Title: West Marion messenger
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100092/00002
 Material Information
Title: West Marion messenger
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: May 5, 2010
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Lecanto
United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Ocala
Coordinates: 28.848776 x -82.481087 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100092
Volume ID: VID00002
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Sailing sales

Page 3


Road trips

Page 8


INDEX
Eco trip .........5.....5
Social Security ....6
About moms ........9
C1,'lni fircd ..........11


VOLUME 4, NUMBER 7
WEDNESDAY, MAY 5, 2010


Postal Patron
U.S. Postage Paid
PRSRT STD
ECRWSS
Permit #91
Lecanto, FL


T WEST MARION





SERVING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27





County leaders seek public comment


Marion County's Growth
Management Department
(Planning Division) wants
citizens to let them know
how they want Marion
County to look in 2035.
County officials are updat-
ing their comprehensive
plan, which will detail how
and where Marion County
will grow and expand in
the future. Citizen feed-
back will help Marion
County leaders establish
long-term growth manage-
ment objectives and poli-


Beatles

music

featured

in concert

Fine Arts For Ocala will
hold the 17th annual Sym-
phony Under the Stars on
Mother's Day, Sunday, May
9 at the Ocala Golf Club
(formerly Ocala Municipal
Golf Course).
The Ocala Symphony Or-
chestra will be performing
a musical program featur-
ing music from The Beat-
les!
Symphony Under the
Stars is a perfect way to
spend Mother's Day The
evening is family oriented
and picnic baskets are en-
couraged. Families spread
picnic blankets or set out
folding lawn chairs, chil-
dren run and play, it is an
evening of music under the
stars that culminates with a
spectacular fireworks dis-
play (weather permitting).
The fun begins when the
gates open at 6 p.m. The
concert starts at 7 p.m.

Please see DAY, Page 2


cies as part of Marion
County's Comprehensive
Plan and Evaluation and
Appraisal Report process,
known as EAR.
The department is now
hosting comprehensive
plan meetings in different
commission districts in ad-
dition to the meetings that
are held in the Growth
Management Department.
Upcoming district meeting
dates and locations in the
area are:
May 13, 2010, from 6 to


9 p.m. at Golden Hills Golf
and Turf Club, 4782 N.W
80th Ave., Ocala
May 20, 2010, from 6 to
9 p.m. at Freedom Library,
5870 S.W 95th St., Ocala
Residents are also wel-
come to attend the regu-
larly scheduled Growth


Management Department
Training Room sessions
(2710 E. Silver Springs
Blvd., Ocala). These meet-
ings will be held at 6 p.m.
on April 28, May 5, May 12
and May 19.
Marion County staff pre-
pares an EAR every seven


to 10 years that evaluates
the county's ability to ad-
dress significant growth is-
sues. After receiving
feedback from citizens and
state and local agencies,
staff has identified five
core topics, including
urban sprawl, adequate
public facilities, economic
development, intergovern-
mental coordination and
water resources.
The EAR process allows
staff to revise and update
the comprehensive plan as


well as collect data and
seek public input. "Most
people only think about to-
morrow," Senior Planner
Chris Rison said. "But we
have to think about the
next generation and the
generation beyond that."
For information, visit
marioncountyfl.org/Plan-
ning/EAR_about.aspx, or
contact Bill Kinser or Na-
talia Cox at 438-2600 or at
bill.kinsler@marioncoun-
tyflorg or natalia.cox@mar-
ioncountyfl.org.


Fostering care


Michel Northsea
EDITOR
It wasn't until Pam Foster
was 16 years old that she
had her first birthday party.
She remembers wishing
desperately that someone
would throw a party for her
15th birthday but deep
down in her heart, she
knew that dream would not
become reality.
Instead, she did the
chores she has been as-
signed by her foster parents
and cared for her sick little
brother.
Foster and her four sib-
lings were raised, for the
most part, in foster care.
"Our parents came in and
out of our lives just enough
to screw us up," she said.
Growing up, Foster lived
in many different homes
and in different states.
Sometimes she and her sib-


lings lived together and
other times they didn't.
There were times she lived
with one parent or the
other.
She learned she pre-
ferred living in a group
home or children's home
rather than staying with
foster parents.
"There was more equality
in group home. We didn't
have to compete with the
natural children," she ex-
plained.
She especially enjoyed
the time she spent in a
Lutheran run children's
home
"If I wanted to curl up
and read all day on a Satur-
day, I could as long as my
chores were done," she
said.
Despite the upheaval of

Please see FOSTER, Page 2


Calling golfers for tournament Q-m a


Michel Northsea
EDITOR
A golf tournament isn't un-
usual for Ocala Palms resi-
dents.
Having a tournament for a
charity isn't unusual either;
just last month they helped a
cause with the Marion
County Sheriff's Office.
The next tournament
brings with it the opportunity
to win something unusual, a
million dollars.
There also is an opportu-
nity to win an EZ Go Golf Car
or a Toyota Corolla from
Frank DeLuca Toyota.
These opportunities are


available on May 15 during
the seventh annual Free En-
terprise Open 4-person
scramble golf tournament.
The tournament is a bene-
fit for the Florida Council on
Economic Education.
The council provides eco-
nomic and financial literacy
programs to teachers and
students in public schools,
said Sherry Fies, organizer
of the event.
The non-profit organiza-
tion reaches more than
20,000 teachers and over a
million students from
kindergarten to 12th grade
with lessons on the free en-
terprise system. The council
provides lesson plans and


materials for the teachers
use. Lesson plans includes
information on buying a car,
purchasing insurance, bal-
ancing a checkbook, saving
for the future, investing in
stocks and starting a busi-
ness.
Besides supporting the fi-
nancial literacy program,
golfers have the opportunity
to win great door prizes, a
free round of golf at Ocala
Palms on another day in ad-
dition to May 15, enjoy a pan-
cake breakfast and lunch.
To qualify for the "million
dollar shot," the golfer clos-
est to the pin on hole 12, will
get the chance to drop the


ball in. If done successfully,
they're the winner, said
Barry Fies, golf pro at Ocala
Palms.
Although not done in tour-
naments there are four doc-
umented times someone has
made a hole-in-one on hole 9.
But on May 15 if a tourna-
ment golfer successfully
drives the ball 165-yard
downhill, they will win a car.
The E-Z go golf cart could
be won on hole 6.
Entry is $70, credit cards
accepted.
Call the pro shop, 7324653
(Golf) to participate.


Sherry Fies of the Ocala Palms Golf and Country Club re-
cently finished working with the Teddy Bear golf tour-
nament. Now she is on a tournament to benefit the
Florida Council on Economic Education.


Upcoming meeting

at Golden Hills


Life experiences help others


i ;:It
":: :


Raised in foster care, family is important to Pam Foster. She is looking at
photos of her four grandchildren.






2 Wednesday, May 5, 2010


FOSTER

continued from Page 1

her childhood, somewhere
she discovered something
very important to her. She
found out that she enjoyed
going to church and being
part of the fellowship asso-
ciated with a church.
As a result, she was bap-
tized five different times.
The one that counts to her
was getting baptized at age
12, because she asked to be
baptized, at the Roxbury
Baptist Church in Roxbury,
Mass.
Foster remembers being
told, "Pamela you're a pre-
cious child of God" by Nancy


Gregory, one her Sunday
school teachers.
Foster learned to draw
comfort from those words,
taught to her by a stranger,
when her own mother was
telling her that she was a
"nasty, dirty, little girl."
In high school, Foster
moved in with a couple she
learned to think of as "mom
and dad." They did not have
any child of their own. Fos-
ter became their only child.
She lived with them for
three years before aging out
of the system.
Following her graduation,
after attending the same
school for three consecutive
years, she earned a $300
scholarship from the Milton
(Mass) Woman's Club and
used the $700 she had saved


Volunteers with the Guardian AdLitem program goes through several days of training. Following a recent session,
Judge S. Sue Robbins swore in the volunteers.


up to take a secretarial class.
Although her aging
"mom" doesn't know who
she is today, Foster still vis-
its her. Her "mom" got much
joy from being grandmother
to Foster's two daughters,
she said.


Ocala H ia Sys-tem Presents
S- ies
* Spring eminar ees



As a partner in helping you live a life of good health, Ocola Health System offers a variety of free
classes addressing your health needs and concerns. At Ocala Health System, we are not just focused
on your health, we are focused on you.


EWhen Wounds Won't Heal
May 7 2:00pm
For most people, wounds heal over time with
proper care. But many suffer from wounds
that do not heal so easily. If you suffer from
wounds that won't heal or have diabetes,
this lecture will inform you about signs and
symptoms of leg circulation problems, ulcers including foot
ulcers, when to consider treatment and the latest treatment
options available in wound care. A Wound Center nurse will
also be present to answer questions. Presented by Ravi
Chandra, MD, Vascular Surgeon.

Taking Control of
Your Diabetes
May 18 2:00pm
This monthly interactive
educational class provides
information to assist with improving diabetes
control. Our guest lecturer, Thomas L. Croley,
MD, Board Certified Ophthalmologist, Central
Florida Eye Institute, will discuss diabetic eye care.


Tai Chi: Discover
Sthe Many Possible
Benefits
May 10 12:30pm
The ancient art of Tai Chi uses
gentle flowing movements to reduce the stress of
today's busy lifestyles and to improve health, balance
and flexibility. Come and learn how to get started
Presented by H2U Tai Chi instructor, David Garcia.

Health Benefits of
Acupuncture and
Massage Therapy
May 21 2:00pm
Acupuncture has been effectively used
for the treatment of back pain,
headache, migraine, and sports injuries. It is helpful in
eating anxiety, insomnia, digestive problems, abdominal
and menstrual cramps, weight control, infertility and much,
more more. Come learn the many benefits of acupuncture
along with massage therapy. Presented by Robin Raftis,
Acupuncture Physician and Meryl Lowell, Licensed Massage
Therapist with the Health and Healing Center of Ocala.


OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM .
SENIOR HEALTHCARE CENTER
A service of Ocala Regional Medical Center


At 21, Foster married a
man in the Air Force and
they had two daughters.
Once her first daughter was
born, Foster realized she
would benefit from some
counseling to heal some
childhood hurts, including
molestation.
The counseling sessions
gave her the tools she
needed to cope with differ-
ent events the rest of her
life.
The couple divorced after
19 years. A short marriage
followed for Foster.
After 21 years on her own
before she met Don and his
late wife at church. After his
wife passed away, Don and
his sister offered to help
Foster with some errands
because her arm was in a
cast and she couldn't drive.
For some time, the three
of them did things together,
until Don asked Foster if
they could do something
without a chaperone. Foster
agreed and they were mar-
ried a short time later
As new winter resident to
Foxwood Farms, both of
them were looking for ways
to get involved with the com-


munity.
Foster learned from long-
time volunteer Helen Peek
about the needs of the
Guardian AdLitem program.
Foster then went to a train-
ing course.
As volunteer, Fosters visits
with children in the court
system. She makes recom-
mendations to the judge and
serves as a "voice for the
child."
The first case she was as-
signed, she found a teenage
girl wanting to be adopted by
her foster mom. Her foster
mom wanted to adopt her
too but her biological
mother prevented the adop-


DAY

continued from Page 1

There will be vendors
selling food or patrons may
bring their own and
Adirondack chairs may be
reserved by calling 622-
0007.


PslWt
1-0050-18 heFredsipCmmn


tion.
Drawing from her own ex-
perience, Foster was able to
assure the teenager that her
foster "mom" would always
be her "mom" whether she
was legally adopted or not
"It's what's in your heart,"
Foster said.
She uses a similar philos-
ophy in making friends in
her new community.
"The more I let people in,
the more they share with
me," she said adding that
she made many good friends
in Foxwood and at Fellow-
ship Baptist Church, the
couple's new church home.



Tickets are $15 per adult
and $5 per child ages 6 to
12. Tickets may be pur-
chased at the gate or in ad-
vance at: Macy's, Carriage
Trade, The Veranda
Gallery and Tea Room,
Yours Truly, Franck's Phar-
macies, Ocala Golf Club
and Millhorn Law Firm-
The Villages.
The event is sponsored
by Heritage Bank, Ocala
Neurosurgical Center,
Palm Chevrolet, and
OcalaMom.com
For more information
call 867-0355 or log onto
www.fafo.org


HouseCall
Senior Home Care
Offers Hourly
Services such as
Housekeeping
Laundry
Meal Preparation
*Transportation
Family Respite
Bonded & Insured Lic. #231040
352-873-0721


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e Cipprse Pttes Weges80


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FJ FOOTJOY


MESSENGER







Wednesday, May 5, 2010 3


. Fairfield
'. Fairfield


Fairfield Village


The very first activity
that my husband and
I were aware of
when we moved from
southern California to
Fairfield Village last year
was the annual "Commu-
nity Yard Sale." I distinctly
remember my saying we
ought to have put some of
our treasures in that sale,
but we had just arrived and
still were not sure what we
were going to need to dis-
card as we arranged and
settled in to our new home.
That yard sale did pro-
vide my introduction to my
new next door neighbor as
we visited with her and her
daughter on that Saturday
in April 2009. I do not seem
to be able to resist a yard
sale. It is just a "thing" with
me. They are so very inter-
esting, and my husband
claims that they are addic-
tive but I know better
than that. I have proved
(occasionally) that I can re-
sist temptation and not buy
at least one item at every
yard sale I visit.
The "World's Longest
Yard Sale" is held for 4
days beginning on the first
Thursday in August each
year. Stretching from Dade
County, Georgia, through




C&B Clock
Repair -
All Types of Clocks
Sales -
HOWARD MILLER
AUTHORIZED SERVICE
HOUSE CALLS WATCH BATTERIES
In Anything & Everything Antiques,
JI South of Jasmine Plaza
CELL: 352-274-0941
352-208-5868
Bill Buss & Cliff Mezqer


Even t

Alabama, Tennessee, Ken-
tucky and into Ohio, that
sale is featured on HGTV
in Southern Living, Coun-
try Living, USA Today,
Newsweek, The Tonight
Show and more. The sale is
all along Highway 127 and
covers more than 650
miles.
I suggested to my hus-
band that we go to that
event this year, and he
asked if I would rather go
to Hawaii since (knowing
my past history) the
Hawaiian vacation would
be more economical for us.
"Besides," he chuckled,
"we wouldn't have to rent a
truck to get all the 'trea-
sures' back home." Some-
how I did not find that
comment nearly so funny
as he did.
This year, the 2010 Fair-
field Village Community
Yard Sale was held on
April 24. My husband, Phil,
and I got into our golf cart
and started out to tour the
venues. It was a beautiful
morning and the perfect
weather for a sale day We
made lots of stops and saw


SMartha Maggiore
marthamyrealtor.net
352-857-4667

OCALA PALMS
CUSTOM HOMES
This INCREDIBLE GOLF
COURSE HOME has a main
house and a detached guest
house, with BR, LR, and efficiency
kitchen. 2 car + golf cart garage.
4/3/2+ ONLY $314,900
FRONT PORCH HOME NEAR
CLUBHOUSE Spacious custom
Pindo model with separate formal
dining room, large office off master
and hobby room. 2/2/2.
PRICED TO SELL $128,750
Call Martha Maggiore 352-857-4667


he yard

lots of genuine "bargains" cise a(
and visited with some Loung
charming neighbors some stratec
of whom we knew and oth- was ir
ers we only met that morn- the tin
ing. grabb
One stop was at the well..I
Grossman home where we the eq
learned all about the exer- house
there
home.
We
array.
Storm
loved,
quietly
size."


advantages of the "AB
er." Jim demon-
d how to use it, and I
itrigued..right up to
ne that someone else
)ed that bargain." Oh
will continue to use
uipment at the club-
exercise room
by saving space at our

saw a wonderful
of authentic "Desert
" T-shirts that I just
but Phil said, very
y, "They are not your
Well, I don't know


what real difference that
should make, but I reluc-
tantly agreed. We waved
farewell to that nice neigh-
bor and traveled on down
the street.
At another home, we saw
a lovely entertainment unit
that had been replaced by
one in a lighter wood. "Isn't
that nice!" I remarked.
Phil, again in his special
quiet manner said, "Dar-
ling, we have two enter-


See FAIRFIELD, Page 6


I hi


T'ruk gUndr $20 0 aMon hithout a


Donna Sloan
donnasloan.com
352-427-4351

OCALA PALMS
3 BEAUTIFUL HOMES
3/2/2 on the Golf Course
+ Golf cart gar. & office.
Only $189,900
2/2/2 + Office. Kit w/bay
window, covered front porch.
Only $129,000
3/2/2 + Golf cart gar.
Fam. rm, Form. LR.
Only $190,000
Call Donna Sloan
352-427-4351


WILUMS WHWt20
SUIT 402 *


" 3 Jasmine Plaza 352-401-0001
Il l h6161 SW SR 200 Unit 104 Ocala, Florida 34476
LitlzenR H)ORlIF HOI RS: Il IS.-I-RI. 111-5 S \. 111-2


Ocala, FL -
Now more than ever, great
quality and great value are
what's on everyone's mind.
How can you get the most car
for the least money?
Jenkins Acura Auto USA has
the answer.
"We've had car after car and
truck after truck returned to
us. People simply can't make
the payments any more and
just bring the vehicle back.
We've got so many of them,
our only option is to let new
customers take over loans on
the vehicles and start making
payments," said Jason Dil-
lon, used car sales manager.
Jenkins Acura Auto USA
has row after row of quality
pre-owned vehicles available
for this program. Their ser-
vice department, which is
one of the top rated service
departments in the state, has
inspected, reconditioned and
certified vehicles.
"We just need to move
these vehicles for the banks.
Right now, you can get a used
car or truck, many less than a
year or two old, for less than
two hundred dollars a month
without a penny out of your
pocket. This is a program I
haven't seen in twenty years
in the business," added Dil-
lon. Late model vehicles,
which have already had thou-
sands of dollars in payments
made against them are being
brought back at a staggering
rate. The bank nor dealership


wants these vehicles since
they've already been retailed.
The banks and the dealer-
ship are looking for good
customers with good credit
or bad who are willing to
take payments on these ve-
hicles.
"There's not a vehicle on
our lot that can't be bought
for under two hundred dol-
lars per month and these

"Right now, you can
get a used car or
truck, many less than
a year or two old, for
less than two hun-
dred dollars a month
without a penny out of
your pocket."

Jason Dillon
Used Car Sales Manager
Jenldns Acura Auto USA

aren't clunkers. Look at this
example a 2007 Dodge Cal-
iber, only 37K miles, with $0
down is just $197 per month
for 72 months at 5.9% APR
with approved credit plus
tax, tag and title. And I've
got fifty other cars and trucks
that are similar values,"
added Dillon. Dealerships
and banks aren't in the busi-
ness of taking back vehicles
when customers can't make
payments. They'd rather get
them off their books immedi-
ately and will do whatever is
necessary to do so.
Jenkins Auto USA has tak-
en all of the vehicles and put


them in a special section on
their lot. Any interested con-
sumers who'd like to view
the inventory should call the
dealership to make an ap-
pointment.
"All we're asking is to make
an appointment. We've got
these vehicles sectioned off
and they're ready to be driv-
en, inspected and taken home
today. We're clearly posting
prices and payments. If you
see a vehicle you like, but
aren't happy about the take
over price simply make an
offer. I'm sure you hear sto-
ries every day of banks and
businesses taking pennies on
the dollar for surplus prod-
ucts. I don't see why any of-
fer will be refused," finished
Dillon.
Jenkins Acura Auto USA
has been one of Ocala's top
dealerships for many years.
Respected by the com-
munity, the dealership has
built its business on fantas-
tic products, great customer
service and prices that you
can feel good about. Inter-
ested consumers should call
the dealership at 1-800-603-
1064. This event is going on
through 8:00pm
Monday.
"After that, we've got to
ship inventory off this lot.
We can't let it sit here for-
ever for the banks or lenders.
Make an offer now, or you
may miss an opportunity to
get a great car under $200 per
month," added Dillon.


Ineetdcnu essol otc h

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LOCAL SALE & PICK UP
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352-873-3392
Allen Farm & Lawn
352-840-0200
Mike's Lawnmower
352-694-4866
Dunnellon:
Grumbles House 352-208-6789
SBelleview/Villages: Marion Mkt #D North
8 Pecans & More 352-815-0058
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IR 'I


l


MESSENGER






4 Wednesday, May 5, 2010


Fire rescue celebrates success during EMS month


C jIi


Steven Cabrera, Firefighter/paramedic helps a patient
during an ambulance ride.


Emergencies happen
when you least expect
them, but when they do,
Marion County Fire Res-
cue crews are ready to re-
spond. In recognition of
that response, department
leaders are turning na-
tional EMS week into a
month-long calendar of
events to inform and intro-
duce citizens to the funda-
mentals and personnel of
Marion County's ambu-
lance service.
During May's "EMS
Month 2010: Your Ambu-
lance Transition Tri-
umph," department staff


Family restaurant features


homestyle cooking


This week's South
Marion Citizen Business
Spotlight is on Crossroads
Country Kitchen and Jim
Aiello.
Q How long has your
.business been in
operation?
We've been in business
for 7 years, since March
17,2003
Q What is a typical
day like at your
business?
We open at 6 am with all
country breakfast items. We
close at 8 pm Monday-Wednes-
day and 9 pm Thursday-Saturday. Sunday
we're open 7 am to 3 pm.
Q What do customers like best
about your business?
All-you-can-eat catfish on Fridays,
down-home country cooking, our corn
bread and our all-homemade desserts.
Q How many employees work at
your business?
We employ 15 people.
Q What is something your business
*offers that people don't expect?
Prime rib for two, everything cooked to
order, and the biggest and best breakfast in
Ocala!


Q Why did you choose this busi-
ness?
My family has been in the restaurant
business since 1917 in Chicago and New
York. I have been in it since 1968.
Q Where do you see your business
going in the next 5 years?
Staying as good and prosperous as it
always has been.
Q What is your business address,
Q phone number and email?
We are located at 7947 Hwy 40, West
Ocala. Customers may call us at 352-237
1250.


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By NOBILITY HOMES rie I d .. /


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THE OVERA-iL ENGTH INCLUDES A HITCH OF APPROXIMATELY
DEVELOPED AND ENFORCED BY^HUD- DUE TO OUR
CONTINUING PROGRAM OF PRODUCT IMPROVEMENT. PRICES
A.. S.ECIFATIONARE ...... SU.T O HNE WoUT...
NOTICE SOME ITEMS SUCH AS TIRES. RIMS. AXLES. AND
HITCHES MAY HAVE BEEN RECYCLED AFTER INSPECTION FOR
SAFETY AND APPEARANCE. ALL DIMENSIONS ARE NOMINAL.


Land Home Financing FHA VA Loans Buy For Loans -
Home Only Loans USDA Loans Equity
Financing Alternative Income Financing


PRESTIGE HOME CENTERS, INC.


4300 South Pine Ave (27 / 441)
Ocala, Florida 34480

1-800-313-6324


will visit various senior
communities, providing
citizens with the opportu-
nity to learn about their
ambulance service
through a presentation and
a hands-on display of an
ambulance unit. Fire res-
cue will also host a free,
community-wide event on
May 19 from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. at the McPherson Gov-
ernmental Complex Field
(601 S.E. 25th Ave., Ocala).
Coming face-to-face with
local EMS personnel, local
hospitals and Marion
County Public Safety Com-
munications, citizens will
have the opportunity to
learn about what these
agencies do and how they
are continually evolving to
better serve citizens.
"EMS Month 2010 pro-


Open to
the Public


vides an exciting opportu-
nity to show citizens how
Marion County Fire Res-
cue is advancing patient
care, cutting costs and im-
proving ambulance re-
sponse to Marion County,"
said Marion County Fire
Rescue Fire Chief M. Stu-
art McElhaney. "Citizens'
firsthand experiences dur-
ing "EMS Month 2010: Your
Ambulance Transition Tri-
umph" events will bring a
face to the overall success
of the ambulance service
and provide citizens with
the opportunity to learn
about Marion County Fire
Rescue's standards for
service."
The transition to a fire-
based ambulance service
occurred more than one
year ago, and since the


transition, Marion County
Fire Rescue continues to
decrease taxpayer costs,
improve ambulance re-
sponse and advance qual-
ity of care. A significant
milestone for area resi-
dents, Marion County Fire
Rescue became the pre-
mier ambulance transport
service provider for all
Marion County citizens in
October of 2008, including
those living in Belleview,
Dunnellon, Reddick, McIn-
tosh and the city of Ocala.
To receive more infor-
mation about "EMS Month
2010: Your Ambulance
Transition Triumph" and
all of the educational op-
portunities it entails,
please contact Marion
County Fire Rescue at 352-
291-8000 or visit www.mar-
ioncountyfl.org.


National Letter carriers


food drive set for May 8


On Saturday, May 8 letter
carriers throughout Marion
County as well as more than
10,000 cities and towns
throughout the country will


pick up much more than the
mail along their postal
routes; they will also collect
the goodness and compas-
sion of their postal customers


18 Hole Championship Course
Fabulous Greens
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and TeeTime Reservation - - - - - -


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Required | s o
Required $3000 After 12:00
NO Jeans
S J Rates subject to change

732-GOLF
www.ocalapalmsgolf.com (4653)
'Just 1 mile west of 1-75 on US 27 (Exit 354)J


during the 18th annual Na-
tional Association of Letter
Carriers (NALC) National
Food Drive to "Stamp Out
Hunger."
This annual effort has be-
come the largest one-day
food drive in the nation's his-
tory, resulting in more than a
half billion pounds of food to
local food banks, pantries
and shelters in all 50 states.
Last year in Marion County, a
record 256,000 pounds (a 39
percent increase over last
year) of nonperishable food
was collected and donated to
Interfaith Emergency Serv-
ices for distribution to the
Salvation Army, Brothers
Keeper, St. Theresa's
Catholic Church and the
Help Agency of the Forest
food banks. The Ocala Post
Office was ranked first in the
nation in their union mem-
ber category for the third
year for the community's out-
standing effort in supporting
this program.
Postal customers are asked
to hang a food donation on
their mailbox before their
letter carrier delivers the
mail on Saturday, May 8, and
the carrier will do the rest.
Collection barrels will also
be set up at all Post Office
branches to accommodate
those with Post Office Boxes.
United Way of Marion
County, USPS, Campbell's,
Valpak, Feeding America, the
National Rural Letter Carri-
ers Association and AFL-CIO
have partnered with the
NALC to help stamp out
hunger.

Weekly SUDOKU

Answer


2793165
5647238
3185692
7924813
4 63517846



8 4 1 2 5 7 9
8 8 3 4 1
4836957
1579426
8412579
9268341
Puzzle on Page 9


S WEST MARION



The West Marion Messenger is a free community newspaper covering
news of communities west of Ocala including Fore Ranch, Stone Creek,
Fairfield Village, Ocala Palms, Timberwood, Falls of Ocala, Foxwood Farms
and Golden Hills.
Postmaster: Entered asThird Class Matter at the post office in Ocala, Fla.,
34477.
Problems getting the Messenger: If your community is listed above and
the Messenger is not delivered to you or you are having trouble getting the
paper from boxes around the S.R. 40 and SR 27 areas, call 854-3986.

CONTACT INFORMATION
(352) 854-3986 Fax (352) 854-9277
8810 S.W. State Road 200, Suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481

*Editor- Michel Northsea
Circulation Barbara Jaggers
SInside Sales/Office Coordinator- Pauline Moore
*Advertising Sales-Tom Rapplean and Susie Mirabile
General Manager-Tricia Marks

Deadline for news:
Friday 1 p.m.the week before publication.
-fPF Member of the Community Papers of Florida
I want to get news Deadline for
in the Messenger. Advertising
Call editor Michel Northsea at
352-854-3986 or send by e-mail to
editor@westmarionmessenger.com Classified Reader Ads
Community news and photos must be received by 4 pm Friday
Friday the week before publication. Mail and photos
may be left at the Messenger office in Kingsland Display Ads
Plaza. All contributions are subject to editing for 5 pm Thursday
clarity, taste, and style.


MESSENGER






Wednesday, May 5, 2010 5


Stone Creek


Book inspired road trip for book club members


trici.
1ijizzi

n March, the Crafts of
the Mind Book Club
read Animal, Veg-
etable, Miracle by Barbara
Kingsolver. The author and
her family tried to live off
the land for one year. It was
an interesting concept and
for many of the partici-
pants of the book club it
brought back memories.
Some of the members
spoke of growing up on a
farm and eating food that
they grew. Other members
told of gardens they had
and the food they pre-
served. The author also
comments on how many
children have no concept
of how food is grown or
where it comes from. Many
schools now have gardens
where students grow fruits
and vegetables and learn
how to incorporate these
foods into a healthy diet.
The author also stressed
the importance of buying
local and using the crops
that are in season. The
book club was treated to
zucchini chocolate chip
cookies a recipe from the
book. If you ever grew zuc-
chini, you will get a
bumper crop and need
many recipes to use all the
zucchini.
Cindy Stone, a member
of the book club, told of her
journey to Citra to pur-
chase organic and locally
grown vegetables. She told
the group that on Saturday,
April 24 there would be a
natural foods gala in Citra.
The group decided that
those interested would
make a field trip. Cindy
and her husband Larry,
Rita and her husband
Larry Singer and myself
made the journey to the
food gala. It was in Citra at
the Crones' Cradle Con-
serve which is an ecologi-
cal preserve, a retreat and
an organic farm.
We were treated to sam-
ple fresh organic vegeta-
bles, herbs, fruits, beef,
pork, catfish fillets, alliga-
tor, chicken and sweets
served in sample portions.
Admission on this day was
$1. You could then pur-
chase tickets for a dollar
each for the food you sam-
pled. We tasted a variety of
foods organic burger,
chicken, pork and beef
along with organic vegeta-
bles. Each was delicious. I,
personally, could not tell
the difference between or-
ganic and non-organic but


the food was very tasty The
desserts were delicious.
The food was served on
glass dishes and silverware
and cloth napkins were
used. It was not only or-
ganic but eco-friendly
The farm is located 6.4
miles east of Citra on Hwy
318 or you can call 352-595-
3377 for more information.
You do not need to go as far
as Citra to buy local. OTOW
has a farmers' market
every Thursday


In last week's Messenger,
editor Michel Northsea,
wrote an article on trying
to buy local. Her article
voiced many of the same
comments made in the
book. When buying pro-
duce try to buy local!


Patricia Gizzi, Rita Singer
and Cindy Stone enjoying
food at the gala.


Patricia Gizzi, Rita Singer, Cindy Stone, Larry Singer and Larry Stone riding the transport to the farm.


Chandler Hills.
Restaurant


CHANDLER HILLS RESTAURANT

8139 SW 90th Terrace Rd., Ocala (352) 861-9720


RIi


...... .h.tez ......


NEW! Breakfast Anytime
* Steak Breakfast Burrito
* Bacon, Egg and Cheese Panini

Appetizers & Pizzas
* Portobello Mushroom Fritters
* "Bagel with Lox" Pizza...and more

Specialty Entrees
* Jack Daniels Steak
* Penne alla Calabrese...and many more

Sandwiches
* Candler Pretzel Hot Dog
* Grilled Vegetable Panini...
and many more
View the new menu at
www.candlerhillsrestaurant.com

4 4.
L <:.


I i nS4 U1.WnnI Fi







Thursday, May 13
Served 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Enjoy some fun in the sun with savory grilled
Florida cuisine, Jimmy Buffett music and
themed specialty drinks! Dress in your favorite
Caribbean outfit and participate in Parrot
Head trivia with prizes.

$ 12.95 PLUS TAX & GRATUITY


1







10
Served a.m. to 4 p.m.



Carved Virginia ham
Omelets made to order
House made cured Salmon with cream
cheese, capers, onions and chives
Assorted pastries and muffins
Bacon and sausage
Breakfast potatoes
Seafood Newburg
Rice pilaf
Asparagus and hollandaise sauce
Crepes with strawberries and cream
Chocolate fountain with
dipping fruits and cakes






Reservations commended


MESSENGER






6 Wednesday, May 5, 2010


FAIRFIELD

continued from Page 3

tainment units at home."
OK..so he was right. But it re-
ally was quite a bargain! We


Kelsch's sale went to spon-
sor her annual 3-day can-
cer walk.


"Dr. Bud" and lovely wife
"Jo" from Foxwood Farm
visit Fairfield Village's
Community Yard Sale on
Sat.,April 24


wished our neighbor good
luck with her sale and moved
on along.
At our next stop, the neigh-
bors had motor scooters, mo-
torcycles, tools, and assorted
"men-type" items. I was still
looking around, but my hus-
band did not have to be so
closely on guard because
those items did not bring out
the "bargain hunter" in me
nearly so much as some
other items might have. That
is..until..there it was..the
cutest little scooter with a
box attachment on the back
on which was a glimpse from
my youth. My father was an
engineer with Georgia Power
Company for over 40 years.
The famous symbol or mas-
cot for many years was a
character known as "REDDY
KILOWATT." We had lots of
little lapel pins and ballpoint
pens featuring that symbol in
our home when I was a child.
Well..there he was on that
box..Old Reddy Kilowatt
himself. I was so ready to
make a purchase. Then I
found out that the little
scooter was not for sale. It be-
longed to visitors who were
using them for entertain-
ment for themselves. Need-
less to say, my husband
breathed a sigh of relief be-
cause he had seen the "I love
that!" look on my face before
when it had cost him money
I took a photo, thanked
everyone for the reminis-
cences and got back into the
golf cart to move on down the
street again.
At Becky Kelsch's house,
the sale had already been
completed. Becky had sold
all her items and was picking


Mother's Day

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112.95 firw childicn


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Baked (...I. L... Bt.L I .. .1 ,
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Fresh Garden Veaetabes
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up her "Breast Cancer
Awareness" flag to be moved.
All the proceeds from
Becky's sale are going to
sponsor her annual 3-day
cancer walk. Proudly point-
ing to her T-shirt "Cancer -
0 My Daughter 1, Becky al-
ways becomes so enthusias-
tic when she talks about the
victory over the disease.
Happy news is what we all
thrive on in our community
at Fairfield Village.
At still another stop, Phil
and I met "Dr. Bud" and his
lovely wife, "Jo" who live in
the Foxwood Farm commu-
nity. They were visiting our
community's sale and having
a wonderful time conversing
with folks along the way We
found that "Bud" is a lively
91 years old and that he and
Jo have been married more
than 60 years. They were just
the most adorable couple,
and we had such a nice chat
before they got back into
their automobile and we re-
turned to our golf cart. Again,
waving as we moved on, we
had met more really nice
people that morning.
At our last stop of the day, I
found the most "adorable"
Santa Claus figurine and it
was only 50 cents! I looked
imploringly at Phil only to
see him laugh and say, "Did
you bring any money?" My
reply, "No, I thought you had
your wallet," brought a big
grin from him as he pulled
out his pocket liner and said,
"Did you really think I am
not smarter than that?"
Alas! No Money! No Santa!
Well, I had my camera and
I took a photo of that cute lit-
tle figurine. At least I have a


photo of Santa anyway.
Maybe that is what I should
do from now on. Just take my
camera and no money when
I stop at a Yard Sale. Then I
will have a record of my item
of interest while not having
to find a spot in our home for
the new "treasure." My hus-
band also pointed out that I
might actually save some
money by trying that tech-
nique as well. He could be
right, but I am not going to
admit that to him.
We returned home and I
began preparing some lunch.
Phil said, "I'll be back in a few
minutes." When he returned,
he was carrying a "lock bas-
ket" for the Wildfire motor
scooter he had recently pur-
chased. "What is that for?" I
asked. He replied, "To store
my helmet on the back of my
motor scooter. It was a 'real
bargain' only twenty bucks
at that sale down the street."
I found myself laughing out
loud several days later when I
found out that he is spending
even more to repair the lock
on that basket. Maybe next
time we go to a yard sale, I
should give him my camera
and tell him my new secret -
take a photo!
Seriously, however, my
conclusion, after the morn-
ing of Yard Sale shopping,
was that Phil and I had met
some more of our interesting
neighbors here in Fairfield
Village and made some new
friends. One can never have
too many friends, and he and
I really enjoy getting to know
more of the people here in
our community of Fairfield
Village a lively place filled
with lovely people.


A new'twist' in


the law may help


your mom


Adon
Williams


M om has always
been there to nur-
ture and take care
of you. Mother's Day is the
perfect time to give back
and look out for her. If she's
having a hard time paying
for her prescription drugs,
tell her about the Medicare
Prescription Drug Plan
and the extra help avail-
able through Social Secu-
rity.
If your mother, or any
special woman in your life,
is covered by Medicare and
has limited income and re-
sources, she may be eligi-
ble for extra help to pay
her monthly premiums, an-
nual deductibles, and pre-
scription co-payments. The
extra help is worth an av-
erage of $3,900 per year.
Perhaps you've looked
into the Medicare Pre-
scription Drug Plan for


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Door to door service
on your schedule 24/7
Luxury sedan, 1-4 ride for
the same price
SOCALA SMART TRANSPORTATION
352-615-0399
www.ocala-smart-transportation.com


UPCOMING SHOWS:


Mom before, and discov-
ered that she did not qual-
ify due to her income or
resources. In 2010, the law
has changed. As Chubby
Checker will tell you, a new
"twist" in the law makes it
easier than ever to qualify
for the extra help.
It's easy to figure out
whether Mom is eligible
for the extra help. To qual-
ify, she must be receiving
Medicare and:
Have income limited to
$16,245 for an individual or
$21,855 for a married cou-
ple living together. Even if
her annual income is
higher, she still may be
able to get some help with
monthly premiums, annual
deductibles, and prescrip-
tion co-payments. Some ex-
amples in which income
may be higher include if
she or her husband:
Support other family
members who live with
them;
Have earnings from
work; or
Live in Alaska or
Hawaii; and
Have resources limited
to $12,510 for an individual
or $25,010 for a married
couple living together. Re-
sources include such
things as bank accounts,
stocks and bonds. We do
not count her house or car
as resources.
Thanks to this "twist" in
the law, we no longer count
any life insurance policy
she has as a resource, and
we no longer count as in-
come any financial assis-
tance she receives
regularly from someone
else to pay her household
expenses like food, mort-
gage or rent, utilities or
property taxes. Don't take
our word for it, see Chubby
Checker's rocking message
a t
www. socialsecuritygov/pre
scriptionhelp.
While you're there, you
can fill out an easy-to-use
online application for your
mom at wwwsocialsecu-
rity.gov/prescriptionhelp.
To apply by phone or have
an application mailed to
you, call Social Security at
1-800-772-1213 (TTY 1-800-
325-0778) and ask for the
Application for Help with
Medicare Prescription
Drug Plan Costs (SSA-
1020). Or go to the nearest
Social Security office.
If you'd like to learn more
about the Medicare pre-
scription drug plans and
special enrollment periods,
visit www.medicare.gov or
call 1-800-MEDICARE (1-
800-633-4227; TTY 1-877-
486-2048).
Maybe it's been a few
years since Mom has taken
to the dance floor to do The
Twist. But saving an extra
$3,900 a year on prescrip-
tion drugs may cause her to
jump up and dance. What
better gift could you give
her this Mother's Day?
Adon Williams is district
manager ofSocial Security
Administration, Ocala, FL.


2ND ireraf`
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2010 Show Schedule Online Now!




,i


Bill Allred Jazz Band
. Tickets: $14


at www. CSCulturalCenter.com )I f
or at the ticket office.
Shows begin at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m.
8395 SW 80th Street Ocala, FL 34481 (352) 854-3670 tune 5
Ticket Office Hours: Monday Saturdni: 11:(X) a.m. 2:00 p.m. Lola and The Saints
D1i~ of Show: 11:00 a.m. Showtime Tickets starting at $10
Tickets starting at $10
*Online tickets subject to a small convenience fee. Schedule and prices
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oB~nto SW H80th Avnue, go1 5 mlestun lft(wet5ont S 80h i


I


MESSENGER






Wednesday, May 5, 2010 7


Quail Meadow


Help out with



food drive


the view from the tower is
awesome! The expo also
gave attendees the chance
to actually go inside the
Air Force hurricane
hunter plane. Have you
been notified about the
"Code Red" emergency
notification system? If not,
tLrolyn you can call the Marion
County Sheriff's Office


Slocumb
his is a very impor-
tant week Saturday
is the day the post
office collects non-perish-
able items to donate to
local food banks. In order
to be more efficient, there
are boxes in the club-
house for your donations.
This will be a very safe
way to make your dona-
tions. The boxes will be at
the clubhouse Wednesday.
This way, Robby can col-
lect the donations daily;
not just on Saturday. Let's
all do our part to help
those less fortunate.
Remember that Friday
night is the first Friday in
May! That means we will
gather at the clubhouse
for an evening of fellow-
ship with our neighbors.
Come to the clubhouse at
7 p.m. and meet your
neighbors. This is a BYOS
(bring your own snacks).
If you are interested in
the May 20 trip to the
Seminole Hard Rock
Casino, call Jetta Hanover
at 401-1850 for reserva-
tions. Check the QM Re-
porter for more details.
Our Red Hot Fillies of
the Meadow really were
noticed when they went to
the Town and Country
Grill for breakfast! This
was not a "regular" type of
outing. Our Red Hatters
went to breakfast in their
pajamas! Several of the
diners just looked at us
and said, "Oh, that's the
Red Hatters!" Everyone
had a good time and also
enjoyed very good food.
Many of our Red Hatters
will be going to the Hard
Rock Casino in May. The
last event before the sum-
mer break will be a salad
lunch at the clubhouse in
June.
Several Quail Meadow
residents took advantage
of the Hurricane Expo
sponsored by the Marion
County Sheriff's Office on
April 17. The expo was
held at the Ocala Airport.
This event gave visitors an
opportunity to see the new
FAA control tower. After
the tower is in operation,
no visitors will be allowed
inside the tower. They say


non-emergency number to
ensure you are part of this
system.
Can you believe it's al-
ready May? This is a very
busy month for many peo-
ple.
We have the Kentucky
Derby, Cinco de Mayo,
Mother's Day, Memorial
Day, and many gradua-
tions.


Wearing their pajamas the
Red Hot Fillies of the
Meadow went to breakfast.
Front row, left to right,
Marie Schneider, Lois Bon-
nell, Jacquelin LaPlante,
Barbara Fife and Nancy
Lane. Back row, same order,
Joan Christopher, Gloria
Waddell, Pat Talley, Mary
Zdarsky, Carolyn Slocumb
and Kathy Bohner.


An overview of the Hurricane Hunter during the recent
weather expo at the Ocala Airport. View of the airport
from the tower.


Fighting for Accident Victim Justice Since 1976.
CAR ACCIDENTS WORK ACCIDENTS PERSONAL INJURY
WRONGFUL DEATH SOCIAL SECURITY BANKRUPTCY
8214957 www.danhightower.com


Kellea Kai ruesd~j.D. LL.M


Do you have hip pain? We'll help you get moving again.

If you have hip pain, it's not much consolation to know that hip pain is a common
problem for active people. Fortunately, there are many solutions to help you get
back to the lifestyle you enjoy.

Diagnosis to treatment, rehab to wellness, Munroe Orthopedics is home to the
most comprehensive orthopedics program in the region. The area's most respected
orthopedic doctors and surgeons, the latest technologies and minimally invasive
treatments and a dedicated, compassionate orthopedics team--all backed by the
hospital you trust: Munroe Regional Medical Center.

Learn more at www.MunroeOrthopedics.com.


To receive a copy of our new
orthopedics overview brochure
ora topical brochure on
knees, hips orshoulders,
callMunroe's Health Resource
Line at 352-867-8181.


Life happens every day. Keep it moving.



Munroe i Orthopedics
MUNROE REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
OCALA, FL


QUAlILItMEADOW


MESSENGER


c l






8 Wednesday, May 5, 2010


On the




road again



/ JI.IaA.m k


The Ocala Palms Car
Club held its May lunch-
eon at the Blue Highway
Restaurant in Micanopy.
The club meets once a
month for a delicious,
and sometimes zany,
luncheon after taking a


scenic trip through the
beautiful back roads
through many horse
farms.
Some of the past trips
have been to Williston,
Alachua, and Mount
Dora.


Photos courtesy of Catherine Donohue


YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH








byM. E. Hampton, D.D.S.
OUT OF THE
ROTATION
There are instances in
which a permanent tooth will
be rotated on its axis so that
it isn't aligned properly with
either adjacent or opposing
teeth. As a result of its
twisted orientation, the
rotated tooth creates a space
on both of its sides where it
should otherwise stand
shoulder-to-shoulder with
the teeth next to it. In cases
where the rotation is not too
extreme, the dentist can
augment the rotated tooth
with color-matching bonding
material. This composite
restoration is undertaken in
an incremental manner to
slowly fill in gaps and build
up the tooth in areas where it
is needed. All the while, care
must be taken to ensure
correct tooth dimension and
attain the desired aesthetic
result.
Rotating teeth, teeth that
are twisted and facing
sideways, can not only ruin
your smile but also
complicate chewing. Ask us
at the office of MARK E.
HAMPTON, D.DS. about
procedures that can
reposition your tooth into a
straight smile. We can
perform many procedures to
enhance your smile, your
self-esteem, and your
personal success. We invite
you to call 352-489-5071 to
schedule an appointment for
experienced and compre-
hensive dentistry. We're
located at 11902 Illinois
Street, where we provide the
very best care with state-of-
the-art technology. If you
don't have a dentist at this
time, we're currently
accepting new patients.
We're "Dedicated to
Excellent Dentistry."
P.S. Teeth can be altered
so that they appear larger or
smaller than they actually
are.

V1 A
0004QNX


Msu
Eeare


cau 352-622-3937
museumeyecare@embarqmail.com
Heath Brook Commons (next to Publix)
5400 SW College Rd/Highway 200, Suite 106, Ocala, FL 34474


Dr. James A. Muse
Board Certified
Optometric Physician


Eyecare hours are: Medicare and
M TTH F 8:30 5:00; W 1:006:00 Blue Cross
Select Sat. areavailable Bue Shield
are. Provider


better Health

Starts Here
For the diabetic foot, properly fitted shoes are
critical. Through proper foot care
S and well-fitted shoes and inserts,
J people with diabetes find that
Improved foot health means
less risk for complications
4 that can lead to amputation.


". II.. .
,.IJ .i.. hi : I -I' l l II- n

PE!


Triple Crown Plaza
(SR 200 next to I-Hop)
11100 SW 93rd Ct. Rd., #7
Ocala 624-4335


Car Club members gather for a group
canopy.


photo at the Blue Highway Resturant in Mi-


Ann Ziegler and Shirley DeBrauwere at the Ivy House.


YOUR PRESENCE IS REQUESTED
AT THE FIFTH ANNUAL


SATURDAY, MAY 15. 2010
BLACK DIAMOND RANCH CLUB HNSE, LECANTO, FLORIDA
COCKTAIL HOUR.ILENT TION
-. 6:30P..
FOLLOWED BY DINI DANG
TO THE'SOUNDS OF E
PROCEEIbEN'"T THE CI~RUS MEMORIAL
HEALTHFUNDATION CPITAL CAMPAIGN

beiiPOTT4IRE


Tickets: $150.00 per person
For tickets
or more information,
call 352-3444560 or
mail: cpoo@citrusmh.org


- Golden Star Sponsor -
A PHOENIX
CITRUS MEMORIAL

ADVANCING THE VISION... CAE FOR A LIFETIME


A COPYOF THE OFFCIALREGISTHATONAND FiCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE
0 irTW T OBTAINED FROM THE DIISIOH OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY CALUNGIMD -735-
WITHIN THE STATE. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY (REGISTRATION NO. CHT081I)
ED -RSEMENT, APPROVAL OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE.


Donna and Jack Neal are
ready to hit the road.


Sue and Warren Grund pre-
pare for a trip to Pisces Ris-
ing Restaurant in Mount
Dora.


H e b th



SC 61b,1


FITNE


l


MESSENGER






Wednesday, May 5, 2010 9


God's greatest creative work


Sc-, Out to Pastor c-,
say that mother is a special was one rule in our house Paul acknowledged th
_- ;"" creative work of God is to at suppertime. We all had importance of mother
Sput it rather lightly, to wash before coming to when he wrote to your
Il God poured into mother- the table. My mother had Timothy.When I call to r
hood all His wonderful ca- some kind of hygienic membrance the unfeigne
pacity for wisdom, love fetish. The smallest speck faith that is in thee, which
and ingenuity. Something of dirt would send her into dwelt first in thy grand
lllS happens to a young woman frenzy, mother Lois, and tl
l when she becomes a Often, I would come to mother Eunice; and I al
S1 (Idcr mother. Up until that time, the table and my mother persuaded that in the
she may be carefree and would say, "I still see some also." (2 Timothy 1:5 KJV
Jyam one of those who lighthearted, but when the dirt on your neck. Go wash I believe God create
believe God created "blessed event" occurs, a again." everything ... and then H
everything. I take the miracle takes place within Most of the time when created Mothers.
book of Genesis by faith, the body and mind of that she said this, she had her The Rev James L. Sn
and rest on the character young woman. back turned away from me, der is pastor of the Fami
of God. I simplybelieve the I have seen it happen so working over the kitchen of God Fellowship, 14'
Bible and have never many times, but I cannot stove. I have often won- Pine Road, Ocala, F
found it to be wrong on explain it. The first thing dered if mothers have eyes 34472. He lives with h
anything significant. that takes place in a in the back of their head, wife, Martha, in Silve
I will allow that some mother is supersonic hear- just like schoolteachers. Springs Shores. Call him.
things in the Bible I do not ing. No matter how much No matter where my 352-687-4240 or e-ma
understand, but I trust noise is swirling around, a mother was, she always jamessnyder2@attnet. T
mother can always hear could see me and know ex-
God. Something as impor- mother can always hear church Web site
ant as the creation of the thevoice ofherownchild. actly what I was doing. wwwhatafeowship.
world would carry enor- As a young lad in short Another thing about
mous weight and signifi- pants, many times I mothers I still cannot fig-
cance. The Bible simply thought harshly of my ure out is their built-in lie
assumes that God is the mother's supersonic hear- detector. My mother could
Creator and so do I. ing ability. No matter how spot a lie six days ahead of
Some people, however, quietly I tried to sneak out time.
do not believe in the bibli of the house after "lights- No matter how much
cal account of creation. out," my mother heard me. time and effort I put into a
They hold to the theory of Regardless of how many story, my mother could al-
evolution. I have never kids were in the basement ways figure it out and al-
had the time to explore all of our house yelling and ways knew when I was
of the ideas on this. So having a great time, all I lying. Don't tell me how
had to do was open my she knew, she always
many people have mon- mouth once and mother knew.
keyed around with specu-
lations on the origin of would yell down and say, Prevailing evidence sug-
things that the ersare"Jimmie, try to be quiet gests the Superman char-
things that the waters are down there. You're making acter of comic book fame
abehop rea-too much noise." was based on a real life
sonable hope. What amazed me more mother.
As a pastor, much of my were those few times when Perhaps God created
time is taken up with my she yelled down before I mothers the way He did
pastor-duties. As a grand-
pastor-duties. As a grand had a chance to open my because He knew what a
father, me mouth. What was that all job it would be to raise lit-
a husband, I spend a lot of about? tle boys and see that they
atime eluding the Gracious Then there is the matter become respectable men.
Mistress of the Parsonage's of her X-ray vision. There Even the great Apostle
"honey-do-list." Not always
successfully, I might add.
These things leave little
time for other pursuits h .
such as the theory of evo-
lution. If evolution is true, WE MAKE YOUR CONCRETE LOOK GOOD! rin a
I would like to know sev- I
eral things. If man evolved
from monkey then why are a
there still so many mon-
keys in the world?
You cannot go to any zoo,
anywhere, without finding NEW CONCRETE
scores of these delightful
little creatures. The last
time I was at the zoo, I pon-
dered this query. If evolu-
tion is true, have these Ifyou have chest
remnant monkeys, for a heart attack.
some reason, refused to
make the last leap into Fortunately, the
manhood? always ready for y
Or, before making the
step did they see how men United States to
live and treat each other Society of Chest I
and stepped back into RELAY Lv [kiig l 00lr Centerin Mario
their safe world of mon- FOR LIFE
keyhood? No monkey I Our goal: to redu
know wants to take credit Loci I 1 euIilt heart attack, beca
for the shape this world is4- -- A


Another thing I want to
know; according the the-
ory of evolution, man rep-
resents the highest
intelligence in the evolu-
tionary order. If that is so,
how do you explain politi-
cians?
Perhaps the best clue to
the Creatorship of God
would be one magnificent
creation. If I had to boil all
God's creative genius
down to just one specimen,
I would have no trouble
whatsoever.
After God created every-
thing else, the last thing on
his agenda was mother. To


te heart anu mte
So, if you have ch
Accredited Chest
Health Record, c


he

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ed
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ly
71
FL
is
er
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ail
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0 0

Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers
*
0


-I


pain, don't hesitate. Call 911 immediately. It could be


Chest Pain Team at Munroe Regional Medical Center is
rou. 24/7. Munroe is one of only 12% of hospitals in the
be recognized as an Accredited Chest Pain Center by the
Pain Centers and is the only Accredited Chest Pain
n and Citrus Counties.

Ice the time to treatment in the critical early stages of a
.use the faster a heart attack is treated, the less damage to
better the outcome of treatment for our patients.

lest pain, call 911 immediately and ask to be taken to your
Pain Center-Munroe Regional. To receive a free Personal
all Munroe's Health Resource Line at 352-867-8181.






Heart
Munroe Regiona
SMedical Center
Ocala, FL

www.MunroeHeart.com


Relay For Life is looking for local
acts, choir groups, bands,
performance groups, etc. to come out
on the night of May 21 to entertain
and motivate the participants in the
West Marion Relay For Life.
Showcase your talent as well as
support a great cause.

Please contact Danielle Clark at
(352) 629-4727, Ext. 5823 or
email danielle.clark@cancer.org


MESSENGER






10 Wednesday, May 5, 2010


__________ ~

The family of Gary and Sandy Nelson were recent visitors at Ocala Palms enjoying
both the weather and events in the community.





PATH FAITH

is discovered through worshiping together


Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmail.com
Sunday Worship
8:15 am and 11:00 am
German Language Worship
1st Sunday of each month
Wednesday Worship 6:45 pm
Nursery Provided
Edward Holloway, Pastor
S7045 SW 83rd PI., Ocala
(352) 854-4509


c^9i* Christ '
the King
Anglican Church
The Rev. Donald J. Curran,
Rector
Rev. Matthew Walter
Asst. Rector
Services:
Rite I 7:30 am
Rite I 8:50 & 11:15 am
Children's Church 8:50 am
3801 USN. Hwy 441
in Living Waters
Worship Center's
_ South Sanctuary
\ Y


Chtrist'sChurch
iMarion County
An Indepennt Crinstian Cfiucfi
SUNDAY SERVICES
Contemporary Service....9:00 am
Traditional Service........11:00 am
Sunday School..............10:10 am
All ages
WEDNESDAY
Bible Study...................... 7:00 pm
Friday Youth Nights.........6:00 pm
SENIOR PASTOR DAVID BELLOWS
6768 SW 80th Street
Ocala 34476
352-861-6182
www.ccomc.orqg


- HAPPENINGS c


Caregivers invited to
join support group
If you are a caregiver of
a loved one with
Alzheimer's disease, or
have been recently diag-
nosed with the disease,
Ocala West would like to
invite you to our monthly
support group.
In addition to peer sup-
port, the group will also in-
vite specialists in the field
who can answer questions
about Alzheimer's disease,
its causes, how a diagnosis
is made and current re-
search, as well as coping
mechanisms for care-
givers.
Ocala West staff will be
available to discuss it's
Join Their Journey pro-
gram. There is no cost to at-
tend this group and
everyone who is living with
a friend or family member
with Alzheimer's is en-
couraged to attend.
Please contact Phyllis
Mullins, Memory Care Di-
rector at (352) 861-4444 for
more information. Ocala
West is located 9070 S.W




RELAY
FOR LIFE


S


80th Ave., Ocala, FL 34481.
Church yard
sale Saturday
Furniture, clothing,
household items, books, ap-
pliances, luggage, jewelry,
linens, crafts, toys, and
much more at First Congre-
gational United Church of
Christ Annual Yard and
Bake Sale on Saturday, May
8th from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The church is at7171 SW
State Road 200 (in the En-
richment Center).
Latin American Festival
planned for May 8
Enjoy a night of Latin
flare during the Latin
American Festival at the
Circle Square Commons
Town Square on Saturday,
May 8 from 4 pm 9 pm.
Come celebrate the
sounds, tastes and zest of
Latin America with live
music by Grupo Sal-
sarengue, Latin American
food, dancing and tradi-
tional Latin dance per-
formances. This event is
free and open to the public.


The Town Square is lo-
cated at 8409 SW 80th
Street, Ocala
Scandinavian Club
plans luncheon
The Scandinavian Club
of Marion County invites
people of Danish, Finnish,
Icelandic, Norwegian and
Swedish descent to join us
at our next meeting at
11:30 AM on Saturday, May
15.
The meeting is at The
Hilton Hotel, 3600 SW 36th
Ave., Ocala. Meal will be a
choice of Talapia or
Chicken Marcela, rice, veg-
gie, salad, bread, beverage
and dessert. Cost is $15 per
person and reservations
and advance payment is
required.
Payment must be re-
ceived by Wednesday, May
12. Send payment to Jim
Neate, 643-A Midway
Drive, Ocala, FL 34472. En-
tertainment will be pre-
sented by The Summer
Spring Chorus. For further
details call Jim Neate 687-
1580, Don Clauson 861-1235
or Peggy Jones 629-3443.


WE invite you to become

part of the celebration at



Rea For Lr r ifen-'010


Special thanks to our Relay For Life ^ Progress Energy
Luminaria Sponsor: Progress Energy

Ceremony of Hope

When the sun goes down, hundreds of luminaria light the way under the stars, and a
moment of silence falls during the Ceremony of Hope. Each candle represents a
person with a name and a story to tell. We invite you to participate in this moving
ceremony as we gather to remember those lost to cancer, support those fighting
cancer, and rejoice with those who have fought the disease and won.

Your donation for each bag will place a luminaria along the pathway to memorialize
or honor someone you love. The luminaria remain lit throughout the evening,
reminding us that HOPE will light the way to a CURE.


16 Years Experience
ins/L.c MCC-CO.-u879
Work Guaranteed
LES SEEBER, JR.
ROOFING
REROOFING REPAIRS
(352) 266-4935
(352) 615-0248
Free
Estimates w


TO

ADVERTISE


Call Pauline

854-3986


eSRRV SfARrIRT
IRRIGATION LLC. 3398 S.W. 74th Ave., Bay 101, Ocala
May Special
$ 95 .*Reset Controller
95 Adjust Spray Heads to Correct Spray Pattern
*Complete System Inspection
We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details.
Member of Florida
IrrigationSociety 352-237-5731 i izebN. "izen
Comp #7085 Serving Marion County Since 1982 Licensed Fully Insured


Swimming Pool Maint.
*, Painting
Pressure Washing
Screened Porches
Carpentry
No job too small!
Insured References
Personal Touch
HANDYMAN &
PROPERTY SERVICES
Call: 352-533-8150
Owner: Mike Hodapp
SEmail: PTouchServices@gmail.com


AL GASVANto
PAINrtIN, INc.
Interior & Exterior
* painting
* wall repairs '
& textures
* pop corn removal
& repairs -
* stucco repairs
*carpentry
352-875-7433 /875-7041


Your name:

Address:

City: State: Zip:

Phone (H): (W):

Email:

Please circle payment method:

Cash Check Visa MasterCard AMEX Discover


Account #:


EXP:


Please check the
appropriate event
site you will be
attending.

E West Marion
Liberty Middle
School
May 21, 2010

Please return to:
ACS Office
2201 SE 30th Ave,
Suite 301
Ocala, FL 34471


Signature:
Cardholder Name: Address:
City: State: Zip: Phone:
Please check:
Name to be listed on Bag(s) In Memory In Honor Donation Amount
O o $
o 0 $
o o $
o 0 $
o o $
Please make checks payable to: T..i T.....I $.
American Cancer Society4 I,- .. ..... ... .i .
A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM TE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY CALLING
TOLL-FREE, 1-800-435-7352, WITHIN THE STATE. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL, OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE.


WEST MARION Mesflenger



DIAL*A* PRO

For Your Professional Needs


MESSENGER







Wednesday, May 5, 2010 11


SECO announces $2,500



scholarship winners


Copyrighted Material


ISyndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


*r a


40MIUM


n e..... -4M e 4


Jim Duncan, CEO of
Sumter Electric Coopera-
tive, recently announced
that 12 graduating seniors
from SECO's service terri-
tory have each won $2,500
scholarships from the Co-
operative.
According to Duncan,
SECO's scholarship pro-
gram began in 1996 when
the SECO Board of
Trustees first approved it.
Since then, including this
year's winners, SECO has
awarded 184 scholarships
to deserving high school
seniors.
Duncan said, "With
today's high cost of a col-
lege education, every dol-
lar that can be dedicated
to the pursuit of higher
education is important.
"At SECO we're very
proud of the young people
in our service territory
and we hope that, follow-
ing college, some of them
will bring their new found
skills and knowledge back
to our area.
"We wish our scholars
well as they pursue their
academic endeavors."
This year a record 200
qualified applicants were
evaluated based on their
scholastic achievements,
school and community
service activities, and fi-
nancial need.


The 12 SECO
Scholars for 2010 are:

Halimah S. Kasem -
West Port High School -
Ocala
Brittany Stone Chris-
tian Home and Bible
School Eustis
Michael D. Hughes -
West Port High School -
Ocala
Tana L. Hardin Eustis
High School Eustis
Laura N. Puentes -
Mount Dora High School
Tavares
Robert W Lawler, III -
South Sumter High School
Bushnell
Kaitlyn H. Weas Cir-
cle Christian School -
Clermont
Christa Bennett Dun-
nellon High School -
Ocala
Chelsea N. Fourakre -
Vanguard High School -
Ocala
Shelby Goicochea -
Dunnellon High School -
Ocala
Marisela Robles -
South Sumter High School
Bushnell
Veronyca N. Schaudt -
Williston High School -
Williston

These outstanding sen-
iors were selected by
SECO's Scholarship Com-
mittee of independent ed-
ucators from the
application materials sub-


mitted by each student.
The Committee members
come from the Sumter,
Lake, Marion, and Citrus
county school systems.
Scholarship recipients
and their families will be
honored at a special re-
ception at SECO's head-
quarters building in
Sumterville at 4 p.m. on
May 24.


-wn.


Friday at 4:00 pm is the deadline for classified
reader ads.



Advertisements may be canceled as soon as
results are obtained. You will be billed only for
the dates the ad actually appears in the paper.
Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the
deadlines for placing ads, except for specials.


TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD, CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY, 9:00 AM 4:00 PM


WEST MARION



i SEPr iG THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27
......... D u s 27"'l'l "Il""'l,'l "Il'


All ads require prepayment. We accept:

VISA



Be sure to check your advertisement the first day
it appears. We will not be responsible for more
than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are
made only for the portion of the ad that is in error.


Beware: Publication of any classified advertisement does not constitute endorsement by the West Marion Messenger. We make every effort to screen out advertising that may not be legitimate.
However, since we can not guarantee the legitimacy of our advertisers, you are advised to be careful of misleading ads and take caution when giving out personal information.


Licensed
Clinical
Supervisor

The Centers is seeking
a Licensed Clinical
Supervisor. This is a
highly responsible
position that will
coordinate the care
& program
operations for our
Adolescent
Substance Abuse
Residential program
in Lecanto, FL.
Florida LCSW
preferred, CAP
desired. Must have a
minimum of 2 yrs exp
with the
SA/co-occurring
population and be
knowledgeable in
the area of FL
Administrative Code
65D-30. Full benefits
ok. For more info
visit
www.thecenters.us
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 5/14/10


Substance Abuse
Counselor

The Centers is seeking
a SA Counselor in
Citrus County working
with a primarily
adolescent
population at an
off-site program.
Teaches constructive
behavior patterns
and healthier coping
skills to gain a more
productive lifestyle.
Duties include assess-
ment, treatment
plan, & discharge of
adolescents with
issues of alcohol,
substance abuse,
and/or domestic
violence. Bachelors
Degree in the field of
Human Services, min
2 yrs exp reqd. Full
benefits pkg. For
more info visit
www.thecenters.us
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 5/14/10


Program
Coordinator
The Centers is seeking
a Master's level
Coordinator for
Citrus and Marion
Counties. Duties
include program
management,
network with public
agencies &
community groups.
The program is based
on the clubhouse
model of psychoso-
cial rehab that serves
adults in our
community who
have mental illness.
More details at
www.iccd.ora.
Masters degree in
field of Human
Services, and exp
with the mentally ill
adult population
reqd, Co paid
Training at ICCD
sponsored base
reqd. Full benefits
pkg DFWP/EOE Fax
or e-mail resume to
HR, The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters.us
For more info visit
www. thecenters. us
Position Closing Date
is 5/14/10


Residential SA
Tech
The Centers is seeking
Substance Abuse
Techs for our
Adolescent
Residential program
in Lecanto, FL. Duties
focus on
reducing or
minimizing the effects
of substance abuse,
a 12-Step recovery
process, assisting the
professional staff in
the assurance of
quality client care,
and transporting
clients. Exp with
troubled
adolescents reqd.
Must be available to
work all shifts &
weekends. Accept-
able driving record
and clean
background reqd.
$8.25-$8.75/hr plus
10% shift diff for
2nd/3rd shifts. Full
benefits pkg. For
more info visit
www. thecenters. us
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 5/14/10


Cypress Creek
Juvenile Offender
Correctional Center
a residential program
for 96 high and
maximum risk males
committed to the
Dept. of Juvenile
Justice is recruiting for

Registered Nurse
And
(2) Masters Level
Mental Health
Therapist
* Competitive
Pay Rate
* Benefit package
fax resume to
352-527-2235
or email to
sharon.facto@
us.g4s.com
Drug Free Workplace
/EEO






GROUP LEADERS
wanted
Incentives Available.
Florida Adventures
352-286-4030


BRUNO'S
TREE SERVICE
Trimming, removal,
debris clean-up.
Reliable service,
reasonable prices.
Lic./Ins.
17 yrs. exp. Free est.
(352) 438-4204




CHAD'S WATER
WORKS PLUMBING
Repairs, remodel,
new construction.
10% disc.for seniors.
L.C.# CFC1427646
(352) 598-2557




CRAFTSMAN
LAWNTRACTOR
15.5 hp, 42" mower, au-
tomatic, new battery
and blades. $350.
352-369-1482.

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


PUBLISHER'S NOTICE:
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to Fair
Housing Act which makes it ille-


II not knowingly c
any
ng for real estate
in violation of the
Our readers are h
informed that all
Iings advertised
paper are available
equal opportunity
basis To complain
nation call HUD tc
69-9777 Thetoll-fr
phone
for the hearing iT
is 1-800927-9275



E
*1 ,, i iri l


BUYING
Guitars, Banjos,
Violins, Mandolins,
Saxophones,
Trumpets &
Tube Amplifiers,
Top Dollar Paid
Call Mike, Locally
(352) 207-7522




5/4'2/3, Game Room,
Den, 3,960 sq ft. Only
$12K down, Bal. $200K
Assume Mortg.
Great Buy!
(352) 503-3676




TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN
CONDO
Gatlinburg
Pigeon Forge Area
1 Bed, 1 Bath
Fully Furnished,
stone fireplace,
balcony and full
resort amenities
Lowest fees in area,
rental income avail.
possible owner
financing $41,000
(352) 854-8511


PUT THE POWER
CEIE
OECA EDS
*O WORKFORYOU


tu r m


s e00


MESSENGER





12 Wednesday, May 5, 2010


Nrow 2 Locations
Carmine's Caf6 Cafe Bacci
Italian Cuisine D ZZA R I A
8810 SW Hwy. 200
'- Kingsland Plaza 2515 NE 3rd St
S854-1000 690-9600
Open for Lunch & Dinner
SMon.-Fri. 11-9, Sat. & Sun, 8-8
I Mothers' Day Special Menu
Call for Reservations
Thursday Night
SKaraoke


Free Investment Reviews
352-237-2008 800-757-3129
8441 SW Hwy. 200, Ste. 119 Ocala FI 34481
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


John M. Boyett, Jr.
Financial Advisor
62044_______________


Edward^one
MAKING SENSE OF ^^^INETG


LAURtEL -,
-/ MOUNTAIN
STONE
9200 SW County Rd. 484 Ocala, FL
352-861-0078

SIC(PAer Yd)


Mandatory lawn watering restrictions specify the days when you may
water. These days depend on whether you have an address that ends
in an odd or even number, and on the time of year. So unless your day
and number are up, please make sure those sprinklers stay down.


know your days

Time of year tha en .in noddnmb er th attend anevepropei esii a i[.B i-iM^
(orihavenoaddress)I inumberMMM
^^^^^^^^^^^^B^^K~nin~iT~yT[lB33 ** ^ * ^*"^Biii1H^^I^Blni^B


Additional restrictions include:
* Water only when needed and not between 10 a.m. and
4p.m.
* Water for no more than one hour per zone.
* Restrictions apply to private wells and pumps, ground or
surface water and water from public and private utilities.
* Some exceptions apply.
Learn more at floridaswater.com
Information provided by the St. Johns River Water
Management District.


Daylight Saving
Time


Eastern Standard
Time


Wednesday/Saturday


Thursday/Sunday


Tuesday/Friday


i 4 4


Saturday


Sunday


Tuesday


* Daylight Saving Time is the second Sunday in March until the first Sunday in November.
* Eastern Standard Time is the first Sunday in November until the second Sunday in March.


florida's water
it's worth saving
800-725-5922
floridaswater.com
marioncountyfl.org


8


d YOS TRIED THE RET
Crossroads NOwTTHE BET
Country KitchenEs
SMOTHER'd DAYe MAY 94ade~d
SMOTHER'S DAY MAY 9^


Mon. -Sat. llam-9prm Friday
TCER OF tUD, 11:00 am to close. Dine in only.
BUD LIGHT,
SORS LI HT $6 95 WHITEFISH CATFISH
with Lunch, Dinner or Appetizer (Best in the South)
Sunday: Best Breakfast & Lunch in Town
BLUE PLATE
SPECIALS
Includes Beverage and Dessert
Monday thru Thursday
11:00 AM 6:00 PM
4 Specials Everyday
N.W. 80thAve 7947 Highway 40 West
N- NW 60th Ave 237-1250
II~ 237-1250
SCatering Available
M OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK C S
Mon. thru Thur. 6 am 8 pm Fri. & Sat. 6 am 9 pm Sun. 7 am 3 pm


T CALL TOM OR SUSIE
AT 854-3986
To place your food ad in this section!


k


MESSENGER




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