Title: West Marion messenger
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100092/00009
 Material Information
Title: West Marion messenger
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: June 30, 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: VID00009
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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Vows renewed


Crossword


Page 3


Page 2


INDEX
Trip ....................5
Classifed .............7
Suduko .............77
E -cniit ..................


VOLUME 4, NUMBER 15
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 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



Numerous celebrations -


planned for Fourth


Some on the 3rd
Michel Northsea
EDITOR
Tribute bands, a parade,
watermelon, music and a
fly-over in the missing man


formation are part of the
many activities planned to
celebrate the nation's
birthday
Events planned at the
downtown square and at
the Circle Square Com-
mons are set for July 3.


The Red, White and
Blues Festival runs from 6
to 9 p.m. on Ocala's down-
town square July 3.
Sponsored by the City of

Please see FOURTH, Page 2


What a


bloom?


rifi---llfbi rJdIIn

Honey-do list not
fulfilled
Michel Northsea
EDITOR
Bob Schloss didn't get
around to the task of trim-
ming up the century plant
as his wife had suggested a
couple of months back.
The couple is glad he
didn't.
"Like a good husband, I
forgot," he explains.
Louise had suggested
her husband of 18 years
trim up the spiny looking
plant when a stalk started
growing from the center
about two months ago.
Realizing that the stalk
was growing quickly, the
couple decided to let na-
ture run its course and wait
to see what happens. It
turns out their century
plant was blooming.
Although not visible to
passers-by of their Ocala
Palms home because it is
in the backyard the bloom
is close to 25 feet towering
above nearby homes and
trees.
The base of the plant it-
self is nearly as tall as the
Schlosses are.
Bob has wanted to meas-
ure the height of the plant
by measuring the shadow
cast on the ground. His tim-
ing hasn't been right so far
though and he hasn't been
outside at a time when he
can see the complete
shadow.
The Schlosses moved to
Ocala Palms four years ago
even though they don't golf.
Their home backs up to the
golf course. Golfers at the
eighth hole or at least
they think it is the eighth

See CENTURY, Page 4


A crowd of about 75 people gathered at the new Publix to wait for the new store to
open last Thursday. Ken Tindall, front right, wanted to be first inside the new store
and he was. He got there at 5 a.m. to earn the honor. He explained that he's retired
and doesn't have anything to do.



Plethora of learning



opportunities


fered in the educational
building at On Top of the
World classes aren't only lim-
ited to OTOW residents.
Classes are open to the
public too. The general pub-
lic usually pays an extra $5
surcharge.
But for some people, with
classes such as Suduko ex-
plained, the $5 could be well
worth it.
Other classes offer the op-
portunity to learn where to
hike and all about recre-
ational kayaking. There's the


chance to learn how to oil
paint snowy roads in addi-
tion to full curriculum of art
classes. For those concerned
about their dreams, an
overview is offered on inter-
preting dreams.
Those intrigued with Bon-
sai may want to take the two-
sessions class on Bonsai for
beginners, a new class. The
plant is included for $25 for

See LEARNING, Page 2


Michel Northsea
EDITOR
Fifty percent of the classes
offered by the Master the
Possibilities program this
summer haven't been offered
before.
The summer schedule for
July, August and September
lists 178 learning opportuni-
ties, said Dan Dowd, director
of the lifetime learning pro-
gram at On Top of the World.
Even though classes are of-


Go for It! A first-hand account


The sloping backyard of Bob and Louise Schloss keep
passers-by from seeing the 25-feet tall century plant
blooming. It was planted in 1998.


By Priscilla Geissal
MESSENGER
COLUMNIST
When Who Wants To Be A
Millionaire? began its run
hosted by Regis Philbin in
1999, I was single, working
two jobs; and though I was
teaching night classes at a
local college in northwest
Georgia, I enjoyed the pro-
gram as often as possible
with my octogenarian par-
ents who enjoyed game
shows as much as I did.
We had been watching
Jeopardy and Wheel of For-
tune together for many years,
but this new program really
was our favorite. Nearly
every time we watched the
program, one of my parents
would say, "Priscilla, you re-
ally should try out for that
program. You know lots of
those answers." I pointed out
those knowing answers while
watching at home was not the
same thing as being able to


answer under pressure.
However, they both persisted
and were still encouraging
me until they passed away 4
years ago within 5 months of
each other. Needless to say, I
still miss them.
About a month ago, I was
watching the newer morning
"Millionaire" program
hosted by Meredith Vieira


when the announcement was
made that auditions were
being held. One could go on-
line and get information. I
did find the information and
entered online. Amazingly,
the next day I received an e-
mail that I had an appoint-
ment scheduled for June 10

See FAIRFIELD, Page 3


Fairfield Village Columnist Priscilla Geissal auditioned
for the show"Who Wants to be a Millionaire?" during a
recent trip to New York City. She is pictured with a secu-
rity guard for the station.






2 Wednesday, June 30, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


nL "i


One person purchased a roll of mints to be the first one to check out at the new Pub-
lix when it opened last Thursday. Scott Howrey, center, of Ocala Palms, was the first
one to check out with an "order-order"as cashier Sherry Stephens said. Bagging the


groceries is John Morrison.


FOURTH

continued from Page 1

Ocala, there's free ice cream
and watermelon until it's all
gone. Little Elvis will per-
form during the event. Also
on stage will be blues band,
Keith Caton and the Acceler-
ators.
There's a celebration
planned at the Circle Square
Commons Town Square too.
The July 3 event is planned
as a salute to the Armed
Forces from 5 to 10 p.m.


The Swing Sisters will
offer music of the 40's and
Norman Lee, a local favorite
will bring his own brand of
music to the stage during the
evening.
Four T-6 aircraft will fly
over the event at around 7
p.m. and on one approach
will fly the Missing Man For-
mation.
The wearing of red, white
and blue is encouraged. Craft
and food vendors will be on
hand.
The town square is located
at 8409 S.W 80th St. Ocala.
Also on July 3, but not
touted as a Fourth of July cel-


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ebration, is Dunnellon's First
Saturday event.
From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. ven-
dors will set up in Dunnel-
lon's historic district to
showcase their wares from
flea market items to an-
tiques, fresh produce to
crafts, food and jewelry.
New vendors keep the
event ever changing but old
favorites have committed to
make the event a year round
affair, organizers of the
monthly event said.
For the price of admission
to Silver Springs on July 4,
there are three concerts and
fireworks on tap. An admis-
sion special now in affect
gives adults one free ticket
with the purchase of an adult
ticket.
The concerts start at 3 p.m.
with Second Helping. Sec-
ond Helping is a tribute band

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to Lynyrd Skynyrd. Many in
the band has played with a
member of the original rock
n' roll band.
Another tribute band, this
one to the Rolling Stones, fol-
lows at 5 p.m. The band,
Sticky Fingers, is from New
York City.
A lengthy string of hits in-
cluding "God Bless the
U.S.A." follows Lee Green-
wood on stage at 7 p.m.
Fireworks follow at 9 p.m.
The 41st Annual Ocala
Jaycees God and Country


starts at 1 p.m. on the Fourth
of July and continues until
the last firework is shot into
the air.
Live music, crafts, and
games are part of the line-up
until dark when fireworks
begin.
The festival is held near
the intersection of U.S. 27
and Northwest 80th Avenue.
Much earlier in the day the
Jaycees, 7 a.m., sponsors the
annual Freedom Run from
Veterans Park.
At 10 a.m. July 4, 25 people


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without a living trust!
11 Years in Ocala, over 20 Years in Florida


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will parade down Silver
Blvd. from the Cascades
building to the town square
carrying flags as part of the
American Patriots Flag Pa-
rade.


LEARNING

continued from Page 1

residents and $30 for non-res-
idents.
The learning possibilities
also include 25 classes focus-
ing on health. Those classes
and programs are led in July
by doctors and practitioners.
Local history and current
events programs are also
scheduled in the Master of
Possibilities schedule. So is a
film series and book club
meetings.
And there are many com-
puters classes to choose from
too.
Popularity of the on-going
learning program continues
to grow and an estimated
17,000 people are expected to
take at least one class this
year, Dowd said, suggesting
summer is a perfect time to
take classes.
"It's harder to find some-
thing to do this time of year,"
he said adding the fact that
all classrooms are air-condi-
tioned.
Check on line at mas-
terthepossibilities.com to
find out if there's a class that
piques your interest. Follow
the "class schedule" link to
see the complete listings.
Registration for the classes is
also available on line.
Printed copies of the
schedule is available after
July 1 at the Master the Pos-
sibilities building, Circle
Square Commons, On Top of
the World, 8409 S.W 80th St.
Ocala.
For more information call
861-9751.


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messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger Wednesday, June 30, 2010 3


Quail Meadow


Couple renews vows on 50th anniversary


PCarolynl
Slocumb


June the month
of weddings
P aul and Marlene
Cigrand were married
June 25,1960 in North
Versailles, Penn. Last Satur-
day, their sons, Christopher
and Eric, had a 50th anniver-
sary party for them. How-
ever, before the party, Paul
and Marlene renewed their
wedding vows at the Queen
of Peace church. They were
joined by family and friends
as Father Patrick O'Doherty
performed the renewal cere-
mony Among those attending
were Paul's brother, Richard
from Pennsylvania, and his
sister, Sister Patricia, who is
a nun in the order of Apostles
of the Sacred Heart in Con-
necticut. They were also
present when Paul and Mar-
lene were married.
The Cigrands were blessed
with two sons, Chris and
Eric. Chris and Cindy have
added to their blessings with
two grandchildren, Nicholas
and Sarah. Paul and Marlene
are transplants from Pitts-
burgh. They moved to Quail
Meadow from South Car-
olina in 1998.
The dinner at Stone Creek
was excellent. During the
evening many stories were
told about Paul and Marlene
(all in fun, of course). Paul is
often seen in the neighbor-
hood walking his dog, Penny
- or it may be Penny walking
Paul. Marlene enjoys line
















S "Copyrighted Material -
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


dancing she conducts
classes at the clubhouse.
They both do a lot of volun-
teer work Marlene volun-
teers at the Hospice Thrift
Store one day a week and has
done this for over 8 years.
Paul is a blood donor and has
donated over 11 gallons of
platelets. In their spare time
they enjoy cruising. Happy
50th Anniversary, Paul and
Marlene! We wish you many
more.
According to the calendar,
June 21 was the first day of
summer. Summer actually
began at 7:28 a.m. on that day.
Remember all those cold
days we had last winter?
We're making up for it now.
Even with the calendar
showing that it's June, I was
shopping in Hobby Lobby
last week and they were put-
ting out Christmas decora-
tions! Don't you think it's just
a bit early for that?
If you are interested in
going to the Hard Rock in
Tampa, there is a bus trip on
July 8. The bus leaves from
the "old" Publix parking lot
Family and friends gather
around Paul and Marlene
Cigrand as Father O'Do-
herty leads them in the re-
newal of their wedding
vows at the Queen of
Peace Catholic Church.


To help Paul and Marlene Cigrand of Quail Meadow cel-
ebrate their 50th Anniversary, their sons and families
visited. Pictured are front row, left to right, Cindy,
Nicholas, Sarah, Marlene and Chris. In the back are Paul
Cigrand and son,Eric.


FAIRFIELD

continued from Page 1
at 5:45 p.m. at the ABC stu-
dios in New York City. I was
shocked actually, but I put
the idea in the back of my
mind because I was headed
to Atlanta, Georgia, for my
granddaughter's graduation
the next day
As all of us grandparents
know, there is not much that
would come ahead of a spe-
cial day for our grandchil-
dren, so I only casually
mentioned it to my family
later that weekend. I was sur-
prised by their reactions as
they unanimously encour-
aged me to "Go for it!" as they
said. "It will be fun and who
knows what might happen,"
was what my husband had
said since I got the e-mail.
So we did.
My husband arranged
reservations and we headed
to the Big Apple which I had
only visited once some 45
years ago when I went to the
World's Fair in 1965. We de-
cided to make the most of a 4-
day visit by attending two
Broadway plays (Promises,
Promises and Lend Me A
Tenor), a comedy club (Comic
Strip. Live), and two tapings
(Live With Regis and Kelly
and The Late Show with
David Letterman).
The most fun of all, how-
ever, was the time at the ABC
studio when I, along with
about 150 other people, were
ushered into a large room
filled with tables outfitted
with pencils and scantron
sheets. Sealed envelopes
with bold numbers were dis-
tributed and we were given
instructions about the 30
questions to be answered in

See FAIRFIELD, Page 4


WapS 1e W_ e'fog y o lfe-aiieo good health, Ocala Health Siysem 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.


[I IW Jasmine Plaza 352-401-0001
I i 6160 SW SR 200 Unit 104 Ocala, Florida 34476
I;ltT. STORE HOURS: TUES.-FRI. 10-5 SAT. 10-2


Summer Camp


June


SDiscover how powerful our 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.


Diabetes
July 20 2:00pm
Are you confused about which blood
glucose monitor to use for
management of your diabetes? Due
to the number of available monitors, Ryan Borger,
Medical Representative, Abbott Diabetes Care, will
discuss the various blood glucose monitors, review
techniques for testing, and methods of coding to help
improve your knowledge of monitors and testing
techniques to achieve better diabetes control.


- August


A Safe & Positive Christ-Centered Environment

SK-5th Grade-
Enroll Now!

Call 861-9076

Located 1 '2 Miles West of 1-75 on SR 200


'I This program will give insight into the
different reasons for dementia. There
will be several very interesting photos of a normal
brain versus an Alzheimer's brain as well as a brain
affected by stroke. Presented by Terrie Hardison,
Executive Director, Alzheimer's and Dementia Alliance.

Health Screenings
July 22 2:00pm
H2U, Health 2 You, is an
organization that focuses on the
unique health needs of adults and
their families. Free heart health,
balance, memory, and diabetic foot screenings
will be offered at West Marion Community
Hospital, Medical Office Building Corridor, 4600
SW 46th Court.


OCALA HEALTH SYSTEM

SENIOR HEALTHCARE CENTER

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


05BOT







4 Wednesday, June 30, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


CENTURY

continued from Page 1

hole should be able to see
the bloom of the century
plant.
They didn't purchase the
century plant themselves
but inherited it when they
purchased their home
from Sam and Marilyn
Knisely four years ago.
In the 18 years they've
been married, they lived in
St. Augustine and then 11
years in North Carolina
until doctors suggested a
warmer climate would be





Ha th



Cl u bq



YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH
,, ; '


better for Louise. They
tried Naples for three
months before deciding it
was too busy Then they
moved to Ft. Myers until
Hurricane Charlie came
along.
They looked into the
Ocala area because when
it came to evacuating it was
suggested they try the
Ocala area or South Geor-


Even the base of the plant
is almost as high as Bob
and Louise Schloss are tall.


byM.EHampon, D.D.S.
FULL MOUTH
RECONSTRUCTION
In some cases, patients'
teeth may be so decayed,
injured/fractured, or worn/
eroded that they may require
extensive treatment known as
"full mouth reconstruction."
Also known as "full mouth
restoration" and "full mouth
rehabilitation," this
rebuilding/restoring process
typically involves every tooth
in both the upper and lower
jaws. The process begins with
a thorough examination and
evaluation of the patient's
teeth, gums, and occlusion
(bite). It continues with an
assessment of the color, shape,
size, and proportion of the
teeth with respect to how they
relate to the gums, lips,
mouth, side profile, and face.
Then, after taking x-rays,
impressions, and photographs,
the dentist (in conjunction
with specialists, if necessary)
can recommend procedures
and techniques for totally
restoring the teeth.
Our commitment to patient
care translates into specialized
care for each patient. Every
person we treat has a unique
dentition and oral health
condition, so we take pride in
designing customized
treatment plans. At the office
of MARK E. HAMPTON,
D.S., we want you to
receive the highest quality,
complete, and affordable
dental care. We keep abreast
of all new procedures, and we
would like to increase public
awareness of the importance
of preventive oral health care.
We're located at 11902
Illinois Street, Dunnellon,
where our aim is to provide
individual attention and care
to every patient so that we can
learn about his or her special
needs.
Call 352-489-5071 to
schedule an appointment.
We're "Dedicated to
Excellent Dentistry."
P.S. Full mouth restoration
can include procedures such
as crown lengthening; gum
recontouring; jaw surgery;
permanent restorations
(crowns, bridges, inlays/
onlays, veneers, and
implants); and orthodontics.

'a1 l^VISA


gia. They chose Ocala.
Both retired from phone
companies she from Mis-
sissippi Bell and he from
New Jersey Bell.
He, a Korean War vet-
eran, was already retired
when they met. He was at a
"Loners on Wheels" rally
for widowed motor home
owners in Oklahoma when
it was suggested he should
go to Mississippi to a simi-
lar rally
He went and at that rally
he met Louise.
They started talking and
realized they had some
things in common. They
stayed in touch.
About a month later, he
called her from his home
in St. Augustine and said
he needed to deliver a tel-
evision to his son in Ohio
and could he stop by She
agreed to see him in her
home state of Mississippi.
They visited the high-
lights of the area and got to
know each other better
while working around
Louise's work schedule.
During the visit, he sug-
gested she go with him to
Ohio. She used work as an
excuse. He countered by
suggesting she quit her job
and they get married.
Although she had 32
years with Mississippi Bell,
Louise was planning to
work a couple more years
but she asked about retir-


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ing anyway
Once they realized she
was serious about retiring
it was arranged that she
could fully retire, due to
days she had coming to her,
in two-and-a-half days.
After working her last-
half day, which amounted
to a party and saying good-
bye to her co-worker, they
married that afternoon at
the state park where they
met.
Today, they still travel to
family reunions for her
family in Mississippi and
his in New York, enjoying
boating on the St. John's
River out of Astor. He's
learned to eat fried catfish
and she's learned to eat
pasta dishes.
When not on the motor
home they stay busy at
church and with a Korean
veterans group and admir-
ing their century plant.


Sidewalk entertainers
were entertaining and will-
ing to be photographed.


Priscilla and husband Phil enjoyed eating their way
through NYC.


FAIRFIELD

continued from Page 3

the 10 minute time limit. The
young lady in charge warned
us that few people passed the
test the first time, and she en-
couraged us to come back if
it turned out that we did not
"make the cut."
So ...the test began and I
was surprised to see how
many of the 30 questions that
I knew. As the test pro-
gressed, the questions be-
came more challenging,
however, so I used some logic
as best I could.
Honestly, I was very con-
cerned when the short list of
those moving on was called
out. Using the numbers on
our test packet, the lady
called out the 8 who would go
to the next level. The first
seven people were ecstatic,
and Yes!.. my number 125
was the last number called
out. With my heart in my
throat, I accepted the con-
gratulations of the others at
my table, none of whom were
called, and then went to an-


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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
SRegional Manager- John Provost

Deadline for news:
Friday 1 p.m. the week before publication.
'(PF 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.


other area where we filled
out some paperwork and
waited to be interviewed.
My interview was with a
very professional young man
whose name is Kwame, who
made me feel very comfort-
able. When he asked me
would I be as enthusiastic on
TV as in private, I told him
that with me, it is almost al-
ways enthusiasm. I cannot
"fake" anything ...I am just
myself ... like it or not. He
said, "Well, I like it!" and he
then gave me a release form
to sign and sent me on to an-
other interviewer, Caitlin,
who put me on camera and
"auditioned" me that way.
She put me so at ease that I
almost forgot that the camera
was running. We had a nice
conversation during which
she asked me what I would
do if I won money
I think my answer caught
her off guard as I explained
that though my husband and
I have been married almost
four years, our combined
families of 53 children,
grandchildren and great-
grandchildren have never
been able to gather at the
same time. She said, "Oh, you
would want a big family re-
union?" I laughed and re-
sponded, "Actually, more of a
family union since it has not
happened before!" Well, she
must have liked that re-
sponse because she laughed
and said that she hoped that
could happen.
As Caitlin walked with me
to the outside doors, she said
that I would be receiving a
card in two to three weeks
letting me know about the
contestant pool and whether
I will be a part of it. As we
hugged and I left, I felt exhil-
arated by the fun of the
whole process.
I realized it would have
been hard to explain to my
grandchildren if I had not
passed that first test since I
am always encouraging them
in their educations. For 40
years their grandma
"pushed" high school juniors
to "stretch" their brains and
become well-rounded, edu-
cated people. Thank good-
ness, I did "pass" the first
three steps. I will wait for
ABC to contact me and mean-
while plan that "Family
Union Gathering" I plan to
host in FFV's clubhouse.
That exclamation, "Go For
It!" is not lost on others here
in Fairfield Village. On Fa-
ther's Day, Dan Ford sur-
prised his wife, Linda, with a
dress-up night on the town
including a limo ride to cele-
brate their anniversary. After
a lovely dinner at Harry's On
the Square in Ocala, and
their romantic drive home,
there was still some time left
with the limo. Dan encour-
aged Linda to call several of
her friends and use the time
to "Go For It" with the girls.
They drove around waving to
all who saw them and having
a wonderful time ...just an-
other example that Fairfield
Village is a lively place filled
with lovely people.


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messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger Wednesday, June 30, 2010 5


StonE CrEEk


Which way out of


the Maze Garden?


Stricia
/Bizzi

recently, members of
the Garden Club of
Stone Creek went
on a field trip to the maze
garden of College of Cen-
tral Florida. This garden
was initiated in 2003 with
the help of students, com-
munity volunteers and the
Florida Nursery and Land-
scape Association. To learn
more about planning a
tour, you can contact Pro-
fessor Du Mond at 352-854-
2322, extension 1351.
This garden is an out-
door classroom for stu-
dents taking horticulture
courses at the college. It
was created so students
could see plant specimens
in close proximity Stu-
dents could use what they
learn to apply to real ap-
plications in the garden.
According to Professor
Du Mond who gave the in-
troduction to the residents
of Stone Creek, "The gar-
den consists often species
of turf; five varieties of St.
Augustine, three varieties
of Bermuda, two varieties
of Zoysia, Centipede. It re-
ally helps the students see
the difference in the grass.
Before the maze garden I
would have had to go all
over Ocala to show them
the varieties."
Visitors to the garden
can follow a path that
weaves through the gar-
den. A variety of colors
makes for pleasing con-
trasts between the tree and
plants for maximum visual
impact. Shade for the
areas is provided by crape
myrtle trees.
A water pond, donated
by the CCF President
Charles Dassance, brings a


delightful babbling brook
sound to the garden. Du
Mond accepts all donations
and he will find a use for
the donation in the garden.
The garden is located on
the northwest end of the
Ocala campus. It is open to
the public Monday through
Friday, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The Community Devel-
opment Committee of the
Garden Club of Stone
Creek, chaired by Linda
Fiorella has been working
on many community proj-
ects. At the July 1 meeting,
they will present their
ideas to the club for ap-
proval. The committee has
decided to continue with


Members of the Garden Club of Stone Creek pose for a
group photo during a recent tour of the garden areas of
the College of Central Florida.


their outreach program of
'Be a Santa to a Senior'.
Peggy Haworth, commu-
nity director of SC has
asked the club to do holi-
day decorations. The com-


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Day Trips* Cruises* Tours* Air* Vacations* Groups* Rail
Red, White and Tuna Show Palace Dinner Theatre
July 15,2010 $69.00
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mittee is working on many
ideas for the club and the
community If you are in-
terested in gardening or
want to know more about
gardening, go to the portal
and join this interesting
club. Dues are only $4 for
the year.

Professor Bob Du Mond
leads gardeners from
Stone Creek around the
garden at the College of
Central Florida.


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6 Wednesday, June 30, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


JEfN KIMJS A


eCAWRt&RUCK
S M

.ffl'li IftRi ~


It was all about creation 'y
during the Vacation Bible
School program at St.
John United Methodist
Church last week Karyl A
Warren, left, leads a group
as they sing about an
"amazing God."








C^ Out to Pastor c


Some patriotic reflections for the Fourth of July


he Fourth of July is
upon us and nobody
enjoys a party more
than Yours Truly I will offer
any excuse to break into
some kind of a party mode.
The slightest hint of refresh-
ments and I have my "these-
boots-were-made-for-walking
" footwear on and I am ready


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to go.
I especially like birthday
parties, when it is somebody
else's birthday, that is. I have
found when it is my birthday
party too many people want
to congratulate me on an-
other milestone in my life
that I do not get a chance to
enjoy the delectable refresh-
ments. Smiling and stuffing
the face do not go together.
But a patriotic party is
something altogether differ-
ent. It is the birthday of our
country and it is hard to
imagine anybody celebrating
too much on this anniversary.
Over 230 years ago, give or
take, this country came into
being. And what a country it
has been.
Do we have problems? The
only people without prob-


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lems are those resting quite
peacefully at Boot Hill. If
there is life, there are prob-
lems. Our country has been
of such a nature that no prob-
lem has been too big to solve.
We are a nation of problem
solvers. Henceforth, we need
problem makers in order to
prove what great problem
solvers we are.
If we had no problems in
our country today nobody
would know just how great
we really are at solving prob-
lems. I do not get upset with
all the problems floating
around in our country today.
I know any problem is a tem-
porary inconvenience and
that in the long run, good
usually wins out.
As I was thinking about
this year's Fourth of July cel-


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ebration, I began to reflect on
all ofthe good in our country
If you want to see any good in
this country, you first have to
turn off the television news-
casts, lay aside the daily
newspaper and turn off your
radio and then go take a
stroll in the park where real
life takes place.
I know the news media has
to do their job, but do they
have to do it so well?
For example, if there is
some social burp somewhere
in our country (especially if it
is some celebrity) the news
media from all over the coun-
try goes to that spot and for
the next week there is 24/7
coverage of that little burp.
After three days of constant
news coverage, it is not hard
to conclude that the entire


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world is going to that really
hot place in a handbasket.
For every negative story in
the news today, there are 99
unreported incidences of
peace and goodwill toward
men. Maybe it is a good thing
that only bad stories catch
the headlines. Maybe that is
an indication that in reality
bad is the exception and
good is the norm. Well, one
can dream can't he?
In spite of all the dissing of
America, there are plenty of
things to celebrate this com-
ing Fourth of July
I was at the supermarket
picking up an item on my
way home the other day and
as I was waiting to pay the
bill, I happened to look at
one of my dollar bills. Right
in the middle of that dollar
bill in plain sight were the
words, "In God We Trust." I
chuckled to myself. Every
time someone uses a dollar
bill in this country, they are
giving tribute to the awesome
fact that this country was
built upon trust in God. And
not just any God, but the
Judeo-Christian God of the
Holy Bible.
One of my favorite sports is
baseball. Just before any
game the entire stadium
stands and sings, The Star-
Spangled Banner. In the mid-
dle of that song there is a
phrase that goes, "And this be
our motto: 'In God is our
trust!'"
Our founding fathers took
for granted something that
this generation has long ago
forgotten. Everything in this
country is built upon God.
Not some generic god, but
the God of the Bible. To dis-
avow that is to misunder-
stand what the founding of
this country was all about.
I often hear people crying
out in defense of their igno-
rance, "Separation of church
and state." That is about as
possible as separating the hy-
drogen out of the air we
breathe. It can be done but it
leaves us with something we
cannot breathe and exist.
Then, every time we look
at the American flag, we are
reminded of the "Pledge of
Allegiance to the American
flag." A little phrase in that
pledge says, "One nation
under God." Again, the God
referred to is the God of the
Bible.
For those who are trying to
get away from God they have
an impossible task on their
hands. Every time they use
an American dollar, they are
acknowledging our trust in

Please see Pastor, Page 7







messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger Wednesday, June 30, 2010 7


S

S 0


S


I


"Copyrighted Material


S Syndicated Content .

Available from Commercial News Providers"


0 1


0 1


PASTOR

continued from Page 6


God as a nation. Every time
they go to a baseball game
and sing The Star-Span-


To Advertise

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Pauline at

854-3986


-W IMP4
0 0 *


gled Banner, they are
singing about their trust in
God.
Even atheists in this
country have to start with
God in order to define who
he or she is. If I did not be-
lieve in God, I would not
spend all my time and en-
ergy and resources fighting


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
Q South Sanctuary


against something that I do
not believe exists.
But as I celebrate the
Fourth of July, I will pause
and give thanks to God for
America and I probably
will sing, "America! Amer-
ica! God shed his grace on
thee."
The Rev James L. Sny-


JOY(


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
7045 SW 83rd PI., Ocala
(352) 854-4509


der is pastor of the Family
of God Fellowship, 1471
Pine Road, Ocala, FL
34472. He lives with his
wife, Martha, in Silver
Springs Shores. Call him at
352-687-4240 or e-mail
jamessnyder2@attnet. The
church website is
www.whatafellowship.com.


Christ's Church
IMarion County
An Independent Cfistian Churc

SUNDAY SERVICES
Worship......................... 11:00 am
Sunday School..............10:00 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.org


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



SEEING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27


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.


Director of
Nursing
Home Health
We are currently
seeking a Director of
Nursing for Home
Health. Ideal
candidate must have
a current FL RN
license and BSN,
Master's preferred.
Minimum of 5 years of
experience in an
acute care hospital;
an additional 2 years
of experience in
Home Health or
Community Health
Nursing. One year of
satisfactory
supervisory
experience. CPR
certification.
Responsible for
developing and
overseeing agency
policy and
procedure, standard
of performance, staff
education and
employment,
infection control
program, quality
improvement
program, promoting
and ensuring consist-
ent patient care
across the continuum
of care, ensuring
agency and staff
compliance with
federal, state
accrediting body's
statutes and rules.
Please apply online
at
www.citrusmh.com.
CMHS is an EOE.




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Trimming, removal,
debris clean-up.
Reliable service,
reasonable prices.
Lic./Ins. 7 yrs. exp.
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(352) 438-4204


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SECURE BOAT STOR-
AGE AND LAUNCH
from Ozello St. Martin's
Marina $100/mo. Fish,
Kayak or short ride to the
scallop field. Boat detail &
tune ups. 352-422-1284
Mark or 795-0505



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



Pasture & Hay Field
Spraying. Army Worm,
Weed Control. Over 5
Yrs. Exp. (352) 303-9202



7FT LEATHER COUCH
beige excellent $500
REFRIGERATOR
9.5 CU.FT.1 yr.old $200
352 527 2760



CASH FOR GUNS &
GOLD, Concealed
Weapons Course
Gunslingers 341-4867


AKC LAB PUPPYS
Only 4 left 1 black male
2 yellow males and 1
yellow female
352-746-3786
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OCALA
55+ 2/2/2'/2,
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No Pets
$750. mo. + uti.
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$700/3br
COZY SETTING
2bd/2 full baths, split
w/garage office/3rd
bed. Corner lot with
large yard. Avail March
1st or sooner if needed.
$350 security and 1st
month's rent moves you
in. Inc. fridge/stove. En-
ergy efficient galvalum
roof, insulated win-
dows. Call Dennis or Di-
ane at 854-0516 or
email
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RAINBOW LAKES
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Sq.ft. Mint condition.
Tile throughout. New
bath. Washer/dryer
Sec. 8 accepted
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Golf Course Lot on the
Twisted Oaks 8th Whole
Public Utilities, view of
the green & pond
Asking $55,000
Call 352-249-8118


PUBLISHER'S NOTICE:
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper UCTION subject to Faiwner!!
Housingt which makes i
gal to dveise "any pre erence2
imitaon or discrimintonsed
on race, color, region, sex,
handicap, famiial status or
national origin, or an intention, to
make such preference, limitation
or discrimination "Fam ial status










includes chdren unerhe ge
of 18 vngwith prens s or leg
custodians, pregnant women
and people securing custody of
children under 18 This newspa
per wll nosites.gnowngly accep
any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the
law Our readers are hereby
informed that all








dwellings dveised intake
newspaper are avaiable on an
equal opportunity
basis To complain of
discrimination call HUD toll free at
1 80066 9777 The toll free tele-
phone number for the hearing




OPPORTUNITY





AUCTION by Owner!
Point O Woods Lake-
front. WILL SELL TO
HIGHEST BIDDER!!
Open preview June 26




(10-pme Inf 27




877-394-7111
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silestone counters.
Pictures & video
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Oneonta New York
Good for Snow Birds
2 Bed, 1 Bath, Mobile
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1/2 acre
wooded, septic,
well, electric.
$35,900 Cash
10 Minutes
to center of town
Have pictures
(352) 873-7584 or
(607)847-8730
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I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Call Glenn
(352) 302-0778




BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not *
CASH PAID $150 & UP
(352) 771-6191


r S UMTERT
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For your convenience, mail with payments to West Marion Messenger
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HOMMWEST MARION

SEEING THE COMMUWSBSIN f ES & BETWEEN S) 200AND US 27 |


-KTollFree
14774764I403]IB JT^^^^^


PATH FAITH


is discovered through worshiping together


I


I






8 Wednesday, June 30, 2010


c< Happenings

Tea Party sponsors
July 3 rally


Candidates for Marion
County School Board and
SMarion County Commis-
sion are invited to speak
at a rally at Ocala Speed-
way July 3.
The rally is to educate
resident in the selection
process for upcoming
election.
The event is open from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and in-
cludes fun, food, enter-
tainment, music a car
show and games for the
S YSOU TR~I H RED kid. The keynote speakers,
YCrOSS rO a TRIO THE REST Suzanne Cox and
S TRY THE BEST! Krisanne Hall will speak
Country Kitchen at 11 a.m.
Admission is free. Ocala
S u .na"ee y O.W 5 a 4 Sgie d .e e 4 s wlei&w Speedway is at 9050 New
Monday Special Gainesville Road, Ocala.
The Tea Party Solutions, is
16" Cheese Pizza .................$6.75 a non-partisan organiza-
tion.
Every Friday 3 pm to ? Guest vocalist for
Lobster (1.5 lb.) and Two Sides...$14.95 W ON.-SAT. 11-CLOSE band concert
PRIME RIB FOR Two 23 95 Members of the King-
Senior Specials Daily PRIME RIB FOR T o Expires ,1 dom of the Sun Band in-
SVeggies, Salad or Soup, Cornbread 7/7/10 vites you to our annual
Sun. Thurs. 11:00 5:30 ---------------"
Sunday: Best Breakfast & Lunch in Town "By Request" concert on
Friday 11:00 5:00 S Be atiSaturday, July 10 at 2 p.m.
BLUE PLATE Slow PRIMERIB and Sunday, July 11 at 3
Spaghetti or Rigatoni........................$5.75 IncludesBevee ad De Our Specialty p.m.,at the Marion Tech-
w/meatball or sausage, soup or salad & drink Monday thru Thursday Served Every Day & Night nical Institute, (formerly
11:00AM 6:00 PM 4 Cuts: Forest High), 1614 Ft King
Chicken or Eggplant Parmigiana .....$6.95 4 Specials Everyday English Cut, Ma, Pa & Grandpa St, Ocala.
w/spaghetti or rigatoni, soup or salad thAve 7947 Highway 40 West The concert will feature
w/spashett or rigatoni, soup or salad ighguest vocalist David Delk
N.W.6thAve 237-1250 who has previously per-
Mon-Sat 11-9 Sun12-8 CateringAvailable formed with the band.
8441 S.W. Hwy 200 Ocala, FL 34481 C David has performed in
S61 -888 2 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK the Mississippi Gulf Coast
(352) 861-8882 Mon.thruThur. 6am- 8 pm Fri.&Sat. 6am- 9 pm-Sun. 7am- 3 pm Musical Theatre for over
30 years and was the re-
cipient of the Best Sup-



Candler His CHANDLER 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.


cA1v


Wine Flight
Mezzacorona was rated the Wine Enthusiast
2009 winery of the year. Sample three wines
from the Italian family of Mezzacorona Pinot
Grigio, Moscato, Merlot


Whites
Mezzacorona Pinot Grigio, Trentino, Italy
Mezzacorona Moscato, Trentino, Italy
Exclamation Point Verdicchio, Italy
Arnold Palmer Chardonnay, Central Coast,
California

Reds
Mezzacorona Merlot, Trentino, Italy
Arancia Pinot Noir, Sicily
Arnold Palmer Cabernet Sauvignon,
North Coast, California
Axis Red Zinfandel, Lodi, California


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


L

cMartinis & Tapas a7ixe

Thursday, July 22, 2010
4:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m.
$9.95 plus tax
Includes 2 drinks and appetizers
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
*All prices are plus tax and gratuity
2/102


r


Don Dunne and Pat
Seadorf help cook the fish
for a recent fish fry in the
Sweetwater Oaks commu-
nity.

porting Actor award from
the Mississippi Theatre
Association.
Musical selections in-
clude: Bring Him Home,
John Williams' Evening at
the Pops, Woody Herman
in Concert, Cole Porter
Classics, and a Phantom of
the Opera Medley, among
others. All performances
are free and open to the
public. For more informa-
tion, please call 624-9291
or visit www.kingdo-
mofthesunband.org.
Baxley to speak
at Fellowship
Everyone is invited to
join us on July 4 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. Highway 27, just west
of464B).
FairTax explanation
offered July 6
When the income tax
came to be in 1913, they
needed to amend the Con-
stitution to make it legal.
Supporters of the FairTax
will make a presentation
on the FairTax on July 6 at
6 p.m.at the Howard John-
son Inn, 3951 NW Hwy 27.
To RSVP or for more in-
formation, contact Ron
and Elaine Maiellaro at
ocalafairtax@clf.rr.com or
call 352-671-6724.


Anne Nuara of Quail Mead-
ows was one of the many
shoppers that shopped at
the new Publix store first
thing opening day. She
walks away with some deli-
thins, a freebie while sup-
plies lasted.


J


_ J


MESSENGER


)




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