South Marion citizen

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South Marion citizen
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Citrus Pub. ( Ocala, Florida )
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Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


Watch for manatees
on Memorial Day
Many Floridians and
visitors to the Sunshine
State will be heading to
the water over the Me-
morial Day Weekend. Re-
member that manatees
and other wildlife will be
enjoying the waterways,
too, so boaters are re-
minded to keep a watch-
ful eye out for them,
cautions Save the Mana-
tee Club.
A variety of free public
awareness materials
from the Club are avail-
able to Florida's boating
community and shore-
line property owners to
protect endangered man-
atees.
Bright yellow, water-
proof boating banners
easily and quickly alert
other boaters to "Please
Slow, Manatees Below,"
when the often difficult
to spot slow-moving ma-
rine mammals are
sighted in a high boat
traffic area.
Also available at no
cost are yellow dock
signs with a similar mes-
sage for shoreline prop-
erty owners in Florida,
as well as boating decals
and waterway cards
which feature the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commis-
sion's (FWC) hotline
number (1-888-404-3922)
for reporting manatees
in distress.
Steven Smith from
Palm City, Florida posted
the Club's free dock signs
on his property located
on historic Bessey Creek
"I have signs facing east
and west, so hopefully
boaters traveling either
direction will go slow
and realize they're not
the only ones using the
waterways," said Smith.
Smith also said he saw a
manatee mom and calf
swim by when he was
putting up one of the
signs. "I was amazed! I
said we need more of
these signs posted
NOW!"
Save the Manatee Club
is often contacted by con-

SEE MANATEES, PAGE 3


1
Bookmark ....................... 7
Cherrywood ................. 16
Classifieds ..................... 30

Marion Landing .................. 15
OakRun ......................... 13
Opinion ............................ 8
OTOW ............................. 14
Out to Pastor................ 5
Pun Alley................... 6
Puzzles ........................... 27


Dr. Grossman named'Public Health Hero'


The Florida Department of
Health in Marion County named
Dr Nathan Grossman Marion
County Public Health Hero during
the May 10 Passport to Health
community health fair
Grossman takes his place with
public health heroes recognized
from all 67 Florida counties who
dedicated their lives to making a
difference for the families of
Florida. Marion County Commis-
sioner Earl Arnett and Ocala
Mayor Kent Guinn were on hand
to recognize Grossman.
The Public Health Hero recog-
nition program was developed by
the Florida Department of Health
as part of the Department's 125
years of Florida Public Health ac-
tivities.
The Department is recognizing


125 years of Florida Public Health
during 2014 with educational and
commemorative events. The De-
partment published an online
compilation of the stories of all the
public health heroes, available at
www.FloridaHealth.gov.
Before he retired in 2013, Gross-
man was the county's public
health officer for 29 years, working
tirelessly to promote and improve
community health.
The Department works to pro-
tect, promote and improve the
health of all people in Florida
through integrated state, county
and community efforts.
Follow us on Twitter at
@HealthyFla and on Facebook
For more information about the
Florida Department of Health
visit www.FloridaHealth.gov.


Chances are if you wanted a tow
truck Saturday morning, you had to
wait a while.
Trucks from all over the area
gathered at Quail Meadow Com-
mons for a procession to a "Cele-
bration of Life" for John Duggan
Sr, the tow truck driver who was
killed May 3 as he helped at an ac-
cident scene on Interstate 75. A
state trooper and another man
were also killed when a pickup
truck went out of control and hit
the trio.
Trucks of all sizes and shapes
gathered at the U.S. Highway 27
shopping center, now nearly va-
cant, to be led by three Ocala Police
motorcycle units to Southwest 60th
Avenue and then south to the air-
port area. The Sheriff's Office
helped stop traffic en route.


PHOTOS BY JIM CLARK


Ceremony honors fallen

law enforcement officers

BYJIM CLARK
Editor

A small crowd gathered on a gloomy May 15 morn-
ing at the Fallen Officer Memorial on Southeast 25th
Avenue to honor those who have given their lives lo-
cally
Most prominent was the added picture and en-
graving of Florida Highway Patrol officer Chelsea
Richard, who died May 3 when she was struck by a
pickup truck while she was investigating an earlier
accident on Interstate 75.
FHP Sgt. Andrew Litzell was the speaker, talking
briefly about his encounter with a suspect which
evolved into a life-or-death struggle in which the sus-
pect eventually lost his life. Litzell said that when he
left for work that day, his wife was already in bed and
he didn't kiss her goodbye. He promised that would
never happen again after saying he thought about it
when his life was in danger
The annual ceremony, in front of the McPherson
Complex, drew law enforcement personnel from all
over the area. Ocala Police Chief Greg Graham wel-
comed the visitors, and Sheriff Chris Blair gave the
closing remarks. Dunnellon Police Chief Joann
Black led the Pledge of Allegiance, and Bill Gadsen
gave the roll call of fallen officers.
A riderless horse from the Marion County Sheriff's
Office Mounted Unit paraded by, and Cody Lafleur
blew "Taps." A wreath was placed at the memorial.


PHOTO BY JIM CLARK
Three Ocala motorcycle officers led the procession of tow trucks out of Quail Meadow Commons.


a


Ocala Mayor Kent Guinn, Dr. Nathan Grossman and County Com-
missioner Earl Arnett.


Above, a riderless horse,
symbolic of a fallen
leader, is led past the cer-
emony honoring law en-
forcement officers who
lost their lives in the line
of duty.The walkway was
lined with placards de-
scribing each officer's ac-
tions. At left is the honor
for Chelsea Richard, the
state trooper who was
killed on May 3. More
photos on Pages 9-10.


Tow truckers gather as part of 'Celebration of Life' for Duggan

BYJIM CLARK
Editor &;






2 Friday, May 23, 2014


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OCALA WEST
352-671-2999
11250 SW 93RD CT. RD.
Next to Chili's


OCALA EAST
352-861-2275
3405 SW COLLEGE RD, STE 207
Colours Plaza,
next to RedLobster


CRYSTAL RIVER
352-794-6155
1122 N. SUNCOAST BLVD (US 19)
A block and a hal
south ofFt Island Trail


INVERNESS
352-419-7911
3161-C E. GULF TO LAKE HWY
i2 mile east of Walmart


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0







Friday, May 23, 2014 3


Community calendar


Didn a23

Two-day Buddy Poppy event

VFW Post 4781 will be handing out
Buddy Poppies on Friday, May 23 and
Saturday, May 24, at Publix, Walmart,
Sam's Club, Gander Mountain,
Lowe's,Winn Dixie, Big Lots and I-Hop.
The Buddy Poppy is assembled by
disabled and needy veterans in VA hos-
pitals. Proceeds from Buddy Poppy
drive are used for aid, relief and com-
fort of needy veterans and members of
the Armed Forces and their depend-
ents.

Saturday May24

Yard sale at church

Christian Life Assembly of God will
hold a yard sale on Saturday, May 24,


MANATEES
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

cerned individuals who
are frustrated to see boats
speeding in their back
yards or in areas where
they enjoy boating. "The
free materials that we
provide help these con-
cerned citizens to be
proactive in protecting
manatees, and that's a
winning situation for
everyone involved," says
Katie Tripp, the Club's
Director of Science and
Conservation. "Boat traf-
fic on Florida waterways
usually increases dramat-
ically on holiday week-
ends in the summer,
putting manatees at
greater risk from water-
craft strikes if boaters are
not careful and compliant
with posted speed zones
while out recreating on
Florida's waters."
There are general
guidelines that boaters
can follow to protect man-
atees from injury or
death. Follow all posted
boat speed regulations,
slow down if manatees
are in the vicinity, and
stay in deep water chan-
nels if possible. Wear po-
larized sunglasses while
operating a boat to make
it easier to spot manatees
under the surface. If you
see an injured, dead,
tagged or orphaned man-
atee, or a manatee who is
being harassed, call the
FWC at 1-888-404-FWCC
(3922) or #FWC or *FWC
on your cellular phone, or
VHF Channel 16 on your
marine radio, or send a
text message to
Tip@MyFWC.com.
Boaters should also call
this number if a manatee
is accidentally hit. More
"Manatee Protection Tips
for Boaters" can be found
on the Club's website at
www savethemanatee. org
/boatertips.htm.
Also download the free
Manatee Alert App for
iPhones and iPads at
http://bit.ly/15EYen6,
which notifies boaters
when they are approach-
ing manatee speed zones
and helps facilitate the
reporting of injured man-
atees and manatee ha-
rassment.
The free boating ban-
ners, dock signs, boat de-
cals, and waterway cards
can be obtained by con-


from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The church is at
9644 SW Highway 484. For more infor-
mation, call Nelson at 352-282-7564. or
visit http://www.christianlifeag-
ocala.com/.

Worship at TimberRidge

A workship service will take place at
TimberRidge Nursing and Rehabilita-
tion Center on Saturday, May 24, at 10:15
a.m.
Countryside Presbyterian Church
provides Christian Ministry to residents
of TimberRidge Nursing and Rehabili-
tation Center, 9848 SW 110th St., Ocala
and holds bimonthly worship services.
If you have a loved one, or friend at
the TimberRidge Center you are invited
to attend our next service on Saturday,
May24 at 10:15 a.m.
For further information, please call
the church office at 352-237-4633.


tacting Save the Manatee
Club via e-mail at educa-
tion@savethemanatee.or
g, by regular mail at 500
N. Maitland Ave., Mait-
land, FL 32751, or by call-
ing toll free at
1-800-432-JOIN (5646).


For more information
on manatees, the Adopt-
A-Manatee program, or to
sign up for the Club's free
e-newsletter, visit the
Club's website at
www savethemanatee. org


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


We offer free consultations
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Serving clients in Florida for 24 years.


Cal t


352-854-5570 MAIN OFFICE OFF HWY. 200
Jasmine Professional Park
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Massage Therapy Manual Lymphatic Drainage
at Jasmine Plaza
By appointment only Lic. Massage Therapist
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iz Comne s&e My Wve
are thepeople'

choice in Jewety.

Thanks to our valued customers!

We offer 110C reasons to make
us your jeweler too!
1. Repairs done on premises
2. Custom design work
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African Violet group meets

African Violet Club of Ocala May
meeting will be May 24 at 10:30 a.m. at
the Marion County Sheriff's Office, 9048
SW State Road 200, Ocala.
The topic will be "Violets and Other
Gessies brought them home What
Now?
We'll teach you what to do and what
not to do with the violets and other gess-
neriads
you purchased from our lovely show
and successful sale earlier this month.
For more information go to
http://wwwafricanvioletclubofocala.org/
Delicious refreshments are served and
guests are always welcome!

Lions Club yard sale

The Ocala 200 Lions Club is having a
yard sale at the Bank of the Ozarks, Sat-
urday, May 24 in the Friendship Plaza
on State Road 200 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Limited space rental is available for $15
and you must provide your own table.
Food will also be available for pur-
chase. Call Lion Bob Melnick at 352-861-
2730 or Lion Ralph Mills at
352-427-1217.


Low budget travel across U.S.

Jane Weber, a local columnist for the
Citrus County Chronicle and global
traveler, will give a slide show presen-
tation about low budget travel across
the U.S. at a program at the Dunnellon
Public Libraary, 20351 Robinson Road,
Dunnellon, on Saturday, May 24 at 1
p.m.
She has traveled to 60 countries,
holds three passports and has lots of
great information to share. This timely
program will offer many useful tips and
advice to assist you with planning sum-
mer vacation travel across the United
States.
Jane is also a professional gardener,
grower, consultant, designer and envi-
ronmentalist.
She is a valuable Friend of the Dun-
nellon Public Library and is currently
involved with redesigning a portion of
the landscape maintained by the
Friends.
This event is free to the public.


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4 Friday, May 23, 2014


Community calendar


Mesa May27

West Marion Business meeting

The general meeting of the West Marion Business
Association at the Marion County Sheriff's office on
State Road 200 will be May 27 at 5:15 p.m.
This month's meeting includes a short presentation
of what SCORE is and what services this group of for-
mer business owners share with other business own-
ers. Harvey Paskin, who is making the presentation,
has even prepared a small questionnaire which is in-
tended to help members assess the status of our busi-
ness.
Following his presentation, members will have an
opportunity to talk about their business for a few min-
utes in a fun informative way
Door prizes and other prizes will be awarded as
well.

Sisterhood of Survivors

The SOS (Sisterhood of Survivors) Breast Cancer
Support Group meets the last Tuesday of each month
at Ocala West United Methodist Church at 1 p.m. in
the Chapel, Room 235.
Our meeting Tuesday, May 27, will be a presentation
by Dr. Carrascosa from Robert Bissoneault Oncology
Institute on Phantom Pain and Miscellaneous Topics.
Please join us.

SundaX June 1

Blood, food drive at Goodwill

OneBlood and Interfaith Emergency Services are
having a blood and food drive in recognition of Na-
tional Cancer Survivors Day.
The drive will be Sunday, June 1, from 11 a.m. to 5
p.m. at The Goodwill of Ocala, 2830 SW 27th Ave.
All lifesaving blood donors will receive a voucher
for a free movie ticket, a OneBlood wristband plus a
wellness check-up including a cholesterol screening!
All ALYX (Double Red Cell) donors will receive an ad-
ditional $10 Darden Gift Card by mail!

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C 0 SOU T H M A RI0N

itizUnn
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, On Top of the World, Kngsland Country Es-
tates, Countryside Farms, Marion Landing, Majestic Oaks, Hidden
Lake, Woods and Meadows Estates, Paddock Farms, Saddle Oak
Club, Deer Creek, Cherrywood Estates, Hardwood Trails, Candler
Hills, Country Oaks, and Harvest Meadows, among others.
Postmaster: Entered as Third Class Matter at the post office in
Ocala, Fla., 34477.
Problems getting the Citizen: If your community is listed above
and the Citizen is not delivered to your home andyou are having trou-
ble getting the paper from boxes around the SR 200 Corridor, call
854-3986.
CONTACT INFORMATION
Office (352) 854-3986 Fax (352) 4896593
20441 E. Pennsylvania Ave., Dunnellon, FL 34432
-Editor- Jim Clark 390-6444
Circulation Barbara Jaggers 854-3986
Inside Sales/Office Coordinator- Michel Northsea 854-3986
-Advertising Sales -Tom Rapplean (352) 564-2957
-Advertising Sales Paige Lefkowitz (352) 564-2902
Manager- 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
-VPF 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.


All attendees are urged to bring non-perishable
food items to support Interfaith Emergency Services
Food Bank!
Generally healthy people age 16 or older who weigh
at least 110 pounds can donate blood. To learn more
about the importance of blood donation and how
donors can target the power of their blood type visit
oneblood.org.
Every two seconds someone needs blood. Blood
that is donated today will likely be transfused within
two to three days. The turn-around is that fast, the
need is constant.
Saturday June 7


Calling golfers for Veterans Open

The Cherrywood Veterans Club will hold its annual
Veterans Open at the Ocala Palms Golf and Country
Club on Saturday, June 7.
Men and women are welcome to enjoy breakfast,
lunch, 18 holes of golf with cart, prizes, silent auction
and more for $50 per player
Contact Rich Hurley, 352-873-7208 or John Everlove
at 352-509-4428 to register or sponsor this tournament.

Yoga in Sholom Park

There will be yoga in Sholom Park on Saturday,
June 7, at 9 a.m. Only lightning, thunder and heavy
rain will keep us away For more information, call In-
grid at 352-854-7950.

Sunday June 8

Jazz Society to perform

The Ocala Jazz Society will be performing a week
early in June, on Sunday, June 8, from 2 to 5 p.m. at
VFW Post 4781 across from Oak Run.
The band usually performs on the third Sunday of
each month, playing a variety of music including jazz,
Big Band, Dixieland and songs from the past. $3 do-
nation for Hospice; info: 352-237-0234.

Tuesday, June 10

Luau to benefit Hospice

The Ocala Dance Club, CardioWaltz and The Insti-
tute for Cardio Excellence are hosting a Luau to ben-




4Quiet Oaks

A aitedx'LM v- Fc.cty

Stop By For A Visit & See Why
11311 SW 95th Circle VOTED
Near 484 off of SR 200 THE BEST 1
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352-861-2088 LICENSE #AL931 5


efit Hospice of Marion County on Tuesday, June 10,
from 7 to 10 p.m. at St. Mark's Methodist Church (1839
NE 8th Ave., Ocala).
The event features dance exhibitions, open danc-
ing, prizes and raffles, a dinner buffet and table seat-
ing. Attire is Hawaiian shirts for men and floral
dresses for ladies. General admission tickets are
$25/person, which includes dinner and beverages.
Seating is limited to 90 people. Advance ticket pur-
chase is highly recommended. Tables for six or eight
persons with reserved seating are available for pur-
chase in advance. To purchase individual tickets in
advance, include full name, address, & phone num-
ber and mail check payable to The Ocala Dance Club,
2108 NE 50th Street, Ocala, FL 34479.
All proceeds support Hospice of Marion County pa-
tient care programs. For additional information call
Dennis Rose at 352-425-0500.

Wednesda July 9

CERT training to start

A new Community Emergency Response Team
(CERT) training will begin Wednesday, July 9, and
continue through Aug. 13 from 1to 3 p.m. at the Mar-
ion County Sheriff's Office, 692 NW 30th Ave., Ocala.
The next training session will begin Oct. 9.
The CERT program helps to prepare participants
how to take care of themselves during a disaster. This
six-week course will offer training on disaster pre-
paredness, fire safety, disaster medical operations
and more.
Once trained, participants have the opportunity to
join their local neighborhood team that will assist first
responders during a disaster CERT Teams assist by
assessing their community and providing basic med-
ical treatment to those in need and report all the in-
formation to Emergency Management.
The CERT Program is offered by the Marion County
Sheriff's Office, Bureau of Emergency Management
and is a free training to all who are interested. Early
applications are important as the class fills up quickly
For more information and for an application,
contact Emergency Management at 352-369-8100 or
e-mail MarionCERT@marionso.com.



Moose Lodge activities


Friday, May 23: Happy
hour 3 to 5 p.m., fish or
shrimp dinner $7. or
steak dinner $10 served 5
to 7 p.m., Entertainment
Solid Gold Al Sutphen 6
to 10 p.m., (will be set up
in the Hall).
Saturday, May 24: Steak
night with tossed salad,
baked potato and broccoli
$10. Served 5 to 7 p.m., $7.
Entertainment Kenny
Jackson Karaoke 6 to 10
p.m., (will be set up in the
Hall).


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s-' ~>'7~ MON THRU SAT 9:OOAM-6:OOPM; SUN 11AM-5PM
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Sunday, May 25: Veter-
ans roast beef dinner $12
at 4 p.m. Advance tickets
being sold, Entertain-
ment Kenny Jackson
Karaoke 5 p.m. to??? (En-
tertainment will be set up
in the Hall)
Monday, May26: Memo-
rial Day Celebration spe-
cials, pulled pork, beans
and chips $3, $1 draft
beer served noon until 5
p.m.
Tuesday, May 27: $1
Coney dogs noon until 4
p.m., happy hour 3 to 5
p.m., Wings Basket 4 to 7
p. m. $5. Open darts 5:45
to 9 p.m.
Wednesday, May 28: $1
Coney dogs noon until 4
p.m., happy hour 3 to 5
p.m.
Thursday, May 29: $1
Coney dogs noon until 4
p.m., Happy hour 3 to 5
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4CCMcM9MM=M







Friday, May 23, 2014 5


Why did God give us coffee?


his week I came face-to-face with
a genuine dilemma. I had several
meetings across town and for
some reason I miscalculated and ended
up with a 2-1/2 hour gap between meet-
ings. I hate to waste time, but if I drove
back to my office, I would simply have
to return to my meeting later and with
the cost of gas these days, one cannot be
too cautious.
You know gas is getting high when it
costs more to fill up the car than the car
is really worth. The most valuable thing
in my car is in my gas tank, at least
when it is filled.
I remedied the situation by stopping
in a small coffee shop for cup of Joe. As
far as I am concerned, there is no bad
time to have a cup of coffee, in spite of
the price. I ordered my coffee and when
the waitress brought it to me, I began to
think about coffee. Why did God give us
coffee?
Then my mind went back to my
grandfather, whose greatest gift to me
was a love of coffee. Nobody loved cof-
fee more. I remember one of his fa-
vorite quotes, "You can always tell a
man by the coffee he drinks."


Anathema to my grandfather was the
idea of instant coffee. No man, in his
judgment, would ever drink anything of
the kind. "If a man would drink instant
coffee," my grandfather perked,
"there's no telling what else he would
do. Never trust a man who drinks in-
stant coffee."
Making coffee was an art form to my
grandfather There was a right way and
a wrong way to make coffee, and he al-
ways insisted on the right way Of
course, the right way was the way he
made coffee.
In grandfather's kitchen was an old
wood-burning cook stove. On this old-
fashioned stove, my grandfather
brewed his famous mud broth. He
never allowed my grandmother to make
the brew; it was his job, which he took
seriously
Once for his birthday, we all chipped
in and bought him an electric coffee
pot. I had never seen my grandfather so
mad. When he saw what it was, he
would not even take it out of the box.
He had strong ideas about coffee and
how it should be brewed and woe be to
the person who contradicted his ideas.


Grandfather always kept a fire in the
old wood cook stove and on the back of
the stove he kept his coffee pot, a large
2-gallon pot one of those old-fash-
ioned percolators long since gone out of
style. The coffee was always on, and no
matter when you stopped in to see him,
he always had "fresh" coffee brewing.
When I say, "fresh," I need to explain.
Actually, the coffee was only fresh on
Sunday On Saturday night, he routinely
emptied the coffee pot and prepared
fresh coffee for Sunday morning.
He had an old coffee grinder and
ground the coffee beans on Saturday
night. He put some other things in the
coffee, I have never figured out what.
One thing I know he put in was a
crushed eggshell. What it did to his cof-
fee, I have no idea but grandfather was
sure it was an important ingredient.
The freshly ground coffee beans were
put in, the pot filled with fresh water
and set on the back of the stove to slowly
perk This coffee would last the entire
week. The coffee was so strong on Sun-
day that if it did not wake you in the
morning, you were dead.
In fact, Cousin Ernie died on a Sun-


Out to Pastor

Rev. James Snyder




day afternoon, so my grandfather tells
the story, and one sip of his black coffee
roused him and he lived seven more
years, which was unfortunate for grand-
father, as he had to support him.
Before going to bed each evening my
grandfather took care of his coffee. He
would freshly grind a few coffee beans,
sprinkle it on top of the old coffee
grounds and then add a newly crushed
eggshell. Then he would refill the cof-
fee pot with water
His coffee percolated 24/7 and by Sat-
urday it was so strong you needed a
half-cup of sugar just to drink one cup.
It was thick enough to use as syrup on
your pancakes, but so strong, it dis-
solved your pancakes before you could
eat them.
My grandmother once tried washing
the coffee pot. When my grandfather
saw her, he became furious, "Never
PLEASE SEE PASTOR, PAGE 6


4mm3mm9=3=N







6-Friday, May 23, 2014


Pun Alley looks at Jay Leno humor


On May 25, 1992 Jay Leno became
the permanent host of The
Tonight Show. During his 22
years the TV veteran took aim at politi-
cians and celebrities with equal zeal.
Interestingly enough, former President
Bill Clinton was the biggest Leno target
of all. Today's Pun Alley looks at some
of his best humor

Leno's last days
You know, being together all these
years, the staff is very close. It's kind of
like graduating high school a high
school for really stupid people that
have been in the same class for 22 years.
And the worst thing about losing this
job, I'm no longer covered by NBC. I
have to sign up for Obamacare.
When I started hosting, Justin Bieber
wasn't even born yet. That's why we call
those "the good old days."

Obama barbs
The White House is calling for bailed-
out executives to get a 90 percent pay
cut. They want their pay cut 90 percent
so it's more in line with the job they're
doing. Here's my question: why can't we
get this for Congress?
President Obama has announced a


Pun Alley

Dick Frank




task force to review the tax codes. He's
concerned there are too many loop-
holes and too many people manipulat-
ing the system to avoid paying taxes.
And that's just in his administration.
Obama's daughters are very smart.
They told him they will take the same
responsibility for the dog that he is tak-
ing for the economy That way, if the dog
leaves a mess in the White House, it'll
be cleaned up by future generations.
Obama now says he is open to off-
shore oil drilling. So, apparently, when
he promised change, he was talking
about his mind.
Comments on Clinton
Most of Jay Leno's humor about Clin-
ton may have been suitable for late
night television, but, in my opinion, not
for Pun Alley So, we have just a few
barbs.


The $10 million Clinton is getting for
his book beats the record of $8.5 million
paid to the Pope. How do you think this
makes the Pope feel? The man dedi-
cates his life to the 10 Commandments,
he gets 8.5. Clinton breaks every one of
them, he gets 10. Just like Clinton, the
book has a jacket and no pants.
Forty million Americans smoked
marijuana; the only ones who didn't
like it were Judge Ginsberg, Clarence
Thomas and Bill Clinton.
Looks like Barack Obama has won
the nomination. Congratulations. And
Hillary Clinton is about to drop out. She
has not dropped out officially That
means Bill Clinton's about to hear those
three words he's been dreading,
"Honey, I'm home!"
Bush
An aide to the prime minister of
Canada called President Bush a moron.
Well that's not fair. Here's a guy who
never worked a day in his life, got rich
off his Dad's money, lost the popular
vote and ended up president. That's not
a moron, that's genius!
Bush said catching a 7.5-pound fish
was his best moment since becoming
president. You know the sad thing, a lot
of historians would agree with that.
Things not looking good for President
Bush. His approval rating has dropped
so low the only thing he's above now is


the law.
The White House now has disputed
allegations by members of the House
Intelligence Committee that President
Bush went to war with Iraq based on
vague intelligence. Of course he did.
Everything Bush does is based on vague
intelligence.
Plans were announced to raise $300
million for the George W Bush Presi-
dential Library $300 million. That's al-
most $150 million per book.

Miscellaneous
They keep talking about drafting a
constitution for Iraq. Why don't we just
give them ours? It was written by a lot of
really smart guys. It's worked for over
200 years, and Hell, we're not using it
anymore.
The reason there are two senators for
each state is so that one can be the des-
ignated driver
According to the latest poll, a record
73 percent of Americans think the coun-
try is headed in the wrong direction.
But the good news: Gas is so expensive
that we'll never get there.
With hurricanes, tornados, fires out of
control, mud slides, flooding, severe
thunderstorms tearing up the country
from one end to another, and with the
threat of bird flu and terrorist attacks,
are we sure this is a good time to take
God out of the Pledge of Allegiance?


PASTOR
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 5

wash that coffee pot," he
spouted, "you'll ruin its
character and a coffee
pot needs a lot of charac-
ter to make good coffee."
When my grandfather
died, I looked at his old
black coffee pot and dis-
covered two things. One,
the original color was
blue. And two, although it
was originally a 2-gallon


pot, it only could take
three quarts of water The
"character," so important
to my grandfather, had
built up so much over the
years its capacity was di-
minished.
In pondering my grand-
father, I thought about my
Heavenly Father and His
gifts. The Bible puts it
this way; "Every good gift


and every perfect gift is
from above, and cometh
down from the Father of
lights, with whom is no
variableness, neither
shadow of turning"
(James 1:17 KJV)
I really do not know
why God gave us coffee,
but I do know God's char-
acter is of such a nature
that it never diminishes
His ability to bless me
each day

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 or
website wwwjamessny-
derministries. com.


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Friday, May 23, 2014 7


A poignant novel that entertains and informs


1D R2"IA LY>


AFFIRON[


THE CHAPERONE
By Laura Moriarty
In "The Chaperone,"
Laura Moriarty weaves
two pieces of history into
a remarkable fiction. The
story begins in Wichita
when stunning 15-year-
old Louise Brooks needs
a chaperone to accom-
pany her to NYC to take
classes with the leg-
endary dance troupe
Denishawn. Thirty-six-
year-old Alice Mills (re-
named Cora Carlisle by
the author) is suitably
stodgy and available even
though she didn't need
the money
Real-life teenage
Louise, destined to be-
come a famous movie
star, is a handful from the
start. Surly and head-
strong, she flirts with
every strange man,
alarming Cora and chal-
lenging her Victorian no-
tions of propriety. Puzzled
by her chaperone's con-
cern, Louise asks her out-
right just what she should


Bookmark

Pat Wellington


fear from men. To which
Cora replies, "Men don't
want candy that's been
unwrapped." Cora would
ultimately realize how
ridiculous that statement
was.
It's 1922 and Louise is
already a trend setter
with her bobbed hair and
wild behavior Yet the
young girl is a disciplined
dancer who is soon in-
vited to join the presti-
gious troupe. She and her
chaperone part with mu-
tual forgiveness.
Cora then has two
choices-stay in New
York or return to Wichita.
The choice is simple.


New York beckons to her
because Cora's been har-
boring a secret from
everyone except her hus-
band. She was born in
New York City and was
put on an orphan train
headed west when she
was just a toddler. Now
she can look for her real


parents, though it won't
be easy
Although Louise
Brooks at 15 was already
self-destructive and
would continue destroy-
ing herself, she is the in-
spiration for Cora's
feminist awakening. 'As
young as Louise was, she
was a grown woman, a
modern woman, smart
and fearless of judgment,
a lovely sparkle on the
blade of her generation
as it slashed at the old
conventions."
This is a poignant novel
that entertains and in-
forms.


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8 Friday, May 23, 2014


Opinion


COMMENTARY


Bucket list includes Normandy visit


COU T H M A R I ON


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

OUR VIEW



Textbooks: a bad


bill made reasonable

ejoice, Floridians: Our state Legislature had the

opportunity to make a highly political decision
that would have upended curricula in public
schools, and decided instead that it would be responsi-
ble and largely apolitical.
It's a small victory, but you have to take what you can
get from Tallahassee.
The bill, S.B. 864, allows parents to formally complain
about the content of textbooks to local school boards,
and it's probably the best implementation of a bad idea
reasonable Floridians could have hoped for: Parents
must file their complaints with the school board within
30 days of the material's adoption, the process requires
a written description of the objections and the signa-
tures of the aggrieved, and the contested material must
be posted online for public consideration, after which
the school board must conduct a public hearing at
which a final decision will be rendered that is not sub-
ject to further appeal or review.
Previously, parents had to file their complaints with
state education officials so the bill doesn't expand
opportunities for public input, it just moves the discus-
sion and requires school boards to establish a petition-
ing process. Because school boards have a say in what
textbooks wind up in their schools, there's a reasonable
argument to be made that the discussion should be had
at the local level.
That this bill came out of the Legislature in the form
it did is pretty admirable: As originally proposed, it
would have massively decentralized school curricula
by requiring school districts to conduct the textbook se-
lection process individually, putting an undue burden
on local boards, taking state education officials out of
the textbook selection process entirely and making a
standardized education something of an impossibility
by virtually ensuring that classroom materials differed
widely by district. As passed, the selection process re-
mains unchanged.
Why the disparity? To account for that, you have to
look at the catalyst for the bill. That story goes like this:
A 15-year-old Volusia county student showed her
mother a chapter of her history textbook which promi-
nently featured Islam. The parent, unhappy with the
book's depiction of the religion and with what she per-
ceived to be the inequitable omission of Christianity
and other world religions, complained to a friend, who
took the matter to Facebook and organized a rally out-
side a school board meeting. Once online, the story took
on a life of its own as conservative bloggers and ac-
tivists turned a mundane high school textbook into a
sinister tool of indoctrination, turning out articles with
headlines like "Hundreds will protest Islam lovefest
history textbook foisted on high school students."
Local news outlets analyzed the textbook and found
Christianity and other religions well-represented in the
book Local historians said they saw nothing objection-
able or opinionated. Even students organized and peti-
tioned the school board to keep the book
Reason won the day and the school board chose not
to strike the textbook from its curriculum, but the con-
troversy spawned a bill that could have resulted in the
disruptive politicization of public schools and which
was based on the unrepresentative opinions of a vocal
minority. It's reassuring, then, that reason won the day
again in the Legislature, and that the bill it passed
seemingly seeks to thwart that politicization while re-
specting parents' concerns and directing them to offi-
cials they know and likely trust.
Citrus County Chronicle


he term "bucket list" isn't
that old, only coming into
common use when a move
by that name was released in 2007.
It commonly refers to items some-
one wants to do before they "kick
the bucket," which is slang for
dying.
I never really called it a bucket
list, but there are a few things I
wanted to do for years that I prob-
ably will never get to accomplish,
especially since I don't use air-
planes and ships.
Some things on the list are
rather mundane, such as wanting
to see a baseball game in every
Major League stadium and so
forth.
There are two things across the
"pond" that I would have liked to
do, too. As a Catholic, I've wanted
to visit the Vatican and see all the
history that surrounds this little
country My parents were fortu-
nate enough to go and said it was
spectacular.
The other is far more serious.
I've always wanted to visit Nor-
mandy, and especially see the
grave of my uncle, who was killed
a month after D-Day, on July 7,
1944. He is buried at the Nor-
mandy American Cemetery,
Colleville-sur-Mer, Departement
du Calvados, Basse-Normandie.
I never knew my Uncle Joe. I
was only six months old when he
died, but he is my Godfather, and
as such, I've always felt a special
kinship. My oldest son is named
Joseph, partly because of Uncle
Joe and partly because he was
born on March 19, the feast of St.
Joseph.
I've been through family pa-
pers, and details of my uncle's
death are sketchy, as were many
news items coming out of that
area. From what I gather, though,
it was sniper fire that hit him as
he advanced into France. I con-


Jim Clark

Editor


sider him a hero, one ofthousands
who helped save the world during
those fateful years in Europe.
As we approach Memorial Day
next Monday, I'm sure most ofyou,
if you dig back far enough, can
come up with someone who died
so the rest of us could be free. It
might be a relative, a friend, or, in
the case of some veterans, a group
of friends.
Monday is the day to remember
all of them and the ultimate sacri-
fice they made.
Many of our local communities
will have Memorial Day events.
Just keep in mind that the holiday
is more than parades and barbe-
cues ....it's a day to honor our fel-


Although it may be hard to
read, this is a photo of my
uncle's grave in Normandy.


low Americans who made it possi-
ble.
Jim Clark is the editor of the
West Marion Messenger and
South Marion Citizen.


LETTER TO THE EDITOR


Global warming?
The first Earth Day was April
22, 1970 (Vladimir Lenin's 100th
birthday). Its speakers de-
nounced pollution, but said not
one word about "global warm-
ing." Rather, they said that pol-
lution caused "global cooling"
and put us on the cusp of an ice
age. In an April 28, 1975 edito-
rial, Newsweek Magazine
opined that the ice age was
closer than first believed. When
this didn't happen, the environ-
mental movement decided it
was "global warming" instead.
After recent severe winters,
they changed gears again; it's
now "climate change" because
of carbon pollution.
Weather Channel founder Dr.
John Coleman says the earth
cooled very slightly between
1950-74, warmed slightly be-
tween 1974-98, and cooled from
1998 to the present. Sunspot ac-
tivity is the cause; Earth cools
when it decreases and warms


when it increases. So "global
cooling" disappeared in the
mid-1970s and "global warm-
ing" did so in the late 1990s.
Dr. Coleman also states that a
cubic foot of carbon dioxide is
over ten times heavier than a
cubic foot of air. So it falls to the
ground. The theory about zil-
lions of tons of carbon "green-
house gases" high in the
atmosphere is a myth.
Since 2001, Al Gore has made
over $100 million in the carbon-
credits business, while owning
two huge fuel-guzzling homes
and traveling in small corpo-
rate jets. Meanwhile, his lem-
mings drive dangerous "smart
cars", freeze in winter, roast in
summer, and make other sacri-
fices to "save the planet."
When President Obama re-
cently blamed the northern Cal-
ifornia drought on "climate
change", the New York Times
responded that environmental-
ists' computer models show
that, as the earth warms, that


area should be drenched in
rain in the spring.
On December 18, 2009, Presi-
dent Obama boarded Air Force
One for Copenhagen, Denmark
The eastern seaboard was brac-
ing for its worst snowstorm in
over 30 years and its worst non-
winter storm (winter began
Dec. 21) in about 75 years. He
landed in Copenhagen in a bliz-
zard, then lectured the indus-
trial world about pollution and
climate change.
Mr. Gore and his ilk refuse to
debate the issue, stating that
global warming is "settled sci-
ence." President Obama
ridicules those who disagree
with him on this issue, calling
them "the Flat Earth Society"
My father, a research scientist,
says there is no such thing as
"settled science." Continuous
research causes many scientific
teachings to be discarded, re-
placed, and/or modified.

PLEASE SEE LETTER, PAGE 9


READER OPINIONS INVITED


The opinions expressed in South Marion Citizen edi-
torials are the opinions of the editorial board of the news-
paper.
Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns or
letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the edito-
rial board.
Groups or individuals are invited to express their
opinions in letters to the editor and guest columns.
Persons wishing to contact the editor should call 390-
6444
All letters must be signed and include a phone num-


ber and community name, including letters sent via e-mail.
Names and communities will be printed; phone numbers
will not be published or given out.
We reserve the right to edit letters for length, libel,
fairness and good taste. Not all contributions are printed.
Letters longer than 550 words may be regarded as
columns and printed on a space-available basis, and writ-
ers will be limited to one contribution per month. The
deadline is one week prior to each Friday's issue.
)0 E-mail letters to: editor@smcitizen.com. Letters
should be Word attachments or pasted in the body of the e-
mail. Do not use any other word processing programs.


I have nmrbee able to
thikothe dayas one of
ui omin. Ihav never
qulte ben ableto feWthat
half-masted flags were
apropriate on Dec Otn
Day. lb mratherfelt that
the Oft should be atihe pealp,
becaiase those wbose dyhig w
commemmaterejoiced in
seeing it-whem their v 1or
paced it Weionor them in
jwouts,thanW, um,~~pbant
tommoadwIof wbatthem
-BoiainiHrrkofl


GMEMEit I! i







Friday, May 23, 2014 9


LETTER
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8


The "98% of climate sci-
entists believe in man-
made warming/change" is
from a 2009 internet sur-
vey done by two Univ. of
Illinois researchers. They
sent the survey to over
10,000 scientists; less than
3,200 responded. Of these,
77 said they were climate
scientists, and 75 said yes
to the poll. Far from sci-
entific polling.
And don't forget the
"Climategate" scandal,
where employees of Eng-
land's Univ of EastAnglia
Climate Research Unit
(and others elsewhere)
were found manipulating
and falsifying climate
data to support their po-
sition. Or, after the rash of
hurricanes in 2005, our
"friends" said that global
warming was the cause,
and we'd get more after-
wards, in both frequency
and intensity It took us
about three years after
that to equal 2005's out-
put.
From global cooling to
global warming to climate
change. Blaming a
drought on it when their
own computer models
drench the place. Claim-
ing consensus from an ex-
tremely faulty poll. The


Climategate scandal. The left-wing environmental
hurricane hoax. Given movement?
this track record, why AlShumard
should we believe the Oak Run



















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Photos from fallen officers ceremony


ii




PHOTOS BY JIM CLARK
\Above, left, the Sheriff's Pipe and Drum Corps plays while the large American
flag flies over the entrance to the McPherson Complex. Above, the wreath is car-
ried into the ceremony to be placed in front of the monument. More, Page 10.


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PHOTOS BY JIM CLARK


Sheriff Chris Blair speaks at the Fallen Officer ceremony.


FHP Sgt.Andrew Litzell describes his encounter with an armed suspect.


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Friday, May 23, 2014 11


Religion


Christ Church
of Marion County
Friday, May 23: Sharing
Hope Soup Kitchen, 11:30
a.m.
Sunday, May 25: Sun-
day School, 9:30 a.m.,
Worship Service, 10:30
a.m. Benevolence Fund
Offering.
Tuesday, May 27:
Women's Crafts and Fel-
lowship, 9 a.m.
Tuesday, May 27: Men's
Ministry Meeting, 6 p.m.
Wednesday, May 28:
Bible Study, 7 p.m.
Thursday, May 29:
Praise and Prayer Group,
9a.m.
Friday, May 30: Sharing
Hope Soup Kitchen, 11:30
a.m.
Christ's Church of Mar-
ion County, 6768 SW 80th
St. (off State Road 200),
Ocala, 352-861-6182 or
http://www.ccomc.org/.

Southwest Christian
Sunday, May 25: Sun-
day School classes for
children, youth, and
adults meet at 9:30 a.m.
Worship service begins at
10:30 a.m. with staffed
nursery and children's
classes available during
worship. Evening service
begins at 6 p.m. with
study in the book of He-
brews taught by Alvin
Gloer. Visitors are always
welcome to worship with
us and to attend all other
scheduled services.
Wednesday, May 28:
Adult Bible Study in the
fellowship Hall at 7 p.m.
studying prayer taught by
Senior Minister, Conard
L. Chambers; Youth activ-
ities begin at 7 p.m.
Friday, May 23: Golden
Servant (Seniors 55+)
meet at 6 p.m. in the Fel-
lowship Hall for a carry
in dinner with a program
following. Bring your fa-
vorite Dish and enjoy an
evening of fellowship
with friends. You do not
have to be a member of
SWCC to attend. Guests
and friends are always
welcome.
Monday, May 26: Me-
morial Day Let us all take
time to remember those
who gave their lives in
defending the freedoms
which we enjoy in our
country Many of our own
dear family members, rel-
atives, and friends have
been taken from us in the
many wars and other bat-
tles in which we have
been engaged, not just for
our own freedoms but for
the freedoms of other
countries as well. Let us
give thanks to our God for
all those who have given
so much and for being
such a loving God who
watches over us and
meets our every need!!!
Southwest Christian
Church is a traditional
worshiping church. Our
worship service includes
the beloved old-time
Gospel Hymns together
with some of today's con-
temporary choruses. We


Read the

classifieds


preach and teach strictly
from God's Word. We be-
lieve the entire Bible,
both the Old and New
Testaments, is the in-
spired Word of God given
to us by God through His
chosen writers, to enable
us to know Him and to
understand how to live
our lives in the way He
requires, so that we might
be pleasing and accept-
able to Him. We seek to
teach those desiring to
follow Him, who God is
and who expects us to be.
If you are seeking a
church home where you
are loved by God and His
people in a truly Chris-
tian 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 SR 200)
Ocala, phone 352-861-
9080.

Friendship Baptist
Sunday services at
Friendship Baptist
Church on May 25 begin
with Sunday School at
9:30 a.m. The Ladies
Class, taught by Linda
Brown is studying, "The
Reign of David Sweet
Psalmist of Israel," and
our "Young Adults" class,
taught by Dan Rushing, is
studying, "Building
Against the Odd's A
Study of Nehemiah," The
Auditorium Class taught
by our Pastor, will be
studying 3 John. In the
10:45 a.m. Morning Wor-
ship Service the FBC
choir will be singing,
"Midnight Cry," followed
by a challenging message
from the Word of God.
Sunday evening Worship
and Bible study will begin
at 6. Wednesday Evening
Bible Study begins at 7.
All are invited to attend.
Friendship Baptist
Church is at 9510 SW
105th St., off Highway 200.
The church phone is 352-
237-2640 or you can find
us on the web:
wwwfriendshipbaptisto-
cala.org.


First Congregational
In our journey of faith,
there is always something
that we are seeking. At
times one of the hardest
things to seek and to give
is grace. It is something
beyond forgiveness and
offering forgiveness to
those who seek it as well
as those who provide it. It
is also challenging to find
grace in those who are
considered redeemable
in our society and even in
our lives.
Starting Sunday May
18, at noon, the Board of
Christian Education at
First Congregational
Church is offering a study
aptly named "What's So
Amazing About Grace"
from author Phillip
Yancey This program of-
fers all of us an opportu-
nity to see grace and
forgiveness in a different
light and offers a per-
spective that can help us
on our faith journey This
program will run through
Sunday, July 27. Members
from the community are
invited to join us in this
journey of faith. First
Congregational Church is
located at 7171 SW State
Road 200. Phone 352-237-
3035.

Fellowship Baptist
Join us June ito 4, 6:30
p.m., at Fellowship Bap-
tist Church, 10500 N. U.S.
Highway 27, Ocala, for a
revival led by Rev Gary
Townsend of the Florida
Baptist Convention. Bro.
Gary will encourage,
challenge and lead each
of us to renewed commit-
ment and revival. No
reservations are re-
quired, and everyone is
welcome! Call 352-629-
5379 for more informa-
tion.
Vacation Bible School
will be June 16-20, 9:30-
11:30 a.m.: Wilderness Es-
cape (Holy Land
Adventure 2014, Where
God Guides and Pro-
vides) Kids caravan
through the wilderness
with Moses and the Is-


raelites in the one-of-a-
kind Bible-times Vacation
Bible School. Pre-regis-
tration is not required but
strongly recommended!
There is no charge, and
all children from pre-
school through 5th grade
are invited. Call 352-629-
5379 for more informa-
tion. Fellowship Baptist
Church is located 7-1/2
miles west of 1-75 on
Highway 27.

Our Redeemer
Lutheran Church
A Vacation Bible
School will be held at Our
Redeemer Lutheran
church from June 16 to
20. The theme is Weird
Animals.
The church also has a
Casual with Christ serv-
ice, highlighting casual
music, at 5 p.m. on Satur-
days.
The church is at 5200
S.W State Road 200, 1-1/2
miles west of 1-75. Church
phone is 352-237-2233,
website is wwwOurRe-
deemerOcala.com.

Crossroads Church
Sunday: Morning serv-
ices 9 and 11; 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 Min-
istries 7 p.m.; Boys and
Girls Clubs 7 p.m.
Thursday: Spanish
Bible Study 7 p.m.
Crossroads Childcare
Center, Monday-Friday
6:30 a.m. 6 p.m. ELC ap-
proved; bilingual staff
Upcoming events:
Crossroads Childcare
Center is now registering
for Summer Camp. Serv-
ing ages 2-8, our childcare
will bring the message of
the gospel, teach begin-
ning English, help in
memorizing Scripture,
provide lunches daily,
and have weekly field
trips. We use A Beka
school curriculum, em-


ploy bilingual staff and
have an ELC-approved
facility Contact Judy at
352-291-0013 for more de-
tails and to register your
child.
Vacation Bible School
online registration is
available. June 25-27 we
will hold our annual Va-
cation Bible School in the
evening. Come blast off
with us this summer
Serving children from
pre-k to 5th grade, this
will be an exciting part of
your children's summer
You may order T-shirts in
advance at crossroad-
scog.net.
Crossroads Church is at
8070 SW 60th Ave.


Countryside Presbyterian
Adult Vacation Bible
School at Countryside
Presbyterian Church will
run from Monday, July 14
to Thursday, July 17, from
4:30 to 7 p.m.
Pastor Gary Marshall
will lead a study about
the worship service, the
reason behind our cus-
toms, the planning and
how the topics are chosen
for each service and what
is the Lectionary Donna
Topp and Cindy Marshall
will lead the music part
with singing and a chance
to try the handbells or
choir chimes.
We will end with a light
supper prepared by our
Fellowship committee.
This will take place at
Countryside Presbyterian
Church, 7768 SW High-
way 200, Ocala. All are
welcome.
For further informa-


tion, please call the
church office at 352-237-
4633.

Joy Lutheran Church
Joy Evangelical
Lutheran Church will
hold its vacation Bible
school from July14 18
from 9 a.m. to noon. All
children from 5 years of
age through fifth grade
are encouraged to attend
and join the fun.
This year the theme for
vacation Bible school is
'Jungle Safari." Kids will
learn what so great about
God, explore the nature
of God and learn how to
serve Him in a practical
way Through bible sto-
ries the children will ex-
plore the nature of God.
With the rhythm of the
jungle beat they will
learn praise songs.
Through the activities
and projects they will put
their faith in action and
see how to impact the
lives of others.
Registration for vaca-
tion Bible school begins
the first week of July,
Monday through Friday
from 8:30 4 p.m. at the
church office.
Vacation Bible School
will be completed on
Sunday, July 20 at 10 a.m.
when the children will
present a singing per-
formance during the wor-
ship service.
For further information
contact the VBS Coordi-
nator, Joan Greve at 352-
304-8711 or the church
office at 352-854-4509 ext.
221. Joy Lutheran Church
is at 7045 SW 83rd Place
at SR 200, Ocala.


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12 Friday, May 23, 2014


New Torah coming to Ocala on June 1


To understand the excitement of ded-
icating a new Torah, think along the
lines of Halley's Comet and flights to the
moon.
These momentous, awe-inspiring,
once-in-a-lifetime events stir a good
deal of emotions in the people fortunate
enough to view them first hand.
On Sunday, June 1, Chabad of Marion
County and The Villages will have the
great fortune of holding just such an
event.
While publishers can knock out mil-
lions of copies with dozens of new titles
a week, crafting a single torah scroll


takes over a year to complete. What's
the holdup?
Computerized printing presses make
printing a cinch, although the results
often have many errors.
However, timeless dictums hold for a
certified Torah scribe and everything
from the character of the scribe to the
quality of the parchment and type of ink
are taken into account.
Furthermore, each of the 304,808 let-
ters and notation must be scripted to
perfection.
The slightest error voids the entire
54-portion parchment.


To celebrate this auspicious occasion,
the community is invited to join to-
gether as we welcome a brand new
Sefer Torah with a completion and ded-
ication ceremony.
Participants will have opportunity to
fill in a letter of the Torah, alongside the
scribe during the completion ceremony
which will be held Sunday, June 1 at
12:30 p.m. at On Top Of The World Com-
munities, in the Live Oak and Cypress
Halls. 8413 SW 80th St. Ocala.
Celebrations will continue with a
grand parade around Circle Square
Commons, followed by a lunch buffet.


With the participation of men, women
and children, the celebration, replete
with live music, singing, dancing crafts
for children, promises to be a memo-
rable event.
Dedications are still available for our
New Torah! Please visit wwwJewish-
Marion.org email Rabbi@jewishmar-
ion.org or call 352-291-2218 to reserve
your torah portion! RSVP appreciated.
For more information about Chabad
Jewish Center of Marion County and
The Villages please contact Rabbi Yossi
Hecht, at rabbi@Jewishmarino.org or
352-291-2218.


T1he Reason to Believe...




o ALLTO
QA,


WORSHIP

SiIsfe t


medaena

Dr. 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 Ipm
Friday 7pm
Tuesday Bible Study 7pm

35-27-61
wwSeenats~e


First Congregational
United Church of Christ


Jesus didn't reject people.
Neither do we.
Sunday Worship IO3o am
Adult Bible Discussion 12:oo Noon
7171 SWSR 200, Ocala, FL W
352-237-3035
uccocala.org
Dr H. W. McSwain, Jr.,
Pastor
A Progressive
Community of Faith
in the Heart of
Central Florida






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


Compassion
Southwest Campus
7651 SW State Road 200
Circle Square Plaza,
Ocala, 34476
Sunday's 8:45 a.m.
Sunday Eves 6 p.m.
Southeast Campus
Sunday's 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday 6:30 p.m.
Pastor David Lambert




A,.,IHURCH
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


OuR RedeemeR

LurheRan ChuRch
LCMS



Bil s &S unayScoo 930a


Are
aecm


5200 S.W. State Road 200
1F2 Miles West of 1-75
Pastor Joe Adams
(352) 237-2233
www.OurRedeemerOcala.org


Fret shtp bapast

Church
"A l/,ce < /WW %,M/ leu, nug,'
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



& Wesleyan-Holiness Tradition
OCALA WEST CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
Teaching the Bible as God's Word to
produce Christ-followers!
Sundays:
Sunday School ............. 9:15 A.M.
Morning Worship ........ 10:30 AM.
W orship ......................... 6:00 P M .
Children's Bible Quizzing 6:00 PM.
Wednesday Evenings
Adult Bible Study .......... 6:00 PM
Pastor Curt Dowling
5884 SW 60th Ave. (Airport Rd.)
Ocala, Fl134477
(352) 861-0755
www.ocalawestnaz.org


Welcomecto
Countryside
Presbyterian

Church (USA)
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






t
9
collegeroad





ISNA BIBL STUD




5010 Sw College Rd.
1.7 miles west of 1-75
3/4 mile south of 1-75


Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmail.com
Sunday Worship
10:00 am
Wednesday Evening
Worship 6:45 pm
German Language Worship
1st. Sunday of each month
Nursery Provided
Edward Holloway, Pastor
7045 SW 83rd Pl., Ocala
H3AS (352) 854-4509
--- - - --


Sunday School
Worship
10:30 am &


Servi
SL 6:00


9:30 am
ice
) pm


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


Christ's Church
2vfarion County
An Independent Chistian 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, FI 34476 www.ccomc.ora



A Place for You...
No matter what your age is, no matter where
You come from, no matter who you are, r' "SAA
There isaplacefor you at .p" c!
Ocala West UMc
Traditional Worship 8:00 & 11:00 A.M.
Casual & Contemporary 9:30 A.M.
Children & Youth Ministries


ww 'iup l wi www-calaestucscI


"PREACHING THE TRUTH IN LOVE"
Maranatha Baptist Church
347-5683 '-www.maranathabaptistc.org
Sunday School...............9:30 A.M.
Sunday Services........10:45A.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

K> ,II


Ocala West

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


4CCMcM9MM=M


=" l
unday Services


www.ocalawestumc.com







Friday, May 23, 2014 13


Author to visit, lead discussion at Oak Run Library


ear Readers, summer is on its
way and what I really like about
it is the beauty of the area. Not
only is it beautiful in Oak Run and I love
driving down our boulevard, it is beau-
tiful all around with flowers, blossom-
ing trees, etc. I have to fess up to a goof
I made (yes I do make them once in
awhile). I mentioned stopping by the li-
brary to cool off, get a book and perhaps
say hi to me and goofed by saying "as I
don't take a turn working there." You
guessed it! I meant to say I do take a
turn working there. Glad you are read-
ing the Citizen because I did hear about
it. Now read on to fun happenings.
Laura

Author at library
The Friends of the Oak Run Library
will present a discussion by Bill Crow-
ell. Bill was born and raised in Nova
Scotia where his life would have been
the envy of Tom Sawyer and Huckle-
berry Finn. He has been a soldier, a
journalist and a teacher. One of his
books, "The Worst of Times," was based
on the author's experiences in World
War II. The meeting will be held on Fri-
day, June 6, at 1 p.m., in the Orchid Club
auditorium. All members of the Friends
of Oak Run are invited to attend
whether or not you are a librarian. Peo-
ple who are interested in the Oak Run
library are welcome to attend this meet-
ing and also become a member for only
$3 a year membership. Delicious treats
will be served after the meeting.
So you can enjoy audio books on your
summer trips, starting June 2, you can
check out up to 4 audio books on CD or
tape and keep them until Sept. 30. Also
for your summer reading enjoyment,
check out up to 10 paperback books
without a return date.
Some new books for June are: "China
Doll" by Lisa See; "The Hurricane Sis-
ters" by Dorothea Benton Frank; "Top
Secret Twenty-One" a Stephanie Plum
novel by Janet Evanovich; "Face Off" by
David Baldacci, and "Invisible" by
James Patterson. The library is open
Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. and Saturday from 9 a.m. to noon.
Come and visit soon.

Performing Arts Company
The PerformingArts Company of Oak
Run is off and running in preparation
for the Fall production of "Hello Dolly!"
A large ensemble of chorus and cast
is needed for this landmark production.
The directors and membership are ex-
cited to invite all interested Oak Run
residents to join the fun. "Even the lead
part of Dolly is yet undetermined and
we'll be excited to see who wishes to au-
dition. Looking back on previous audi-


Oak Run News

Laura Smith




tion sessions, it occurs to me that the
talent is usually very green at the point
of audition. Therefore, we encourage
those with any aspirations at all, to try
out. With the help of the directors and
fellow cast, we have been able to bring
a great level of comfort and refined tal-
ent to newcomers," comments Dick
Caza, director
Here are the key dates:
Handing out of scripts for those in-
terested in auditioning June 9 com-
pany meeting, Palm Grove 7 p.m.
Tryouts June 24 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
June 26, 12:30 to 3:30 p.m., June 28, 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. all at the Palm Grove.
PACOR is proud to introduce its own
Facebook page which can be found in
Facebook under "PACOROcala." Even
those who are not on Facebook can
view the site by accessing the web ad-
dress: wwwfacebook.com/PACORO-
cala. Though the site is in its infancy
there is already a building of informa-
tion about current happenings as well
as pictures from past performances.
Fred and JoAnn Veale were first to pro-
vide photos from "Squad Room Blues,"
October 2012 and from "The Wizard of
Oz" October 2013. Howard Spies,
PACOR publicist is accepting photos
and memories for the page. Please pro-
vide as many details as you would like
included with the photos. He may be
reached at 352-414-4998.

Royal Oaks Women's 18 Hole Golf
Several ladies felt like dancing a jig
after they were winners on Tuesday,
May 13 playing the game of "Cha-Cha-
Cha." They were: 1st : Team of Salita
Timmermeyer, B. J. Lassiter and
Sharon Scrivens
2nd: Team of Sylvia Zappia, Donna
Gwin, Arlene Klann and Kim Hessel
Maureen Edwards put her ball clos-
est to the pin on hole 6.
What a good performance, winners!

Tuesday Evening-Classic Line Dancing
Wow our introductory Line Dance
Class started this month with a great
group of Oak Runners.
The Orchid Club was filled with stu-
dents eager to "learn to line dance."
This class was introduced at the re-
quests of our residents who want to in-
crease their enjoyment at socials.


The majority of newcomers were
novices and have never line danced be-
fore, some have had limited exposure
and others joined for fun and exercise.
Many of the participants were men
who did an amazing job.
Everyone was taking the challenge to
learn to line dance.
It will probably take a couple of
weeks for everyone to get accustomed
to the terminology, coordination and
combining the process.
We look forward to more people join-
ing in the fun.
Classes are Tuesday evening at 6:15 at
the Orchard Club.
Nancy Mclnerney

Back by popular demand
Back by popular demand, Club
Shalom presents TZOFIM: Israeli Girl
and Boy Scouts to dance and sing for
you, Sunday, June 22 at 7 p.m. at First
Congregational Church, 7171 SW State
Road 200. Tickets are $12 per person
sold at Orchid Club Lobby on Friday,
June 6 and Saturday, June 7.
FMI: Call Estelle Magidson, 352-861-
2542 or Ellen Salenger, 352-8614484.

Remembering with Len
Tune in to Len Teitler's "Do You Re-
member" featuring Way Off B'way's
2010 production of "Call Me Madam"
following F Y I daily from May 23 to
May 30.

Southern States Club
Southern States Victory Casino
Cruise, Port Canaveral. Join us on
Thursday, June 12, for this fun day
Board the bus at 7:30 a.m. at the over-
flow parking lot, return about 6:30 p.m.
The ship departs port at 11 a.m., returns
at 4 p.m. Photo ID required to board the
ship. Enjoy a buffet lunch. Ship seating
times provided at check-in, when you
pick up your Victory Players card.
Need a gambling break, visit the bar
and enjoy the entertainment on the top
deck. After playing your first $200 with
the Victory Casino card inserted, the
ship will automatically provide the $20
match play bonus.
Ticket sales: May 26 and June 2 at the
Orchid Club lobby from 9 to 11 a.m. cost
of $45 per person for Southern States
members and their guests. Provide in-
formation for the U.S. Coast Guard
Manifest at signup: name, address, date
of birth, and phone number For more
information, call Sandy Songer 352-895-
3399


Oak Run Travel
Ed Fletcher's Dinner
ceived some more very
marks about their new


Theatre re-
positive re-
theatre and


buffet so join us for this next trip on Oct.
4.
We will see "The Greater Tuna"
which is trip 7 in the current travel
brochure. Suffice it to say this play has
nothing to do with seafood, that is, this
play is not about a tuna fish. It is a great
comedy set in Texas' third smallest
town by the name of Tuna where Patsy
Cline never dies and the Lions Club is
far too liberal. All the characters are
played by 2 performers who make the
town's people and animals a load of fun.
Call Jackie Marcotte and Janet Madsen.
We have a few seats for our Local
Mystery Trip on Oct. 15 so join us for the
fun and surprise. Call JoAnn and Jan
Flickinger for info and to buy your seat
on the bus.
We are also still wanting more seats
filled for the trip to Parris Island on Oct
22-24. Call Rudy and Delores Frey for
more info.
Our trip coordinators are busy work-
ing on the trips for spring, 2015 plus
some interesting multi-day trips and
cruises for the whole year There will be
some advance info on some of these as
we get closer to the time for the next
brochure due out around Oct. 1.
Advance sales were held on Saturday,
May 10 for two of these that we just
couldn't delay We are excited about
Bible Bingo at the Show Palace on Nov
15 and The Phantom of the Opera at the
Straz Theatre on Jan. 4. Contact Connie
Smith and Carol Forgette, respectively,
for these two trips.

ROMGA Armed Forces DayTournament
The Royal Oaks Men's Golf Associa-
tion conducted its annual Armed
Forces Day Tournament on Friday, May
16. The "Thanks for your service" game
was low net score with two man teams.
White Flight 1 Winners: Roger Lau-
ver and John DeSalvo Score 58 (won
tiebreaker hole)
2nd place Hal Loomis and Ralph
Lavacca 58
3rd place Emmet Dowling and Larry
Collins 59
White Flight 2 Winners Ken Frandsen
and Bill Steiger Score 57
2nd place Jim Hessel and John Bush
58
3rd place Al Prachel and Bill Start 59
Red Flight 1 Winners Dick Berbig
and Vince Connolly Score 56
2nd place Jim Spran and Sam Sample
59
3rd place John Wargo and Paul Cola-
truglio 60 (won tiebreaker hole)
4th place Wayne Feeman and Joe
Tamburro 60
Red Flight 2 Winners Don Aubrey
and Mike Madill Score 55
PLEASE SEE OAK RUN, PAGE 14


II ~


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14 Friday, May 23, 2014


Memorial Day ceremony
On Monday, May 26, the OTOW Lions Club will
conduct its annual Memorial Day ceremony at
the Arbor Club ballroom at 9:30 a.m. The club is
thanking the veterans for their service. We will be re-
membering those who gave their lives for us. Please
come join us as we salute the vets. Thanks for all you
do.

Master the Possibilities
While the new Master the Possibilities catalog is
generating hundreds of enrollments, they are finish-
ing their most successful winter spring session ever!
Over 14,000 enrollments have made them very busy
and students very happy
There are no classes Monday, Memorial Day The
rest of the week has five classes set to begin and all
have openings. Please take a little time to finish the
month in a "classes" way Don't forget the summer cur-
riculum of over 250 classes in June, July and August.

OTOW Entertainment Group
On Top of World Entertainment Group announces
its 2014-15 show series and what a series it is.
The October show opens the series with comedian
Bruce Smirnoff who is making his second appearance
on the OTOW stage. Bruce is the opening act for a trib-
ute to the great Bobby Darin.
In November the Marlins make their third appear-
ance for the Entertainment Group. They are four
brothers from Indiana whose vocals and instrumen-
tals are the reason they have been the most requested
show in 16 years.
January, hold on to your seats, a tribute to the Blues
Brothers and their band with a guest appearance of
Tina Turner!
In February it is a tribute to the Rat Pack and Mar-
ilyn Monroe.
Closing the series in March is Glen Anthony,
renowned as the cleanest comic on show business
opening for a tribute to Tom Jones.

Reel Aging Film Series
On May 15, the film showing was Second Hand
Tiger, "a coming-of-age story about a shy, young boy


THE

DENTAL TEAM

OF
OCALA- WEST


Accepting: Aetna, Delta, Cigna PPO, GEHA
Connection, Guardian PPO, MetLife Ins., PUP Insurance

Se abl JuioSanhezDA


OTOW Happenings

June Roberta


sent by his irresponsible mother to spend the summer
with his wealthy, eccentric uncles in Texas."
It was the type of picture families can enjoy to-
gether Quite a few people showed up to spend an en-
joyable couple of hours out of their day It rained
during the movie. By the time it let out, there was sun-
shine once more at OTOW

MTP Summer Catalog
May 15 the new summer program catalog was avail-
able in print and online. Around the corner from both
Halls is the building that houses the catalog. It is
called the Master the Possibilities Center for Life-long
Learning. It makes sense to either pick up a copy here
or get online on the first day Then it's wise to check it
out as soon as possible. After finding the classes
you're interested, it would be wise to immediately
register This will ensure those classes will be open.

American/Jewish Club
Sunday, May 18, was the last meeting of the season.
The next one will take place on Sept. 21. Our three-
year president, Norma Seiden, is stepping down. She
did an excellent job and will be missed in that capac-
ity
The new officers were installed Jackie Judmer,
president; Sandy Wolf, vice president; Stan Magen,
treasurer; and Nancy Carp, secretary
To celebrate a great club year, the attendees in-
dulged in a boxed lunch from TooJays. The club added
to the meal cookies and ice cream.

Torah Completion and Dedication Ceremony
On June 1, Ken Colen is giving a Torah in honor of
his father, Sidney It will be held at Live Oak and Cy-
PLEASE SEE OTOW, PAGE 19


OAK RUN
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 13

2nd place Dick Rizzo
and Dick Feltenberger 57
3rd place Bob Gehan
and Duke Slayton 61 (won
tiebreaker hole)
4th place John O'Neill
and Bruce Drake 61
Following golf lunch
was catered by Royal
Oaks restaurant.
Thanks to Vince Con-
nolly and Dick Berbig for
hosting this event.

Renaissance Women
The Renaissance
Women's Club is open to
all women who are resi-
dents in Oak Run and are
interested in breaking
away from their usual
routine and doing new
and different things. We
are a large group of
women who like to "think
outside of the box." We
enjoy being active and
keeping those brain cells
and taste buds sharp.
Over the past weeks we
have attended movies
and cultural events in the
community as well as ex-
plored restaurants of var-
ious nationalities. We
have an annual picnic
with chicken and all the
fixings.
Every first Wednesday
evening of the month we
meet at the Royal Oaks
Dining Room for a fun
evening of good food,


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great company and inter-
esting conversation. Call
Pat at 352-854-7549 or
Gerry at 352-873-6868 if
you would like to join us.
Our recent movie trip
in May to see "The Other
Woman" was a tremen-
dous success. The laugh-
ter was continuous
throughout this hilarious
movie!! After the movie
we went to the Olive Gar-
den Restaurant and were
seated at a lovely family
style table waiting just for
us. This was conducive to
enjoyable conversation
and a fabulous meal!
Many of the attendees
were so grateful to be to-
gether and remarked
what a happy experience
the entire day turned out
to be. We are planning a
future movie outing in
October to see the movie,
"A Million Ways to Die In
the West" which we are
looking forward to seeing!
Our June movie outing
will be announced soon
so be on the lookout! Call
Gerry at 352-873-6868 for
details of the movie out-
ing planned; the more the
merrier!
The Renaissance
Women also plan monthly
luncheons at different
restaurants. Recently, we
have been to True Grits
Restaurant and, as re-
quested by popular de-
mand, we are looking
forward to returning to
the Olive Garden for our
next luncheon on Tues-
day, June 17. Please call
Norma at 352-854-1910 for
details of our luncheons
and to sign up if you are
interested.
For all of our outings,
we meet at the Palm
Grove Fitness parking lot
if need to carpool for a
ride. For those that do not
drive or require a ride,
we can arrange to pick
you up at a closer location
or even at your house! We
try to help one another at-
tend these outings any
way we can!
Our ideas are as di-
verse as our members
and we'd love to hear
from you for new ideas
and opportunities to ex-
plore Ocala and enrich
our lives. Come along
with us..share your
ideas..and make new
friends. Our next meeting
of the Renaissance
Women will be at the Is-
land Club on Sunday, May
25 at 2 p.m. Our informa-
tive meetings are held
every other month on the
last Sunday of the month.
We look forward to meet-
ing you!
Well that is it for an-
other week. I hope you
found some event, either
in my column or in the
Citizen to take part in. Re-
member to smile and be
kind to each other Laura
Smith csjtpq@deccaca-
ble.com.




Read the

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Friday, May 23, 2014 15


Marion Landing

Diane Bress


Breakfast honors


Landing mothers


Kaz Sekurski hands his
wife, Jan, one of the
roses presented to the
ladies at the May 10 Mar-
ion Landing Mother's
Day Breakfast.





PHOTO BY HARRY THERIEN


M other's Day at
Marion Landing
was celebrated on
May 10 with the ever pop-
ular annual breakfast
which boasted a wonder-
ful menu and beautiful
roses for the ladies. Eggs
and pancakes, grits,
sausage and biscuits were
prepared for 133 hungry
people by a committee of
30 volunteers. Chairing
the committee were
Paula and Al Boucher
and Joe Raffony who
planned, shopped and led
the crew on Saturday be-
ginning at 5 a.m. Thanks
to those volunteers who
got up early and worked
so hard to make this
breakfast a successful
one. The names you will
no doubt recognize as
they are the reliable vol-
unteers who always dedi-
cate their time and talent
to the community. The
kitchen crew were: Al and
Paula Boucher, Joe Raf-
fony, Bill and Pat Wurst,
Dave Rusch, Dave Ritter,
Charlie Mock, Connie
Rowe, Gordon Herrick
and John Moran; servers:
Lorraine Rusch, Lois
Norris, Pat Mershimer,
Ginny Dillon, John Alder-
son, Ed De Mauex, Bob
Schmidt, Don Norris,
Frank Szutar, Kaz
Sekurski, Lou Russo,
Howard Shay, Buck Buck-
owski, Bill Doudna and
Tom Spencer; tickets:
Don Hake and Joan Rit-
ter; and handing out flow-
ers: Harry Therien and
George Taragna.
Admittedly, it was a lot
of work, but there's more
than enough fun and ca-
maraderie to balance it
all out and bring every-
one together in the true
spirit of community.

Shuffleboard challenge
Why are the shuffle-
board challenges so much
fun?
Although playing the
game does require skill
and coordination, the
rules are rather simple
and the game is relatively
easy to play
That's why even if you
are not an avid player like
some of our Monday,
Wednesday, Friday regu-
lars, you can join in the
friendly competition at
our men vs. women chal-
lenge. The next challenge
is tomorrow night at 7
p.m., and you're invited to
sign up in the Lifestyle
Center if you would like
to play, or just drop by the
courts to watch the fun
and cheer for your team.
There's sure to be some
music drifting over from
the Saturday night Social,
so bring some snacks and
enjoy the evening.


SEE LANDING, PAGE 18


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16 Friday, May 23, 2014


There's still time to sign up for Cherrywood Vets golf


Sf you are a golfer, there's still time to
sign up for the Cherrywood Veter-
ans Golf Open at the picturesque
Ocala Palms Golf and Country Club on
Saturday, June 7. If you are a business
owner, you can still get some excellent
publicity by sponsoring a hole for just
$100.
Sponsors can join Swinson Chiro-
practic; D n R Coin Shop; VFW Post
4781; McCullough Granite; Church of
the Advent; ERA Big Sun Realty; Mark
Garlist of Raymond James; Cutting
Edge Hair Salon; Wood's Printing; Ad-
vanced Vehicle Modifications; Dr.
Stephen Dunn, DDS; Sammy's Italian
Restaurant; Beef O'Brady's; and our
own Cherrywood Social Committee
Individual sponsorships are also
available such as memorials donated by
Bill Spangenberg in memory of his wife
Jo; Sarah and Frank Blair in memory of
their Dad's; Glenn W Leslie and
William H Blair; the Friday Night Guys
in memory of Al Buechter and a private
donation from Bill Anderson.
Golfers can find all the details about
this exciting and fun Golf Tournament
by reading our advertisement on page
11 of last week's Citizen Newspaper or
see our ad in the Village Crier. A pan-


Cherrywood

John Everlove



cake breakfast; catered luncheon; 18
holes of golf with cart; prizes; courtesy
refreshment cart; silent auction and
more are yours for just a $50 donation.
Get a foursome together or a partner or
just sign up yourself for an excellent
day on the links.
Call Richard Hurley at 352-873-7208
or John Everlove at 352-509-4428 to sign
up and get any information you might
need for this great event.

Fisher House opens
Fisher House for Central Florida and
Southern Georgia officially opened its
doors on Friday, May 16. Fisher House
offers low cost or free housing to the
families of veterans receiving treatment
at the Veterans Medical Center in
Gainesville.
A delegation from the Cherrywood


Don and Ellie Roth, Marion O'Hern, Bill Brotherhood and (not in photo) Fred
O'Hern attended the Fisher House grand opening.


Veterans Club headed by Fred O'Hern
attended the dedication and grand
opening. The delegation included Elle
and Don Roth; Bill Brotherhood; Fred
and his wife Marion.
This is the 63rd Fisher House to be
opened in the United States. Number
64 will be opened at Travis Air Force
Base in California next month.
The Fisher House in Gainesville is on
a par with any five star accommoda-
tions anywhere. State of the art cooking
facilities; patios; a day room; workout
room; multi bedroom suites and serene
pathways are just a few of the amenities
available.
Established in 1990 by Zachary and
Elizabeth Fisher, the purpose of Fisher
House was to provide a place for the


rdvisements Before youd


families of veterans receiving treatment
at the VA Medical Facilities to have a
place to stay near their healing relative.
Ken Fisher, CEO states, "We have a mis-
sion that we have committed ourselves
to; and that is to support our troops."
Over the years, your Cherrywood Vet-
erans Club has donated more than
$10,000 toward the construction; fitting
and furnishing of this Fisher House. By
all reports, our donations were well
spent.
We thank Fred and his party for rep-
resenting us at this dedication cere-
mony and for the information for this
article. Fred is a past president of the
Cherrywood Veterans Club.

PLEASE SEE CHERRYWOOD, PAGE 17


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Friday, May 23, 2014 17


These are photos of people attendingt the Spring Flin


CHERRYWOOD
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 16


Spring Fling fun
A relatively small but
enthusiastic group
showed up for the Spring
Fling dance on Saturday
night. The evening was
filled with laughter and
dancing; easy listening
music and hors devours
served by the Activities
Committee.
Most of us brought our
own libations so for the
first few minutes it
sounded like an evening
at the Boston Pops or the
start of the Lawrence
Welk show as wine bottles
opened.
Rich Becotte played
tunes that everyone
danced to in couples or in
groups. Our line dancers
outdid themselves and
the couples found the
music most romantic.
Some just listened as they
carried on conversations
and laughed with friends.
The informal atmosphere
was great and allowed
people to table hop as
they chatted.
We are grateful to Eve
Houghtaling and her
committee for a very
pleasant and entertaining
evening.

Water Aerobics
The water is warming
up in our inviting pool
and Dr. Deb, our fitness
guru, is guiding classes
through the low impact
work outs of Water Aero-
bics. Tuesday and Thurs-
day mornings at 11:30 you
will find Deb and her
class exercising and
learning how to keep
their bodies and minds in
shape.
These classes are free
to all of our residents so
grab your swim suit and
join this group of dedi-
cated and beautiful peo-
ple as they work out.
You'll go at your own pace
with encouragement and
support supplied by Dr.
Deb as well as expert ad-
vice. Don't miss out; join
in.

Accordion Club
Due to some challenges
faced by the leadership of
our Accordion Club,
there will be no meetings
until further notice. We
are hoping that this is
only a temporary loss by
our community of a truly
unique and entertaining
monthly event at our
clubhouse. Dick Richards
and Bob Mace have done


a magnificent job bring-
ing top notch talent to us
for many years as well as
mentoring new students
along the way.
For those of you who
have enjoyed the Accor-
dion Club; its special
music; vocals; band and
dancing, this is a set back
but we are hopeful that
they will return in the
near future. Keep read-
ing this column in your
Citizen to keep up on any
new developments.

Bingo
If you like Bingo, join
everyone on Thursday
evenings at 7 in the club-
house for not only a good
time; but a chance to win
a few bucks and share
some quality socializing
with your friends and
neighbors.
Last Thursday more
than 50 people showed
up as Rich Becotte and


g at Cherrywood.

Marty Dean; standing in
for Rich Juber, handed
out cards; 50/50 tickets
and specials. Holly Brag-
don was the caller and
her clear voice and ca-
denced pace made it easy
to understand and was
just the right speed so the
game did not drag.
18 different people won
prizes of at least $15 per
game with more on the
"Cover All" and "Stand
Up" Bingo. In short, Cher-
rywood Bingo is a great
place to be if you have
ever played the game or
would like to learn. Bring
your own refreshments
and drinks or eat some
free pop corn while you
play
Cherrywood Bingo only
costs $6 for 4 cards and
more cards are available
along with specials. Its
fun; inexpensive and re-
warding so come out and
join in.

Memorial Day obser-
vance
While the rest of the


ome Safety
15,000 structure fires per year
blamed on dryers
Let us clean your $ -
vent today 6

Dryer Vents of Ocala LIC.
Making your home a little safer
Email: dryerventsofocala@yahoo.com 352-219-6301
ww.dryerventsofocala cornJim Livingston, owner








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country celebrates Me-
morial Day on Monday,
May 26, your Cherrywood
Veterans Club will be
holding its Memorial Day
service on the traditional
date of May 30. That's the
last Friday of the month
and the original date ob-
served since the Civil
War.


Once called Decoration
Day; it was a date set
aside by both the North
and the South to place
flowers on the graves of
those who fought and
died during the horren-
dous conflict called by
the name of Civil War;
War Between the States;
and War of Northern In-


vasion depending on
what part of the country
you are from.
As the years passed,
and our nation became
involved in more wars,
the date evolved into Me-
morial Day; a time to
honor all who have died

SEE CHERRYWOOD, PAGE 19


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18 Friday, May 23, 2014


LANDING
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 15

July 4 Party
Celebrate Independ-
ence Day at a potluck
"picnic" with food, music,
games, raffles and prizes.
We're cooking the dogs on
the grill, but relax and
enjoy the comfort of the
Lifestyle Center for your
meal and activities.
Tickets are $4 each and
will go on sale at the June
3 Tuesday Social and will
also be available in the
Activities Office.
To round out the menu,
you are asked to please
bring a dish to share. If
you'd like to help out at
the event, please contact
Paula Adwell for more in-
formation.

Learn to line dance
Learn the basics of line
dancing at the Wednes-
day afternoon class in the
Lifestyle Center led by
Amelia Heye. 'All sorts of


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dances are incorporated
into line dancing," said
Amelia.
"We teach the Waltz,
Polka and Charleston to
music which is both fast
and slow like "New York,
New York," "The Ten-
nessee Waltz," and
"Sweet Gypsy Rose"."
Learn the steps at the
1:30 p.m. class, and then
practice with the entire
group at 2 p.m.
Whether you're a new
kid on the block or have
some experience, all are
welcome; no sign up is
necessary

Play Sequence
There's a popular
board game that is played
every Friday night at 7
p.m. in the Lifestyle Cen-
ter.
With hints of Canasta,
Rummy, and Poker, the
game of Sequence is
played with cards and


PHOTO BY DIANE BRESS
Marion Landing line dance class led by Amelia Heye (third from left) with students, from left, Audrey
Barvinchak,Jeanne Hill,Vivian Ledford,Teresa Plemmons and veteran line dancers Martha Nierenberg and
Mary Dwyer.


poker chips and, yes, the
object is to get a "se-
quence," meaning a row
of five poker-like chips,
on the game board. The


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board itself depicts rows
of face-up playing cards.
Play a card from your
hand and plac
e a chip on a corre-
sponding space on the
game board.
When you have five in a
row, you have a Se-
quence. By using strategy
and knowing which Se-
quence cards to keep or
discard, you'll quickly
learn how to block your
opponents and remove
their chips. Forethought,
luck, and backup plans
are the keys to winning
this simple but sophisti-
cated game.
But watch out for the
Jacks they're wild.
With a little luck and
strategy you're the win-
ner. If you'd like to play or
just see what it's all
about, stop by the
Lifestyle Center at Fri-


days at 7 p.m.
Kathy and Larry will be
happy to help you.

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, de-
tails are available on the
flyers posted on the
Travel Board in the
Lifestyle Center and in
your Communicator, or
you may call 237-7152 for
more information. Trips
are open to the general
public if space allows.
May 31: "Social Secu-
rity" starring Barbara
Eden $78 (wait list)
Sept. 15-19: 4-night Ba-
hamas cruise aboard En-
chantment of the Seas.
Ocean view cabins start
at $436 and include


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If you have ever considered a Career in Real Estate
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cruise, port charges, gov-
ernment taxes and round-
trip bus transfers.
Oct. 17: Sleuth's Mys-
tery Dinner Cruise $89
Nov. 8: Early Bird Din-
ner Theater Miracle on
So. Division Street
(Christmas themed): $76
Nov. 29-Dec. 6: Cruise
on the Carnival Sunshine
to Nassau, San Juan, St.
Thomas and Grand Turk
Dec. 17: A Christmas
Carol: Hudson Show
Palace $82
Diane Bress is Marion
Landing's Activities Di-
rector and an employee
of Leland Management,
Inc.

Firefighter
honored
At Tuesday's Marion
County Board of County
Commissioners meeting,
State Fire Marshal Direc-
tor Julius Halas recog-
nized Marion County Fire
Rescue Lt. Scott Chappell
as the Florida Fire
Chiefs' Association 2013
Search and Rescue Re-
sponder of the Year.
Each year, the Florida
Fire Chiefs' Association
recognizes those in the
fire service who have
demonstrated excellence
and ongoing commitment
to the firefighting profes-
sion. State Fire Marshal
Bureau Chief Barry
Baker said Chappell's
award is significant be-
cause it is bestowed by
fellow fire service mem-
bers.
During Tuesday's meet-
ing, Halas presented com-
missioners with a
resolution that outlined
Chappell's many roles
and accomplishments
since entering the fire
service in 1993.
Chappell was hired by
Marion County Fire Res-
cue in 2000. In 2001, he
began sharing his expert-
ise with others as an in-
structor at the Florida
State Fire College, where
he currently serves as the
Urban Search & Res-
cue/Hazardous Materials
Program Coordinator
In February 2007, he
was promoted to lieu-
tenant and began leading
the A-shift crew of MCFR
Silver Springs Shores Sta-
tion 17, where he cur-
rently serves and
oversees monthly, depart-
ment-wide training pro-
grams.


4CMNC:msm=:b







Friday, May 23, 2014 19


CHERRYWOOD
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 17

for our country This day was set aside for a solemn
remembrance of the sacrifice of our service person-
nel in all conflicts.
Eventually more and more people began to look
upon Memorial Day as just another holiday It is the
first holiday of the summer months and for most; a
day of barbecue; beaches; golf or other family outdoor
experiences. Thus, Congress changed the date to the
last Monday of May for people to get a three day week-
end.
Unwilling to go along with the crowd, your Veterans
Club will keep the traditional date; May 30 to honor
the memory of those who have given their all in de-
fense of freedom. Beginning at 11 a.m. in front of the
clubhouse; a formal service will be held with the
Color Guard presenting flags; a wreath laying cere-
mony; the playing of taps; a guest speaker and more.
Everyone in the greater Cherrywood community is
welcome to attend this service.
Immediately following the program, we will cele-
brate our freedom with a traditional picnic including
hamburgers and hot dogs; potato salad and beans and
lemonade and iced tea. Tickets for the meal are just
$7 per person.
We cordially invite all of our residents and friends
to come out and join us for this very special day Tick-
ets can be obtained from Geri in the office but they
are limited so get them as quickly as possible.
This is a great time to salute our fallen heroes and
thank veterans for their service.

Enviro-Shred
Last Friday afternoon Enviro-Shred was in our
parking lot helping people safely and confidentially
destroy their personal documents and records. This
was a great opportunity to prevent identity theft and
to clean out some extra space at home.
Over 30 people took advantage of the service and
were pleased not only with the efficiency of the pro-
cedure but also the low cost. We hope to have this
company back every six months or so if possible. Let
Geri know if you were happy with the service and
she'll make it happen.

Summer Fest is coming
The first of our four 100 Days of Summer Fest cele-
brations is scheduled for June 9 at5 p.m. These events
are always sold out so get your free tickets as soon as
you can from Geri in the office. Our Summer Fest
theme for this party is a Hawaiian Luau.
How's this for a taste tempting menu? Delicious
pulled pork with yams plus a Hawaiian fruit salad
and more. Side dishes, rolls and the like make this an
irresistible meal. Lemonade and iced tea will be
available to go with your dinner; served up fresh and
warm. Don't be shy, bring your own drinks if you wish.
Entertainment will be provided by Dawn and Steve
Hendrickson playing the steel drums. How much
more island flavor can you have than these two tal-
ented musicians? The have been featured at our 100
Days of Summer Fest parties in the past and have al-
ways been well received. Lively, mesmerizing and
professional are all adjectives that describe there
performances.
There will be other entertainment featured includ-
ing the "Lovely Pair of Coconuts". These show people
will bring a peppy little spice to the island themed
event. You won't want to miss their act; or maybe you


would; we'll see.
Chris and Mario Zacco sponsor these fun filled cel-
ebrations which is why they are free to our residents.
Put on your grass skirt; your sarong or a flowery
Hawaiian shirt with shorts and sandals; and then
come join us for a fun filled night.

Veterans Club
Don't forget the Veterans Club meeting on June 5
starting at 2 p.m. This meeting is open to all Cherry-
wood residents, not just Vet Club members. We are
proud of the work we are doing and the projects we
support so come be a part of our work.
This month we will be discussing the after action
report of Memorial Day and the boat trip. We will also
be in the final stage of planning for the golf outing on
June 7. In addition Veterans Appreciation Day is com-
ing up on June 21 so we'll be talking about that.
While there will be no guest speaker at this meet-
ing, there will be reports on various new business and
old business on the agenda. These items will be
brought up and acted on so be there to add your input.
Immediately following the meeting free liquid re-
freshments are served on the patio where we all so-
cialize and share some laughs. We welcome the
support of our community and we invite your sugges-
tions; ideas; opinions and volunteerism.

Back to School Bash
For school aged youngsters a Back to School Bash
hardly seems appropriate at this time of year They
are just getting into the swing of summer vacation and
being away from teachers; homework and early morn-
ing rides on big yellow buses. The tykes are not aware
that we adults have plans for them in the near future.
Inside the front door of our clubhouse there is large
box for residents to donate back to school supplies for
children in need at Marion Oaks. On Aug. 9 the Hori-
zon Academy is holding its Back to School Bash. This
is year 4 of the event that provides more than 1,500
back packs filled with school supplies to children.
Last year we here at Cherrywood were generous
supporters of this very worthwhile project providing
three full donation boxes full of items such as note-
books; paper; pencils; glue sticks; composition books;
folders; erasers and the like. Of course back packs are
always welcome also.
Mary Johnson will come and pick up the box as it
gets filled so this year let's try and get 4 full boxes to
honor their forth year of this project. This is a rare op-
portunity to make a difference in a young person's fu-
ture. Just think; if we give these youngsters the right
tools, they might just find learning to be fun; and
wouldn't that be great?

Cherrywood to Biloxi
Book your reservation now for the Imperial Palace
Casino Resort and Spa and join your fellow Cherry-
wood residents for a trip to Biloxi. This is a four day;
three night excursion that provides transportation via
Deluxe Motor Coach from the clubhouse to the casino
itself
You'll receive perks like $24 in food credits; $15 slot
play and $25 rewards play at the IP alone. Add to that
a $15 slot play bonus at the Hard Rock Casino and you
have a pretty good package.
Enjoy fine dining; shopping; elegant accommoda-
tions and more in Biloxi. This trip will run from Sept.
14 through Sept. 17.and while that may seem like a
long ways off; these trips fill quickly so call Natalie at
352-854-4561 today to book your ticket.


Blood Drive
Yes, we're asking for blood again. On June 10 from
9 until noon the Big Red Bus will be out in front of our
clubhouse to collect donations. Here's your chance to
be a real hero and save a life.
The staff is very professional so you will be in and
out of bus before you know it. Just a few minutes of
your time can make a world of difference to some one
in need of this life giving fluid.
Call Geri and make an appointment or just stop by
and sign up. There's nothing to it but to roll up your
sleeve and do it. You'll be glad you did.

Garden Club
Attention Garden Club members. On Wednesday,
May 28 we have a chance to visit the green houses of
the College of Central Florida. This should be a very
informative and interesting tour of the CCF facilities.
We will car pool from the clubhouse in the morning
and be back by lunch time. If you would like to go on
this trip, contact John Everlove at 352-509-4428 for de-
tails. There are a limited number of openings for this
tour so call soon.

From the reporter
The year was 1915 and the world was at war Lean-
ing against an ambulance, a Canadian doctor by the
name of John McCrae looked at the grave of his for-
mer student and began to pen a poem. "In Flanders
Fields the poppies blow between the crosses row on
row that mark our place..'.
"In Flanders Fields" became one of the most fa-
mous pieces of literature in history It would inspire
the birth of a movement that spans continents; gener-
ations and countries.
American Mona Michael read the words of "In
Flanders Fields" and wrote a response, saying "We
cherish too the poppy red that grows on fields where
valor led; It seems to signal to the sky that blood of he-
roes never dies."
Ms Michael decided to use the Poppy as a symbol of
hope to assist the many suffering Veterans that were
all around her Mona was the first to wear a poppy and
sell them to family and friends in order to raise funds
for needy service men.
While visiting New York, Madam Guerin of France
picked up the idea and the tradition was taken back to
that European country
By 1922, four years after the last shots of the Great
War were fired; Canada; England; France and the
United States had all adopted the poppy as a symbol
of the sacrifices made by young men and women on
far flung battle fields.
The Veterans of Foreign Wars were the first veter-
ans organization to begin selling poppies to benefit
those that were disabled in combat. Many injured vet-

PLEASE SEE CHERRYWOOD, PAGE 20


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OTOW
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 14

press Halls at Circle
Square Commons.
At 12:30, there will be
Completion Handwriting
of the Torah's final lines.
At 1:30, there will be a
Celebration Grand Chu-
pah Procession through
the streets with music
and dancing with the
Torah.
At 2:00 o'clock, there
will be a dedication buffet
lunch.
Everything mentioned
is free of charge and all
are invited!! For addi-
tional information, please
call Rabbi Yassi and
Chanie Hecht at 352-291-
2218 or e-mail at
rabbi Tjewishmarion.org
To reach me, please call
352-237-9208 or e-mail me
at jrobertaC&cfl.rr com.


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20 Friday, May 23, 2014


ORMC, West Marion get hospital patient safety awards


Designed to rate how
well hospitals protect pa-
tients from accidents, er-
rors, injuries and
infections, the latest Hos-
pital Safety Score hon-
ored Ocala Regional
Medical Center and West
Marion Community Hos-
pital with an 'A- its top
grade in patient safety
The Hospital Safety
Score is compiled under
the guidance of the na-
tion's leading experts on
patient safety and is ad-
ministered by The
Leapfrog Group
(Leapfrog), an independ-
ent industry watchdog.
The first and only hospi-
tal safety rating to be
peer-reviewed in the
Journal of Patient Safety,
the Score is free to the


public and designed to
give consumers informa-
tion they can use to pro-
tect themselves and their
families when facing a
hospital stay More than
2,500 U.S. general hospi-
tals were assigned scores
in spring 2014, with about
32-percent receiving an
'A" grade.
"Safety should come
first for patients and their
families when selecting a
hospital because errors
and infections are com-
mon and can have devas-
tating effects, which is
why safety is at the fore-
front of all our patient
care initiatives," said
Randy McVay, CEO, Ocala
Health. "The physicians
and staff of Ocala Re-
gional Medical Center


and West Marion Commu-
nity Hospital are commit-
ted to making the
well-being of patients our
top priority"
To see Ocala Regional
Medical Center and West
Marion Community Hos-
pital's scores as they com-
pare nationally and
locally, visit the Hospital
Safety Score website at
www. hospitalsafe-
tyscore.org, which also
provides information on
how the public can pro-
tect themselves and loved
ones during a hospital
stay People can also
check their local hospi-
tal's score on the free mo-
bile app, available at
www. hospitalsafe-
tyscore.org.
The Hospital Safety


Score (wwwhospitalsafe-
tyscore.org) is an initia-
tive of The Leapfrog
Group (www leapfrog-
group.org), a national
nonprofit organization
using the collective lever-
age of large purchasers of
health care to initiate
breakthrough improve-
ments in the safety, qual-
ity and affordability of
health care for Ameri-
cans. The flagship
Leapfrog Hospital Survey
allows purchasers to
structure their contracts
and purchasing to reward
the highest performing
hospitals. The Leapfrog
Group was founded in
November 2000 with sup-
port from the Business
Roundtable and national
funders and is now inde-


pendently operated with
support from its pur-
chaser and other mem-
bers.
Ocala Health encom-
passes Ocala Regional
Medical Center, a 200-bed
facility located in the
heart of Ocala, and West
Marion Community Hos-
pital, a 70-bed hospital lo-
cated in West Marion
County. Ocala Health has
the only Commission on
Cancer approved cancer
center in Marion County
The hospitals offer a host
of other quality and
award winning services
including bariatric sur-
gery, orthopedic care and
joint replacement, ro-


botic surgery, cardiac and
vascular services includ-
ing open heart surgery
and interventional proce-
dures, emergency, neuro-
logical and rehabilitation
services. Ocala Regional
Medical Center is also a
Provisional Level II
Trauma Center. Ocala
Health's outpatient facil-
ities include Family Care
Specialists, a primary
care network of seven lo-
cations throughout Mar-
ion County; Advanced
Imaging Centers with two
locations; a freestanding
Wound and Hyperbaric
Center; and the Senior
Wellness Community
Center


CHERRYWOOD
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 18


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 Can-
teen every Monday evening beginning at 6.
Breakfast is served every Saturday from 8 to 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 avail-


able from 4 to 6 p.m.
All of our frying is done 100 percent trans fat free
frying oil.
Stay a while after enjoying one of our delicious
meals and listen to music in the Canteen provided
by: Dave Baldwin May 23 and Mr October May 24.
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
Fridays from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Angela S. Santos VFW Post 4781, 9401 SW 110th St.
telephone 352-873-4781. For members and guests
only


STYLIST WANTED
Southwest Hwy. 200
Looking for a stylist with clientele to join our fun,
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Two stations available.
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erans made the flowers themselves to be sold; thus
giving them work and dignity while helping to raise
funds.
That tradition continues today. This coming week-
end; volunteers at many locations will be selling these
bright red flowers. Most of these men and women will
be wearing hats that read VFW; DAV or American Le-
gion and some may be in uniform with white shirts in-
dicating what Veterans organization they are with.
Memorial Day is meant to be a time when we honor
those who died fighting for our nation. We will sound
Taps over their humble graves; lay wreaths at monu-
ments to their courage; place flags next to the al-
abaster white head stones that mark their spot; and
many of us will quietly say, "Thanks buddy"
What better way to honor our fallen than to care for
those who are still with us? Those who have born the
wounds; suffered the trauma of war; lost a part of
their body and health in service to us? They need to
know that we have not forgotten them.
When you see some one selling poppies, put as
much as you can afford into the canister they will be
carrying. Once you've done that, wear you're 'Buddy
Poppy' with pride and if anyone asks you, "What's that
flower in your lapel all about?" you now have the an-
swer
'Almighty God be with us yet; Lest we forget, lest we
forget."
If you have suggestions; comments or ideas about
the Cherrywood section of your Citizen Newspaper
please feel free to contact me at
urperssec@yahoo com
[0FLSeIe,0 T,,I1,3 19


Good Tim.ts lTraml
843-4133
MaOn Kider marlenekaiser@yahoo.com
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Includes 6 piece Jazz Band
Albuquerque Balloon Festival with Collette
Oct. 4-9, 2014
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352-624-0935 Office
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Reminder: Citizen offices

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4CCMcM9MM=M







Friday, May 23, 2014 21


Car show for Kidney Foundation

Lots of cars we grew up with were polished and restored at the car show at Big
Lots on State Road 200 Friday night, May 16. Marion County Kidney Foundation
accepted food in lieu of monetary donations at the show


On display here is a 1957 Chevy.


'Ai


T


PHOTOS BY MIKE ROPPEL
Two black 1923 Fords were parked side by side at the car show.


American Workers Back to Work, Buy Amer


Shutter & Blind L


Manufactuing Company


Shutters 9 Verticals 9 Cellular Shades Woven Woods
Faux Wood & Wood Horizontal Blinds
Sunscreen Shades e Privacy Shadings & More


This 1965 Barracuda was on its second owner. Larry Conway described his Cuda
as an original 273 V-8 Auto, bucket seats with console. A complete restoration
was done in 2002.


Trooper


involved


in wreck

For the second time in
three weeks, a Florida
Highway Patrol vehicle
was involved in a crash on
Interstate 75, this time re-
sulting in serious injuries
to several children.
According to the report,
the FHP vehicle driven
by Raul J. Umana, who is
only 20 years old, of Ocala
was northbound and at-
tempted to make a U-turn
at a crossing designed for
official vehicles when it
struck the guardrail in
the median and "was
redirected" into the
southbound lanes.
At that point it was
struck by a 2014 Nissan
Altima driven by Chris-
teia T Jones of Orlando,
which then collided with
a 2011 Mercedes driven
by Terry Scanes of Miami.
Jones' car then moved
into the path of a truck
driven by William Rich-
mond of Detroit, Michi-
gan, which hit the rear of
Jones' car
The engine compart-
ment of Jones' car caught
fire, but it was extin-
guished before it reached
the passenger area.


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4mm3mm9=3=N







22 Friday, May 23, 2014


Sheriff accepts donations from local golfers


The fifth annual "Teddy Bear" Golf Tournament was recently held at the Ocala
Palms Golf and Country Club. Each golfer and many residents donated a stuffed
animal to be used by the Sheriff's Office to meet the needs of children in Marion
County during times of turmoil and stress in their young lives. Committee chair-
person Diane Volko presented a $355 donation, as well as a truckload of stuffed an-
imals to Sheriff Chris Blair Accompanying the Sheriff were his wife Sangi, Lt. Jon
Turner and K-9 Officer "Bolt." Naturally, "Bolt" seemed to attract the most atten-
tion. (Photos by Barb Dedics)


The entire teddy bear group.


EQUAL Independent Retirement Living
OPPOROURN T Y


1661OSW 31st Street


Ron Owen,John Maxe, Merritt Owen, Bill Negron, Cliff Brinkley and Vance Zeek.


WE. BISHOP, JR.
Attorney At Law
Admitted to the Florida Bar in 1965
!11 I II E {JliI
E PLAN~ 0


Ocala area residents
for over 40 years

7743
'The hiring of a lawyer i an impora


237-9225
S.W. S.R. 200
ant decision tha shoulld not be based solely upon adverisemne


Up to 2 for I Pricing
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2014/2015
RIVER

CRUISES
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Y AVYA.
AMERICAS VACATION CENTER'


TROOPER
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 21

Three children who
were in the Jones car, two
of them unrestrained,
were critically injured
and were flown to
Shands. They included
Logan Grant, 2, who was
restrained, and Lanard
Maybin, 5, and Denard
Maybin, 7.
Among the adults,
Jones was in serious con-
dition and others were
listed as minor
The southbound side of
Interstate 75 at the 345
mile marker was closed
for several hours.
On May 3, State
Trooper Chelsea Richard
and two civilians were
killed when a pickup
truck went out of control
and struck them as they
investigated another acci-
dent.






Read the

classifieds


DIRECTION LUXURY TRAVEL, L[w


Sangi Blair, Barb Dedics and Sheriff Chris Blair.


4CCMcM9MM=M







Friday, May 23, 2014 23


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To eligble members of the US Military & their spouses towards any new Honda
vehicle when you finance or lease thru HFS.
OVER 90 USED & CERTIHED PRE-OWNED VEHICLES!
All Pre-Owned Vehicles Include a
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Limited Powertrai Warranty-t
PLUS A 5-DAY EXCHANGE PROGRAM
See dealer for complete details.


CHEVROLET


A COMMITMENT TO SERVING ALL THAT HAVE SERVED
j option Moth, now all Veterans along with Active Duty, Reserves and Retirees are
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r MSRP $44,155


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4mm3mm9=3=N





24 Friday, May 23, 2014


91


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MEMORIAL WEEKEND CELEBRATION


In addition to cooking up some great savings on Memorial Day weekend, we'll also
be firing up the grill as a special way to celebrate with our customers!

JOIN US FOR A COOKOUT
SATURDAY, MAY 24* OAM TO 2PM


11N


GOOD CREDIT... BAD CREDIT. NO CREDIT..
PALM KIA OF OCALA HAS MULITIPLE BANKS AND CREDIT UNIONS THAT CAN APPROVE
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I I A


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Friday, May 23, 2014 25


,111I1I


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Ji i I] I]J Ar ,yr- iJr)ri_%Jr U uI rJU 1U'jfr)\
JiUP~h UIJ ~I rUUUB$j jJrjJ j I \ iJy rrjI
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UJJ JJJ' ulJJ/f --- BrU I r,. b j r r P J J r f ,r J r ..
JDU j :r 1 -- _ _


EHEVROIJLET


DURING MILITARY
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GET s O,000 OFF ANY
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JOIN US FOR A COOKOUT
SATURDAY, MAY 240 10AM TO 2PM


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26 Friday, May 23, 2014


F:iA aoNISSAN of OCALA

The New Leader in Customer Service
Doing Business The Right Way Everyday! Serving Our Community For Over 33 Years!

rLook what you can buy new under $18,000
all- from a volume leading Nissan dealer!


2014 VERSA S
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2014 SENTRA S
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2014 FRONTIER KC S 4X2
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2011 NISSAN
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2013 NISSAN
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2011 NISSAN 2012 NISSAN
JUKE SV ALTIMA 2.5 SL
Stk #GT171A Stk #PG221
$17,775 $18,994


2012 NISSAN 2011 NISSAN
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2011 NISSAN
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2011 NISSAN
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2011 NISSAN
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2013 TOYOTA
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2012 CHEVROLET
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2012 HONDA
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2014 FORD
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2012 HONDA
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2013 CHEVROLET
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2011 ACURA
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2013 HONDA
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2011 BUICK
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2012 INFINITI
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2014 FORD
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2012 RAM
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All 0 prc S W include al netvsaalbeSedaefrufctos n eal ReD Ont Clueoto ALqpnetrnth A Fte;ordaLer44DeStnioFeDaervFe ag i tleand. israin a re extr aPtos arefi tinp uioe


4CCMcM9MM=M








Friday, May 23, 2014 27


ARIES (March 21 to
April 19) An unexpected
development could
change the Arian's per-
spective on a potential in-
vestment. Keep an open
mind. Ignore the double
talk and act on the facts.
TAURUS (April 20 to
May 20) A surge of sup-
port helps you keep your
long-standing commit-
ment to colleagues who
rely on you for guidance.
Ignore any attempts to get
you to ease up on your ef-
forts.
GEMINI (May 21 to
June 20) Family continues
to be the dominant factor,
but career matters also
take on new importance.
You might even be able to
combine elements of the
two in some surprising,
productive way
CANCER (June 21 to
July 22) A realistic view of
a workplace or personal
situation helps you deal
with it more construc-
tively once you know
where the truth lies. Re-
serve the weekend for
someone special.
LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22)
As much as you Leos or
Leonas might be in-
trigued by the "sunny"
prospects touted for a po-
tential investment, be
careful that you don't
allow the glare to blind
you to its essential details.
VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept.
22) A friend's problem
brings out the Virgo's nur-
turing nature in full force.
However, don't go it alone.
Allow others to help
share the responsibilities
you've assumed.
LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct.
22) A business decision
might need to be put off
until a colleague's per-
sonal matter is resolved.
Use this time to work on
another matter you've
been anxious to get to.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to
Nov 21) Relationships
(personal or professional)
might appear to be stalled
because of details that
keep cropping up and
that need tending to. Be
patient. A path begins to
clear soon.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22
to Dec. 21) A promotion
could cause resentment
among envious col-
leagues. But others recog-
nize how hard you
worked to earn it, and will
be there to support you if
you need them.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22
to Jan. 19) Handling a del-
icate personal matter
needs both your wisdom
and your warmth. Expect
setbacks, but stay with it.
The outcome will more
than justify your efforts.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to
Feb. 18) Resist the temp-
tation to cut corners just
because time is short.
Best to move ahead step
by step so you don't over-
look anything that might
later create time-wasting
complications.
PISCES (Feb. 19 to
March 20) Use the good
will you recently earned
with that well-received
project to pitch your ideas
for a new project. Expect
some tough competition,
though, from an unlikely
source.


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.
u!ssws si JaqwnN '9 'JaIO4S S! QAaOIS 'u'IlaJGI s! qlOpOlqeJ ''"l !p
S! J!eq S~.IO( " "Cuissiw sI ipueqp "a "IZSSU s lOSeJed 'I, :sa3uDJGI




Wishing '01Well!


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


MOVIE

Super Crossword HEADS


by Linda Thistle


6 93 _8

9 7 4

5 2 1

3 8 1 2

7 8 1 5

5 9 4

4 8 3

2 5 6 7

5 3 2
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 Kirg Features Synd., Inc.


57 Simian beast 106 Riddle's
58 "You big answer
trouble!" 114 Most chichi
59 Additionally 116 Insults
62 "Last one 117 City WSW of
a rotten Richmond
egg" 118 Tennis great
63 Arrangement John


ACROSS
1 Highly
ionized
gases
8 More
dreadful
13 Gourmand
20 Opera house
in Milan
21 "Uncle!"
22 Dispositions
23 Cushioned
footstool
24 Movie
director- B.
DeMille
25 Long-running
comic strip
26 Start of a
riddle
29 Mattress
company
30 Yes. to Henri
31 Prefix
meaning
"egg"
32 Miami Heat's
org.
35 Riddle,
part 2
42 Volcano in
the N.
Cascades
47 Fed. air
monitor
48 Blood lines
49 Riddle,


part 3 100 Hip '60s type
56 Riyal earners 101 Musty


119 Pivotal point
120 Person
making a bid
121 Forgives
122 Affirmative
replies
123 Roof
channels

DOWN
1 Tilling tools
2 Shaping tool
3 "Swinging on

4 Actor Bakula
5 "- mia!"
6 Jai -
(sport like
handball)
7 Warbled
8 Declaration
9 "No need to
explain"
10 Well-to-do
11 1960s pop
singer Sands
12 Depend (on)
13 Alternative to
escarole
14 Tetralogy
ender


15 Tilting type:
Abbr.
16 Rubik's-
17 Pope after
Gregory XI
18 Christianity,
e.g.: Abbr.
19 Suffix with
Brooklyn
27 Christmas or
Easter: Abbr.
28 Rocky hilltop
33 Movie rat
34 Pack-toting
equine
35 T-men, say
36 Playwright
Levin
37 Bit of a titter
38 Cruellest
mo.,
to Eliot
39 Novelist
Janowitz
40 Kitchen heat
source
41 Rent out
42 Mates of pas
43 Coached
44 Leapt
45 IRS visits
46 Jewish deli
snack
50 Not too
difficult to
pronounce
51 "--daisy!"
52 -four
(small cake)


53 Embattled 83 With 70-
forest in Down. North
World War I Carolinian's
54 Turf anew nickname
55 Cars such 84 Apr6s- -
as the Rio 85 B F linkup
and Soul 86 TV alien
59 Interval of 87 Grig or elver
three whole 88 Speak like
steps Porky Pig
60 Books with 92 Leno took
a 6x9-inch his place
size 93 Is theatrical
61 Surprised 94 and vigor
cries 95 Materialize
63 Say "#@ %!" 96 Throws
64 Seventh lightly
Greek letter 97 Altar reply
65 "Me and 101 Golf club
Bobby -" part
(#1 hit for 102 Core belief
Janis Joplin) 103 Cherish
67 Houston ball 104 Los Angeles
club NBAer
68 Hoo-ha 105 Ogling types
69 Washstand 107 Rear
pitcher 108 Architect
70 See 83- Saarinen
Down 109 Pale-faced
71 Have a meal 110 "Would -to
at home You?" (1985
77 platter pop hit)
78 "Only Time" 111 "Sister Act"
singer sisters
80 Some Fr. 112 Toad's kin
martyresses 113 Vegan staple
81 Now newt 114 Roadie's
82 Foldable tote
bed 115 EMI rival


I G S gy T


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



Moderate ** Difficult
* GO FIGURE!


+1 I1


x 4






10 3 7


112345789
02014 King Features SyndiGate, Inc


66 Cookie-
selling gp.
67 Eyebrow,
e.g.
68 Riddle,
part 4
72 Poor marks
73 Arachnid
trap
74 Last leftover
75 "- boy!"
("All right!")
76 Unusual
77 Positive-
thinking
pastor
Norman
Vincent
79 Poetic P.M.
80 Took pains
82 Riddle,
part 5
86 Fabled man?
89 Ox of Tibet
90 Least sparse
91 End of the
riddle
98 Viral misery
99 Pal, to Henri


4mm3mm9=3=N


NI oCS-oIIS I







28 Friday, May 23, 2014


More photos from tow truck parade to honor fallen driver


PHOTOS BY JIM CLARK
One of John Duggan's tow trucks led the procession down U.S. 27 and 60th Av-
enue to a "Celebration of Life." Duggan and two others, including a trooper,
were killed May 3 on Interstate 75.


Mom's Towing was one of the participants in the procession, which started from
the Quail Meadow Commons shopping center on May 17.


Some antique cars participated in the procession.


Vehicles came in all sizes to honor Duggan.


CiienDAL A PRO


Ocala Dog School
Obedience
Training
Group __ LI
Classes

Starting Soon! Call Today!
Private classes available
Debbie Murphy
352-817-0594


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
oool6pz Se habla espahiol


HERB WINKLER
CLOCK REPAIR
House cls on
grandfath rlcks
Antique Clocks, Atmos, Ship,
Wall, Mantle, o
Battery Operated
352-843-0181
2nd Generation
Master Clock Maker


"Hasta La Bye Bye."


Tri-County
Services, Inc.
Pest Control, Termite
& Lawn Care
Family owned and operated
Serving Central Florida over 20 years
Toll Free 1-888-352-9290
or call Rick 352-266-4613
Licensed and Insured


PAINTING
1-' - &f
";'-" 10%
all Sales
with this ad!Tint


Danny's Painting
Danny Cast
[With any room paintedi -Commercial
PressureWash I Residential
House FREE I Free Estimates
_ with this ad ,I. Exc. References
25ys Eprene-Inue


pjLPERRIov)
Let Me Wash-n
I Your Windows!
Pressure Washing TM

:$5.00 OFFi
I When you mention ths ad


Why Replace It When We Can Fix It?
Sliding Glass Door Rollers & Track Repairs
Sliding Garage Screen Door Rollers Replaced, Hardware, Doors &
Tracks Straightened, Window Repairs & Hardware, Window Leaks
Caulked, Moulding & Trim, Shower Door Rollers & Repairs, Door
And Lockset Repairs, Cabinet Repair, Bi-fold Doors Back On
Al"" Track, Household Accessories Installed.
Household "To Do" List -
aS T QUALITY SERVICES, L.L.C.
many references available. STEVE AT (352) 207-8682
SERVICING MARION CO. FOR 20 YEARS City crt -op. OC00961 In ed

A DS A P

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. -1,a


Complete Landscaping Services
Design, Maintenance, Installation
One Time or Regular Service Available.
Senior Discounts.
Visit our website at: bluecreeknursery.org.
A Proud American Business.


No Job Too Small Or Too Large.
Over 30 yrs exp.
Customer Satisfaction Guaranteed!
State Certified Insured


A

DOUG'S
PRESSURE-CLEANING
We clean inch by inch
Driveways -Sidewalks -Homes
Patios Pool Decks Ranch Fencing
Family Owned
Call for Free Esitmates (352) 873-9349


T R TV
Expert Golf Cart Services 352-598-7338
If you don't know me, one of your neighbors will. Bill
Vinyl FULL SERVICE SPECIAL
RAIN CURTAINS $5495 For
MOST CARTS Electric Carts Only
$300 installed Propane Heaters
Windshields with cup holder adapter
Most carts -$161.00 Installed WE COME To You $84.00 no tank
Older Used Carts Wanted DEAD OR ALIVE
We can do it all from accessories, batteries, high speed
controllers & motors to paint gas and electric.
ALL MAKES AND MODELS


Low Pressure Washing.
We use Simple Green Soap.
Voted Best By My Customer's
Three Years In A Rowl
19 Years of Quality Service to the 200 Corridor Area







GARA E S A N- NEED REPAIRS?
Tune Up Special




Master's Touch Garage Door Service

352-216-0060
Jeff O'Cull Owner


4CCMcM9MM=M


I


r







Friday, May 23, 2014 29


Bikers ride for Hospice

The cool 60 degree air and light breeze made for a comfortable bike ride for
these riders. Before the 8 a.m.start on Saturday, May 17, riders were to choose
between riding 30, 65, or 80 miles. Mechanics and were provided by Brick City Bi-
cycles. A light breakfast was provided at the Hospice center on SW 34th Avenue
as well as well stocked rest stops. Proceeds from the ride were to benefit Hospice
of Marion County. .,t


PHOTOS BY MIKE ROPPEL
Above, a biker makes adjustments. At right, it's 8 a.m. and riders await their
sheriff escorts.


Ciz AL.AP


Mike Semich
Serving Ocala Since 1983
House Painting
Free Pressure Cleaning
with Exterior Paint Job
Seniors 10o Discount
Licensed and Insured
F (352) 895-6047
Offering Plantation Shutters


BOB'S

SCREENING SERVICE
We Re-vinyl Soft Windows
Complete Rescreening of
Garage Door Screens
Porch Enclosures Patio Doors
Window Screens Screen Doors
I Serving Senior
IiL -L Citizens
[I 1J] Over 30 Years
J-I Free Estimates
F 352-586-8459


Weekend Warrior
"Let Me Do All Your Chres"
SHome Maintenance/
~Repair
Lawn & Yard
Pressure Washing
J Painting, Etc
Very Dependable, Competent & Affordable
Excellent, Local References,
Reclaim Your Free Time!
Contact Wayne Green
at 352-875-6106


Thompson Painting
and Pressure Washing
Repaint Specialists
Wallpaper Removal
nterior;K
and
'Exterior 2010-2013


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


" Cabinets
" Counter Tops
" Drywall
" Painting
" Tile
(352) 465-2631
License #L04000014330


Professionally Cleaned Since 1992
HOUSECLEANING BY
EDIANA
"Military White Glove Cleaning
by Retired Marine's Wife"
Professional & I
Guaranteed _
Low Rates
Ipplies Provided r[en
First Time Cleaning
W No Extra Fee$$!
352-502-2760
If no answer leave message 1
or Call 629-6071


CHECK-UPP


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


1 6715 W Hwy.200
(located 5 mi. West ofI-75)
IOcalaFlorida, 34476
I ...2(352) 854-3939


" We Service All Brands
" Repairs
" Replacement
" Free Second Opinions
" 24-HR. Service
352-208-4641
Locally Owned & Operated
License# CAC1816140




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


SENIOR DIBCOUNTBFREE EPTIMATE80 Balentine'
OLADY9 aetn s
CLEAN ING Landscaping, Inc.

WW.[ADY90[EANING.COM


~ Licensed 8 3- 88
cneBonded 0352) 873-41888
BonseIed Bruce Balentine
2008- 2013Ad icensed & Insured *
352-861-0665 FREE ESTIMATES


TO

ADVERTISE


Call

854-3986


SHAW IRRIGATION REPAIR
clusive Service/Repa S pec a i t
32 yearsof
experience ** i,'
Licensed and
Insured
comp. #g715
Steve Shaw
352-624-2533


LAWN CARE










UO ...
Resid7


Cleaning
352-307-4100


CONCETEWOR


REPIRNGOL


We ak Yur uCou Encr-elJte Look Good:
Spcalzn *.Fin R]'W e pa'l ir|ig Concetegc, F3 ,l


IERR Y i1MW4'RI,
IRRIGATION 15C. 3398 .W74th Ave., Bay 101, Ocala
Seasonal Special
- Reset Controller 3999
- Adjust Sprays & Rotors to Correct Spray Pattern
- Complete System Inspection With coupon.
We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details Licensed
Memberof Florida Fully Insured J ;nd
Irrigation Society 352-237-5731 Con, #7085 WINNER 2013
Seing Marion County Since 1982 ; "


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I PRESSURE CLEANING I


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30 Friday, May 23, 2014


This week's puzzle answers


C 0 O H MAR IO0N TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD,

CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403
iz MONDAY-FRIDAY 8:00 am 5:00 pm
(DEADUNE 4:00 pm TUESDAY)








CLASSIFIEDS


CANCELLATIONS dv eventss may be canceled as soon as
results are obtained. You will be billed only for Ihe dates the ad actually app ars
In the paper. Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the deadlines fdr plac-
Ing ads, except for specials,

ERRORS Besure to check your advertismnt the first day it appears. We
will not be responsible for more than one inomect insertion.lAdjustments are
made only for the portion of the ad that Is in error.
NOTICE TO READERS: Publication of any ALL ADS REQUIRE PAYMENT
classified does not constitute endorsement by WE ACCEPT
South Maron Citzen. We make evey effvry o
sceen out advertising that may not be legiti-
mate. However, since we can not guarantee t e
legitmacy of our advertisers you are advised to
e careful or mlileadin adis and take caution
when giving out personal information.


FLAGSTAFF
2006, 27 ft, Super Light
series, used 2 times,
due to illness must sell
excel. cond., 30" door
opening for wheelchair
access, one slide out
$11,400. 352-489-8637


OCALA
Saturday
8am-2pm
*HUGE SALE*
Christian Life
Assemble of
God Church
Cross 200 on 484
Church on Right






WE ARE
GROWING
COME JOIN OUR
TEAM!

RN, PT OT, MSW
LPN, HHA
Per Diem Positions:
Must have home
health experience

tCNIIIffillilSW

For more
information contact
Mikesha at:
352-861-8806 or
email resume to:
mbeam@cwshome
health.com







p' 91


JusI- call andsee now
easy it is to make money
with the classifieds.
TOCLLFREE
1-877-676-1403
citize-


ASPHALT CREW
in Wildwood
Needs

Exp. Screed
Opertator
w- Roller
Operator
o Lute Person

Fax Resume
352-330-2609
EOE/DFWP






2 POSITIONS
HOUSEKEEPER
Part Time
&
YARD MAN
& LABORER
Call 352-445-0646
off 200 on River


DRIVERS:

$3000.00
Sign-on bonus!!!
New equipment,
Great benefits,
Safety bonus plans!
Dedicated Flatbed
with PODS and Poly
Glass (many w/ no
tarps or chains &
make your own
appts.) CDL-A/2 yrs
Tr exp. req.
Call
855-205-6361






Part Time Clerk
Wanted
The UPS Store

11100
SW 93rd Court Rd.
next to IHOP.
Computer exp
requested
Seniors welcome
To appiy
send resume to:
Store55200-lheuns
store.com


NtSchool
NOW
ENROLLING


Cosmetology
Day & Night School
Barber
Night School
Massage
Day & Night School

Nail & Skin Care
Day School
Starts Weekly
Night School
Mon-Tues-Wed
5:00PM-9:00PM

Campus Locations:
NEW PORT RICHEY
SPRING HILL
BROOKSVILLE

(727) 848-8415
www.benes.edu

STARTA CAREER
INA YEAR




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




OCALA
Saturday
8am-2pm
*HUGE SALE*
Christian Life
Assemble of
God Church
Cross 200 on 484
Church on Right

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


Treadmill
Proform XP 580
$99
(352) 861-8761



SW 55+ 4BR/3BA
Corner lot, enclosed
porch, includes inlaw
quarters, with bath
& second kitchen
$950. Mo.
Includes amenities
and Community Pool.
(352)854-7987
Call After 5pm




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.



OPPRTuN.ITY


FLAGSTAFF
2006, 27 ft, Super Light
series, used 2 times,
due to illness must sell
excel. cond., 30" door
opening for wheelchair
access, one slide out
$11,400. 352-489-8637





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, Call AJ
813-458-0584


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




Luxury Car Service
Orlando Airport
$180 call
"352-450-3295"*




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


Looking to Care for
YOUR LOVED ONE

EXP. RELIABLE
ACCOUNTABLE
AND HONEST
Over 10 Years Exp.
CALL SUSAN
(352)484-0930





T & S LAWN CARE

Starting at $45. mo
Free Est., Lic/Ins.
(352)233-9529


TIM DIXON'S HOME
IMPROVEMENTS
& LAWN CARE
Service You Can Trust
Call Today
(352) 233-1630


$100,000. + Closing
Cost will get you this
2,100 Sq. Ft.,
3BR, 3hBA, Fully Furn.
Condo in Citrus Hills
Call 352-419-5268



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

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


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.


10WO DS$.2*+40 W R (ncuesOnie) TOA


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




CitiznBns
Serving S.R. 200 Communities & Businesses


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


*,runo's
E SERVICE
Trimming,Removal
and Debris Clean Up.
ReliableService,
Reasonable Prices.
Lic/Ins. 20 yrs Exp.
FREE Estimates.
Residential
Commercial
352-873-6884
352-875-8317


Super Crossword


Answers


Go Figure!



answers




















7x1-5


Weekly SUDOKU -



Answer




641593287

289617435



3157248691

934785162


768124359


512369874


496872513


123956748


875431926


Add UpThe UT H MAR 1N

,SAVINGS tizen


IASSIFIED


-alTllFe

147740


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Friday, May 23, 2014 31


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


CARS TRUCKS MINIVANS SUVs
Most Makes and Models Available!
ofs I WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY
DAYS mAY 281MAY29 MAY30 MAY31 IiUNE01
OI Y6' lOam-6pmlam-6pm 1oOam-- 6pm1Oam-6pm l4pm
NEW 2014 RAM CREW CAB EXPRESS JUST WEST OF

2 YEAR ON TOP OF THE WORLD
I FAF ON HWY 200


I i 14ItlMMwiilO.Vll 0N il :1Isy lIL k9-
* A PIET A


USED CARS
from
4(9952)


USED SUVs
from
5,995(3)


USED TRUCKS


USED TRUCKS
from
$10,995(4)


ALLOFFRSVCCETED*RYVEOPNTINE000
4S hilipsChrsle Jep DdgeRamTen Ev nI RIE


*On select models, with approved credit. May in lieu of some offers. See dealer for details.


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32 Friday, May 23, 2014


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*Tev~jtov.ts -&..


14 CHEVROLET
%PTIVA SPORT F


L s17,48 25oT!
13 HYUNDAI
ELANTRA
bLS,


M3189


s12v9',59mo.
13 NISSAN


UUUi 1,
AVAN
SSXT
M3396~"
INWU


s18,88 $239mo.
[ 13 HYUNDAI ]l


ON
SE


HUNDA
nD SON
Z LX


M3365
s239/mo.


M3097


14 JEEP 14 KIA SORENTO
IMPASS ALL NEW
"-SPORT


$17,18


13 TOYOTA
CAMRY
gb-SE


P M3393
U $239/mo.


14 TOYOTA 14 VOLKSWAGEN
jHLLA JET-TA SEDAN
vmwmm SE
LE TURBO


Is 1


$189m,..


10 BUICK LUCERNE, CXL LOW MILES ............ M3205 ..... $16,880 ...... $209 14 JEEP COMPASS, SPORT..........M3276 ...... $17,180 ...... $209
13 CHEVROLET CRUZE LT, TURBO......M3295 ..... $14,880 ...... $189 13 KIA FORTE, LX................M3209 ...... $13,990 ...... $179
13 CHEVROLET IMPALA, LT ............................. M3399 ...... $14,880 ...... $189 13 KIA RIO, LX .................................................... M3204 ...... $13,990 ...... $179
13 CHEVROLET MALIBU, LT..........M3403 ...... $17,880 ...... $219 14 KIA SORENTO, ALL NEW BODY ................... M3393 ...... $18,990 ...... $239
13 CHEVROLET SPARK, LT...........M3404 ....... $11,580 ...... $149 13 KIA SPORTAGE................M3212 ...... $17,990 ...... $219
14 CHEVROLET CAPTIVA SPORT F......M3375 ...... $17,480 ...... $215 10 LINCOLN MKX, LOCAL TRADE......M3085A ...... $18,990 ...... $239
14 CHRYSLER 200, TOURING .... ......M3392. $14,480 ...... $185 13 MAZDA MAZDA3, SPORT ............................. M3410 ...... $13,480 ...... $165
14 DODGE AVENGER..............M3277 ...... $15,880 ...... $199 13 MAZDA MAZDA5...............M3411 ...... $15,480 ...... $195
13 DODGE DART, SXT..............M3358 ...... $14,480 ...... $185 13 NISSAN CUBE......................... M3356 ...... $13,990 ...... $179
14 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN, SXT........... M3396 ...... $18,880 ...... $239 13 NISSAN JUKE ................................................ M3324 ...... $17,990 ...... $219
13 DODGE JOURNEY, SXT ................................M3408 ...... $17,480 ...... $215 13 NISSAN ROGUE, SV ..................................... M3167 ...... $16,990 ...... $209
14 FORD FOCUS, MOONROOF ......................... M3332 ...... $14,880 ...... $189 13 NISSAN SENTRA, SV .................................... M3193 ...... $14,990 ...... $189
13 FORD FUSION, SE..............M3365 ...... $18,990 ...... $239 13 NISSAN VERSA, SV..............M3342 ...... $12,990 ......$159
12 GMC TERRAIN, SLE ......................................M3368 ...... $18,990 ...... $239 13 TOYOTA CAMRY, SE ..................................... M3238 ...... $17,480 ...... $215
13 HONDA ACCORD SDN, LX..........M3097 ...... $18,990 ...... $239 14 TOYOTA COROLLA, LE............M3417 ...... $15,990 ...... $199
11 HONDA CR-V, LX...............M3217 ...... $17,480 ...... $215 13 TOYOTA PRIUS....................... M3214 ...... $18,990 ...... $239
13 HYUNDAI ACCENT, GLS, AUTO ...................M3319 ...... $12,480 ...... $155 08 TOYOTA TACOMA ....................................... M2689B ...... $16,990 ...... $209
13 HYUNDAI ELANTRA, GLS, AUTO......M3189 ...... $12,990 ...... $159 13 VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE, GLS, AUTO .......... M3201 ...... $15,480 ...... $195
13 HYUNDAI SONATA, GLS, AUTO.......M3401 ...... $15,990 ...... $219 13 VOLKSWAGEN GOLF, GLS, AUTO.....M3150 ...... $14,990 ...... $189
13 HYUNDAI TUCSON, GLS, AUTO.......M3223 ...... $18,990 ...... $239 14 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA SEDAN, SE TURBO .... M3306 ...... $16,480 ...... $205
12 HYUNDAI VELOSTER, LOW MILES.....M3351 ...... $13,990 ...... $179 13 VOLKSWAGEN PASSAT, SE, LEATHER ..... M3310 ...... $14,990 ...... $189
Auto lax198s17ns eOaae324108
**ALL PRICES AND PAYMENT ARE WITH $1,000 CASH OR TRADE EQUITY PLUS TAX, TAG, AND $495 ADMINISTRATION FEE. PAYMENTS ARE FOR 75 MONTHS WITH APPROVED CREDIT MUST PURCHASE
ONF OF THF VFHICI F IN THIS ADl 5/23-2R/14 TO RFCFIVF 250 IN CAS ANfl CANNOT RF COMRINFD WITH ANY OTHFR OFFFR PICTIJRFS FOR ILLUSTRATION P1JRPOSFS ONI Y


'and Vans.


iM3238
$215/m0. 5


1M 3417


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