Title: Observer news
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102144/00026
 Material Information
Title: Observer news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: M&M Printing Co., Inc
Place of Publication: Ruskin, FL
Publication Date: July 15, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00102144
Volume ID: VID00026
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Full Text


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FF ER BlITiiI ,_W



THE OBSERVER NEWS


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There is no oil
washing ashore
" at Cedar Key,
but peace and
tranquility are
in abundance.


fl, A~el


* By MITCH TRAPHAGEN
mitch@observernews.net
CEDAR KEY At midni lil
lightning from a distant sqilul
created a show in the sky "\ Ill
a full moon bathed the islind in
a soft light. Two young \ omi cn
walked down the dark, quide sei.i
to the Gulf of Mexico, dropped
their robes and went into htic \\ -
ter au natural. They didn 'Ippa il
to be immodest or scandalous
they simply wanted to enlo' ikh
water and the moonlight on llihe.
skin. On this island, they could
do just that. If there were Li\\ s
against nude swimming, chances
are no one would care to enforce
them in this case. It was a victim-
less crime.
le\'\ hio ils calic in ll ik .l e-
n1 n e ik ickie olf cIs dil\ 'i
allo ind khe I.lind lud L,2i\eII \\,
10o COllple \\ 1 k lll do'\ I11 l Jle I ol
lioldilll,' llnd Anlld Ino'\ llmo. l o
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IooIm II ill lK ii llbl \ IlnOicke .lll d
bed and bieakl.isl In H11.,IIn oi
noilollli Spi nsli co,.Ilil CiI. ll,
ioid %\otild lu\ ce bccn kiino\ in .I
llhc Nllccon ll sOiC lllllin i' Cequl-
1 N'uind Here 11 i t .lt S called i 11
Suecd Tlichaic i f1c pictciinioiin
in (CcdLi lkc\
Ticic iiiiiLt'l bi I ilundliil ol
$ Oinll llj$ comI1 [in iniinillllinlld biu
on llic co,~sl Ccdnl Kic\ .iI an,
alone .s on of 1ili I'-\ %eCicmain-
iii (). Old Fiontdi lo' nS (iitluldicn
Cit Lin i'-'l 10 ,\ 11 il a lnd IIu a
Thicc, is hile in llic% \\,\ ol ic.l
creick I 1i i 1 J I la bille'Il O his-
lon S0omle of Ii lOiftllc IllIcli ol
it p[iold lus plioccltd lihis pliceC
in lhe ,'llli
\\ lulel\ el llK ic .l on I lllllc
\lO\ ce, lll\ Nlice Tills is lhe
kind of plicc \ he .ic l. iccl n C:
ol lnld iti C I le i clel lh n lla \ 111In '!
ctll ilic l dCeC IO \ n foi ialiotd
Sali hl 10,it k IIS 1 p., ice inll
Siic ii moI oft e bliL 1einC$C.
1i lc llll\ O' Ineid allnd 11111i\ Ol
llic lmllllllCe ll\c Lh' e ll b e in l Ie loi
,.c l lcwi ,IOIiS, T KIe liie S l,,itcl
Old 111J11, 1011O S lJ1 ll, $ll CllllnIl
tlClii i.1on0h lIni IiulClihoCikes
of luid'\oikiii-' i people a iid lihe
kindsl of police lil puit I si ,luck
into 1iiialuckliC II All iddtks up to1
iin iuneiiCqui ld cluiili .A l \,1 ii ,
cluiii i-ii iic ni i \ LiiiC fi nai lic
C iliCl I 111 hlla l COl lI 110111 '\ Ilhilli
- 11 ctn iiui ile "cucdL h\ i
dc\ clopci C(cdiai IKc i"_ lotdcd
\ illth lC uilI


A full moon rises over the Gulf of Mexico and a stilthouse, just off of Cedar Key.
A full moon rises over the Gulf of Mexico and a stilthouse, just off of Cedar Key.


At right, the sun sets
through empty win-
dows of a building in
downtown Cedar Key.
Much of Cedar Key
remains as it was -an
Old Florida community
of families who work
hard for a living.


See CEDAR KEY, page 7


813-633-7116 1629 Sun City Center Plaza JOHN MOORE scC's Largest Selection of Quality Flooring .
www.JohnMooreFloorCovering.com iAe ttlerd rrl| e Tile Carpet Laminate Vinyl Hardwood E B THE2B B
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\olume 4
uiimlhter 2


Nightfall at the Faraway Inn on Cedar Key. Photos by Mitch Traphagen


\\'\ .





2 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER

Retired HCSO Major Larry


* By MITCH TRAPHAGEN
mitch@observernews.net
RUSKIN-Retired Hillsborough
County Sheriff's Office Major Lar-
ry Terry passed away on Tuesday,
July 6. He was 69 years old.
Major Terry, a 34-year veteran
of the HCSO was the commanding
officer of the District IV office in


Ruskin from 1999 until his retire-
ment in 2003.
Terry was known as an officer
who exemplified law enforcement.
At District IV, he placed a strong
emphasis on officers becoming
involved in the communities they
served. He was also an avid out-
doorsman and fisherman. Upon his


JUL
.2010


Terry dies-
retirement, his staff in Ruskin pre-
sented him with a fishing pole.
He was succeeded by Major Jerry
York, who retired in 2007. Upon
taking the helm from Terry, York
commented that he had "big shoes
to fill." Major Ronald Hartley is the
current District IV commanding of-
ficer.
In addition to the HCSO, Terry
was an Army veteran and a law
enforcement officer with both the


Tallahassee Police Department and
the Leon County Sheriff's Office.
He was also a graduate of the FBI
National Academy.
He is survived by his wife Leilani
and his son, J.B.
A visitation was held on Thurs-
day with the funeral and internment
at Culley's Meadowwood Funeral
Home in Tallahassee on Saturday.
To view an online guestbook, visit
www blountcurryterraceoaks.com.


ii0 W



rMCfl ay


Mitch Traphagen Photo


They do all sorts of weird stuff in Miami including, it seems, forcing
big ol' cruise ships to merge with traffic during rush hour. Well, not really.
But it looked like it in our last postcard from two weeks ago. But the first
part is true there is some weird stuff going on there but Miami is a
beautiful city, nonetheless. And, like it or not, it is ours and there is no
place else like it on earth. I had hoped that hardcore cruisers would have
recognized the Royal Caribbean ship, Navigator of the Seas, and realized
,_ that it could only be at the Port of
Miami. Justina Horvath (thanks for
.Lt -_ the note I hope you had a great
4th, too!) made a good try, guessing
our own Channelside in Tampa.
S- And history was made as I finally
stumped Bill and Margie Galbreath
*(thanks for the note and the kind
words I love hearing from you!)
L.' who made a very close guess with
Port Everglades in Ft. Lauderdale.
This week we show off the paradise that is Florida. In my humble opinion,
this scene looks best in the absence of "tar balls". Fortunately, it remains
so today (and hopefully will forever). Send your best guess or better
yet, send me a photo of you in this postcard to where@observernews.
net. For those who prefer the hand-written word, send your guess to
210 Woodland Estates Ave., Ruskin, FL, 33570. The water is just fine
here -jump on in!


INSE TDL U N GE .
4T LITTLE HARBOR "
destiny Drive *~Ruskin, FL 33570 omst
w1813-645-8149 v- 0
WWW.staylittleharbor.com :- ongnecks


FRE Ln





0 OZZIE'S BUFFET Wmi.m
1 Noon Tues., July 20th -wrk.



I GOLDEN CORRAL ha si
6 p.m. Tues., July 27th


PAIN MANAGEMENT SOLUTIONS-
813-684-8141
www.brandonpainrelief.com
807 S. Parsons Ave. Brandon, FL 33511
1/2 mile south of Hwy. 60
DENNIS MICHAEL VAREL, M.D., Board Certified Anesthesiologist


JULY 15, 2010


HCSO Major Larry Terry in a 2002
file photo. Mitch Traphagen photo


Mel-rI USA


Postcards


.V~$-.







JULY 15, 2010 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER* 3


CENTURY 21 Beggins Enterprises sponsors Easter Seals


CENTURY 21 Beggins Enter-
prises announced today that the
office has donated over $10,000
this year to Easter Seals of Florida
in Tampa.
On July 6, Janet Smith, Director
of Special Events, Tracy Clouser,
VP of Development, and John
Taylor, member of the Easter Seals
Board came to CENTURY 21
Beggins Corporate Office in Apol-
lo Beach and made a presentation
to Craig Beggins, President and
CEO, Peter Cafik, Managing Part-
ner, and Eileen Eletto, Executive
Assistant for reaching and exceed-
ing their 2010 goal of $10,000. Six
flower pots made by the children
assisted by Easter Seals donations
were presented.
"It is a pleasure to donate our
time and resources to raise funds
for our local Easter Seals chap-
ter. Fundraising events such as


Richard Ellis (CBRE) is pleased to
have represented landlord and devel-
oper, Ryan Companies in the lease
of 15,225 square feet at Ruskin's
South Shore Corporate Park. The
tenant, StacktightTM, will be the first
to move in to South Shore's specu-
latively built, Building I.
"Stacktight's strategic decision to
enter the Florida market exhibits
the appeal that the Sunshine State
continues to have, given our popu-
lation base of nearly 19 million,"
says Brian Rettig, CBRE First Vice
President and listing representative
for South Shore. "As the economy
improves, growth will return-smart
businesses will have positioned
themselves to accommodate growth
from a flexible and centralized lo-
cation like South Shore Corporate
Park."
South Shore Corporate Park was
planned and developed by Ryan
Companies. The first phase of the
380-acre office and industrial park
will consist of 2.6 million square
feet of office, office flex and build-
to-suit projects. The second phase is
slated to have in excess of two mil-
lion square feet. The park is conve-
niently located at the interchange of
1-75 and CR 674 in South Hillsbor-


ough County.
StacktightTM, a Kentucky-based
edge protection product manufac-
turer, is leasing 15,225 square feet
of a 91,350-square-foot building;
500 square feet will be office while
the remaining 14,725 square feet
will serve as a production facility
for Stacktight's line of edge protec-
tion products.
StacktightTM (www. stacktight.
com) is a premium North American
manufacturer of edge protection
products. StacktightTM offers a full
line of strapping edge protectors,
custom length corner boards, and
ID and OD protectors for paper rolls
and coiled metal protection. They
fill all your strapping and banding
protection needs.
With state of the art equipment
and an 80,000 square foot facility
they have products readily avail-
able to ship to manufacturers and
distributors. StacktightTM has 3
strategic manufacturing locations in
North America as well as a distribu-
tion center in the Southern Califor-
nia market. Stacktight's location at
South Shore will be its fifth North
American location. The company
will occupy its new space August 1,
2010


LD-


our Florida provides our sales as-
sociates the opportunity to give
back to the local community while
raising awareness of this worthy
cause," said Craig Beggins, bro-
ker/owner of CENTURY 21 Beg-
gins Enterprises. "It is a great feel-
ing to know that our contributions
go directly toward helping people
with disabilities in our community
achieve greater independence.
Our company has supported
Easter Seals since its inception in
1992 and through our Annual Ba-
zaar and raffles at our Corporate
Rallies we have been able to raise
well over $50,000 in the past 5
years."
The entire CENTURY 21 Sys-
tem has been affiliated with Easter
Seals since 1979 and has raised
more than $100 million to help
children and adults with disabili-
ties lead fuller, more independent


lives.
Easter Seals is the leading non-
profit provider of services for
individuals with autism, develop-
mental disabilities, physical and
mental disabilities, and other spe-
cial needs. For more than 85 years,
they have been offering help and
hope to children and adults liv-
ing with disabilities, and to the
families who love them. Through
therapy, training, education and
support services, Easter Seals cre-
ate life-changing solutions so that
people with disabilities can live,
learn, work and play in their com-
munities.
CENTURY 21 Beggins Enter-
prises is a six office, full service
real estate company that began as
a single office in Apollo Beach in
1992. Since then they have grown
to six offices surrounding the Tam-
pa Bay, Pinellas markets.

Tampa 9-12 Project-
South Shore chapter
meeting
The Tampa 9-12 Project "Or-
ganize-Educate-Mobilize" local
South Shore Chapter meets on
Monday nights from 7pm-8:30pm
at Century 21 Beggins Real Estate,
6542 US Hwy 41, Apollo Beach,
Florida 33572. Meet guest speak-
ers and candidates. The group is
a safe haven for patriots to meet
and discuss their views and take
action. The group is organized by
people who have core values, prin-
ciples, and a sincere belief that our
country's greatness stems from our
Constitution. They are not a politi-
cal group or for a particular party...
they are a group for people who
care and want a voice. Visit www.
tampa912.org for the 9 Principles,
12 Values, and more information
about the organization.


Let my
fun never
end


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manatees survive.

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C E MDE please call Cheryl at 813-633-2875


OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER -


JULY 15, 2010


Mayor presents check to American Red Cross
Sharil Nenarella, Honorary Mayor of Apollo Beach, and co-owner of
Hangovers Boutique, LLC, presented a check for $3,776 to Linda Billars
of the American Red Cross Wednesday, July 7. The amount represents
half of the funds raised in her campaign, the other half going to the the
Apollo Beach Chamber. The presentation was held at Hangovers Bou-
tique, 1311 Apollo Beach Blvd, Apollo Beach. Sharil Nenarella chose
the American Red Cross as her charity of choice for many reasons, "They
are the first responders to so many tragedies in the world, and do so much
more than many people know are in their realm of responsibilities."
Sharil would like to thank each and everyone of her supporters for their
time and effort as well as the funds they donated. The list is long, but
distinguished. Special thanks to her partner in business, Grace Whit-
myer for giving her the courage to do it, and the steady constant pressure
to stay the course. "I am looking forward to representing the Apollo
Beach community. I believe everyone should be active in supporting the
beautiful area we live in, we have so much to be proud of!"


Serenity Meadows
hosts workshops
Serenity Meadows will be hav-
ing free informational workshops
at 2 p.m. and 6 p.m. on Thursday,
July 15, July 29, and Aug. 17.
These workshops will cover
everything you need to know about
pre-planning and at-need planning
for funeral arrangements, and how
to avoid costly mistakes.
These are informational work-
shops only, with no selling, to
help consumers learn the process
and choices in planning a funeral.
There will also be a question and
answer period following the work-
shops.
Serenity Meadows Memorial
Park is located at 6919 Providence
Road in Riverview. For more
information, call (813) 677-9494.






4 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


Don't squander time; treat

minutes as if they were gold


Award-Winning Newspapers

THE OBSERVER NEWS
The SCC Observer &
The Riverview Current
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/W writer
news@observernews.net
All press releases, news articles and
photos may be emalled to news@
observernews.net, faxed to 645-4118, or
mailed to Observer News, 210 Woodland
Estates Ave. SW Ruskin, FL 33570
SALES:
Vilma Stillwell... Display Advertising Rep.
vilma@observernews.net
Nan Kirk........... Display Advertising Rep.
nan@observernews.net
For current rates and circulation
information visit our website at
www.ObserverNews.net
CLASSIFIED / CIRCULATION:
Beverly Kay......... Classified / Circulation
beverly@observernews.net
PRODUCTION:
Chere Simmons....Graphic Arts / Layout
chere@observemews.net
Sue Sloan .............Composition / Layout
sue@observernews.net

The views expressed by our writers are
not necesssanly shared by The Observer
News, SCC Observer, The Riverview
Current or M&M Printing Co., Inc.

We Accept

Audited by

VERIFICATION
iWWIWWWW


There is one resource that is giv-
en to each of us in equal measure
and that is
the resource
of time-
seconds,
S minutes,
S hours, days
and years.
What we do
Positive with our al-
Talk lotment of
By William Hodges time will de-
termine what
we get out of life. If we squander
time foolishly, we will find that
life will not reward us very well.
Even if we diligently use our time
to some purpose and work very
hard, if the purpose is not well
thought out, we can still lose out in
the reward department. Just work-
ing hard is not enough. We must
work smart and have a meaningful
direction in which to channel our
efforts. I cannot help you to choose
a direction, but here are some time
management thoughts about work-
ing smart.
1. The first rule of time man-
agement is to know what you are
currently doing. The only way to
do that is to keep a log of your ac-
tivities. The more specific you are
as to the time spent on each activ-
ity, the better able you will be to
ascertain how you are using your
time and where you will be able
to make changes. You may find
that you have fallen into routines
that can be shortened or even abol-
ished.
2. Plan your day as much in ad-
vance as possible. I have found
that if I wait until Monday morn-
ing to decide what I am going to do
Monday afternoon, I probably will
end up doing nothing on Monday
afternoon. Try to do your planning
a minimum of 48 hours ahead. Sit
down each night and review your
calendar for the next day.


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First Place: 114/-30 Third Place: 123/-21
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Jesse Wilson, Walt Taney Burs, Bill Neuenswander


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TREATMENT THAT IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OR RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE
FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT.


JULY 15, 2010
Bronson urges citizens to stear clear


3. Do operate from a "Things to
do" list. I find this to be one of my
most valuable assets. Once upon a
time, I used to operate from slips
of paper randomly scattered across
my desk. I think that somewhere
down deep, I hoped those slips of
paper would fall into oblivion and
I wouldn't have to worry about
them. I suspect many of them did,
but not to my betterment. I lost
those messages and the opportu-
nities they represented. Today, all
slips of paper are transferred to a
central list of things to do. They
can only be removed when they
have been completed, or I have
made a conscious choice not to do
them.
4. Learn what time of day is most
productive for you. I am convinced
that there are morning people and
there are evening people. There
are also people who fall some-
where in between. While you are
keeping your time log, also make
note of what time of day you feel
the most mentally and physically
alert. Once you have determined
a pattern, choose the high mental
and physical alertness periods to
complete your most difficult proj-
ects.
Treat the time of your life like
gold. For it is indeed the coin with
which you pay for everything.
Once a minute is gone, it can never
be recaptured. Benjamin Franklin
in Poor Richard's Almanac said
it this way: "Dost thou love life?
Then do not squander time; for
that's the stuff life is made of."
Hodges is a nationally recog-
nized speaker, trainer, and syn-
dicated columnist. Hodges may
be reached at Hodges Seminars
International, PO. Box 89033,
Tampa, FL 33689-0400. Phone
813-641-0816. Web site: http://
www.BillHodges.com.

SCC Nine Hole Ladies
League 6/10
Game was throw out worst hole.
Winners were -
First Place Millie Stanek 24
Second Place tie
Jean Corbett and Jeanne Do-
herty 26


3%


Florida Agriculture and Consumer
Services Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson today advised consumers to
be on the lookout for any scams aris-
ing out of the British Petroleum (BP)
oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico.
While Bronson's Consumer Ser-
vices Division has yet to receive
any complaints or uncover any fraud
involving the oil spill, analysts and
investigators with the agency are
working closely with the Federal
Trade Commission and other states
to thwart any problems that may oc-
cur. Among scams to be on the look-
out for:
Bogus Charities
Unsolicited emails or phone calls
asking for contributions, coupled
with high-pressure pitches for con-
tributions, are often warning signs
of a charity scam. Legitimate chari-
ties rarely engage in such tactics.
Before giving to any charity with
which you are unfamiliar, call the
Florida Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services at 1-800-
435-7352 or check the Division of
Consumer Services website at http://
v v v i\llpi. i c.n to determine
if an organization is registered with
the department and to check its com-
plaint history.
Fraudulent employment offers
Many employees have been im-
pacted or displaced by the oil spill,
and both BP itself and other orga-
nizations involved in the massive
cleanup may be hiring temporary
workers. But beware of any organi-
zation or business that sends unsolic-
ited emails offering jobs, especially


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ones that request personal financial
information such as a social security
number, bank account or credit cards.
With that information, a scam artist
can clean out your bank account or
open a line of credit in your name.
Unsolicited loan offers or offers
of assistance with claims forms
BP has pledged to pay all cleanup
costs associated with the oil spill and
all legitimate claims for employees
or businesses that are able to docu-
ment financial losses as a result of
the environmental disaster. Other
citizens who are ineligible for re-
imbursement may be forced to seek
loans from banks or other financial
institutions if they have been nega-
tively impacted by the oil spill. Any
unsolicited offer that asks consumers
for personal financial information is
a red flag for a potential fraud, which
could enable con artists to clear out
your bank account or open a line of
credit in your name.
Bronson believes that it is com-
mendable that Floridians want to do
all they can to restore the Gulf Coast
to its pre-spill condition by donating
money to worthy causes, volunteer-
ing their time and even working in
paid positions involved in the clean-
up. And it is inevitable that some
citizens whose livelihoods have been
negatively impacted by the incident
need significant assistance.
"But it is critical that citizens who
want to help deal with legitimate or-
ganizations and that those who need
assistance deal with businesses and
financial institutions that will help,
not hurt them," Bronson said.


/- .1,04 nal


''


.'''' ,
~I~ a;.S






OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER* 5


Sarasota Concert Band premieres new summer
performance in Sun City Center


Learn about
Metaphysics
The Chakra Center presents
'Women with Gifts Galore'
Spiritual Psychic Fair from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday, July
17 at 137 S. Pebble Beach Blvd.,
Suite 201, Sun City Center
Several very powerful women
will be under one roof including:
Sun City Center's own Velora
Peacock known as a healer, teach-
er and empath, she uses her psy-
chic abilities to help you achieve a
better life and awaken to your true
potential.
From Tampa by way of Cassa-
daga is Martie Taylor who is an
intuitive counselor and teacher
of metaphysics for more than 20
years. Her mediumship gifts can
help you connect with your guides
and loved ones.
Coming from Wesley Chapel is
Cynthia Marlae Jackson who is an
intuitive coach and spiritual read-
er who uses several spiritual and
metaphysical tools to help you live
a more empowered and enlight-
ened life.
From C kl.iiw.ici is Rev. Debbie
Dienstbier who is a medical intui-
tive and trance medium who can
help connect you with departed
loved ones.
Jin Shin Jyutsu sessions with
Marcia Wilson will also be avail-
able that day. Transform your body
to harmony and balance with sim-
ple hand-on flows.
For more information, call (813)
633-9400.

Celebrating 36 Years in Business
CALL FOR FREE
INSPECTION
TERMITES?
ASK ABOUT TERMIDOR
BRANDON
PEST CONTROL
Phone: (813) 685-7711
Fax: (813) 685-3607
I e/ I N I.09f


Men's Club of SCC
plans luncheon
The Men's Club of SCC will
hold a luncheon meeting at noon
on Wednesday, July 21 in the Com-
munity Hall, South CA Campus.
The regular monthly luncheon
meeting is $12. Members and their
guests are invited. Reservations
are required.
Dr. Pat Crow will explore the
pros and cons of the current Health
Care legislation.
For membership information,
call Jerry Mahoney at 633-2879.


Mary Holton is KP
artist of the month
Whenyou want to see some won-
derful watercolor washes, finite
detail, and just a hint of Oriental
flavor, make sure to view the mar-
velous works of Mary Holton this
month at Kings Point.
Mary was born and lived most of
her life on the eastside of Cleve-
land, OH. She's enjoyed some
classes in Brandon and continued
with some critiques in the Tues-
day-Friday group at the Clubhouse
in Kings Point.
Mary now leads the groups on
those days and enjoys the friend-
ships and challenges presented by
the fellow artists. Her work will
be in the window of the Art Room
until the first weekend in August.


The Sarasota Concert Band will
premier its Summer Celebration in
Sun City Center on Sunday, July
18 with a new line-up of tradi-
tional works, patriotic tributes, and
lively medleys with its 50 member
orchestra.
Last year, the band celebrated
its 55th Anniversary and its 10th
anniversary under the direction
of Maestro William J. Barbanera.
SCB continues to present its con-
certs at a variety of venues, includ-
ing the Neel Auditorium, Phillippi
Estate Park, schools, churches, and
community centers.
"In keeping in line with the his-
tory of the Band, our aim is to
reach out to as many in the com-
munities where we perform to up-
hold and foster the appreciation of
good music," extolled the Maestro
in a recent interview.
Following the July 18 concert at
the Sun City Center Community
Auditorium, the Band will return
to its Sarasota roots for shows at

Emergency squad
alumni to meet
The Emergency Squad Alumni
will hold a meeting at 3 p.m. on
Thursday, July 22 at the SCCES
Training Center on S. Pebble
Beach Blvd.
Speakers from the ALS Associa-
tion in Tampa will discuss Amyo-
throphic Lateral Sclerosis (Lou
Gehrig's Disease). The public is
invited.


Tropical island nights inspire dances
The Sun City Center Swingers Square Dance Club
is hosting a 'Tropical Island Nights' Mainstream/Plus
Square Dance on Friday, July 16.
Tropical attire is suggested, but not required.
Dancers will be treated with cut fruit, nuts, dips and
beverages.
These special dances, along with the Club's regular
Friday Night Mainstream/Plus Dances are held in the
SCC Community Hall, 1910 S. Pebble Beach Blvd.
Pre-Rounds 7 to 7:30 p.m. Mainstream/Plus Dance -
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Van Coble calls and Pat Hagen cues.
Due to Community Hall maintenance downtime, there will be no dance


on Friday, July 30 or Friday, Aug. 6.
Aug. 13.


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Dances will begin again on Friday,

For more information, call Sue
at 633-8780 or Gail at 633-1297.


The Sarasota Concert Band is coming to Sun City Center.


Glenridge Performing Arts Center
in Palmer Ranch, Phillippi Park for
Oktoberfest, and Trinity Church in
the spring of 2011.
The concert will be held at
the Community Hall on 1910 S.
Pebble Beach Blvd. in Sun City


Center from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m.
Advance purchase price of tickets
is $13 and at the door is $15. To
order tickets or for more informa-
tion, contact Judy Schings at (813)
642-2001 or visit www.sarasota-
concertband.org.


Interviews scheduled for MOWW
Attention war veterans! MOWW will hold interviews for the Library
of Congress at 10 a.m. on Saturday, July 17 in the Florida Room at
Atrium, Central CA Campus. FREE. Interviews will continue every 3rd
Saturday.
The Military Order of the World Wars (MOWW) continues to con-
duct interviews for Library of Congress Veterans History Project to pre-
serve the military veteran's record for perpetuity at its American Folklife
Center. Bob Swing is the videographer, editor and DVD publisher.
For more information, call Gordon Bassett at 642-0691, Richard
Wallace at 642-0212 or Ken Barringer at 633-8490.


New travel club
in town
A new travel club called Advan-
tage Cruises and Tours meets at 10
a.m. on Saturday, July 24 in the
card room of the Main clubhouse
at Kings Point.
The $15 per person to join
includes name tag, monthly meet-
ing and mailing (also to your
summer residence).
Advantage will meet every
fourth Saturday and will offer day
trips, multi-day bus tours, and
cruises. All club trips are fully
escorted. Also, non-escorted, but
great value, cruise deals are avail-
able. For more information, call
1-866-824-1613.


Drywall
impacts
Homeowners aged 50 years
or older who have sustained
damages due to Chinese
drywall and who wish to
obtain the health survey form
designed to help assess human
health impacts can contact a
member of the Contaminated
Drywall Coordinating Group
at Riannazzi@tampabay.







U-POR


Join us for a cup of coffee...

and a second opinion.


During volatile and confusing markets, we understand that even
the most patient investors may come to question the wisdom of the
investment plan they've been following. We'd like to help and we
can start by offering a cup of coffee and a second opinion.

By appointment, you're welcome to come in and talk with us about
your investment portfolio. If we think your investments continue
to be well-suited to your long-term goals in spite of the current
market turmoil we'll gladly tell you so, and send you on your
way. If, on the other hand, we think some of your investments no
longer fit with your goals, we'll explain why, in plain English. And,
if you like, we'll recommend some alternatives.

Either way, the coffee is on us. For a free consultation, please
contact us and let us know if you prefer milk or cream. Togetherwe'llgofar



Richard C. Schneider
Associate Vice President Investments
1701 Rickenbacker Drive,Suite Al
Sun City Center, FL 33573
813-634-9214* 800-365-1595
richard.schneider@wellsfargoadvisors.com

Investment and Insurance Products: > NOT FDIC Insured I NO Bank Guarantee > MAY Lose Value
Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC, Member SIPC, is a registered broker-dealer and a separate non-bank affiliate of Wells Fargo & Company.
2009 Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC. All rights reserved. 0809-4437 [79507-v1] A1434


JULY 15, 2010






6 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER

-,- fa


LA


Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers
















Camp Bayou launches back to school/back to nature event


Remember when you were little
and you spent a good part of your
day catching butterflies or fire-
flies, hopping after toads or frogs
or walking along a beach collect-
ing seashells? It has been said that
today's generation has lost that
connection to nature.
Not at Camp Bayou! An upcom-
ing event will be a morning of
hands-on fun- getting back to na-
ture while getting the kids ready
for back to school.
Saturday, August 7, 2010
9am- noon
FREE but pre-registration is
requested.
Easy online registration pre-
ferred, click the link at www.
campbayou.org. If you don't have
internet access, call Camp Bayou
at 813-641-8545 to make your
reservation. Be sure to leave your
name, number attending, child's
grade level and phone number. All
children must be accompanied by
an adult.
What happens on the morning of
the event?


Sign in at the registration table.
Kids can then start learning at one
of the fun and educational stops
on the 'Big Lawn'. After playing
an eco-game, or identifying but-
terflies or finding a doodlebug, or
any one of the many activities at
the nature stations, kids receive
a free school supply item. Items
given out include pens, pencils,
looseleaf paper, spiral notebooks,
and other useful items while sup-
plies last.
Raffle tickets will be drawn on
the half hour for backpacks, Pub-
lix Supermarket gift cards and
more throughout the morning.
Don't worry about missing your
raffle number- all winners will be
displayed on the board in the ac-
tivities area and in the registration
area. You must, however, claim
your prize before 2pm on the day
of the event.
There is still plenty of room on
the 'Big Lawn' for more organiza-
tions that would like to participate
and set up a table to help kids earn
school supplies while learning


Simpson stopper found surrounding Camp Bayou.


about our environment. Individual
volunteers are also welcome. Con-
tact Dolly at campbayou@yahoo.
com or call 813-363-5438.
Camp Bayou is a public- private
partnership between the non-profit
Ruskin Community Development


Foundation, Inc. (RCDF) and
Hillsborough County Parks, Rec-
reation and Conservation. Camp
Bayou is located 3 miles south of
SR674 at the end of 24th St SE in
Ruskin.


JULY 15, 2010
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.
Time to Call
I have been calling the 800 num-
bers found on cans and packages
and telling the representative how
much I enjoy the product. I then
ask about coupons or samples that
could be sent to me. So far, just af-
ter two weeks, I have received two
free coupons for shampoo, one for
hand lotion, one for laundry deter-
gent, plus other high value cents
off coupons. All it costs me is my
time.
Rita D. in Eagle Bend, MN
Want to live better on the
money you already make? Vis-
it cfm?TipsSyn> to find hundreds
of articles to help you stretch your
day and your dollar! Copyright
2010 Dollar Stretcher, Inc.

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June 15 Best 3 Stableford

1st 30 Julian Graham
Al Chesnes
Milt Ericson
Curt Gadd

2nd- 27 Warren Watson
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OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 7


c44 key


* Continued from page 1
The moment you tum off of
US Highway 19 to Highway 24
bound for Cedar Key, you know
you have entered a different kind
of Florida the Old Florida. The
road is almost entirely devoid of
traffic. Otter Creek, Ellzey and
Rosewood are the towns you pass,
each with homes bearing open
windows to catch the breeze in
the summer heat. The back roads
and highways are nearly empty
of traffic. This is not the Florida
most people have come to know
or expect.
Oil is not washing up on the
beaches of this island. There are
no tar balls. The water isn't the
blue-green of the Keys, but it is
cleaner, nearly pristine. There are
dolphins an estimated 300 of
them that live around the island
year around. And there are fish
and egrets, herons and osprey that
make up a seemingly endless ar-
ry of wildlife.
It is 2:30 a.m. at the Faraway
Inn on Cedar Key. The distant
squall has faded and a cool breeze
has softened the warm, humid
air from hours earlier. The young
women have returned to their
rooms at a bed and breakfast up
the street. The full moon reflects
upon the water and upon the
island.
Amidst the tranquility in this
late hour comes the realiza-
tion that time cannot be saved.
Regardless of how time is used,
tomorrow will arrive just the
same. For all of us there are a
finite number of tomorrows. It is
possible, however, to take advan-
tage of time. It moves slowly on
this island.
Like most businesses on the
island, the Faraway Inn is not
owned by a faceless corporation,
but by a couple who call Cedar
Key home. Oliver and Doreen
Bauer have owned the motel since
2000. They have weathered both
hurricanes and crises such as
September 11 and, more recently,
the economic downturn. Through
it all they have created an oasis of


Mitch Traphagen Photo
No oil is washing up on the shores of Cedar Key. The Loop Current and prevailing winds may well pro-
tect the island. But there is still concern and efforts to plan for the worst.


peace and tranquility. They have
worked to make their inn a home
to strangers.
"We have tried to make the kind
of place where you don't feel like
you need a vacation after your
vacation," Oliver said.
On a recent weekday, Doreen
and Oliver held an office meet-
ing of sorts with their three
employees. The meeting was
offsite aboard a pontoon boat
anchored in the cove of a nearby
island. Dolphins swam, pelicans
floated and mullets jumped as
sandwiches were consumed over
laughter and stories. Oliver said
that perhaps only one in 500
guests caused headaches. But
when asked for specifics, he
could only recall one. That man
complained about the color of the
meticulously painted walls, the
fluffy towels, the soft pillows and
even the bedspreads.
"It turned out he was a drinker
and he hadn't had a drink in a
while riding his motorcycle here,"
Oliver said with a smile. "Once


Early Dining Special


he had a shot of whiskey, he was
pretty happy with everything."
"I can only recall getting angry
once. No, twice. No, three times,"
Doreen added as everyone on the
boat laughed. In the end, she, too,
could only describe one time.
With just the slightest twist of
fate, Oliver may have been a hard
charging business owner in New
York City with a couple of heart
attacks under his belt and a siz-
able bank account. Doreen may
well have been a high level ex-
ecutive putting in 60 or 80 hours
per week. But on Cedar Key,
they have found a home; as have
their employees, including sisters
Wendy and Stacy, both originally
from Maine.
"Once you have found the right
place for you, life is easier,"
Oliver said.
Many of their guests have dis-
covered the same thing. In each
room and cottage, there is a book
for guests to leave messages and
memories. Many of the entries use
the same words: "peaceful" and


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"beautiful" and "loved". One note
was left by two Florida natives,
"Most of Florida's coastal areas
don't even resemble the Florida
that we knew," they wrote. "It is
wonderful and refreshing to visit
Cedar Key and see that there is
an Old Florida community that
has been preserved. This is a very
special place."
More than a few notes were left
by furrier guests, signing their
names with paw prints. Their
owners thrilled to find a place in
which they can vacation with their
canine companions. Doreen and
Oliver are animal lovers and the
Faraway Inn is very pet friendly.
The couple also founded and
manages a neutering program for
feral cats on the island. To date,
they have neutered and released
nearly 700 cats.
Reading the guestbook, history
unfolds and it is clear that lives
are started, built and refreshed
here. One couple writes of their
wedding on the veranda. Another
writes of celebrating their fourth
anniversary here, in the place they
married, but now of also enjoy-
ing the presence of their young
daughter. Another couple writes
of how much they enjoyed their
30th anniversary on the island
upon which they were married.
Almost every note mentions
how much they want to return.
For those guests, this is the right
place.
Doreen quickly learned how
attached her guests became to


the place and how badly they
hoped to maintain a connection
to it.
"It is really nice that people
want to stay in touch with us," she
said. "But I was really surprised
when some people called or
emailed us every day after leav-
ing."
If nothing else, their words
or their voice could be carried
through the telephone lines to
Cedar Key. It was a connection.
A part of them, at least, was still
there.
The deep blue of the late
afternoon sky had given way to
darkness of another night. The
quiet island became still in the
late hours. Soon I would be leav-
ing, too. In the morning on my
way out I lingered, driving slowly
down Dock Street, the thorough-
fare through the tiny downtown.
Like someone blinking the sleep
out of their eyes, the community
was beginning to come to life
for another day. At the boat ramp
downtown, a fisherman a man
who actually worked on the sea
for a living helped a group of
tourists launch their shiny, new
powerboat. It is a near certainty
the boat cost more than the fisher-
man earned in several years. But
he helped them as though they
were friends.
Cedar Key is more than a pre-
served Old Florida community. It
is a living example of the Good
Old Days. Like everywhere else,
there are problems and chal-
lenges. But on this island, time
has moved more slowly. Visiting
Cedar Key is like stepping back
in time to a day when simple
courtesy still mattered.
The drive is short by miles, but
long in the changing attitude.
Back through Rosewood, Ellzey
and Otter Creek, through the stop-
lights in Crystal River, and then
the traffic, freeways and bustle
of the Tampa Bay metropolitan
area is only a few hours; but is
now viewed with an entirely new
perspective. Driving south on
the Veterans Expressway, I think
about the peace and solitude only
a few hours removed. I decide to
call Doreen when I get home. Just
to say, "Hi".
The Faraway Inn offers specials
to retirees over the age of 58 as
well as to members of the military.
For more information call 888-
543-5330 or email ',, -(IC ..i..II -
inn.com.
For more photos and a video
tour of the island, visit www.
observernews.net.


000 Podiatric Medicine and Surgery

Sean D. Shanahan,

D.P.M., M.P.H.

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



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JULY 15, 2010







8. OSERER EWS RIERVEW CRRET *SCC BSEVERJULY15,201


Wild Petunia -
a-
I am al-
waysamazed
at what new
flowers pop
S up around
my neigh-
borhood in
Saturation the heat of
Point the summer.
By Karey Burek With but-
terflies, bees
and hum-
mingbirds in massive amounts
fluttering around the house, it is
no wonder that flowers are yearn-
ing to be pollinated and putting on
their best color show.
One flower in particular that
caught my attention was the wild
petunia; not quite purple but defi-
nitely not blue. It is a color com-
bination that some wildflower
websites have dubbed "burple"
because it is a delicate mix of all
violet and blue hues. The trumpet
shape makes it a divine flower for
pollinators to visit because it pro-
vides protection from predators.
However, the pollinators have to
work at it because the nectar is
deep inside the petals.


It is a short plant and if you
aren't looking for it, it is not un-
common to walk right by without
a second look. They are true wild-
flowers and can be observed in
preserves and forests in dry soil.
The seeds can be bought online
at wild flower farm or nurseries.
According to finegardening.com
the wild petunia originated in Ar-
gentina and actually is one of the


L-R standing: Russ Kevala, V.P. of Education; Patricia Leyden, Ser-
main petunia species that other pe- geant of Arms and Tuitamaha Halaufia, V.P. of Membership; Sitting:
tunias are derived from. However, Jeanette Doyle, President and Barbara Green, Treasurer
some other sites contend that this
particular petunia is not related to SouthShore Toastmasters 2010-11 board


species of petunia at all and goes
by the name of "bell weed." From
my training as a hike guide, I was
introduced to this beauty as a wild
petunia, and they can be seen all
over the state of Florida so keep
your eye out.


South Bay Hospital celebrates volunteers
South Bay Hospital celebrated positive attitude and willingness to and volunteer activities. Juanita
their Volunteers by hosting the go above and beyond. is always willing to offer her as-
Annual Volunteer Awards Banquet South Bay Hospital's 2009 Male distance and has an excellent rap-
held at the King's Point Clubhouse Outstanding Volunteer Award was port with the many groups served
Theater. The evening was filled presented to Al Burke, Volunteer by the hospital including patients,
with great food, entertainment, Transporter. Al is described as al- physicians, employees, families
dancing and awards, ways cheerful and full of spirit, and vendors. When not volunteer-
South Bay Hospital's 2009 Fe- His sense of humor and his warm ing at South Bay Hospital she can
male Outstanding Volunteer Award demeanor are appreciated by staff be found in the community assist-
was presented to Bunny Cocco, members and patients alike. Since ing her neighbors. If she hears of
Outpatient Surgery Registration becoming a volunteer in 2005 he anyone doing without clothes or
Volunteer. Bunny is described as has touched the hearts of depart- food she is the first to provide it
having a huge smile and positive ments and patients in the hospital. for them. Juanita is the "Grand-
attitude. She consistently goes the South Bay Hospital also honored mother" of the neighborhood. She
extra mile for those who stop at its Frist Volunteer Humanitarian truly exemplifies the humanitarian
her desk. Bunny is a ray of sun- Award Winner, Juanita Moon. The spirit.
shine. Since coming to South Bay Frist Humanitarian Award was cre- For more information on volun-
Hospital in 2002 she has captured ated in 1971 to honor outstanding steering at South Bay Hospital, call
the hearts of many with her smile, individuals for their humanitarian Paula Hange at (813) 634-0187.


Avoiding Broken Glass


We have five (with one on the
way) active children who are home
all day for homeschool. We also
have a window that is placed di-
rectly at the foot of our stairs. This
window was constantly being bro-
ken and repaired. Concerned for
possible injuries, we replaced the
glass with a piece of plastic sheet-
ing (Lexan) purchased as scrap for
just a few dollars. The sheeting is


clear and looks like glass. It also
cleans like glass, but has not bro-
ken. This cheap investment saved
us from costly ER visits as well as
replacement glass. We also used
this idea in a cabinet we picked up
off of Freecycle because the for-
mer owners were tired of the glass
in the door being broken by their
children.
Wendy A. in Hayes, VA


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money you already make? Vis-
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The Toastmaster's Club is a nonprofit educational association of people
who meet to hone their speaking, listening and leadership skills-or to
just maintain the skills they have. These skills can assist injob hunting,
acheiving a promotion/goal, networking or becoming an all over better
communicator. Toastmasters clubs network throughout the world and are
dedicated to helping people become better communicators.
They meet at the Trinity Baptist church on the corer of Del Webb
West and SR 674. The club's regular meetings are from 9:30 to 11 a.m.
on the second and fourth Tuesday of each month. Walk-in guests are
always welcome. They encourage guests to attend at least two meetings
before making the decision to join. For your convenience enter via the
center doors on the northwest side of the church.
They ask guests to arrive by 9:15 so they can be paired with a member
to answer any questions they may have.
For more information e-mail Jeanette Doyle at apollobeach5@gmail.
com or William Hodges at bill@billhodges.com.



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Finally, answers to your Medicaid questions.


Free Medicaid Information Seminar
Tuesday, July 20th 2 p.m.

South Shore Regional Library S /S
15816 Beth Shields Way SeanW COtt
Ruskin, Florida Elder Law Attorney
(off 19th Avenue N E) 3233 East Bay Drive Largo Florida 33771
(off 19th Avenue NE) 72 539 018

Please call Rachel for more information at 800-823-5571
FLMedicaid.com
Find out the legal way to avoid being
impoverished by nursing home costs.
SLearn how to save your assets, your house, car,
and way of life and still obtain long-term nursing
care.
Easy to understand explanations of how Medicaid
works by elder law attorney Sean W. Scott, Esq.
SNew, up-to-date information for 2010, includes the
most recent federal Medicaid law changes.


The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should
not be based solely upon advertisements. Before you
decide, ask us to send you free written information about
our qualifications and experience. X


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OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


JULY 15, 2010






OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 9


Dying for water


Ralph Douglas, right, founder of Into Africa, a spiritual and humanitarian ministry, and Ezrom Bonambi,
who runs the African side of the ministry, left, show others how water was obtained in an old-style well.


A new well will
soon pump fresh,
clean water to
residents of a
community that
have been using
buckets and
pails to collect
contaminated
water from local
streams and riv-
ers, shortening
their expected
life spans to 36
years.


* By PENNY FLETCHER
penny@observernews. net
APOLLO BEACH How many
times have we made the statement,
"I'm just dying for water?"
Probably hundreds over our life-
times. Or even thousands- at the
beach; on a long car ride, or after
an hour or so of yard work under
the hot Florida sun.
Well, when homebuilder Andy
Schmidt and his colleagues hear
those words, they are often a cry
that can mean the difference be-
tween life and death. And this group
responds by providing clean water
for drinking, cooking and washing
clothes in parts of the world that
even the poorest Americans can
only try to imagine.
As part of the "Into Africa" min-
istry, Andy has used his talents as
a volunteer to dig wells for people
whose anticipated life span is only
36 years because of diseases, con-
taminated water, starvation, and the
constant threat of internal wars.
Andy's story begins with a friend-
ship between his family of origin
where he was one of 10 children
and the family of Pastor Mark Van
Deman, who, while associate pas-
tor of a Brandon church, had nine
children of his own.
"I was always hearing about
ministries, and work that needed
to be done," Andy explained dur-
ing a recent interview in his wa-
terfront Apollo Beach home. "For
awhile, the pastor worked for me
(in his business, Schmidt Brothers
Homes) and then went on to pastor
a church in Indianapolis, Indiana.
But we continued to communicate,
and I began to hear about ministries
in other parts of the world."
One ministry especially, Into Af-
rica, based in North Carolina, works
in the Manguzi area performing a
combination of spiritual and hu-
manitarian services. Run stateside
by Pastor Ralph Douglas and car-
ried out in Africa (when Americans
are not present) by Pastor Ezrom
Bonambi, this ministry provides a
number of things the people need


1 Penny Fletcher Photo
SAndy Schmidt of Apollo Beach,
It i president of Schmidt Brothers
beveragee not nci ded) Homes, shows a video taken on
his last missionary trip to Rwan-
da where he and other local resi-
LANPISIE COKTEZ ELLENTON 0 dents dug new wells, repaired
(941) 758.7880 (941) 792.0077 (941) 721.7773 old pumps and well equipment,
6906-14th St.W. 6696 Cortez Rd. 1525-51st Ave E. and taught Africans how to do
(Bradenton US.41) (5 min.from (301 & 1-75)
Bradenton Bch.) the jobs once the American
volunteers left. This is part of a
wi41 l% 0 steady flow of help being sent to
the war-torn country.


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whether they come to Christianity
or not, although both worship and
Bible study are made available.
"They provide the basic neces-
sities first," Andy told me. "And
that's where we come in. I know
how to drill wells, and teach others
to drill wells."
By 2002, Andy was hooked and
had brought several of his local
friends into the action: including
builders Jim McCullough and Dave
Scott (of McCullough & Scott De-
velopers of Tampa Bay); two of
Pastor Van Deman's sons, Bill and
Ben, and his friend and associ-
ate Richard Lydecker. Andy's son
Gabe and daughter Summer and
wife Darlene and a host of other
occasional volunteers have also be-
come involved.
"It was amazing to me to see that
some of the people there walk sev-
en or eight miles for water," Andy
told me. They carry it home in large
containers on their heads. Once
the wells are drilled, villagers no
longer have to dip their pails into
streams filled with debris, insects
and bacteria.
"The mission wants to meet their
spiritual needs, but they know their
physical needs must be met first,"
Andy explained. "I realized too that
just a small group of people can
move mountains."
Dave Scott said after three days
there he realized their job wasn't
just to drill wells.
"We had to teach them to dig
them so after we left, they could
continue."
Once the stateside volunteers
teach a group of villagers well-
drilling, they can start a business
there and put people to work. But
the stateside volunteers work for
free.
Right now they need experienced
well drillers who can spare a few
months time during the construc-
tion slump. Housing can be made
available for them.
"Since I've been involved, we've
dug 12 wells and fixed pumps and
other equipment in many others,"
he said.
Andy says he has traveled there
nine times since 2002. The last
time was in April when he was ac-
companied by Pastor Douglas's son
Chris who made a video about the
project.
While in Rwanda, Andy's group
had the ability to work beside the
REACH Rwanda, an organization
that exists to serve people in their
journey toward healing and recon-
ciliation after the genocide of more
than 800,000 people in 1994.
"It's just amazing how the people
who have been in jail for murders
are forgiven by the families of
those they've killed," Andy said.
"Sometimes if they get out (of pris-
on) they build houses for and help
support the victim's families."
REACH Rwanda is part of the
national group Reach USA, which
locally, may be contacted through
Gerry Gardner at (941) 927-1717
or reachgardner@verizon.net.
Meanwhile, Andy's next planned
trip is in October. Since the slow-
down of Florida's construction
industry, Andy says his biggest
donors the developers have
stopped helping the organization
due to lack of funds.
Any donations of equipment or
experienced manpower, especially
well-drillers willing to donate time
to fix problems in existing wells
and put up some new ones in the
fall would be appreciated, he said.
To reach him or to inquire further,
people may call (813) 843-7474
or email him at andydigswells@
gmail.com.


JULY 15, 2010


L


..'






10 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


Ruskin VFW Post #6287

Ruskin VFW Post #6287, 5120 U.S. 41 N. has listed the following
weekly activities. Meetings are: American Legion on 1st Wednesday
each month; VFW and LAVFW on the 2nd Wednesday each month;
and MAVFW on the 3rd Thursday
each month.
Thursday, July 15 Bar Bingo
at 6 p.m.
Friday, July 16- Fish & Chips
from 5 to 7 p.m. Music by Double
Shot from 7 to 10 p.m.
Saturday, July 17 Open.
Sunday, July 18- Pub Stumpers
STrivia Games from 4 to 7 p.m.
Kitchen open from 4 to 7 p.m.
Monday, July 19- Cribbage at 1 p.m. Wii Games at 7 p.m.
Tuesday, July 20 Games in Lounge from 1 to 5 p.m. Kitchen
opens at 4:30 p.m. Bingo at 6 p.m.
Wednesday, July 21 Parade Meeting at 5:30 p.m. Wii Games
Bowling at 6 p.m. American Legion Auxiliary Meeting at 7 p.m.


Join Weight
Watchers
Weight Watchers meets from 8
a.m. to 9:30 a.m. every Thursday
at United Community Church,
located at 1501 La Jolla Ave., Sun
City Center.
Join now for only $1! For more
information e-mail Sandy at
Si inIl)'5 \ Ihoo coIII


SouthShore arts
council sponsors
new art show
Bring up to three pieces of your
original works (space permit-
ting) to the SouthShore Regional
Library from noon to 3 p.m. on
Sunday, Aug. 1 and be part of the
members' month-long show dur-
ing August. The works must not
exceed 36", can be in any media
and must be wired and ready to
hang.
There will be a reception for art-
ists and friends at 6:30 p.m. on
Thursday, Aug. 5. You can pick up
your work from noon to 3 p.m. on
Saturday, Aug. 28.
To display your work to the
community, you must be a paid-up
member of the Arts Council. Join-
ing is easy: print out the applica-
tion on the website www.south-
shoreartscouncil.com and drop it
in the mail with a check for $25
(annual dues).
Be a part of this dynamic organi-
zation by displaying your best cre-
ative efforts and by volunteering
for upcoming events like the next
BIG DRAW, now in the planning
stage. For more information, call
Pete Smith (813) 215-6535.


JULY 15, 2010

































Summer style guide: eight easy ways
to instantly update your look


Trs your ~'Eyecar.~le to Secialists


Walter Robert
Moscoso, M.D. Edelman, M.D.


Retina Specialist,
Macular
Degeneration


Cataract & Laser
Surgeon,
Glaucoma Specialist


MANATEE
SEYE CLINIC
_E-N m-jI^.u i


Eric
Berman, M.D.

Eyelid Plastic
Surgeon,
Neuro-Specialist


Robert
Sambursky, M.D.

Cornea Specialist,
Cataract Surgery,
General Eye Care


(813) 633-3065

1515 Sun City Center Plaza


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by Maria Tomazin
For most women, summer is the
dreaded season of bathing suits
and bare legs -- a time when hid-
ing behind your wardrobe isn't an
easy option. If you're tired of your
summer staples and want to heat
up those balmy nights out with a
look that screams summer, you're
in luck. The transition from bulk-
ier cool-weather clothes to slim-
downed summer sleek is easier
than you think.
Many women are perplexed
when it comes to summer style.
They struggle to find the balance
between staying cool while main-
taining a look that is both clas-
sic and functional -- and one that
doesn't consist of only flip flops!
In all actuality, summer is the
perfect opportunity to blend clas-
sic pieces with trendier looks. And
you don't have to bare it all to do it.
Read on for eight simple tips that
will create lovely summer looks
from now until Labor Day (and
beyond):
Say hello to summer with sun-
kissed skin. Nothing says summer
like a sun-kissed glow. But relying
on the harmful UV rays that come
with sunbathing just isn't smart.
Embrace sunless tanning as an
integral part of your summer look.
Whether you pay a professional or
use an at-home self-tanning prod-
uct, there are plenty of options for
every budget. I recommend using
Neutrogena MicroMist or Jergens
Natural Glow Foam. Both will
give you a healthy glow and allow
you to embrace your bare legs in
short dresses and cropped pants.
It's in the bag. Don't just swap
long sleeves for short; update your
accessories as well. Trade in your
black suede handbag for either a
metallic, pale leather or neutral
straw bag. A simple switch of your
handbag can go a long way in
summer-izing any outfit.
White hot. Say good-bye to
winter white and hello to a pair of
crisp white bottoms -- a must for
every summer wardrobe. Pairing
almost anything with white bot-
toms creates a look that is very
fresh for the season. Buy a pair of
white jeans, cropped pants, shorts,
or even a skirt. You'll look crisp
and fresh, and your tops will pop
against the white base.
Make a little wiggle room. If
your shoes are looking a little
worse-for-the-wear after spring's
torrential downpours, worry no
more! This season, you can switch


out those restrictive closed-toe
pumps and flats for open-toe
shoes and sandals. But don't for-
get to properly primp your toes!
Pedicures are a must during the
warmer-weather months.
Think twice before you slide on
sandals for work -- not all offices
deem open-toe as office-appropri-
ate. Instead, try slipping a dressier
pair in your handbag that you can
slip on later before heading out to
happy hour!
Polish it off. Summer is a great
time to experiment with fun new
shades of nail polish. Try a new
bright pink or coral polish on your
toes and consider a pale pink or
nude shade for your fingertips.
These cool colors will be sure to
complement any summer outfit
you throw on.
Lighten up. (Your locks, that
is!) If you've been sporting a dark
'do all winter, it may be time to
try something new. If the darker
hue of your hair is bringing you
down, you may want to try to
brighten your hair color for the
season. Subtle highlights can pack
a big punch and make you look
like you've spent a weekend on
the beach (and not a day in the
salon!).
Minimize when you acces-
sorize. For the summer months,
it's best to lighten up on your
accessories. Choose lighter
jewelry such as crystals and select
other accessories in lighter hues
to get you through the hot sum-
mer months. You'll not only look
better, you'll feel much better in
the hot sun!
Shop for one special top.
Whether it is a cute t-shirt, flow-
ing tunic, or a simple white shirt,
choose something that will work
with all of the bottoms you have
from last season. Remembering
the cute pieces you already own
certainly makes updating your
summer look easier.
The summer season is the perfect
opportunity to try out new trends
and flirty looks that you may oth-
erwise shy away from. Embrace
the attitude of summer: the vibrant
colors, the relaxed atmosphere, and
the buzzing excitement of those
unforgettable summer nights. It
will show on your face and in
your attitude -- and no matter what
clothes you may wear, you'll look
and feel simply fabulous.
For more information, visit
www.marlatomazin.com.






JULY 15, 2010

In Uniform


Harrison P. Hatcher
Harrison P. Hatcher has entered
Basic Cadet Training at the U.S.
Air Force Academy, Colorado
Springs, Colo., in preparation to
enter the first academic year at
the academy. The six-week, two-
phased orientation program must
be successfully completed by the
cadets prior to entering their fresh-
man year. The training prepares
men and women to meet the rigor-
ous mental and physical challeng-
es experienced by new cadets.
Phase one involves personal in-
processing, orientation, and train-
ing in the fundamentals of being a
cadet. Cadet trainees are prepared
to adjust from civilian to military
life and disciplines, and learn
proper wear of the uniform, salut-
ing policies and procedures, drill
and ceremony, marching, and liv-
ing quarters standards.
During phase two, cadets train
outdoors living in tents while


South Bay Hospital
Caring for You
www.southbayhospical.com


learning to function in field condi-
tions. Cadets apply and practice
team work, cohesion and learn
to deal with physically and men-
tally demanding situations. They
complete the obstacle, confidence,
assault, and leadership reaction
courses, and participate in a rescue
mission termed Operation Warrior.
Harrison is the son of David and
Brenda Hatcher Riverview.


Virginia Military
Institute deans list
The following Virginia Mili-
tary Institute cadet is among the
486 cadets recently named to the
Deans' List for the second semes-
ter of academic year 2009-10. To
be eligible for the Dean's List, a
cadet must have a term grade point
average of 3.0 on a 4.0 scale and
no grade below C.
Nathan C. Gibbs Arisingjunior
from Riverview, FL is majoring
in Chemistry. Cadet Gibbs's par-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Stephen C.
Gibbs.
VMI, which has an enrollment of
more than 1,500 cadets, is the na-
tion's oldest state-supported mili-
tary college. U.S. News and World
Report has ranked it among the top

supported
liberal arts
colleges in
the nation
for the last
eight years.


TOWERS
A RETIREMENT & RE BILITATION COMMUNITY
www.SunTowersRetirement.com


OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT* SCC OBSERVER 11
Recall of Kids' Tylenol, Motrin, Zyrtec,
Benadryl
43 Liquid Child/Infant Products Recalled by Johnson and John-
son's McNeil Division


By Daniel J. DeNoon
Manufacturing defects have led
to the recall of 43 child and infant
liquid formulations of Tylenol,
Motrin, Zyrtec, and Benadryl by
McNeil, a division of Johnson &
Johnson. OnMay 4,2010, the FDA
cited more than 20 manufacturing
problems at the Fort Washington,
Pa., plant.
No injuries or deaths have yet
been reported. The voluntary re-
call follows an April 19 FDA in-
spection of a McNeil plant in Fort
Washington, Pa. that uncovered
"manufacturing deficiencies," the
Washington Post reports.
The company says the chances
of injury from one of the recalled
products are "remote." Yet con-
sumers are warned not to use the
recalled products.
"Some of the products included
in the recall may contain a higher
concentration of active ingredient
than is specified; others may con-
tain inactive ingredients that may
not meet internal testing require-
ments; and others may contain tiny


particles," a company news release
states.
If children who have taken the
recalled products have unusual
symptoms, parents are urged to
contact a health care professional.
Parents should not give children
adult formulation of the medica-
tions. Alternative brands of the
products, including generic medi-
cations, are available. Parents who
have questions about alternative
treatments should consult their
child's pediatrician.
Recalled products may be re-
turned for a refund or exchanged
for a fresh product once manufac-
turing issues have been resolved.
McNeil did not say how many
units were being recalled, but the
number likely is huge. Recalled
products were distributed in the
U.S., Canada, Dominican Repub-
lic, Dubai (UAE), Fiji, Guam,
Guatemala, Jamaica, Puerto Rico,
Panama, Trinidad & Tobago, and
Kuwait.


Caloosa C.C. Men's
Group, BG's Results
for 6/8
1. Burns (200), Montgomery
(96), Krajewski (177), Brown
(120).(-24)
2. Sousa (259), Franks (150),
Long (206), Johnson (209).(-22)


DOVE INTERIORS
2305 College Ave. E. Ruskin, FL
i nIl: ..-ir oi f ,E ,r "', ,-he..

813-645-8660
www.doveinteriorscarpetone.com


AUGUST SCOUTING
Hunters that take quality
deer year after year aren't lucky,
they're good. That's because
when you're sitting at home
in the air conditioning during
the heat of August, they're
out in the woods scouting and
learning the travel, feeding, and
bedding routines of deer long
before the season starts.
It doesn't matter where you
live, deer movement patterns
will be determined by food,
water, cover, terrain, and
hunting pressure. Their food
source is probably the most
critical and if you can find a
watering area with heavy cover
nearby, that's even better.
Use a topographic map to
find funnels, saddles, and edges
that they will use to conceal
their movements. Even try to
figure out where other hunters
might accidentally drive deer
your way.
Don't over-scout, end your
scouting by the end of August,
and wait until the season opens
before entering the area again.
Brenda Valentine is co-host of
"100% Real Hunting" seen on the
Versus Network
For more tips, log onto
basspro.com


Golf Scores Hogans
Golf Club
Date: Friday, June 11
Course: Buffalo Creek,
6391/5783 yds
Play: K-skins

1st: Chip Wood, 10 skins
2nd : Fred Mayes, 6 skins
3rd : two-way tie @( 2 skins each
- Ed Weber & Bob Oler

Low-net: Chip Wood, 64
Low-gross: Chip Wood, 77
(course record)


1 WEEK


ONLY!


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South Hillsborough Elks Lodge
#2672's Upcoming Activities
Every Wednesday Best Spaghetti in Town -
$7, All You Can Eat, for all Elks and their guests.
Music by Bryan from 5 to 8 p.m.
Every Thursday Fun Night, Wii games
available all evening till closing.
Every Friday Seafood and Sandwiches rqS
for all Elks and their guests from 5 7 p.m.
Karaoke by Bryan from 5 to 8 p.m.
Saturday, July 17 District Vice President
visit for all Elks.- Dinner $5. Menu: Swiss steak, mashed potatoes,
vegetables, rolls, butter and dessert.
Monday, July 26 -Poor Man's Dinner for $5. advance and $6 at the
door for all Elks and their guests.The menu includes meatloaf, mashed
potatoes and green beans.


Ever wonder what you can

expect from a nurse during

your hospital stay?


South Bay Hospital has teamed up
with Sun Towers to provide this
enlightening coffee chat.


Here is your chance to learn from the
experts. Hear about the day to day
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12. OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER JULY 15, 2010


ISABELLA
Isabella is a very sweet, young female cat. She is a white tabby with
grayish white markings. One of the volunteers brought Isabella in rescu-
ing her from a cat colony. She is already fitting in quite well with her
fellow felines at the shelter. But Isabella is really looking for a forever
home; get down to the shelter and meet this beautiful lady today! Isabella
is spayed and current on her shots. Isabella was born in June of 2009.

C.A.R.E. is open Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. For
directions, visit www.CareShelter.org or call (813) 645-2273.


NOAH
Noah is a cute male Chihuahua
mix. He was brought to the shelter
by his owner who could no longer
care for him and his three family
members. By the way he struts
around the play yard, it appears
that he thinks he is a 50 lb. pup.
Behind that tough exterior, Noah
is a real sweetheart. He will gladly
pop up into your lap for some cud-
dle time. Noah has been neutered,
microchipped, and brought current
on his shots. Noah was born in
March of 2009.


Riverview
relocates median
trees
Starting in 1990, community
leaders teamed up to beautify
Riverview's section of Highway
301 by planting several crape
myrtle trees in the medians. After
much work and coordination,
these trees were finally planted in
1998 and cared for jointly by this
community and
Hillsborough
County. Re-
cently, Florida
Department of
T Transportation
(FDOT) gave
notice that thir-
teen of these
mature trees may be destroyed due
to upcoming construction.
With much assistance from the
Maxcy Development Group, RIPA
& Associates, FDOT, Hillsbor-
ough County and The Greater Riv-
erview Chamber of Commerce,
these trees will be saved and relo-
cated to other medians located in
Riverview.
Currently, these thirteen trees
are located in the median immedi-
ately south of Bloomingdale Ave./
Progress Blvd. onHwy. 301. These
trees need to be removed in order
to accommodate construction of
an additional left turn storage lane
on northbound Hwy. 301.
This relocation work is anticipat-
ed to occur between now and July
28. During non-peak hours, there
will be lane closures for approxi-
mately two days.
Ten of these thirteen trees will
be relocated from the median
immediately south of Bloom-
ingdale Ave./Progress Blvd. to
a median on Hwy. 301 south of
Krycul Ave. that has existing crape
myrtles on it.
The remaining three of the
thirteen trees will be relocated to
a recently constructed median on
Hwy. 301, south of Moody Rd.
and north of the bridge over the
Alafia River.
In order to ensure the survival of
these trees, The Greater Riverview
Chamber of Commerce is seeking
assistance with the watering and/
or temporary irrigation system for
these thirteen trees. If you have
access to a watering truck or have
a temporary irrigation solution,
call the Riverview Chamber office
(813) 234-5944.
To learn more about the Greater
Riverview Chamber of Commerce,
visit them online www.Riverview-
Chamber.com or call 234-5944.
Schott named to
dean's list
Remy Schott, a resident of River-
view, FL, was among the students
from Florida Institute of Technol-
ogy in Melbourne named to the
Dean's List for the spring semes-
ter, which ended in May. Schott is
a Computer Engineering major.
To be included on the Dean's
List, a student must complete 12 or
more graded credits in a semester
with a semester grade point aver-
age (GPA) of at least 3.4.


81-3-A


Ii *n I iT i


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12 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


JULY 15, 2010


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OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 13


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Brilliant color fills books, canvases and frames


Wayne Harris and his son Sean
have captured Florida on the pages
of their book,
Florida's Ag-
ricultural
Heritage. In
fact, they've
/ captured
both old and
new Florida
Over so well the
Coffee state bought
By Penny Fletcher enough cop-
penny@observernews.net ies for ev-
ery middle
school, high school and library in


the state.
Behind his rustic
packed with Native


Ruskin home
American and


old West artifacts is a small studio


where Wayne keeps his prize pos-
sessions: his camera equipment and
art supplies.
Near his easel are paintings remi-
niscent of days gone by and of
Tampa's new high-rise skyline.
Sometimes, he says, he shoots
photographs and then later paints
from the pictures.
Showing me a photograph he re-
cently shot of Tampa's high rises,
he told me he'd taken it through
the car window while his wife was
driving about 60 mph. "Shot it right
through the glass," he exclaimed,
showing off his latest digital Nikon.
"This is a real beauty," he added.
Going through the paintings I
could see things I remembered
having seen in life years ago: an


old pump Esso station; a car with
running boards. And modern shots
of trees, flowers, buildings, orange
groves and tomato fields. But the
photographs he has taken of Florida
aren't all he has in his collection.
"I love to travel," he told me as
he flipped from one file to another
on his computer. There I saw sun-
sets over tropical islands, deserts,
mountains, woods, and waterfalls,
and flowers and animals of all
kinds.
One shot of a bird in flight re-
flected so beautifully on the water
you could have inverted the photo-
graph and never known which side
was real and which was the reflec-
tion.
Wayne's specialty, however,


Call for a

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seems to be Native American cul-
tures. There were photographs of
Seminoles dancing, Hopi decked
out for tribal ceremonies and Cher-
okee in native dress. Other frames
featured Apache smoke dances and
Zunis in the New Mexico desert.
He's been the historian for the
Florida Agricultural Hall of Fame
at the Florida Fairgrounds for many
years, and because of that, the Uni-
versity of Florida gave him a grant
to put a book together about the
state together with his son Sean,
who after obtaining a degree from
the Ringling School of Art opened
a graphics company in Sarasota.
Wayne worked on the content and
Sean designed the pages in four
months time.
"We did it for the Hall of Fame
during its celebration of the first
100 people inducted during its first
25 years in operation," he said,
pointing out some of the people
featured along the top of the pages
which were mostly covered in bril-
liantly-colored art.
I didn't expect a man who spent
much of his life turning companies
from failures to profitable organiza-
tions for banks to have such artistic
ability. His business acumen had to
be sharp because banks could only
own a company for a short time, so
they either had to be made profit-
able or dismantled.
"I started in the gas business but
pretty soon I was in charge of the


This Hopi Indian showed up in
full dress for a ceremony which
Anne and Wayne say they felt
privileged to watch.

Northeastern United States and
then I quit and went into the thing
with the banks. I took poorly-run
companies and made them lucra-
tive enterprises. Some were losing
more than a million dollars a year.
I did 17 of them and never had one
fail," he told me proudly.
Going from one business to an-
other- whether building materials or
newspapers- he learned a lot about
different businesses in a hurry.
"The most interesting thing I
remember doing was taking a
160-year-old weekly newspaper
that was down to 6 pages to a 40-
page weekly in just a couple of
years," he told me.
See OVER COFFEE, page 22


You Ccjn ri-Jc,,e


JI


Wayne enjoys showing off the magnificent color in the book he and
his son Sean produced. Each page has a short description of the
photographs, but the book is not text-centered, but photographic.


Ij255


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Above are some of the paintings in Wayne's studio. He especial-
ly likes to do scenes from restored photographs taken during his
childhood.


SAnne was
A involved
S- in the first
.v "?y '^ "" ..Tomato
Festivals
'.. '*- held in
S-. Ruskin
in the
.. middle of
the 20th
Century.


OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 15


JULY 15, 2010






16 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


-- -r. -
- a- -- -
C- -- -
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- ... # r l% ..1S m m .
~ -"r t,
-- -. .- .. - -_ ..
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Ar *



1K' y~vI-!


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/ am from Louisiana and I know our beaches are our home,
our way of life and our livelihood. Protecting the coast and
cleaning up the beaches is very personal to me.
Keith Seilhan, BP Cleanup


Making This Right


Beaches
Claims
Cleanup
Economic Investment
Environmental Restoration
Health and Safety
W wildlife


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


At BP we have taken full responsibility for the cleanup in the Gulf. We are
committed to keeping you informed.

Looking For Oil
Crews are cleaning Gulf Coast beaches 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
When oil is spotted, the Response Command Center is notified, a
Shore Cleanup Assessment Team (SCAT) is mobilized and cleanup begins
immediately. Cleanup efforts are being coordinated from 17 staging
areas in Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida. Over 33,000 people
are involved in the cleanup operation.

If you see oil on the beach, please call 1-866-448-5816 and we'll send a
team to clean it up.

Cleaning Up the Beaches
The number of people mobilized to clean up the beaches depends on the
size of the affected area. Individual teams can number in the hundreds,
and thousands of additional workers remain on-call. Working with the
Coast Guard, our teams continue cleaning up until the last bit of oil has
been removed. As a result, in most cases when oil reaches a beach, it is
even possible to keep it open.

Our Responsibility
Our beach cleanup operations will continue until the last of the oil has
been skimmed from the sea, the beaches and estuaries have been cleaned
up, and the region has been pronounced oil-free. And none of the costs
of our efforts will be paid by taxpayers.

Our commitment is that we'll be here for 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


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JULY 15, 2010






JULY 15, 2010

Summertime reading steps outdoors


OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 17


TALLAHASSEE Summer
has arrived and the Florida De-
partment of Education (DOE)
and the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection (DEP)
are encouraging students to head
outdoors with a book from DOE's


riedulIny ou uoors Is a rdyat way
to foster environmental steward-
ship in Florida's students," said
Michael W. Sole DEP Secretary.
2010 recommended summer read-
ing list. The annual reading list,
part of DOE's Just Read, Florida!
mission, is designed to promote
nature-based literature while fos-
tering in students an appreciation
for both reading and the outdoors.
"Reading outdoors is a great
way to foster environmental


stewardship in Florida's students,"
said DEP Secretary Michael W.
Sole. "By promoting literature
focused on Florida's diverse natu-
ral resources, we hope to harness
students' interest in academic
success as well as environmental
protection."
One of the suggested summer
reads for 2010 is Marjorie Kinnan
Rawlings' Pulitzer prize-winning
novel, The Yearling. This story
takes readers back in time to Raw-
lings 1930s farm life. A visit to
Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings Histor-
ic State Park offers a glimpse into
the setting that inspired the book.
Florida's 160 state parks, which
cover more than 700,000 acres
of Florida's natural environment,
also make a perfect backdrop for
reading.
Other examples of Florida State
Parks and nature-based selections
on the 2010 summer reading list
include:
Grades K-3: Pancakes for
Breakfast, Tommie DePaola. Visit
De Leon Springs State Park in De
Leon Springs where you can make
your own pancakes at the table.
Grades 4-5: The Birchbark
House, Louise Erdrich. Visit
Collier-Seminole State Park in


Sarasota Concert Band
with Conductor William J. Barbanera


Summer Celebration!

Sunday, July 18 2:30-4:30 p.m.

Community Hall 1910 S. Pebble
Beach Blvd., Sun City Center


rI GUEST PERFORMERS
Lorraine Murphy Lisa B


Soprano Vocalist


arbanra
arbanera


Piccolo Soloist


TICKETS: Community Association,
1009 N. Pebble Beach Blvd.
$13/person Advance $15/person at the door

Info: Judy Schings (813) 642-2001



Sun City

Dental Center
Voted #1 in Best of South Shore for 2010
ThomasA. DeVol, D.D.S., PA
New Patients & Emergencies Welcome

Full Mouth Series of 1 Off
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arS 130 ($200 Value) At Time Of Estimate
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S At Time Of Estimate 5110, 5120, 5213, 5214
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Offers expire 7/31/10. Coupons must be mentioned at time of
scheduling appointment. The fee advertised is the minimum fee
charged. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has
the right to refuse pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for any other
service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and
within 72 hrs. of responding to the advertisement for the fee service
examination or treatment. Senior citizen discount does not apply.
727 Cortaro Dr. (SweetBay Plaza)
Open Mon-Fri 8:30-5:00 813-633-2636


Naples on the edge of the Ever-
glades rich with Native American
history.
Grades 6-8: Forever Forest,
Kristin Joy-Pratt Serafini. Visit
Homossassa Springs Wildlife State
Park to learn about protection and
conservation of Florida wildlife.
Grades 9-12: Southern Com-
forts: Rooted in a Florida Place,
Sudye Cauthen. Visit Paynes Prai-
rie Preserve State Park, Florida's
first state preserve and a National
Natural Landmark.
"Promoting summer reading to
students has always been a pri-
mary mission of ours, but now
the opportunities are right at their
fingertips," said Education Com-
missioner Dr. Eric J. Smith. "Our
recently launched book search
offers ease and accessibility in
finding that perfect read for a
beautiful summer day."
Research shows that children
who continue to read during the
summer months are more likely
to retain progress made through-
out the school year. In addition to
the Just Read, Florida! summer
reading list, DOE also recently
partnered with the Department of
State (DOS) and MetaMetrics, Inc.
to launch 'Find a Book,' a search
tool that identifies the appropriate
books for each student's reading
level. This technology allows stu-
dents and their families to person-
alize their book list according to
preference and reading level.
To view all of DOE's summer
reading suggestions, visit www.
justreadfamilies.org/Summer-
ReadingList.pdf. To learn more
about 'Find a Book,' visit www.
lexile.com/findabook. For more
about Florida State Parks, go to
www.FloridaStateParks.org or
follow on Twitter at www.twitter.
com/FLStateParks.


The Ruskin Moose Lodge #813 is located at
1212 E. Shell Point Road, Ruskin (813) 645-5919


Every Wednesday
Every Thursday
Every Friday


5-7 p.m. Chef's Choice Dinner
5-7 p.m. Wings (the best I've ever had)
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.


OA to meet
Compulsive overeaters are invit-
ed to attend a weekly meeting of
Overeaters Anonymous from 2:30
to 3:45 p.m. on Thursdays at St.
Anne Catholic Church, 106 llth
Avenue NE, Ruskin, Room 1 of
the Religious Ed Bldg next to the
Parish Center.
Overeaters Anonymous is not a
diet club. There are no dues, fees
or weigh-ins. The only require-
ment for membership is a desire
to stop eating compulsively. Over-
eating is a physical, emotional and
spiritual disease that can be arrest-
ed, but not cured.
Members seek recovery on all
three levels by following a twelve-
step program patterned after that
of Alcoholics Anonymous.
For more information, contact
Karen S. at (813) 671-3259 or visit
their website at OA.org.


Cheaper space saver bags
You can create your own space saver bags. Buy a box of heavy-duty
plastic lawn trash bags or heavy duty fifty-gallon drum liners. These are
typically about $15 for a box of one hundred at wholesale clubs. Place
your neatly folded items in the bag, add a bay leaf to repel bugs (you can
find these in the baking section of most food stores) and then tie off the
end with a plastic zip tie (the kind you have to cut to open).
Make sure it's tied off very tightly. Then use your vacuum cleaner hose
or dirt devil hose to suck out the extra air through the opening. No matter
how tight you tie off the bag, air will still come out. The bag will shrink
down, and the opening will tighten. Plus, the heat from the vacuum
cleaner will melt the opening of the bag, sealing it from air and bugs.
Kathy O.
Want to live better on the money you already make? Visit stretcher.com/index.cfm?TipsSyn> to find hundreds of articles to help
you stretch your day and your dollar! O 2010 Dollar Stretcher, Inc.


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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.


Students named to
Springfield College
Dean's List
Springfield College has named
the following local residents to the
Dean's List for academic excel-
lence for the fall 2009 term. These
local students include:
Tenae Allen, Maria Grosvenor,
Tonya Keller-Bunker, Catheline
Lamour, Michael Miller, Tosha
Murphy, and Kandi Owens -- all
students are from Riverview.


813-645-3370
603 Hwy. 41 South Ruskin
Licensed Insured CRC036700


U


if8~








The Wildlife Forecast: Surviving a Florida summer requires a dip in the springs Sun City Center
by Patricia Behnke Women's Golf Assoc.


Florida's Paleo-Indians believed
sacred water filled the springs and
the magical waters held the cure
to all human ills. The Timucuans
roamed the shores of the spring-fed
rivers of North Florida and settled
there for the life-sustaining food
and water the springs provided.
Spanish explorers thought they had
discovered the elixir for perpetual
youth when they stumbled upon
the crystal clear gems while explor-
ing Florida. In the recent past, the
springs have served as the backdrop
for baptisms, weddings, vacation
get-aways and reunions. Today,
many of them are state parks and
remain intertwined with our lives.
But even before the Timucuans
roamed North Florida, wildlife
depended upon the springs. Gar,
bowfin and sturgeon ancient liv-
ing fossils still inhabit the waters
of the springs and river runs. The
springs environment hosts species
found nowhere else in the world.
Blind cave crayfish, blind cave
shrimps and other specialized cave-
dwelling crustaceans are highly de-
pendent on the system. Fish, such
as American eels and catfish, take
refuge in underwater caves, and
striped bass seek out cooler wa-
ters of springs to escape the heat
of summer river waters in Florida.
The visible wildlife using spring
systems from great blue herons to
deer depend upon the ecosystem's
delicate balance of all creatures liv-
ing there.
The vegetation, the consistent

A bundle of joy


BABY EVA
Jessica LeeAnn (Hamrick)
Louidor and Ricky Wadson
Louidor are the proud parents of
Eva Tend Louidor, who was born
May 12, 2010 at 8:42 a.m. in
Albany, GA. Baby Eva weighed 7
lbs. 1 oz., and was 20" long.
The proud grandparents are
Jessica's parents, Harvey and Sissy
Hamrick of Ruskin, FL, as well as
Ricky's parents, Magdalie Joseph
of Orlando, FL and Laryier Noel
of Haiti.


(18 Hole Division)


temperature, the chemical makeup
of the water and abundant sunshine
provide sanctuary to one of the
most biologically diverse and pro-
ductive ecosystems in the world.
To prevent the springs from disap-
pearing as did the Timucuans, we
need to conserve them because ac-
cording to experts, our springs are
in trouble.
"Less rainfall will have a direct
impact on already-stressed springs
by reducing average annual flow,"
said Kent Smith, a Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commission
(FWC) biologist who was the agen-
cy's representative to the governor's
springs task force and continues to
work on the interagency committee
that is implementing that group's
work. "The drier climate will af-
fect the recharge of the springs, re-
ducing the flow and increasing the
concentration of nitrates because of
a reduction in discharge volume."
Jim Stevenson, a retired chief bi-
ologist with Florida's Department
of Environmental Protection and
now coordinating the Wakulla and
Ichetucknee Springs Basin Work-
ing Groups, sees the current situa-
tion with the springs as a two-fold
problem.
"There are two major things that
impact the health of the springs: the
quantity of spring flow and quality
of the water," he said. "The U.S.
Geological Survey has said that the
Ichetucknee's flow is down 15 per-
cent. Homsby Springs on the Santa
Fe River is a first magnitude spring,
and there are times it doesn't flow."
And then there's Fanning Springs
on the Suwannee River near Chief-
land, which Stevenson calls the
"poster child for spring degrada-
tion."
"Fanning Springs may not even


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lessen our water usage and elimi-
nate the need for pesticides on our
grass, plants and shrubs. Go to
www.swfwmd.state.fl.us/yards to
find out about planting the right
plants in the right place, using
mulch and much, much more. An-
other great site on smart landscap-
ing can be found at FloridaYards.
org.
So instead of watering your
lawn and adding pesticides to your
plants, go dive into one of the many
springs still flowing and enjoy the
best thing about a Florida summer.
Be sure to marvel at the abundant
wildlife in our midst, just as the
Native Americans once did.


Thursday May 27 & June 3
Sandpiper Palms/Lakes
Team Play 1 Best Ball Eclectic
(Gross/Net)

LOW GROSS WINNER:
1st Place: Jan Huber, Judie
Schafers- Score 69

LOW NET WINNERS:
1st Place: Connie Toussaint,
Joan Huebner Score 54
2nd Place: Laura Cole, Bette
Mannon 55
3rd Place: Karen Gibson, Ilene
Hemingway Score 56 Tie
Susan Wycoff, Susan Torre -
Score 56
5th Place: Marcia Morris, Ki
yoko Ashendorf Score 57
6th Place: Laura Hammaker,
Ruth Kramer Score 59

Kings Point Ladies
18-Hole League
June 7 Game: Points
A Flt.
1st Rosa Gerry Plus 3
2nd(tie) Lindy Langlois, Lor-
raine Napier Plus 1
B Flt.
Ist(tie) Lorraine Fritzel, Col-
leen Walker Plus 2
2nd(tie) Gladys Lowrie, Rose
Riccardi Plus 1
C Flt.
1st Mary Arpaia Plus 5
2nd Judy Marr Plus 2


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FAMILY DENTISTRY


Kirk D. Parrott, D.D.S

Carl E. Friedman, D.D.S.

902 N. Tamiami Trail, Ruskin, FL 33570
(Across from Sweetbay Supermarket)
NEW PATIENTS WELCOME
(813) 645-6491
Members Amencan Dental Associaton, Ronda State Dental Associaton, Ronda West Coast Dental
Association, Manatee County Dental Association and Hillsborough County Dental Association
^ ^


18 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


JULY 15, 2010


Springs around Florida are in danger of spring degredation.


be a first magnitude spring any-
more," Stevenson said.
"Human activities have led to an
increase in nitrates in the springs
and watershed areas," Smith said.
"Those activities include maintain-
ing the perfect lawn and gardens in
our own yards."
"We've been sloppy housekeep-
ers of the springs, messing them up
with fertilizer and endless irriga-
tion," Stevenson said. "Individuals
must stop treating water as if it's
free and limitless."
This is the perfect time to do all
we can to take responsibility for
our springs and give them the per-
petual life Ponce de Leon thought
he had discovered. We can start by
looking at our lawns and gardens
and become better housekeepers
for the water, for our wildlife and
ultimately for ourselves.
The Suwannee River Water Man-
agement District provides nine tips
to creating a Florida yard that will






JULY 15, 2010


PROGRAM/EVENT HIGHLIGHTS:
WEEK OF JULY 18-24

Middle School Art Club
Monday, Julyl9 10:30 a.m. to noon
Join Art Educator Laurie Burhop, to create a work of art.
Program is limited to 15 and registration required.
Call 273.3652 or visit the Information Desk at the Library.

Internet: Introduction
Monday, July 19 2 to 3 p.m.
Introduction to the Internet and related terminology.
Basic mouse and keyboarding skills are recommended.
Registration in person required no earlier than
one hour prior to the start of the program.

Internet Searching Techniques
Monday, July 19 3:15 to 4:15 p.m.
Learn how to use search engines to find information and tips
for evaluating what you find. Basic mouse and keyboarding skills
are recommended. Registration in person required
no earlier than one hour prior to the start of the program.

Wizard Rock
Monday, July 19 6 to 8 p.m.
Back by popular demand, Wizard Rock is returning to the library!
The Remus Lupins will entertain muggles and wizards alike
with their Harry Potter influenced tunes.

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

Story Time
Tuesday, July 20 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.

Project WET
Tuesday, July 20 2:30 to 3:30 p.m.
Got Water? Learn why it is important
to stop the drop and do your part to be water smart!
This program is part of the Library's Summer Reading program.

"Techniques in Pastels"
Tuesday, July 20 6:30 to 8 p.m.
Join Artist Cory Wright and brush up on your skills with pastels.
Basic pastel techniques will be covered in this class.
Materials are provided. Limit 20. Registration required.
Call 273-3652 or visit the Information Desk at the Library.

Baby Time
Wednesday, July 21 10:05 to 10:25 a.m.
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.


' You can't stop a puppy from chewing, but you can redirect the
E mouth to chew on appropriate items. A puppy might think you are
E_ playing if you push him away when he is chewing on you. Give him
1= an appropriate chew item and praise him when he chews it.
Drs. Ott, Slaughter & Waldy
Nearly 100years of experience
Voted Best Vet & Best Pet Services
Best Pet Resort with Medical Care
Provider of Free 5 Acre, Beautiful Dog Park
Founder of C.A.R.E. Rescue Shelter
I pRuskin Animal Hospital & Cat Clinic
715 U.S. Hwy. 41 S. Ruskin 813-645-6411
Mon./Wed./Thur/Fri. 7-5:30 (closed Thur 12-2) Sat. 7:30-1 Tues. 7-

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OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 19


Professor Noah's Spaceship: Puppet Show
Wednesday, July 21 11 a.m. to noon and 2:30 to 3:30 p.m.
When we have polluted our world, where will we go?
The earth has become uninhabitable and Professor Noah
and his animal friends prepare to search for a new world.
Blast off and be transported from the earth to the stars with
this Puppet Show presented by Creative Arts Theatre.
This program is part of the Library's Summer Reading program.

Intro to Genealogy
Wednesday, July 21 3 to 4 p.m.
Begin uncovering your family's past. Learn research strategies plus
how to organize and record your research. Seating limit: 20.
Free tickets will be available one hour prior to class.

American History on the Web
Wednesday, July 21 7 to 8:15 p.m.
Think you know all there is to know about American History?
Come and test yourself at this presentation which will include
a 'brief' quiz with discussion to follow.

Excel: Introduction
Thursday, July 22 12:15 to 1:15 p.m.
Layout, entering data, inserting rows and columns, and
other techniques. Registration in person required no earlier
than one hour prior to the start of the program.

Excel II: Formatting
Thursday, July 22 1:30 to 2:30 p.m.
Learn different formats for expressing numbers in a spreadsheet.
Excel I is recommended. Registration in person required
no earlier than one hour prior to the start of the program.

CSI Library
Thursday, July 22 3 to 4 p.m.
For grades 6-8.
In this murder mystery game you will be the CSI investigator
talking with suspects, gathering clues, and finding evidence.
The game of Clue just got a bit more real!

Bedtime Stories
Thursday, July 22 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 23 10:30 to 11:15 a.m.
'Wee Artists' ages 3-5 years will explore their creative side.
Join Art Educator Laurie Burhop for this fun art class.
An adult must be present. Limit 15. Registration required.
Call 273-3652 or visit the Information Desk at the Library.

Motion Commotion
Friday, July 23 1 to 1:45 p.m.
For children ages 2-5 with their caregivers.
Join us for fun preschool music and movement program
as we shake some sillies out.

Teens' T-Shirt Design Class
Saturday, July 24 10:30 to noon
Teens will bring in a clean T-Shirt and create a design on a separate
sheet of paper that will be transferred to their T-Shirt.
Art Instructor Minnette Webster will help to inspire the student's
creativity. Limit 20. Registration required. Call 273-3652
or visit the Information Desk at the Library.

If you think you might be interested in joining Friends of the South
Shore library, visit the Book Sale Room at the Library for a membership
application. 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) (813) 273-3652.


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.







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


Summerfield
Ladies' Club to
meet
Thursday, August 5 is the regular
meeting of the Summerfield
Ladies' Club with a brief business
meeting and lunch served by and
to their members and guests.
The meeting will concentrate on
the collection of school supplies
for donation to a local elementary
school, and will be gathered at that
time.
Any community resident wish-
ing to donate to this worthy cause
is asked to bring their donations to
the Community Center and drop
them in the collection box pro-
vided. Thank you in advance for
your support, this is an annual col-
lection and is greatly appreciated
by the recipient. There is a com-
plete list of the items needed on
the collection box.
OnAug. 19 the Ladies' Club will
be attending the History Museum in
Tampa with lunch at the Columbia
Restaurant located in the museum
building. All ladies are invited to
attend and there will be car pools
formed at the Community Center
at 13011 Summerfield Blvd. at 11
a.m. For more information, call
Martha at 677-4610.

Caregiver help
If you are a caregiver and are
taking care of a loved one, you are
invited for a special day in honor
of caregivers. This special day is
brought to you by Hand To Hope,
a resource for caregivers.
The event begins at 9 a.m. on
Saturday, July 31 at Embassy
Suites Hotel, 10220 Palm River
Rd. in Brandon with a Caregiver
Trade Show featuring vendors that
can bring help to caregivers. Ven-
dors will include Life Path Hos-
pice, Caring Bridge, Sun Towers,
Senior Helpers, Take Out Butler,
Mobile Physician, and more.
From noon to 2 p.m. all care-
givers will enjoy a free sit-down
lunch with a program featuring
Kim Linder, Life Coach from
The Caregiver Hour. This day is
designed to help caregivers by
connecting them to the resources
within our community. If you are
a caregiver, you can register at
www.handtohope.com under the
community events page. If you are
interested in becoming a vendor,
email Stacy Self @ stacyselft@
handtohope.com.


Catheline Lamour
graduates
Catheline Lamour of Riverview
has earned a bachelor of science
degree from Springfield College,
MA for studies completed in
May 2010 in the field of human
services.
Founded in 1885, Springfield
College is world renowned as the
Birthplace of Basketball, and for
its guiding philosophy of humanics
-- education of the whole person --
spirit, mind and body -- for leader-
ship in service to others. The col-
lege offers degree programs in the
health sciences, human and social
services, sports and movement
studies, education, business, and
the arts and sciences. Its doctoral
programs are in physical education
and physical therapy.
U.S. News & World Report ranks
Springfield College in 'America's
Best Colleges--2010' in the top
tier among Master's Universities -
North Region. The YMCA of the
USA has designated Springfield
College as a premier Leadership
Center. The college serves more
than 5,000 students at his main
campus in Springfield, MA and at
regional campuses.


____j






20 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


nroull IILu riL nI. :uuier dtiu narlone Uaossa U3 dU IIIIIU LIInIl LIIrne
sponsors, Al and Thyra Andersen Ellen Jackson, sponsor next to
Betty Ferrara, Edwin Heath and his sponsor Al Schneider, Mildred
Olson, behind her is sponsor, Jan Glass, Carol Giuliano with her
sponsor next to her Madelyn Marberg, Rev. Dr. Peter Stiller

New members welcomed at Redeemer
Lutheran Church
On Sunday June 13, six new members were welcomed to Redeemer
Lutheran Church. The Redeemer Lutheran Church is located on the cor-
ner of Route 674 and Valley Forge. Church Services are Saturday at 4pm
and Sunday at 9:30am. Holy Communion is held on the first and third
weekends. Bible Study is at 10am. All are welcome.


What Can You Re-Purp<
We have been cleaning and fix-
ing up the house. The kitchen
needed new curtains and luckily
I didn't get around to giving the
bedroom curtains away as I had
planned. I reworked those curtains
and they made great looking cur-
tains and valances in the kitchen.
They actually look much better in
the kitchen than they ever did in
the bedroom. I also took two of the
kitchen curtains and made them to

Golf Scores SCC
Woman's Golf
Association (WGA)
June 10
Palms/Oaks
"Revert 2 holes to PAR" [G/N]

Low gross winners:
Flight 1 Jan Huber 71
Flight 2 Lois Scoppettuolo 83
Flight 3 Susan Wyckoff 86
Flight 4 Karen Gibson 91

Low net winners:
Flight 1 Jeannie Shivley 60
Flight 2 Laura Hammaker 63
Flight 3 Connie Toussaint 67
Flight 4 Jean Mooney 62

Kings Point Ladies 18
Hole League
June 14 Game: Points

A Flt.
1st (tie) Marilyn McCormick,
Linda Suh Plus 3
2nd Lorraine Napier Plus 1

Falcon Watch Ladies
9-hole League
Weekly winners 6/18
Game throw out worse hole/ re-
place with par
Flight A
1st Emma Gadd 30
2nd Judy Boyer 31
3rd Judy Gannon 33
3rd Rosa Gerry 33
3rd Janine Johnson 33

Flight B
1st Becky Burgardt 31
2nd Lorraine Fritzel 33
2nd Terry Wynne 33

Flight C
1st Jo-Alice Nieter 29
2nd Pat Ernst 30
2nd Katherine Marcario 30
3rd Barb Laino 31


fit a window in a door. I had very
little waste and all it cost me was
time and energy.
Sheila B.
Want to live better on the money
you already make? Visit stretcher. com/index. cfm?TipsSyn>
to find hundreds of articles to help
you stretch your day and your dol-
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Inc.


begins July
25. Sad-
dle Ridge
Ranch is a


Ic/f
a


Women's Conference
The 4th Annual Disciples of
Christ Christian Fellowship Wom-
en's Conference entitled "Women,
Pushing into God's Presence," will
be held July 15-17. Speakers and
artist include: Dr. Katrina Pauld-
ing, Ohio; First Lady, Mary Jo
McKay, Riverview; and Evange-
list Claudia Walton, Riverview.
Thursday and Friday night wor-
ship will begin at 7p.m. Saturday
services will begin with prayer at
10a.m. All services are free! Dis-
ciples of Christ Christian Fellow-
ship ia located at 7732 Gibsonton
Drive, Gibsonton. For more in-
formation call, (813)677-8600 or
doccf.org.

Simmons Loop Baptist
hosts VBS
Saddle Ridge Ranch VBS at
Simmons Loop Baptist Church


10-


place where~ a
kids can askM O
questions
and discover the answers found in
God's word. During their evenings
at the ranch they will experience
crafts, missions, music, recreation
and snacks. They will visit wor-
ship rally valley and learn in the
Bible study bunkhouse. The Buck-
aroo bucks the children earn each
night can be exchanged for "valu-
able" items. All this begins July
25 30 from 6pm to 9pm nightly.
There are classes for 2 years to
adults. For more information
call the church at 677-9310. You
can register for VBS any time on
line at www.simmonsloopbap-
tistchurch.org. Simmons Loop
Baptist Church is located at 6610
Simmons Loop in Riverview.


CALVARY LUTHERAN CHURCH
"'.' h\) SundayWorship: Blended 8:00 a.m.
Contemporary 9:40 a.m.-
STraditional 11:15 a.m. ig BeRnd .
Nursery Provided CrossRoads: Bible Study, Worship: Wed. 7 p.m.
Pastor Jack R. Palzer I
5309 U.S. Highway 41 North Apollo Beach I A
(acrossromMiraBay) www.calvarylutheranchurch.net 645-1305 i N

St. John the Divine Episcopal Church
Growing by Faith from Generation to Generation
/ 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 ............................. 8:30a.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, FL 33573-5354
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

FHRST BAPTIST CHURCH

L 1^ 820 COLLEGE AVE. W.
RUSKIN, FL 33570
645-6439
.^ .l ...t 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. CHRISTIAN SCHOOL
K-2
Wednesday Night Service................7:00 p.m. THROUGH 12TH
Awana............................................7:00 p.m GRADE


Pn-er

NCWS supports Daystar Faith Center
Eileen Eletto, a worship leader for NCWS (Nondenominational Chris-
tian Worship Services), is shown on right, presenting checks totaling
$1,500 to Sue Sutko, Executive Director of Daystar Faith Center. The
donations came from love offerings for June. Mrs. Eletto said, "We are
delighted to be able to help those in south Hillsborough County, who are
economically or physically challenged, by providing a small ray of hope
to individuals who are also, in many cases, homeless and in despair."
For information regarding Daystar, call Sue Sutko at 672-6061.


Friendship Baptist Church
I9 Rance Goad, Pastor (Southern Baptist)
1511 ElRancho Dr.
Sun City Center, FL 33573
Phone/Fax:
813-633-5950


WEEKLY SERVICES:


Bible Study
.Bible Study
.....Worship


Sunday
9 a .m ................
1 a .m ..............
10 a.m. & 6 p.m.


Wednesday
6 p.m.... Prayer Meeting/Bible Study


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
Think for yourself and you become a voice and no longer
merely an echo. Henry H. Saunderson

NORTHSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH
"Where God's Love is Shared"
U.S. Hwy. 41 N., Ruskin, FL 645.1121 www.nbcor.org S
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,ll:00am &6:00pm Ofce 941-776-113
Wednesday7:00pm Home 813-754-1776

First Baptist Church of Gibsonton
"We love because He firgt loved us." 1 John 4:19
'Iraditional Worship Service *Sunday School 9:30 A.M.
Old-Time Gospel Hymns lorningWorship 10:30A.M.
Nursery Available Sunday Evening 6:00 P.M. L
Interpreter for the Deaf -, id-Week (Wed.) 7:00 PLM.
9912 Indiana St. Hwy 41 & Estelle A 7 Malcolm S. Clements, Pastor
\Gibsonton, FL 33534 813-677-1301 J

*WJc" oe Ae. 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. --

SPRINCE 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 aily............................. ............. ..................... .. 8 :00 a.m .
www.popcc.org Confessions: Monday Friday 7:30 a.m., Saturday 8:30 a.m. and 3 p.m.


Standing left to right: Dick Stanhope, Larry Prater, and Preston Moyer.
Father's Day at United Community Church
The United Community Church, 1501 La Jolla Avenue, Sun City Cen-
ter, celebrated Fathers Day by honoring all men with music, great deco-
rations, and a wonderful message by Dr. Michael Evans. A coffee and
cake reception was held following the service.







JULY 15, 2010


Obituaries


w-I -- ""= =v=
Clyde W. Bartel passed away on
June 29, 2010, at the age of 92.
He was a retired Director of
Advertising Art for Reader's Digest
magazine. Born in Brooklyn, NY, he
started his art career at the age of 15 in
animated cartoons with Bray Pictures
and Fleischer Studios, the producers
of Betty Boop and Popeye, and later
worked for Walt Disney promotions. In
the mid 1930s he switched to advertising
art and worked for Arthur Kudner and J.
Walter Thompson advertising agencies
in New York.
Bart served four years in the Army Air
Force during WWII where he was the
art director of the art section producing
flight training manuals for the Central


Flying Training Command, at Randolph
Field, TX. While there he was the sole
survivor of an airplane crash. "Bucky,"
his cartoon strip was very popular in the
daily Army Air Force newspaper.
After being discharged from the
service, he returned to advertising in
New York as an art director at Foote,
Cone, and Belding and J. Walter
Thompson, where one of his accounts
was Reader's Digest. He joined
Reader's Digest in 1961 to set up an
advertising art department, which he
directed until he retired in 1982. He
was a member of the Art Directors Club
of New York.
For 53 years he and his wife Eileen
resided in the same house in Katonah,
NY. They purchased their Florida
home in Sun City Center in 1987,
and moved there permanently in
1998. His wife Eileen died in 2000.
He leaves a son Douglas; a daughter
Anna Payne; granddaughter Amara
Tenaglia; grandson Bryan Payne, and
great grandchildren Brett, Reagan, and
Jevan Tenaglia, and Cooper and Reilly
Payne.
In lieu of flowers, the family gratefully
request memorials be made to the
Special Olympics, 1133 19th St. NW,
12th Floor, Washington D. C. 20036.

Stanley K. Busteed
Stanley K. Busteed, 78, of Sun City
Center, Fla passed away July 3, 2010.
He retired from the United States Navy
as a Lieutenant Junior Grade. He was
a graduate of Golden Gate University
with a Master's Degree and a Plank


Owner of the Navy Memorial. Survivors
include his wife of 49 years, Harriet;
a son, Frederick (Anna) Busteed; a
daughter, Elizabeth (Michael) Punt; four
grandchildren, Keegan and Kyle Punt,
Colby and Kayla Watson. A private
graveside service with military honors
will be held at the convenience of the
family at Florida National Cemetery,
Bushnell, Florida. Condolences
may be sent to the website at www.
suncitycenterfuneralhome.com. In lieu
of flowers, memorials may be sent to
Shriners Hospital for Children or the
Navy Relief Society. Arrangements by
Sun City Center Funeral Home, Sun
City Center, FL.


OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 21
others. He will be dearly missed by his
family and friends including those at the
Plaza West Nursing Home.


Jeanne Schmidt


u %
Stanley A. Liss
Stanley A. Liss, 92, of Sun City
Center, FL., went to be with his Lord
and Savior June 27, 2010. He is
survived by his loving wife Mary Zajac
Liss, of 70 years; his children, Joan
M. Kossek of Lewes, DE., S. Ronald
Liss, of League City, TX., and Donna
M. Hilliard of Dayton OH. He was
predeceased by his son, Paul A. Liss in
2000. He has twelve grandchildren and
seventeen great-grandchildren. His one
remaining sibling is Eve Consentino
of Reading, PA. After working for the
DuPont Company for 32 years, and
retiring in 1982, he and his wife Mary
moved to Naples, FL and to Sun City
Center, FL in 1989. He will always be
remembered for his contagious smile,
lively disposition and willingness to help


Schmidt, Jeanne, 90, of Sun City
Center, Florida, died July 8, 2010.
Beloved mother to Diane (Don) Schutt,
much loved grandmother to Patrick
(JoAnn) and Jeffrey (Kristie) Robinson,
great-grandmother to Emma Knapp,
Stella and Jacksen Robinson. There
will be a memorial service for Jeanne
on Friday, July 16, 2010 at 11:00 a.m.
at Redeemer Lutheran Church, 701
Valley Forge Blvd., Sun City Center. A
luncheon will be served at the church
following the service. The family
requests memorial contributions to
Redeemer Lutheran Church or the
charity of your choice.


Alfred J. Staubitz
Alfred J. "Red" Staubitz died
peacefully in Bend, OR on June 18,
2010 surrounded by loving family. He
was 89 years old.
Born and raised in Cincinnati, Red
graduated from the Naval Academy
where he earned his N in football and
excelled in boxing. He served as a
Supply Officer during WWII. Red
worked for 35 years as chief project
engineer for an insulation company in
Cincinnati. Upon retirement Red and
his beloved wife Doris moved to Florida
and enjoyed many golf games.
As Sun City Center residents, Red
and Doris volunteered for neighborhood
patrol. They were members of
Redeemer Lutheran Church ELCA.
Red's wife, Doris Champlin,
predeceased him February 20 after 65
years of marriage. He leaves behind his
daughters, Sandra Ourth of Oakland,
TN, Nancy Williams of Atwater, CA and
Pamela Cotton (husband Byron) of
Bend, OR; a sister, Miriam Eschbach
of Northbrook IL, ten grandchildren and
fifteen great-grandchildren.
Red's ashes and those of Doris will
be interred at Oak Hill Cemetery in
Cincinnati on September 18 at 10 AM.
A celebration of their lives will follow.
Contributions may be sent to Partners
in Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct,
Bend, Oregon 97701.


[C OMUITYOF@JOYI


Beth Israel's Social Hall
1115 Del Webb E. Sun City Center, FL
www.unitycommunityofjoy.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


Qdnuied oJ eIo&i3 CGurcjqof iun G/iy Genfer
The Church of Open Hearts... Open Minds... Open Doors
1210 W. Del Webb Blvd. 634-2539
... i Worship Services:
\ Saturday................ 4:00 p.m.- Creason Hall (Traditional Service)
S Sunday....................8:15 a.m. in Sanctuary (Traditional Service)
9:30 a.m. Creason Hall (The Oasis)
f Fel p 10:55 a.m. Sanctuary (Traditional with Chancel Choir)
( d I j v Fellowship tim. .. 1 T ,,.t i, li.,,,,, I, r -.. 10:15a.m. and 11 am. in Creason Hall
a od zovxe %u.S( CC LMC.com
PASTORS: DR. WARRENLANGER, REV GARYBULLOCK
Communion First Sunday ofEach Month



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:
Ministry Church
Meet friends in I
Rej

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


Dr. Gerald Iwerks
Fellowship Hall after the Service
freshments served


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


SO OUTSIDE
PreahingheWod BAPTIST CHURCH
4208 U.S. Hwy. 41 South
(4 miles south of Ruskin)
DAN COLLINS, PASTOR JIM KRAUSE, MUSIC DIRECTOR
CO nIMMUrLNITY 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 Catlhlic Cul(cd

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

U.S. Hwy. 41 106 11th Ave. NE Ruskin
SouthShore: j. .11. i 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






Fo o olvdth


Eugene Maurice Williams
Eugene Maurice Williams, 86,
entered into eternal rest Tuesday July 6,
2010. Morris was married to Joann for
55 years. He had six children: Bobby,
Barbara (who preceded him in death),
Lonnie, Silvia, Linda and Gary. He also
leaves behind 15 grandchildren and 10
great grandchildren. He will be greatly
missed.



The July 8 Observer News,
Riverview Current and SCC
Observer contained an error.
The corrected obituary is be-
low.



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,
Joanne Conway, 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 was 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.


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






22 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER

E OT I TO

Ideas on immigration
Dear Editor:
The growing national debate on creating and adopting a fair and rea-
sonable immigration policy for all Americans has caused me to conduct
some historical research and I would like to share one of these findings
with your readers.
Theodore Roosevelt's ideas on immigrants and being an AMERICAN
in 1907:
"In the first place, we should insist that if the immigrant who come
here in good faith becomes an American and assimilates himself to us,
he shall be treated on an exact equality with everyone else, for it is an
outrage to discriminate against any such man because ofcreed, or birth-
place, or origin. But this is predicted upon the person becoming in
every facet an American, and ,i. 'rii : but an American...There can be
no divided allegiance here. Any man who says he is an American, but
... *,. ii,,:i else also, isn't an American at all. We have room for but one
flag, the American flag... We have room for but one language here, and
that is the English language...and we have room for but one sole loyalty
and that is a loyalty to the American people. "
Theodore Roosevelt 1907
Here we are more than 100 years later and President Roosevelt's views
remain sound and continue to ring true for me. In fact, to do anything less
should be considered to be Un-American!
Ron Wolfe

Statewide search for ball players
Coast to Coast Baseball is seeking skilled baseball players (ages 10-
18) to represent the USA in competition in Puerto Rico, or to work with
top college coaches and pro scouts at one of the Florida or Arizona Camp
& Showcase events held at a
MLB spring-training complex.
Since the summer of 2001,
nearly 2000 athletes from 46
Different states have partici-
-pated in the Coast to Coast
Baseball program. Our alumni
now compete at every level of
collegiate baseball...and even
professionally.
Players who are accepted to
the program:
Join an elite fraternity of
college-bound athletes from
around the country.
SLearn from experts who have played or coached at the collegiate or
professional level.
Meet and interact with other top players from around the country.
Learn about the college-recruiting process and what they can do to
improve their chances of being recruited.
For more information, visit the TRYOUTS section of the Coast to
Coast website www.CoastToCoastAtheltics.com or call the office at
(740) 373-4455.
















Free Skin Cancer


Screening Clinic

If you are concerned about a skin

growth, we would be happy to evaluate

Howard A. Oriba, M.D. Michael G. Caruso, M.D.
Dermatologists

4002 Sun City Center Blvd. Suite B Sun City Center FL 33573

(Corner of Upper Creek and Sun Cit Center Blvd.)(Pink building with green roof)




6 A AN I


Over Coffee
* Continued from page 15
"We had to turn around quick and
get out. It was banking rules, you
know."
Five years was the absolute limit
for the bank to own a company, he
explained.
After that, he built industrial
buildings.
He moved to Florida after doing
a job at Borden Chemical Plant at
Piney Point. "That's where I met
Annie (Richardson). My first wife
had died."
Together the couple has seven
sons and three daughters.
I wanted to know how he had in-
tegrated art into his business-like
life.
"When I was a teenager, trucks
had to have their gross empty and
full weights painted on their sides,"
he told me. "So I painted them. I
used to do some oils then too, but
then I went to work and didn't paint
for years."
About three years ago he bought
some supplies and sat back down at
his easel.
And something tells me he isn't
finished yet.
*Perhaps you have something
you'd like to share. Or maybe you'd
rather tell the community about
your favorite charity or cause: or
sound off about something you
think needs change. That's what
"Over Coffee" is about. It really
doesn't matter whether we actually
drink any coffee or not (although I
probably v ill, It's what you have
to say that's important. E-mail me
at penny@observerews.net and
suggest a meeting place. No matter
what's going on, I'm usually avail-
able to share just one more cup.



R C A.h L'J
PALM TREE
VILLAS
Come Toast Our Sunsets!
Anna Maria Island, FL
941-778-0910.1-888-778-7256
Rated "Excellent" by 71 Travelers
www.PalmTreeVillas.com


Penny Fletcher Photos
Wayne and Anne
Harris of Ruskin
have a full life trav-
eling the country,
especially Western
Indian reserva-
tions, where Wayne
takes professional
photographs and
then later turns his
photography into
painting. A recent
pictorial book he
and his son, Sean,
a graphic artist
living in Sarasota,
recently produced,
titled Florida's
Agricultural Heritage,
was bought by the
State of Florida so
that a copy could be
included in every ju-
nior and senior high
school and library
in the state.


Wayne shows off a collection of photographs he took of Tampa,
including this one taken in downtown Ybor City, while Anne was
driving. Some, he says, were taken through the glass window at
speeds up to 60 mph. "I just love my high-speed Nikon," he said.

Dr. Robert A. Norman Dr. A. Theodosatos
Board Certified Dermatologist 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


Angus; Purger
!tarting at


15-95
With choice of one, side
Uve EnTrmTa=msn
Wednssdau thru Sund6U


JULY 15, 2010







JULY 15. 2010 THE SHOPPER 23


To THE SHOPPER
To place an ad call
813.645.3111 ext. 201
Fax: 813.645.1792 I
$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 ) In 1111 --4 A---IA/


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


105 PERSONAL


THE
CHAKRA
CENTER

Spiritual Books, Gifts & Learning
137 S. Pebble Beach Blvd.* Suite 201
Sun City Center, FL 33573

"Women with Gifts Galore"

PSYCHIC FAIR
July 17 10 a.m.to 5 p.m.



115 LOST & FOUND
Found 2 little white Chihuahua. About
5-7 Ibs each. Off Shell Point Rd. W,
Ruskin. Call Wayne 813-645-1778 to
identify






310 GARAGE/YARD SALE
Almost New Thrift Store. 10008 Indiana
St.,Gibsonton. (1 block off US 41, 1
block north Gibsonton Dr.,) Wednes-
day thru Saturday, 9am-3pm. Clothing,
furniture, lots misc. Ministry First Baptist
Gibsonton. 813-671-0036to donate
Rescheduled by rain. Garage /retire-
ment sale. Retired teacher w/ school
items, work books, books, audio tapes,
household items, movies, furniture.
Thursday 7am-11 am, Friday & Saturday
7am-5pm. 2006 El Rancho, SCC. Claim
lost item.




New Summer Hours:
T-F 9 to 4:30 Sat 9 to 3:30

SENIOR

TUESDAYS

Most items discounted
including Clothing,
Accessories, Collectibles, Art,
Books, and some Furniture.
Donations Needed
Please call (813) 645-5255
1311 3rd St. NE Ruskin
(Behind St. Anne Church
& Next to Kennco Mfg.)


310 GARAGE /YARD SALE
Brandon Estates, 103 Inwood Circle (off
Parson). Ladies clothing, size 14-16,
antiques & more. Friday (16), Saturday
(17). 8am-3pm.
Lots of things. Children table w/ 2 chairs,
play table, toys, clothes. 9am-? Saturday
July 17. 202 5th Ave., NW Ruskin.
Yard sale. Friday July 16. 1714 1st St.,
SE, Ruskin. 8:30am-1:30pm. A little bit
of everything!
Tools, Sleep Number mattress w/ re-
mote. Friday & Saturday, 8am-? 1024
N. Pebble Beach Blvd., SCC. Something
for everyone.

zCafvary's
Sngei ttic
L- Thrift Store
NOW OPEN Wednesday,
Friday & Saturday
9 a.m. Noon
Women's PANTS,
TOPS & SHORTS
Buy 1, Get 1 FREE

1424 E. College Ave. Ruskin
813-641-7790
Ministry ofCalvary Lutheran Church

4 family yard sale. 6126 Cliff Ave.,
Gibsonton. Saturday, 8:30am-4:30pm.
Household items, clothing, children
clothes, lots of misc. Hotdogs & drinks
too!
Garage sale. 11320 Blackbark Dr.,
Summerfield, Riverview. Dolls, books,
purses & other various items. Friday,
July 16, 7am-?
Friday only. Power tools $10 each.
Compressor whose $50. Shop Vac
$20, miter saw $50. 1730 Del Webb
West, SCC.
Multi family yard sale. 604 College Ave.
East, Ruskin. 8am-? Saturday only.
Lots of stuff.
Thursday & Friday, 8am-2pm. Golf
equipment, clothes, shoes, vacuum,
frames, etc. Many items 250 & 50. 1008
Athens Way, SCC.
1810 Safford Park Dr., Ruskin. Some-
thing for everyone. Household, fishing,
tools & clothes. 8am-1 pm. July 17, rain
date next Saturday.
Moving /garage sale. Saturday, July 17,
7am-2pm. 7613 Clair Wood Ct.., Lake
St. Clair, Apollo Beach. If rained out, will
hold on Sunday July 18, same time

311 AUCTIONS
Auction Thursday, Aug. 19
5pm. 602 Lenna Ave., Seffner. Except-
ing quality consignments. Antiques,
jewelry, collectibles & more. JGS Auc-
tions. 813-789-4129 for info. AB-2840


312 ESTATE SALES

Christmas in July!
Friday & Saturday, July 16 & 17,
9am-3pm. Lots of Disney items, Barbie
dolls, 100's of Beanie Babies. Holiday
items galore! Furniture, TVs, pictures
(Disney), beds, queen size clothes,
glassware & much more!. 13358
Prestwick Dr., Summerfield Crossing.
www.caringtransitions.net/suncity fl


ESTfTE
SrfTLES

741-0225
Cell: 382-7536
S Personalized
Service


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 BUTBERFIELD'S AUCTIONS




www.ButterfleldsAuctions.com
Butterfleld Auctions AB2706/AU3549


MARIE E.RUDY
ESTATE
SALES

Serving the
SouthShore
Area

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




Your home will be staged for
best results. Working in
Sun City Center for 23 years.
Please feel free to call about
the sale or its contents.
Bonded Licensed
Cell: 508-0307
or Eve: 633-1173

Check out your
classified ad @ www.
observernews.net


312 ESTATE SALES


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 20 years"









Contents include:
Loveseat, Sofa, Chairs,
Custom Bookcases,
Beautiful Dining Room
Table w/8 Chairs, China
Cabinet, King Size Bed,
Computer Desk, Kitchen
Island, Patio Set, BBQ
Grill, Art Supplies &
BOOKS, Household,
Garage & Misc. Items.
PLEASE PARK ON
SAME SIDE OF SALE
DUE TO EMERGENCY
VEHICLES.
See You There!


331 APPLIANCES


MARIE E. RUDY ESTATE SALES
(413) 883-6148
920 Eagle Lane Apollo Beach
Fri.&Sat.,July 16&17
8 a.m.to1 p.m.
This is a great chance to get almost
new items at a great price!
All very dean and well cared for!
2 Klaussner Loveseats, Beautiful
(Contemporary) Glass Coffee/Sofa & End
Tables,Oak Bar Cabinet,3 Area Rugs,Tan
Recliner,Tall Curio Cabinets: White w/Cut
Glass,Wicker Chairs &Table, Glass Dining Set
w/6 Upholstered Chairs, Dining Room
Display/Entertainment Unit,4 Rattan Bar
Stools,2 Large Outdoor Glass Tables (seat 6),
Table Umbrella,Misc.Outdoor Chairs,2
Loungers w/Cushions & Covers,Glider
w/Cushions,Misc Planters, Several Potted
Pineapple Plants,Large Gas Grill w/Flat
Cooking Surface,Water Fountains,Yard
Decorations, Misc. Framed Art, Misc.
Glassware & Dishes, Generator, Paint Sprayer,
ComputerTowers & Keyboards,Large Boat
Cooler, Many Other Misc. Items.


S 2 Off Bronze or Silver

$4 Off Gold 55 Off Platinum
Full Service Car Wash Only
S Regular price $11.99, $15.99, $19.99 & $25.95
I Not valid with other specials or discounts. $1.50 extra for vans and SUVs
Expires 8/1/10 OBN
HORS:M-F 8 am-:30 pmSat. 8 am-5 pmNowOpenSundays 1am------ 4pm
HOURS: M-F 8 am-5.30 pm Sat. 8 am-5 pm Now Open Sundays 10 am-4 pmr


I Hand Wax with Platinum Wash
| $4995
I $10 extra for vans and large SUVs
Expires 8/1/10 ON
Se- E-x-r-- n-e- -- -RBNV ---
Come Experience Our SERVICE!


^l g 6 <
/ -F1^^


at 4pm


GE bottom freeze/ refrigerator $400. GE
countertop microwave $100. Both white,
used 3 months. SCC. 813-938-5522

345 OFFICE SUPPLIES

Office Furniture
For sale. Conference table & chairs,
reception room furniture, reception-
ist desk, five desks, state of the art
phone system with eight phones, three
executive chairs, short file cabinets,
refrigerator & microwave. Pay pennies
on the dollar. Sharon Van Loan, Golf&
Sea Realty 813-765-0845

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

390 MISC. FOR SALE
2.5 split system. Air & heat, 10yrs old.
Kept service $600. 813-677-1118
Room AC, portable Everstar, 10,000 btu,
1 yr. old. $300 obo. 813-634-1262
26" Landrider bicycle w/ automatic shift-
ing. Bike electrified motor. Faster than
a golf cart. Over $!,300 invested. $250
firm. 813-634-0793

395 WANTED TO BUY
I want to take your costume jewelry off
your hands. I'm visiting my kids from
Indiana. Please call 813-784-6756,
paying cash.






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






456 TRUCKS AND VANS
Wheel chair accessible, back entry
ramp. '99 Ford Windstar, maroon van,
good condition. 55,000 miles. $9,000
obo. 813-482-8510

Classified Works


THE SHOPPER 23


JULY 15, 2010







24 THE SHOPPER





511 HOUSES FOR SALE



M I y =17' 18[-E-2


Home Park, Gibsonton. Call Heather
813-677-5726

You can read
Summerfield Clubhouse Estates the entire
13011 SEAPINESWAY ner oli
3BR/2BA $149,900 newspaper online
@ www.observernews.net


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


BEAUTIFULLY MAINTAINED! 2BR/2BA Bright
and spacious doublewide offering a large open
living/dining room with bay windows. Well
equipped kitchen, pantry, inside utility room,
screened porch on one side and open porch
on the other side, carport, 3 sheds, new roof
in 2008 and more! $77,500
RUSKIN POOL HOME! Great 3BR/2BA
2-car garage on 2 fenced lots! Freshly painted
and new carpet. Tile in living area. Large screen
porch overlooking pool and backyard with
awesome landscaping! $159,000
NEAT & CLEAN! MOVE-IN CONDITION!
Furnished 2BR/2BA doublewide with a large
enclosed Florida Room, utility room, carport &
shed. Great kitchen with island, large pantry
and eat-in-space! Both bedrooms have walk-in
closets. Double roof, cement driveway,
irrigation system and much more! $79,500


515 VILLAS FOR SALE

For Rent, Spacious
368 Club Manor, SCC. 2br/2ba villa on
golf course, two master 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

Sun City Villa
$49,900. 1st floor, spacious 2br/2ba
condo. King's Point, gated 55+ com-
munity, 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

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 Classified ads are prepaid.
We take Visa, MasterCard or
Discover


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

Apollo Beach 2br/2ba, comfy, furnished
condo. A/C, pool, tennis courts, dock.
Quiet community. Seasonal? Long
term? Rent negotiable. TECO welcome.
440-666-1330

611 HOUSES FOR RENT
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 SFR, Apollo Beach. $950, avail-
able immediately. 1 st & deposit to move
in. Call for showing 813-482-6374

Apollo Beach 3br/2ba/2cg on Jamaica
Isles. Newly painted, new carpet, nice
quiet neighborhood. $995 monthly plus
security. 813-645-2448 or 813-416-
6221

2br/2ba villa in Apollo Beach. Lots of
upgrades, pets ok. Washer, dryer &
lawn care included $1,050 monthly.
813-215-0277

Sun City Center. Remodelled 2,100 sf.
3br/2ba/2cg on golf course. Pets ok.
$1,000 monthly. 813-767-5005

S & R Properties
3, 2 & 1 bedrooms. No pets. Ruskin,
Gibsonton area. RV lots available 813-
310-1888 or 813-849-1469

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

Ruskin area. 2 bedroom, 1 bath apt.
for rent. $700. Electric, water included.
813-352-0510

613 CONDOS FOR RENT
1 bedroom, 1.5 bath, furnished, Cov-
ered parking. 55+, Kings Point. all ame-
nities. $650 monthly 813-634-1162

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


PF M. H. HOUSING-



555 M.H. FOR SALE
2 bedroom, 2 bath doublewide mobile
home $40,000. 631-588-6632

560 M.H. ON LOTS


613 CONDOS FOR RENT



NEW Condos
and Townhouses
(*-i -r Ave. 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

621 PLACES TO SHARE
Roommate wanted. 55+ Kings Point
gated community. Share 2br/2ba condo.
$500 monthly, no deposit. Clubhouse
& amenity inclusive. 813-404-8071,
813-416-3403

630 M.H. RENTALS
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

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

Spacious 3br/2ba, DWMH, private acre
lot near Kings Point. Fireplace, large
porch, CHA, pets ok. 813-645-4708,
please leave message.

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

For rent 2 bedroom trailer $520 monthly
$140 deposit., No pets. South of Gib-
sonton off US 41. 813-690-0768

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

Gibsonton, 2br mobile home on private
lot. Water, garbage & yard service
furnished. $500 monthly plus deposit &
electric. 813-677-2920

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

645 OFFICE SPACE








We will not be underpriced!

Prices starting at
$250 per month





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

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
Classified ads are pre-
paid. We take Visa,
MasterCard or Discover


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

Wilkleen Commercial Cleaning
We do it right the first time. Over 20yrs
experience. Licensed/insured. Give us
a call. 813-390-6815


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

Ruskin United Methodist preschool, ap-
proved VPK provider is now accepting
applications for the fall School star Aug.
24 Call 813-645-6198, CHC-110087

Live in companion, assist you with clean-
ing, cooking, errands. Wages open.
813-965-1114 or 941-713-1754


SERVICES^^

^i700


JULY 15, 2010

705 CLEANING

Becky's At Your Service
Cleaning. Licensed & dependable
cleaning service, for all your clean-
ing needs. Free estimates. Call today
813-672-9215

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

Underwood Services
Window washing, pressure washing,
lawn care, gutter cleaning, small home
repairs. 36yrs living in the area. 813-
645-6143

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



Sjh5&S lawn Care, Inc.
Professional Lawn Care Servce
Residential & Commercial
*Total Lawn Maintenance
Landscaping/Sod/Mulch
Landscape Maintenance
Irrigation Monitoring & Repair
FREE ESTIMATES/REASONABLE RATES

813-645-7266
www.bandslawncare.com
"Your Local Lawn Care Professionals!"


CALL
1u (813) 645-3211

DICKMAN Serving South Hillsborough
R E INC. County since 1924.
REALTY
www.dickmanrealty.com
Celebrating 86 Years dickman@tampabay.rr.com
1924 2010
AFFORDABLE HOME! Nice 2BR/2BA Doublewide with enclosed Florida room, huge
master, inside utility, carport, workshop, storage shed and a new air conditioner. Home is
handicap accessible with a lift from carport to kitchen. Nice lot with shade trees! $51,500
CALL CLAIRE TORT 363-7250
GREAT LOCATION! Cute 2BR/1 BA home just a block from the river. Carport, newer metal
roof, storage shed & more! Motivated sellers! $65 000 CALL CLAIRE TORT 363-7250
VERY NICE 3BR/1BA concrete block house on a large fenced lot! Great condition, new
CHA, new plumbing & sewer, freshly painted interior, utility room, carport, large shed and
1/3 acre fenced lot. $64,900 CALL CLAIRE TORT 363-7250
NICE FLORIDA CRACKER HOUSE ON BEAUTIFUL CORNER LOT! 2BR/1.5BA with
enclosed Florida room, utility room and 2 car carport. County water & sewer, $58,000 CALL
CLAIRE TORT 363-7250
OWN A PIECE OF PARADISE TODAY!! Over an acre of land with mobile home located
close to Wildcat Creek boat ramp. Mobile has 1 bedroom and 1 bath with a 20' by 12' bonus
room. Property has 5" well, septic, 220 amp light pole and pole barn. Owner will consider
financing with 20% down. $68,500 Call today for more details. CATHY GRIGGS 391-8653
BEAUTIFUL VACANT LOT in Ruskin situated on a quiet street with water views. The lot is
80 x 160 MOL and utilities are available. Owner will consider financing. Call today for more
details. $29,500 CALL CATHY GRIGGS 391-8653
REDUCED!! ROOM TO STRETCH! 2BR/1BA on a 180' x 173' fenced lot. Clean and well
maintained property with a one car garage, carport, enclosed porch, nice size utility room
and extra storage buildings. $84,000 CALL KAY PYE 361-3672 or ROXANNE WESTBROOK
748-2201
NEW LISTING 1.1 Acres (MOL) Includes two parcels with 128 ft. (MOL) frontage on
Bullfrog Creek with access to Tampa Bay. Property is surrounded by commercial zoning.
Great location just off Highway 41 in Gibsonton. Adjacent commercial property also for sale.
$225,000 CALL KAY PYE 361-3672 or ROXANNE WESTBROOK 748-2201
PRIME LOCATION CLOSE TO HWY 41 w/easy access to 1-75 pole barn w/bath & small
living quarters. Property formerly a nursery. Now has cows grazing. Approx. 45 usable
acres. Phase one environmental survey & traffic study completed. CALL KAY PYE
361-3672 or ROXANNE WESTBROOK 748-2201
REDUCED!! GREAT LOCATION on golf course with easy access to nature trail only
minutes away! 2BR/2BA (2105 sq.ft.) with open floor plan and Mexican tile, updated kitchen
with Corian counters, formal dining room, screened porch and beautiful backyard. $129,900
CALL KAY PYE 361-3672 or ROXANNE WESTBROOK 748-2201
NEW LISTING! 2 homes on 1.39 acres on the Little Manatee River and a freshwater pond.
4BR/3BA home (2380 sq.ft) and a 1BR/1.5BA with 1731 sq.ft. and a boathouse. $450,000
CALL ROXANNE WESTBROOK 748-2201 or KAY PYE 361-3672
NEW LISTING! 2BR/2BA 1-car garage home on .99 acre (MOL) with river frontage!
Beautiful setting with a wonderful view of the river. $185,000 CALL ROXANNE
WESTBROOK 748-2201 or KAY PYE 361-3672
14 COUNTRY ACRES but not far from amenities. Deep well for farming use or build your
dream home. Surrounded by estate homes and lots of privacy. Currently leased for farming
but Seller willing to listen. Call today. Asking $395,000. JO ELLEN MOBLEY 645-1540.
BEAUTIFUL TREESY ACREAGE with great potential for development or building that
dream home you've waited for. Eleven acres m.o.l. in quiet area near new schools, public
library, community college and so much more. You'll love the pristine setting, clean air and
nature abounding. So much potential! Take a look today! Asking $550,000. JO ELLEN
MOBLEY 645-1540.
BACK ON THE MARKET!! This cute home has it all. 4BR/2BA, family room, game room
and more. $92,000 CALL KATHY JACOBSON 624-2225
LAND 3.5 ACRES More or less on Hwy 674 or College Ave zoned AR that could possibly
be rezoned for your business. Property has two septics, water and electric. Now reduced to
$175,000 CALL KATHY JACOBSON 624-2225
OPTIMUM OPPORTUNITY. Time to take advantage of combination of buyers' market and
sellers' motivated, realistic pricing of this nice 3BR/2BA home in Ventana. Modern design
with cathedral ceilings, split plan, "jack and jill" bathroom, lots of natural light, screened
porch, 2 car garage. Convenient location, no back yard neighbors. Hurry! CALL JUDY
ERICKSON 468-0288
CALL US FORALL 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........................... 610-3485
Claire Tort........................... 363-7250 Kenn Antonelli ..................... 786-3124
Kay Pye ............................ 361-3672 Kathy Jacobson ..................... 624-2225
Cathy Griggs ..................... 391-8653 Jo Ellen Mobley..................... 645-1540
Christine Nethers ............... 260-6335 LaRae Regis........................... 633-8318
Roxanne Westbrook............ 748-2201


THRIFT STORE
OPEN: Wed., Thurs. & Fri. 8 aom. 3 p.m.
Saturday 8 a.m. 12 p.m.
1009 1st. Street S.W.
UN Ruskin
S S.R. 674 E We Have
w 4 -
stss Furniture, Too!
DONATION DROP OFFS
TUES. TftRU FRL ONLY PLEASE,
Ti-RFT ALL DONATIONS MUST BE IN CLEAN
STORE S USEABLE CONDITION.







JULY 15, 2010
710 LAWN CARE

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

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

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

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



EMPLYMEN

800jH


810 MEDICAL


870 GENERAL


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

Reliable hairstylist with clientele, need-
ed. Reasonable booth rental. Village
Plaza Beauty Salon. Call Mary or Kim
813-634-5044

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


THE SHOPPER 25


870 GENERAL


SUNTOWERS
RETIREMENT COMMUNITY

PLANT OPERATIONS
TECHNICIAN
Needed for our retirement
community. The ideal candidate
will possess experience w/plant
maintenance to include boilers,
compressors, generators and
general maintenance of apartment
buildings. Excellent customer
service skills a must.
Please apply to
Sun Towers Retirement Community
101 Trinity Lakes Drive
Sun City Center, FL 33573
Fax resume to (813) 634-1356
or email
shelmer@suntowersretirement.com



TO PLACE
A CLASSIFIED AD

Call
Beverly
at
645-3111
ext. 201
or e-mail:

Beverly@observernews.net
20 words for $15.50 and
30C for each additional
word. Bold line $3.All
classified ads are paid in
advance. Deadlines are
Monday at 4 pm for
Thursday paper.



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OF FLORIDA
(CPF STATEWIDE)

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FOIA= HOME O FPARTERSZHI
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*Phase III NowAvailable!
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BAYOUPASS
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NOW HIRING: Companies desper-
ately need employees to assemble
products at home. No selling, any
hours. $500 weekly potential. Info.
1-985-646-1700 DEPT. FL-820

$1,380 weekly guaranteed. Stuff
envelopes at home. Full/part-time.
No experience necessary. Deposit
required-refundable. 888-870-7859
binvestmentsinc@yahoo.com

BEAUTIFUL TENNESSEE Mountain
lots, breathtaking views. River ac-
cess. Ideal for fishing, hunting, ATV/
horseback riding. Near Dale Hollow
Lake. Utilities. Owner financing. From
$15,900. 888-939-2968

Donate your Car Truck or Boat to
HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND Free 3
Day Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free
Towing, All Paperwork Taken Care
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Movie Extras To Stand In The Back-
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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 financ-
ing. Call now 877-888-1406, x2613

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

GEORGIA NORTH GEORGIA
MOUNTAINS Dahloneqa. Cool
temperatures. Weekly stay includes
free night. Cavender Creek Cabins.
Some pet friendly Take our virtual
tour at www.cavendercreek.com ;
1-866-373-6307

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

NORTH CAROLINA MOUNTAINS
Beat the heat & head to the moun-
tains! 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 pay-
ments 803-473-7125

TENNESSEE SOUTHEAST Variety
of homes & land. Mountain, valley,
farms, wooded tracts, gated com-
munity. 1-800-516-8387 George
Hamilton Land & Auction, TAL1557
www.hamiltonauction.com

3-BEDRM ONLY $475/mo Visit:
www.287fern.com ; 3-BEDRM only
$430/mo Visit: www514south5th.
com & **3-BEDRM only $430/mo
Visit: www.3158cleveland.com ;
OWN with $1,000 DOWN!! Owner
will FINANCE!! **Excellent Invest-
ments!! Call: (314) 783-0076

Increase Male Size. Gain 1-3 Inches
Permanently. FDA Medical Vacuum
Pumps, Testosterone, Viagra, Cia-
lis. FREE Brochures! 619-294-7777
Code: "FREE Pills-5" www.DrJo-
elKaplan.com

Quality Oxygen Concentrators at
Low Prices! Great Buys on Portable
and Home Units. New, Used, and
Rentals Available. 1-877-303-9318.
Representatives available 7 Days a
Week.

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 certi-
fications and Local Job Placement
Assistance! 1-877-994-9904


SUNTOWERS
R RETIREMENT COM MUN ITY

RN UNIT MANAGER
SUN TERRACE HEALTH
CARE CENTER is seeking the
ideal candidate to manage a 45-bed
rehab unit in our SNF 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 email to
cmartinez@suntowersretirement.com


SuNTOWERS
RETIREMENT COMMUNITY

OCCUPATIONAL
THERAPISTS
SUN TERRACE HEALTH
CARE CENTER
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 email resume to
vkosky@suntowersretirement.com


OW ANE HM









BUSINESS & TRADE DIRECTORY
THE OBSERVER NEWS THE SCC OBSERVER THE RIVERVIEW CURRENT


WHOLESALE A/C
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IHANDY N*HA*A


OUAN DOEA?




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Timothy Sutton, C
INTERIOR EXTERIOR
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Roofing
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Proudly Serving: Sun City Center
Ruskin Apollo Beach Riverview
and surrounding areas
Member SCC Chamber of Commerce







CELL 813-777-9808
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Bonded & Insured Lic. #CCC1326907





*No project over $1000.
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Ws web advertising

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26 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


JULY 15, 2010





OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER 27


2010 TUCSON !
All Ne%% & Redesignled! !J _


39..




201o EATA Best Value
2010ELANTRA In Its Class

,109L s $11,990




Come See Why
Thousands of Local Drivers
Are SwitchingTo Hyundai


2011 SONATA AllNe & Redesigned!
Stylish & Spacious
LEASE
FOR 36
5 MONTH
LEASE'


2010 TA Rugged Capablility,
SANTA FE Comfort & Stle

^17,990


- -


10 Year / 10 0,000mile


2010 ACCENT


Affordable & Fuel Efficient
sA" $9987


2010 ELANTRA Touring


SqD0503
Most Interior Room In Its Class
LEE 239 S
FOR 24
MONTH
$23 LEASES


2010 GENESIS
^r.. 9 7 1 0 P^w


Revolution In Design, Performance & Value
LEASE
111s1 9259 36
FOR 36
MONTH
$2 4 ^ 1 LEASE


Performance, Technology, Safety & Quality
FOR 36
MONTH
399 ILEASEI


We will beat any
C1 wl 1 u other Hyundai $5
LVwiPricteauarante 3 W)"
an_ ri e r dealer or pay you a
All prices are plus tax tag and are before any dealer installed options and include all available manufacturer rebates & incentives. t Lease down payment requirement: '10 Elantra- $2999, Elantra Touring $1999, Genesis Coupe $2199, '11 Sonata $3500,'10 Tucson $2499, '10 Genesis Sedan $3799. All
offers are with approved credit and some cannot be combined. *Expected range for most drivers, your actual mileage may vary depending on how you drive and maintain your vehicle. ** On the Accent. As listed on Monroney sticker. A For model year 2008. Based on volume manufacturers as included
in the EPATM Light-Duty Automotive Technology, Carbon Dioxide Emissions and Fuel Economy trends: 1976-2009 Report. Hyundai and Kia listed separately. Acura included in Honda listing. Photos are for illustration purposes only. Advertised vehicles subject to prior sale. Programs subject to change
withollt notice tt Mulst present inedrl hllers order from aeerdlitedl Hlndai Dealer n samen model & eollin0ent W 3000 mlaranteed trade allowance annet ee combined with a n other nffer, offer nlyv onnrl on new vehi les.


anatee Ave. WISR64 I-Exit 220 West L


Cortez Road


itate Road 70


Guaran fo1
radeALAllowancEj


1,


'I


5 Star Saff]ely
Ratings


JULY 15, 2010


~ili


N t




28 OBSERVER NEWS RIVERVIEW CURRENT SCC OBSERVER


Wej$re Bringing Back Smiles!
Xife can be a challenge when you suffer from leg pain.
There is no reason to endure chronic pain!
Mountcastle Vein Centers can help! Live Life Pain Free!
"HOW TO HAVE LEGS THAT LOOK AND FEEL YOUNGER"


NO PAIN NO DOWNTIME NO SCALPEL
THIS IS A NON-SURGICAL PROCEDURE.
SAFE AND EFFECTIVE!
MEDICARE AND MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED


Daniel J. Mountcastle, M.D., FAAEM, Board Certified,
Ohio State University College of Medicine


Or. MIountcastle has performed orer
5,000 successful non-surgical procedures since 2006.
Mountcastle Vein Centers is staffed with board certified physicians.
who only specialize in vein treatment and care.


New technology has paved the way for our physicians to now treat Peripheral Vein Disease
(PVD) without surgery or harmful medications.
Today's treatments have so advanced that patients have no physical restrictions after their
EVLT (Endovenous Laser Treatment) procedures, and are encouraged to continue right away
with their normal everyday routines and activities.
Peripheral Vein Disease is easily diagnosed with a medical history, and by performing an
ultrasound in one of our local offices.
Cutting edge ultrasound technology allows the physician and patient to immediately view
ultrasound images that clearly indicate venous insufficiency.
The ultrasound is performed in under 40 minutes and leaves no doubt about whether a patient is
suffering from venous insufficiency or PVD.
If you've had an ultrasound lying in a horizontal position a good portion of the circulatory vein
system in your legs could be missed.
Mountcastle Vein Centers performs all ultrasounds in a standing position to insure an accurate
diagnosis of Peripheral Vein Disease.

CALL US TODAY FOR A FREE CONSULTATION.

MEDICARE, AND MOST INSURANCES PAY FOR TREATMENT.


4040 UPPE


ountcastfe

1 ein Centers
-R CREEK DRIVE, SUITE #105 SUN CITY CENTER 33573

813-634-1333


*qon e 3bcts


40deaton"M


www.mountcastleveincenters .com


I


JULY 15, 2010


[,SW`Olling, Bverfift Skftil




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