Title: Observer news
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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102144/00025
 Material Information
Title: Observer news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: M&M Printing Co., Inc
Place of Publication: Ruskin, FL
Publication Date: July 8, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00102144
Volume ID: VID00025
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text


Looking for a bargain? A :ard sale? Furniture? Real Estate? Classified advertising begins on page 23. Find what you'ree looking for fast!


July 8, 2010
Volume 54
Number 24


THF.


P.R.S.T. STD
PAID
RUSKIN, FLORIDA 33570
PERMIT NO. 8


Pang&




* By PENNY FLETCHEP
penny@observerr.e : r, e
WIMAUMA \\lui minos
Americans don't kiio \ .ibout iiii-
goes could fill voluiiinc IIn 1ci
mangoes may just b. thi moist
misunderstood fruin in icthe stoic
Until I visited .Anin Pid'-'con i
Colorfield Farms in \\ iiiiiiu I
thought green muiiiocis \\cicnI
ripe; all ripe manii'ocis c\i \c l-
lowish-red and soft and ilui Floi-
ida was one of the highest mango-
producing places in the world.
Boy, was I wrong.
As it turns out, the United States
isn't even listed in the top 10 man-
go producers in the world. While
here in Florida they usually cost
between 800 and $1.25, each, they
aren't considered a luxury item
in many third-world countries,
and are grown in great quantity
in China, Indonesia, Pakistan and
East Africa. There, large trees with
more than 1,000 different varieties
are cultivated in many colors and
eaten as plentifully as Americans
eat green beans and corn.
The fruit we see in Florida gro-
cery stores and fruit stands is usu-
ally yellowish-red and soft. Most
of it belongs to the Tommy Atkins
variety, which was initially reject-
ed by researchers in Florida until it
proved very durable and disease-
resistant in the local climate.
The color of a mango, however,
does not depict ripeness, and many
varieties are ripe when green. Oth-
er varieties offer a wide range of
yellows and oranges.
"Many never even get a blush,
yet they're completely ripe," Anne
explained. "Stores sell the ones
that look yellowish-red because
people perceive that they're ripe."
While visiting with Anne and her
longtime business partner Helen
Marsh Schoonmaker, I met Suzie
Espinoza from Odessa, who had
been looking at Colorfield's vari-
eties of dwarf potted mangoes and


.... .....


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Colo[ fc fidi i mll Coli 101floi inoiii
,1111iid hdf lI dcc idcd to10 iikc
lic 5 -mlh c din c 1t Ilo l tIlI10


clii \ 1inciicN ,lllc 0 1, \\IInch1 Ii -
See MANGO MANIA, page 15


Chinese drywall


impacts on human health


being measured here


0 By MELODY JAMESON
mi@observernews.net
SUN CITY CENTER A sur-
vey of human health issues relat-
ed to Chinese drywall exposures
- the first of its kind in the nation
- now is underway here.
Initiated by the Greater Sun
City Center Contaminated
Drywall Coordinating Group
(CDCG), the survey is being
conducted under the auspices of
Dr. Kaye H. Kilburn, former pro-
fessor of medicine at the Univer-
sity of Southern California and
acknowledged world expect on
the toxic effects of hydrogen sul-
fide, said Woody Nelson, CDCG
founder and president.
Hydrogen sulfide is a key in-
gredient used in China in the
generally unregulated manufac-
ture there of drywall, a interior
construction product heavily im-
ported during the U.S. building
boom in the middle years of this
decade and built into many new
homes throughout the southeast
U.S., including about 80 single
and multi-family dwellings in


both Sun City Center and Kings
Point.
It is the hydrogen sulfide con-
tent that is the most likely culprit
in the corrosive destruction of
appliance wiring and central air
conditioning system coils, in tar-
nishing valuable metals such as
jewelry, in creating a pervasive,
offensive odor throughout a struc-
ture and in adversely affecting
human health. Residents living
in homes contaminated with the
Chinese drywall have testified
under oath in the mounting num-
ber of lawsuits and anecdotally
about headaches, breathing prob-
lems, memory loss, fatigue and
similar symptoms of toxic expo-
sures after moving into their new
homes.
However, heretofore there has
not been a scientifically estab-
lished baseline or database of
collected information that could
be relied upon in assessing hu-
man health reactions to the con-
taminating drywall, Nelson said.
The Kilburn-CDCG survey is the
See CHINESE DRYWALL, page 2


Coming up in the
Observer News
Was life better when you
were young? What ever
happened to the Good Old
Days? Did they really exist?
Next week, come along with
us for a trip back in time.
T The Good Old Days not-
illi ~ only really exist, it turns l^
S out that they are just up the
road. Join us in taking a ,:;:
break from this sometimes
vexatious world, only in
the Observer News. SCC
lBS sObserer and Riverview 1.
-.: Current.. 10
M.I.:n Brpnjg-n pnolO
--7-


'Time' on his hands


* By PENNY FLETCHER
penny@observernews. net
SUN CITY CENTER Burjor
"Joe" Nargolwala has a lot of Time
on his hands.
In fact, Joe worked for the world-
renown Time magazine for 43 years,
starting out as a copy boy and end-
ing up as the magazine's chief art
designer.
The man South County residents
know as the "Joe" who works tire-
lessly fundraising and publicizing
for scholarships for the Kiwanis
Club started out as one of six sib-
lings in India. His father, Dinshaw
Nargolwala, had worked his way
from managing a coal mine to grad-
uate studies in English literature,
and held education in high esteem.
"Our family had emigrated from
Iran to India 800 years ago because
of religious persecution," Joe ex-
plained. The family is Zoroastrian, a
religion that today has only 100,000
members.
"Zoroastrain was a prophet, and
gave us our article of faith, which is
to do good," he said.
Joe has certainly done that, and
even now, continues living his faith.
"I always wanted to come to the
United States where people could
be free," he told me. "We were un-
der British rule in India when I was
young and a nation that is not free


cannot advance. Gandhi was at his
peak at that time. He believed in
freedom."
So at 22, leaving his family be-
hind, Joe set out alone for America,
and soon afterward, found himself
in New York City. Having been
well schooled at the University of
Bombay, New York State Univer-
sity recognized his bachelor of arts
in English literature.
He needed a job and called the
managing editor at Time on the
telephone.
See TIME', page 28


Over the years "Joe" was fea-
tured in Time as he moved up
through the ranks from copy
boy to head of the design de-
partment.


SouthShore Roundtable asserts greenway support as funding landscape quakes


* By MELODY JAMESON
mi@observernews.net
Concerned about a fast shuffle
again stacking the deck against
South County interests, a regional
group of community leaders this
week is lining up behind a long-
promised, now-threatened project.
In a rapidly shifting funding
scenario, with various transporta-
tion projects being added, pulled
and added again on long term to-
do lists as planners juggle needs,


priorities and possible available
monies, the SouthShore Round
Table (SSRT) board consisting of
community representatives from
across the South County region
is calling for restored funding of
the long-promised South Coast
Greenway.
Assembled Thursday for a regu-
larly-scheduled board meeting, the
group voted unanimously to as-
sert in writing to the county-level
Metropolitan Planning Organiza-


tion (MPO) the strong support in
multiple South County communi-
ties for the several phases of the
greenway which quietly dropped
off the MPO's 25-year transporta-
tion project funding list. The MPO
is an arm of The Planning Com-
mission.
By Friday afternoon, one phase
of the greenway plan turned up
back on the MPO funding list a
circumstance which altered the
SSRT board's proposed statement


to the planners. The board's posi-
tion on the greenway project, how-
ever, was not wavering early this
week as members were reviewing
their letter to the MPO.
15 years in the making
Planning for the South Coast
Greenway began in the mid-1990s.
It is envisioned as a six-segment
paved trail to be constructed over
a period of years, beginning at the
Little Manatee River and proceed-
ing northward, ultimately to link


with similar facilities in urban
Tampa. Phases I and III, the first
a two-mile section from Ruskin's
College Avenue to 19th Avenue
and the other a three-mile segment
from Big Bend Road to Symmes
Road, were to be funded with pub-
lic monies. Phase II, from 19th
Avenue to Big Bend, has been
designated for funding by devel-
oper Newland Communities, lead
builder in the massive planned
See GREENWAY, page 22


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OBSERVER NEWS






2 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


Chinese drywall


* Continued from page 1
first step in changing that circum-
stance, he added, noting that nei-
ther fed-
eral nor
Florida
health offi-
cials have
taken any
interest in
develop-
ing spe-
cific in-
formation
Woody Nelson, on human
CDCG President health as it
relates to the drywall exposure.
The survey begins with an eas-
ily-completed questionnaire that
seeks information on such topics
as smoking habits, known aller-
gies, symptoms manifested since
the first exposure, frequency of
symptoms, recall or memory is-
sues experienced, etc. The 10-page
form presenting possible answers
in "bubble format" requires only a
No. 2 pencil to fill in the appropri-
ate bubble circles.
The questionnaire is being made
available to anyone 50 years of age
or older who has been or is living
in a Chinese drywall dwelling and
this includes individuals outside
Sun City Center or even in sur-
rounding counties, Nelson said.
A health survey meeting in the
retirement community is being
planned for Thursday, August 5, in
the Florida Room of the Atrium on
the central campus. At this time,
drywall victims will be able to ob-
tain and complete the Q&A form,
as well as get any help needed
from CDCG volunteers, Nelson
added. Those taking part can come
in anytime between the hours of 5
to 8 PM. Questionnaire comple-
tion requires about 20 minutes, he
said.


Anyone wishing to obtain the
questionnaire before the meeting
is asked to send an email making
the request to rinnazzi@ttampabay.
rr.com. And, anyone returning a
single, completed form to Dr. Kil-
bum should obtain the specified
instructions for doing so, Nelson
cautioned.
Dr. Kilbum's customary fee for
conducting such surveys and cre-
ating reliable databases for health
evaluation purposes from the re-
sulting raw information is well up
in the five figure bracket, Nelson
said. However, he has waived his
fee in this instance, he added. On
the other hand, there are packaging
and mailing expenses involved in
getting the completed forms to the
California-based toxic exposure
specialist in a manner he specifi-
cally detailed. To help defray this
expense, each individual complet-
ing the form is asked to provide
$10.
Nelson said he hopes to have all
information pertinent to the health
survey gathered and enroute to Dr.
Kilburn by mid-August. With this
timetable, the results of the sam-
pling probably would be available
in early September, he added.
"The aggregate results should tell
us a couple of things," he noted.
"We should know more about how
severely hydrogen sulfide from
contaminating drywall impacts
human health, compared with the
unimpacted healthy, general popu-
lation, and compared with popu-
lations which have been exposed
through other circumstances. Is
drywall exposure a greater risk,?
A lesser risk? Right now, we re-
ally don't know." As examples of
other exposed populations, Nel-
son pointed to people living near
an open landfill or a commercial
hog farm where feces is collected


in an open central location. Both
emit hydrogen sulfides, he said,
and both affected populations have
been surveyed by Dr. Kilburm.
The baseline established with this
first sampling certainly should be
helpful in assessing any increases
or declines brought out by future
health surveys, Nelson pointed
out, and the aggregate effects and


indicated trends evidenced by the
database also could become useful
in legal actions to recover dam-
ages.
In addition, while each com-
pleted survey is held in strict con-
fidence, basic individual identify-
ing information is included so that
individuals will be able to access
their personal health data in con-


nection with drywall exposure
from the database at any time in
the future, Nelson said.
The courts are working on mon-
etary compensation and property
remediation for victimized home-
owners, Nelson summed up, no\\
it's high time we examine human
remediation."
Copyright 2010 Melody Jameson


rid El
t






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Half price storage for Chinese drywall victims Weichert Realtors homecoming event


Call EZ Storage & U-Haul on
State Route 674 in Wimauma is
offering storage space at half price
to all victims of Chinese Drywall
in South Hillsborough County.
Owner David Callender and Of-
fice Administrator Dottie Lee
Daniels say that they are anxious
to help Chinese Drywall victims
who have suffered financial and
emotional hardship due to the
tainted drywall. They hope that
by reducing their storage rates as
space permits, they can do their
part to help residents of Southern
Hillsborough County.
Chinese Drywall is believed to
have been found in over 25,000
homes in Florida. The tainted dry-
wall emits a sulfur type gas which
corrodes electrical wires, plumb-
ing and metal, causing electrical
and mechanical failures in air con-
ditioners, appliances and working
systems in the home. Some homes
become so toxic that families are
forced to move out, leaving them
wondering what to do with all their
possessions.
Call EZ Storage, located just 5
driveways east of Wal-Mart on Rt.
674 in Wimauma, has been fam-


half price storage for victims.
ily owned and operated by David
Callender since 1999. With over
15,000 square feet of air condi-
tioned storage space, they are in a
prime location to help local Chi-
nese Drywall victims. Call EZ
Storage & U-Haul is also a mem-
ber of BNI, Business Network In-
ternational. They enjoy helping
their customers find other quali-


fled, local businesses and service
providers.
For additional information on
storage rates for Chinese drywall
victims, contact Dottie Lee Dan-
iels at Call EZ Storage & U-Haul,
5120 SR 674 in Wimauma or call
(813) 634-4851 or visit www.
callezstorage.com.


Damon Glisson elected to Florida Bar position


DAMON GLISSON
Local attorney Damon C. Glis-
son was elected to serve as Sec-
retary/Treasurer of the Council


of Sections of the Florida Bar on
June 26. Glisson has been serving
in various leadership positions of
the Florida Bar since 1991. The
Council of Sections consists of
the Chairs of all of the twenty-
two sections of Specialty Practice
of Law of the Florida Bar. He has
served as a delegate to the Coun-
cil of Sections since 2009 and has
been a Section Chair and Delegate
during three different terms.
The Council of Sections repre-
sents the 35,000 Specialty Law-
yers in the State of Florida. This
appointment is a three-year track


to become the Chair of the Council
of Sections.
Glisson states that he is looking
forward to serving in this capac-
ity and has always enjoyed and
valued the experience of serving
the Florida Bar. The experience
that he has gained from this out-
standing group of professionals
and their commitment to service
has been well worth any personal
sacrifice.


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OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER -


JULY 8, 2010


"Inspiring, stimulating, excit-
ing" were words heard repeatedly
as 120 owners, brokers and man-
agers from Weichert Real Estate
Affiliates coast-to-coast met for
"WREA Homecoming 2010,"
held at the franchise organization's
New Jersey home base.
For Colin Howgill, broker/owner
of Weichert, Realtors SouthShore,
it was "highly conducive to both
learning and better getting to know
our fellow brokers," he said.
"Homecoming was a true 'fami-
ly' event, once again demonstrating
the uniqueness of owning a Weich-
ert Franchise. The atmosphere was
unique, particularly in the Real
Estate franchise world, and highly
conducive to both learning and
better getting to know our fellow
brokers, which in turn enables us
to provide our clients with an even
better and wider ranging service."
Howgill traveled from the Apol-
lo Beach-headquartered franchise
to join in three day-long sessions
of "more than the usual" informa-
tion and updates, he said.
Staff members of the parent com-
pany, Weichert, Realtors, along
with representatives from com-
pany-owned offices, shared their
"here's how we do it" methods
Golf Scores Hogans
Golf Club
5/29/10
SandPiper, 6057/5458 yds
Play: K-skins

1st: Jay Sparkman, 10 skins
2nd : three-way tie @ 2 skins
each Bill Shaver, Fred
Mayes & Dave Diehl
Low-net: Jay Sparkman, 63 (2
skins)
Low-gross: Jay Sparkman, 84 (2
skins)
Also playing: Chip Wood, Woody
Nelson, Rich Lucidi, Larry Clark,
Mac McKay & Dave Domrose


with affiliates. Subjects included a
unique take on time management,
successful mentoring, the "delega-
tion grid" (met with thundering
applause) and the roll-out of the
2010 marketing program, "We can
relate." The role of social network-
ing in today's real estate was also
in the spotlight, along with semi-
nars on short sales, staying in touch
with technology, recruiting and
leads management. Special guests
from St. Jude Children's Research
Hospital were introduced as We-
ichert Affiliates announced its of-
ficial sponsorship of the charity.
And, no WREA gathering would
be complete without a word from
its President Martin J. Rueter,
whose presentation got the meet-
ings off to a rousing start.
"WREA Homecoming 2010"
was the eighth annual such gath-
ering, previously held at various
locations throughout the U.S. and
dubbed "Management Retreat."
The new approach and location
solidified the fact that "there's no
place like home," Howgill said,
"and everyone agreed it was the
best one yet."
Weichert, Realtors SouthShore
can be reached at 813-649-1002.

Team Low Gross
Caloosa Greens Men's
Golf Assn June 3
1st Bill Bollander, Bud Swift
Jerry Huebner 289
2nd Bill Pachler, Jim Fischer,
Bucky Devling, Jim Weis
290

3rd Howard Fox, Vince Pater,
John Fuqua, Jack Duncan
293






4 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


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THE OBSERVER NEWS
The SCC Observer &
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210 Woodland Estates S.W.
Ruskin, FL 33570
813-645-3111
Fax: 813-645-4118
www.ObserverNews.net
Published Every Thursday
by M&M Printing Co., Inc. 645-4048
EDITORIAL:
Brenda Knowles ............Publisher/Editor
brenda@observernews.net
Mitch Traphagen................Online Editor
mitch@observernews.net
Penny Fletcher..........Contributing Writer
penny@observernews.net
Melody Jameson......Contributing Writer
mj@observernews.net
Julie Ball.............. Press Releases/Writer
news@observernews.net
All press releases, news articles and
photos may be emailed to news@
observerews.net, faxed to 645-4118, or
mailed to Observer News, 210 Woodland
Estates Ave. SW Ruskin, FL 33570
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^ ^


The future
"Future."
What a won-
drous word!
,, Depending
-i-.-on how you
/ look at it, it
S can be bright
Positive and uplifting,
Talk or it can be
By William Hodges gloomy and
fearful. But
mostly, the
future will be a reflection of how
we greet it. Attitude may not be the
first word in the dictionary, but it is
first in everything else in which we
take part. Our attitude controls our
thoughts and thereby controls how
we respond to any given stimulus.
In 1935, two men-both named
Bill-looked to the future through
the blurry haze of alcoholism. One
concentrated on the gutter; the other
on the stars. One's attitude was to
accept defeat as a natural course of
life. The other decided to fight the
evil that chained him to a future of
fear and dread. The first Bill allowed
his addiction-as all who become
slaves to drugs and alcohol do-to
drag him down to a level so hope-
less that he ended his own life and
any hope of a bright new future. The
second Bill-Bill Wilson, better
known to millions around the world
as Bill W-fought against the odds
and founded Alcoholics Anonymous
(AA), the most successful self-help
organization in the world. His atti-
tude not only saved him from certain
defeat, but has impacted positively
on countless lives since he began the
movement.
Almost 50 years later, two children
had their lives snuffed out by drunks
behind the wheel of automobiles,
unfortunately by men who had not
taken control of their lives by joining


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AA. Two mothers grieved. One was
unable to gain control of her life and
fell into self-pity and despair. The
other met the challenge by adopting
the attitude that her daughter, Carrie,
did not die in vain. That mother was
Candy Lightner, founder of Mothers
Against Drunk Drivers (MADD).
The future for many of us is a lot
brighter because of Candy's "can do"
attitude. She and the many members
of MADD have impacted mightily
on highway safety in the country.
Could either the first Bill and the
mother who crumbled into self-pity
have done what Bill Wilson and
Candy Lightner did? Probably, but
they could not see themselves doing
it. Their vision of the future did not
allow for it. What will your vision
of the future allow you to do and by
what name will you call the future?
Victor Hugo wrote: "The future has
several names. For the weak, it is
impossible. For the fainthearted, it is
unknown. For the thoughtful and val-
iant, it is ideal. For the challenged, it
is urgent! The task is large! The time
is now!"
Bill Wilson rose from the pit of
addiction and Candy rose from the
valley of sorrow to build bright new
futures for themselves and those
who would follow them. Whatever
problems we face today, we too can
overcome them if we are willing to
discard the negative chains of self-
doubt and wrap ourselves in the in-
vincible cloak of hope. With hope in
the future, we will have the attitude
that will allow us to succeed.
Hodges is a nationally recognized
speaker, trainer, and syndicated
columnist. Hodges may be reached
at Hodges Seminars Interntional,
P.O. Box 89033, Tampa, FL 33689-
0400. Phone 813-641-0816. Web
site: hliy: 'ii':IllIHodlge'.L omi .


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Photo Michael Troy Photography
Ribbon cutting ceremony for Papa's Pawn
On Tuesday, June 29, Papa's Pawn hosted a special Ribbon Cutting
Ceremony celebrating their new location, 10615 Riverview Drive, Riv-
erview, FL. It's a family affair at Papa's Pawn and the morning began
with a down-home breakfast just like mama used to make, complete with
biscuits and gravy. As guests strolled through the aisles, it was evident
that Papa's Pawn is the perfect spot to bring in your pre-owned items
and receive some extra cash. There are also great bargains to be found
for those in need of a good deal in these tough economic times. Selling
or buying, everyone's a winner at Papa's Pawn.
For more information about Papa's Pawn, contact Earl Rhodes at (813)
234-2589 or email: papaspawn@verizon.net.
To learn more about the Greater Riverview Chamber of Commerce,
visit us online www.RiverviewChamber.com or call (813) 234-5944.

Caloosa Greens ladies golf association
Weekly tournament winners Best of 18 of 2 days 5/27
A Flight: Low Gross: B Flight: Low Gross:
1st: Gerry Towers 68 1st: Peggy Nolan 72
2nd: Joan Huebner 69 2nd: Elfi Nolden 77
3rd: TIE; Mary Jo Miller & Low Net:
Mildred Kolb 72 1st: Lo Gibson 52


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OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT 5


The Ruskin Moose Lodge #813 is located at
1212 E. Shell Point Road, Ruskin (813) 645-5919
Every Wednesday 5-7 p.m. Chef's Choice Dinner
Every Thursday 5-7 p.m. Wings (the best I've ever had)
Every Friday 5-7 p.m. Fish Fry
(beer batter, fried or baked)
Live music
Every Saturday night 7-11 p.m. Karaoke by Kim


All events are open to qualified
Moose members and guests.


Camp Bayou photo contest
For the second year, Camp Bayou is sponsoring a photo contest as part
of the December Holiday Open House. The following rules apply to all
entries:
1. Must be 18 to enter the contest.
2. All photos must have been taken at Camp Bayou.
3. Previous Camp Bayou winning photos are ineligible.
4. There is no fee to enter; photos become the property of Camp Bayou
for future displays and publicity. Credit for use will be given to the
photographer.
5. Entries are due by November 27, 2010. Winners will be announced
at the Holiday Open House, Saturday, December 4, 2010.
6. The photos need to be matted, unframed, 8" x 10" black & white or
color photo, either glossy or matte.
7. Information must be securely affixed to the back and must include:
name, address, phone number and/or email address, approximate loca-
tion where taken, date taken.
Entries may be brought to Camp Bayou during regular operating hours,
Thursday- Saturday, 9am- 2pm or mailed to Camp Bayou Photo Contest,
P.O. Box 549, Ruskin, FL 33570. For questions, call Jeri at 633-9479.


It's registration time
Registration for new students at Lennard High School for the
2010-2011 school year will be held Monday-Thursday, through
Aug. 13, by appointment only.
To make an appointment for registration, call the school at (813)
641-5611, ext. 225.
















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Riverview responds
to tragedy
On Tuesday, June 29, the Tampa
Bay community lost two police
officers in a fatal shooting. When
residents of Riverview learned
of this tragedy upon waking, dis-
belief and shock were replaced
with sadness and anger. Barbara
Jones, Hillsborough County Sher-
iff's Office, called the Greater
Riverview Chamber of Com-
merce and informed the chamber
that over 250 volunteers had been
searching all night, without food
or water, for the suspect. Could
the chamber help with this situa-
tion? By mid-morning, after many
phone calls, the Riverview Com-
munity had responded with cases
of water, sandwiches, salads, and
so much more.
The need to lend a hand is so
strong in our community and the
outpouring of kindness echoed
around the Tampa Bay area. A
grateful Jones responded, "When
I get a chance tomorrow, I would
like to send an email out to all the
members of the Greater Riverview
Chamber of Commerce and let
them know how they touched
the hearts of not only us, but of
all the law enforcement agencies
that were working so hard today.
And if they felt like they didn't
do much, that small sandwich or
bottle of water, kept them going
in this heat and gave their spirits
the loving touch of gratitude for all
they do, sometimes silently. "


Outgoing Honorary Mayor Joel Brandenburg handing over the key
to Apollo Beach to incoming Honorary Mayor Sheril Nenarella.
Apollo Beach elects new mayor
The Apollo Beach Chamber of Commerce held their Annual Honorary
Mayor, Awards and Installation Dinner, on June 24 at Apollo's Bistro.
Sheril Nenarella was elected Honorary Mayor; Mary Beth and Logan
Sultenfuss of Apollo's Bistro were named 2010 Business of the Year;
and Patti Conley of TSI was named the 2010 Bill Gramigna Community
Volunteer of the Year.
Cici Goodyear finished a close second in the Honorary Mayors Race.
Vickie Carver-Tawney of Victoria's 5th Avenue Salon and Sue Romeo
of Canadian Meds South were also nominated for Business of the Year.
Grace Whitmyer of Hangover's Boutique and James 'Moose' Rood and
Anne Marie Podgurski of Photos By Moose were nominated for the
Volunteer of the Year Award.
Newly elected to the Board of Directors were Mike Doherty of
Dedicated Transportation Solution, Inc., Mike Lesko of United Yacht
Sales, Laura Simon of the St. Pete Times, and Vickie Tawny of Victoria's
5th Avenue Salon.


New arrivals from Brandon
Regional Hospital


Chloe Isis Bedell Hayden was
born June 13, 2010. Aubree Bedell
/ o and Chad Hayden of Apollo Beach
are the proud parents.

Jaydyn Marie Walton was born
June 18, 2010. The proud parents
are Brittany Walton and Robert
Walton III of Riverview.


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Sat: Pasta Night ......................10"
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The Marine Corps
League invites
new members
Ruskin and Wimauma area
residents who are interested in
joining the Marine Corps League,
Riverview Detachment 1226, call
Ron Budd at 478-3629 for an
application or more information.


Celebrating 36 Years in Business
CALL FOR FREE
INSPECTION
TERMITES?
ASK ABOUT TERMIDOR
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Phone: (813) 685-7711
Fax: (813) 685-3607
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JULY 8, 2010


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Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers













Interfaith Council gives $25,000 to school-expansion fund Crafting continues through July


The Interfaith Council of Sun
City Center has made its second
donation of $25,000 to help ex-
pand a charter school serving
the children of low-income farm
workers.
The donation boosts the efforts
of Wimauma Academy to add
sixth, seventh and eighth grades to


its campus on U.S. Highway 301.
Construction is scheduled to begin
late this year, and to cost $1.9 mil-
lion. Wimauma Academy's owner,
the Immokalee-based Redlands
Christian Migrant Association, has
raised some $880,000 so far.
"The Interfaith Council has been
such a blessing to needy residents


XB5


of south Hillsborough County for
so long," said Barbara Mainster,
RCMA's executive director. "They
gave $25,000 to our Wimauma
Academy campaign two years ago,
and now they have come through
again."
The 10-year-old WimaumaAcad-
emy currently serves kindergarten-
ers through fifth-graders. Based
on state testing scores, the school
is rated A, and is notable for wide-
spread improvement year-to-year
among its students. It hopes to
retain students three years longer
so they can extend their success to
the threshold of high school.
Founded in 1971 and governed
by nine houses of worship, the
Interfaith Council is committed
to helping residents of Sun City
Center and south Hillsborough.
Its key funding source is revenue
from the Nearly New Shop in Sun
City Plaza.
RCMA operates 79 child-care
centers in 21 Florida counties. It
serves more than 1,500 children
annually in Hillsborough alone.
Besides Wimauma Academy,
RCMA operates a second charter
school in Immokalee. The schools
and the child-care centers cater to
the children of low-income or mi-
grant farm workers.


Camp Bayou continues its
"Crafting Naturally" workshops
each Friday from 9:30-10:30am.
Each session, held in the air-con-
ditioned classroom, will introduce
one or more craft techniques using
or highlighting a natural element.
Crafts are varied and will inter-
est participants with skill levels
from beginner to intermediate.
Advanced crafters are welcome
to attend to share their knowledge
and expertise. Since there will be
at least two crafts offered each ses-
sion, one geared for kids and the
other for adults, this workshop is
appropriate for crafters aged 5
to 95. A one-time donation of $5
helps pay for craft supplies Partici-
pants may then come to one or all
of the summer sessions. Children
must be accompanied by an adult.
July schedule:
7/9: intro to crochet (repurposed
t-shirt rug) and pinecone feeder
7/16: air potato stamps w/intro to
Letterboxing plus solar prints
7/23: candles and collage
7/30: Solar dyeing- if you'd like
to have a wearable item to take
home on this last day, bring a
white cotton t-shirt to Camp Bay-
ou by 7/23 (write your name on it
with indelible laundry marker) the
mordant (dye fixative) in the fab-
ric can be pre-set. On 7/30 one of
the solar dyes we set up on 6/25
can be picked to finish the project.


Avalon works on her grapevine
wreath during one of the earlier
sessions.
Crafters will be invited to display
and/or sell their creations at Camp
Bayou's Holiday Open House to
be held on Saturday, Dec. 4, 2010.
Participation in the Open House is
not required but encouraged.
Don't forget the Nature Photogra-
phy contest. For details, check out
the newsletter at http://campbay-
ou.org/newsletters/2010summer.
pdf. For information on any of the
programs at Camp Bayou contact
Dolly at campbayou yahoo.com
or call 813-363-5438.


Golf Scores Hogans Golf Club
May 28 Imperial Lakewoods 2nd : two-way tie @ 72's Ed
Weber & Frank Carlin
1st Art Swallow, 68 Low-gross: Ed Weber, 88


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OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


JULY 8, 2010








Ruskin Family Support and Resource Center
announces July events 6.k6


The focus of the Ruskin Fam-
ily Support & Resource Center
is on the family, with community
outreach, such as parent-child
play and support groups. Located
at 201 14th Ave. S.E. it is one of
several, regionally located centers
throughout Hillsborough County
to help families become happier,
healthier and stronger. Everything
is offered at no cost to the partici-
pant. Registration is required for
all classes; call 813-870-4747 to
register.
Arts and Crafts:
Calling kids between 2-12 yrs
old. Stop by the Family Support
& Resource Center and enjoy fun
making crafty projects. Monday
at 10am and Fridays at 3 pm Reg-
istration is required.


CPR/First Aid Training:
Learn how to handle common
childhood emergencies and pre-
vent unintentional injuries at no
cost. Upon successful completion
of this course, participants will re-
ceive a book and completion cards
for both CPR and First Aid. Tues-
day, July 20, 9 am 4 pm; regis-
tration is required. Call 813-870-
4747 to register
Financial Planning:
No cost, one-on-one assistance
with a trained specialist regard-
ing budgeting, credit and other
personal financial planning needs.
Thursday, noon 2 pm; registra-
tion is required.
Music & More Class:
During this six-week session,
children 1-5 years old hear mu-


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sic from many different types of
instruments. This class nurtures
their musical growth and helps de-
velop language, social, emotional
and cognitive skills. Saturday at
10:30am Registration is required.
The FSRC's friendly staff ex-
tends a warm welcome to all fami-
lies to participate in programs and
activities. All are free. You'll find
other Centers in Town 'N Country,
North Tampa and Brandon. Check
out their website www.familysup-
porthc.org to find more informa-
tion.
Ruskin FSRC hours are 9 a.m. to
8 p.m., Monday; 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday; 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Wednesday and Friday, and 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday.
I



FAMILY SUPPORT&
RESOURCE CENTERS
A Community Partnership of the
Children's Board ofHillsborough County


Halt the price, twice the tun
The CARE No-Kill Animal Shelter in Ruskin is having adoption and
extra hour specials during the months of July and August. Many playful
kittens are available for 1/2 price adoption fees during these months and
the shelter is opening every Sunday during July and August between
noon and 3 pm for pet introductions. Normal operating hours remain
Monday through Saturday between 10 am and 3 pm. All kitten adop-
tion prices include spaying or neutering, current vaccinations, a 5 lb. bag
of food, a free litter scoop and a free initial office visit at the Boyette
Animal Hospital in Riverview. Meet the homeless pets that currently
call CARE home and let them fall in love with you. Visit the shelter at
1528 27th Street SE in Ruskin or call 645-2273 for more information
or directions.


Is fatherhood dying?
If you know a child in a single- even the good ones -- in that light.
parent home, that child is most But I don't think it's out of reach
likely being raised by Mom. for any man to become that person,
According to the latest U.S. and to exude it in his daily life."
Census figures from November of Taylor believes that the greatest
2009, 84 percent of the custodial challenge we have in our society
parents in the 13.7 million single- right now is to redefine masculin-
parent households in the U.S. ity.
are mothers. Only 16 percent of "Most men are tired and frustrat-
custodial parents are dads. Many ed with their lives and are looking
fathers blame the court systems, for something new and different,"
which they believe favor the moth- he said. "Men want to learn to be
ers in most cases, but one expert genuinely happy with their lives
believes that men have more con- but most of them do not know how
trol over that paradigm than they to accomplish this. They are sold
might think, on the bill of goods by the past
"When it comes to deciding who generation that men are aloof and
gets the kids, it's natural for judg- authoritarian, and that's part of be-
es to want to place them with the ing a man. The first thing we need
parent who is nurturing and sensi- to do is discard all the media and
tive," said Michael Taylor, motiva- culture madness that has created
tional speaker, life coach, and au- the problem in the first place. I be-
thor of A New Conversation With lieve that every man can learn to
Men (www.coachmichaeltaylor. be a great husband, a great father
com). "Let's face it. In most cases, and a trusted friend. To get there,
it's difficult to cast most fathers -- we need to break the bonds of a


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Once men lose custody, studies
show, the lose interest.
culture that has taught us all the
wrong things about what it means
to be masculine, and embrace a
new paradigm of masculinity that
empowers them to reach their full
potential."
The cornerstone for this new
paradigm, according to Taylor,
includes developing stronger con-
nections to the ideas of love, com-
passion, understanding, accep-
tance and forgiveness.
"These qualities are not signs
of weakness," Taylor said. "They
are actually signs of strength, and
when men reject these aspects of
themselves, it leads to all sorts
of dysfunction and unhappiness.
We've grown up in a culture that
teaches men that marriage is a pris-
on, and that being monogamous is
somehow not manly, when in fact,
the successful and happy husbands
and fathers out there know that to
be the opposite. If we can reverse
these beliefs, I believe we will be-
gin to see a dramatic reduction of
issues like high divorce rates, high
school dropouts, domestic abuse
and high incarceration rates."
Caloosa Womens
Golf League Results
6/2
Game: Low Gross/ Low Net

FLT I
Bobbie Campbell Low Gross 81
Jeane Kolls tie 1st Low Net 71
Mary Jane Stutz 1st Low net
71
FLT 2
Shirley Conigliotie 1st Gross 95
Dottie Morgan 1st Gross 95
Maxine Thompson 1st Gross 95
Lolita Johnson 1st Net 73
FLT 3
Ruth Ann Phelan 1st Gross 94
Peggy Lang 1st Net 66
Nancy Williams 2nd Net 68
Dale Nolta 3rd Net 69


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OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER -


JULY 8, 2010






8 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


Items collected for Suncoast
Seabird Sanctuary
Tedd Alberts of Suncoast Seabird Sanctuary picks up items collected
for the Gulf oil crisis at the Ruskin-SouthShore Chamber of Commerce.
The collected materials were donated from the community and will be
used at oil spill triage units if needed or at the Suncoast Seabird Sanctu-


Summer hours

announced
Through July and August The
Rose Boutique, located at 100 East
Shell Point Road in Ruskin, will be
open on Thurs. and
Fri. from 9-3 and Sat-
urday from 9-Noon.
Second Hand Rose is
part of the Mary and
Martha House and
sells new and name
brand women's cloth-
ing accessories and
gift items. The Bou-
tique is also available
to do fashion shows
for your club or or-
ganization. The Mary & Martha
House Inc. is a shelter for women
and children in crisis, and sup-
ports 2 emergency shelters as well
as transitional housing in South
Hillsborough County. Call the
Boutique at 645-7628. For more
info on volunteering or to make a
donation call 645-7874.
Falcon Watch Ladies
9-hole League
Game Low Net 5/28
FLT A
1st Rosa Gerry 30
2nd Janine Johnson 31
3rd Pat Morton 34
FLT B
1st Connie Stephan 32
2nd Terry Wynne 33
3rd Lorraine Fritzel 34
3rd Marty Gifford 34


JULY 8, 2010

I C.A.R.E. Pets of the week I


LuLu
LuLu is a young female black
and white cat. Lulu was left be-
hind when her former owners
moved away. She was found by a
loving neighbor and brought into
the shelter. She is a beautiful cat
and loves to lounge around on the
lanai during the afternoon. Visit
LuLu, she will capture your heart.
LuLu is spayed, microchipped, and
current on her shots. Do you have
room in your heart for Lu Lu? She
was born in January of 2008.
C.A.R.E. is open 10am to 3pm
on Tues. Sat. For directions visit
www.CareShelter.org or call 813-
645-2273.


Hildy
Hildy is a female Jack Rus-
sell mix. Her entire family was
brought to the shelter because their
owner was no longer able to care
for them. Hildy loves to play fetch
and investigate in the play yard.
She is quite the little cuddle muffin
too. This is a great gal all around.
Hildy has been spayed, is current
on her shots, and microchipped.
She was born in April, 2008.
C.A.R.E. is open 10am to 3pm
on Tues. Sat. For directions visit
www.CareShelter.org or call 813-
645-227


Water-Saving in
the Garden
Living in the desert can make it
quite a challenge to garden without
a lot of water. Several years ago, I
started using plastic soda or water
bottles to keep a steady level of
moisture on some of my plants. Af-
ter rinsing the bottles out, I poke a
hole in the lid. I then thread a piece
of cloth, torn into a strip about 10
to 12 inches long through the hole.
I leave about 4 to 6 inches on the
outside and stuff the rest down into
the water-filled bottle. I then place
it on its side by the plant to keep
plants moist. I put a good layer of
mulch over the bottle to keep the
sun off. This is particularly good
for transplanting small trees and
bushes, but it also works well with
a lot of veggie plants.
Retha Y.
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Retina Specialist,
Macular
Degeneration


MANATEE
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JULY 8, 2010


Not past the point of rescue


OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 9


I turned around and caught a
glimpse of myself standing on the
little strip of island beach at low
tide. I was six years younger than
I am now.
Although it
was just a
glimpse, I
saw in the
tightness of
my jaw, the
Observations stress and
By Mitch Traphagen confusion I
mitch@observernews.net was feeling
at that time.
I saw myself
staring out into the Gulf of Mexico
looking for answers to questions
that had no answers. I was won-
dering if I was past the point of
rescue.
Some of the peace and solitude
on that little island somehow
seeped into my soul. It quieted me
and the jackhammers of doubt and
sadness running in my brain. In the
silence that only peace can bring,
my faith was resurrected. I believe
God's hand picked me up then. I
believe His hand carries me now.
Thus fortified, I was able to carry
on like everyone else.
"The days like a slow train,


trickle by. Even the words that I
write, refuse tofly... "
-Past the Point of Rescue by
Hal Ketchum
Staring out into the Gulf, my
thoughts ran the spectrum: I should
be doing this but I want to be do-
ing that. Why didn't that work?
How could I have failed when I
thought I was trying so hard? Why
is this so hard?
And then I realize that there are
still people starving in this world.
That realization doesn't solve my
problems, but it does put them
in perspective. It also heaps on a
healthy dose of guilt for believing
I had any real problems to begin
with.
It would seem the life of a jour-
nalist is a lifetime vacation. I write
words, I take pictures, I get paid.
What's not to love about that?
I love everything about it. But
sometimes writing the words -
even the most generic and bland
- is like opening up a vein and
bleeding out the ink. Writing hard
words, like those of a 23-year-old
woman who lost her husband in
Iraq shortly before their first an-
niversary, those are hard words.
Writing about really good people


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who have passed away, those are
hard words. Even writing about
the good things can be hard be-
cause so much care needs to be put
into the words to properly and re-
spectfully explain that good thing
to a huge audience of very dispa-
rate people. I don't want to just fill
space on newsprint, I always want
to give the reader some value to
inform, preferably. To entertain, at
a minimum.
And all of that is the same for al-
most everyone. Doing a job, want-
ing to do a good job and some-
times battling through life along
the way.
Despite how it sounds, I'm not
complaining. I love what I do. I
love that this newspaper gives me
the chance to do it. I love that you
have given me the chance to do it.
But sometimes everyone needs to
step back and look around.
"Fools like me never win, came
to my knees again. Can't close the
door on likely hood. "
-Past the Point of Rescue by
Hal Ketchum
There is a giant oil spill in the
Gulf. The county administrator
was just fired. Where is the county
spending our tax dollars? Are they
wasting it? Are our elected offi-
cials doing everything they can or
something they shouldn't? There
is unemployment and foreclosure
and a financial crisis that seem-
ingly no one really understands.
Will there be a Pet Warehouse in
Sun City Center?
I know (some of) that is really
important. These days it seems we
are drowning in crises.
Around the world, people really
are starving and millions are suffer-
ing in ways that almost everyone
in America can't begin to imagine.
Viewed from that perspective, we
have no problems or at least
what problems we have are pretty
good problems in comparison. But
that doesn't change the fact that
to us as individuals, we are alone
with our problems. We are alone
in wondering about the things we
should or should not have done in
our lives.
We have all seen celebrities,
people we think have everything in
life, kill themselves either abruptly
or through gradual self-destructive
means. How could that be? They
have everything WE could ever
want. They aren't starving in Dar-
fur or being shot at in Afghanistan.


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A place to call my own, if only for the moment.


What is wrong with them?
The same thing that is wrong
with all of us.
"I wonder ifl 'm past the point of
rescue. Is no word from you at all
the best that you can do?"
-Past the Point of Rescue by
Hal Ketchum
I have a greatjob (two, actually),
a beautiful home in a beautiful part
of the world and a wonderful wife
with whom to spend my time on
earth. But I also have plenty of
personal failures that I have stuffed
into a rucksack and carry around
with me. I can tell myself to just
let them go but saying that is easier
than doing it. I think almost every-
one carries around the same ruck-
sack but we don't talk about it.
We don't wear our failures on our
sleeves. Sometimes we don't even
talk about them with ourselves,
thus letting those failures eat away
at our souls.
Now, six years later, I am again


Mitch Traphagen Photo


standing on a little strip of beach
on a little island in the Gulf of
Mexico. This time I know that
I'm not past the point of rescue.
None of us are. My problems may
be unique to me, but I know that
I'm not alone. Neither are you. We
are all together on this orb floating
through space, doing the best that
we can and making mistakes along
the way. On the journey we search
for distractions in the latest cool
stuff to avoid noticing or allowing
anyone to see our rucksacks. But
it's OK we all have them.
Peace and tranquility are food
and water for our souls. Finding
peace helps to balance the weight
of our unspoken rucksacks. That
peace can be found in whatever
place you can call your own, be it
your own backyard or a little island
in the Gulf of Mexico. Go there
alone, let it seep into your soul and
know that you are not really alone.
I'm standing there with you.


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I I Lennard cheerleaders work towards new uniforms


Dale Cooper with Kona Ice was one of the 70 vendors on hand at
the 2010 Summerfest put on by the Greater Riverview Chamber of
Commerce.
2010 SummerFest event is a success
The Greater Riverview Chamber of Commerce presented the 2010
SummerFest. This year's event was held on June 20 at The Barn Theatre
at Winthrop, located 11349 Bloomingdale Ave., Riverview. There were
over 70 vendor exhibits and an estimated 1,000 in attendance. Under
the leadership of the SummerFest Event Chairperson, Donna Lee Fore,
along with a great deal of help from committee members and volunteers,
the event was a success.
The Italian Kitchen, located 6915 U.S. Hwy. 301 S. in Riverview was
voted as the 2010 SummerFest Best Restaurant of the Year. Runner-up
was Salute! Sports Grill located 11238 Boyette Road in Riverview.
To learn more about the Greater Riverview Chamber of Commerce,
visit them online www.RiverviewChamber.com or call (813) 234-5944.
















































Ruskin VFW Post #6287

Ruskin VFW Post #6287, 5120 U.S. 41 N. has listed the following
weekly activities. Meetings are: American Legion on 1 st Wednesday
each month; VFW and LAVFW on the 2nd Wednesday each month;
and MAVFW on the 3rd Thursday
each month.
Thursday, July 8 Bar Bingo
at 6 p.m.
Friday, July 9- Fish & Chips
from 5 to 7 p.m. Music by You 2 Kan
from 7 to 10 p.m.
Saturday, July 10 Open.
Sunday, July 11- Pub Stumpers
Trivia Games from 4 to 7 p.m.
Kitchen open from 4 to 7 p.m.
Monday, July 12- Cribbage at 1 p.m. Planning Meeting at 6 p.m.
House Committee Meeting at 7 p.m.
Tuesday, July 13 Games in Lounge from 1 to 5 p.m. Kitchen
opens at 4:30 p.m. Bingo at 6 p.m.
Wednesday, July 14 VFW and LAVFW Meeting at 7 p.m.


Lennard High School Cheerlead-
ers are working hard to earn money
for new uniforms and pom-pons.
The team washed cars at Advanced
Auto Parts on the southeast corer
of Hwy. 301 and S.R. 678 in Sun
City Center on June 26.
The public is invited to attend
the next car wash and help the girls
meet their goals this year and have
more cars to wash at their next
event from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sat-
urday, July 10. Pre-Sale tickets are
available for donations from any
Lennard Longhorn Cheerleader.
"These young ladies have worked
so hard and come so far during the
2009-2010 school year, raising the
bar on their cheerleading and hav-
ing 25 of the girls coming to an
event like this during their summer
vacation really shows their deter-
mination and dedication to con-
tinuing their upward climb to the
top," says one of the cheerleaders'
mothers, Christine Ferry.
The team will also have sponsor-
ship materials available at the event
for those people or businesses that
may want to help the team or indi-
vidual cheerleaders with expenses
during the 2010-2011 school year.
Lennard High School Cheerleader
Sponsor Jennifer Costello says
"We did better than expected. We
hope to have continuing success
with our fundraising!"
Lennard High School is located
on Shell Point Road in Ruskin
across the street from the HCC
South County Campus.

Riverview Memorial
VFW Post #8108
Riverview Memorial VFW Post
#8108, 7504 Riverview Dr.
schedule is as follows:
Meetings: Men's Auxiliary --
1st Thursday at 7 p.m.
Ladies' Auxiliary --
2nd Tuesday at 7 p.m.
VFW Post --
2nd Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
Sunday:
Breakfast, 9 a.m. to noon, $6
Monday: Bar Bingo at 6:30 a.m.
Wednesday:
Spaghetti from 5 to 7 p.m. $6
Friday:
Fish Fry from 5 to 7 p.m.;
Fish, $6; Combo, $7
Karaoke from 8 to ?
Saturday: Karaoke from 8 to ?
2nd Tuesday: Ladies' Auxiliary
Meeting at 7 p.m.
3rd Tuesday: VA Hospital Bingo
-- Leave Post at 6 p.m.
Every Wednesday:
$6 All-U-Can-Eat Spaghetti Dinner
from 5 to 7 p.m.
Carry-out orders available.
Call ahead -- 671-9845
1st Thursday:
Men's Auxiliary Meeting at 7 p.m.
2nd Thursday:
Post Meeting at 7:30 p.m.
Every Friday:
Fish Fry from 5 to 7 p.m.
(all you can eat fish -- $6)
Carry-out orders available.
Call ahead -- 671-9845
They also serve Chicken Tenders,
Shrimp or combos for $7.
Each dinner comes with fries,
coleslaw, and a hush puppy.
Every Saturday:
Karaoke by Jeff at 8 p.m.


Lennard High School cheerleaders Tori Martinez, Katie Latorre and
Luann Benton wash cars at Advanced Auto Parts in Sun City Center
to raise money for new uniforms and pom-pons. The next car wash
will be held at the same location on July 10.


Gordon named to Dean's List at
Bethel University
Saeed Bramwell-Gordon of Riverview achieved the Dean's List at
Bethel University for spring semester 2010. To qualify for the Dean's
List, a traditional student must have completed 12 or more hours simul-
taneously of academic work with an average of 3.50 to 3.69 with no
grade below a "C."
Headquartered in McKenzie, TN, Bethel University is a four-year
school affiliated with the Cumberland Presbyterian Church. It offers
both bachelor's and master's degrees through a number of teaching plat-
forms including face-to-face classroom and online, and it has Tennes-
see satellite locations in Jackson, Clarksville, Nashville, Memphis and
Chattanooga. For more information about Bethel University, go to www.
bethelu.edu.


East Bay Rays win Junior

District 13 Championship


The East Bay Little League Rays, 13 and 14 year-olds, led by Coaches
Casey Lowe, John Wilson, and Jim Weaver, had an awesome season,
going undefeated 23-0. They clinched the District 13 Championship
on June 12, 2010 by beating East Point, Progress Village, and finally
Bloomingdale.
There was superb pitching by brothers C.J. and Collins Lowe, with
Luke Weaver and Brandon Johnson filling in the gaps. The infielders
were relentless in their defense, allowing the Rays to dominate the game.
With Alec Wilson on short stop; Luke Weaver on first base; Collins Lowe
on second; and Jackson Thibeault on third, the offense struggled to make
a play. Chris Carpentier did a phenomenal job protecting the plate.
The outfielders, Nash McDonald, Brandon Johnson, and Jake Russo
did an excellent job with their coverage.
Way to go East Bay and best of luck to all. Thanks go out to all the
parents, coaches, and sponsors for a great season!


10 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT


JULY 8, 2010






OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 11


I LeTITOI I


Update on Haiti


Dear Friends:
I want to personally thank each
and every one of you for all of your
support for the people of Haiti. I
have just returned from my second
visit to Haiti since the January 12,
2010 earthquake that killed more
than 250,000 people and have left
some 1,000,000 homeless. The
following is my personal brief
synopsis.
The medical clinic located in
Lakul and built in 2008 with the
financial support from the South-
Shore Community was not dam-
aged by the quake. Initially staffed
by one part time nurse the clinic
is now a full blown hospital. It is
open 24/7 for emergency care as
well as providing outpatient care
and in-hospital care. Diagnostic
capabilities include ultrasonag-
raphy, radiography, and laboratory
testing. Furthermore, the hospi-
tal serves as a base of operations
for medical teams to visit remote
areas of the region. A large multi-
purpose building is under con-
struction to house visiting individ-
uals and teams, serve as a halfway
house for orphans and to provide
space for meetings and education.
The seed planted by your commu-
nity has grown into a giant strong
oak.


The destruction in Leogane, Port
au Prince and surrounding Haitian
cities, towns and communities
is beyond one's imagination. Six
months after the quake and there
is little evidence of progress being
made to remove the rubble and to
provide shelter beyond the thou-
sands of tents and stick supported
tarpaulin-like tents. One reliable
source told me that at the current
pace it will take 1000 trucks work-
ing full time for 3 years to remove
the rubble. During both of my vis-
its combined, I saw one backhoe
and one truck filled with rubble!
On the other hand I saw several
motorcades of brand new shiny
clean U.N. and government ve-
hicles parading through Port au
Prince. Much of the work that I
observed being done was being
done by the Haitians working in-
dividually and by Canadians and
Americans and citizens from other
countries all over the world...many
but not all of which were church
based youth groups...removing
rubble one piece at a time.
It is my personal observation that
the Haitian people are a very hard
working proud people who fear
that their future will be designed
and imposed upon them by greedy
self serving politicians from home


Twenty-five thousand people moved up this road from Port au Prince
to Fon Batis after the earthquake.


.,


.1. *


I. h -








)r. Hal Ott got a hug from a


Over 25,000 people came to Market Day in Fon Batis.


and abroad. If Haiti is to survive
it must be with the participation
of the Haitian people at all levels.
With that in mind I am working
with a Canadian based non-profit
organization called the Foundation
for International Development
Assistance (FIDA) in conjunction
with productive cooperatives Haiti
pcH.
This organization has twenty-
five years of experience in Haiti in
increasing economic capacity and
sustainability through agricultural
production in rural communities.
Through microfinancing farmers
are able to obtain credit (not gifts
or handouts) to practice sustain-
able agriculture. The cooperative
model is based on the farmers


working through established
democratic principles with indi-
vidual entrepreneurialship.
If anyone wishes to talk with me
individually or wants me to speak
to their group concerning Haiti, I
welcome the opportunity and can
be contacted through the Ruskin
Animal Hospital at 645-6411.
Dr. Hal Ott


Booster meeting
Dr. Lennard High School will
have a booster club meeting at
6 p.m. on Tuesday, July 27 in
the cafeteria. Anyone interested
in joining the booster club is
encouraged to attend. Membership
applications will be available at
the meeting as well as in the main
office of Lennard High School
throughout the summer. For more
informaiton, call Athletic Director
David New at (813) 641-5611.


M ^I j









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Major employer
seeking lob
candidates
PRC, a Multinational Call
Center, is partnering with
TBWAfor a Recruitment Event.
Job seekers are encouraged to
attend and apply in person.
WHAT: Although the Hills-
borough County unemployment
rate is 11.5%, some companies
are growing and employers are
hiring. PRC, a multinational
provider of call center services,
is seeking candidates to fill in-
bound and outbound customer
service and sales representative
positions. PRC is partnering
with Tampa Bay WorkForce Al-
liance (TBWA) for an in-house
recruitment event where quali-
fied candidates will have the
chance to interview face-to-face
with their potential employer.
For more information, visit
http://www.workforcetampa.
com/career-candidate-services/
special events/career fair/or
call (813) 930-7400.
WHEN: Thursday, July 8,
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
WHERE: Tampa Bay Work-
Force Alliance, 9215 N. Florida
Avenue, Suite 101, Tampa, FL
OPPORTUNITIES: Strong
visuals and interview oppor-
tunities with job seekers, em-
ployer representatives and
employment and workforce
experts from TBWA, who
can talk about current trends
in local hiring and economic
development.
Tampa Bay WorkForce Alli-
ance (TBWA) is a non-profit
regional workforce specialist,
delivering services free of cost
to businesses and jobseekers
alike in an effort to boost em-
ployment by creating and re-
taining jobs in Hillsborough
County. As one of Florida's
24 regional workforce boards,
TBWA contributes to the local
economy by helping to develop
a skilled and vibrant work-
force.
To learn more about how
TBWA can help you, call (813)
930-7400 or visit us online at
www.workforcetampa.com.

Not&


JULY 8, 2010






12 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER
FWC unveils haul box for stocking largemouth bass


The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC)
recently unveiled a new state-of-
the-art aluminum haul box that
will deliver largemouth bass and
other freshwater fishes from the
Florida Bass Conservation Center
to public waters around the state.
BASS/ESPN Outdoors funded the
new tank and its beautiful Glen
Lau-inspired wrap.
The Florida Bass Conservation
Center, which reopened its doors
in Sumter County in 2007, has the
capacity to produce up to a million
advanced fingerling bass. Ad-
vanced fingerlings, also known as
Phase II bass, are reared to a larger
size (3 to 4 inches) with innovative
technology developed by FWC bi-
ologists. Part of the new science
applied at the center incorporates
a special bass diet developed in
conjunction with the University
of Florida. The bass center's in-
novations led to its receiving the
2009 Wallop-Breaux Outstanding
Project of the Year award from the
American Fisheries Society in the
Sport Fishery Development and
Management Facilities category.
The new haul box has two
400-gallon compartments and is
set up to use both an oxygen-in-
jection system and aerators to help
keep the fish healthy. Hatchery
manager Rick Stout said they can
now safely transport up to 20,000
advanced fingerlings at a time, or
more than 200,000 traditional fin-
gerling bass (1 to 1.5 inches).
"The key, however, is that we
should be able to stock advanced

Before Kids Come
Indoors
I save all of my small pieces of
bar soap. I cut off the bottom of a
pair of pantyhose, put the pieces
into it, and tied it to an outside
faucet. Now, there is no more need
to run inside to wash dirty hands.
This is great for the kids, and it
saves money, too.
Mary O.
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you already make? Visit stretcher. corn/index. cfm ?TipsSyn>
to find hundreds of articles to help
you stretch your day and your dol-
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FlIrida KidCare
Free or low-cost
health insurance
for Florida kids.
Many families pay
$15 $20 per month,
most pay nothing at all!

Well-child visits, immunizations,
dental appointments, vision services,
emergency visits, hospital stays
and more!


One less worry
for parents.


A brighter future
for kids.


K


FWC commissioners pose with the new haul box, funded by BASS/
ESPN. (L-R: Chairman Rodney Barreto, Dwight Stephenson, Ken-
neth Wright, Brian Yablonski, Kathy Barco)


fingerlings into healthy habi-
tats when they are big enough to
grow and survive much better than
smaller fingerlings would not to
mention avoiding getting eaten by
some of the predators that enjoy
the smaller, 1-inch bass," Stout
said.
Ann Marie Tavares, a graphic
artist with the FWC, designed the
wrapping on the haul boxes, using
award-winning images by master
cinematographer and bass expert
Glen Lau. Lau has also allowed his
images to adorn the Florida Bass
Conservation Center facility and
the interpretive area that is open
to the public during normal work
hours. In fact, Lau allows art-
quality prints of his photographs
and DVDs of his world-renowned
videos, including "Bigmouth" and
"Bigmouth Forever," to be sold


at http://shop.wildlifeflorida.org,
with the profits going to support
the Florida Bass Conservation
Center.
"We can all be proud of the state-
of-the-art research and tremen-
dous cooperation between all the
partners that made this happen,"
said Tom Champeau, director of
the FWC's Division of Freshwater
Fisheries Management.
As the FWC's new haul box
travels the roads of Florida, bring-
ing fingerling bass and other sport
fishes to state waters, it will help
confirm Florida's role as the Fish-
ing Capital of the World.
For more information about the
Florida Bass Conservation Cen-
ter and the long-term Black Bass
Management Plan, go to MyFWC.
com/Fishing.


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641-0068
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i ER Physician Available
Workmen's Compensation and Employee Services
6 Weight Cuts Lacerations Fractures Infections
Loss, Laser Sports & Employment Physicals
& Botox On-the-Job Accidents Pediatric Illnesses


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Board Certified Orthopedic Surgery
< Sports Medicine Onsite Open MRI


Brandon Orthopedic Associates is one of the
most respected and professional orthopedic
and sports medicine practices and
Hillsborough County. Our state-of-the-art
facilities allow us to specialize in sports
medicine, arthroscopic surgery, partial and
total joint replacements of hip, knee and
shoulder, hand surgery including endoscopic
carpal tunnel release, finger joint replacement,
complex surgery of the elbow, and ankle and
foot injuries. Our compassionate and caring
atmosphere is in two convenient locations near
local hospitals and outpatient surgery facilities
in Brandon and Sun City Center. We work
relentlessly to provide the best care possible
for every patient's unique orthopedic need.


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721 West Robertson St., Ste. 102 Sun City Center, FL 33573
Brandon, FL 33511 (813) 633-0286
Phone: 813-684-3707 www.brandonorthopedics.com


JULY 8, 2010
Strengthen your neighborhood with


mini grants
Applications are now available
for neighborhood associations in-
terested in obtaining up to a $2,500
Hillsborough County mini-grant
to strengthen their communities.
Applications are available through
the Hillsborough County Office of
Neighborhood Relations (ONR)
and online at www.hillsborough-
county.org/onr.
Mini-grants are available to fund
community projects in neigh-
borhoods located in unincorpo-
rated areas and cities (Plant City,
Tampa, Temple Terrace) within
Hillsborough County. In addition,
grants are available to neighbor-
hoods in unincorporated Hills-
borough County for tree-planting,
low-irrigation and clean-up. Pre-
vious grant-funded projects in-
clude shrub and flower planting,
subdivision entrance signs, play-
ground equipment, neighborhood
festivals, crime watch programs,
Web sites, newsletters, education
activities and more.
Applications will be reviewed
by the Neighborhood Mini-Grant
Committee and approved by the
Board of County Commissioners.
Recipients will be notified by Nov.
30. Only one grant will be award-
ed per qualified neighborhood as-
sociation.
Neighborhood associations in-
terested in applying for a mini-
grant must attend an orientation


Hillsborough County
Florida

class. These classes are scheduled
throughout Hillsborough County
in June and July, and ONR staff
will explain the application pro-
cess, grant criteria, qualifying
projects and answer questions
neighborhood leaders may have.
The schedule for these mandatory
orientation classes is as follows:
Wednesday, July 21, 10 a.m.
SouthShore Regional Service
Center, 410 30th St. S.E., Ruskin,
FL 33570
Thursday, July 22, 6:30 p.m.
County Center, 601 E. Kennedy
Blvd, First Floor, Office of Neigh-
borhood Relations, Tampa, FL
33602
Mini-grant applications will be
accepted through Friday, Aug. 13,
5 p.m. via drop-off, mail or fax:
Drop off or mail (must be post-
marked by Aug. 13) to: Office of
Neighborhood Relations, 601 E.
Kennedy Blvd., First Floor, Tam-
pa, FL 33602 or faxed to: 813-
276-2621


TEAM CONTEST

Every Sunday 4-7 p.m.
Beginning July 11, 2010


p A Teams of 2-5
per person, per week P i,..a,


www.floridakidcare.org


I 1-888-540-KIDS (543]7)





OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 13


I


I./


.. iI
I :~


evil ~


Always
improving,
always
evolving, for
our customers,
employees and
community


ZN


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1- L'CT AAANI


;ERV


p m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m m mm- = = = = = = -


FOR A LIMITED T11 IME.

FOR A LIMITED TIMEWV


NEW CUSTOMERS ONLY! Our technicians will thoroughly inspect, clean and tune
your Air Conditioning System, which is recommended by all manufacturers.
This service will include:
* Level and calibrate thermostat Check and clean condenser coil and
and humidistat cabinet
I Clean air filter or supply Inspect drain pan and flush drainlines + 3
1 washable filter at no additional Add algaecide tablet to drain pan
cost Inspect and test safety equipment (if
ir.: o..: /ork for leaks, applicable) GET N
S :,ahri: *and mold Run test heat
I '- .: I ~.l.:rrcal connections for Check supply/return plenums months
I 1: :r Iro.ed wiring Inspect lineset and insulation date. Ne
* L..t .r,.:ai m.: tors You will also receive a detailed report 7/15/11
:' ,:;, -l draws on motors of the operation and condition of your app
I '* _,.: Fr. :r (refrigerant) levels Air Conditioning System Saturd


LiceSeca LIW


151
Regular
Price I Save money on your
Electric bill with
canned goods which go I ATTiCAT
to 'Feed the Hungry' BLOW
BLOWN-IN
IEXT ONE FREE ., l INSULATION
frrm rlnen nnr tlune r. r,-INSUL


ew Customers only! O)I-r -Ir,:1
0. Call today to sch-.i:l- .: ior |
ointment! 813-634. 1 1 JJ
lay appointments are iloAbl-


& mIIIIIIIIIII ii ii-mm- m- m--- -- m A


WE WILL OFFER YOU THE BEST DEAL, GUARANTEED!! We service all makes and models no matter where you bought it!


!
'C


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I
I
I
I
I


VISA .
>.B> J MtB


JULY 8, 2010


..... ....;


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14 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER











wH~iiu''''^


Making This Right

Beaches

Claims
Cleanup

Economic Investment
Environmental Restoration
Health and Safety
Wildlife


For information visit: bp.com
deepwaterhorizonresponse.com
facebook.com/bpamerica
twitter.com/bp_america
youtube.com/bp


My name is Darryl Willis and I'm responsible for overseeing BP's claims process
in the Gulf coast. I was born and raised in Louisiana. At age 70,my mother lost her
home to Hurricane Katrina. Afterwards, she experienced enormous frustration. So
I know first hand that when tragedy strikes on a scale like this, people need help
without a lot of hassles.

Independent Claims Compensation Fund
Working with the President, we've created a $20 billion fund to satisfy all legitimate
claims. This fund will be administered by a highly respected independent overseer and
will not come at any cost to taxpayers.

How To File A Claim
To speed help, BP's Claims Center is open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. The
number is 1-800-440-0858. When someone calls, they'll find out how to submit
their claim and can schedule a face-to-face meeting with one of our claims
specialists. After meeting, we will be in touch in four days or less and can issue
them a check right on the spot. They can also file online at bp.com/claims.

Replacing Lost Monthly Income
Our focus has been on helping the fishermen, small businesses and others who
aren't able to work until the spill is cleaned up, by making payments to replace their
lost monthly income. These payments will continue for as long as needed.

We have already paid tens of thousands of claims amounting to more than $100
million. We have recently simplified and accelerated the payment of commercial
large loss claims. Over one thousand people are here to help in 33 walk-in claims
offices in the Gulf. We have promised to honor all legitimate claims and we will.

Our Responsibility
The Gulf is my home. Doing this right is important to me. My commitment
is that we will keep you informed, and we'll be here as long as it takes.
We may not always be perfect, but we will make this right.


For assistance, please call:
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
www.floridagulfresponse.com


2010 BP, E&P


bp


JULY 8, 2010






OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 15


Anne Pidgeon's Colorfield
Farms, at 8221 State Road
674 in Wimauma, is having
its 2nd annual Mango
Festival July 24 and 25.
Visitors will get to taste
more than 20 local varieties
and learn what grows best
in this area.

Anne Pidgeon, owner of
Colorfield Farms, shows
Suzie Espinoza different
kinds of flowering fruit
trees that will grow well
in the condition Suzie
describes as being
present in her yard.
Penny Fletcher Photos


Mango mania
U Continued from page 1


S NSET GRILL 0
l AT LITTLE HARBOR
61 Destiny Drive Ruskin FL 33570
1 813-645-3291 Lonn0e08
www.staylittleharbor.com




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though dwarfs were more than
30 years old and had huge trunks
and branches laden with fruit, we
learned that Anne carries about
20 varieties of mangoes that she
allows people to sample at what
she hopes will become an annual
event: The Mango Festival.
"I held the first one last year," she
said. "And we had several hundred
people even though it was our first
one and we didn't do much ad-
vertising. People want to taste the
difference between varieties (once
they find out all mangos aren't
the same!) especially people who
want to buy trees and grow them
for home consumption."
This year's Mango Festival will
be Saturday and Sunday July 24
and 25 with mango tasting begin-
ning at 10 a.m.; followed by a talk
about growing tropical fruit in
Central Florida. At noon there will
be a culinary demonstration; at 2
p.m. a class called Mango 101; and
at 4 p.m., another talk, this time on
how to select a mango variety.
"People don't realize we have
more than 20 varieties right here
in our area, mostly dwarf trees that
can be grown in pots on porches
and in home greenhouses and even
in small yards."
One good thing about most of the
local varieties is that (unlike many
tropical and subtropical fruiting
plants and trees) a little cold is
good for the mango trees and they
don't need to be covered until the
temperature actually goes to freez-
ing 32 degrees.
Anne says they never put their
"plastic" greenhouses up until it
freezes.
One type she carries fruits twice
a year. (Most fruit trees only pro-
duce once.) To simplify things for
our readers, Anne just called this
the "miracle mango" rather than
by its long scientific label of spe-
cies and genus.
By Googling the words "mango
images" I was able to see a pleth-
ora of varieties in an assortment of
colors I never imagined existed.
After looking at the fruit trees,
especially the mangoes, Anne and


Believe it or not, the
mangoes on this
30-year-old dwarf
tree to the right are
ready to eat even
though they are
still green. When
you're talking about
mangoes, "green"
does not always
mean they are not
ripe.


I sat amid flowering plants and a
small garden waterfall as I asked
her questions about her back-
ground and work.
It seems she and Helen (her busi-
ness partner) went to college to-
gether and both earned degrees in
horticulture from State University
of New York.
After they had become friends,
Anne accompanied Helen to this
area to visit relatives and they both
liked it so much they stayed.
"That was in the early 1980s,"
Anne said.
After that, Anne took the posi-
tion of lead designer of floriculture
for Busch Gardens in Tampa, from
which she recently retired after 20
years. Meanwhile, she had started
a greenhouse of her own in Riv-
erview on the side.
Two years ago they opened the
40-acre Colorfield Farms at 8221
State Road 674 in Wimauma.
About 20 acres are covered with
plants, trees and shrubs, and about
20 acres still wooded. They also
sell all kinds of seeds, pots, and
garden decor.
Plants are grouped for ease in
making decisions. Plants that are
displayed in sun, thrive in sun.
Plants placed in shaded areas,
must be in shaded areas. There are
even "native" plant sections and
a whole area of plants and shrubs
that attract butterflies.
To find out more about the Man-
go Festival or to inquire about the
varieties sold at Colorfield Farms,
call (813) 672-4142.


JULY 8, 2010


JJ





16 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


CITY CENTER


5901 SUN BLVD., STE. 113A
LA DEL SOL ST. PETERS
Harbor, New Port
S34684


- Leg Pain: Aching, Tired, Heavy Legs, Tender Varicosities, Painful Calves.
- Leg Cramps: Night Cramps, 'Charley Horses', Nocturnal Cramping.
- Blue Feet: Corona Phlebectasia blue veins at the foot and ankle.
- Swollen Ankles: Swelling, increasing at the end of the day or when traveling.
- Leg Skin Changes: Red/Brown Discoloration, Ulceration, Eczema, Itching & Burning.
- Night Aching Restlessness, Movement, Cramping: 'Secondary' Restless Leg Symptoms
- Varicose Veins: Bulging surface veins.
- Spider Veins: Surface small red veins and larger purple 'reticular' veins.
7 Exertional Pain: Muscle pain, cramping on walking (possible arterial claudication).
I- Neuropathy vs. Vascular Symptoms: numb, painful, tingling, and/or cold feet.
If you answered yes to one or more of these questions, please call us and bring this questionnaire in for a

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JULY 8, 2010






JULY 8, 2010








& _2



PROGRAM/EVENT HIGHLIGHTS:
WEEK OF JULY 11-17

Windows: Introduction
Monday, Julyl2 2 to 3 p.m.
Learn the parts of a window, how to navigate in the Windows
environment, and file management. Registration in person required
no earlier than one hour prior to the start of the program.

Computers: Basics
Monday, July 12 3:15 to 4:15 p.m.
Learn about the parts and basic terminology of computers.
Also covers basic purchasing considerations. Registration in person
required no earlier than one hour prior to the start of the program.

Toddler Time
Tuesday, July 13 10:05 to 10:25 a.m. and 10:35 to 10:55 a.m.
For ages 2-3 years with a caregiver.
Stories, finger plays and songs make up this fun 20-minute program.

Story Time
Tuesday, July 13 11 to 11:30 a.m.
For ages 3-5 years.
Stories, finger plays and songs make up this fun 30-minute program.
Seating limit: 20 children plus their parent/caregivers.

All the Water in the World
Tuesday, July 13 2:30 3:30 p.m.
Dive in as you journey around the world exploring ponds, rivers,
marshes and more! This program is part of the Library's
Summer Reading program.

Game Zone
Tuesday, July 13 5 to 7 p.m.
For middle and high school students.
Get in the zone and join your friends for some gaming fun
with games such as Dance, Dance Revolution, Guitar Hero 2,
Rock Band and other great games. Funding provided by Friends of
the SouthShore Regional Library and Domino's Pizza.


OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 17


Baby Time
Wednesday, July 14 10:05 to 10:25 am.
For ages 0-24 months.
Share books, rhymes, songs, games and quality time together while
instilling a love of reading and regular library visits in this 20-minute
program. Seating limit: 20 children plus their parents/caregivers.

Toddler Time
Wednesday, July 14 10:35 to 10:55 am.
For ages 2-3 years.
Stories, finger plays and songs make up this fun 20-minute program.
Seating limit: 20 children and their parents/caregivers.

Story Time
Wednesday, July 14 11 to 11:30 am.
For ages 3-5 years.
Stories, finger plays and songs make up this fun 30-minute program.
Seating limit: 20 children plus their parent/caregivers.

Storyteller, Windell Campbell
Wednesday, July 14 2:30 to 3:30 p.m.
Storyteller Windell Campbell uses the art of puppetry to create
the world of folktales, fairy tales and animal tales.
This program is partof the Library's Summer Reading program.

File Storage Devices
Thursday, July 15 12:15 to 1:15 p.m.
Learn to save files to portable media devices. Registration in person
required no earlier than one hour prior to the start of the program.

Downloading Digital Media
Thursday, Julyl5 1:30 to 2:30 p.m.
Learn to transfer media from CDs, digital cameras, or scanners
to your PC. Registration in person required no earlier than
one hour prior to the start of the program.

Just Tape It!
Thursday, July 15 3 to 4 p.m.
Create cool wallets and bags using everyday items like newspapers
and tape. Who knew recycling could be fun and fashionable?!

Bedtime Stories
Thursday, July 15 7 to 7:30 p.m.
For ages 2-5 with a caregiver.
Make reading a family affair. Children may wear pajamas and
bring a blanket and favorite cuddly toy for stories, songs and
activities during this 30-minute program.


Wee Artists: Let's Create!
Friday, July 16
10:30 to 11:15 a.m.
'Wee Artists' ages 3-5 years will
create an art project with
Art Educator Laurie Burhop.
An adult must be present with
the child during the class.
Limit 15. Registration required.
Call 273-3652 or visit the
Information Desk at the Library.

Reading Adventure:
The Wizard of Oz
Friday, July 16
2:30 to 3:30 p.m.
Follow the yellow brick road
to explore the world of
The Wizard ofOz! Portions
of the stories will be shared.
Then participate in some fun
activities and make a craft.
Children are welcome to
come dressed up as their
favorite Oz character.

If you think you might be
interested in joining Friends of
the South Shore library, visit the
Book Sale Room at the Library
for membership applications.
For any additional information,
visit www. southshorefriends.com.
SouthShore Regional Library is
located at 15816 Beth Shields
Way (off 19th Avenue between
U.S. 301 and 1-75) 273-3652.


LOBSTER FEAt

TUESDAY and THURSDAY


I







18 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER JULY 8, 2010

Hillsborough Commissioners seek applications for citizen p a


boards by Augu
Hillsborough County Commis-
sioners are seeking residents to
serve on several County Citizen
Advisory Boards and Councils.
Residents interested in seeking ap-
pointment must be registered voters
in Hillsborough County. These are
voluntary positions, and members
serve without compensation. The
deadline for applying is Wednes-
day, August 4. Appointments will
be scheduled for a meeting of the
Board of County Commissioners in
September.
An application is available in the
Commissioners' reception area on
the second floor of County Center,
601 E. Kennedy Blvd. in down-
town Tampa; by calling the Boards
and Councils Coordinator at (813)
272-5826; or on the County's Web
site at: www.hillsboroughcounty.
org. Click on the "County Commis-
sion" link on the left-hand side of
the page, then the "Advisory Boards
and Committees" sublink.
The electronic form can be filled
out online and printed, but cannot
be submitted electronically. Direc-
tions for submission are listed on
the form. Note: when you click the
"print form" button at the end of
the questionnaire, it will produce a
printer-friendly form and all the in-
formation entered will be visible.
The Boards that have openings
are:
Affordable Housing Advisory
Board This Board advises and
makes recommendations to the
Board of County Commissioners
and Affordable Housing Officer on
issues affecting housing develop-
ment, and to assist the County in de-
veloping new programs and policies
in order to foster the development
and preservation of attainable hous-
ing for those County residents who
desire to live in safe, decent, and af-
fordable housing.
Three terms are expiring. Terms
are for three years. Positions are
specified as 1) a home builder in-
dustry representative, 2) an apart-
ment industry representative, and
3) a non-profit affordable housing
developer.
Meeting schedule: Monthly
Building Board of Adjustment,
Appeals, and Examiners This
Board confirms the competency and
integrity of applicants applying for
building certification in the County,
and takes disciplinary action against
those contractors that fail to comply
with the Building Code.
One term is expiring. Term is for
two years. Position is specified as an
alternate. Alternate members must
be knowledgeable and experienced
in the technical codes of this board.
Citizen appointed to this board will
be required to file an annual finan-
cial disclosure.
Meeting schedule: Monthly, 3rd
Tuesday, 9 a.m.
Code Enforcement Board This
Board has jurisdiction to hear vio-
lations of all codes and ordinances
of Hillsborough County with most
cases arising out of violations of the
County's housing, building, zon-
ing and sign codes and ordinances
to maintain minimum health and
safety standards.
Three positions are vacant due
to resignation. Positions are for re-
mainder of unexpired terms, two
ending 12/31/2011 and one end-
ing 12/31/2012. Consideration for
membership shall be given to repre-
sentatives from the following fields:
a businessperson, an engineer, an ar-
chitect, a general contractor, a sub-
contractor, or a realtor. One position
is for an alternate. Citizens appoint-
ed to this Board will be required to
file an annual financial disclosure.
Citizens appointed to this Board
must reside in the unincorporated


st 4
area of Hillsborough County.
Meeting schedule: Monthly, gen-
erally 2nd or 3rd Friday, 9 a.m.
Enterprise Zone Development
Agency This Board implements
a strategic economic development
plan for the Enterprise Zone. The
State approved University Area En-
terprise Zone is generally described
as located north of the City of Tam-
pa boundary along Fowler Avenue,
south to Bearss Avenue/Skipper
Road, and between 1-275 and Bruce
B. Downs Boulevard.
Two terms are expiring. Terms are
for four years. Positions are speci-
fied as 1) a business operating with-
in the Zone, and 2) a local financial
or insurance entity representative.
Meeting schedule: Every other
month; at least annually.
Family Childcare Home Board
This Board annually reviews and
advises the Board of County Com-
missioners on recommended amend-
ments to the Family Child Care
Home Licensing Ordinance and the
Rules and Regulations Handbook.
This includes recommending and
assisting the local licensing agency
in the development and implemen-
tation of training materials for child
care personnel; advising the local li-
censing agency on matters of licens-
ing policy, procedure and priorities;
and proposes additional rules and
regulations regarding the intent and
purpose of the ordinance.
Two positions are vacant. Terms
are for three years. Positions are
specified as a parent who has a child
enrolled in a licensed family day
care home. In order to be considered
for this position, please notate on
your application that you meet this
requirement. Appointment to this
Board is contingent upon passing a
criminal background check.
Meeting schedule: Quarterly, 3rd
Thursday, 7 p.m.
Gas Board of Adjustment, Ap-
peals and Examinations- This
Board governs the certification of
gas contractors doing work in Hills-
borough County and enforces ad-
herence to the standards set by the
Gas Code.
Two positions are vacant. Terms
are for four years. Positions are
specified as 1) a master gas fitter,
and 2) a liquid petroleum installer.
Citizens appointed to this Board
will be required to file an annual fi-
nancial disclosure.
Meeting schedule: Quarterly, 3rd
Thursday, 11 a.m.
Health Council of West Central
Florida This Council develops
plans for coordinating the delivery
and improvement of health care ser-
vices throughout its district. Con-
sumer publications are prepared to
help constituents make more in-
formed choices for their health.
One term is expiring and one po-
sition is vacant due to resignation.
Expiring term is for two years. Va-
cant position is for remainder of un-
expired term which ends 9/30/2011.
Positions are specified as 1) a health
care provider, and 2) a health care
purchaser.
Meeting schedule: Every other
month, 2nd Wednesday, Noon.
Historical Advisory Council -
This Council supports and facilitates
a uniform historical marker program
throughout the County, including
the cities of Tampa, Plant City, and
Temple Terrace, as well as organi-
zations and other agencies who re-
quest assistance. It also provides the
Board of County Commissioners
with support that complements the
goals of historical preservation and
education in Hillsborough County.
One position is vacant. Term is
for three years. All members shall
possess expertise in significant
and relevant historical matters. In


making appointments, due consid-
eration shall be given to achieving
a demographic balance among the
appointed.
Meeting schedule: Quarterly.
Historical Resources Review
Board This Board serves as an
architectural Review Board for the
protection of historic resources in
unincorporated Hillsborough Coun-
ty. It recommends archaeological
and historical sites to the Board of
County Commissioners for land-
mark designation and reviews al-
terations and new construction on
landmark sites or districts.
One term has expired and one po-
sition is vacant due to resignation.
Expiring term is for three years. Va-
cant position is for remainder of term
which expires 2/28/2012. Positions
are specified as 1) an historian, and
2) an architect. Members must have
a demonstrated interest, competence
or knowledge in historic preserva-
tion. Citizen appointed to this Board
must reside in the unincorporated
area of Hillsborough County. After
two consecutive terms, a member
shall not be eligible for reappoint-
ment until one calendar year has
elapsed from date of termination of
the second term.
Meeting schedule: Monthly, 3rd
Tuesday, 3 p.m.
Housing Finance Authority -
This Authority was created in 1985
to provide incentives to the private
sector to relieve the shortage of af-
fordable housing in Hillsborough
County. Through partnership with
lenders, builders and developers,
the Authority has assisted thou-
sands of first-time home-buyers
through mortgage loan programs,
which offer below-market mortgage
rates and innovative down payment
assistance programs. The Author-
ity has also assisted renters through
its Multi-Family Bond programs,
which feature below-market rental
rates to lower income individuals
and families.
One term is expiring. Term is for
four years.
Meeting schedule: Monthly, gen-
erally 3rd Friday, 9:30 a.m.
Mechanical Board of Adjust-
ment, Appeals, and Examiners


- This Board confirms the compe-
tency and integrity of applicants ap-
plying for mechanical certification
in the County, and takes disciplinary
action against those contractors that
fail to comply with the Mechanical
Code.
Three positions are vacant. Mem-
ber term is for four years. Alternate
terms are for two years. Positions
are specified as 1) a mechanical
trade representative, and 2 & 3) al-
ternates. Alternate members must
be knowledgeable and experienced
in the technical codes of this Board.
Citizens appointed to this Board
will be required to file an annual fi-
nancial disclosure.
Meeting schedule: Quarterly, 3rd
Thursday, 10 a.m.
Hillsborough County/City Com-
mision Planning This Commis-
sion is an independent consolidated
planning agency, lead by appointed
citizens, which serves all the citi-
zens of Hillsborough County by
providing a vision for improving the
quality of life. The Planning Com-
mission and its staff serve as agents
within the community to promote
and coordinate the involvement of
all people in comprehensive long-
range planning, growth manage-
ment, transportation, and environ-
mental protection. The Planning
Commission makes recommenda-
tions to the Board of County Com-
missioners, Tampa City Council,
Plant City Commission, and Temple
Terrace City Council regarding land
use, community planning, capital
improvements, urban design, and
other comprehensive issues.
One term is expiring. Term is for
four years. Citizen appointed to this
Board will be required to file an an-
nual financial disclosure. Citizen
appointed to this Board is required
to reside in the unincorporated area
of Hillsborough County. Citizen
appointed to this Board will be re-
quired to take an Oath of Office and
sign a Code of Conduct and Code
of Ethics.
Meeting schedule: Monthly, 2nd
Monday, 2 p.m.
For more information, contact Lu-
ann Finley, Director of Board Ser-
vices, at (813) 272-5826.


Daniel F. Windspirit
Army National Guard Pvt. Dan-
iel F. Windspirit has graduated
from basic combat training at Fort
Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of train-
ing, the soldier studied the Army
mission, history, tradition and
core values, physical fitness, and
received instruction and practice
in basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare and
bayonet training, drill and cer-
emony, marching, rifle marksman-
ship, armed and unarmed combat,
map reading, field tactics, military
courtesy, military justice system,
basic first aid, foot marches, and
field training exercises.
He is the son of Mark and Shan-
non Piatkowski of Wimauma.
The private is a 2009 graduate of
the South County Career Center in
Ruskin.


Instead of
Fundraisers

I live close to a school, and every
time there is a fundraiser, our house
gets hit up to buy whatever is being
sold in those dreaded magazines.
The items are overpriced and usu-
ally nothing I need. I have started
asking the kids if I could make a
donation to the group instead of
making a purchase. My donation
ends up being 100% profit and ev-
eryone wins.
Colleen from Michigan
Want to live better on the money
you already make? Visit stretcher. corn/index. cfm ?TipsSyn>
to find hundreds of articles to help
you stretch your day and your dol-
lar! Copyright 2010 Dollar Stretcher,
Inc.






JULY 8, 2010

C


OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 19


i Copyrighted Material


-.Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


r A
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Make Your Life Easier with
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In-Home Assistance
We Make It Possible For Your Loved One
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Complete assistance with activities of daily living:
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SMedication organization
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*Escort to appointments
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companionship 2009 Best of Sun City Center Award in
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30 Years of experience providing care with respect &
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Father's Day mixer
Although the Father's Day golf outing was interrupted by thunder-
storms, Caloosa Golf and Country Club members enjoyed the dinner
celebration, June 20th.

Kings Point Ladies 18 Hole League May 31
Best Ball Scramble 2nd Place (tie: ) Judy Marr,
Lee Leverett, Terry Jacoby,
1st Place Team: Bobbi Kru Rose Ricciardi Plus 2
ziak, Lindy Langlois, Jan Emma Gadd, Marian Crowe,
ine Johnson, Mary Ann Vinci Esther Plusser, Agnes Clough
Even Plus 2


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3909 Galen Court, Suite B-1
Sun City Center, FL 33573
Phone: (813) 634-0664
Fax: (813) 634-0668






Zipperer's Funeral Home

Only onsite Crematory in S. Hillsborough County
Family owned and operated since 1979


Z 813-645-6130

1520 33rd St. S.E., Ruskin, FL 33570
www.zipperersfuneralhome.com Exp.8/31/10


Beginning farmer
training to focus
on local food
opportunities
There will be a free agriculture
business devel-
opment seminar '
for new, begin- .rT
ning and aspir-
ing Farmers on
Thursday, July
15 at 6p.m at
the SouthShore _
Library, 15816
Beth Shields Way
in Ruskin.
Hillsborough County's Agri-
culture Industry Development
Program has partnered with the
Florida West Coast Resource Con-
servation & Development Council
to provide a free agricultural busi-
ness development training seminar
for new, beginning and aspiring
farmers.
This seminar will focus on
"Opportunities in Local Food" &
"Selling Your Products Locally."
Two farms, Heart of the Garden
Farms and Brown's Grove, will
share insights and expertise they
have learned along the way.
Topics will include:
Niche marketplaces
S Key factors to success
S Marketing language
S Product presentation
S Labeling your products
and more!
To register, contact Sarah Crane,
Agricultural Program Manager,
Florida West Coast Resource Con-
servation & Development Coun-
cil, at (941) 961-7060. For more
information, visit www.Farmer-
Training.org.

Elder Affairs SHINE
Program seeks
volunteers
The Florida Department of El-
der Affairs, along with the West
Central Florida Area Agency on
Aging, invites you to join the
award-winning SHINE team of
volunteers. This program helps
elders make informed decisions
about Medicare, health insurance
and prescription drug plans.
SHINE volunteers provide indi-
vidual counseling and assistance
to elders and their caregivers
about Medicare, Medicaid, Medi-
care plan choices, long-term care
planning and prescription discount
drug programs. Volunteers may
also make educational presenta-
tions to community groups and
participate in local health fairs,
senior fairs and other outreach and
educational events.
If you would like additional
information about this excit-
ing opportunity and would like
to become a SHINE volunteer in
Hillsborough, Hardee, Highlands,
Manatee and Polk Counties, call
Elder Helpline at the West Central
Florida Area Agency on Aging at
1-800-336-2226.






20 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER
Memories: God I Miss Those Days -
EBEHIND THE MIKE By: Michael A. Aun, http://www.aunline.com


Growing up in the little town of
Lexington, SC was much like it was
in many other down-home southern
communities. Chain stores and other
big city stuff like McDonald's @
didn't exist.
As a ten year old, I was actually
a carhop at the very first fast-food
franchise drive-in that came to Lex-
ington. It was an A&W@ hamburger
joint. Terry Richardson's family
owned the business, located in the
intersection of SC Highway 6 and
US 378. I began carhopping, work-
ing on tips alone. I didn't exactly get
wealthy but how many jobs were
available to a ten year old?
I actually made a lot more money
speaking to the A&W@ Restaurant
Franchises later as an adult. An en-
trepreneur named Roy Allen, who
mixed up a batch of creamy root beer
and sold the first frosty mug of this
delightful beverage for one nickel,
founded A&W@ in June of 1919 in
Lodi, California. Now, nearly ninety
years later, A&W Root Beer@ is the
world's number one selling root beer
and is still mixed fresh daily and sold
at hundreds of A&W@ restaurants.
The good news was I could peddle
my bike the 1.5 miles from our home
on South Lake Drive to the A&W@
on North Lake Drive (Highway 6).
Some days I cleared $10 in tips, not
bad for a ten year old. In addition, I
got a free hamburger, a coke and an
order of fries for each shift I worked,
Voice of the Faithful
meets
The Tampa Bay Affiliate of Voice
of the Faithful will meet from 1:30-
3:30 on Monday, July 12, at Our
Lady of Guadalupe Mission, 16550
South Hwy 301, Wimauma (across
Hwy 301 from Copper Penny Res-
taurant). The meeting will continue
a discussion on Abuse, Cover-up,
Solutions, Seminaries, and Women.
For more information, call 633-
8780.

Christmas comes in July
Calvary Lutheran Church will hold
a Christmas in July on Wednesday,
July 14 starting at 6pm with dinner,
6:45pm with a Christmas Carol Sing
and 7pm for the Christmas Worship
Service.
Christmas Fellowship Supper will
include turkey and all of the trim-
mings. Cost is $7 per person or $25
per family.
All proceeds will benefit: Mary
and Martha House (Ruskin), a home
for battered and abused women.
School supply donations will be
given to needy children in local area
schools. Donations will be matched
by Thrivent Financial Services for
Lutherans. Bring unwrapped "Back
to School" items to be placed under
the Christmas tree.
Calvary Lutheran Church is locat-
ed at 5309 US Hwy 41 North, Apollo
Beach (across from Mira Bay). For
reservations, sign up in the church
narthex or the church office at 645-
1305. Register no later than July 9.

CCW dessert card
party
The hot weather is here and many
of our friends have left for up north,
some of our clubs have discontinued
meeting until the fall but the Coun-
cil of Catholic Women of Prince of
Peace Catholic Church will continue
to hold their Dessert Card Party once
a month all summer. The next Des-
sert Card Party will be Wednesday,
July 14, from noon until 3:30 pm in
Conesa Center. Make up your table
in advance for either cards or any
board game and join them. They
furnish cards, pencils and tallies,
plus have an assortment of desserts
and table and door prizes. For more
information call 633.2460.


but I had to haul out all the trash and
police the entire parking lot for the
free meal.
My younger brother Fred worked
at another fast-food restaurant
in Lexington called Hite's, oper-
ated by Harry and Betty Ann Hite.
There were actually two Hite's es-
tablishments and they were located
next to one another right in front of
what used to be the Lexington High
School football field in the intersec-
tion of US 378 and US Highway 1
next door to Harold Looney's Chev-
rolet dealership.
They had a terrific business that
featured a sit-down restaurant and
the famous Hite's Dairy Bar. The
restaurant had some of the best bar-
beque pork you've ever eaten. I miss
the mustard-based barbeque. Now
that I live in St. Cloud, Florida, Yan-
kees surround me. They think you
have to put ketchup on ,' Cl linly
including barbeque.
Probably the best barbeque joint
that ever existed was Oak Grove
Barbeque, located in the Oak Grove
area between Lexington and West
Columbia. People would literally
come in from other states to eat at
Oak Grove. One sad day, it burned
to the ground. I suspect they didn't
have fire insurance because it was
never rebuilt. It's not surprising; you
probably couldn't even buy fire in-
surance on a lightening keg like a
barbeque house.
Crossing the great divid


Others like Maurice Bessinger's
Barbeque in West Columbia, SC and
Shealy's Barbeque in Batesburg-
Leesville, SC still thrive and survive
today largely because they remained
committed to the mustard-based
menu.
Hite's was more than just good
food... it was a way of life. Adults
cherished the place because they
could go in and get a grand sit-down
meal. The kids loved it because they
could grab a burger from the drive-
in and sit in their cars and make
out in the parking lot. Kids like my
brother, Fred, hustled burgers and
fries to them from inside the larger
restaurant.
As a teenager, we treasured Hite's.
We didn't have a mall in those days,
other than the dirt mall, our affec-
tionate term for the local flea mar-
ket.
Or you grabbed a burger before
heading out to Gibson's Pond to shag
the night away. This was our ritual
in those days because there was lit-
tle else to do. We sat in our cars and
listened to WCOS AM radio in Co-
lumbia, which featured all the great
beach music or WOIC AM radio,
which played soul music and blues
music.... Bobby "Blue" Bland, the
Temptations, Curtis Mayfield and
the Impressions and others.
God I miss those days.


le


Reverend Debbie Dienstbier, a tage Room in the Sun City Cen-
Reverend of the Spiritual Center ter's Complex, 1009 North Pebble
Church in Largo FL, is a medical Beach Blvd, at 10am, on Wednes-
Intuitive and trance Medium. She day, July 14 to meet this extremely
embraces all religions and helps gifted lady. Open to the public and
people to discover the Spiritual admission is free. For information,
Center within themselves, which call Ed Leary, 383-7594
is their true church. Visit the Heri-


CALVARY LUTHERAN CHURCH
SundayWorship: Blended 8:00 a.m.
Contemporary 9:40 a.m.
Traditional 11:15 a.m. Bend jl
Nursery Provided CrossRoads: Bible Study, Worship: Wed. 7 p.m. M
Pastor Jack R. Palzer I
5309 U.S. Highway 41 North Apollo Beach
(acrossfrom MiraBay) www.calvarylutheranchurch.net 645-1305 = N

St. John the Divine Episcopal Church
Growing by Faith from Generation to Generation
S Rev. Tracy H. Wider Church Office 813-645-1521
SUNDAY SERVICES: 9 am Contemporary Service and Sunday School
at West Campus, S.R. 674 and 9th Street SE, Ruskin
8 am Traditional Service and 11 am Holy Communion with Choir at East Campus
at 1015 Del Webb Blvd., SCC
All Worship Services with Holy Communion and Healing Holy Oil


Ruskin United Methodist Church
First Street & 4th Ave. NW, Ruskin (Behind Suntrust Bank)
ALL ARE WELCOME TO COME AND WORSHIP WITH US:
SUNDAY MORNINGS: (Nov.-April ............................. 8:30 a.m. Day Care Available
Mon. Fri.
Rev. John M. Bartha and all year)......................... 10:45 a.m. 6 a.m.- 6 p.m.
SPhone: 645-1241 Sunday School....................... 9:30 a.m. call 645-6198

REDEEMER LUTHERAN CHURCH-ELCA
701 Valley Forge Blvd., Sun City Center, FL33573-5354
Rev. Dr. Peter Stiller, Pastor 634-1292
Saturday Worship: 4:00 p.m.
Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m.
Holy Communion....First & Third Sunday Bible Class...Thursday 10 am, Guests Welcome

First Church of Christ, Scientist
Ruskin Sun City Center (813) 645-6102
204 Second St. N.W, Ruskin, Florida 33570
Sunday Service Sunday School ....................................... ..... 10 AM
Wednesday Testimony Meeting ...........................................................5 PM
Reading Room Wednesday.......................................................4 4:50 PM
ALL ARE WELCOME www.spirituality.com

FCRST BAPTIST CHURCH

L 820 COLLEGE AVE. W.
RUSKIN, FL 33570
645-6439
www.fbcruskin.org
A Resource for Families
Sunday School ............................9:45 a.m .
Morning Worship............8:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. Dr. Barry Rumsey
Evening Service.............................6:00 p.m. CHRISTIANSCHOOL
K-2
Wednesday Night Service................7:00 p.m. THROUGH 12TH
Awana....................... ..................7:00 p.m GRADE


JULY 8, 2010


Friendship Baptist welcomes Rev. Gbeh
On June 20, Friendship Baptist Church welcomed Rev. Toby Gbeh
of the Liberian Theological Seminary, from Monrovia, Liberia who pre-
sented a most stirring message. He founded the Ministry only 3 years
ago with only 14 people, and is now blessed with 135 members.

Women with cancer concerns July meeting


cancelled
The July 9 monthly meeting of
the Women With Cancer Concerns
held at the United Community
Church, 1301 La JollaAvenue, Sun
City Center, has been cancelled.
Be sure to mark your calendar for
the August 13 meeting at 1pm.


Dr. Robert A. Norman
Board Certified Dermatologist


They have an excellent speaker
from Moffitt Cancer Center.
For information contact Meet-
ing Facilitator, Hazel Martin at
813-642-9020.


Dr. A. Theodosatos
Brandi Broughton, PA-C


Offering Botox, Restylane and various cosmetic
products and services
Same Day Appointments FREE Skin Screening
6322 U.S. Highway 301 Riverview
813-880-7546
Insurance accepted: Medicare, Medicaid, BCBS, Humana,
Cigna, Aetna, Amerigroup, and many more


(A


Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of SCC
Meets in the Social Hall of the Beth Israel Synagogue
1115 E. Del Webb Blvd.
Thursday, 7:00 PM Call 633-0396


NORTHSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH
"Where God's Love is Shared"
U.S. Hwy. 41 N., Ruskin, FL 645.1121 www.nbcor.org
Sunday School for all ages 9:30 AM SBC
Morning Worship 10:45 AM Wanted: People Who Want to Grow
Evening Worship 6:00 PM and Live for Jesus!
Full Wednesday Schedule for all ages

North River Church of Christ i
Non-Instrumental-
13885 U.S. Hwy 301 South
(Just South of the Manatee County Line)
Minister: Howard Johnson Office 941776-1134
Services: Sunday 10:00am, 11:00am & 6:00pm O ce 9 -
Wednesday7:00pm Home 813-754-1776

First Baptist Church of Gibsonton
"We love because He first loved us." 1 John 4:19
Traditional Worship Service *Sunday School 9:30 A.M. l
Old-Time Gospel Hymns *M morning Worship 10:30 AM. L
Nursery Available I Sunday Evening 6:00 P.M.
Interpreter for the Deaf Md-Week (Wed.) 7:00 P.M. I
9912 Indiana St. Hwy 41 & Estelle Av4t t 'Malcolm S. Clements, Pastor
Gibsonton, FL 33534 13-674-1301

Welcome & a EVERETT TATE, MINISTER
South Hillsborough Church of Christ
1611 First St. SW Ruskin, FL 645-7607
-NON-INSTRUMENTAL-
SERVICES: Sunday........................ 9:30 & 10:30 a.m .; 6:00 p.m .
Wednesday................7:00 p.m.

PRINCE OF PEACE CATHOLIC CHURCH
702 Valley Forge Blvd., SCC, FL 33573
Phone 634-2328 Fax 633-6670
Masses: Sunday ........................................................... 8:00, 10:00 a.m., Noon
Saturday Vigil ................................................ 4:00 p.m .
D a ily ....................................................... .. 8 :0 0 a .m .
www.popcc.org Confessions: Monday Friday 7:30 a.m., Saturday 8:30 a.m. and 3 p.m.


0 0


friendship Baptist Chwrch Sunday WEL EVCS
~ui Rance Goad, Pastor (Southern Baptist) 9 a.m ............... Bible Study
151 FlRanI I a 1 .m .................... Bible Study
1511 E Ranco Dr. 10 a.m. & 6 p.m ............ Worship
Sun City Center, FIL 33573
Phone/Fax: Wednesday
r'7 813-633-5 0 6 p.m. ... Prayer Meeting/Bible Study







JULY 8, 2010

Obituaries


Judith H. Barrett
Judith H. Barrett, 74, passed away
peacefully on June 27, 2010. She was
born in Holyoke, MA, the daughter of
the late Paul and Gladys Barrett. She is
survived by four brothers, Paul, Bruce,
Forrest, and Herbert and four sisters,
Barbara Ratcliff, Charlene Small,
Carol Barrett and adopted sister Anne
Tufts. Preceding her in death was her
brother David. She is also survived by
numerous nieces and nephews.
Judy graduated from the University of
Massachusetts and received a Master's
degree in Christian Counseling at Life
Christian University. She was an avid
reader and loved to play golf. She
also was an active member of Destiny
church.
A memorial service will be held at
2:00 pm on July 12, 2010 at Destiny
church in Ruskin, FL.
In lieu of flowers, donations may be
made to Lifepath Hospice or H. Lee
Moffitt Cancer Center.


OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 21


Fred Culley

Fred Culley of Gibsonton, FL. went to
be with the Lord on June 29 2010. He
leaves behind his wife of 48 yrs, Margie
Culley, 4 sons Melvin, Ricky, Richard,
and Fred Jr.; 3 daughters Lydia, Diane,
and Jeanie; 13 grandchildren and 2
great grandchildren and many friends
and loved ones. Fred has lived for
the Lord his entire life and dedicated
his life to helping others to come to
know their Savior and God. Let us pray
as he walks those golden streets he
has so long awaited to see. Visitation
was Friday, July 2, from 1-2pm with
funeral services at 2pm at First Baptist
Church of Gibsonton, 9912 Indiana
Street, Gibsonton, FL 33534. He will be
missed.


CHURCH
Come and experience the power of

Jesus to change your life.

Sunday @ 9 & 11 AM Servicio en Espariol @ 6 PM

www.aplace4everyone.org

2322 11th Ave. SE Ruskin, FL 813.645.3337


Unirtuty tr
S Spirituality Rather Than "Religion"


Beth Israel's Social Hall
1115 Del Webb E. Sun City Center, FL
www.un itycommun ityofjoy.com


Sunday Service 10:00 a.m.
Tel. 813-298-7745


V- THE FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH
INVITES YOU TO THE SERVICES NOW WORSHIPPING IN THE "CHAPEL"
AT SUN CITY CENTER FUNERAL HOME 10:30 AM ON SUNDAYS
NO CREED...BUT CHRIST
NO BOOK...BUT THE BIBLE
1851 RICKENBACKER DRIVE 813-938-4955
Minister DR. DAVID CAMPBELL


niedo tJICeIoo (is C/ urcv ofcuun CGiy Cenler
The Church of Open Hearts... Open Minds... Open Doors
1210 W. Del Webb Blvd. 634-2539
.... Worship Services:
t Saturday................. 4:00 p.m. Creason Hall (Traditional Service)
,' Sunday....................8:15 a.m. in Sanctuary (Traditional Service)
9:30 a.m. Creason Hall (The Oasis)
f F i 10:55 a.m. Sanctuary (Traditional with Chancel Choir)
SFellowship tim ... ... i ,,; I.. r r .... 10:15am. and 11 a.m. in Creason Hall
fGod' lovae nn.( CC 'MUC.om
PASTORS: DR. WARRENLANGER, REV GARYBULLOCK
Communion First Sunday ofEach Month


L St. Andrew Presbyterian Church

\ Sunday Services 9:30 a.m.
Prayers with anointing for healing and
J& wholeness during worship the second Sunday
of every month.
A Stephen Pastor: Dr. Gerald Iwerks
Ministry Church
Meet friends in Fellowship Hall after the Service
Refreshments served


1239 Del Webb Blvd. West
Sun City Center, FL 33573
Church is Handicap accessible


Phone: 813-634-1252
For Information visit:
www.standrewatscc.org


Viola Ruth DeVries
Viola Ruth DeVries Richardson
died peacefully in her sleep on June
26, 2010 in Phoenix, Arizona from
idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis. She
was 90 years old. She was preceded
in death by three husbands, William
Kryn Kievit (1944-1953), George Leslie
Bogert (1955-1975), and Edgar George
Richardson (1986-1993).
She was born June 10, 1920 in
Passaic, New Jersey to Rine and
Johanna DeVries. She was the
youngest of eight children. She was
preceded in death by her parents and
her sisters Betty, Sadie, Sis, and her
brothers Paul, Stuart, and Matthew. She
is survived by her sister Hester DeVries
ofWyckoff, New Jersey, her son Ronald
Paul and daughter-in-law Joyce Ann
Kievit, her grandson, Timothy James
Kievit and four great-grandchildren --
Makayla, Matthew, Brittany, Taylor and
many nieces and nephews.
Viola lived in Clifton and West
Caldwell, New Jersey for the first
51 years of her life. She and her
husband George moved to Sun City
Center, Florida where she lived for 38
years. She was a member of the St.
Andrew's Presbyterian Church and the
homeowners association. She was also
a member of needle crafters where she
spent many pleasurable hours knitting
squared soled baby booties. She
was an absolute artist with yarn and
fabric. She enjoyed sewing, knitting,
counted cross stitch, tatting, quilting,
and embroidery. She generously gave
most of her creations away for sale by
charitable contributions or to friends,
family and relatives.
She spent the last year of her life
in Phoenix, Arizona with her son and
daughter-in-law. Although she knew
she was terminally ill, she kept her
sense of humor and continued to knit
up until just a few weeks before she
died. She will be greatly missed by her
family and many friends. Her funeral
arrangements are being handled by the
National Cremation Society.


Deles Dernier Ingwerson, 82, passed
away suddenly on Thursday morning,
June 24, 2010 at his home in Sun City
Center. He is survived by his wife of 33
years, Madelyn Ryan Ingwerson; sons
David, Michael (Joseph) and Kevin; his
step-daughter Meghan Nicoletti, and
seven grandchildren. Mr. Ingwerson
was born in Chicago, IL and was a
graduate of Northwestern University.
He and his family moved to the Trenton,
NJ area where he worked for many
years at Transamerica Delaval as their
corporate Comptroller. He was a long
time resident of Princeton, NJ and
Yardley, PA before retiring and moving
to Florida in 1995. With his twinkling
blue eyes and full white beard, Mr.
Ingwerson will be remembered by
many for his annual appearances as
Santa a role he loved to perform at
schools, charity events, parades and
other special events. There will be a
Memorial Service on Saturday, July 10,
2010 at 2:00PM in the Community Hall
(Main Room) on South Pebble Beach
Blvd in Sun City Center. The family
asks that in lieu of flowers, donations
be made in Mr. Ingwerson's name
to Samaritan Services (Alzheimer's
Support), 916 N. Pebble Beach Blvd,
Sun City Center.


I SOUTHSIDE
Loving People
Preachingtheo BAPTIST CHURCH
S4208 U.S. Hwy. 41 South
(4 miles south of Ruskin)
DAN COLLINS, PASTOR JIM KRAUSE, MUSIC DIRECTOR
-- CcmiUNIrTY INVITED
BIBLE STUDY 9:30 AM
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE 10:55 AM
SUNDAY EVENING SERVICE 6:00 PM
WEDNESDAY PRAYER SERVICE 7:00 PM
ADULTS, YOUTH, CHILDREN
For information, call 645-4085 Monday-Thursday




Saint .Anne Catholi Chuct

Fr. John McEvoy
Pastor
813-645-1714
SaintAnneRuskin.org

U.S. Hwy. 41 106 11th Ave. NE Ruskin
SouthShore: .I .1. Beach, Ruskin, Sun City and S. Gibsonton
C MASSES
Saturday Vigil M ass.......... .......................... .................. 5:00 p.m .
Sunday Mass..................................... 8:00 a.m., 10:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Holy Days....................................... Contact Parish Office for Schedule
Daily ......................................................... M onday thru Friday 8:00 a.m.
Espatiol ...............................Domingo 12:00 p.m.; Miercoles 7:30 p.m.
Confession......................... Wednesday 6:15 p.m.; Saturday 3:45 p.m.
1 Nursery Available for 10:00 a.m. Mass




S -ljli Sees S

B I~ SSB


Harriet A. Severns

Harriet A. Severns, 93, of Sun City
Center, FL passed away on Monday,
June 28, 2010. Born October 31, 1916
in Williamsport, PA. Predeceased in
death by her husband J.E. Bert Severns
Jr. She is survived by daughter Mary
Ann Meeker (George H.) of Sun City
Center, FL; son J.E. Bert Severns III of
Danville, KY; four grandsons, Jacob H.
Severns (Hannah), Joshua L. Severns,
Joey C. Severns, Christopher S.
Meeker; great granddaughter Cassidy
P. Severns. She volunteered tirelessly
in Sun City Center, FL at the LifePath
Hospice, South Bay Hospital, and Palm
Garden Nursing Home. She attended
the United Methodist Church, Sun City
Center, FL. A memorial service was
held on Thursday, July 1, 2010 at Sun
City Center United Methodist Church,
Sun City Center, Fla. Donations in
Harriet Severns' name may be made to
LifePath Hospice, Sun City Center, FL
or the SCC Emergency Squad. Final
resting place will be in Hughesville,
PA.




In loving 'Memory of

EdwardLawrence ioskinsJr.
july 3, 1980- .-" i 20, 2010













i-ayyy 'Birthday
oma your fovin
family. We miss
you.




Unity in Brandon
has moved
Daily Word readers, are you
looking for a spiritual home of like
minded people who study Unity
principles? Unity in Brandon
meet on Sunday mornings at 10:30
at the historic Brandon Woman's
Club at 129 N. Moon Avenue in
Brandon. Call 813-263-6155 for
more information. They look for-
ward to meeting you!


Friday night movie
The United Methodist Church
of Sun City Center will offer a
free movie Friday, July 9, at 6pm.
Light refreshments will be served
at 6pm. Tuesday with Morrie is
about a man named Mitch who be-
came caught up with his career as
a sport commentator and journal-
ist. He ignored his girlfriend and
did not make time to do things in
life that are of the most value to a
human being. Morrie was one of
Mitch's professors in college and
a famous scholar. One day Mitch
was watching television and saw
Morrie giving an interview stating
that he is dying of Lou Gehrig dis-
ease or ALS.


r-






22 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


SouthShore Roundtable asserts greenway support


* Continued from page 1
Waterset community east of U.S.
41 near Apollo Beach.
Estimated costs were $2.5 mil-
lion for Phase I and $2.25 million
for Phase III. Phase IV, from the
Little Manatee to College Avenue,
as well as Phases V and VI, through
Gibsonton and north of the Alafia


Sea turtle hatchlings face great
challenges when they crawl to the
water, swim offshore, and begin their
lives in the ocean.
This summer, the hatchlings of
these threatened and endangered spe-
cies emerging from nests on North-
west Florida beaches would face an
additional, likely insurmountable ob-
stacle in the form of large amounts
of oil from the continuing Deepwater
Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mex-
ico. Oil products could cause prob-
lems for hatchlings on the beach, but
the highest degree of danger lies in
the ocean currents that determine
where these young sea turtles go.
That's why a group of sea turtle
experts from the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service, NOAA's National
Marine Fisheries Service and the


River, have not been and are not
yet funded from any source.
Such trails are designed for
recreational use, with the types
of recreation consistent with the
predominant interests in the com-
munities they serve. The South
Coast Greenway was foreseen as
a feature for such outdoor enthusi-


Florida Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission began planning a
way to prevent this impending loss
of newly hatched sea turtles when it
was clear that oil would continue to
pour into the Gulf throughout the sea
turtle nesting season.
The plan involves moving sea turtle
eggs that are within a week of hatch-
ing from the beaches to a facility on
the central-east coast of Florida. The
eggs will hatch at this facility, and re-
leased on a nearby beach. This type
of action is a last resort in Florida,
where every effort is made to leave
sea turtle nests in place so hatchlings
emerge naturally and depart from the
beach where their mother nested.
For info on the plan go to fws.gov/
northflorida, or to volunteer to aid in
the recovery, call 866-448-5816.


asts as joggers, birders, bicyclists,
roller bladers, skateboarders. The
greenway also was to connect
with a network of bikeways of-
ten a five-foot width of marked-off
pavement along the sides of road-
ways planned for the Ruskin,
Apollo Beach, Riverview areas.
A checkered funding
history
Summing up the situation for
the SSRT board, Mariella Smith, a
Ruskin activist, pointed out that in
2006 both Phases I and III were set
for funding through the Communi-
ty Investment Tax (CIT), a special
levy approved by voters to under-
write a number of projects for var-
ious communities in the county.
This greenway funding was prom-
ised and the project maintained as
a priority by planners during some
100 public events, she added. And,
the first phases of the greenway
were in the 25-year county trans-
portation plan commonly called
the 2035 Plan adopted in Decem-
ber, 2009.
Subsequently, however, the South
Coast trail CIT construction funds
were transferred to another trail
in north Tampa, she said. Then,
she noted, the South County trail
project was added to those trans-
portation needs to be paid for with
a proposed one-penny sales tax
increase on the upcoming election
ballot until it was discovered that
state law does not allow for sales
tax revenues applied to trails.
Recently, Smith told the group,
the prospective SouthShore fea-
ture disappeared entirely from the
MPO list of projects to be funded
and built with anticipated monies
in the next quarter century. Elimi-
nation of the project was made
particularly galling by the fact that
a very new trail proposed for con-


struction under an improved ver-
sion of the Selmon Expressway
has been added to the proposed
funding list, she added.
SSRT board asserts support Ask-
ing SSRT board members for a
formal show of support for restor-
ing South County greenway fund-
ing, Smith emphasized an August
3 public hearing on the issues as
critical, adding that if the project is
not included for funding now, "we
will never get it funded."
The board unanimously agreed,
approving a letter to MPO com-
missioners asserting opposition by
several South County communities
to eliminating funding for the trail
and stating "It is disappointing we
must again fend off delays to the
South Coast Greenway while other
areas seem to jump our place..."
The letter goes on to ask "Do past
promises and priority lists claim-
ing our turn was coming mean
nothing?"
Other board members also were
vocal on the subject. Marcella
O'Steen, Balm Civic Association
president and active county gov-
ernment watchdog, cautioned "It's
never over until it's over" and add-
ed the trail project might serve as a
prime example of the "shell game"
sometimes played at the county
level.
Even though the situation
changed once again, before the
board's MPO letter could be fi-
nalized, with return on Friday of
the trail's phase I to the planning
group's funded projects list, both
Smith and SSRT Chairman Don
Schings were maintaining this
week the importance of keeping
up the drum beat.
The proposed greenway is more
than simply another recreation site
for South County residents, Smith
said. As designed, it is expected to


become an attraction in the South
County's eco-tourism package,
creating a linear parkway between
Camp Bayou on the Little Mana-
tee River to Williams Park on the
Alafia River through preserved
county woodlands while also
linking both South County high
and middle schools as well as the
Hillsborough Community College
campus.
There's also the favorable eco-
nomic factor, Smith added. Esti-
mates for construction of the first
four trail segments originally were
pegged at $9 million, she said. To-
day the estimate, due to reductions
in construction and materials costs,
is $8 million for six sections, or
down to $6 million for five when
the segment to be paid for by New-
land Communities is subtracted.
What's more, she said, the green-
way has been included in several
of the South County community
plans, subsequently approved
by the state and made part of the
county's comprehensive plan.
Not one elected official making
decisions affecting South Hills-
borough lives south of S.R. 60,
Smith pointed out, "and it's always
more difficult to get an appropriate
share of our tax dollars spent in the
South County." Nonetheless, when
it comes to the trail projects now,
"it's our turn" and "the line forms
to the rear," she said.
Schings echoed the sentiment,
suggesting that one phase of the
greenway restored to the funded
projects list is not likely to alter the
SSRT board's support for "getting
it (the greenway) to fully funded
status," but does indicate a need
for close monitoring of rapidly
changing county information.
Copyright 2010 Melody Jame-
son


mrCHN:IOGYo...pSKILL..PAIENTpRUT.1


in ~iSu ireicalnServicresiw MnuLa nbftee Me imoiale]N]Hosital@11I


Fine surgeons. Skilled surgical nurses. Dedicated support staff.
At Manatee Memorial Hospital, skill and dedication are part of
our overall approach to surgery an approach that centers on
patient trust.
Our surgery program is geared toward reducing patient
apprehension. We provide our surgical patients with careful and
informative explanations. It's essential to us that our patients are
as comfortable and relaxed as possible, because we know how
important patient confidence is to a successful outcome.
Manatee Memorial is the only hospital
in the county to offer surgery using the
Pci IT : Surgical System. This robotic
T S system gives surgeons a 3-D view of the
C S I surgical site while performing surgery
using robotic arms. And the EsophyXTM
Natioincisionless surgery procedure alleviates
R heartburn and gastroesophageal reflux
for Ptet y (GERD) for many patients.


Manatee Memorial offers
these surgical services:
Bariatric surgery
Cardiovascular surgery
Endoscopic procedures
Gastrointestinal surgery
*Laparoscopic surgery
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*Orthopedic surgery
Plastic surgery
Podiatric surgery
*Urological surgery


To schedule surgery at
Manatee Memorial Hospital,
please call 941-745-7547.




Manatee

Memorial Hospital
206 Second Street East
Bradenton, FL 34208
www.manateememorial.com
Physicans are independent practitioners who are not employees
or agents of Manatee Memoral Hospital The hospital shall not
be able for actions or treatments provided by physicians.
Facebook is a registered trademark of Facebook, Inc
Become a fan 1ebook


Pictured
left, a
loggerhead
hatchling
begins its
arduous
journey to
the sea.
FWC photo


FWC, partners give sea turtle

hatchlings a fighting chance


I


JULY 8, 2010







JULY 8. 2010 THE SHOPPER 23


T-|| THE SHOPPER
To place an ad call THE SHOPPER
813.645.3111 ext. 201
Fax: 813.645.1792 L
$15.50
up to 20 words M & M Printing Co., Inc
300 addl. word weekly publisher of the
Deadline is Monday The Observer News, The SCC Observer and The Riverview Current
Deadline is Monday )I 114- -CA


0 12 Woodland Estates Ave SW
Ruskin, Florida 33570


100 Announcements
200 Farmer's Mkt
300 Merchandise
400 Marine
450 Transportation
500 Real Estate
550 Manuf. Housing
600 Rentals
650 Prof. Services
700 Services
800 Employment


To Place a Classified Ad
Call Beverly 813-645-3111
20 words for $15.50 and 300 for each
additional word. Bold line $3. All Clas-
sified ads are prepaid we take Visa,
MasterCard or Discover





FRUITS/ VEGETABLES

Morgan Farms
Home grown produce, ice cold water-
melon, fresh seafood, live blue crabs
& more. Special orders on seafood call
Dani 813-892-8456. US 41, One miles
south of the Little Manatee River. New
summer hours Thursday thru Sunday,
10am-6pm. 813-645-5208

280 PETS
For sale. lyr old pure bred toy rat Ter-
rier. Spaded, shots current. Needs good
home. Food, cage, toys included. 813-
645-2513. She's house trained.






310 GARAGE/YARD SALE
Almost New Thrift Store. 10008 Indiana
St., Gibsonton (1 block off US 41,1 block
north Gibsonton Dr.,) Wednesday thru
Saturday, 9am-3pm. Clothing, furniture,
lots misc. Ministry First Baptist Gibson-
ton. 813-671-0036 to donate


Model Home & Consigned Furniture
&Accessories
Apollo Beach Shopping Center
6024 U.S. Hwy. 41 N. Apollo Beach
(next to Westsore Pizza)
Layaway Available *
Closed Tues., Wed & Sunday
\ II


Garage sale. 1517 Council Dr., SCC.
July 9 & 10, 8am-1pm. Craftsman table
saw, leaf vacuum, marble window sills,
more
Yard sale. Saturday, July 10, 8am-2pm.
204 5th Ave., NW, Ruskin. (off Shell
Point Rd W). Over 100 VCR tapes 250
each. Lots of other good stuff, old &
new.


310 GARAGE /YARD SALE

s Cafvary's
Y nael i ttic
Su Thrift Store
NOW OPEN Wednesday,
Friday & Saturday
9 a.m. Noon
Men's PANTS,
SHIRTS & SHORTS
Buy 1, Get 1 FREE

1424 E. College Ave. Ruskin
813-641-7790
Ministry of Cavary Lutheran Chuch

Moving sale. 7/10. Recliner sofa with
matching queen sofabed, chairs with
matching ottoman, 3ft speakers, tread-
mill, large framed prints, collectible toys,
car manuals, tons of knickknacks. 802
Birdie Way, Apollo Beach.
Big sale. Saturday, July 10, 8am-? No
early birds. 6609 Surfside Blvd., Apollo
Beach. Tools, furniture, household, TVs,
sewing machines, misc. etc.
Yard sale. July 9 & 10, 8am-2pm. 1721
Surrey Trail, Sundance. Household
items & lots of misc.. items.

311 AUCTIONS


NOTICE OF SALE
1995 Jeep Grand Cherokee
Vehicle ID 1J4GZ78YOSC551175
Located at Total Automotive Service, 616
U.S. Hwy. 41 S., Ruskin, FL 645-4632.
Lein on vehicle claiming an unpaid
balance for repair charges performed in
the cash sum of #3755.85.
This amount will be sufficient to redeem
vehicle at date of sale. This lein hereby
claimed by leinholder is subject to
enforcement pursuant to Sec. 713.585 of
the FL statutes.
Sale will be held July 24, 2010 at 10 a.m.
at Total Automotive, 616 U.S. Hwy. 41 S.,
Ruskin, FL.
The registered owner of vehicle or any
person claiming lein on vehicle has the
right to a hearing prior to sale by filing
a hearing date with the Circuit Court of
Hillsborough County.
Registered owner has the right to recover
possession of vehicle by posting bond in
the amount hereby mentioned.
In accordance with the provisions of
Section 559917 of the FL statutes.
Any proceeds from sale of vehicle
remaining after payment of amount
claimed will be due at Total Automotive
and will be deposited with the Clerk of
the Circuit County for disposition.

Advertise in the
newspaper that your
community is reading.


"' THRIFT STORE
OPEN: Wed., Thurs. & Fri. 8 a.m. 3 p.m.
Saturday 8 o.m. 12 p.m.
1009 1st. Street SW.


N
U.
S.R e.
w 4
1st St S.W.

TIFT
STORE


uskin


74 E We Have
Furniture, Tool
DONATION DROP OFFS
TUES. THRU FRI ONLY PLEASE,
ALL DONATIONS MUST BE IN CLEAN
USEABLE CONDITION.


U U


312 ESTATE SALES

Bang of a Sale
Everything prices to sell. Friday &
Saturday, July 9 & 10, 9am-3pm. Lots
of Disney items, Country dining room
set, china cabinet, beds, bedroom
sets, TVs, queen size clothes, glass-
ware, Barbie dolls, knicknacks & much
more!. 13358 Prestwick Dr., Summer-
field Crossing. www.caringtransitions.
net/suncity fl.


Dealer in Gold & Silver Coins
Domestic & Foreign
12% and over
on SILVER COINS
(depending on market)
Call for private consultation or appointment
All transactions are strictly confidential
(813) 634-3816. Cell (813) 503-4189
"Your local dealer for over 20years"


Let us get done in one day what it
takes the others guys a week to do.
We will pack-up and pick-up one room
or the entire house for a QUICK,
PROFITABLE, TROUBLE-FREE
EXPERIENCE.
CALL BUTTERFIELD'S AUCTIONS




www.ButterfieldsAuctions.com
Butterfield Auctions AB2706/AU3549


mae.rudy54@yahoo.com
813-938-5103








WERE DOING IT
AGAIN, FOLKS!
We will be having ANOTHER 3-Day
Sale at the RE/MAX BUILDING!
The location is off Sun City Center
Blvd./674, nestled between RE/MAX
& Burger King (The Old Golf Pro
Store). This Estate Sale will include
3 Estates from Kings Point
All NEW MERCHANDISE!
No Leftovers from Past Sales.
Here is a Small Sampling: Kitchen &
Dining Room Tables & Chairs (Glass
Top, White/Wood, BEAUTIFUL
Cherry Drop Leaf, etc.), Cherry
China Cabinets, Bookcases, Cherry
4- Poster Full Size Bedroom Set,
Twin Bed, Practically New 5-Pc.
White Wicker Patio Set w/Sleeper
Sofa, Wing Back Chairs, Hard Rock
Maple Twin Bed w/Desk, Antique
Sewing Machine, Rocking Chairs,
Curio Cabinet, Cream Leather Sofa,
Wide Variety of Beautiful End/Lamp
Tables, Set of Outstanding Mikas
China, Linens, TOOLS, Household &
Misc. Items. TOO MUCH TO LIST!
Don't Miss Out! See You There!


312 ESTATE SALES


rETTIE'S
STiTTE
tfLES

S741-0225
Cell: 382-7536
Personalized
Service


306 STROLL LANE
(off Del WebbE.)
July 9 & 10 8am-1pm
Queen Suite, Dining Table w/4 Chairs,
Sofa Bed, Recliner, Rattan Glass Top Table
w/4 Chairs, Twin Bed, Bar Stools,
Entertainment Center, TV, Curio Cabinet,
Hope Chest, Storage Chest &
Tables, Kitchen & Garage Misc,
Blower, Edger, Ladders, Steam
Vacuum, Heater, Keyboard, 6 -I
Rattan Chairs, Christmas
Decorations, Men's & Women's
Clothing (Women's 10, Men's Large.)
633-1173 or 508-0307


360 GOLF CARTS
Golf carts wanted. Buy sell, trade. Char-
gers, parts all related. Ronny's Carts &
Parts. 813-645-4515 or 813-484-9855
We buy golf carts, any condition. We pay
top dollar for used carts, running or not.
Same day pickup. 813-300-0114

Place a Garage/Yard Sale
Ad $15.50 for 20 Words


AAA Furniture
New & Gently Used Furniture

BUY & SELL
Daily Trips to SCC


10 MINUTE


OIL CHANGE
Includes:
Change Oil (Up To 5 ot.) 14 Point Check and Top Off
SOil Filter Replaced Chassis lubfed

E rAmi 5 0 0 Automatic
Oil EOFF Transmission Flush
Full Service Oil Change America's
Regular $29.95 Using 10w-30 or 5w-20 g
or FREE CARWASH! Ride-thru-Express] Mst
Valid only with coupon. Coupon Cars
can not be combined or used with sale (S25 Savings) Oil Express
items. Coupon expires 08/15/10 OBN Coupon expires 08/15/10 OBN
America's 3852 SUN CITY BLVD. RUSKIH/SUH CITY CENTER
(NEXT TO CHECKERS) MONDAY FRIDAY
SHNo Appointment Hecessary 8AM. TO 6P.M.
Oil Expres *100% Satisfaction Guaranteed 8 A.M. TO 5 P.M.


at 4pm


360 GOLF CARTS

0(0, 'jumaCar
SWE TAKE YOU FATHER
of Sun City Center
New & Used GOLF CARTS
SALES & SERVICE


I 6 Volt 8 Volt
Complete Set CompleteSet I
$479* $529*
*Plustax and applicable *Plus tax and applicable
fees Installed with core fees Installed with core
exchange Exp 7/31/10 1 exchange Exp 7/31/10
I FREE Golf Cart Service I
($69.99 Value) Exp 7/1/10
S- - - - - - - -

1649 SCC Plaza Suite 103
(next to Chamber)
Sun City Center, FL

390 MISC. FOR SALE
Water saver (2) 57gal water barrels w/
faucets $25 each or $40 for both. 813-
633-3067
Turn your unwanted items
into cash. Call the classified
department to place your ad
813-645-3111






425 SLIPS OR STORAGE
South Bay RV & Boat Storage. Special-
izing in outside storage for RVs, boats &
trailers. 813-677-2000 www.SouthBay-
Storage.com

Ramey's Business Park
RV & boat storage & heavy equipment.
1/4 mile from Williams Park boat ramp.
813-410-9607 or 813-849-1469





You can read
the entire
newspaper online
@ www.observernews.net


Mon.-Sat.
9 a.m.-5 p.m.


6819 U.S. 301 S., Riverview
(813) 677-8180


MARIE E. RUDY
ESTATE
SALES

Serving the
SouthShore
Area


Best

m Rive'Secret


THE SHOPPER 23


JULY 8, 2010


R







24 THE SHOPPER





511 HOUSES FOR SALE

1.17 ACRE CORNER LOT with electric &
well, ready for the house/mobile home of
your dreams! Secluded, close to town &
restaurants. $59,900.
DON'T MISS THIS 3BR HOUSE FOR
$64,900! Great condition, new CHA, new
plumbing & sewer, inside repainted, utility
room, carport, large shed on 1/3 acre
fenced yard. No HOA.
PRICE REDUCED! Very well maintained
2BR/2BA doublewide with a large attached
shed/workshop and carport. Large lot with
room for extra parking for your toys.
$60,000.
NICE FLORIDA CRACKER HOUSE ON
BEAUTIFUL CORNER LOTI 2BR/1.5BA
with enclosed Florida room, utility room and
2-car carport. County water & sewer.


MAKE OFFER!!
SCC Sierra in Greenbriar, oak floors, replumbed,
interior redecorated. Over 1,500 sq. ft.....$134,900
NEW ISTING, Condo in The Knolls, near private pool
...in the $40s
SCC Worthington 3BR/2BA, 2,500 sq. ft., solar heated
spa, new flooring, caged patio, vacant............. $249,000
RENTALS
2BR/2BFum. on Gloucester.......................$750/month
2BR/2B, 2-car garage in Greenbriar....... $1000/month


515 VILLAS FOR SALE


For Rent, Spacious
368 Club Manor, SCC. 2br/2ba villa on
golf course, two mater suites, ceramic
tile & new carpet, fresh paint. Annual
rent. Partially furnished /unfurnished.
$950. Neutral throughout for your
personal touch. Owner/ agent realtor,
Sharon Van Loan 813-765-0845

For Rent, Clean
409 Faraday Trail, Kings Point. Enjoy
2 passes fro many amenities. Fur-
nished 2br/2ba, villa w/ laundry room
& lanai, close to shopping & clubs.
Mrs. Sparkle cleans here. Unit is do
comfortable. Seasonal rent. $1,100
minimum one month. Call Sharon Van
Loan at Golf & Sea Realty Realtor.
813-765-0845

Sun City Villa $49,900
1st floor, spacious 2br/2ba condo.
King's Point, gated 55+ community,
great community amenities. Like new.
813-850-1173

530 HOMESITES OR LOTS

Lot for sale. For mobile home or RV. 1/2
block from Little Manatee River. Located
on 39th St., Ruskin. $320 monthly. 813-
210-0162 or 813-690-1836






560 M.H. ON LOTS

Mobile home for sale Eastwood Mobile
Home Park, Gibsonton. Call Heather
813-677-5726


CALL
Paul B (813) 645-3211

DICKMAN Serving South Hillsborough
INC. County since 1924.
REALTY
REAl A LTY www.dickmanrealty.com
Celebrating 86Years dickman@tampabay.rr.com
1924 -2010
NEW LISTING IN KINGS POINT!!! 2BR/1.5BA condo has been well kept and close to
the clubhouse, golf course and pool. $31,900 CALL CLAIRE TORT 363-7250
NEW LISTING! Fabulous waterfront condo, breathtaking views of Bay, Skyway, St.Pete
and unique sunsets! 2BR/2BA, elegantly furnished, remodeled kitchen, open floor plan,
large balcony, covered parking. Come enjoy pool, fishing pier, tennis courts, restaurants!
$209,000 CALL CLAIRE TORT 363-7250
RUSKIN GREAT CANALFRONT: neat and clean, recently repainted, this 3BR/2BA
house has a den, large inside utility, screen porch, double brick carport. Large lot on
canal with seawall & boat slip going to river and bay. $169,900 CALL CLAIRE TORT
363-7250
JUST REDUCED!! 2BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE Great home on your own land
with no HOA or CDD fees. Enclosed screen porch with hot tub, large MBR walk-in closet,
built-in China cabinet, inside utility and washer /dryer, and many more features. Ready
to move in. $65,000 CALL CLAIRE TORT 363-7250
LOOKING FOR A NEW HOME SITE? Check out this 7/10 acre partially cleared corner
lot zoned residential for your house plans. Quiet Ruskin area with larger parcels
available. Asking $67,000. CALL JO ELLEN MOBLEY 645-1540.
ALMOST ONE & ONE HALF ACRES to build that dream home and have room to spare.
Partially cleared and level with county water and sewer available. Dead-end street with
little traffic. Much potential. Asking $133,000. CALL JO ELLEN MOBLEY 645-1540.
WHERE CAN YOU BUY A HOME FOR $49,000?? Great 2BR/2BA manufactured home
located on Stephens road just minutes from Wildcat Creek Park. The home is ready for
occupancy and has a fenced yard with fruit trees, laundry room complete with washer &
dryer, an enclosed Florida room plus a screened lanai. Call today for an appointment to
see this property! CALL CATHY GRIGGS 391-8653
NEW LISTING! The most beautiful building lot in Ruskin situated on a quiet street with
water views. The lot is 80 x 160 MOL and utilities are available. Call today for more
details. $29,500 CALL CATHY GRIGGS 391-8653
JUST REDUCED !! PLENTY OF ROOM! 3BR/2BA home on 4.55 acres. Room to
expand or enjoy the quiet. Inground pool, green belted zoned for horses and could be
a fish farm as tanks are set up. $ 210,000 CALL KATHY JACOBSON 624-2225
2BR/2BA DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE in the Riverbreeze Gated Community Fully
furnished, utility shed with washer and dryer. Park has club house, swimming pool, and
shuffleboard. $ 55,000. CALL KATHY JACOBSON 624-2225
REDUCED!! Well maintained 2BR/1.5BA waterfront condo with a 30' Dock will accom-
modate sail boats and larger boats. $119,999. CALL ROXANNE WESTBROOK
748-2201 or KAY PYE 361-3672
LOCATION! LOCATION! Gorgeous 4.7 Acre Parcel (MOL) in a very convenient
location, minutes from Hwy 674 and 1-75. Great area for a small development or your
own private estate! Well and septic in place. $179,900 KAY PYE 361-3672 or
ROXANNE WESTBROOK 748-2201
OVER 1 AC. WITH 200' ON THE LITTLE MANATEE RIVER. Features include: maple
cabinets, Italian marble tile throughout, 5 sets of French doors, huge master bedroom,
plantation shutters, custom bookshelves, mother- in-law suite. This beauty also has
tons of storage, a 5 car garage, L-shaped dock with boat house for the fishing and
boating enthusiast. $449,900. CALL KAY PYE 361-3672 or ROXANNE WESTBROOK
748-2201
RUSKIN RENTAL! 3BR/2BA single family home with a 2-car garage. Brand new home
with nice split floor plan. Granite countertops and ceramic tile throughout. $1,000 per
month with one year lease and approved application. CALL ROXANNE WESTBROOK
748-2201
BRAND NEW HOME! 3BR/2BA with an attached two car garage. Nice open floor plan
with inside utility room, ceramic tile in living area, bathrooms & kitchen. $125,000 CALL
KAY PYE 361-3672 or ROXANNE WESTBROOK 748-2201
REALISTIC SELLERS WILL BE QUICK SELLERS. Newly listed 3BR/2BA in Ventana
has been priced to sell in present market with no third party approval needed. Nice, open
plan with lots of natural light, cathedral ceilings, split bedrooms, "Jack and Jill" bathroom,
screened porch. No backyard neighbors. $126,000. JUDY ERICKSON 468-0288
COMMERCIAL ZONING and nicely redone building in good location on heavily
trafficked road. Many opportunities for investment, office, business, creative ventures.
$130,000 JUDY ERICKSON 468-0288
CALL US FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS........645-3211
Donate your old functioning cell phones and drop off at our
office for use by the "Victims Assistance Program."


(Evening phone numbers)
Judy Erickson ................... 468-0288 Jim Grannon .......................
Claire Tort........................... 363-7250 KennAntonelli .....................
Kay Pye ............................. 361-3672 Kathy Jacobson .....................
Cathy Griggs .................... 391-8653 Jo Ellen Mobley.....................
Christine Nethers .............. 260-6335 LaRae Regis...................
Roxanne Westbrook............ 748-2201


610-3485
786-3124
624-2225
645-1540
633-8318


565 M.H. IN PARKS


Small mobile homes/travel trailers with
Florida room addition. From $1,000.
River Oaks RV, on Little Manatee 813-
645-2439







610 WATERFRONT RENTALS

The Dolphin House, Apollo Beach,
efficiency apartments on water. Boat
docking /fishing. Pool, laundry. $185
weekly, $185 deposit. No pets. 813-
850-5217

611 HOUSES FOR RENT

For Rent or Sale
1025 Bluewater Dr., SCC on water
with awesome view, irrigation from
pond, two master suites & inside utility
room, 2 car garage & convenient loca-
tion. For sale $119,900 with optional
owner financing. Annual rental $1,100
monthly Sharon Van Loan, Golf& Sea
Realty 813-765-0845

SCC house for rent. 2br/1.5ba, com-
pletely renovate from inside to outside.
Monthly rent $795 plus security deposit
with yearly lease. Please call 813-649-
1599 for details

For Rent, Immaculate
1224 W. Del Webb, SCC. charming
2br/2ba single family home on golf
course, with water view & enclosed
lanai, new carpet & ceramic tile, nicely
furnished. Annual $950, seasonal
$1,400 monthly. Bring your toothbrush.
Owner/agent realtor Sharon Van Loan
813-765-0845

55+ Community
2br with carport /laundry room, with
lawn care, water, sewer, trash col-
lection, fitness & recreation card.
813-634-9695

812 & 629 La Jolla
Sun City Center, 2br/2ba. $895
monthly, carport, laundry room. Lease
required. (2 homes). 813-643-1274

612 APTS. FOR RENT
For rent: Efficiency apartments. Weekly
rates, utilities furnished 813-677-8789,
813-601-1542 or 813-516-0896

Riverview 2br/1 ba, CHA, water, garbage
& maintenance included. $600 monthly
$600 deposit. 813-239-4293 or 813-
412-0089

613 CONDOS FOR RENT

Kings Point adult community, 1 br/1.5ba,
fully furnished. $725 includes cable
TV, 3 pools, workshops, health club,
water, sewage/ 813-633-4007 /813-
928-1971




NEW Condos
and Townhouses
(*I ,/ -tAve. NE in Ruskin)
3BR2BA Condos with screened lanai.
$850 per month.
(Water & Basic Cable Included)
3BR/2.5BA Townhouse with garage.
$1000 per month.
(Water & Basic Cable Included)
3BR/2.5BA Townhouse (1842 sq. ft.)
with garage. $1150 per month.
(Water & Basic Cable Included)
with approved application
and 1 year lease
Move-in Incentives





615 TOWNHOMES FOR RENT
Kings Lake townhome for rent. $900
monthly. 1,134sf, 2br/2ba. screened la-
nai, washer, dryer. Call 813-677-8701

619 VILLAS FOR RENT

Sun City Center
Fully furnished. Immaculate
2br/2ba/2cg in 55+ Clubhouse, 3
pools, golf. 6 months or monthly avail-
able. Tricia 239-293-6771

Place a Garage/Yard Sale
Ad $15.50 for 20 Words


630 M.H. RENTALS

For Rent: Clean
Mobile Homes With
A/C. 813-677-1086

1 & 2 bedroom trailer. 1 br includes elec-
tric. South of Gibsonton on US 41. Call
for price. No pets. 813-690-0768

New mobile homes w/ lower rates.
Water, garbage & pest control
included.
(2 Weeks Free)
L&N Trailer Park, Gibsonton.
813-381-4830

For rent. 2 bedroom mobile home near
shopping center in Gibsonton. 813-677-
8789, 813-601-1542 or 813-516-0896

Ruskin 1br/1ba mobile home on quiet
street. Waterfront, fish off dock. Utilities
included. No smoking, no pets. Best
suited for single person or couple. Refer-
ences needed. Rent $175 weekly plus
$300 deposit. 813-363-6001

Large private lot large 3br/2ba, DWMH,
near Kings Point & Sonny's BBQ.
Laminate floors, CHA 813-645-4708,
813-892-5802, 352-543-5566

1 or 2 bedroom units. Furnished/ unfur-
nished. Linens& kitchenware if needed.
$475 monthly. Riverview. Amenities.
Small pet ok. 813-205-8771

Park model trailer with large Florida
room & covered porch. 1br/lba, A/C,
washer hookup. No pets. $450 monthly,
$400 deposit. References Call 813-
645-3858

Mobile home for rent. 2br/1.5ba, large
lot, Ruskin area. $650 monthly, $400
deposit. 813-389-2071

644 COMMERCIAL

Gibsonton area. 40x60 building on 1/2
acre. $1,000 monthly 813-690-1836

646 WAREHOUSE SPACE

Garage & mini storage rooms for rent.
Pirates Treasure Cove, Gibsonton.
813-677-1137








680 ADULT/CHILD CARE
Ruskin United Methodist preschool, ap-
proved VPK provider is now accepting
applications for the fall School starAug.
24 Call 813-645-6198, CHC-110087

Now accepting applications for enroll-
ment. Age 6 weeks -12yrs. Half or full
day. Ruskin United Methodist pre school.
Call 813-645-6198. CHC110087







705 CLEANING

Ron's Cleaning Service
Quality housecleaning with integrity.
Call for free estimate. 7days a week.
Move-in, move-out, rentals. Insured,
bonded, licensed. Ruskin, Apollo
Beach, Sun City Center.
813-846-7629
Flat rate $75, full clean


JULY 8, 2010

705 CLEANING

Green Team
Home /office cleaning. Windows
cleaned. Pressure washing, yard
maintenance. Call Dee 813-777-1221.

710 LAWN CARE

FloraScapes
Professional maintenance company
serving all your landscaping needs.
Residential & commercial. Ruskin,
Apollo Beach, SCC, Riverview. Li-
censed/insured. 813-333-3688

Terry's Lawn Service
Free estimates. Mowing, trimming,
edging. Home 813-634-2856, cell 813-
317-7679

M & C Mower Repair
Parts & service. Authorized warranty
center. Commercial & residential. 725
14th St., Wimauma. 813-938-3226

715 FILL DIRT/HAULING

Pittman Trucking & Tractor
Service. Bank run, wash shell, fill dirt,
topsoil, sand, crushed rock & asphalt,
driveway culverts. Loader, backhoe,
grading, bushhog, discing. Install Sep-
tic System & drain fills. CFC#1427021.
813-645-1883

Fill-Land Clearing
Dozer & loader work, driveway & sep-
tic fill, & shell hauled. Robert Carver,
813-634-4962. Beeper 813-267-6217

Myers Trucking
Backhoe & Tractor Service. Cul-
vert sets, driveways, shell, crushed
asphalt, concrete, fill dirt, excavating,
mowing etc. Tony (813) 363-7963
Free estimates.

740 MISC. SERVICES

Seawall Repairs
also new construction of docks, boat
lifts & seawalls. Free inspection. Heck-
er Construction Co. 813-236-9306

Oliver & Company
Pet Sitting
813-767-7225. Licensed, bonded,
insured. Member of Pet Sitters Inter-
national. References available, email:
olivertort@aol.com






810 MEDICAL





SUNTOWERS
RETIREMENT COMMUNITY

OCCUPATIONAL




is hiring PRN & Full-Time
Occupational Therapists for
inpatient & outpatient.
Excellent benefits package and
opportunities for growth.
Interested candidates should apply at
105 Trinity Lakes Drive
Sun City Center, FL
(813) 634-3347 ext. 134
or e-mail resume to
vkosky@suntowersretirement.com


ONA NW OM

WIT NOMOEY0OWN!


A community of affordable homes
exclusively for first-time homebuyers!

FoRIDmA HOME aRTEw.RSHIo
(813)672- 7889 www.flhome.org


*Phase III NowAvailable!
* 2 Swimming Pools and a Clubhouse
* 3,4 and 5 Bedrooms, 1 and 2 Garages
* Popular Ruskin Location
* USDA Self-Help Housing program -- help
build your home in exchange for a down
payment
* No money down, easy to qualify
* Non-profit agency works for you
-Hablamos Espafiol ~-




BAYOUPASS
:rn... I r..,I r,, ,e hrnebyers under 80% of median cme. Call for details.







JULY 8, 2010

810 MEDICAL






SUNTOWERS
RETI REM ENT COM M U N ITY

RN UNIT MANAGER
SUN TERRACE HEALTH
CARE CENTER is seeking the
ideal candidate to manage a 45-bed
rehab unit in our SNE Qualified
applicants will possess prior LTC
experience, strong organizational
skills, attention to detail and
management experience.
Competitive salary and benefits
with tremendous growth potential.

Fax resume to (813) 633-1356
or emailto
cmartinez@suntowersretrement.com


830 RESTAURANT


Waitress needed Rachels Country
Kitchen, 5128 SR 674, Wimauma or call
813-633-3023

870 GENERAL

Hair stylist needed for busy salon. Sun
City Center area Call Sue's Salon 813-
634-7022

Now hiring. Companies desperately
need employees to assemble products
at home. No selling, any hours. $500
weekly potential. Info. 1-985-646-1700
Dept. FL-8089

Teacher Secondary School.
Teaches Math, Computer Science,
Science & Social Studies to 11th &
12th grade students with learning dis-
abilities. Must have a BS in education
& eligibility for Florida Educator's Cer-
tificate in mathematics, grades 9-12.
Send resume to: Center Academy,
Attn D Stone, 10518 Riverview Dr.,
Riverview Fl. 33578


870 GENERAL

Sun City Center resident needs assis-
tants 2-3 days a week, for housekeep-
ing. Will furnished transportation if nec-
essary. Call Mr. Ross 813-634-2299

AC Service tech. Great position for
flexible person who wants to learn the
service end of business. Experience
& good attitude necessary. Unlimited
growth potential for right person. Apollo
Beach Air 813-645-0381

875 TRADES

General Maintenance technician need-
ed. HVAC systems & equipment knowl-
edge necessary. Valid Florida DL. Com-
petitive wages. Mail resume: PO Box
934, Ruskin, Fl 33575 or email: Filters@
Verizon.net or fax 813-649-0702

890 JOBS WANTED

Caregiver (ne medical) full-time/ part-
time. One or more hours. Experienced.
Salary negotiable. Resume on request.
Phil or Janna 813-633-8906


COMMUNITY PAPERS
OF FLORIDA
(CPF STATEWIDE)
CASH PAID for your unused, unex-
pired & sealed Diabetic Test Strips.
Most brands considered. Call Linda
888-973-3729 for details! Or www.
cash4diabeticsupplies.com ;

DIRECT SAVE $29/mo For A Year!
No Equipment/Start-Up Costs! Free
HD/DVR Upgrade! Other packages
start $29.99/mo! Ends 7/21/10. New
cust only, qual. pkgs. Call DirectStarTV
1-800-216-7149

GEORGIA LAND & HOMESITES -
Beautiful country subd. just off US1.
Great investment! Half acre tracts $75/
month & up. MH's welcome. Others
available; www.HickoryHammock-
Properties.com ; Owner Financing
912-585-2174; 912-526-9964


THE SHOPPER
A

I THE OBSERVER NEWS THE SCC OBSERVER THE RIVERVIEW CURRENT

To place a classified ad

call 813-645-3111 Ext. 201;
fill out the form below and fax to
813-645-1792; or mail this form to
The Shopper
S210 Woodland Estates Ave. SW Ruskin, FL 33570

I DEADLINE: Up to 20 words
IAd and payment must
Ibe received by 4:00 p.m. 15.50
SMonday for publication in 30 for each
that week's edition. additional word
* --------------------------------------


Name:

Address:

City:

I Daytime Phone:



IClassification:


Ad copy as you wis


I
$1610

$1730

S $1850
I
$1970

$2090

I $2210


$1640

$1760

$1880

$2000

$21 20

$2240


I
I
I
State: Zip:

I
I
I
I
I

I
h it to appear: 1
I
SI


$1550 $1580

$1670 $1700

$1790 $1820

$1910 $1940

$2030 $2060

$21 50 $21 80

$2270 $2300


CPF STATEWIDE
DISH BEST OFFER EVER! $24.99/
mo (for 1 year.) 120+ Channels, FREE
HD! FREE DVR Upgrade! PLUS, Call
NOW& SAVE Over $380! CALL 1-866-
573-3640

Every baby deserves a healthy start.
Join more than a million people walk-
ing and raising money to support the
March of Dimes. The walk starts at
marchforbabies.org.

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

LOCALLY SERVING 40 STATES Di-
vorce $50 $300* Money Back Guar-
antee! Covers children, etc. *excludes
gov't fees 1-800-522-6000 ext. 700
Baylor & Associates, Est. 1973

PROFLOWERS Christmas Decor and
Holiday Flowers & Other Gifts starting
at $19.99. Go To www.proflowers.com/
Elf to get an EXTRA 15% OFF Or Call
1-877-697-7697!

SWIM SPA LOADED! LOADED! 4
Pumps, Light Heater, Deluxe Cover,
Retail $18,900. Never used $8995. HOT
TUB, seats 5, lounger $1595.00. Can
deliver. 727-851-3217

VONAGE Unlimited Calls Around The
World! Call the U.S. AND 60+ Countries
for ONLY $24.99/Month 30-Day Money
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1-877-872-0079

Abortion Not an Option? Consider
Adoption. It's a Wonderful Choice for
an Unplanned Pregnancy. Living/Medi-
cal Expenses Paid. Loving, Financially
Secure Families Await. 1-877-341-1309
Atty Ellen Kaplan (#0875228)

ADOPTION Give Your Baby The Best
In Life! Living Expenses Paid. Many
Loving, Financially Secure Couples
Waiting. Call Jodi Rutstein, an Attorney/
Social Worker who truly cares about you.
1-800-852-0041 #133050

ADOPTION 866-633-0397 Unplanned
Pregnancy? Provide your baby with
a loving, financially secure family.
Living/Medical/Counseling expenses
paid. Social worker on staff. Call
compassionate attorney Lauren Fein-
gold (FL Bar#0958107) 24/7

ADOPTION 888-812-3678 All Expens-
es Paid. Choose a Loving, Financially
Secure family for your child 24 Hrs 7
Days Caring & Confidential. Attor-
ney Amy Hickman. (Lic. #832340)

*DIVORCE* BANKRUPTCY Starting
at $65 *1 Signature Divorce *Missing
Spouse Divorce "We Come to you!"
1-888-705-7221 Since1992

Pregnant? A young married (10+ years)
couple seeks to adopt. Will be full-time
mom/devoted dad. Financial security.
Expenses Paid. Call Karen & Andy (ask
for Michelle/Adam). 1-800-790-5260
FL. Bar#0150789

ROOF REPAIRS CALL 24/7 Flat Roof&
Mobile Home Specialist. Free Certified
Inspections. Lic/Ins CCC1327406. All
Florida Weatherproofing & Construction
1-877-572-1019

SURROGATE MOMS NEEDED!
$18,000 Compensation. Healthy,
non-smoking females, 21-37, height
I weight proportionate, gave birth w/
no complications, no criminal back-
ground, w/private health insurance.
Confidential. 941-741-4994; www.
openarmsconsultants.com ;

GOVERNMENT JOBS Earn $12.00-
48.00/hr. Full Medical Benefits Paid
Training. In Health Care, Admin/Cleri-
cal, Law Enforcement, Finance, Public
Relations, Wildlife & more! 1-800-858-
0701 ext. 2004

$99.95 FLORIDA CORP. $154.95
FLORIDA LLC Complete & Includes
State Fees, Company Book & Seal.
Free information packet: www.ame-
rilawyer.com or call Miami-Dade .
. (305) 854-6000 Broward . (954)
630-9800 Tampa ... (813) 871-5400
St. Pete... (727) 442-5300 Orlando
... (407) 898-5500 Toll Free... (800)
603-3900. Spiegel & Utrera. PA. L.
Spiegel, Esq., Miami.


L----------------------- .1


CPF STATEWIDE
AIRLINE MECHANIC Train for high
paying Aviation Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if qualified Job
placement assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance 866-314-6283

AVIATION MAINTENANCE/AVIONICS
Graduate in 14 Months. FAA Approved;
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assistance. Call National Aviation
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NAA.edu

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ext. 16 www.continentalacademy.
com

AUTOMOBILE FINANCING Drive your
dream car today. You Work, You Drive!
Bad Credit OK, Multiple Repossessions
OK, Charge Offs, Judgements, Bank-
ruptcy and Collections OK. Apply and
Drive Today!!! 1-800-519-2588

BURIED IN CREDIT CARD DEBT Over
$10,000. We can save you thousands of
dollars. Call Credit Card Relief for your
Free Consultation: 1-866-640-3315

Do you have bad credit, no credit, low
income? Now you can obtain your very
own major bank credit card. Free Call.
1-800-439-0512

Boats; 1000's of boats for sale www.
floridamariner.com ; reaching 6 million
homes weekly throughout Florida. 800-
388-9307, tide charts, broker profiles,
fishing captains, dockside dining and
more.

METAL ROOFING & STEEL BUILD-
INGS. Save $$$ buy direct from manu-
facturer. 20 colors in stock with trim
& access. 4 profiles in 26 ga. panels.
Carports, horse barns, shop ports.
Completely turn key jobs. All Steel
Buildings, Gibsonton, Florida. 1-800-
331-8341. www.allsteel-buildings.
com;

ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS
from Home! Year-round Work! Ex-
cellent Pay! No Experience! Top US
Company! Glue Gun, Painting, Jewelry,
More! Toll Free 1-866-844-5091

** BODYGUARDS WANTED ** FREE
Training for members. No Experience
OK. Excellent $$$. Full & Part Time.
Sign On Bonus. 1-615-228-1701. www.
psubodyguards.com

$$ EARN EXTRA INCOME $$ Working
from home. $5.00 for every envelope
Processed with our sales brochures.
Guaranteed!! Free Information. 1-800-
210-2686 or visit: www.funsimplework.
com

Earn up to $150 per day. Under cover
Shoppers needed to judge retail and
dining establishments Exp Not Re. Call
1-888-601-4861

WANTED 20 Homes To showcase our
Solar Products and Lifetime Exterior
Paint. Call to see if your home qualifies.
CRC016377 1-877-292-3120

Heat & Air Jobs Ready to work? 3
week accelerated program. Hands on
environment. Nationwide certifications
and Local Job Placement Assistance!
1-877-994-9904


THE SHOPPER 25
CPF STATEWIDE
Movie Extras to Stand in the Background
fora Major Film Production. Experience
Not Required, Earn Up to $200/Day. All
Looks Needed. Call 888-664-5279

Coastal Waterfront Land Sale 7/24/10.
Only $89,900 Direct Atlantic Ocean
Access! Adjoining lot sold for $309,900!
All amenities complete! Paved roads,
underground utilities, club house & pool.
Excellent financing. Call now 877-888-
1406, x2613

Hard to find B4 zoning property for sale
or lease on Highway 484 in South Marion
County. 4,700 sq footbuilding on 1 acre.
Great for church, clubs, meetings, etc.
For info contact Realtor Anthony White,
352-547- 3137.

NC MOUNTAIN HOMESITE BEST
LAND BUY! 2.5acres, spectacular
views, paved road. High altitude. Eas-
ily accessible, secluded. Bryson City.
$45,000. Owner financing: 1-800-810-
1590 www.wildcatknob.com ;

NC MOUNTAINS Highlands area, 10
acres w/50' waterfall. NC's largest
private natural waterfall, majestic views,
over 3000' elevation, Creek frontage,
large timber, secluded. chestnutcov-
ecreek.com Owner: 478-731-7072

New Virginia Heartland/Mountain Prop-
erty FSBO! Blue Ridge Pkwy, 3000Ft
Elv. Mountain Views, Rivers/Streams.
Native Trout, golfing. Must sacrifice! I'll
finance $39,900 877-803-5318

NORTH CAROLINA Be cool in the
Mountains. Efficiency to 5-br houses &
condos. Fully equipped. Views, pools,
golf, tennis & more. Sugar Mountain
Accommodations & Realty staysugar.
com 1-800-545-9475

NORTH CAROLINA MOUNTAINS
Beat the heat & head to the mountains!
Book your vacation today; even the
family pet's welcome! Monthly rentals!
Foscoe Rentals 1-800-723-7341 www.
foscoerentals.com

SANTEE COOPER LAKE AREA. South
Carolina. 2 acres, near 1-95. Beautiful
building tract $19,900. Ask about E-Z
owner financing, low payments 803-
473-7125

VIRGINIA MOUNTAIN CABIN Galax
area. Brand new! Great views, pri-
vate, fishing in stocked trout stream! 2
acres, $159,500. Call owner, 1-866-
275-0442

Donate Vehicle Receive $1000 Grocery
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OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 27


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28 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


'Time' on his hands


* Continued from page 1
He can't say enough good things
about the magazine, or the people
he worked with there.
"They even paid me the whole
time I was away in the Army, just
like I was working," he said. "And
when I came back, I went right back
to my job as an office boy, then
gradually learned all the depart-
ments and decided I really liked art
design."
Having been taught and spoken
English in his native India as a child,
he said he did not have trouble as-
similating into American culture as
many other immigrants did.
"Time was known for hiring im-
migrants," he told me. "In fact, the
July 8, 1985 edition was dedicated
to immigrants and was titled, Im-
migrants, the Changing Face of
America."
When he started there, he made
$21 a week. A fortune, he said, for
those times.
At 89, Joe has seen many changes
in the world. But he still ranks char-
ity and education as two of the most
important things in life.
He and his younger brother, 88,


This issue of Time magazine
dated July 8, 1985 is titled A
Special Immigration Issue and the
photograph next to it is of all the
Time employees who were im-
migrants from other countries at
that time, including Burjor "Joe"
Nargolwala.


are the only siblings left of the orig-
inal six.
"We all went to different coun-
tries," he said. "One brother went to
London and studied in the London
School of Economics with John F.
Kennedy. Then the British picked
him for a top level Civil Service
position."
Joe and his wife of 53 years, Er-
ika, a writer, met in Brooklyn and
have three grown children. Like his
father, Joe encouraged his children
to become educated from the time
they could walk.
"One of my daughters is retired
from the public health service,"
he told me. "Another daughter is a
lawyer for J.P Morgan in New York
City, and my son works for family
services in the mental health field
and also has private practice cli-
ents."
Nothing would have been the
same for the Nargolwalas if the
United States had not dropped the
bomb during World War II, he said.
"After leaving Fort Dix (N.J.) I
went to Missouri and then ended
up in California waiting to go to
Japan as part of an invading Army.
Bui .ficr the bomb, we (the
foot soldiers) didn't
S have to go."
Instead, he mus-
tered out and went
back to Time where
lie found his back
pay from every week
he had served.
I can't say enough
__.::od things about the
S.- that company treated
hu,' Ie said.
So how did the man from
Time end up living in Kings Point
in Sun City Center? I asked.
"Some of our friends had preced-
ed us here, so we knew what kind of
place it was," he said. But the main


thing was that at the time, our son
was teaching in Florida colleges."
That was 12 years ago, and the
Nargolwalas are still enjoying
South County life.
Joe is still active in the Kiwanis
Club, as he has been for many years,
and has received the organization's
highest honor, the George F. Hixson
Medal, for his accomplishments.
Every year, he publicizes and
plans events to raise money for four
scholarships for East Bay and two


Lennard high school students, espe-
cially by holding concerts.
In February, he brought the U.S.
Navy Band to Sun City Center- not
for scholarships and free of charge-
just so local residents could enjoy
the music.
"I love doing things like that.
Every one of the 850 seats in the
Borini Theater (in Kings Point) was
taken," he said. "Sometimes there is
no reason to do something except to
give others pleasure."


Penny Fletcher Photos
Nargolwala wears the George F.
Hixson Medal, the highest honor
the Kiwanis Club can bestow.


FR0 0 - 0

gDe[Il j 8 0


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JULY 8, 2010




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