Title: West Marion messenger
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100092/00008
 Material Information
Title: West Marion messenger
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: June 16, 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: VID00008
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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Summer fun


Page 2


Golfers help

Page 3


INDEX
Birthday bash ......5
New director ........6
Flag waving ..........7
lHappenings..........8


VOLUME 4, NUMBER 18
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 2010


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


WEST MARION



MSERVNG THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27
SERVING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27
llkv~tmw


Get in the know...


CodeRed system

provides residents

with important info



MlJ1nREDI


Michel Northsea
EDITOR
In less than two hours,
more than 145,000 Marion
County residents knew
about the Marion County
Sheriff's Office recent
Hurricane Preparedness
Expo.
To test the county's new
rapid emergency notifica-
tion system, Code Red, staff
sent out a message county-
wide utilizing the system.
The message went out to
those with land-line
phones and phone num-
bers that were already in
the established data base,
said Sgt. Robert Johnson,
deputy director of opera-


tions, division of emer-
gency management.
But Johnson and the staff
at the sheriff's office also
want to send messages to
cell phone users.
"Many people don't have
land-lines anymore, they
just have a cell phone,"
said Chip Wildy, explaining
why registering one's con-
tact information is impor-
tant.
Residents with only a
cell phone must register to
learn of pending severe
weather, a missing child in
the neighborhood, a gas
leak, escaped convict, or

Please see RED, Page 4


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 am. Donald J Jazz
noon 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.


Co-valedictorians Halimah Said Kasem, right, and Elizabeth Ann Ketly, left, lead
field. Second row, right, is salutatorian Gretchen Veronica MacMillan.


A happy graduate from West Port High School class
of 2010 is all smiles during the evening.


the class of 2010 onto the


Class of 2010

West Port High School

High school diplomas were conferred
on 377 seniors during graduation
ceremonies at West Port High School
last Thursday evening, June 10.
Principal Jayne Ellspermann said the class
had earned $3.5 million worth of scholarships
for their efforts the past four years.
One senior, Devannand Persad, hasn't
missed a day of school at West Port or the
other five years he was enrolled in Marion
County's schools. He entered the district in
2001 as a fourth grader at College Park Ele-
mentary and advanced to Howard Middle
and then West Port High.


Assistant principal moves upward

Michel Northsea been more than 25 years. in those making the hiring age, Wilkerson decided to can be a leader in Dunnel
E D IT O R She has taught at Ft. decision. work on her master's de- Ion," she said.


Staff at Saddlewood Ele-
mentary School presented
numerous gift to Fredna
Wilkerson on her last day
as assistant principal at the
school. Wilkerson has been
named principal of Dun-
nellon Elementary School.


Fifth graders were not
the only ones walking the
walkways of Saddlewood
Elementary School for the
last time on the last day of
school.
So was Assistant Princi-
pal Fredna Wilkerson.
With the first day of sum-
mer school earlier this
week, she started her new
job as principal at Dunnel-
lon Elementary School.
Wilkerson started her ca-
reer in Marion County a
"long-time" ago, she
quipped, adding it had


King Middle, Anthony Ele-
mentary and College Park.
Teaching wasn't her first
career choice.
At first, she imagined
herself as a counselor for
delinquent youth but jobs
weren't forthcoming. Fol-
lowing that dream, she
earned her degree in soci-
ology and physiology from
the University of South
Florida.
"Back then, I used to be
real thin," she said sug-
gesting her petite size did-
n't instill lots of confidence


A friend of her father's
told her that she needed to
gain some classroom expe-
rience before continuing
on her counselor path.
So Wilkerson went back
to school for a degree in el-
ementary education.
Once in the classroom,
the Marion-County-born
Wilkerson found she loved
teaching so much she
thought she would want to
stay in the classroom
throughout her career
But when her own three
children became school-


gree in educational leader-
ship at the University of
Central Florida.
In 2000, she was selected
as assistant principal at
Harbour View Elementary,
near The Villages. Three
years ago, she transferred
to Saddlewood Elemen-
tary
"It's been awesome here.
We're a real diverse com-
munity with good students,
parents and teachers. This
has been a part of my life
that has helped me grow
and helped to mold me so I


Her move to Saddlewood
put Wilkerson closer to her
home in northern Marion
County.
Although Wilkerson has
enjoyed her days at Sad-
dlewood, she is looking for-
ward to working in
Dunnellon.
When she first applied
for a principal job in the
county earlier this year she
knew there were four
openings including Sparr
Elementary and Dunnel-

Please see MOVES, Page 4


-






2 Wednesday, June 16, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger



Ways to spend a summer day for students


Summer enrichment
classes for middle and
high school students
Attention middle and
high school students: look-
ing for something fun to do
this summer? Want to
jump-start your next
school year? Interested in
learning a new skill? Or
need to improve your aca-
demics? You can do all this
and more by enrolling in
summer enrichment
courses.
Nine local middle and


high schools will open
their campuses to more
than 100 summer classes
offered without charge in-
cluding Belleview, Dunnel-
lon, Forest, Lake Weir,
Marion Technical Institute
(MTI), North Marion, Van-
guard, and West Port High
schools, along with Hori-
zon Academy at Marion
Oaks.
Available courses in-
clude AP Government, AP
Literature Prep, AP Micro-
economics, Automotive
Mechanics, Character


-'"Copyrighted Material -

SSyndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Provi


9
S


0.


Counts, Computer Applica-
ders" tions, Creative Writing,
Ecology, Finance, Fresh-
man Connection, Golf, In-
strumental Music,
Leadership Skills, March-
ing Band, Philosophy, Po-
etry, Science Research,
Spanish 101, Theater,
Video Production, Web De-
sign, Weight Lifting, and
S Yearbook Boot Camp,
among many others.
Summer courses provide
breakfast and lunch to par-
ticipating students, and
limited transportation may
be available based on
course and school location.
Class length varies dur-


rorner-if pig you Ive'ai 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.


Myths and Misconceptions
About End of Life Care
June 25 2:00pm
Many personal, cultural and social
misunderstandings exist about dying that can
interfere with people receiving the best
possible care at the end of life. Join us to
deflate these myths and understand these misconceptions.
Learning the reality about end of life will allow for you and your
loved ones to experience every day as a gift. Presented by
Segismudo Pares, MD, with Hospice of Marion County.

e Alzheimer's and
Dementia: The
Difference
July 16 2:00pm
This program will give insight into
the different reasons for dementia. There will be
several very interesting photos of a normal brain
verses an Alzheimer's brain as well as a brain
affected by a stroke. Presented by Terrie Hardison,
Executive Director, Alzheimer's and Dementia
Alliance.


The Mind-Body
Connection
July 9 2:00pm
Discover how powerful thoughts are
and the influence mind has over
physical body. This interactive and
life-changing program will demonstrate the connection
between mind and body and how thoughts can control
quality of life. Presented by Terrie Hardison, Executive
Director, Alzheimer's and Dementia Alliance.

- Management of
Hypertension
July 23 2:00pm
According to the American Heart
Association, 74.5 million people in the
US have high blood pressure.
Hypertension can cause serious problems such as stroke,
heart failure, heart attack and kidney failure. Learn
about causes, symptoms, diagnosis, treatment and
prevention as well as natural ways to manage your
blood pressure. Presented by Rajnikant Patel, MD,
Family Practice Physician for the Senior Healthcare
Center.


OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM

SENIOR HEALTHCARE CENTER

9850 SW 84th Court, Suite 500
The Friendship Commons
Please register by calling
1-800-530-1188


ing the June 14 July 22
time period. More than 100
courses led by state-certi-
fied teachers offer aca-
demically-challenging,
for-credit options, and dual
enrollment opportunities
are available.
For a complete course
listing, more information,
and to register for any of
these courses, log on to
www.marion.kl2.fl.us.
Travel high seas
in VBS program
All children ages four
through 6th grade are in-
vited to Vacation Bible


School at Fellowship Bap-
tist Church from June 14-
18, 9 AM to 12 p.m.
This year's theme is
"High Seas Expedition -
Exploring the Mighty Love
of God." Admission is free!
Call 629-5379 to pre-regis-
ter or just show up Monday
morning at 8:30 to register.
Fellowship is located at
5675 N.W 110th Ave, Ocala
(7-1/2 miles west of 1-75 on
US Highway 27, just west of
464B).
Super Saturday
VBS program
College Park Church will
have two Vacation Bible
School "Super Saturday"
featuring Jonah and the
Whale.
Mark your calendar for
June 19 and 26 9 a.m. to 11
a.m., three-years to fifth
graders.
College Park is located
across form CFCC at 3140
SW 26 Street.
Call the church office,
237-2247 for more details.
VBS for all ages
at Methodist Church
Everyone ages four
through 104 are invited to
the "Galactic Blast: A Cos-
mic Adventure Praising
God" at the Ocala West
United Methodist Church,
June 21 -25.
The 9 a.m. to noon mis-
sions includes a Bible story
in the Good News Galaxy,
music and Moons and
Tunes, art projects at Cos-
mic Crafts, games at
Rocket Rec and a snack at
Astro Bristo.
Call the church office


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Many Styles Colors Sizes to Choose From
DRYJOYS SUPERLnTES

CONTOUR SERIES LOPRO COLLECTION


854-9550, ext 320 to obtain
your free ticket for the mis-
sion or register at
ocalawestumc.com to reg-
ister.
Ocala West United
Methodist Church is lo-
cated at 9330 SW 105
Street, Ocala.

VPS expands to
Include more students
Children from K-5 and
up are invited Christ the
King and Living Water
Churches, July 12 16 for
Vacation Bible School.
Classes run from 8:30
a.m. to noon and go back to
Genesis and the time of
pyramids, Israelites, slav-
ery, Pharaoh and Egypt-
ian's in Cana. Lessons will
offer the opportunity to
learn about God's message
through Joseph.
Fun includes pampering,
hair braids for the girls,
and crafts.
A special session has
been planned for seventh
and eighth graders too.
Sessions will be held at
3801 N. U.S. Hwy 441,
Ocala. For more info call
351-9727.
Egypt topic
of VBS program
St. Mark's United
Methodist Church, 1839
N.E. 8 Ave. Rd., Ocala is
having VBS on July 26-30
from 5 to 8 p.m.
The subject is Egypt,
Joseph's Journey from
Prison to Palace. This pro-
gram is designed for fun
and includes snacks,
games, crafts and lots of ac-
tivities.
Parents are welcome to
attend. Please call 352-622-
4475 to pre-register.
Appleton offers several
summer programs
During the summer
months, children and
youths can enjoy a Summer
Art Camp, a monthly "First
Saturday" program and
Scavenger Hunts for every-
one at the Appleton Mu-
seum of Art of Central
Florida Community Col-
lege. All activities include
admission to the Appleton
Museum's permanent art
collection galleries and
temporary exhibitions fea-
turing the "Appleton Bien-
nial 2010: Florida
Installation Art" and "Amer-
ican Masters from the Per-
manent Collection of John
and Jean Wilkinson."
Regular daily admission
is $6 for adults; $4 for sen-
iors 55 or better and stu-
dents 19 and over; $3 for
youths ages 10 to 18; and
free for members, CFCC
students, children age 9 and
under, and active military
personnel and their imme-
diate families.
The Appleton's Summer
Art Camp will be offered in
two one-week sessions, July
19 through 23 and Aug. 2
through 6, with a series of
interactive art projects and
activities for children and
youths ages 7-14. The ses-
sions will run from 9 a.m. to
noon, Monday through Fri-
day Per student fees are $80
for members and $90 for
nonmembers. For more in-
formation and registration,
contact Appleton Educator
Korene Wilbanks at 352-
291-4455, ext. 1613, or
wilbankk@cf.edu.






messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


Ocala Palms


A cool million was up for
grabs with a hole-in-one
at the Free Enterprise
Open Golf Tournament at
Ocala Palms. Left to right,
Dennis Peterson, Unifirst
Corp.- Robin Warren, FCEE
executive director, Lee
Sullivan, Million $ shot
taker and Arthur Tait,
president Venture Associ-
ates Corp.


Tournament champions John Aljets, Lee Sorenson, Rob Sanders and Tony Pinto.


The second-flight winners George Myron, James Sampson, Bill Baer, LeRoy Crooks.


in FCEE

benefit

Ocala Palms Golf &
Country Club recently
hosted the Free Enter-
prise Open Golf Tourna-
ment. The tournament
benefits the Florida Coun-
cil on Economic Educa-
tion, which provides
programs free of charge to
students and teachers
from K-12. These programs
help teach economic liter-
acy and financial responsi-
bility.
Thanks to the 80 players,
over 20 sponsors, and
many volunteers the tour-
nament was a tremendous
success raising over $4000
for the aFCEE.
Highlights of the tourna-
ment included the pan-
cake breakfast to begin the
day, a chance to win a car
courtesy of DeLuca Toy-
ota, a golf car courtesy of
E-Z-GO Textron, and a shot
for a million dollars cour-
tesy of Unifirst Corpora-
tion and an awards
luncheon held at Blanca's
Caf6.
While no one was able to
have a hole-in-one, Lee
Sullivan with a closest to
the pin shot of 8" did at-
tempt the million dollar
shot. Lee made an ad-
mirable shot rolling onto
the green with the crowd
cheering but came up
short of the million $ hole-
in-one.
Tournament winners
were the team of Rob
Sanders, Tony Pinto, John
Aljets and Lee Sorenson.
Second flight winners
were LeRoy Crooks, James
Sampson, Bill Baer, and
George Myron.
Third flight winners
were Kathy Quelland, Liz
O'Malley, Vicki Miller, and
Rene Jones. Closest to the
pin winners were Lee Sul-
livan, John Lucarini and
Vickie Miller
Planning is under way
for next year's tournament
to be held on April 16,
2011. Area golfers please
save the date for a great
cause and fun day of golf.


The third-flight winners were Kathy Quelland, Liz
O'Malley,Vicki Miller, and Rene Jones.

Your source of news:
Westmarionmessenger. com


~I^H Jasmine Plaza 352-401-0001
6160 SW SR 200 Unit 104 Ocala,Florida 34476
STORE HOURS: TUES.-FRI. 10-5 SAT. 10-2


andlerHill. CANDLER HILLS RESTAURANT
Restaurant 8139 SW 90th Terrace Rd., Ocala (352) 861-9720
Hours: Mon Thur: 11 a.m. 7 p.m., Fri & Sat: 11 a.m. 8 p.m., Sun: 8 a.m. 6 p.m.


Wine & Cheese Social

Thursday, July 8, 2010
4:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m.
$9.95 plus tax
Includes 2 drinks and appetizers
Reservations Recommended
J________________


Winners

announced


CaStaWaay Party

Thursday, June 24
Served 5 pm to 8 pm
Come as your favorite character from the
long running popular TV show and enjoy
delicious BBQshort ribs, grilled mahi mahi,
drink specials and more!

Play a trivia game all about the show
and enter a science fair project of
which a professor would
be proud!

S$12.95 per person \
plus tax and gratuity


Father's Day at
Candle.








Served from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.

$12.95 perperson
plus tax and gratuity

SpecialFather's Day menu:
includes House Salad, Rolls and Butter

Choice of ntrie
10 oz. Prime Rib
Served with horseradish and aujus, bakedpotato
and choice ofvegetable

Double Cut Pork Chop
Served with homemade applesauce,
mashedpotatoes and choice of vegetable

Chicken Marsala with
Wild Mushrooms
Served with penne pasta aglio olio
and choice ofvegetable

'Dessert Special
Bread Pudding
Served with vanilla ice cream and bourbon sauce
$3.50 plus tax and gratuity
Reservations Recommended


Dinner Specials
$9.95
Served daily from 4 6 pm

Includes Soup or Salad and
Chef's Choice Dessert

Bistro Steak Mornay
Grilled tender steak served with
potato wedges, havarti,horseradish
sauce and choice of vegetable

Panko Crusted Chicken
Chicken breast lightly breaded with
Japanese bread crumbs and served
with rice pilaf, stir-fry vegetables
and shoyu sauce
Plank Roasted Salmon Tzatziki
Plank roasted wild salmon
served with tzatziki sauce,
rice pilaf and choice of vegetable

Honey Garlic Short Ribs
Slow braised pork short ribs served
with honey garlic sauce,
potato wedges and baked beans
Fried Shrimp and Fish Platter
Panko crusted pangasius fish,
popcorn shrimp, French fries,
coleslaw and tartar sauce

Phone: 861-9720
*All prices are plus tax and gratuity21
2/10


I


Wednesday, June 16, 2010 3






4 Wednesday, June 16, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


It's tradition. Fifth graders at Saddlewood Elementary School take their final walk around the school on the last day
of school as underclassmen clap and cheer them on.


MOVES

continued from Page 1

Ion Elementary
If she been hired for
Sparr, she would have
been principal for the
school she had attended
herself.
But she was assigned to
Dunnellon by School Supt.
Jim Yancey


Wilkerson said Yancey
told her when they talked
about the job he was going
to send her to Dunnellon.
Wilkerson is pleased
with the decision.
While waiting for the
county office to make a de-
cision, she said her mind
would wander over to Dun-
nellon Elementary
Yancey's decision was
confirmation to her feel-
ing.
Hanging on the bulletin
boards of her office in Sad-


dlewood, is a note on the
habits of effective man-
agers, including the need
to have "me" time.
Wilkerson's finds her
"me" time while she's driv-
ing.
She enjoys listening to
music and even singing
along. Gospel music is her
favorite, both contempo-
rary and old-time.
She's a member of a
church choir and the drive
time gives her the opportu-
nity to learn the songs she


needs to sing on Sunday
On Saturdays, there are
family functions to attend
and community projects
that Wilkerson lends a
hand with.
And there's her new job
to think about.
Wilkerson replaces Pa-
tricia Hornsby at Dunnel-
lon Elementary School.
Hornsby becomes the inau-
gural principal of Marion
Oaks Elementary that
opens in August.


RED

continued from Page 1

other information
deemed important to the
community. Residents
with unlisted phone num-
bers should also register
their contact information
with the system.
Businesses owners are
also encouraged to enter
their information. To reg-
ister, go to the sheriff's of-
fice website,
marionso.com. Register-
ing includes putting in
your name, address,
email address, and phone
numbers.
For those without Inter-
net access, officials sug-
gest using a computer at
one of the county's public
libraries to register or
call Marion County Emer-
gency Management for
help at 369-8135.
Registering only takes
about a minute but it
could take two weeks for
the submitted informa-
tion to be verified and
added to the database by
emergency management.
For those who are not
sure if they are regis-
tered, register anyway be-
cause the system will


delete any duplicate
numbers, Johnson said.
For residents living in
an area different than
other family members
who might be concerned
for an elderly parent, for
example, can register
their parent's phone
number and address and
then list their number as
the alternate number so
the message goes to both
places.
Message alerts can also
go to email addresses.
When deciding what
message to send out and
to what areas of the
county, sheriff's office
personnel can decide to
disseminate the informa-
tion by zip code or by out-
lining a geographic area,
like in the case of a lost
child, Johnson said.
The emergency alert
system is a reverse 9-1-1-
type system and was pur-
chased through a grant
The grant pays for the
system for two years.
Both Wildy and John-
son encourage registra-
tion into the Code Red
emergency alert system
as part of hurricane pre-
paredness.
In their roles with
emergency management,
they also remind resi-
dents of the importance
of having a plan.


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iIAWEST MARION

cooen er
*SEWNGTHECOMMUNIs &BUSINESSESBEWEN SRm 200AND uS27

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
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.
'TPPF 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.


WE MAKE YOUR CONCRETE LOOK GOOD!






messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger Wednesday, June 16, 2010 5


Community gathers


for birthday bash


Quail Meadow


"Uarolyn
Slocumb


S everal important
events have taken
place recently here
in Quail Meadow. The Red
Hot Fillies of the Meadow
had their final meeting for
the summer. This was a de-
licious luncheon, followed
by the business meeting.
Queen Pat's birthday was
also celebrated. After en-
joying the summer months,
meetings will begin again
on Sept. 3rd. We hope to at-
tend the Southern
Women's Show in October.
All ladies of Quail Meadow
are invited to join the "Fil-
lies".
The "first Friday" gath-
ering was enjoyed by sev-
eral residents. Come join


in for an evening of fellow-
ship with your neighbors.
Forty residents gathered
at the clubhouse for the
Birthday Bash and Wine
Tasting. The evening began
with the "wine tasting".
Frank Christopher, Bill
Sjogren, and John Zdarsky
did a great job serving the
wine samples. This was fol-
lowed with Subway subs,
chips, cole slaw, and of
course, birthday cake and
ice cream. If you missed
this event, why don't you
plan to join us on the
Fourth of July for bar-b-q?
Contact Joan Christopher
or Marcia Winne for tick-
ets.
Did you remember to
give thanks for our service-
men and women on June
6th? This is the day known
as "D-Day". This was the
day, in 1944, of the Nor-
mandy landings by the Al-
lies. This important event
of World War II was also re-
ferred to as "Operation
Neptune" and "Operation
Overlord". This assault was
conducted in two phases:
an air assault that took
place just after midnight,


and the amphibious land-
ing of Allied infantry and
armored divisions on the
French coast at 6:30 AM.
This was the largest am-
phibious invasion of all
time. Just fewer than
200,000 Allied personnel
were involved. The land-
ings took place along a 50-


mile stretch of the Nor-
mandy coast. The coast
was divided into five sec-
tors: Utah, Omaha, Gold,
Juno and Sword. The
weather played a very im-
portant role in this opera-
tion. The conditions had to
be just right in order for it
to be successful. A full


moon and a spring tide
were required for this ma-
neuver. Just two days prior
to the landing, the weather
was not cooperating and it
seemed that the planned
assault would be can-
celled. Then, at a meeting
on June 5th with General
Eisenhower and the chief


The Red Hot Fillies of the
Meadow recently held
their last meeting for the
season. In attendance
were, back row, left to
right, Marge Rampolla,
Carol Sjogren, Gloria Wad-
dell, Marie Schneider,
Mary Zdarsky and Lois
Bonnell. Front row, same
order, PatTalley, Barbara
Haddix, Dot Roberts, Bet-
tie Haupt, Elaine Barbaris,
Jacque LaPlante, Barbara
Kelbert, Mary Cay Ruppe,
Carolyn Slocumb,Joan
Christopher.

meteorologist, it was de-
cided that there would be a
brief time of good condi-
tions just after midnight.
General Eisenhower then
ordered that the invasion
take place as planned. This
was a turning point in the

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July 11th & Aug. 15th, 2010
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$16900p.p. (dbl occupancy) s21900single


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6 Wednesday, June 16, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


E JENKINS4CURA} 5



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by KEHamptor
PROFESSION
SUPERVISE T
WHITENI!
Even if you're cc
using an over-the-cou
whitener, the Americ
Association recomm
you consult with you
This recommendatio]
because tooth-
systems containing c
peroxide or hydrogen
can be uncomfortable
with sensitive teeth
recession. In additi
products will onl
natural tooth enami
means that the press
tooth-colored fillings
crowns, or partial


On May 28th the resi-
dents of Stone Creek
were treated to an ice
cream social where they got
a chance to meet the new
Lifestyle Director, Jennifer
Giraldo. This interview is
just that an interview. I
don't think I can capture the
enthusiasm and passion that
ricia Jennifer seems to have for
her job as Lifestyle Director.
zi So, if you have not met Jen-
nifer, take the time to stop by
and meet her.
Jennifer and her husband,
Jhonny reside in Lecanto
with their daughter, Bianca
TAL who is six and their son, Lon-
L don who is nine months old.
H Jennifer obtained a Bach-
elor's degree in Interior De-
sign in Tampa. Besides being
mom to her two children,
Jennifer has been an event
director at a St. Augustine re-
sort. She has experience in
customer service, banquet
and event planning, recre-
ation, program development,
volunteer management and
1, D.D.S. ran a family owned business
for six years. Her husband
[ALLY now runs the Painting, Inte-
OOTH rior Decorating and Design
NG Business. Her husband's
considering business does everything
inter tooth from homes to restaurants;
an Dental from the exterior walls to the
lends that
ur dentist. decorative finishes inside on
n is made the ceiling and everything in
whitening between.
carbamide My first meeting with Jen-
pfor ose nifer was at a Kitchen Com-
or gum mittee meeting. She asked if
on, most she could join our committee
y whiten meeting. She was only at SC
el, which for one week and she came to
sence of
veneers, this meeting having read
dentures everything that we had done.


may yield uneven results. With
this in mind, the dentist can
evaluate whether tooth-
whitening is a good idea for
your teeth. While tooth
whitening usually reduces
most stains caused by age,
smoking, and regular coffee/
tea drinking, it will not remove
tooth discoloration caused by
the use of tetracycline in
children under age 8.
We'll be happy to answer
any questions you may have on
the subject of tooth whitening.
Your smile care needs deserve
an exceptional dental office,
with a professional care team
who provides leading-edge
care and more comforts than
you ever thought possible in a
dentist's office. At the office of
Mark E. Hampton,DDJS we
want to do more than meet
your expectations we want to
exceed them. We're located at
11902 Illinois Street,
Dunnellon, where we make it a
point to get to know you and
the specific needs of your
family. It's important to us.
Please call 352-489-5071 to
schedule an appointment.
Having nice looking teeth
gives a boost to health and
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to Excellent Dentistry."
P.S. Tooth-whitening
products are not recommended
for children under age 16;
pregnant women (or women
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people with sensitive teeth,
gum disease, or worn tooth
enamel. b

V51


QUAIL

continued from Page 5

outcome of World War II.
The beaches at Normandy
are still known and


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She observed from e-mails
that there had been some
problems and she asked if
these were resolved. She of-
fered to come to all of the
committee meetings. This is
a woman who is prepared
and proactive. Jennifer told
me, "It's important to me to
be a part of everything here
at Stone Creek because I
think it makes me a better
Lifestyle Director."
I asked Jennifer how does
she see her assistant, Pat en-
hancing her job. "Pat is amaz-
ing! Not only is she friendly
and helpful, but she is a
hard-working professional
whom I respect. I love that
Pat and I share an office so
that I can bounce ideas off of
her all day.. She is able to en-
hance everything I do and
plan because she is actually
living the lifestyle here at
Stone Creek. She gives me
feedback from residents and
in many ways that serves as
the bridge between the
Lifestyle Office and the com-
munity"
Jennifer was asked if she
worked with a 55+ popula-
tion. "All of my past clients
from my family business are
age 50+. I enjoy this genera-
tion mostly because they love
to have a good time but also
bring composure, wit, and
wisdom that results from a
rich and full life. I respect
and value the wisdom and
experience that comes only
with age. I am interested in
each resident's 'story' and
feel that I will benefit from
what they have experienced.
I am interested in and open
to everyone's suggestions. I


marked on maps by their
invasion code names.
Streets near the beaches
are named after the units
that fought there.
Another important day
in June is the 14th. This is
known as "Flag Day". This


Queen Pat Talley with her
cake. The recent birthday
bash and wine tasting gave
neighbors a chance to visit
with each other.


encourage all of our resi-
dents to get involved in their
community by giving me
their feedback."
When asked how she will
manage young children and
a demanding job, Jennifer
replied,'Very carefully! Hon-
estly, it takes a supportive
husband, extensive prepara-
tion and organization, and
two amazing children. My
husband is a painting con-
tractor, so his schedule is
usually pretty flexible which
really helps. My career is
very important to me, espe-
cially since I get to do exactly
what I love. I believe that in
order to be a good mother at
home, you need to be satis-
fied in other areas of your
life, including your work,
your social life as well as tak-
ing time for yourself. Thus
the saying, 'If Momma ain't
happy, ain't nobody happy!'"
Jennifer enjoys," reading
non-fiction, anything that is
of interest to me, but mostly
self-help. I am always looking
for ways to improve and
grow. My Mom and I indulge
by getting pedicures together
as often as possible. TV helps
me unwind. I DVR every-
thing so that I can watch my
favorite shows when it is con-
venient. My husband and I
like getting out on the water
in Crystal River, and the
whole family enjoys the
beach. We try to travel to dif-
ferent beaches throughout
the state when we can. I'm
happiest when I'm with my
children, whether it be play-
ing outside or snuggling on
the sofa. I love having friends
and family at our house,


day commemorates the
adoption of our flag. This
was done by resolution of
the Second Continental
Congress in 1777. Many
people had part in estab-
lishing June 14th as our na-
tional Flag Day Among
those who worked for this
recognition was a man by
the name of Bernard J.
Cigrand. He was a grade
school teacher in Waubeka,
Wisconsin. In 1885, Mr.
Cigrand held the first rec-


Jennifer Giraldo is the new
lifestyle director.
where we can barbeque, play
cards and watch our kids
play together. No time for
hobbies: I just try to relax as
much as I can!"
Jennifer will tell she is a
pet lover. They have a dog
Crystal that was rescued dur-
ing Hurricane Katrina. The
dog had severe heartworms
when they got her. A year
after they got Crystal, she
was hit by a car and had to
have a steel plate surgically
placed in her front leg. Jen-
nifer says her family feels
blessed to have Crystal as
part of their family as she has
survived so much. They call
her their Bionic dog with
nine lives. Crystal is amazing
with the kids. Crystal is part
Lab and part Boxer and 100%
loveable.
While Jennifer and her
family feel blessed to have
Crystal in their family, I think
we can say that the Stone
Creek family feels equally
blessed to have Jennifer a
part of our family and over
time we will say, "She is 100%
loveable!"


ognized formal observance
of Flag Day at the Stony
Hill School. Beginning in
the late 1880's Mr. Cigrand
spoke around the country
promoting patriotism, re-
spect for the flag, and the
need for the annual obser-
vance of a flag day on June
14th. Mr. Cigrand later at-
tended dental school in
Chicago. While there he
continued his patriotic
speeches and writing for
many magazines and news-
papers. He is credited with
being the "Father of Flag
Day". I wonder if this is a
distant relative of our
Quail Meadow resident
Paul Cigrand!







"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"







messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger Wednesday, June 16, 2010 7


Resident show their color by flag waving

variously given credit for the American Flag Day Associa- lage enjoy the tradition and
origination of the celebra- tion of Western Pennsylvania carry it on with special rev-
tion. and served as the national erence for all that the Stars
Bernard Cigrand report- chairman of that organiza- and Stripes stand for in our
edly encouraged children in tion for 50 years. American heritage.


Priscilla
Giessel


Being curious about al-
most anything, I found
myself researching
"Flag Day" which was cele-
brated on Monday, June 14. It
seems that there is some dis-
agreement among those who
claim to know the origin of
that chosen date.
Three different men are


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Fredonia, Wisconsin, to ob-
serve June 14 as "Flag Birth-
day" in 1885. Cigrand left
Wisconsin and moved to
Chicago to attend dental
school where he continued to
promote the flag birthday
idea by writing articles for
the Chicago Argus newspa-
per. By June of 1894 as many
as 300,000 Chicago school-
children gathered in parks
around Chicago to commem-
orate that day.
William T Kerr of Collier
Township, Pennsylvania, be-
came the founder of the


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He attended the 1949 sign-
ing of the Act of Congress by
President Truman. This offi-
cially established the holi-
day
George Morris of Hartford,
Connecticut, is popularly
given credit for suggesting
"Flag Day" to honor the
adoption of the American
flag on June 14, 1777.
The city of Hartford, Con-
necticut, began observingthe
day with special programs in
1861.
So..wherever the credit
should go, we at Fairfield Vil-


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We have all heard many
times that a picture is worth
a 1,000 words, and often that
is probably true.
When it comes to celebrat-
ing anything of a patriotic na-
ture, the neighbors in
Fairfield Village jump to the
challenge. Please note some
of the many interesting ways
that "Old Glory" is cele-
brated along with beautiful
flowers to herald the begin-
ning of summer in Fairfield
Village-our lively place
filled with lovely people.


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Christ's Church
/Marion County
An Independent Christian 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


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


Joan Klear has a
flag banner at
her entry.


( S Christ
the King
Anglican Church
The Rev. Donald J. Curran,
Rector
Rev. Matthew Walter
Asst. Rector
Services:
Rite I 7:30 am
Rite II- 8:50 & 11:15 am
Children's Church 8:50 am

3801 US N. Hwy 441
in Living Waters
Worship Center's
South Sanctuary



Attend

the worship


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

M WEST MARION


SEEING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27 -9_


All ads require prepayment. We accept:




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.



Add I 7n The A WEST MARION


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Weapons Course
Gunslingers 341-4867



GUN SHOW
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Sat June 19th 9am-5pm
Sun June 20th 9 a-4pm
Concealed Weapons
Classes Daily.
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or Trade. GunTrader
GunShows.com



Wanted
Sewing Machine
in Cabinet
Treadle a plus
(352) 895-1213


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All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to Fair
Housing Act which makes it lle-
gal to advertise "any preference,
imitation or discrimination based
on race, color religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or
national origin, or an intention, to
make such preference, limitation
or discrimination Familial status
includes children under the age
of 18 living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women
and people securing custody of
children under 18 This newspa
per will not knowingly accept
any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the
law Our readers are hereby
informed that all
dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an
equal opportunity basis To com-
plain of discrimination call HUD
toll free at 1-800-669-9777 The
toll free telephone number for
the hearing impaired is
1-800'927-9275



OPPORTUNITY


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8 Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Happenings


VBS next week
At Fellowship
All children ages four
through 6th grade are in-
vited to Vacation Bible
School at Fellowship Bap-
tist Church from June 14-
18, 9 AM to 12 p.m.
This year's theme is
"High Seas Expedition-
Exploring 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 located at
5675 NW 110th Ave, Ocala
(7-1/2 miles west of 1-75 on
US Highway 27, just west
of464B).
Red Tail AFA
Group meets Thursday
The Red Tail Memorial
Chapter 136 of the Air
Force Association (AFA)
will hold our June meet-
ing on Thursday June 17th
at 7 p.m.
The location is the
Landmark Aviation Build-
ing of the Ocala Regional
Airport 1200 SW 60th Ave,
Ocala, FL 34474.
Everyone is welcome.
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 AM.
Sean is a highly sought
after worship leader hav-
ing worked in conjunction
with people such as Steve
Fithugh, the Gaithers,
Sandi Patti, Promise
Keepers and Youth for
Christ.
Join us as we lift our
praises to God under
Sean's leadership.
College Park Church is
located 3140 SW 26th St,
Ocala, For more informa-
tion call the church at 237-
2247.
Officers installion
planned next
The Ralph J. Green
American Legion Post #
354 will hold its monthly
meeting on Monday June
21 at 1:00 PM. in the com-
munity room in the Sher-
iff's Brian Litz
Building-9048 S.W Hwy #
200, Ocala.
There will be an elec-
tion and installation of of-
ficers for the 2010/2011
Year. Try to arrive early to
enjoy light refreshments
and comradeship with fel-
low Veterans. For further
information telephone
Commander
Barbara Cherbonneau
at 352- 873-1737.
Business owners
Invited to mix
The West Marion Busi-
ness Association is having


an after hours mixer at
FWH. Associates at 7651
S.W Highway 200, Suite
108 from 5 p.m to 7 p.m.
There will be an open
bar as well as hors d' oeu-
vres. This event is open to
all businesses on the west
side of Ocala. Please bring
a business friend and be
sure to register for the
door prize at the event.
To learn more about
WMBA visit our web site
at www.wmba.com.
Presentation
Set on FairTax
FairTax supporters in
Marion County will host a
presentation on the
prospoal of replacing
withholding taxes with a
sales tax.


The presentation is stet
for June 23 at 6pm at the
Marion County Public Li-
brary (2720 Silver Springs
Blvd.) for a presentation
of the FairTax.
Let's put the IRS out of
business and abolish taxes
based on what we produce
and place it on what we
spend, supporters suggest.
To RSVP or for more in-
formation, contact Ron &
Elaine Maiellaro at
ocalafairtax@cfl.rr.com or
call 352-671-6724.
Donations sought for
Bereavement cause
In the Spirit of Friend-
ship and as a way of hon-
oring the memories of our
children, the Ocala Chap-
ter of The Compassionate
Friends (TCF) will join
with dozens of chapters
and thousands of be-


reaved across the country
Sunday, July 4, 2010 at the
33rd National Conference
in Arlington, VA at the
"Walk to Remember".
As the world's largest
self-help bereavement or-
ganization, The Compas-
sionate Friends offers
friendship, understand-
ing, and hope to families
that have experienced the
death of a child at any age
from any cause. There are
more than 600 chapters in
the United States.
The chapter is accept-
ing pledges from the com-
munity to help support
outreach and chapter ac-
tivities. Anyone wishing to
make a donation and/or
have a child's name they
want carried in the "Walk"
send to Chapter Leader.
You do not need to pledge


to have child's name car-
ried. N. Pickell (Payable
to The Compassionate
Friends ) 9852 SW 62nd
Ave, Ocala 34476 or call
Norellen at 369-6665.
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 NW 110th Ave, Ocala
(7-1/2 miles west of I-75 on
US Highway 27, just west
of 464B).


AT QUAIL MEADOW


The recent birthday bash and wine tasting in the Quail Meadow community gave neighbors a chance to visit with
each other.


Free Investment Reviews

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


John M. Boyett, Jr.
Financial Advisor
62M4M_____________


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Fairfield Gander Mountain
Bob's Tire/Brake Saddle Oaks
Golden Hills Pk. Sanders Farms
Crossroads Kitchen Feed & Tack
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