
commemorate their miraculous salva-
tion of the Jews of Persia from wicked
Haman by the hands of the Jewish
Queen of Persia, Esther. It is traditional
to write parodies, sing secular melodies
to the liturgy and present plays called
Purim spiels all to create an atmos-
phere of fun. In the tradition of my last
year's column in which I exposed Stick-
ies for the nuisances that they are, I
hereby present this year's expose on
the smart phone which I have aptly
called "The Naked Phone". (I also call it
that because I got rid of my glitzy cover
when a bead got stuck in the charger
hole. Now I have a plain rubber one.)
I consider myself pretty techno savvy
considering I was born in an era when
phones were all black and had cords. I
can program a DVR, use a computer,
tablet and an ATM so having a smart
phone, hello! shouldn't be all that hard,


right? Well, as things turned out, those
devices can be pretty sneaky so you bet-
ter watch out!
Case in point. I no sooner got my new
smart phone and had settled down for
the night, when at 3 a.m. I heard it go
"Droid". I tried everything to shut that
phone up but every time I hit a button,
five menus came up and before I could
choose, they would fly off into cyber-
space.
Finally I called my sister in Maine
since it was her idea to get this device.
She just laughed herself silly and re-
fused to tell me what to do! The next
day, in desperation, I marched down to
the store where I bought it and in two
seconds a tech just old enough to be
born when cell phones were invented
fixed my problem.
Another sneaky thing. Those phones
love to take pictures, I clarify, they take
pictures when you don't necessarily
take them. I was talking long distance to
a very important rabbi when I lost con-
nection. Seems my phone decided to
take my picture. Actually it came out
pretty good except I was in my pajamas!
When the rabbi called back, she won-


Judi's Journal
Judi Siegal



dered what happened. When I ex-
plained the situation, she laughed all
the way from San Francisco! And I
would like to have a nickel for every
photo I have of the inside of my purse!
Now, phones are supposed to make
calls, right? Well, I have one straight out
of the Twilight Zone. It makes calls to
people I don't even know and it auto-
matically dials my kids. Actually that's
a good thing because I at least hear
from them when they don't need money
I will caution you, however, about how
you close off on your calls. My grand-
daughter, who was 15 months at the
time, got a hold of my daughter's cell
and hit redial. For 20 minutes I listened
to ma ma, goo goo and da da before I fig-
ured out who it was!
Now, before you ask me why I just
didn't stick with a dumb phone like my
husband has, let me tell you that smart
phones do have some redeeming


graces.
For instance, they can tell you where
you are and navigate you to your desti-
nation using every street in town. They
can give you answers to very important
questions such as how many almonds
were on the original Almond Joy bar?
Answer: Two. You will never fight over
things with your spouse or friends be-
cause you can just Google the answers.
"Go Ask Judi's Phone" is a new parlor
game my friends and I like to play It is
very good for senior moments when you
can't remember anything you did in
1982.
I will admit, my little ringie dingie,
did get us out of a jam. My husband lost
his phone and we traced it to a spot in
our front bushes.
Though we heard it ringing, we could-
n't find it because it was dark. I turned
on my super flashlight on the phone and
we located Phil's phone. It was a little
tricky though between calling his num-
ber to hear it ring and turning on the
flashlight, I can only do one thing at a
time.
I could go on and on but there seems
to be someone at my door. He says
someone named Droid just ordered a
pepperoni pizza! Happy Purim and may
you always make the right call!
(Purim begins on March 15).


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16 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


CHERRYWOOD
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12
thank you so much Geri, for your con-
tinuous help.
Due to the fact that we are now using
a mobile keyboard operated by the
skilled hands of our own Frank Juarbe,
(so much easier than carrying around a
piano) we have a terrific piano for sale
for $400. Surely there are some deserv-
ing youngsters out there that need a
piano to continue and refine their mu-
sical education. The piano can be seen
at our clubhouse. Please give Aprile
Guglielmi a call at 352-237-0924.

Document shredding
We are going to have "Enviro-Shred"


here to shred any documents that our
residents of Cherrywood might like to
clear out of their files. They will be here
on Friday, May 9 from 1 to 3 p.m. Enviro-
Shred will park their truck in our park-
ing lot and the residents can bring their
boxes of paperwork needing to be
shredded. The charge is $4 per 1 cu. ft.
(approximately the size of a storage file
box) and a maximum of four (4) boxes
per resident.
If you need any further information,
contact Geri at 352-237-1675.

Cherrywood Chirp
Just a reminder to check your Chirp
for great travel opportunities and to
keep up on coming activities in our
wonderful community


Just a Note
My time as a fill in writer for our awe-
some John Everlove, has come to an
end. I hope he got all his chores done
and the honey-do list is blank. It has
been such a pleasure to write for our
wonderful little world of Cherrywood. I
hope to contribute again on occasion.
The support of friends/neighbors has
been terrific and every day brings a
new face and a hug into our lives. We
are not people who enjoy isolation and
we are so grateful that we are not held
prisoner to ice, snow, and bitter cold of
this past couple of very long winters at
our northern home. Getting out every
day and joining in the numerous activi-
ties offered to us as residents, seeing
the friendly & familiar faces and giving
and receiving hugs, makes our lives as


perfect as possible. That happiness is
created by every smile and touch and
warm conversation, everywhere we go.
We lose those we love, we meet more to
love and we know that there is so much
goodness in the majority of people. Life
is good in Cherrywood and Ocala.
We look forward to the good changes
happening in our community and I
hope to be invited back to this column
now and then to get on my little soap
box and share my thoughts. Otherwise
my head gets too crowded and I might
explode.
Thanks for reading me
Ardie Heape
Editor's Note: While we look forward
to welcoming John Everlove's return,
we wish to thankArdie Heape for so ca-
pably filling in and helping us keep you
informed.


The Reason to Believe...




CALL TO






WORSHIP


ASKFRMCE OTSA AT 84-98


(CUkwood
Baptist Church
(Independent)
6158 SW Hwy. 200
Jasmine Plaza
Ocala, FL 34476
S 873-4705
Pastor:
- Y Matt Hunt
'1/ Co-Pastor
SA. Kevin Hunt
Sunday Bible Study
9:30 a.m.
Worship Service
10:30 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study
7:00 p.m.


'Fr ,AhQip baptist
Church
"A ...fWewf&rtM .. "
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


r IMBEIR
RIDGE
Community
Church
Wil Clawson
Pasfor Teacher
Expository Bible
Teaching
Traditional services
Sunday Worship
af 10:00 AM
Wednesday Bible Qfudy
6:30 PM
Located a mile west of 9R 200
af 10260 9W 110fh 9treef
(turn west across from the
Entrance to Oak Run)


SEpiscopal
Church
of the Advent
11251 S.W. Highway 484
(1.3 Miles West of State Road 200)
352-465-7272
Sunday
8:00 A.M. Holy Eucharist
10:00 A.M. Holy Eucharist

Tuesday
9:00 A.M. Morning Prayer, Mass,
and Healing

Weekday Groups:
Tues. 6:30pm Cub Scout Pack 508
2nd Sat 8am Fellowship Breakfast at IHOP
adventepiscopal.net





~ft
collegeroad
B" APTIST CHURCH








5010 SW College Rd.
Ocala
S1.7 miles west of 1-75
I 352-237-5741


C'O5SSROlDS
-" CHURCH
Bishop Paul Woosley
8070 SW 60th Ave.
Ocala, FL 34476
352-291-2080
SERVICES HOURS
Sunday
9am, 11am, 6pm
1:00pm Spanish Service
Wednesday
Night 7pm Youth 7pm
Thursday
7pm Spanish Service
Nursery available
Catch our events & sermons at
www.crossroadscog.net
WE WECME ALL


1 DnDr. Mike Patton
Senior Pastor

Sunday Bible Study 9:45am
Sunday Worship 10:45am & 6:00pm
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm
Hispanic Services
Pastors Jose and Marta Santos
Worship Sunday 1pm
Friday 7pm
Tuesday Bible Study 7pm
480 SW20t S
OclF647


1 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 P.M .
Children's Bible Quizzing 6:00 P.M.
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


First Congregational
United Church of Christ




Jesus didn't reject people.
Neither do we.


Sunday Worship
Adult Bible Discussion


10:3o0 am
12:oo00 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


OUR A

Redeem cRi
Lu-cheRcrn |(
ChuRch
LC-NMS '
5200 S.W. State Road 200
1F Miles West of 1-75
Worship Service
8:00 & 11:00 AM
Bible Class & Sunday School
9:30 AM
Pastor Joe Adams
237-2233
S.. ..... the Joy of Jesus Christ!


Sunday School
Worship
10:30 am &


Servi
S6:00


9:30 am
ce
I pm


Bible Studies 7:00 pm
Conrad L. Chambers
Senior Minister


Inspiring Traditional Worship
Sunday Worship
10:30 am
Nursery provided
Pastor Gary 0. Marshall
7768 SW Hwy. 200,
Ocala
(352) 237-4633
www.countrysideocala.org


Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmail.com
Sunday Worship
8:15 am & 11:00 am
Sunday School 9:45 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
00H3A5 (352) 854-4509


"PREACHING THE TRUTH IN LOVE"
Maranatha Baptist Church
347-5683 www.maranathabaptistc.org
Sunday School............................................... 9:30 A.M.
Sunday Services.....................10:45 A.M. & 6:00 P.M.
Sunday AWANA (Aug.-May)..........................6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Bible Study/Prayer Meeting.........6:45 P.M.
525 Marion Oaks Trail, Ocala


200
4840 m
m
0
/ I / I o

S I MARION OAKS TRAIL 0 C
/ 1r =
484_
(n t I


Pastor
Bill Fortune


Christ's Church
LMarion County
-An Independent Christian Church

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


A Placefor You... i
r where
r who you are,
ryou at
Ocala West UMC
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00 A.M.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30 AM.
Children & Youth Ministries

A U Ocala West

S200 United Methodist Church
S 105th St
sw 1I* o st Rev. Alan Jefferson
....... 9330 SW 105th St., Ocala, FL 34481
www.ocalawesttimc.com 854-9550


4CCZcM9MM=M


I Sunday Services^^







Friday, March 14, 2014 17


Marion Landing community yard sale Saturday


ome down to the
Marion Landing
Lifestyle Center to-
morrow, March 15, be-
tween 8 a.m. and noon for
our ever popular Commu-
nity Yard Sale. The park-
ing lot will be filled with
more than 40 tables offer-
ing a myriad of items such
as clothing, books, house-
hold knickknacks, lawn
and garden tools, sports
equipment and jewelry, to
name a few The Marion
Landing Lifestyle Center
is located on Southwest
65th Avenue Road just off
of State Road 200 oppo-
site Queen of Peace
Church. It is free and
open to the public.

Landing Lites
Pops Concert
The Marion Landing
resident chorus, Landing
Lites, will hold its spring
Pops Concert next Satur-
day, March 22, at 7 p.m. in
the Lifestyle Center
Landing Lites' Director
Floyd Hickman promises
that "this will be a sensa-
tional show that you will
not want to miss." It will
include diverse musical
selections from Broadway
showstoppers "Phantom
of the Opera," "The Pa-
jama Game," "Hair," and
"Hit the Deck;" jazz stan-
dards "How High the
Moon" and "Love is Here
to Stay;" folk music from
"Shenandoah" and
"Peace Like a River;" and
six patriotic songs. The
concert will also feature
two outstanding soloists:
returning trumpeter Pete
Axson will perform jazz
versions of "Take the A
Train," "Basin Street
Blues," "My Funny Valen-
tine," and "Go Tell it on
the Mountain;" and pi-
anist and interim accom-
panist Nancy Reid will
join bass player Dean
Millward in "Jeepers
Creepers," "On the Sunny
Side of the Street," "Satin
Doll" and will solo with
"Bumble Boogie."
Tickets for the concert
are on sale now They are
$5 each and are available


Marion Landing
Diane Bress


at the Tuesday Social and
in the Activities Office, as
well as at the door Sup-
port your fellow residents
and enjoy an evening of
terrific entertainment on
March 22.

Volunteer Recognition
Board President Gor-
don Herrick presented
Lina Vallejo with the
community's Volunteer
Recognition Award at the
March 4 Tuesday Social.
He introduced Lina as
follows: "This recipient of
the Volunteer Recogni-
tion Award [has been. a
participant in many of
Marion Landing activities
for the past 18 years. You


can find her helping out
in the kitchen for many
activities. She is often
found on the bocce ball
courts or gliding her
bowling ball down the al-
leys at the Bowling Cen-
ter She is very active at
shuffleboard, but at the
same time is comfortable
on the dance floor as a
past assistant with in-line
dancing. Shortly we will
see her assisting in the
Aquacise classes in the
pool and (she is) active in
the Senior Games.
Our recipient is proba-
bly best known for the
beautiful music that she

PLEASE SEE LANDING, PAGE 17


PHOTO BY DIANE BRESS
Board President Gordon Herrick presents Lina Vallejo with the community's
Volunteer Recognition Award.


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Saturday, March 22
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Shrimp, Food, Beer & Wine, Cii i ..
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4SZEExMSMZ=







18 Friday, March 14, 2014


PACOR costume specialist getting ready


Sara Schmitt dutifully surges one of several intricate
designs for this spring's production from The Per-
forming Arts Club of Oak Run. Several high defini-
tion light fixtures illuminate her perch in a
comfortably designed studio in her Oak Run home.
She is just midway into costuming"Rex's Exes"and
has already tallied many hours to get here."This
production requires some outlandish flair. Without
spoiling the play, I can only hint at some pretty
bizarre costumes," says Sara.


ear readers, I hope
you have had a
good week and if
not I hope next week will
be better for you. I find
the weeks go by very
quickly and those who
wanted to get an article in
missed the deadline so I
encourage you to be sure
and put on your calendar
Friday is the day to e-mail
my article. Now on to the
news from Oak Run.
PACOR
PACOR's longstanding
Costume Specialist Read-
ies for Lights-Up on
"Rex's Exes"
Sara Schmitt dutifully
surges one of several in-
tricate designs for this
spring's production from
The Performing Arts Club
of Oak Run. Several high
definition light fixtures il-
luminate her perch in a
comfortably designed stu-
dio in her Oak Run home.
She is just midway into


aI


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Laura Smith


costuming "Rex's Exes"
and has already tallied
many hours to get here.
"This production re-
quires some outlandish
flair Without spoiling the
play, I can only hint at
some pretty bizarre cos-
tumes," says Sara.
Sara has been the go-to
manager and consultant
for the club for over seven
years. Currently, two pro-
ductions a year provides
only brief breaks in the
summer and during the
winter holiday season.
From bear suits, to can-
can dancer apparel for
six, she has risen to many
challenges. "I especially
enjoyed creating for "Call
Me Madame." This show
was to feature period-
specific costuming and
required extra research
and input. The collabora-
tion for that and for all
the other productions is
heartwarming. I have had


the help of so many in the
club, that it really makes
the whole experience a
joy" says Sara.
"Sara works to pre-
serve the club's budget by
sourcing best prices and
creative uses of existing
wardrobes and soft props.
We estimate that Sara has
put in anywhere from 20
to 50 hours of sewing per
show, and that certainly
would not include the
time she spends sourcing
fabric, embellishments
and tools. Sara's work for
the club is at no charge,
and we are very grateful
for her expertise," com-
ments Diana Schmidt,
PACOR Treasurer
"I've actually been on
stage once, with last sea-
son's production of "The
Wizard of Oz." The call
went out for munchkins
and I lent my best effort.
It was a lot of fun and a
challenge well-appreci-


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Call Gene Hester for Appointment at
237-5330
Jasmine Plaza 6160 SW St. Rd. 200, Suite 111
... ..... .... Ocala, FL 34476


Fire Protection'
C4 15,000 structure fires per year
blamed on dryers
Let us clean your $Q
l vent today 6 9n
Dryer Vents of Ocala LLC. 1
Making your home a little safer ,
SFn,-i3, d:,erventsofocala@yahoo.com 352-219-6301
Swww.dryerventsofocala.com Jim Livingston, owner,


ated; however, I am most
happy contributing, as I
have, sewing.... well out of
the spotlight. This is what
makes this club great.
There's room for every-
one," comments Ms.
Schmitt.
To her credit are many
productions for Way Off
Broadway, The Little
Theater and the resulting
merged group: The Per-
forming Arts Club of Oak
Run. These include: "Ok-
lahoma!," "The Wizard of
Oz," "The Odd Couple,"
"Call Me Madame," "Ru-
mors" and "Love, Sex and
the IRS."
"Rex's Exes" will be
staged the third through
the sixth of April. Ticket
details are available
through community TV
and the newsletter
ORHA Website News
Ongoing efforts to im-
prove the website con-
tinue to show positive
results. Comparing 2013
to 2012 there are two im-
portant stats to share with
you. The number of page
views increased by 16
percent and the number
of visitors increased an
amazing 45 percent.
You may wonder why
such an increase in visi-
tors wouldn't cause a sim-
ilar increase in page
views. The answer is sim-
ple. The new menu sys-
tem and indexing of the
website has made it eas-
ier to find what you're
looking for without
searching through nu-
merous pages.
There is also a rating
option on the new online
forms. Ratings from
forms submitted so far
show the website is very
well received, ranking an
average 4.4 out of 5.
Thanks to all of you
who supported and en-
couraged the web team
this past year And re-
member, this site belongs
to you, orha-ocala.com.
We want your input on
how to make it better and
what other information
we can provide for you.
PLEASE SEE OAK RUN, PAGE 23


Ap V,06111r~ l
Fine JewelryV Watches Giftware Repairs -Appraisals

Prices Are Back Up


BUYING GOLD & SILVER

Sell/or Trade For New Jewelry
81U441 SW Higwv..y 200 Ste. 101. Oc..l. FL 352.237.2240
Mo Fr. '- i. i. ,,, :1,. www. GeinG.iileri.iJewelers.coin


CR484
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Oak Run


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4CCZcM9MM=M






Friday, March 14, 2014 19


There
are


. .. .......


But only two will change the way you live.., forever


Model Grand Opening Celebration
Sat. and Sun., March 22 23
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.


The best kept secret in Ocala is being TOLD!!!!
On Top of the World Communities presents six (6) new, exciting
decorated models and over 250,000 sq. ft. of recreational fun
and amenities. These innovative home designs feature
maintenance free living and are priced from the $150s.
Tour these fully furnished models and learn about our amazing
lifestyle when you join the festivities at our grand opening event.
Join the celebration because you deserve the world...
we'll be expecting you!


Call us at 352-854-3600
or 1.800.421.4162
www.O nTopOfTheWo rid .com

0214 On To r i eSubject cO i ange. S Oam-mmuit.
@ 14oiuonTop if 11wWorld Conimimittls, 111. emas-ugn


47n meW-MA LM .
B447SW 9h Stf Rd4,

From 1-75 take SR200
west 6. miles. Tt'tmn
eight at SW 99th St Rd.


4SZEExMSMZ=







20 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


PHOTO PROVIDED BY JOAN BUZZEK
Marion Landing Bingo volunteers: Jim Therien (front); (from left) Dot Toneske,VinceZolofra, Rita Melenick,
Pat Verbanatz, Judy Ervin, Pat Mershimer, Rose Wernli,Joan Dianora, Arlene Mutz,Joan Buzzek, Dawn
Pineau, Pete Buzzek, Harold Hendrickson, Bob Schmidt, Paula Boucher.


OCALA FAMILY MEDICAL CENTER


OFMC 2230 SW 19th Ave Rd|
OCALA FOMLY ^,p
I(A F'. Ocala, FL 34471

Monday Friday
7:00 a.m. -7:00 p.m.


Carlos Rodriguez, MD






Robert Williams, MD


Todd Panzer, ARNP-C


Robert Panzer, DO


Salesia Alvarado, MD


Robyn Carlisle, ARNP-C


Linda Bellows, ARNP-C


Primary Care for All Ages
Board Certified Cardiologist on Staff
State-of-the-Art Laboratory
In-House Imaging & Diagnostics
1.5 Testa MRI & 16 Slice CT


MarkMonical,DO


James London, MD


Adam Alpers, DO Robert Swietarski, MD






AnneMoyer, PA-C Stacey Graham, ARNP-C


Laurel Bryant, ARNP-C Karen Larsen, ARNP-C


N( N352-237-4133 )


OFICC ILLNESSSS CENTER


.I.....I. .. .. .....i .
'1 ....I l.. ... I. l. l,. .....
&il,,,r,,,, 1,,

'"" l...


1 d-,... .I-


OFMC
K'Idmmaasayn'y


1I ,Il \x 22 i ( .I'La |
tOl,.da.FI. 4L -I







. .... !1!' I ...tl, '. .t | !, !'!


!i..1.... I.. \.. i.'M
\\ ,,,,,., H t ,hll,


0 .I ., ,k \


Tuy Our Awaob Winning L Al,9I
PRIME RIB -
CRAB STUFFED
SHRIMP $
Visit our website at www.bentlysrestaurant.com to view al our menus
or call 352-465-5810. Hours: Tues. Sat.
11920 N. Florida Ave. (Hwy. 41) 11am 9pm
S~~S /* Snas, 9 am -8pm
SCitrus Springs (Mile South of Dunnellon) Closed9 aMon.pm

Foxfire Success School
If you have ever considered a Career in Real Estate
Real Estate Classes Starting Soon
See how you can get started call...
Gene Boone 352-750-5110 Hwy. 441/466 Villages
Judy Trout 352-307-0304 Hwy 441/42 The Villages
Naomi Furbush 352-479-0123 Hwy 200

FOXFIRE
REALTY


LANDING
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 17

shares with her Marion
Landing community dur-
ing the holidays or other
special occasions. Before
her husband passed
away, they presented
some wonderful operatic
concerts for Marion
Landing to raise funds for
worthwhile causes. She
has soloed with the Land-
ing Lites and has often
entertained as a duet
with her special friend.
I'm especially proud to
present this award this
month because her beau-
tiful Christmas displays
make the street I live on
one of the best lit streets
in Marion Landing. Our
Volunteer Recognition
Award goes to Lina
Vallejo."


Lina's engraved name-
plate will join those of the
more than 166 other vol-
unteers recognized by the
community since 2001, all
of which are posted in the
Lifestyle Center Award
recipients are chosen
from a list of residents
who are nominated for
the award by their peers,
and we are seeking nomi-
nations of residents not
previously recognized. If
you would like to nomi-
nate a fellow resident for
a volunteer recognition
award, please forward
your recommendation, in
writing, to a Board mem-
ber, member of the Activ-
ities Support Committee,
or the Activities Director
for consideration.

Mr. Bingo
The Marion Landing
Bingo volunteers and
players honored Bingo
Coordinator Jim Therien
at a recent Thursday
night Bingo to thank him
for all he does to keep
Bingo running smoothly
Pat Verbanatz presented
a "Mr. Bingo" ball cap,
card and gift certificates
to Jim, along with every-
one's appreciation. Con-
gratulations, Jim. You are
now officially Marion
Landing's "Mr Bingo."

Monthly speaker
An overview of senior
living options will be the
topic of our speaker this
month, Jerry Wells,
owner and senior care
advisor from Assisted
Transitions, a senior liv-
ing, placement, referral
and advisory service. If
you are interested in
learning more about sen-
ior living options, join us
on Tuesday, March 18,
after the Social, to be-
come better educated
about the senior living
and care options avail-
able today Mr Wells will
help us understand the
different care choices


such as independent liv-
ing, assisted living, mem-
ory care, continuing care
communities, skilled
nursing homes and home
care services. Assisted
Transitions provides per-
sonalized assistance and
resources to meet your
needs, all at no cost to
you. Please mark your
calendar for Tuesday at
9:30 a.m. if you would like
more information on this
very important topic.

Mah Jongg winners
The Mah Jongg
Marathon was held on
Saturday, March 1, and 16
participants gathered for
a cold salad lunch and a
day of friendly competi-
tion. This annual event is
organized by Carolyn Sal-
zlein, and when all was
said and done, Eleanor
Christiano came in first,
Thelma Marsh was sec-
ond and Carol Pfeil took
third. Congratulations,
ladies.

Blood Drive
Our next blood drive is
scheduled for Wednes-
day, March 19. The blood
mobile will be in the
Lifestyle Center parking
lot from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. to
take your donation. Resi-
dents may sign up on the
Blood Drive sheet hang-
ing on the Activity Wall,
or see Pat Wurst, blood
drive coordinator, and
her volunteers in the
lobby the day the bus is
here. According to the
American Red Cross,
every two seconds, some-
one living in the United
States needs blood. Acci-
dent victims and hospital
patients need blood
transfusions, and a single
donation can help save
the lives of at least three
people. Pat reminds us
that all donations col-
lected at our blood drives
stay within Marion
County So roll up your
sleeves and do your part
to help Florida's Blood
Centers, the only blood
bank that serves Marion
County hospitals.

Coyote watch
In recent weeks it has
been noted that a pack of
about seven coyote has
been seen wandering in
and around the commu-
nity, at first near SR 200
and now down as far as
SW 85th Street. Sightings
of coyote have been re-
ported near the guard
house, and Marion Land-
ing Patrol leader Rich
Toneske reminds you to
be careful when walking
your dogs, especially
small dogs and especially
at night. You can spot coy-
ote by their appearance
as they resemble a
medium sized dog only
they're scrawny They
grow to be about two feet
tall and weigh about 20 to
30 pounds. Coyote are
bushy-tailed and are typi-
cally gray or brown. Look
for the coyote's long nar-
row muzzle and distinc-
tive yellow eyes which
help them to see in low
light. Listen for the coy-
ote cries which are iden-
tified by their howling,
barking, yelping or huff-
ing noises. If you should
see a coyote, it is essen-

PLEASE SEE LANDING, PAGE 23


Massage Therapy
Manual Lymphatic Drainage
at Jasmine Plaza
30 min. $25
60 min. $40 90 min. $60 "
By appointment only
352-620-4298 .
Lic. Massage Therapist
Penny Chester-Reilly =,.


\,,I dl!,*,I,,,i, !' tit \


S" OFMC A'ESTHETIC ,\I..\sEI<
' I ll I ).bchora scott. I P N I E
A I )riumtohogcalN Nur,,. E^IhUtc.anI
c -2 \M.'.i rc ol a .r p .trl.riol>c.
3 2 .(,s I 3I


dcm







Friday, March 14, 2014 21


Wednesday. March 19


Harmony and diversity

Mary Sue Rich, long time member of the Ocala City
Council, will discuss the Racial Harmony and Cul-
tural Diversity initiatives of the city of Ocala when
The Interfaith Alliance hosts its next quarterly
Women's Gathering at the Oakbrook Center for Spiri-
tual Living on Wednesday, March 19, at 11:30 a.m.
Weather permitting the potluck luncheon will be held
in the beautiful gardens to the rear of the Center lo-
cated at 1009 NE 28th Ave.
In 2003 Ms. Rich spearheaded the effort to have
Ocala join the National League of Cities campaign to
promote racial justice and celebrate cultural diver-
sity With the City Council's blessing, she formed a task
force which puts on a major week-long community-
wide event each October focusing on racial harmony
and cultural understanding. One Ocala One America
was chosen as the theme.
Rev Peggy Hostetler, president of the Marion
County chapter of The Interfaith Alliance and pastor
of the Oakbrook Center for Spiritual Living, welcomes
the opportunity to working more closely with the
Racial Harmony and Cultural Diversity Task Force as
its aims correlate closely with those of The Interfaith
Alliance. Rev Peggy quotes from The Interfaith Al-
liance's mission statement which says "we celebrate
the diversity of paths within our community and join
together to promote compassion and civility and cre-
ate opportunities for mutual respect and and under-
standing." She invites you to join women of all ethnic
and religious backgrounds in expanding our efforts to
make Ocala truly a City of Compassion as the Mayor
recently decreed.
For more information and to RSVP please email
tiaofmarioncountyfl@gmail.com or telephone 352-
629-3897. You may also visit the web page at tiamari-
oncountyorg.

Thursday. March 20

Young at Heart luncheon

The Young At Heart Luncheon, at College Road
Baptist Church, will be March 20 at noon. We have to
entertain us "The Dueling Banjos."
Come join us, bring a dish to share, along with your
friends, guests and neighbors. Everyone is welcome.
The church is at 5010 SW College Road (State Road
200). Phone 352-237-5741.

Air Force group to meet

The March meeting of the Red Tail Memorial Chap-
ter 136 of the Air Force Association (AFA) will be held
on Thursday, March 20 at 7 p.m. at the Ocala Interna-
tional Airport Administration Building, 750 SW 60th
Ave., Ocala.
All are welcome.
For more information contact Mike Emig at 352-854-
8328.

Friday March 21

Perrys in concert

The Perry's have proven that they have what it
takes to rise to the top of Southern Gospel music, and
what a journey it has been for them. 40 years ago,
gathered around a piano, the music began talented
vocalists and musicians singing the moving lyrics of
traditionally based songs- and todaythey are some of
the most recognizable voices in Southern Gospel.
Blessed, with musical abilities and communication
with others, this team reaches audiences with Christ
at the heart of their ministry
Enjoy The Perrys In Concert on Friday, March 21 at
6:30 p.m., and be touched deeply by their music. This
is a free concert. A Love Offering will be taken.
Christ's Church Of Marion County 6768 SW 80th St.
(off State Road 200), Ocala, 352-861-6182 or
http://wwwccomc.org/.

The Circle of French Friends

Le Cercle Des Amis Franqais meets on the third Fri-
day of every month from 11 a.m. to noon at Marion
County Sheriff's Office Community Conference Room
located at 9048 Highway 200, about V14 mile from Wal-
mart.

Saturday. March 22

Saddle Oak Club yard sale.

The annual Saddle Oak yard sale will be Saturday,
March 22, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saddle Oak is on State
Road 200, across from Heathbrook Publix.
The yard sale will be in the clubhouse and on club-
house grounds by all the community residents. Break-
fast will be served with sandwiches and coffee.
Lunch will be soup and sandwiches. There will also
be a great bake sale.

Worship at TimberRidge

Worship Service at TimberRidge Nursing and Re-


habilitation Center will be hel on Saturday, March 22
at 10:15 a.m.
Countryside Presbyterian Church provides Chris-
tian Ministry to residents of TimberRidge Nursing
and Rehabilitation Center, 9848 SW 110th St., Ocala
and holds bimonthly worship services.
If you have a loved one, or friend at the Timber-
Ridge Center you are invited to attend our next serv-
ice.
For further information, please call the church of-
fice at 352-237-4633.

Silver Heirs covered dish meal

Crossroads Church has a special place in their
heart for the senior citizen, and we celebrate as we
come together for everyone's home-cooked meals.
Bring a covered dish to share and join us for an in-
formal time of feasting and fellowship. We meet in the
Youth Building behind the sanctuary every fourth
Saturday, beginning at noon. Hope to see you there.

TMesda% March 25

Sleep disorders topic of luncheon meeting

Our Redeemer Lutheran Church will host its "Food
for Thought" luncheon Tuesday, March 25, at 11:30
a.m.
Dr. Amrth Bapatla, pulmonary critical care spe-
cialist, will speak on Sleep Disorder during the lunch-
eon.
The luncheon is free but RSVPs to 352-368-4028 are
requested.

Breast Cancer Support Group

The SOS (Sisterhood of Survivors) Breast Cancer
Support Group meets the last Tuesday of each month
at Ocala West United Methodist Church, 9330 SW
105th St., Ocala, at 1 p.m. in the Chapel, room 235.
Our meeting on March 25 will be a presentation by
Evelyn B. Kelly, PhD, writer/speaker Evelyn will talk
to us about "Thinking Young," we're not over the hill
yet. Please join us for this interesting topic.

Thursday March 27

Triumphant Quartet at College Road

The Winter Concert Series hosted by College Road
Baptist Church, will come to its conclusion on Thurs-
day, March 27, with the Triumphant Quartet. The con-
cert begins at 7 PM and a $10 donation is requested at
the door
The community is invited to enjoy the Triumphant
Quartet at College Road Baptist Church,

Saturday March 29

Common Ground Fellowship

For the 40-something crowd in Crossroads Church,
we will be gathering at Pavarotti's Pizza at 8075 SW
Highway 200, Ocala, in the Canopy Oak Center at 7
p.m. This is a time of reflecting on the blessings of God
in an informal setting and purchasing good food to
boot. Come and join us there.

Crime prevention seminar

Christ's Church of Marion County will host a Metro
Crime Prevention Seminar presenting topics such as
identity theft, frauds and scams, purse snatching, guns
and alternative weapons, hurricane safety This is a
free workshop, the main goal being "to achieve more
awareness about what is going on in the public's back-
yard."
Lunch- pizza, salad, dessert and drink will be of-
fered for a donation. This event begins at noon. Reg-


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istration is suggested: 352-861-6182.
Christ's Church of Marion County, 6768 SW 80th St.
(off State Road 200), Ocala, http://wwwccomc.org.

Dining with the Lions

The Ocala 200 Lions Club is having a Dining with
the Lions (Italian Style) at the Oasis Restaurant, 7651
SW State Road 200, on Saturday March 29 from 4 to 7
p.m. Price will be $8 for spaghetti with meatballs,
spaghetti with meat sauce or fettuccini alfredo (in-
cludes salad, bread, ice tea or coffee). First come, first
served All proceeds from this benefit will be used for
Charities.

Sunday. March 30

Joy Night at Christ's Church

Join with us as we lift our hearts and voices in
praise, an evening of traditional and contemporary
musical worship celebrated with participating Mar-
ion County Christian churches' families and friends
at 5 p.m. Refreshments follow the program.
Christ's Church of Marion County, 6768 SW 80th St.
(off State Road 200), Ocala, 352-861-6182,
http://wwwccomc.org.

Marion chamber Music Society Concert

For the last concert of this season, the Marion
Chamber Music Society proudly presents "The Best
of the Ocala Piano Conservatory" featuring award
winning performers past and present playing the
piano as well as organ, trumpet, marimba and voice.
The free concert will be at Queen of Peace Catholic
Church, 6455 SW Hwy 200, Ocala, at 3 p.m. on Sunday
March 30.
Hear beloved operatic arias and your favorite piano
pieces by Chopin, Debussy, and Rachmaninoff, among
others. Ryan Pagels, the Ocala Civic Theater's music
director and Ocala Piano Conservatory's very first
graduate, will also perform at the concert. For more
information, call 352-876-1340 or visit: wwwmarion-
chambermusic.com or www.ocalapianoconserva-
torycom. Marion Chamber Music Society concerts:
Always Exceptional, Always Free.

Wednesday. April 2

Crossroads Carnival starts

Bring your family and enjoy a day at the carnival at
Crossroads Church, beginning Wednesday, April 2,
and concluding on Sunday, April 6. There will be
games, rides, food and lots of fun. Open daily from 5 to
10 p.m., with earlier hours on Saturday and Sunday
Proceeds support Crossroads Student Ministries.

Thursday April 3

Southern Express at Appleton
The big band Southern Express will perform dur-
ing the Rhythm & Art After Hours event at the Apple-
ton Museum of Art, College of Central Florida,
Thursday, April 3, at 5:30 p.m.
Southern Express has been performing in Central
Florida for more than 15 years. Many of the band's
seasoned members have musical backgrounds rooted
in military service, with almost every branch of serv-
ice represented. Many members were or are active
music educators.
MORE ON PAGE 32


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22 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


Open forum at Master the Possibilities


March 20 Vernal Equinox The start of spring is
considered by many cultures to be a time of rebirth
and renewal. Embrace the season by revisiting old
goals and setting new ones.
A healthy diet is about how you prepare, not just
choose, your food.
That's a resolution worth working toward, espe-
cially at our advanced ages. How about working to-
ward more activity? We might not have the energy to
run or the partner to dance with. That shouldn't stop
us from walking in Sholom Park or taking a few exer-
cise classes.
It's never too late to try new things within our di-
minishing capacities.
Never had a chance to enjoy watching a foreign
film? MTP shows some all year long. Not to your lik-
ing after trying? Maybe learning about something new
might entice you. Time, if not energy, is still on our
side. There are still many directions where we can
move our life forward. We might have limitations but
we're still here. Let's live each day and not waste a
moment of it.

Master the Possibilities
You don't have to be Irish to be lucky next week at
Master the Possibilities. With over 40 programs set to
begin, and most with openings, you have some won-
derful opportunities to share ideas with friends and
neighbors.
One of the best things about Master the Possibilities
is that they always listen to their students. Join Di-
rector Daniel Dowd and his staff on Wednesday,
March 19, at 1-2 p.m. in Live Oak Hall for an open
forum in which you'll learn about new directions. You
can voice your preferences for classes and formats.
This is just one way that your thoughts are heard and,
whenever possible, translated into future program-
ming.

Mon MeilleurAmi
At Cypress Hall on March 4, the third movie of the
French Film Series was shown. The English name of
the movie was My Best Friend. The story is about a
French businessman who doesn't have time for


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friends. He's too busy making money as a ruthless an-
tique/art trader.
His business partner dares him to produce a best
friend. The movie is mainly about how he tries to find
at least one. Although he found this just about impos-
sible, the story ends well. Although the film was in
French with English subtitles, the action kept a per-
son forgetting this.
It was filled with comedy but also sadness.
Master the Possibilities shows other European
films as well. For anyone only used to Hollywood
movies, these movies are educational and entertain-
ing. The stories might be similar but shown in an en-
tirely different way

OTOW Lions Club
April 25 is our second annual Recycled Trashy
Fashion Show It is going to be one big night of fash-
ions from some very beautiful models. These fashions
are made from recyclable items. Tickets are $15 per
person and they are sold Mondays, Wednesdays, and
Friday from 8 to 10 a.m. in the H and R Ballroom.
For further information, call Wendy Phillips at 352-
861-0820. One hundred percent of the funds will be
used to help the less fortunate in our community and
the entities we support.

Travel Toppers
New spring- summer brochure is now available
pick one up right away as one trip, detailed later,
started reservations on March 10. Many people won-
der why we must start reservations for trips so early
The reason is every trip requires at least two con-
tracts. The venues, be it a theater, special event,
overnight trips and long cruises reserve the right to
end the contract early When this happens, we must
take just the seats we have sold and may be unable to
secure more when procrastinators decide they want
to go. For example contracts for cruises are booked at
least two years in advance to get special prices. Royal
Caribbean has recalled our unsold cabins for this
year's December Cruise.
Recently numerous people have called to book the
cruise. However, we are no longer able to get the great
introductory prices and they decided not to go. Some
of these people may be new residents who were un-
aware of the cruise, or others just thought they had
plenty of time to decide. But we also find we get last
minute requests for day trips. This is a big problem
especially for the Thanksgiving, Christmas, Mother's
and Father's Day trips as the venues can also change
the final count day for any trip. We usually get a lot of
calls within the last two weeks for holiday trips and
the contract is over and can only fill due to cancella-
tions. So please make up your mind early on all trips.
The new brochure has the Father's Day trip and
reservations began March 10. The cruise is on the
paddle wheeler Barbara Lee. This new venue was
very well received when we took last year The scenic


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i. V,
three-hour cruise on Lake Monroe and the St Johns
River includes delicious sit down meal with choice of
three entrees, and commentary We have only one
coach for this trip which costs $61 for cruise, meal,
coach and tips for meal and driver So call asap to re-
serve your seat: Pat Hood 352-237-8533 between 9 a.m.
and 1 p.m.
Our Mother's Day trip on May 11 is to the Show
Palace Dinner Theater to see the classic musical "The
Wizard of Oz." We all are familiar with Dorothy, Toto
and the friends they encounter in Oz but join your
OTOW friends to see it again. The Show Palace always
does a fantastic job with their shows, and delicious
buffet. We must finalize this trip by April 10. So don't
delay and be left out. Cost $73 for show, meal, coach
and tips. Call Allan Rickards now at 352-390-3075.
If interested in the La Cage Aux Folles at the Show
Palace on Saturday, March 29, call Mary Lamp at 352-
854-9378 for waitlist only
Call Pat Hood at 352-237-8533 to get on waiting list
for Tampa Downs trip Saturday, April 5. She would
also like some singles for the waiting list as she only
has people who only want multi seats for this popular
trip.
For newcomers our brochures are available in the
bright blue boxes at postal sites, the H&R Bldg, Arbor
Club and Candler and Indigo Community Centers.
To find out about future trips in advance or to offer
suggestions, please attend our monthly meetings held
the first Wednesday of the month at the Arbor Club
Conference Center Suite A at 9:30 a.m. Meetings are
free and usually less than an hour and a great way to
find out what is being planned.
Get your new brochure right away because it in-
cludes a trip to the Albuquerque Balloon Fiesta this
October 3-8,2014. This will fill very quickly So for de-
tails or to sign up now, call Inge Gaitch at 352-237-7428
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. only

New model grand opening
On Top of the World Communities is hosting an ac-
tive adult model grand opening on Saturday and Sun-
day, March 22 and 23 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
This will be a world premier event debuting six new
innovative and beautifully decorated models. Plus,
preview the new digitally interactive sales center in
its new location on SR 200 and 99th Street Road. Get
ready to tell the world about the all new, re-imagined
On Top of the World Communities. Enjoy food, fun,
festivities and more.
Join the celebration because you deserve the world,
we will be expecting you. The Sales Center is located
at 8447 SW 99th St. Road in Ocala. For more informa-
tion visit our website at wwwontopoftheworld.com or
call 352-854-3600.
Golden Door
On March 6, from 1-3, Cypress Hall showed the third
film in the Italian Film Series. Golden Door is the
English title. English subtitles helped those in the au-
dience who are not familiar with the Italian language.
The film begins with showing of a small group of
people who live a poor, struggling life in Italy After
selling whatever they could, there was enough money
to board a ship travelling to America.
Crossing the Atlantic in third class shows the chaos
this entails.
Arriving on Ellis Island doesn't make things any bet-
ter for these people. Most of the picture was educa-
tional teaching what it was like for the poor of Europe
to enter America. It was a depressing movie.
My phone is 352-237-9208. My e-mail address is
jroberta@cfl.rr com.

Macy's to help with Dog Park
Letty Towles Dog Park (formerly Millennium Dog
Park) has been chosen to be the recipient of funds
raised by Macy's Heart Your Park program. The pro-
gram was recently introduced as part of Macy's Secret
Garden Campaign and is in partnership with the Na-
tional Recreation & Parks Association (NPRA). The
goal of this effort is to raise awareness of and dollars
for community parks across the country
Beginning March 7 and ending March 31, customers
at Macy's Paddock Mall location may donate $1 or
more during checkout at the register. One hundred
percent of the proceeds will benefit Letty Towles Dog
Park In addition, Macy's will match the total customer
donation in each of its stores, dollar for dollar, up to
$250,000.
"The City's Recreation and Parks Department is
thrilled to partner with Macy's and NRPA," says Julie
Johnson, the city's parks operations manager "We en-
courage our community to visit our local Macy's dur-
ing the month of March to support Letty Towles Dog
Park."
For more information, contactJulie Johnson at 352-
368-5517 or visit www.macys.com/parks.


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Friday, March 14, 2014 23


OAK RUN
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 18
Oak Run Ballroom Dance Club
We now have our own Ballroom
Dance Club website on the ORHA web-
site. Look under organizations and
clubs for updates, schedules and rela-
tive information.
Dance classes for March/April will be
Tango at the Orchid Club on Mondays,
March 17, 24, 31 and April 7, 1:30 p.m.
intermediate and 2:30 p.m. beginners/
April/May will be West Coast Swing
on April 14, 21, 28 and May 5.
$25 per person for four lessons by
Charles Cook, Professional Dance In-
structor for Standard Ballroom, Latin
and Swing.
Come and brush up your moves so
you can show off on your next cruise
Bring a friend, no partner necessary
Dance practice at the Palm Grove
Club on Sunday evenings at 7, no
charge. Music provided by one of our
dedicated members, and oh, by the way,
if you would like to join the club, it's $6
per year and the four Social dances are
free to members,(quite a deal).
For more information, call Michele at
352-873-0561 or Jennifer at 352-854-1037.
Wally is a winner
The Tuesday night Oak Run Crib Club
is very excited to announce that Wally
Bennett had a card count of 29 at the
Crib game held on Tuesday, March 4 at
the Island Club. All of his Crib buddies
congratulate him for a great game.
This columnist also would like to say
wow!


LANDING
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 20
tial that you do not feed
them, as it will create a
hazard for homeowners
and small pets. Do not
leave your pet's food out-
doors and most impor-
tantly, keep your pets on a
leash at all times.
For more information
on coyotes or what to do if
you are approached by
one, visit the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission website
at wwwmyfwc.com.
Travel
Below is a listing of the
currently scheduled trips
offered by the Marion
Landing Travel Commit-
tee.
If you are interested in
any of these trips, details
are available on the flyers
posted on the Travel
Board in the Lifestyle
Center and in your Com-
municator, or you may
call 352-237-7152 for more
information. Trips are
open to the general public
if space allows.
March 21: Philadelphia
Phillies vs. Boston Red
Sox at Bright House Field
-$66
April 9: Victory Casino
Day Trip $54 (nonre-
fundable) includes pri-
vate bus, admission to
Victory Casino ship, buf-
fet lunch, $20 free slot
play
April 25: Carpool to
Kanapaha Botanical Gar-
dens, Gainesville $7 ad-
mission
May 31: "Social Secu-
rity" starring Barbara
Eden $78 (wait list)
Nov 29-Dec. 6: Cruise
on the Carnival Sunshine
to Nassau, San Juan, St.
Thomas and Grand Turk.
Diane Bress is Marion
Landing's Activities Di-
rector and an employee of
Leland Management, Inc.


Neighborhood party
Neighborhood Eight is a having a
potluck on Sunday, March 23 at 5 p.m.
They have been waiting for a new sign
at the entrance to their neighborhood.
It has arrived and they are going to cel-
ebrate. What a great way to get to know
your neighbors RSVP to neighborhood
reps Val and Steve at 352-861-1223.
Oak Run Quilt Club
On March 1 we had our Quilt Fest it
was big success. The food was wonder-
ful, hats off to the chef The boutique
was very popular The most fun of all
was the make and take table. A lot of
people got to try their hand at making a
small quilted project and some of them
did not want to leave that table.
We'd like to thank everyone involved
in making it happen. Special thanks to
Marlene Smith and Marie Hoover for
all the planning that made it such a suc-
cess. Also we want to thank the men
who were involved. Thank you so much:
Lanny Schwartz, Tom Fabian, Dave Ci-
cogna, Ed Church, Jack Gent, Philip
Nimmo, John Beary, Tom Whyte. We
thank Dee Spath for volunteering to
help. The ladies in the quilt club
worked hard all year to make those
beautiful quilted items in the boutique
and years of quilting to make all those
quilts. Our Challenge quilt winners are:
Barbara Sabol for best of show, Barbara
Sabol for experienced, Patti Swartz for
intermediate and Diane Church for be-
ginner Thank you all for coming.
Watch program from the past
Tune in to Len Teitler's "Do you re-
member" looking back to the past and


'IDI

CALL
Julia McPherson
REALTOR- FOXFIRE REALTY
13521 895-0722


The women who put together the quilt show.


remembering friends. The Dec. 6, 2009
"Christmas tree trim" with the Trouba-
dours narrated by Anna Boodee will
run daily March 14 to March 21 on
Channel 12's EY.I.
Thank you Len for all you have done
and continue to do for the residents in
Oak Run.
It's Hard Rock time again
The Baby Boomers and their guests
are invited to join us Tuesday, April 8,
for a fun trip to the Tampa Hard Rock
Casino. We leave from the Palm Grove
lot promptly at 11:30 a.m. and depart


from Hard Rock at 6:30 p.m. Cost is $22,
which covers bus transportation in-
cluding the bus driver tip. Ticket sale
date is Monday, March 24 in the Orchid
Club lobby from 9 to 11 a.m. Call Adele
at 352-854-4963
OMI -The Fun Club
We've had so much fun at our last sev-
eral "Name that Tune" parties that
we're doing another one this year! The
fun starts at 6 p.m. on Thursday, April 3

PLEASE SEE OAK RUN, PAGE 24


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24 Friday, March 14, 2014


OAK RUN
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 23
at the Orchid Club. Doors open at 5:30.
"Nancy and Barry" return with a whole
new show with tunes from the 50's, 60's,
70's and a few surprises from other eras.
As always, there will be prizes for the
winners. So haul out your old "45's" and
sharpen your memories.
We'll enjoy a menu of pizza, salad and
dessert. BYOB and 50/50. Ticket sales
will be on Thursday, March 20 and
March 27 from 9 until 10:30 at the Or-
chid Club. Cost is $12 for members and
$13 for guests. If you forgot to pay your
2014 membership, you can do it at the
ticket sales. And if you're not yet a mem-
ber, now is the time to join your friends
at the Fun Club. The cost of member-
ship is $6 per person (separate check
please).
Sounds like a fun time to your colum-
nist.
Oak Run travel
The new Brochures were delivered to
your cubbies between Saturday, the 8th
and Tuesday, the llth. Take a look and
decide on the trips you are interested in
then be sure to note the sale dates com-
ing up in March. All sales are from 8-9
am. Note the signup procedures on the


front page. are them
March 25th at the Orchid Club: 1st F!
Trip 1 Tampa bay Horse Races LeMaste
2 Disney on Ice 2nd F
9 Local Mystery Tour Roseanr
11- Hard Rock Casino 3rd Fl
13- Capone Dinner Show Ginger I
15- Christmas Dinner Show Rosea
March 28 at the Island Club: "closest
Trip 17- Parris Island Marine Corps Good f
Center the winr
March 29 at the Island Club:
Trip 10- Cedar Key Seafood Festival From yoi
14- Christmas at the Gaylord Palms That's
(Ice Sculptures) beautiful
Pay special attention to page 10 on Saturc
which are shown a number of multi-day fast. Gre.
trips we are considering for the next your fell
few years plus a few day trips we are Donut I
talking about for 2015. Please let us time.
know which of these interest you by "Bit of
contacting Jim. Oak Rur
In next week's issue we'll summarize perform
the sales beginning on April 1 for you.
Royal Oaks Women's 18-hole golf
There are some very good golfers en- ,,
joying playing the Royal Oak's course as CO NTI N U
you can see from the following report:
Royal Oaks Women's 18 Hole Golf
Winners of the game, "Crystal Ball," remote (
played on March 3 had their ESP work- and whE
ing while choosing which three holes to "flying"
subtract from their final scores. Here week.


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Cremation Society for a

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winners:
light: 1-Elsa Berbig, 2-J. T
ers, 3-Carol Clark
light: 1-Maureen Edwards, 2-
SLavacca,3-Chris Orndorff
ight: 1-Mary Kay Frandsen, 2-
)rake, 3-Lisa Juhasz
nn Lavacca ended up with
to the pin" prize.
fortune was smiling down on all
lers!
ur reporter
it folks! Sure is a lot to do in our
1 Oak Run community
lay, March 22 is Pancake Break-
at place to have breakfast, meet
ow residents. If you missed the
)rop you missed a really fun
fSt. Patrick's "brought to us the
n Cloggers and a visiting guest
ing on the banjo.


JED FROM PAGE 13

control airplanes
en able he goes
about twice a


Darlene rode her mo-
torcycle cross-country
from Atlantic City, New
Jersey to Crescent City,
California to attend a con-
vention in Oregon. This
was a convention of the
Motor Maids. There are
over 1400 members in the


One of the quilts that was on display.
Watch for ticket dates for various
events. It is so easy to forget to go to the
club to purchase your tickets but usu-
ally you can still contact the person in
charge.
Thank you for all your kind comments
on my first article. If I did goof on some-
thing I am sorry
Take care, have a good week. Be kind
to one another! Laura


Motor Maids, some well
into their 80s.
She later hosted a
luncheon at her home for
20 of her Motor Maids
friends. It was some
luncheon!
When she has time she
loves to sew
This is a very unique
couple both happy in
what they are doing. They
have an anniversary com-


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ing up on March 17th.
Happy Anniversary Dar-
lene and Glenn and good
luck in all you do!
OTOW Pretenders
Report from Cindy
Hutchins, president of
the social committee was
that the Pretenders from
On Top of the World per-
formed at the SCN club-
house on Feb. 23. They
had more than 50 people
attend. An ice cream so-
cial followed the show
Sundaes were made with
strawberries, chocolate
syrup, sprinkles and nuts!
Yummers!
It was a very nice Sun-
day afternoon.
Turn Signal?
What is the use of put-
ting turn signals on the
vehicles? So many people
do not use them. The car
manufacturers would
save a lot of money if they
didn't have to put them
on.
Daylight saving time
began this past Sunday
Don't you just love it?
Corned Beef
Don't forget SCN's
corned beef tomorrow,
the 15th. Corned beef
with all the trimmings,
cole slaw, potato chips,
dessert and coffee and
tea. Music and entertain-
ment by George. 50/50
BYOB.
Skip Bo and Ping Pong
Skip Bo is played every
Tuesday at 12:15 at the
clubhouse.
Also Ping Pong is back
on Tuesday and Fridays
8:30-10 a.m.
Sunday is open play
Call Ben Medolla at 352-
873-2919.
This is for Jim
March 23 will be my
husband Jim's and my
62nd wedding anniver-
sary Happy Anniversary
Jim. Seems the years
went by so fast. Also get
well wishes after your
surgery Hang in there
Honey, I need you for at
least another 38 years!
See you on March 28.
Regards from Jan
Jan Liberio resides in
Spruce Creek North with
her husband Jim. She can
be reached via e-mail at
JNLiber@aol. corn.


4CCZcM9MM=M






Friday, March 14, 2014 25


Women of the World's Fashion show raises funds for Hospice


Very generous ladies helped support Hospice by
buying tickets to the Women of the World's annual
fashion show March 1. The show raised approxi-
mately $8,000 for Hospice. Belk's department stores
delivered the many fashions for the models, both
men's and women's, to walk on stage with. Full de-
scriptions were announced as the model walked down
the runway and printed descriptions were given to the
almost 400 women in attendance. The delicious lunch-
eon was catered by Sonny's and no one went away
hungry The West Port High School Key club assisted
the models getting offstage and delivering raffle bas-
kets throughout the audience to the winners. Hospice
received two large checks so far and a third one will
be given to them after all the expenses are taken care
of
Photos by Mike Roppel


Some of those who attended the fashion show. Other photos are some of the models.


Circle Square
Cultural Center


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Friday, March 14, 2014 27


RELIGION
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 19
Week theme. The Wednesday services will be at noon,
preceded by Bible Study at 10 am., and pot-luck lunch
at 11:15 a.m.
Future topics will be:
March 19, noon, 'Thy Kingdom Come... on Earth
as It Is in Heaven,' John 3:1-17
March 26, noon, 'Thy Will Be Done, on Earth as It Is
in Heaven,' John 4:5-30,39-42
April 2, noon, 'Give Us This Day Our Daily Bread,'
John 9:1-7,13-17,34-39
April 9, noon, 'Forgive Us Our Trespasses... ,' John
11:1-45
April 17, 7 p.m., Maundy Thursday 'Lead Us Not
into Temptation,' Luke 22:39-46
April 18, 7 p.m., Good Friday, 'Deliver Us from Evil,
Luke 23:46
The Easter Sunday celebration service, on April 20,
will be at 10 a.m.
The family of Peace Lutheran Church, "The Church
on the Hill," welcomes Dunnellon and surrounding
communities to join them for all of the services, to fel-
lowship, and to focus on the events leading up to the
Last Supper, Christ's betrayal, arrest, crucifixion, bur-
ial, and finally, His triumphant Easter morning res-
urrection.
For information, contact the church office at 352-
489-5881, visit www.PeaceLutheranOnline.com or visit
Peace on Facebook at www.TinyURL.com/Peace41-40.
Maranatha Baptist Church
The annual Missions Conference is March 16
through March 23.
Brother Scott Nelson, who is in charge of the Haiti
Mission, will start the conference on Sunday morning,
March 16, beginning during the Sunday School hour
at 9:30 a.m. Brother Bernie Rodgers will share his
ministry with Families by Faith during Wednesday's
(March 19) evening service at 6:45 p.m. Both Vick
Blair, missionary to Kyrghyzstan, and the Alvarez
Family (Esteban and Emilly), missionaries to
Uruguay, will all speak at Sunday (March 23) morning
service beginning at 10:45 a.m. During Sunday (March
23) evening service at 6 p.m., Lonnie Ernest with the
Christian 12-Step Ministry will speak during Sunday
evening service March 23 at 6 p.m.
All are welcome and invited to come and listen and
be blessed by these special messages.
Hyssongs concert: The Hyssongs will give a concert
Friday evening, March 21 at 7 p.m. at the Church. The
Hyssongs are a family who have been singing together
more than 15 years and is an inspirational Southern
Gospel group. They perform throughout the United
States and Canada every year, as well as on television
and radio. Please join us to hear their wonderful har-
mony, humor and Christ-centered message.
Children programs: The AWANA (Approved Work-
men Are Not Ashamed) program continues every Sun-
day evening from 6 to 7:30 for children ages 4 to 18.
The program is under the direction of Commander
Chris Bailey and Vanessa Bailey They want to share


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the love of Christ.
Maranatha Baptist Church is at 525 Marion Oaks
Trail. Please call 352-347-5683 for further information
and directions to the church.
Congregation Beth Israel
Come and share in the joyous celebration of Purim
with Congregation Beth Israel of Ocala on Sunday
March 16 at 4:30 p.m. at the Arbor Conference Center
(rooms E,F, and G) at On Top of the World. There will
be a retelling of the story of Esther in English fol-
lowed by a potluck supper In keeping with the frivo-
lous nature of the holiday, a special Purim spiel
entitled Take A GIANT Step will be performed. The
original skit based on the story of David and Goliath
was written by Judi Siegal and features members of
the congregation. Those who wish to attend are asked
to bring a dish based on the first letter of their last
name: A-E, main dish, F-M, dessert, M-Z, side dish or
appetizer Homemade or store bought food is accept-
able. Please contact Estelle 352-861-2452 or Lois 352-
291-1308 for reservations.
Congregation Beth Israel of Ocala is a Jewish Re-
constructionist Community in association with the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical College. Beth Israel is
inclusive, liberal, and progressive. All are invited to
join.
Joy Lutheran Church
On March 19, Dr David Willis, M.D., from Ocala West
Family Medicine, will speak on "Caring for the Ill."
On March 26, Chaplain Herb Agee from Hospice will
speak on "Caring for the Dying." On April 2, Jayne
Elspermann, principal of West Port High School, will
speak on "Caring for the Children." On the last
Wednesday, April 9, a Stephen Minister will speak on
"Caring for Each Other"
The theme for the Sunday worship services (8:15
and 11 a.m.) during Lent, Pastor Edward L. Holloway,
Jr will relate his message to the gospel lessons on
such subjects as), Invited (3/16), Understood (3/23),
Healed (3/30), and Raised (4/6).
All are welcome to attend these services.
Joy Evangelical Lutheran Church is located on SW
State Road 200 at 83rd Place, Ocala. For further in-
formation contact the church office at 352-854-4509
ext.221.
Temple B'nai Darom
Temple B'nai Darom will be holding a Passover
Seder at the Temple, 49 Banyan Course, Ocala on
Monday night, April 14 at 6. A traditional Seder serv-
ice will be conducted by our spiritual leader, Rabbi
Harold Jaye followed by a full seder dinner Choice of
main course will be brisket or chicken. Cost per per-
son is $28.50. For reservations or information call
Elaine at 352-789-5617 or Anne at 352-245-1212.





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Events at VFW Post 4781
Bingo is played every Monday and Thursday with
games beginning at 11 a.m. Lunch is available each
day until 1:30 p.m. Bar Bingo is played in the Canteen
every Monday Evening beginning at 6 p.m.
Breakfast is served every Saturday from 8 a.m. until
10 a.m. for a $4 donation.
The VFW sponsors a fish fry on the second and
fourth Fridays of every month, featuring AUCE wild
Alaskan Pollack, fries, hush puppies and slaw, all for
a $6 donation. Dinner is from 4 to 6 p.m.
The Men's Auxiliary will sponsor chicken wings
and/or shrimp baskets every first and third Fridays of
each month for a donation of $7. Baskets are available
from 4 to 6 p.m. All of our frying is done 100 percent
trans fat free oil.
Stay a while after enjoying one of our delicious
meals and listen to music in the Canteen provided by:
Bubbilicious March 14 and Dave Baldwin and March
15. Music is playing each night from 7 to 11.
Lunches are available Wednesday from 11 a.m. until
2 p.m. Menu varies. Enjoy Philly Cheese Steaks every
Friday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday, March 15, come on out and enjoy St
Patrick's Dinner from 4 to 6 for a $10 donation enjoy
corned beef and cabbage, rye bread. Tickets are
presold only See the Canteen server for yours.
Easter dinner April 19, details later
Angels S. Santos VFW Post 4781, 9401 SW 110th St.
Telephone 352-873-4781.
For members and guests.
West Marion Moose Lodge
Friday, March 14: Happy hour 3 to 5 p.m., fish or
shrimp dinner $7 served 5 to 7 p.m., Entertainment
David Baldwin, Karaoke 6 to 10 p.m.
Saturday, March 15: Ribs dinner $10, entertainment
Tim Roberson Karaoke 6 to 10 p.m.
Sunday, March 16: St Patrick's Celebration corned
beef and cabbage $10; two seatings, 1 p.m. and 4 p.m.
Entertainment by Kenny Jackson Karaoke at 1.
Monday, March 17: Lunch specials served noon to 3
p.m. with $1 Coney dogs, happy hour 3 to 5 p.m.
Tuesday, March 18: Lunch specials noon to 3 p.m.,
happy hour 3 to 5 p.m., 2 Fajitas 4 to 7 p.m. $5, Open
Darts 5:45 to 9 p.m.
Wednesday, March 19: Lunch specials served noon
to 3 p.m., happy hour 3 to 5 p.m.
Thursday, March 20: Happy hour 3 to 5 p.m., Early
bird bowling 3 to 6 p.m., wings basket 4 to 7 p.m. $5,
bowling league 6 to 9 p. m., shuffleboard 6:30 p. m.
Friday, March 21: Happy hour 3 to 5 p.m., fish or
shrimp dinner $7 served 5 to 7 p.m., Entertainment
Barry and Sandra Karaoke 6 to 10 p.m.
West Marion Moose Lodge 2356,10411 SW 110th St.,
Phone 352-854-2200.


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28 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


ARIES (March 21 to
April 19) Although you
tend to bore easily and
leave others to finish
what you start, this is one
time when you'd be wise
to complete things on
your own. Then you can
move to something new
TAURUS (April 20 to
May 20) Your indecision
about a personal situation
might come out of those
mixed signals you're get-
ting. Best not to make any
commitments until you
have a better sense of
how things are going.
GEMINI (May 21 to
June 20) A dispute ap-
pears to be getting out of
hand. But you should be
able to step in and bring it
all under control soon. Be
patient. News about a po-
tential career move might
be delayed.
CANCER (June 21 to
July 22) Career obliga-
tions could interfere with
important personal plans.
But using a combination
of common sense and
compromise helps re-
solve the dilemma to
everyone's satisfaction.
LEO (July 23 to Aug, 22)
A stressful situation
drains some of your en-
ergy reserves. But you
soon bounce back in time
to finish your tasks and
enjoy a well-deserved
weekend getaway
VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept
22) This is a good time to
throw a party for friends
and colleagues and sur-
prise them with your daz-
zling domestic skills. You
also might want to recon-
sider that career move
you put on hold.
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct
22) A sudden change of
mind by someone you re-
lied on could cause a
delay in moving ahead
with your plans. But those
whom you've helped out
before are prepared to re-
turn the favor
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to
Nov. 21) You start the
week feeling too shy to
speak up in front of oth-
ers. However, your self-as-
surance soon takes over,
giving you the confidence
to make yourself heard.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22
to Dec. 21) One way to
deal with a pesky per-
sonal dilemma this week
is to meet it head-on. In-
sist on an explanation of
why the situation reached
this point and what can
be done to change it.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22
to Jan. 19) The creative
Capricorn finds several
outlets for her or his tal-
ents this week. Also note
that while a romantic con-
nection looks promising,
remember to allow it to
develop on its own.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to
Feb. 18) You stand out this
week as the best friend a
friend can have. But be
careful that you don't take
too many bows, or you
might see gratitude re-
placed with resentment.
PISCES (Feb. 19 to
March 20) What seems to
be an ideal investment
should be checked out
thoroughly before you
snap at the offer and find
yourself hooked by an ex-
pensive scam.


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.
!jfilews si wru "9 -6uissiwU ej sjqnuwB3 -9 eJo4s eje seAe6i$ "p
luJW9Wp s! MOl!d e 'jIlEuWS s a jm.d " 6uIssIw si dWlUEI p.8 L :seouee9;9Jo





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.
2014 King Features Synd Inc. All rights reserved


HIT
Super Crossword COUNT


by Linda Thistle

3 2 6

2 9 5 7

9 1 4

1 8 3 7

6 1 2

8 2 9 1

7 8 4

9 6 4 3

1 2 8
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!
2014 King Features Synd., Inc.


ACROSS
1 Pronoun in
many letter
greetings
5 Psi preceder
8 Involuntary
twitches
14 Differently
(having other
skills)
19 Of Earth's
largest
landmass
21 Berate loudly
22 "Spider-Man
3" director
Sam
23 1978 hit for
the Commo-
dores
25 Un, deux,
26 Ambush
27 2008 hit for
Miley Cyrus
29 Added
lubricant to
32 Golfer's peg
34 Water, in
Toulouse
35 Angriness
36 1961 hit for
the
Diamonds
43 Audacious
45 Indy vehicle
46 Clumsy sort
48 "-there be
any doubt.."
49 Makes a
sweater, e.g.
52 Sliding-glass
auto option


55 -Tzu
59 Thus far
61 1957 hit for
Jim Reeves
65 Certain
chairmaker
67 Lowly
laborers
70 -Jose
71 VI halved
72 Statement
before
singing each
hit featured
in this
puzzle?
78 -v. Wade
79 Prefix with
con
80 Get a goal
81 "Max -"
(2008 noir
action film)
82 1967 hit for
the Lovin'
Spoonful
86 Drank sherry,
e.g.
89 Football
throw
90 "C'mon, this
way"
93 Very cushy
course
95 U.S. island
territory
98 Pay attention
suddenly
100 Gifts for
calligraphers
105 Nine-item
group


108 1965 hit for
the Beatles
111 Henpeck
112 FBI's govt.
division
114 Perfect rating
115 Eli- (drug
giant)
116 1986 hit for
Stacey Q
122 Alias
125 "CSI: Miami"
actress Eva
126 1946 hit for
Frank
Sinatra
131 Clear away
132 French for
"brothers"
133 Person
giving ear
134 Siestas, say
135 Sequence
136 Jet to JFK,
once
137 Tiger sound

DOWN
1 Showery
2 'What?"
3 Hockey
player Bobby
4 "Diamond Lil"
playwright
5 Large
village
6 "- Caesar!"
7 Lifer, e.g.
8 Part of DOS:
Abbr.
9 Podded
vegetables


10 Everyone, in
Essen
11 Czech, Pole,
or Serb
12 Concocted
13 Juleof
songwriting
14 Tennis great
Ashe
15 Port of Italy
16 Hero-worship
17 Defectors
18 Have a
minority view
20 Eider, e.g.
24 Observant
individual
28 Indent key
29 "Ouch!" kin
30 -fog (lost)
31 The, to Rene
33 U.S. lang.
37 "Give that
cigar!"
38 Some hosp.
scans
39 "How dry-"
40 Mop & -
41 Horse's foot
42 Up good
44 Sporty Italian
auto, briefly
47 Have faith in
50 Bit of errata
51 Foreteller
53 Port of
Algeria
54 Admit (to)
55 Lasting
blemishes
56 Capital of
Vietnam


The idea of Go Figure is to arrive
at the figures given at the bot- -
torn and right-hand columns of
the diagram by following the + + -
arithmetic signs in the order -- ----
they are given (that is, from left
to right and top to bottom). Use -- ----
only the numbers below the -
diagram to complete its blank
squares and use each of the + + 10
nine numbers only once.

I13 5 2


* Moderate ** Difficult
*** GO FIGURE!


1 2 4 5 6 7 8 9
2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


57 Back-of-the- 97 Silky-haired
book list rabbits
58 Chick's 99 Baseball
mother legend Mel
60 He-cats 101 Pool party?
62 Tripoli locale 102 Potentially
63 Some bank shocking fish
holdings 103 -Aviv
64 Is a father to 104 Plane's place
66 Infomercial 106 Product-
gadget brand pitching
68 Bronx loc. costs
69 With 84- 107 Homer
Down, icy Simpson's
carnival utterance
treat 109 College list
73 Not sick maintainer
74 Dummies 110 Rescinds
75 County east 113 Gordon and
of Sandusky Bridges
76 TV warrior 117 Unseat
princess 118 Million or
77 Atlas part billion
83 "For the life ender
..." 119 Vacationer in
84 See 69- a camper,
Down informally
85 "The Bridge 120 Garr of the
on the River screen
-"(war film) 121 "Peter Pan"
87 Get a character
glimpse of 123 Soulful
88 Coloring Redding
agents 124 Bird's berth
91 Stat of gas 127 Particular
consumption mag.
92 King James edition
Bible suffix 128 Yoko from
94 Careful Tokyo
examiner 129 Stephen of
95 Less severe film
96 Oblivious 130 Flub up


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Friday, March 14, 2014 29


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30 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


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FIIF ILLI II. F,-II E FlIF.,FII : riJL,. EIIH 'I IEIJT :ilJ -I: TI.-L EHII LE
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'ALL lIAri A innI Mi[ilAI, liAM 1hiK gnill iiLLiAL i I [n L 111 1 ini6iiiN'inIii *I H IIAnnIAL PkiitiMiiinIIN iA iW, AAlli i' illnn: fii HiIA PHil iiN Iiiinn ALL AVAiLAit iripliiviiVN Ini ALL i*iLL
ilIiALify nhiK ALL lnirEIrinVi MiLtAi,i A HAKI,i n i n MUll nnVi K i ,lllln Mil PHIIiIIN nAgihiK ILLniliKAinVi PIn P'i'n Wlyn illy liiPM ii inn Ai'IAL VtHII'Lt MAY ilni 1K IBnnM PHIIl nnII 1i t U 'I 1 ni A ii Alit
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SING, ALL "DUE AT SIGNING"
$17,695 00, RESIDUAL411,147
SLIGHTLY DUE TO OPTIONAL EQ


GURES EXCLUDE TAX, TAG, TITLE, AND $699 DOCUMENTATION FE
5, TOTAL OF PAYMENTS46,444 SOUL BASE LOWER RESIDUAL,
IPMENT **TO ACHIEVE THESE PAYMENTS, ONE MUST QUALIFY


S, WHICH ARE EXTRA AND WILL ALSO BE
OU BASE PLUS AUTO-HIGHER RESIDUAL
OR EITHER OWNER LOYALTY OR COMPETITI


E AT LEASE INCEPTION PHOTOS ARE
'TIMABASEAUTO MSRPA$22,300,R
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RPOSES ONLY AND MAY NOT REFLECT THE ACTUAL EQUIPMENT ON
TOTAL OF PAYMENTS46,804 BOTH UPGRADE OPTIMAS HIGHER RE
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32 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


CALENDAR
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 21


Doors open at 5 p.m. for complimentary samplings
from Horse and Hounds Restaurant and cash bar.
Music begins at 5:30 p.m. and admission is free for
members and $10 for nonmembers.
In addition to the After Hours musical program, vis-
itors can also enjoy the Appleton's current exhibi-
tions, "A Celebration of Japan," "The Living Art of
Bonsai," "The Gathering of Legends," "[in* justice,"
"Industrial Nature: Work by Michelle Stitzlein," and
the museum's extensive permanent collection of Eu-
ropean, American, Asia, African, Contemporary and
pre-Columbian art and artifacts.
The Appleton Museum is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tuesday through Saturdays, noon to 5 p.m. on Sun-
days, and closed on Mondays. In addition to daily ad-
mission, a 12-month membership is available for $25
for seniors 55 and over, $30 for adults 18 and over, $40
for two seniors over age 55, $50 for a family of two
adults and any children under age 18, and $15 for col-
lege students and current or retired educators.
Owned and operated by College of Central Florida,
the Appleton Museum of Art is located at 4333 E. Sil-
ver Springs Blvd., Ocala, just east of downtown on
State Road 40 (exit 352 east off 1-75 or exit 268 west off
1-95).
For more information call the Appleton Museum of
Art at 352-291-4455 or visit AppletonMuseum.org.
Saturday. April 5

Women's' Spring Break
Celebrate with the Women's Spring Break. Join the
Women's Ministry enjoying a continental breakfast,
friendship; lunch at the baked potato bar, fellowship;
special events with speakers Alan Tison, Director of
Advancemant at Johnson University Florida and
Twila Sias, Children's Ministry and teaches in areas of
education and psychology; and special sessions in-
cluding a "Make & Take" card making class. Event
starts at 9 a.m.
Free to all women. Child care is available (note
need on registration), door prizes. To register, please
call 352-861-6182 or http://wwwccomc.org/.
Christ's Church Of Marion County 6768 SW 80th St.
(off State Road 200), Ocala, 352-861-6182 or
http://wwwccomc.org/.


Sunday April 6
Master Choir performs
The Central Florida Master Choir, conducted by Dr.
Harold W McSwain, Jr, will perform a concert on
Sunday, April 6, at 3 p.m. at First United Methodist
Church, located at 1126 East Silver Springs Blvd.
(which is State Road 40) diagonally across the street
from the old Ritz Hotel in Ocala, Florida. The pro-
gram will include Leonard Bernstein's Chichester
Psalms and other works.
Admission to the concert is free but an offering will
be taken to benefit the Tuesday Morning Outreach
Ministry to help the homeless.
For further information about the concert, call 352-
537-0207.
Saturday April 12

Benefit for Therapeutic group
Join the Marion Therapeutic Riding Association as
we dance away the winter Blahs at a Beach Party with
music from the 50s through the British Invasion. Not
only will there be dinner and dancing to the band 3
For the Road, a regular band at the Villages, we have
added a comedy show by the Villages Theatre Com-
pany to entertain you.
On Saturday, April 12, the Beach Party will be held
at the South Marion- Villages Elks Lodge 2730, 7655
East Highway 25, Belleview starting at 5 p.m. with a
happy hour followed by dinner at 6 p.m. and enter-
tainment to follow Tickets for a 60s vintage buffet
along with an evening of fun-filled entertainment are
just $ 25 per person.
Tickets are available on the Marion Therapeutic
Riding Association (MTRA) website, wwwmarion-
therapeuticriding association.org or by calling the
MTRA office at 352-732-7300.


Saturday. April 19
Easter Eggstravaganza
The excitement is building for Crossroads Easter
Eggstravaganza on Saturday, April 19 from 10 a.m. to
noon. Everything is free! Egg hunts will be supervised
by age group, with 15,000 eggs on the property! There
will be games, bounce houses, cotton candy, hot dogs,
drinks, sno-cones, chips, prizes, and the gospel mes-
sage will be shared. Families are welcome.
Sunday. April 20
Crossroads United Easter service
We are looking forward to celebrating Easter this
year, and have reserved a meeting place at the ball-
room in the Hilton Hotel at 3600 SW 36th Ave., Ocala
for this joyous occasion. Plan on joining us Sunday,
April 20 at 10:30 a.m. for our United Easter Service.
Spanish translation will be made available and nurs-
eries are provided.
MondaM. May 5
Savannah, Charleston trip
Have you been wanting to see the sites in Savannah,
Georgia, and Charleston, South Carolina, but didn't
want to drive? Well, sit back, relax and enjoy a bus trip
with your friends from First Congregational Church.
The trip dates are May 5 to May 8 with accommoda-
tions in the Historic District of Savannah at the Holi-
day Inn Express. River Street, Savannah's famed
squares and restaurants are convenient and within
walking distance. The cost includes the bus; three-
nights accommodations, including buffet breakfast; a
one-day tour of Savannah and a one-day tour of down-
town Charleston. To reserve your spot and get pricing
information, call Gen at 352-873-3377, or Janet at 352-
237-2309.


Cit B ROed


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Sliding Glass Door Rollers & Track Repairs
Sliding Garage Screen Door Rollers Fixed, Straighten Or
Repaired, Shower Door Rollers & Repairs, Molding And Trim,
Door And Lockset Repairs, Cabinet Repair, Bi-fold Doors Back
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many references available. STEVE AT (352) 207-8682
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MOST CARTS Electric Carts Only
$300 installed Propane Heaters
Windshields with cup holder adapter
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Older Used Carts Wanted DEAD OR ALIVE
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controllers & motors to paint gas and electric.
ALL MAKES AND MODELS
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Adjust Sprays & Rotors to Correct Spray Pattern repair
Complete System Inspection With coupon. Expires 4/30/2014
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Friday, March 14, 2014 33


Next SPCA meeting scheduled for March 20


ur next meeting will take place
on Thursday, March 20, at 1 p.m.
in the upstairs meeting room at
the Bank of the Ozarks. This is an im-
portant meeting since we will be final-
izing the details for our upcoming
fundraiser "The SPCA of Marion
County's Gone Bunco".
SPCA Hotline Number (352) 362-0985
Please cut out this paragraph and
tape it to your refrigerator The SPCA
has created a special hotline number
for all our calls. Whenever you need to
reach us for any reason, please call 352-
362-0985 only A volunteer will either
answer the phone immediately, or, if it
goes to voice mail, will call you back as
soon as possible. Please leave your
name, phone number, and a detailed
message. Late evening phone calls will
be answered the next day With this sys-
tem, all our phone calls will go to a cen-
tralized source, and we will be better
able to accommodate everyone's in-
quires or requests.
SPCA of Marion County's Gone Bunco
If you want to have some fun with
your friends while supporting a good
cause, we'd love to see you at our gala
fundraiser called The SPCA of Marion
County's Gone Bunco. This event will be


SPaws & Claws
Maria Devine



held on Friday, May 2 at 6:30 p.m. in the
Klein Conference Center at the College
of Central Florida on SW College Road.
It will be a fun evening of games,
prizes, raffles, and a silent auction of
even more valuable items. Hearty hors
d'oeuvres and beverages will be served.
Tickets are $30 per person. A group can
reserve a table of eight, or you can come
with a friend and make new ones. We
know there are lots of bunco-happy
guys and gals out there, and this event is
made to order for you. But you don't
have to be a bunco veteran to play If
you can roll dice and count, you can
learn to play in a heartbeat. During the
evening you will learn more about our
organization and the animals we've
helped over the years. You will also
learn more about the Patriot Service
Dog program.
To order tickets, please call 352-362-
8513 instead of our regular hotline


number. We have set up this special
number just for this event. Please call
early to ensure the table you want. We
thank all our friends and neighbors to
support us on this special evening, just
as you do all year long.
Adoption News
We are happy to let you know that all
our foster dogs have been adopted into
loving homes. Now the cats we've been
highlighting for the past year are all
that's left of our foster group. If you're
on the lookout for a well socialized
adult cat, please call Arlene at 352-875-
9761 to meet them. We'd like them to
have a happy ending too.

SPCA Needs More Dog Food
Last year everyone helped us out
when we were low on kibble for the Pets
on Wheels program. Thanks to the gen-
erosity of our community, we've been in
great shape all winter But, as you know,
all dogs big and small eat a lot and we
have a lot of hungry mouths to feed. If
you would be so kind to pick up an extra
bag of dry dog food while grocery shop-
ping or donating any extras you may
have, we and the dogs will be most ap-
preciative. Food can be dropped off in
the SPCA bin at Winn Dixie in Friend-


ship Center Or you can call us and we'll
arrange an alternate pick up or drop off.
Right now we're lowest on dog food, but
cat food will be appreciated as well.
We're also OK on treats. Please note
that we don't accept any food or treats
made in China, so please check bags for
that before donating. Thank you all for
helping out in this way

Taste of Ocala set

The College of Central Florida Foun-
dation announces the nine local restau-
rants that will take center stage at Taste
of Ocala 2014 Saturday, April 5, at 6:30
p.m. in the Ewers Century Center at the
CF Campus, 3001 S.W College Road.
Blue Highway Pizza, The Braised
Onion, Don Chepe's, Feta Mediter-
ranean Cuisine, The Ivy House, La Cui-
sine, Latinos Y Mas, Mesa de Notte and
Sweet Stop Bakery will serve their sig-
nature entrees in hopes of being se-
lected as "Best of Taste."
The evening will also include live big
band music and a silent auction.
Tickets for the black tie optional af-
fair are $100 each or $150 per couple
and are available at www.TasteofO-
cala.org. For information or sponsor-
ship call the CF Foundation at
352-873-5808.


.,tz,.ALAP N


Mike Semich
Serving Ocala Since 1983
IL House Painting
SFree Pressure Cleaning
with Exterior Paint Job
SSeniors 10% Discount
SLicensed and Insured
5 (352) 895-6047
Offering Plantation Shutters


Balentine's
Landscaping, Inc.


(352) 873-4888
Bruce Balentine
T*Licensed & Insured *
FREE ESTIMATES


Lawson Tile
Floors
SWalls
STub & Shower Remodel
SBack Splash
Reasonable Rates |
34 years Experience
(352) 229-5548
SLicensed & Insured /


t~LPEARRIO)
Let Me Wash,
Your Windows!
Pressure Washing, TOW_

:5.00 OFF;
SWhen you mention this ad
V--&2 8 4-4W
Call Etar
;wnzeS(352) 804-4107


COMPUTER
PROBLEMS SOLVED
Your home or business 7 days a
week. Microsoft certified engineer.
30+ years experience.
PC Repairs/Upgrades
Virus Removal
Router/Network Setup
New PC Installs
Tech Solutions of Ocala
352-207-4435
OOOHIOD Se habla espafiol


BOB'S
SCREENING SERVICE
We Re-vinyl Soft Windows
Complete Rescreening of
Garage Door Screens
Porch Enclosures Patio Doors
Window Screens Screen Doors
Serving Senior
Citizens
Over 30 Years
Free Estimates
352-586-8459


All other notary services-$10 TravelFee
-Administering oaths Bonded &
* Attesting to a photocopy Insured



CNS & Assoc.
35 years experience
*Paint Contractor
* AC/Furnace (clean & repair)
*Handy Man
Contact Chuck Smith
(720) 446-7515-office
(720) 443-8494-cell


Discounts On Home
Repairs & Improvements



AVE

OcalaSubdivisionTours
.com
352-216-6067
Pamela Culbreath, Only Way Really



-Lanaii F n.- !,,_,, _,-i
- Glass Window
Replacenir 9,
- Acrylic W, n,],
- Screen Room
CERTIFIED RESIDENTIAL
CONTRACTOR
license # 1330701
352-587-2135


CHECK-UP


ACCURATE SPRINKLERS
(352)445-1403
Licensed #10719 & Insured


TO

ADVERTISE


Call
489-2731


BLUE CREEK NURSERY LANDSCAPING )
Ocala, FL 352-286-5902
Give us a call we can make your place a
tranquil setting at an affordable price.
Complete Landscaping Services
Design, Maintenance, Installation
One Time or Regular Service Available.
Senior Discounts. No Job Too Small Or Too Large.
Visit our website at: bluecreeknursery.org. usomer Over 30 yrs exp.
A Proud American Business. State isfaction Guaranteed
A Proud American Business. State Certified Insured


i


Thompson
Painting & Pressure
(Dv Washing


interior
and
Exterior
Call 352-
References L
; Free Estimates LiC


Repaint Specialists
Wallpaper Removal

598-3000
Jpon Request efj j
:ensed and Insured 2010- 2013


FIRST STOP FOR A/C REPAIRS...
SLord Appliance Service
WashersDryers
Refrigerators Freezers
I*Dishwashers
I i I All Makes & Models. Gas & Propane too!
1 Year Warranty on All Parts
SCFC Certified & Insured Lr680 02 06ma



_ GARAGE DOOR SO EAKING NEED REPAIRS
f ^ Tune Up Special
ZI $ 49WTHCOUPON
71_ I= m--| -IJ SAFETY CHEC -, ADUT SKNGS & CA'ES
CHECK SAFETY REVERSE ON OPENER LUBE ADJUST DOOR
Master's Touch Garage Door Service
352-216-0060
Jeff O'Cull Owner


4SZEExMSMZ=


^BI NTAY








34 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


C SU T THeA I N

ifizenL


TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD,
CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403
MONDAY-FRIDAY 8:00 am 5:00 pm
(DEADLINE 4:00 pm TUESDAY)


CLASSIFIED


Go Figure!

answers



5 6 -92







8 ^ +14


BAKER'S TREES
30 yrs experience,
trim & removal
Free Estimates
Palm Tree Experts!
(352)425-5642
Ocala
Sat March 15. 10a-4p.
Furn. Household goods.
Pics. Frames. Loads of
Treasures to decorate
your home. Come
Browse. Located in
Oaks Bends. 10620
SW 27th Ave Lot# A29.
YARD SALE
OCALA
SR200 at 93rd St. Rd.
Countryside Farms
Community Yard
Sales. Mar. 22, 9am to
3p. Mar.23, 11am to
2pm. Antiques, eq-
uine, furniture, collect-
ibles.



IMMEDIATE
P/T Pool
Custodian
position open!
Looking for a
reliable & hard
working person with
a positive attitude to
join us. If you want
to work In a beautiful
community with a
great team, apply
today!
Oak Run Country
Club located on
SR200 & 110th street,
Ocala or call
352-854-6557 X 13
EEO/DFWP







You can list any single
item priced under $100
for sale for FREE!




Clean ouryour closets, go
through you? garage, arack
your atc and then use the
classes to get nd stuff"
you no longer use
And the FREE lstng means
you have more money lef over
after the sae!
ANY FTEM PRICED
UNDER $100
MAXIMUM 10 WORDS
RUNS FOR 2 WEEKS
FREE
Just call and see how easy it is to
make money with the classified.
TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403

Citizenlm


BENE'S
International
School of Beauty
www.benes.edu




SPRINGHILL
CAMPUS

Cosmetologyav
March 17th
Day & Night School
w Barber
April 28th
Night School
Massage Ther.
April 28th
Day School
w Massage Ther.
April 28th
Night School
rNAIL TECH
or FACIAL TECH
Day School
Open Enrollment
INTRODUCING *
NEW Niht School
MARCH 17th
Classes for Nail Tech
or Facial Tech
Mon., Tues., Wed.
5:00 PM-9:00 PM
(727) 848-8415
1 (866) 724-2363
TOLL FREE *
Full & Part time
STATE APPROVED
FOR VA TRAINING








DUDLEY'S

,hU-_ Estate
Adventure Auction
3pm outside-Heavy
Pneumatic tools,
Boxeswelders, gift
shop display
5:30pm 4 Vehicles,
2 Kayaks, 1 Lowes
fishing Boat
6pm Inside -
furniture & more
wSat 3/15 Estate
Firearms & Related
Sporting Goods
Auction 100+ lots
Preview: 9am
Auction: 11am
w/Rlverslde Trading
FFL Dealer
......................
call for Info 637-9588
dudlevsauctlon.com
4000 S Florida Ave
(US41S)Inverness
Ab1667 10% bp
cash/ck.




BRAND NEW
Queen Size Pillow Top
Mattress Set $150.
Still in Original Plastic.
(352) 484-4772


Ocala
Sat March 15. 10a-4p.
Furn. Household goods.
Pics. Frames. Loads of
Treasures to decorate
your home. Come
Browse. Located in
Oaks Bends. 10620
SW 27th Ave Lot# A29.

YARD SALE
OCALA
SR200 at 93rd St. Rd.
Countryside Farms
Community Yard
Sales. Mar. 22, 9am to
3p. Mar.23, 11am to
2pm. Antiques, eq-
uine, furniture, collect-
ibles.

Medical

Men's
Large Depends
pkg/16
$7.50.
Size 18 $9.50. Each
352-873-0885




GUN & KNIFE
SHOW
BROOKSVILLE
HSC CLUB
Sat. Mar. 15th 9a-5p
Sun. Mar. 161h 9a-4p
HERNANDO
COUNTY
FAIRGROUNDS
Admission $6.00
(352) 799-3605


PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate
advertising in this
newspaper is subject
to Fair Housing Act
which makes it illegal
to advertise "any
preference, limitation
or discrimination
based on race, color,
religion, sex, handi-
cap, familial status or
national origin, or an
intention,
to make such prefer-
ence, limitation or
discrimination. Fa-
milial 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
violation of the law.
Our readers are
hereby informed that
all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspa-
per are available on
an equal opportunity
basis. To complain of
discrimination call
HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777.
The toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.


(gJ,,r,,


ATTN Homebuyers
100% financing avail.
Government Pro-
gram. You do not
need perfect credit.
Call or email to get
qualified.
Ph: (813) 470-8313
rickabf@amail.com
Rick Kedzierski lic. loan
originator.NLMS
#267854, FL#9096
NLMS ID 76856







"Here's Your
Chance" TO OWN
Mini Farms ,Silver
Leaf Rd, Dunnellon
10 acres Total
$59,000
5 Acre Tracks
$39,000
Owner Financing
$10,000 Down.
10 vrs ) 6 percent
Call: Jack Lemieux
Cell (305) 607-7886
Realty USA INC
407-599-5000





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

WE BUY ANY VEHICLE
In Any Condition,
Title, No Title, Bank
Lien, No Problem,
Don't Trade it in. We
Will Pay up to $25K
Any Make, Any Model
813-335-3794
813-458-0584 Call AJ




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




Caregiver/Aide/
Companion/Errands
/Transportation
Beth 352-861-9548


JAKES'
TRIM CARPENTRY
No job too big or small
Free Est. 352-601-7064




Decker's Lawn Care.
Mowing,
trimming/hedges, edg-
ing, we do it all. Family
owned and operated,
friendly and profes-
sional. Free estimates
and competitive prices.
(352)843-0383, ask for
Sonny.

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




BAKER'S TREES
30 yrs experience,
trim & removal
Free Estimates
Palm Tree Experts!
(352)425-5642

STUMP
GRINDING
CALL JIM FOR
FREE ESTIMATES
(800) 478-8679


Add Up The C. 7H M AR10

SAVINGS w a Clzen-


ICASS IFIED


Name


Address


State_______ Zip______


Phone
10 Words $8.20 Per Week 44 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.

10WRS 82 +40A OD(ncue Oln) OA


For your convenience, mail in with payments to South Marion Citizen
office at 8810 SW SR 200, Unit 104, Ocala, FL 34481 or call...
Servig S 2 0 T H M A R I e N

Citizen -
Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


-alTllFe
147740


YOU'VE GOT IT.

Somebody

else wants it!

Got something special you
no longer use?

Sell it in the
Classifieds,
It may be just
the perfect
Cite
to fill
somebody
else's need,

TOLL FREE

1-877-676-1403
S eU T H MARTIN

Citize-nl~



tran .Iaucio


Trustee Ordered
Home Auction

SE Ocala
ONLINE Mar 14 19

Desirable Woodfields area
3/2 with 2,296 sf under roof
Large .65* ac cul-de-sac lot

Other FL Properties:
Mar 19 2 Residential Lots, Ocala
Mar 25 Foreclosed 31-Room Motel, High Springs
Mar 26 Regardlesi of Pnrice Comm Bldg
on 1.85t ac, Inverness

SEE WEBSITE FOR DETAILS!
Tranzon OrIggers, Walter J. Drigger, III, LkUc. Real
Estate Broker. FL Uc AU707 & AB3145, 10% BP
TRANZN. M 877-3 4-4437


1 5 3 7 4 2 9 6 8

6 2 4 9 5 8 7 3 1

9 8 7 3 6 1 5 2 4

4 1 5 8 2 6 3 9 7

3 6 9 5 1 7 4 8 2

8 7 2 4 3 9 6 1 5

7 3 6 1 8 5 2 4 9

2 9 8 6 7 4 1 5 3

5 4 1 2 9 3 8 7 6






CANCELLATIONS Adveitsements may be canceled as soon as
results are obtained You will be billed only for the dates Ihe a,. actually appears
in Ihe papir Deadlines toi carn.x41aliors are Ihe sameB5e JIM deadlines for plac-
ing ads, except for specials.
ERRORS Be ture Io check your advertisement "he first day it appears. We
*ili not be responsible for mc.e Ihdn one incorrect insertion. Adjustmnents are
made only for [t i pcn!on ol Ine ad lh3l is in errGr
NOTICE TO READERS: Publication of any ALLADS REQUIRE PAYMENT
cassifed does nul constitute endorsement by WE ACCEPT:
South M4r'ion Citizen We imafke every effort to 1=ifti ^^^k
screen out advertisina that may not be aegiti- V/SA
mate However since we can nMt guarantee the /
lea-li,'acy or our aderliseis, you are advised to 1
b. r.areful of ,e-ieading ads and take caution
when giving oul personal information,


Super Crossword
Answers


Weekly SUDOKU

Answer


dcm


I


1,I .


Address





Friday, March 14, 2014 35


I 'EAISO% NISSAN of OCALA


The New Leader in Customer Service
Doing Business The Right Way Everyday! Serving Our Community For Over


33 Years!


Look what you can buy new under $20,000 from a volume leading Nissan dealer!
2014 VERSA S 2014 VERSA NOTE S 2014 SENTRA S 2014 JUKE S


STARTING AT

'11,999


Model #11154 Vin# 850201


2013 ALTIMA 2014 FRONTIER KC S 4X2
STARTING AT


116,838


Model #31054 Vin # 723261


WITH AUTOMATIC CVT TRANSMISSION
STARTING AT
$15,256



Model # 12014 Vin# 624033
2014 ALTIMA 2.5
STARTING AT

$17,999


Model # 13014 Vin # 209206


STARTING AT

116,450


Model # 20114 Vin# 356557
2014 ROGUE SELECT S
STARTING AT

118,864


Model #29114 Vin # 600204


FEAFo NISSAN PRE-OWNED VEHICLES


ZU11 AUUKA
TSX BASE
Stk# GT312A
$21l447



2012 GMC
TERRAIN SLE-1
Stk # FT608A
$20,875


ZU11 BUIlK U2131LHVKULLI
LACROSSE CXS EQUINOX LS
Stk # FT474A Stk # GT217A
23 375 20 986


ZUIZ UHKYSLLK
300 300C
Stk # G240A
$27.975


2012 HONDA 2010 HONDA 2011 HONDA
ACCORD EX-L CIVIC CPE LX PILOT EX-L
Stk # GT235A Stk # F999A Stk #TG036A
$21,975 $14,447 $26,776

I '.",i e- b *


ZU 11 UHKYSLLK
TOWN & COUNTRY LIMITED
Stk # P6349
$27,975


2009 HYUNDAI
SANTA FE LIMITED
Stk#GT112A
$17,490
i0. ,


ZU11 I -UKU
ESCAPE XLT
Stk # PF838A
$15756

*;i i-I '


2013 HYUNDAI
TUSCON GLS
Stk # GT070A
$20,490


2010 FORD 2013 HYUNDAI 2011 KIA 2009 LINCOLN 2002 MAZDA 2008 MITSUBISHI
EDGE SEL VELOSTER SORRENTO EX MKZ BASE MILLENIA PREMIUM ENDEAVOR SE
Stk # GT307A Stk # GT256A Stk # TGT322A Stk # G282A Stk # G374A Stk # GT154A
$19,891 $ 18,951 $20,950 $ 15,475 $6,475 $15,575


All prices include all incentives available See dealer for qualifications, and details Price doesn't include optional equipment from the manufacturer, or the dealer Destination Fee, Dealer Fee, Tax, Tag, Title, and Registration are extra One or more at this price Photos are for illustration purposes


STARTING AT

s11,694


Model #11454 Vin #392825


^ 'LEFT..
-w uI~13


UP TO 7,700 OFF


4ccSmZmS3ES


1 AM aw sm --WFI
2


_7MRK--Am


F









FACTORY AUTHORIZED DEALER
--mm /


8441 S.W. SR 200, Suite 121, Ocala, FL 34481
On SR 200 At The Entrance To On Top Of The World
352-054-2060
Mon.-Sat. 8:30am 5:OOm


Fast, Friel


ALL

Accessories


Any


with Purchase of
Golf Car in Our Showroom
(In-Stock Units ONLY!)
Expires 3/28/14.


- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- --
- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- --
TUN UP


.All Brands
--- -- ----- - - -


Any Repair or Part
Expiies 3 28 14 Must present coupon
Cannot be combined kith a:ny othei offei o01 coupon
TIRE SALE


Any 8" DOTTires or Any 10" Aluminum
Wheel DOTTires Full Set Only
I I 1 4, j ,: I l ,,I .ui.I i :'e on .: U : ,, i iri n:, :e ,:,:,n irej iih rn, :,ihei :,llie:i .i ::ujp :,r i

NEED
BATTERIES?
FREE Installation with
Purchase of Full Set


Standard or Comprehensive
ie i
I EExpies 3 28 14 I
-------------------------------------------- -- -- ----- -- -- -- -- ------


Facton' Authorized Dealer


Expiies 3 28 14. All newV, no blems. Must present coupon
Cannot be combined with any othei offei 01 coupon Ti ip change may apply


36 ~ Friday, March 14, 2014


Clu Car


dcm


T- i 05
6-VOLT

/1I643,,
T- 275~]


T-875
8-VOLT
1673
Full Set
$25
OFF


.LJnlu Crs


We G^K~civeYuBeCtterQaiyBte arey aircn
^^^^^^^^^^?yTand?7j Fatr Waranies (wherepplicable)


f


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