Title: West Marion messenger
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 Material Information
Title: West Marion messenger
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: June 9, 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: VID00007
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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Jr. firefighters Quail Meadow


Page 2


Page 3


INDEX
Sudoku ...............2
Fairfield .............5
Column ...............6
iClassified ...........


VOLUME 4, NUMBER 12
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 2010


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


WVVEST MARION




SERVING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27



V Stearns sets town

i hall meeting


On Saturday, June 12,
Congressman Cliff Stearns
will host four different
town hall meetings in
Ocala.
Two of the meetings will
be in Ocala.
Stearns will speak and
listen to concerns at the
College of Central Florida
(CFCC) auditorium from 1
to 2 p.m.
At 2:30 p.m., Stearns will
host a one-hour meeting at
Joy Lutheran Church, 7045
SW 83rd Place.
In announcing the meet-
ings, Sterns said the econ-
omy, the federal budget


and health care are serious
issues before Congress.
Stearns points out the
unemployment figures for
May shows the U.S. rate at
9.9 percent and Florida's
rate at 12 percent. He sug-
gests new incentives for
business so they can invest
and expand and at the
same time maintaining tax
relief to promote consumer
spending.
He suggests that the
heath care legislation will
negatively impact the fed-
eral deficits with new man-
dates and taxes, and also
cuts Medicare.


w 9 -1 fm -A
MICHEL NORTHSEA
Some small ears of corn are developing on stalks planted by first graders at Saddlewood Elementary
School. Checking on their corn, are left to right: Lydia Claudio, Megh Patel, Seth Carr, Delaney Camacho
and Adam Robertson.



GROWING UP



Veggie garden doing nicely


Michel Northsea
EDITOR
Zucchini still isn't the
vegetable of choice for first
graders at Saddlewood El-
ementary School, even
though it is one of the veg-
etables, among the cucum-
bers, tomatoes, squash and
corn growing plentiful in
the first graders' garden.
With seeds supplied by
Seminole Feed Stores and
the backing of Marion
County's 4-H program,
under the umbrella of the
University of Florida's In-
stitute of Food and Agricul-
tural Science, both first
graders and kindergarten
students planted small gar-
dens behind the school in


Jozayln Sullivan found
some beans to pick on
the plant she cares for
in the garden.


the spring.
Every student in Idania
Stout's first-grade class had
the opportunity to taste
zucchini when she made a
salad with items from the
garden. The exception was
the store bought lettuce.
As a finale of the project,
Stout's and Jowan Johnson
Allen's class had a readers'
theatre and ate homemade
"stone soup." The soup was
made of items from the gar-
den too.
Besides eating from the
garden, students have had
many assignments based on
their garden activities.
Two students were as-
signed to care for each and
every plant in the garden.
The care included lessons
in math, science, reading
and writing.
"Each student kept a
journal about the project,"
Stout said. Assignments in
the journal required stu-
dents to read and answer
questions and measure
their plants and then figure
out how much the plant had
grown.
And there are many les-
sons along the way because
of the garden.
First grader Kennedy
Stevens was delighted to
find out how fast vegetables
grow.
And those vegetables
come from a small seed.
"First, you have a little
seed that you plant. Some


Having a vegetable garden means one might find a
few crawling critters and for first grader Tommy Ray
that's just fine.


days pass and it grows to a
big plant," explained
Roberto Fonseca Santos.
Many of the students
have learned the value of
sunshine and water in gar-
dening.
James Worthington
knows that it takes water;
sun and air for vegetables
to grow.
Sunshine is especially
important, said Ryan Gin-
gras.
"Because sun makes food
for plants," he explained.


For most of the students,
gardening was a new expe-
rience with only a few of
them having a garden at
home.
It was an experience they
all said they enjoyed and
would do again if the op-
portunity came their way.
While some students
liked the garden for the
chance to be outside, the
great outdoors wasn't the
only draw.
"I like finding bugs," said
Tommy Ray.


Music, crafts and


bikes part of festival


Put on your leather, grab
your biking buddies and
ride the motorcycles down
to The Town Square at Cir-
cle Square Commons on
Saturday, June 19 from 11
a.m. to 9 p.m.
Bikers and those on foot,
both, will enjoy a full day of
live musical entertainment
and over 30 craft and food
vendors.
Special music is planned
for the day including:
11 a.m. Donald J- Jazz
12 p.m. Sounds of


Time Oldies
1:30 p.m. Karaoke Cor-
ner
3 p.m. Radar -
Caribbean
4:30 p.m. Live Bait -
Jimmy Buffet Tribute
5:30 p.m. Eli Magic
Sound Latin
7 p.m. Stayin' Alive -
Bee Gees Tribute
8 p.m. Stayin' Alive -
'60s and '70s Tribute
Circle Square Commons
is at 8409 S.W 80th Street,
Ocala.


School will soon be over,
but hundreds of local stu-
dents head back to class
starting Monday, June 14,
for various learning pro-
grams.
Schools with summer
programs, along with the
district office of Marion
County Public Schools, will
operate on a four-day week
this summer, Monday
through Thursday, 7 a.m. to
6 p.m. All schools and the
district office will close on
Fridays as a budget-cutting
measure. This schedule
runs June 14 through Au-
gust 13.
Here's a look at summer
programs offered by Mar-
ion County Public Schools
over the next eight weeks.
Please note school bus
transportation is not pro-
vided unless indicated:
Summer Enrichment
Courses more than 75
courses led by state-certi-
fied teachers offer aca-
demically-challenging,


for-credit options, and dual
enrollment opportunities
for middle and high school
students. Courses are free
and include breakfast and
lunch with limited trans-
portation available. Of-
fered at these high schools:
Belleview, Dunnellon, For-
est, Lake Weir, MTI, North
Marion, Vanguard, and
West Port, along with Hori-
zon Academy at Marion
Oaks.
VPK (Voluntary Pre-
Kindergarten) This pro-
gram, now in its fifth year,
targets students entering
kindergarten this August.
Runs Monday Thursday,
June 14 through August 5
(31 days), 7:45 a.m. to 5:15
p.m. at 10 elementary
schools: Belleview, College
Park, Dunnellon, East Mar-
ion, Emerald Shores, Ham-
mett Bowen, Maplewood,
Oakcrest, Sunrise, and
Sparr. Breakfast, lunch,


See STAY, Page 2


Programs give reason


to stay in school






2 Wednesday, June 9, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


STAY

continued from Page 1

and snack provided.
Third Grade Summer
Reading Camp offered
by invitation only to third
graders who scored Level
1 in Reading on this year's
FCAT. Students may re-
take the Stanford 10
Achievement Test for pro-
motion consideration to
fourth grade. Runs Mon-
day Thursday, June 14
through July 22 (23 days), 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the ele-
mentary schools listed
above. Breakfast, lunch,
and transportation pro-
vided.
Exceptional Student Ed-


Current Rate with
and Tee Time Rese
Does not apply to twili
Open to Dres$
the Public Coli
Collc
I, Req
jl -A


ucation Extended School
Year (ESY) regularly-
scheduled program offers
continued education for
students with special
needs. Operates two days
weekly for six weeks at
Hillcrest School. Break-
fast, lunch, and trans-
portation provided.
Camp Kiwanis resi-
dential weekly summer
camp for students
throughout Marion
County. Runs June 21
through July 23 and of-
fered through the Silver
River Museum. Limited
transportation provided.
Applications available at
www. CampKiwanisO-
cala.com or by calling the
Silver River Museum at
352-236-5401.
Driver's Education of-


coupon Golf & Country Club
ervatlon -
rvation Our Low Current '
ght rate. I I
18 Hole Rates @
s Code: 3500 Before 12:00
ared Shirt 3000 After 12:00
uired $ 100 After 3:00
O Jeans TWILIGHT RATE
O Jeans\ Rates subject to change

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


fered at each of our high
schools with the exception
of Dunnellon High. Open
to registered students only.
Session I runs June 14
through July 1 from 8:30
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. while Ses-
sion II runs July 6 through
22 from 8:15 a.m. to 3:45
p.m., Monday through
Thursday (closed Monday,
July 5).
Summer Safari Camp -
by invitation only to ap-
proximately 40 students;
offers hands-on experi-
ence with math, science
and technology. Based at
Maplewood Elementary,
students focus on explor-
ing the science and mathe-
matics of animals by
conducting science labs,
comparing results, and as-
sembling technology proj-


ects. They'll also take field
trips to the Lowery Park
Zoo, Disney's Animal
Kingdom, Busch Gardens,
and Silver Springs. Runs
June 21 through 24 and
June 28 through July 1,
Monday through Thurs-
day, 8 a.m. to 2.30 p.m.
daily. Completely under-
written by ACA Construc-
tion Group of Ocala.
Summer Feeding Pro-
gram provides free
breakfast and lunch to all
students regardless of in-
come level. Operates in 19
central school kitchens
and 31 satellite feeding lo-
cations. Runs June 14
through August 5.
For additional informa-
tion on any of these pro-
grams, contact individual
schools or my office.


13 schools drop in reading more FCAT results in July


This year's crop of local
third graders did not fare
as well as previous classes
on the 2010 FCAT (Florida
Comprehensive Assess-
ment Test).
With Florida's Depart-
ment of Education releas-


ing scores today, Marion
County third grade reading
scores dropped four points
to 68 percent proficient, de-
fined as students scoring
Level 3 and above. The
drop puts local reading
scores at four points below


the state's 72 percent.
Math scores fared some-
what better falling just two
points to 79 percent but still
above the state's 78 per-
cent.
One bright spot is that
many students who scored
Level lin Reading can be
promoted because of other
factors as allowed by the
state.
Six schools improved
both their reading and
math scores over last year
- College Park, East Mar-
ion, Eighth Street, Madison
Street Academy, Oakcrest,
and Reddick-Collier.
Highest gains in reading
were at College Park (+16),
Oakcrest (+9), Fessenden
(+6), and Romeo (+6).
Highest gains in math were
at Reddick-Collier (+11),
East Marion (+8), Eighth
Street (+8), and Dunnellon
(+7).
Thirteen schools
dropped both reading and


math scores over last year -
Anthony, Belleview, Belle-
view-Santos, Evergreen,
Fort McCoy, Hammett
Bowen, McIntosh Area
Charter, Saddlewood,
South Ocala, Sparr, Stan-
ton-Weirsdale, Ward-High-
lands, and Wyomina Park.
Biggest drops in reading
took place at McIntosh
Area Charter (-20), Ward-
Highlands (-20), Evergreen
(-15), and Sparr (-14).
Biggest drops in math were
at McIntosh Area Charter (-
26), Anthony (-21), Marion
Charter (-19), and Fes-
senden (-13).
While district and school
leaders delve into the num-
bers to analyze why scores
went down, the leading rea-
sons may include increased
efforts to promote more
first- and second-graders
over the last few years, high
gains in previous years that
simply cannot be matched,
and an unusually high
number of new principals.
FCAT scores for grades 4-
11 are expected in the next
few weeks but school
grades aren't likely to be re-
leased by Florida's DOE
until July


The inaugural six week program, named Flame Busters,
for a junior firefighters program, was a joint endeavor
between the City of Ocala Recreation and Parks Division
and Ocala Fire Rescue. Fifteen children met each week
for two hours, to learn the basics of fire safety and first
aid. Hands on activities included operating fire extin-
guishers, crawling through a smoke maze and visiting a
fire station. On May 25 a graduation ceremony was held
where the children received diplomas,T shirts and gifts
for successfully completing the program. Helping with
the first class were firefighters, rear row, left to right,Op-
erations Chief Jim Ganter, Michael Driggers, Kurt Gallis-
dorfer, and Mike Calhoun.


9 0

S "Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


0


* *


As a partner in helping you live a life of good health, Ocala 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.


Fire Prevention Senior Healthcare
June 11 2:00pm Center Open House and
Learn general fire safety and tips for L Free Health Screenings
fire escape planning, preventing June 14 12pm-3pm
kitchen fires, candle safety, and fire Come meet our staff, sample some light
extinguishers. You will also learn refreshments, and get a free health
about house fire defense and smoke alarms and how screening at the Senior Healthcare Center. Blood pressure,
memory screenings, and other healthcare information will
to maintain them. Friendship Station 21's engine will be provided at no charge. Please register early for
be there to tour. Join Marion County Fire Rescue for screenings to guarantee availability.
this informative presentation.

I Taking Control of Myths and
Your Diabetes Misconceptions About
June 15 2:00pm End of Life Care
This monthly interactive educational une 25 2:00pm
class provides information to assist Many personal, cultural and social
with improving diabetes control. Brenda Forrest, misunderstandings exist about dying
RN, Stroke Team Coordinator, will speak on that can interfere with people receiving the best possible
diabetes and the stroke connection and Julietta care at the end of life. Join us to deflate these myths and
DiPiazza, Clinical Dietician, Ocala Regional understand these misconceptions. Learning the reality
Medical Center, will speak on the importance of about end of life will allow for you and your loved ones
exercise in relation to circulation and diabetesto experience every day as a gift. Presented by
exercise in relation to circulation and diabetes. Segismudo Pares, MD, with Hospice of Marion County.


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




0005Iilr~r


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or at the ticket office.
Shows begin at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m.
(unless noted otherwise)
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Ticket Office Hours: Mondry Sahrday: 11:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
Day of Show. 11:00 a.m. Showtime
*Online tickets subject to a small convenience fee. Schedule and prices
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Quail Meadow


June the month of anniversaries


E JENCKINSAUi j





Pre-Owned

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^liy arolyn
SSlocumb

ast week many
Quail Meadow resi-
dents stopped by
the clubhouse to wish
Roland Johnson "happy
birthday." This celebra-
tion was in honor of
Roland's 80th birthday. A
great time was enjoyed by
all. Roland was very ap-
preciative of all the good
wishes. Jan, Roland's
wife, made sure everyone
had plenty of cake and
punch. Roland has been
dealing with some health
problems this year, but he
was able to laugh and
reminisce with his old
friends. Many friends kid-
ded Roland about being
"older than dirt." How-
ever, many of us are not
that far behind him!
Happy belated 80th birth-
day, Roland, enjoy the
summer, and we expect to
see you back at bingo in
September.
I know we all complain
about the traffic on State
Road 200, College Road.
We think the traffic is just
awful. Well, I won't com-
plain anymore! It was my
misfortune to be in At-
lanta last week our traf-
fic is nothing! My
grandson was graduating
from high school, so
Grandma was expected to
be there. After the gradu-
ation ceremony it took two
hours just to get out of the
parking lot of the Arena at
Gwinnett Center! Then we
were in the 5 o'clock rush
hour traffic. Ocala traffic
is nothing compared to At-
lanta. There's no place
like home!
June is often referred to
as the month of weddings.


7


It seems many of our resi-
dents were married in the
month of June 21 cou-
ples according to the Re-
porter. This year will mark
the 50th Anniversary for
Paul and Marlene
Cigrand; Bud and Dot
Avery will celebrate 53
years together, and Marty
and Clara Gates take the
prize with 57 years as hus-
band and wife. Congratu-
lations to all of you
whether it is your first an-
niversary or your sixtieth.
The swimming pool is
very refreshing on these
hot days. Bob Stafford
spent many hours working
on the pool to get it in
shape for this summer.
Isn't it great that we have
residents who volunteer
their time, energy, and
knowledge to help in so


many ways around the
neighborhood?
Anyone interested in
water aerobics on Tues-
day, Thursday, and Satur-
day, should contact
Marion Gartman. They
meet at 9 a.m. If you would
rather exercise on Mon-
day, Wednesday, and Fri-
day, there is another class
that meets at 9 a.m.




Birthday Celebration -
Friends around Quail
Meadow gathered at the
clubhouse in honor of
Roland Johnson's 80th
birthday.


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SNewspapers Have

f The AnswersI
I Do you need to know?


Keep up with your world with the West Marion
newspaper found at the following locations:


WEST MARION

SWeR GKtHECOMWS &MSEMEBN SBEaSi2AMWDA"S 27er
I854-396 8810 SW St. Rd. 200, Suite 104
L54-3 96 Ocala, FL 34481


---


Wednesday, June 9, 2010 3


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wo Happenings w


Fire Fly Festival
planned at preserve
The Fairy Creatures are in
full regalia, the forest is in
full bloom. The evenings are
still cool and calm. Come and
enjoy this paradise called
Florida, Saturday evenings, 7
to 10 p.m., June 5 and 12.
Enjoy a moonlight firefly
walk and dinner
Seats are limited so pur-
chase your ticket today! By
Phone or on the Website
Check the website for de-
tails, shadygrovepreserve.com
or call 207-6520.
Bereavement group
starts June 10
Widowed Persons Service
of Marion County, Inc., will
offer a Bereavement Support
group for six weeks starting
Thursday, June 10.
Dr Blair Stewart will facili-
tate the 10to 11:30 a.m. sessions
at the First Congregational
United Church of Christ, 7171




YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH


SW State Road 200.
Participants are asked to at-
tend all six sessions. Call Mary
237-3055 to reserve a space.
Graduations
scheduled
Seniors in Marion County
schools will soon graduate.
Graduations are sched-
uled June 9, 10, 11 and 12 de-
pending on the school.
West Port High will hold
their ceremonies at June 10
at 6 p.m. in the West Port
High School Stadium.
VBS next week
at Fellowship
All children ages four
through 6th grade are invited
to Vacation Bible School at
Fellowship Baptist Church
from June 14 through 18, 9
a.m. to 12 p.m.
This year's theme is "High
Seas Expedition Explor-
ing the Mighty Love of God."
Admission is free! Call 629-
5379 to pre-register or just


show up Monday morning at
8:30 to register
Fellowship is At 5675 N.W
110th Ave, Ocala (7-1/2 miles
west of 1-75 on US Highway
27, just west of 464B).
Speaker will warn
of serious crisis
At the Republican Club of
Ocala Palms, Tuesday, June
15, the featured quest for the
evening is the Rev Bill Harrel
who has always had a special
interest in politics and history
and who believes this nation
of ours is heading for a serious
crisis. His speech: Why So-
cialism is Wrong for America
will be followed by a Q & Ape-
riod. Also on the agenda is the
result of the May survey Light
refreshments will be served
and we look forward to seeing
you at 7 p.m. in the Royal
Palm Room. All interested
Ocala Palms residents, club
members or not, are invited.


en-


mu g


m


S


- "Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"





S


byM. E Hampton, D.D.S.
LIVING IN
STRESSFUL TIMES
There is anecdotal
evidence from dentists
across the nation that they
are seeing a notably higher
incidence of broken and
cracked teeth, which most
attribute to nighttime tooth
grinding ("bruxism"). It can
be argued that tough
economic times have led
many people to experience
higher stress levels. The
latest research on the subject
shows that people who grind
their teeth at night appear to
be more likely to be
suffering from stress. This is
a problem because bruxism
can lead to excessive tooth
wear, looseness, and
sensitivity. When dentists
find evidence of these
symptoms, they may
recommend that patients
wear custom-made mouth
guards when they sleep.
uch relaxation techniques
as exercise and yoga are also
recommended to reduce
stress levels.
People can clench and
grind without being aware of
it during both the day and
night, although sleep-related
bruxism is often the bigger
problem because it is harder
to control. The goals of
treatment are to reduce pain,
prevent permanent damage
to the teeth, and reduce
clenching as much as
possible. At the office of
MARK E. HAMPTON,
D.D.S., we believe in
preventive dentistry. We
now that you wish to
receive your general dental
care from a highly trained,
caring staff; therefore,
professionalism is very
important to you. Our
promise to you is that our
office will provide you with
dental care of the highest
quality available, utilizing
the most modern procedures
and an extremely qualified
staff. Please call 352-489-
5071 to schedule an
appointment. We're located
at 11902 Illinois Street.
We're "Dedicated to
Excellent Dentistry."
P.S. According to the
study mentioned above,
stress-induced nighttime
tooth grinding occurs in
people across all age, gender,
and education levels.
VISA


Museu
Eeara


ENTIRE INVENTORY

tVERSACE 40% o
Sale ends June 30,2010
call 352-622-3937 Dr.James A.Muse
museumeyecare@embarqmail.com Board Certified Optometric Physician

Heath Brook Commons (next to Publix)
5400 SW College Rd/Highway 200, Suite 106, Ocala, FL 34474
Medicare and
Eyecare hours are: Blue Cross
M TTHF 8:30 5:00;W 1:00-6:00 Blue Shield
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Triple Crown Plaza (SR 200 next to I-Hop)
11100 SW 93rd Ct. Rd., #7, Ocala
624-4335
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The Truesdell Professional Building
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WEST MARION

KMe&enger
SEVNG THE COMMUNITIES BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US __

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 as Third 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
Inside 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.
"TPF 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.


c, Happenings c,

Guitarist to provide
music on Father's Day
Guitarist, Sean Michael
Currier, independent wor-
ship artist sponsored by
World Vision, will lead the
worship service at College
Park Church, on Father's
Day, Sunday June 20 at
10:30 a.m.
Sean is a highly sought
after worship leader hav-
ing worked in conjunction
with people such as Steve
Fithugh, the Gaithers,
Sandi Patti, Promise Keep-
ers and Youth for Christ.
Join us as we lift our
praises to God under
Sean's leadership.
College Park Church is
located 3140 S.W 26th St,
Ocala. For more informa-
tion, call the church at 237-
2247.
Baxley to speak
at Fellowship
Everyone is invited to
join us on July 4th for God
and Country Day Guest
speaker will be Dennis
Baxley from the Florida
House of Representatives,
along with Fellowship's
special patriotic music and
message in a loving and
friendly atmosphere.
Please call 629-5379 for
more information.
Fellowship is located at
5675 N.W 110th Ave, Ocala
(7-1/2 miles west of 1-75 on
U.S. Hwy 27, just west of
464B).


aB


m


CISI


L,






messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


Fairfield Village


Fairfield Village'gets' Memorial Day!


W ssali

At Fairfield Village, we
truly believe in the
aying "A picture is
worth a thousand words!"
and it was never more true
than during the Memorial
Day weekend.
Because this is such an im-
portant time for us as patri-
otic Americans, we had our
big celebration on Sunday af-
ternoon so that
Monday/Memorial Day was
open for more tributes to
those who have given their
lives to keep our wonderful
USA free from oppression.
We started by flying Ameri-
can flags at many of our
homes as our individual
demonstrations of love of the
USA and all those who work
so diligently to protect free-
dom for all its people. On


Sunday afternoon, we gath-
ered at our clubhouse for a
truly red, white and blue cel-
ebration.
The central focus for our
community's celebration can
be summed up by the patri-
otic attire chosen by our
neighbors and by the beauti-
ful smiles and enthusiasm
shown by everyone. Rather
than choosing to be solemn
and "down," we chose to
"celebrate" the lives of all
those men and women (and
their entire families) who
have chosen to be part of the
military that is (more than
ever) vital in preserving the
"freedom" that we hold so
dear in our homeland. Their
devotion to duty is a life of
service that has become that
"last great act" by far too
many of our Americans. We
thank all those who live a life
of service in any of the serv-
ices...Army, Navy, Marine,
Air Force, Coast Guard..be-
cause we can never say
"Thank You" enough to pay
them and their families for
our homeland's security.
Therefore...we want to tell
the world:
Fairfield Village "Gets" It!
On Memorial Day!
G GRATITUDE for lives


WEST MARION MC88enCfeC



DIAL A*PRO

For Your Professional Needs


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Exterior Walls Brick Pavers HOA's
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854-3986




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includes in & out
ACRYLIC WINDOWS

$400 Per Panel
352-288-0837
ask for Michael
SServing Lake, Sumter,
S& Marion Counties


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of dedication and service
E ENTHUSIASM in say-
ing "Thank You"
T TRIBUTES for lives
lost in preserving freedom
S SPIRIT in loving our
democratic way of life
May God Bless America
And All Its Service People!


* ,
June 21-25 9:00 am 12:00 noon
Everyone, ages 4 through 104,
is invited to
Galactic Blast: A Cosmic
Adventure Praising God!
Call the church office at
(352) 854-9550 ext. 320
or visit the church's website at
www.ocalawestumc .com to register
and obtain your ticket for the mission.
Ocala West United Methodist Church
9330 SW 105th St,Ocala,FL 34481


f' 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 US N. Hwy 441
in Living Waters
Worship Center's
SSouth Sanctuary


Ray and Peggy Sluss and Fran and Ed Glenney
More photos on page 8.


VBS
July 12 16
6:00 to 8:00 pm





"Where Kids Join
Forces with God"
Preschool thru 6th Grade
Preregistration Requested
Deadline June 30
Christ's Church of
Marion County
6768 SW 80 St, Ocala
861-6182
0004Yo www.ccomc.org


Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmail.com
Sunday Worship: 9:30 am
No Sunday School
German Language Worship
1st. Sunday of each month
3:00 pm
Wednesday Evening
Worship 6:45 pm
Nursery Provided
Edward Holloway, Pastor
S7045 SW 83rd PI.,Ocala
(352) 854-4509


SA~ISR 1AYS
June 19 and June 26
9-11 am 3 yrs to 5'h grade
Theme: Jonah and the Whale
Call fo register:
237-2247

College
Park Church
3140 SW 26th St.
Across from CFCC


To Advertise
Call

Pauline at
854-3986


Lutheran Church
j At Vacation
i Bible
BLI5$T School
For kindergarten through 5th grade
July 19 23
from 9:00 am to 12 noon
Cost is $12 per child for the week.
Registration begins June 1 through
June 30,9:00 am 4:00 pm
at the church office.
Joy Lutheran Church is located at
7045 SW 83rd Place, SR 200
Contact 352-854-4509 ext. 221


Chirist's Church
IMarion County
An Independent Chinstian Church
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.ora


PATH FAITH

is discovered through worshiping together


Wednesday, June 9, 2010 5






6 Wednesday, June 9, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


The trouble with communicating


PP jiche1


T hey say that communi-
cation makes for a
good marriage, better
kids and solves world prob-
lems.
The "they" could be mar-
riage counselors, experts on
child raising, Dr. Phil, Oprah
and consultants.
Big companies often sur-
vey their employees to find
out their feeling about work-
ing for them. On the job,


;oa


often times, the perceived
problem, rather real or imag-
ined, boils down to the lack
of communication among
those at the top and those
doing the job. Those working
want to have more informa-
tion about their job perform-
ance, their future and the
state of the company. Those
at the top think everyone
knows or doesn't care so they
don't share much informa-
tion.
In government, there are
jobs where staff is paid to
communicate with the pub-
lic. The person in that posi-
tion, often referred to as a
PIO or Public Information
Officer, creates newsletters,
press releases, e-blasts to tell
their story Residents read-
ing those efforts have a bet-
ter grasp of what's going on
around them.
On the home front, no one


is paid to communicate with
one or another. Yet, good
communications between all
parties can save money and
hard feelings. In our family,
my husband and myself are
perfectly capable of going to
the grocery store. Knowing
that we're running low on
milk, we both buy milk caus-
ing an abundance of the sub-
stance at home. If some of the
milk goes sour before we can
drink it, then we have wasted
a buck or two. Still, there's no
sense in crying over the
wasted milk.
The milk issue is rather
trivial but does suggest a big-
ger problem. Long term poor
communications between
spouses ends up as a reason
for divorce.
Recently, I missed a phone
call from my husband so he
left me a message, "I was just
trying to find out about your
vision," he said.
Hearing the message, I
knew that he wasn't inter-
ested in knowing that my cor-
rected vision is 20/20 or that
he was inquiring about my


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College's new name

reflects changing mission


future vision for our lives in
retirement.
I knew he wanted to know
if he was still covered by the
vision plan since he was on
the way to the eye doctor. The
phone message was part of
an ongoing conversation.
Sometimes, couples com-
municate in short-hand. A
word or two paints a big pic-
ture for a spouse. Then there
are times when a partner
starts the sentence and the
other finishes the statement.
Good communication also
keeps the other spouse from
wandering around in the
murky waters of mind read-
ing. Mind reading leads to
broken expectations and
hurt feelings if the signals
are jumbled up in the trans-
lations.
So stay clear of mind
reading and rely on good
communications.
There's no reason to be
nasty follow your heart
and speak your mind.
Maybe you'll even like the
outcome of the conversa-
tion.


Recently, Central Florida
Community College became
the College of Central
Florida, with the new name
reflecting an evolving mis-
sion for the college that
began serving the commu-
nity more than a half cen-
tury ago.
Fifty-three years ago,
community leaders in the
area led the charge to estab-
lish an educational resource
to serve Marion, Levy and
Citrus counties. This was
the beginning of the Central
Florida Junior College.
The college was based
right here in Ocala. A year
after Central Florida Junior
College was established,
Hampton Junior College
opened in Ocala as one of
the first black two-year col-
leges in the state.
In 1966, Hampton Junior
College merged with Cen-
tral Florida Junior College,
and five years later, the
name was changed to Cen-
tral Florida Community Col-
lege to reflect the purpose of
a college serving a larger
community.
As a community college,
CFCC historically offered
programs to prepare stu-


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Did you



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Joseph Waddington


SUMMER HEALTH & SAFETY
School is out and summer is upon us! Below are just a few simple
reminders to make this summer safe for you and your family:

Heat Safety-Avoid heat stroke & heat exhaustion by staying
hydrated. Avoid strenuous activity during the hottest part of the day.
Sun Safety-Try to limit sun exposure. Wear sunscreen and clothing
that protects your skin from UV rays.
Water Safety-Adult supervision is encouraged around any body of
water. Swim only in areas designated for swimming.
Food Safety-Find many helpful tips for your summer cookouts and
picnics at www.Florida-Agriculture/Consumers.htm

For inexpensive summer fun, grab a picnic basket and visit
www.FloridaStateParks.org to find out more about our beautiful
State Parks!

To help you on your way to a great summer, we are
giving away $25 VISA gift cards to the first three people
who bring this ad to our TimberRidge location!


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FUNERAL SERVICES
"When Trust Matters Most""


Have a Question or Topic idea? Drop us a line!
Include your name, number & question, mail to:
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Ocala 34470 Phone: 369.1020 [ Cremation Information
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dents for a vocation, or pro-
grams to prepare students to
move on into four-year de-
gree programs.
However, within the past
few years, Florida has
emerged as a leader among
states in allowing tradi-
tional community colleges
to offer baccalaureate and
advanced college degrees
through partnerships with
existing colleges and uni-
versities. Currently, 17 of the
state's 28 community col-
leges offer degree programs.
According to the Florida
Department of Education
website, the College of Cen-
tral Florida has agreements
with public and private col-
leges to offer degree pro-
grams in 27 subject areas,
opening up new opportuni-
ties for local students.
With a growing number of
four-year degree opportuni-
ties, the mission of the col-
lege has indeed broadened,
and renaming the college
makes sense.
The College of Central
Florida has taken the path
of many other Florida com-
munity colleges, which

Please see OPINION, Page 7







messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


Wednesday, June 9, 2010 7


OPINION
continued from Page 6

have been renamed to take
titles more fully reflective of
their new roles.
Ultimately, what matters to
local students is not the
name, but the opportunity
the college offers them to ad-
vance themselves. With a
new name and an expanded
mission, we are encouraged
that our local college will
continue offering residents
the opportunity for higher
education locally and at an
affordable price. That's a
winning combination for
everyone involved.
This editorial first ap-
peared in the Citrus County
Chronicle, a sister newspa-
per of the West Marion Mes-
senger





"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


Free Investment Reviews

352-237-2008 800-757-3129
8441 SW Hwy. 200, Ste. 119 Ocala F1 34481
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


Financial Advisor
62 44______________


IDEADLINE


Friday at 4:00 pm
reader ads.


is the deadline for classified


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


9' l WEST MARION
a a


wr Our readers are hereby
informed that all
dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on
an equal opportunity
basis To complainof
discrimination call HUD
ol -free at 1-800-669-9777


All ads require prepayment. We accept:

F=7 w-i- rBA -iin


Advertisements may be canceled as soon as SSEtI I
results are obtained. You will be billed only for Be sure to check your advertise
the dates the ad actually appears in the paper. it appears. We will not be resl
Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the SERVING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27 than one incorrect insertion.
deadlines for placing ads, except for specials. made only for the portion of the
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.


DON'T LET THE FEET PASS YOU BY-



AD VER TISE !



Cal 352-854-3986

To PLAE OR D NM WESTen
TO PACE YOUR AD IN MARIONO .C6,C(-SO


Cook
The Centers is seeking
a Cook to work in
residential setting.
Duties include pre-
paring & serving
nutritious food, which
meets Nutritional
Standards
recommended by
Chapter 65D-13, FL
Administrative
Codes. HS/equiv with
1 yr related exp or
specialized training &
Current ServeSafe
Certification reqd.
Salary is
$7.50-$8.50/hr.
Acceptable driving
record and clean
background 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,
lobs@thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 6/18/10

Program
Assistant
The Centers is seeking
a Program Assistant
who reports to the
Licensed Clinical
Supervisor of the
Substance Abuse &
Mental Health
programs in Citrus
County. Provides
clerical support, and
assists with insurance
determination &
verification for all
clients enrolling in or
currently receiving
services. HS or GED
equiv, and a min 4 yrs
exp. Must be profes-
sional, have excellent
organizational &
communication skills.
Salary is $9.00 -
$9.91/hr.
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,
obs@thecenters. us
Position Closing Date
is 6/18/10


Residential SA
Tech
The Centers is seeking
Substance Abuse
Techs for our Adoles-
cent Residential
program in Lecanto,
FL. Duties focus on
reducing or minimiz-
ing 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 avail-
able to work all shifts
& weekends.
Acceptable 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@thecentersus
Position Closing Date
is 6/18/10






BRUNO'S
TREE SERVICE
Trimming, removal,
debris clean-up.
Reliable service,
reasonable prices.
Lic./Ins. 7 yrs. exp.
Free est.
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No Pets
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LET Us WORK
FOR You!
WEST MARION
MESSENGER
CLASSIFIEDS
GET RESULTS!
CALL TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403
-1-877-676-14031


PUBLISHER'S NOTICE:
All real estate advertising in
this newspaper is subject to
Fair Housing Act which makes
it illegal to advertise "any pref-
erence limitation or discrimi-
nation based on race, color,
religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or
national origin, or an intention,
to make such preference, limi-
tation or discrimination "
Familial status includes chil-
dren under the age of 18 liv-
ing with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women
and people securing custody
of children under 18 This
newspaperwill notknowingly
accept any advertising for
real estate which is in violation


number Tor me nearing
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EOUrL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


For Sae%"O4
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Call Glenn
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BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not
CASH PAID $150 & UP
(352) 771-6191
LET US WORK
FOR YOU!
WEST MARION
MESSENGER
CLASSIFIEDS
GET RESULTS!
CALL TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403


Name


ment the first day
ponsible for more
Adjustments are
ad that is in error.


Add Up The WESTMARION

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


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I CANCELLATIONS


Edward^one
MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING I






8 Wednesday, June 9, 2010


Beautiful prayer offered by Paula LeBlanc and Cecile
Gautier. "We pray that war will one day come to and end
and that our service men & women will come home
soon."


Although Eilene Allen had a bad fall and resulting
bruises and black eye, she was full of enthusiasm to cel-
ebrate the day with her beloved Jerry.


We're growing to

better serve you.

Ocala Health System is pleased to welcome Dr. Steven Khalil, General
Surgeon, to our Ocala Health Surgical Group office. Steven Khalil, M.D.,
joins John Brock, M.D., and Earl Stewart, M.D., in treating the surgical
care needs of you and your family.

Dr. Khalil received his Medical Degree from Northeastern Ohio University
and is Fellowship trained in Surgical Trauma/Critical Care. Dr. Khalil is
currently a Captain serving in the U.S. Army Reserves.

Conveniently located in the Medical Office Building at West Marion
Community Hospital, Ocala Health Surgical Group is welcoming new
patients and referrals.


Ocala Health Surgical Group
4600 SW 46th Court
Suite 250
Ocala, FL 34474
(352)291-2400 (


www.ocalahealthsystem.com


)CALA HEALTH SYSTEM
SURGICAL GROUP


Jan and John Scott always
enjoy the gatherings.


Reba Newnan & Olivia
Barnett who was visiting
from Georgia.


MESSENGER




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