Title: West Marion messenger
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100092/00012
 Material Information
Title: West Marion messenger
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: July 21, 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: VID00012
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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Drug bust

Page 2


Stone Creek


Page 3


INDEX
Quail Meadow......5
Editorial .............6
Out to Pastor ........6
Failficddl ..............

VOLUME 4, NUMBER 18
WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, 2010


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


WEST MARION



SERVING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 US
SERVING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27


County to plant


wildflowers


SPECIAL TO THE
MESSENGER
In a unanimous vote,
Marion County Commis-
sioners passed a resolution
last week supporting the
use and preservation of
Florida's native wildflow-
ers along Marion County
roads, in parks and at man-
aged municipal areas.
"Using wildflowers re-
duces the areas that re-
quire frequent mowing,"
said Jim Couillard, Marion
County's Landscape Archi-
tect. "Blooming wildflow-
ers will also enhance the
appearance of county-
owned areas and provide


Lacey, a Samoyed mix, licks her mouth after downing her dog biscuit while Bear, a Samoyed, takes his treat
from Rick Forbidussi.The dogs are owned by John and Jan Roesler.




Sweet


rewards


wondering where the dog bis-
Michel Northsea cuts are hidden. Buddy picks
EDITOR a spot right next to the stash to
wait impatiently for his treat.
There's some tail wagging Once the biscuit is woofed
going on at the front gate of down, he'll wait patiently for
Ocala Palms a couple of times his owner to pull on his leash
each day and head home from the daily
It's because many of the dogs walk.
of Ocala Palms have learned Kowalski and her husband
there's a special ur-- found Buddy- a
treat waiting for m L mix of Australian
them as they pass em e -shepherd, shep-
through the gates -.,.- -=----:- --..--- herd and chow -
with their owners. wandering the streets 10
It's been a long-standing tra- years ago in New Jersey
edition at the gate to hand out "His coat was all natty He
doggy-biscuits to man's four- had fleas and ticks all over and
legged friends, only weighed about 45 pounds
And the dogs know that fact. when we first got him. He now
Just ask Buddy weighs 60 pounds," she said
Buddy takes a long walk with petting her well-cared for
owner Cathy Kowalski and buddy
then they stop at the gatehouse When not waiting for a doggy
for a dog biscuit. biscuit at the front gate, Buddy
"There's no knocking for enjoys being groomed and eat-
Buddy, he just comes in," Rick ing an egg yolk each day
Forbidussi says. There's no Daisy doesn't woof down her


Please see DOG, Page 4


Buddy waits for his biscuits from Rick For-
bidussi.


vital food sources for polli-
nator species, such as bees
and butterflies, which are
important to the health of
our farms and forests."
In addition to saving
money on mowing costs,
the use and preservation of
wildflowers could also re-
duce mowing equipment
fuel consumption and con-
serve water.
Marion County joins
Lake, Volusia, Gadsden,
Wakulla and Leon Coun-
ties, which have adopted a
wildflower resolution, ac-
cording to Lisa Roberts of

Please see PLANT, Page 4


Revised comp plan goes

before commission


For the last several months
staff from the Marion
County's Growth Manage-
ment Department has gath-
ered input from residents
about the county's compre-
hensive plan in regards to
land use.
The plan developed from
those comments will go be-
fore the Marion County Com-
missioners Thursday
evening, July 22 at 6 p.m.
The plan is to suggest a vi-
sion of what residents might
want the county to look like
in 25 years.
Board member of the
Northwest Coalition of Bal-
ance Growth has some con-
cerns about the plan.
In an e-mail sent out to
members, board members of
the collation, Peter Bowers,
Burt Stephens and Frank
Willis, encouraged their
neighbors to suggest:


n An Urban Growth
Boundary line should not be
established west ofN.W 60th
Avenue.
n Agricultural land, now
classified as Urban Reserve,
should not be converted en
masse to urban land uses.
As the proposed changes to
the Marion County Compre-
hensive Plan stand now has
raised concerns among the
group.
"We could be living in a
dense urban area within a
few years. Speculators who
have bought up farmland
with the expectation of mak-
ing lots of money have
worked diligently to protect
their investments and will
continue to do so and this can
seriously affect our lives in
the years to come," they said

Please see COMP, Page 2


Marion County experiences

case of Dengue fever

The risk of transmission from the
mosquito-borne illness is low


Candidates invited to Republican forum


The Republican Busi-
ness Council of North Cen-
tral Florida is set to host
Republican candidates for
offices ranging from Mar-
ion County Commission to
Florida Governor at a free
candidate forum.
The event is set for Sat-
urday July 31, 11 a.m. to


4:30 p.m. at West Port High
School, 3733 S.W 80th Ave.
The series will be for-
matted to allow all candi-
dates each to present their
thoughts on a wide range of
important current events
and national issues
through a moderated ques-
tion and answer period.


Panelist will ask and elicit
information and insights
into particular pertinent
topics of the day That way,
citizens can make in-
formed decisions in the
voting booth after hearing
from the candidates' first-
hand and asking them
questions face-to-face.


Invited participants in-
clude candidates for US
Senate, Governor, Chief Fi-
nancial Officer (CFO),
Commissioner of Agricul-
ture and local offices, as
well as the following:

Please see FORUM, Page 2


The Marion County
Health Department has re-
quested the Marion County
Board of County Commis-
sioners conduct a mosquito
spray in the northeast area
of Citra after receiving
confirmation of a case of
Dengue fever in the county
"We have requested the
mosquito spray as a pre-
cautionary measure," said
Dr. Nathan Grossman, di-
rector of the Marion


County Health Depart-
ment. "The risk of trans-
mission from this
mosquito-borne disease is
very low, but as part of our
mission to protect the
health of Marion County
citizens we are taking ad-
ditional steps to further re-
duce possible
transmission."
This is Marion County's

Please see FEVER, Page 4







2 Wednesday, July 21, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


Sting nabs, drugs, pain pills, cash, guns


By Michel Northsea
Editor

Five months of investiga-
tion ended in the arrest of
25 people in four different
organized drug operations
over the last couple of
weeks as part of "Operation
Eclipse."
The drug operations
were moving more than 180
kilograms of cocaine a year
and more than 7,700
pounds of marijuana a year
in Citrus and Marion coun-
ties.
"It was a great investiga-
tion with a successful end,"
said Sgt. Donnie Winston of
the Marion County Sheriff's
Office and the North
Florida High Intensity
Drug Trafficking Area
team.
It was named "Operation
Eclipse" by the different
agencies involved in the in-
vestigation because of dif-
ferent counties the drug
operations were working.
Investigators in Citrus
County realized that Jason
P Jones was not only the al-
leged source of supply for


much of the drug in their
county, but that he also had
connection in Marion
County said Citrus County
Sheriff Jeff Dawsy during a
joint press conference of all
agencies involved in the ar-
rests.
But Jones wasn't arrested
until the end of the investi-
gation, Dawsy said.
Working undercover, law
enforcement agencies were
able to figure out that
Jones' source of drugs were
Roberto Siller of Texas, and
Brian Graham of Marion
County, and showed a chart
of the arrest and how they
fit in the different drug op-
eration.
Another operation run-
ning between Marion and
Citrus counties was organ-
ized by Antonio Mathis who
reportedly supplied 10
other dealers.
Siller, who had several
family members working
with him, moved into Her-
nando County but still kept
trafficking in Marion
County, said Winston.
In addition to the mari-
juana and cocaine traffick-


ing estimated at nearly $12
million dollars a year be-
tween Marion and Citrus
County, the operations were
also dealing in pain pills.
During the press confer-
ence Ocala Police Chief
Samuel Williams addressed
any concerns someone may
have about other drug deal-
ers coming into the county.
"Let it be known that law
enforcement in this area
will get you," he promised.
Besides the 25 already
arrested, there are war-
rants for seven others and
another suspect, Sendric
Aretez Cheesma died in
Sumter County. His death is
under investigation.
Working the investigation
were members of the Unified
Drug Enforcement Strike
Team, an initiative of the
North Florida High Intensity
Drug Trafficking Area, the
Multi-Agency Drug Enforce-
ment Team, the Citrus County
Sheriff's Office, the Florida
Department of Law Enforce-
ment, U.S. Immigration and
Customs Enforcement and
the Drug Enforcement Ad-
ministration.


/ FULL SERVICE SALON

het Wee ease'u Seuaice iU ait eoapeo/iece


Arrested (by opera


Marion, Hernando
counties, Texas
Roberto Siller
Resisting law enforce-
ment officer with violence
Cresencio Siller Jr,
Williams Eugene Lyons
Principal to trafficking
in marijuana over 20 grams
Possession of mari-
juana over 20 grams
Possession of drug
paraphernalia
Vincent Rivera
Possession of mari-
juana with intent to sell
Santos Harrach
Possession of cocaine,
marijuana with intent to sell
Jessica Gonzales Siller
Possession of Xanax,
marijuana over 20 grams,
drug paraphernalia
Marion and Citrus
counties
Antonio Mathis
Conspiracy to
traffic cocaine over
200g- 2 counts;
deliver/sell cocaine
cocaine over 28g 2
counts
oxycodone over 4g and
14g
James Antwene Curbeam
Conspiracy to traffic co-
caine over 200g



FORUM
continued from Page 1

U.S. Senate: Marco Rubio
U.S. Congress, District 3:
Chris Nwasike, Dean Black,
Micheal F. Yost
U.S. Congress, District 5:
Jason Sager, Richard B. Nu-
gent


COMP
continued from Page 1

in the email blast.
The county, in its' plan, is
looking to expand the cate-
gory of Farmland Preserva-
tion in the northwest area of
the county. High density de-


Charlotte Renee
McCallum
Conspiracy to traffic
over 28g
Shenise Bynes
Conspiracy to sell/de-
liver cocaine
Jesus Rodriguez
Curtis Lamar Smith
Larry Curtis
Possession of cocaine
Warrants for Terrance
Barnes, Gregory Hester,
Wendell Jones
Sendric Aretez Cheesman
Deceased
Marion County
Brian Graham
Conspiracy to traffic co-
caine over 200g
Yalanda Braddock
Traffic cocaine
Tamara Parr
Possession of cocaine
Warrants for Tyangus
Oliver, Kevin Washington,
Brian McLaren Jr

Citrus County
Jason Paul Jones
Trafficking
in cocaine over 200
grams
in marijuana over 25
pounds
Conspiracy to traffic in

U.S. Congress, District 6:
Clifford Stearns and Donald
E. Browning
U.S. Congress, District 8:
Bruce O'Donoghue, Daniel
Roy Fanelli, Daniel Webster,
Kurt Kelly, Patricia Sullivan
and Todd Long.
Attorney General: Holly
Benson, Jeff Kottcamp, and
Pam Bondi.
State House, District 21:

velopments are not allowed in
farmland preservation areas.
The county also is looking
changing the land use cate-
gory of land now currently
classified as "urban reserve"
to rural or other specific des-
ignations. Rural would allow
one home per 10 acres but
other classifications could
allow four to six homes per
acre. The urban reserve land


tion)

cocaine over 200 grams
cocaine over 28 grams
oxycodone over 4 grams
marijuana over 25
pounds
Conspiracy to sell
cocaine, 5 counts
marijuana, 4 counts
a oxycodne
Sale of marijuana
Possession of mari-
juana with intent to sell
Possession of Hy-
drocodone, Alprazalom
Anthony Michael Ferrara
Salvatore Viglione
Conspiracy to purchase
cocaine, marijuana
Christopher Duncan
Conspiracy to purchase
Oxycodone
Karl Lorenzo
Conspiracy to purchase
cocaine -2 counts
Lauren Marie Carlucci
Robert Bussinger
Conspiracy to purchase
marijuana
Terence Garrity
Conspiracy to deliver
cocaine
Victor Pabon
Conspiracy to traffic co-
caine
Warrant: Curtis Kempton

Charles VanZant
State House, District 22:
John Deakins, Keith Perry,
Remzey L. Samarrai
State House, District 24:
Dennis Baxley
State House, District 42:
Marlene O'Toole
Candidates will provide in-
formation booths with staff on-
hand to answer questions and
refreshments will be provided.

use category does not come
with any specific land use.
The county was told to expect
to need another 102,000 homes
by the year 2035 by consultants.
During the recent public
hearings many residents have
suggested the current 130,000
vacate lots in the county
should be build on before any
new land was developed.


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of free-classes addressing your health needs and concerns. At Ocala Health System, we areb '-
not just focused on your health, we are focused on you.


q Management of
Hypertension
July 23 2:00pm
According to the American Heart
Association, 74.5 million people in the U.S.
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 and natural
ways to manage blood pressure. Presented by Rainikant Patel,
MD, Family Practice Physician, Senior Healthcare Center.

e Communication!
What are You Really
Saying?
August 13 2:00pm
This interactive program deals with
the lives of caregivers and people living with
dementia. We will address effective communication
tips, how environment can play a role, and the
effects it can have on someone with dementia.
Presented by Terrie Hardison, Executive Director,
Alzheimer's and Dementia Alliance.


SHealthcare Services a
When They are Needed
August 6 2:00pm
There are so many healthcare services
offered home healthcare, assisted
living, skilled nursing, respite care,
custodial care, long term care, etc.
How do you know when a service is needed, why type is
best, and who will cover the cost? Presented by Allison
Metcalf, President, Marion County Continuity of Care
Council.

Taking Control of
Your Diabetes
August 17 2:00pm
l Do you find it difficult to know
which foods to choose and how to
order when you are dining out? Do you not dine
out because you might select the wrong foods and
adversely affect your diabetic numbers? Learn
about making dining out more pleasurable.
Presented by Jennifer Congenelli, Registered
Dietician, Ocala Health System.


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messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger Wednesday, July 21, 2010 3


StonE CrEEk


Husband encourages wife's hobby


le tricia



Talent continued
Last week, we high-
lighted Stone Creek
resident, Karen
Chapman and her work
This week, we will look at
Grace Fleury and her style
of painting.
Grace became inter-
ested in painting in 1966
when she took an adult ed-
ucation evening class at
the local high school. At
the time she had two small
children, a husband and a
full time job outside of the
home. She gave up her
passion and did not pick
up a brush until 2003. She
tells me she still has a
large oil canvas that is not
finished. She calls it, "My
unfinished canvas." She
showed me this canvas
which was started in oil
and she is not painting in
oil because of a pul-
monary problem. She is
hoping to finish it as her
attention to the details of
buildings is amazing.


Her start up in painting
after so many years was
the result of seeing the
Bob Ross classes on TV
during a recovery from a
long illness. She found
these classes through
Monroe 55 and took some
of the oil classes for three
years. Her husband partic-
ipated in the classes to
help Grace get started
again. She has painted a
number of paintings in
oils. Some of these she
gave to family and friends
but she told me that most
of them she threw away. In
2007, she found a water
color instructor and took
more lessons. She contin-
ued with water color
classes at OTOW She has
now given up on oils and
works only in water color.
She said this is due to the
odor from the oils. Grace
has a pulmonary problem
and the odor bothers her.
Grace likes to describe
her type of painting as re-
alistic. She said, "What I
see is the actual object
and I work hard to make
my paintings look as real-
istic as possible. I am very
structured and try to make
everything even in spite of
the instructors saying,
'Don't center the main ob-
ject of a painting. Present
it from off the midpoint of


Grace Fleury and some of her watercolor paintings.


the painting.'"
Grace has most of her
current water color paint-
ings in her home and some
she has given to friends. At
last year's Stone Creek
Craft show she sold five
paintings, much to her de-
light. Presently, her work
is not featured anywhere
but in her home.
She asks her husband
for his opinions. Grace


tells me, "He has such a
good eye and comes up
with suggestions which I
generally implement" She
has painted to meet spe-
cific requests for family or
friends. She will use pho-
tos or calendar pictures
for other ideas. Like all
artists, she is continually
looking for her next inspi-
ration.
She showed me her


many paintings and cri-
tiqued each as to its
strengths and weaknesses.
She, like Karen, feels that
what she does is not talent.
Having been told as a
child that I had no artistic


talent, I would like to have
some of Grace's non talent
Stone Creek has many res-
idents with unique talents.
What a great place to live
among so many talented
and caring people!


Grace Fluery with a painting of a building that she
painted from a photo along with Japanese woman that
she did for her neighbor, Meta Bennett.



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4 Wednesday, July 21, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


DOG

continued from Page 1

doggy biscuit. Daisy gin-
gerly holds the biscuit in
her mouth for later.
"She'll wait to get home
before she eats it," ex-
plains Daisy's owner,
Eileen Sostilio
Like Buddy, Vida is also


Daisy takes her treat after her morning walkwith owner,
Eilene Sostilio.


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Located 1/3 mile E of West Port High School (352) 237-1177 11AM-6PM TUES-SAT



WEST MARION

amING THE COMMUNES BUSINESSESS BETWEEN SR 200AN 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 as Third Class Matter at the post office in Ocala, Fla.,
34477.
Problems getting the Messenger: If your community is listed above and
the Messenger is not delivered to you or you are having trouble getting the
paper from boxes around the S.R. 40 and SR 27 areas, call 854-3986.

CONTACT INFORMATION
(352) 854-3986 Fax (352) 854-9277
8810 S.W. State Road 200, Suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481
*Editor- Michel Northsea
*Circulation- Barbara Jaggers
Inside Sales/Office Coordinator- Pauline Moore
*Advertising Sales-Tom Rapplean and Susie Mirabile
*Regional Manager- John Provost

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


a rescued dog.
Vida was rescued by
Chom Hamilton last
Thanksgiving. Sitting
proudly and taller than her
owner, Vida doesn't appear
to remember her life be-
fore her "fur-ever" home.
Rick admits he was sur-
prised when Hamilton
picked out such a large dog
to give a home but also says
he notices how well Vida
behaves now that she's had


SUPERIOR LANDSCAPE
& GARDEN CENTER I


some training and TLC.
"I've found that dogs that
have been rescued from
the pound are the nicest,
friendliest dogs. It's like
they know they were res-
cued from the clutches of
death," Rick said.
Residents in the gated
community provide the
doggy treats for those
working the gate Rick,
Walt Robbins, Dale
Mitchell, Marcia McQueen,
James Bulfen and Diane
Stevenson to hand out to
their four-legged friends.
Rick himself is greeted
after a day at work by his
own dog, a Chihuahua he
and his wife took in after
her mother died. They
moved to Dunnellon 16
years ago from upstate
New York, choosing the
area because they own
horses. A bitterly cold win-
ter with 20 to 40 below zero
temperatures, coupled
with 35 mph winds whip-
ping across Lake Ontario
pushed them out of New
York.
'As soon as temperatures
got to zero, we left," he
said. Five days after arriv-
ing in Florida they were
homeowners.
Two years ago he went to
work at Ocala Palms man-
ning the gate checking in
workers and visitors, wav-
ing at residents and hand-
ing out doggy biscuits.
With waves from resi-
dents and wags from dogs
as they go by it's a job
Rick enjoys.




-

"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


--a ;i


FEVER

continued from Page 1

first case of Dengue Fever
in recent years. The case
did not occur in Marion
County and was contracted
outside of the U.S., but be-
cause Dengue Fever can be
transmitted to another
human from a mosquito


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that has bitten a person
with the disease citizens
should take every precau-
tion to protect themselves
from mosquito bites.
Dengue Fever is a mos-
quito-borne virus that is
transmitted to humans by
the bite of an infected mos-
quito. Dengue Fever is usu-
ally seen in subtropical
and tropical land regions.
Symptoms of Dengue
Fever are headache, fever,
exhaustion, severe joint
and muscle pain, swollen
glands, mild bleeding and
rash. Currently, there is no
specific treatment for
dengue infection.
The Marion County
Health Department ad-
vises the public to remain
diligent in protecting
themselves from mosquito
bites by following the "5
D's," which include:

fn Vincent Borreca
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plNCAR M E
Suppliers of Durable Medical Equipment


Dusk and Dawn -
Avoid being outdoors when
mosquitoes are most ac-
tive.
Dress Wear clothing
that covers most of your
skin.
DEET Use repel-
lents containing DEET
(N,N-diethyl-meta-
toluamide, or N,N-diethyl-
3-methylbenzamide).
Picaridin and oil of lemon
eucalyptus are other repel-
lent options.
Drainage Check
around your home to rid
the area of standing water,
which is where mosquitoes
can lay their eggs.
For more information on
the Marion County Health
Department's request for
mosquito spraying or
Dengue Fever, contact the
Marion County Health De-
partment at (352) 629-0137.



Shakespeare

Rehearsals are under-
way and tickets are already
on sale for the upcoming
production of "The Com-
plete Words of Williams
Shakespeare (Abridged)"
on stage July 30 through
Aug. 15 at the Insomniac
Theatre.






"Coyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


_1


Chom Hamilton and her dog Vida rides back into the residential area of Ocala Palms
after their daily walk.

PLANT Lieutenant Governor eyed Susan among other
Buddy MacKay's wife, varieties as early as this
learned about Lake fall.
County's resolution. According to the
continued from Page 1 MacKay lives in the Lake Florida Wildflower Foun-
Weir area. dation, native wildflowers
the Florida Wildflower County staff plans to may have prompted Span-
Foundation. Roberts start planting Florida ish explorer Ponce de
helped Marion County de- wildflowers such as the Leon, to dub Florida, "La
velop the resolution after Tickseed (state wild- Florida," or the land of
Anne MacKay, former flower), Phlox and Black- flowers.


0s58X7






messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger Wednesday, July 21, 2010 5


Quail Meadow


Christophers' celebrate 50 years together


alaro lynl
Slocunb

r uail Meadow could
be known for the
longevity for mar-
riag. We have many cou-
ples who have been
married at least 50 years.
This is very commend-
able. This week we are
looking at the marriage of
Frank and Joan Christo-
pher.
They have just returned
from New York where
their children and grand-
children gathered to cele-
brate their 50th
anniversary. Frank and
Joan met at a Christmas
party at the insurance
company where they were
employed. They married
July 2, 1960, at St. Boni-
face Roman Catholic
Church in Elmont, NY.
They remained in the
New York area until mov-
ing from East Moriches,
Long Island, to Ocala in
2004. Frank and Joan were
blessed with two sons,
Kevin and Frank J. and
four daughters, Lorraine,
Terry, Catherine, and
Mary. They also have six
grandchildren.
The celebration began
with Frank and Joan fly-
ing from Orlando to New
York. Their children had a
full week-end planned for
them. The festivities in-
cluded attending the
Broadway play, "The Jer-
sey Boys." This is the story
of Frankie Valley and the
Four Seasons. Their son,
Frank J. owns the Smoke
Jazz and Supper Club on
Broadway in Manhattan.
It was here the family and
friends enjoyed delicious
brunches and jazz shows.
One day, the entertain-
ment included an im-
promptu performance by
Frank West, a 90 year old
"old time" jazz sax musi-
cian. This was a great
week-end for Frank and
Joan. They were joined by
five of their children, their
spouses, four of their
grandchildren, and sev-
eral family friends. Their
daughter, Mary, and her
two children from Atlanta
were unable to attend.
They said the trip, visiting
with family and friends,
and all the eating and en-
tertainment was fabulous,
but they wouldn't want to


Frank and Joan Christo-
pher- July 2,1960




Frank and Joan
Christopher celebrating
50th anniversary.


move back to New York.
Sorry, New York, they are
Floridians now!
In other news from "The
Meadow" mark your cal-
endars now for the
"Jimmy Buffett" party on
Aug. 14. The fun will begin
at 5 p.m. with plenty of
hamburgers, hot dogs, and
all the trimmings. Get
your tickets from Lil Carie
or Judy Zobel. Cut-off for
purchasing tickets is Aug.
9 at noon.
Thank you, QM resi-
dents for keeping the In-
terfaith box filled.


The Christopher family
and friends gathered to
help Frank and Joan
Christopher, front seated,
celebrate their 50th an-
niversary. Standing front
(left to right) Lorraine Sul-
livan, Reilly Sullivan and
Jane Sullivan. Second row
standing: Catherine
Christopher, Emily Mi-
nowitz, Terry Jensen, and
Donna Christopher. Back
row: Niels Jensen, FrankJ.
Christopher, Axel Jensen,
Sofia Christopher, Kevin
Christopher and Mary &
Tom Maxwell.


andler Hill. 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.


Get more for your money
this summer when you buy
a gift card from Candler Hills
Restaurant between now and
September 30, 2010.


Purchase a gift card in
any amount $50 or more and
receive 10% off the cost.
(i.e. Purchase a $50 gift card for only $45.)


Cocktail and

Appetizer


Social

TuOCI 81,0


Sample a plethora of delicious
appetizers including slider trio
sandwiches of hamburger, meatball or
fish, pitas with hummus, bruschetta,
assorted pizzas, veggie fries with
ranch dressing and jalepeiio poppers.
Drink specials available.

$11.95 per person; plus tax and gratuity
Includes 1 drink per person


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 St. Louis Ribs
Slow braised pork spare 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
*Allprices are plus tax and gratuity
K il


I


:LA I






6 Wednesday, July 21, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


Opinion


c
Bedtime stories to think about Your


Store clerks can

help stop scams

More and more we are hearing
of our elderly neighbors
scammed by someone claim-
ing to be their grandchild and in
need of money.
Last week, an 82-year old woman
called our office and said she and
her husband had both talked to the
caller claiming he was their "grand-
son in England."
He had gone to England for a wed-
ding of a friend and had been in car
accident. He needed money
Without checking with their grand-
son's parents, they wired $2,400 to
England.
To wire the money they had go to
the bank and withdraw the money.
We're assuming our bank clerks try
to keep an eye on their customer's
knowing conniving people are al-
ways trying to
prey on our most
vulnerable. If not Editorial
perhaps they
should develop
ways to open up communications
with their customers.
Since banks don't wire money -
then they must go somewhere else to
wire the money.
And that's where store clerks can
help.
Some might feel that it's an intru-
sion on privacy, but we would urge
all cashiers to politely ask questions
when someone elderly suddenly
withdraws a large amount of cash, or
shows up at a store's customer serv-
ice counter with that cash to wire
overseas.
A simple bit of conversation could
show a clerk whether the person is
possibly being scammed. The clerk,
if suspicious, could then notify a su-
pervisor who could make sure that
the person knows what they are
doing and to whom they are sending
the money.
If the customer gets annoyed or
irate, then there's nothing that can
be done.
But at least the clerk tried to stop a
theft.
If it turns out that it is a scam, and
it is discovered before any money is
sent, well, that clerk is a hero. And
we need more heroes in our every-
day life.
So store managers, keep your
clerks alert. You may help save the
life savings of one of your customers.

M W E S T M AQ I O N

Memsenger
PUBLISHER:
GERRY MULLIGAN
REGIONAL MANAGER:
JOHN PROVOST
EDITOR:
MICHEL NORTHSEA


N rthsea
leading a book to a youngster should
be part of the nighttime ritual
right up there with getting another
glass of water to squelch the "I'm thirsty"
whine.
As my daughters grew out of their books,
I saved some of their favorite ones to read
to their children one day
Last week I read one of those books to
my granddaughter
The book was "You can Drive an Auto-
mobile," and the pictures were by Carolyn
Bracken. Strangely there was no mention
of the author. I think I saved the book for
the cool cut-outs the girls could slip their
hands into and then pretend they were
driving.
The story is about a family driving to the
beach but first they stop to buy gas. Guess
what, there was a gas station attendant to
pump the gas for the family
Flipping over the book I first noticed the
bar code so I figured the book wasn't an-
cient. The copyright date was 1983. So it's
a 24-year old book.
Seeing the smiling attendant in the book
reminded me of one of the last full-service


stations in Ocala. It was the Chevron Sta-
tion, on Silver Springs Blvd. owned by the
Dorsey I hope my memories have got
the spelling right on that one family.
Later the station belonged to Carl Johnson.
At that station customers were always
treated to friendly service and all the ex-
tras. The windshield was washed, back too
if needed, oil was checked, tires were
aired if necessary and your gas tank was
filled without stepping a foot out of the car.
Just recently the Dinkins Store closed in
Dunnellon. Opened first in 1926 the store
was a fixture in Dunnellon. Most people
thought walking around the Dinkins store
was like stepping back in time.
Yet if you had questions about a garden-
ing concern Mr. Dinkins knew the answer.
If you had a question about feed, Mr. Dink-
ins could answer that question too.
Outside there was an attendant to pump
gas and wash windows. But that chapter is
over.
Another thing we're losing now is our
video stores. When they first became the
rage, they were mom-and-pop-type busi-
nesses, then company stores and now the
Red Box.
It's seems we're not willing to pay for
customer service anymore.
It did cost extra to have someone else
pump my gas, seed was more at Dinkins
and a video from the store was more than
the Red Box but those services kept
people employed.
Now we've grown accustomed to our 24-
hour stores, where the customer service
department isn't always open.
The book I read to my granddaughter
might be somewhat obsolete but the act of
reading to a child should never go out of
style.


Avoid invasive
with FairTax
On July 4 we celebrated the birth of our
great nation with family, friends, good
food and fireworks. But, it made me won-
der what our Founding Fathers would
think of the America we live in today Do
we have the freedom they fought for?
One of the most invasive programs ever
devised by our government is the Income
Tax. Every April we have to tell strangers
at the IRS more about our daily lives than
we are willing to tell our children.
The Income Tax system punishes those
who are productive and who make this
country prosperous. Withholding from
your paycheck means the government gets
its money first and you get what is left
over. This is the opposite of how it should
be and it is time for a change.
Join us on July 28 at 6 p.m. at the Marion
County Public Library (2720 Silver
Springs Blvd) for a presentation on the
FairTax. The FairTax is simple (132 pages
unlike the 70,000 pages of our current sys-
tem), fair (no loopholes, everybody pays),
transparent (no hidden taxes) and will re-
turn power to the people and away from
the manipulative hands of Congress.
To RSVP contact Ron and Elaine Maiel-
laro at ocalafairtax@cfl.rr.com or call 671-
6724. Hope to see you July 28.
Ron and Elaine
Maiellaro


It's my party and

I'll sigh if I want to



C)


old as I can, I am amazed at how
monotonous things really are.
When I was young, everything seemed to
be so new and exciting and I looked for-
ward to the next new adventure.
Now that I have a few years under my
belt, along with a couple thousand
lunches and suppers, I am in a position to
have a better perspective of life. And I
have noticed that all the important things
repeat themselves over and over again.
I bought a brand new suit a couple of
weeks ago. I could not wait to wear my
new suit to church with everybody saying,
"Is that a new suit?" And I will reply, "Yes,
this is my new suit. How do you like it?"
Therefore, the conversation that Sunday
revolved around my brand-new suit. I
must confess it is better than when the
conversation revolves around a black eye.
No matter how many times I explain my
black eye, people do not believe I ran into
my doorknob.
But a new suit is a different thing. I en-
joyed everybody talking about my new
suit and I could hardly wait until the next
Sunday came around to continue the con-


Please see PASTOR, Page 7


S "Copyrighted Material


,> Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News







Reader Opinions Invited


Providers"


c- The opinions expressed in West Marion Messenger editorials are the opinions
of the editorial board of the newspaper.
Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns or letters do not necessar-
ily represent the opinion of the editorial board.
Groups or individuals are invited to express their opinions in letters to the
editor and guest columns.
c- Persons wishing to contact the editor should call 854-3986.
c- All letters must be signed and include a phone number and community name,
including letters sent via e-mail. Names and communities will be printed; phone
numbers will not be published or given out.
c- We reserve the right to edit letters for length, libel, fairness and good taste.
Not all contributions are printed.
c- Letters longer than 350 words may be regarded as columns and printed on a
space-available basis, and writers will be limited to one contribution per week. The
deadline is one week prior to each Wednesday's issue.
c- Send letters to: The West Marion Messenger Editor, 8810 S.W State Road 200,
suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481; or e-mail editor@westmarionmessengercom.


co, On Point c,


1 7We t Marion Messenger
8 0
810 W State Road 200, suite 104,
st 1
cala, FL 3448f,'Uf'(7 -=I
St
red itor(*westmarionmessenger com






Wednesday, July 21, 2010 7


PASTOR

continued from Page 6
versation.
When I got to church on
Sunday, I was in for some-
what of a shock. Instead of
everybody delighting in my
brand-new suit as they did
the Sunday before, someone
said, "Isn't that the same suit
you wore last week?"
I can't tell you how disap-
pointed I was. Everywhere I
went that Sunday people
said, "Isn't that..." and before
they could finish I chirped in
and said, "Yes, yes it's the
same suit I wore last Sun-
day" And I said it in such a
way that people began to
think I was irritated by their
query.
I was.
I learned a valuable lesson
that Sunday. You can only
wear a brand-new suit one
time and then after that it is
an old suit. It does not take
long for something to become

ISWP, tUUBUMi miM


old but something new has
only one shot at it.
I must confess that I was a
little down about this whole
matter. I liked my "brand-
new" suit; I do not care what
anybody says.
Even the Gracious Mis-
tress of the Parsonage got in
on the razzmatazz. Sunday
morning as we were getting
dressed to go to church, she
looked at me and said, "Are
you going to wear your
brand-new suit today?" she
said with a sarcastic tone all
too familiar to me.
I had some crazy ideas
about my necktie at the time
but, being the gentleman that
I am, I simply tied it around
my neck.
Just as I was lamenting my
suit getting older I remem-
bered, it was my birthday..
again. When will this ever
stop? Last year I had a birth-
day The year before that, I
had a birthday And I could
go on and on all the way back
to the day I was born. Every
year on the very same day, I
have birthday This is getting


OOPS we goofed last week and didn't give any informa-
tion with this photo. From left to right, Dennis Hansen,
Wanda Hansen, Mary Farmanian,and Armen Farmanian
representing Kingswood are introduced as the guest
panel by Don Ouellette.The group discussed becoming
a "Resident Owned Community" with interested Fair-
field Village residents on Thursday,July 8,at Fairfield Vil-
lage's clubhouse.


Crossroads RRTED, THE REST,
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otme/e4 Owners o4 Sticed Atte 4a Fw 9awderda/te


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to be rather monotonous. I
think there should come a
time when a grown man
should forget about having a
birthday.
It is the same every year.
On my birthday, everybody
calls to wish me happy birth-
day How do you have a
happy birthday at my age?
More to the point, at my age
how do I know I am happy?
Here is one thing that
bothers me about my birth-
day. When I was brand-new, I
am sure people make all
kind of remarks about how
cute and cuddly I looked. I
am sure wherever my par-
ents went everybody com-
mented, "Is that your new
baby?"
I am quite certain this took
place although ... and this is
what really provokes me ... I
do not remember that day
The most important birthday
of my life and I cannot re-
member anything about it.
Oh sure, my parents took pic-
tures, but that is not the
same.
I remember waking up on
my birthday this year (these
days I am glad if I remember
anything) and sighed very
deeply before I got out of
bed. Not only was this an-
other day, but it was another
birthday At my age, I have
done so many things for my
birthday I cannot think of an-
other thing I want to do for
my birthday except ... noth-
ing. A day of doing nothing


All Ocala firefighters wore pink T-shirts last Wednesday, in support of a member of
the honor guard who is undergoing treatment for breast cancer, Ann Schulz. She is
also the wife of a veteran firefighter.The firefighters also wanted to raise awareness
of the importance of early detection. Schulz is in the center, surrounded by the staff


of Ocala Fire Rescue.
would be the perfect birth-
day day for me.
As I made my wishes
known to the one who has
known me for more birth-
days than anybody else, she
said, "But don't you remem-
ber? That's what you did for
your birthday last year."
So, I face a rather delicate
dilemma. I am at the stage of
life where I have just about
done everything I wanted
and so there is nothing new I
can do for my birthday
Maybe it was better when I
could not remember my
birthday.
And so, after sighing very


* lfKl a K T u dlh[ .fI UE. U
! -Mastes Derein Esa tPlnig-UiestofMaiShlofLw19


iNewspapers Have
-I I

0 The Answers

Do you need to know?
IKeep up with your world with the West Marion
newspaper found at the following locations:
Publix-Heath Br. Ocala Palms
Cracker Barrel Foxwood
Sweetwater Oaks Arrowhead Campsites
Homes Town and Country
Holiday Travel Days Inn
Companion Vets Hojo's
Red Roof Inn Budget Host Inn
Ocala Airport Publix 27
Fairfield Gander Mountain
Bob's Tire/Brake Saddle Oaks
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C drSrOC- T Kif;ltc-,n FT7rdl R, Tack


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Horse/Hounds Holiday Inn
Curves Foxfire Realty
Superior Landscape Humdinger Deals


-4 K WEST MARION

en6osen* er

854-396 8810 SW St. Rd. 200, Suite 104 1
854-3986 Ocala, FL 34481


deeply several times I have
come to an important deci-
sion in my life. Monotony is
not as bad as people say it is.
I plan for my birthday to do a
thing that I have done re-
peatedly in the past, and that
is nothing, but I will do it in
my "brand-new" suit.
"Therefore if any man be
in Christ, he is a new crea-
ture: old things are passed


away; behold, all things are
become new" (2 Corinthians
5:17).
The Rev James L Snyder is
pastorofthe FamilyofGod Fel-
lowship, 1471 Pine Road, Ocala
He lives with his wife, Martha,
in Silver Springs Shores. Call
him at 352-6874240 or e-mail
jamessnyder2@att.net. The
church website is
www.whatafellowship.com.


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LJust 1 mile west of 1-75 on US 27 (Exit 354)



The Good News

for Bad Knees

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argoMedialanter www.LargoMedical.com I


MESSENGER


k r I 'sI o I\1[s IIeII


I re J [ IaCK


-~c-~






8 Wednesday, July 21, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


Fairfield Village


Activities abound in community this month


Though many of our
residents depart for
the summer months,
the Fairfield Village Club-
house stays busy with all
kinds of interesting activi-
ties. There is always the fun
at the pool, the regular
Bingo games, and the card
games that are part of the


by M. E ampton D.D.S.

TREATING
GUM DISEASE
For most adults, gum disease
presents a greater potential
than tooth decay for tooth loss.
With this in mind, dentists
recommend the patients floss
daily to remove the bacteria-
laden plaque that sticks to
teeth. Otherwise, the gums
may become swollen and
inflamed, which are usually
the first indicators of gum
problems. Regular professional
dental cleaning can help
remove built-up plaque that
causes this inflammation.
Without these regular
cleaning, plaque may harden
into a substance called tartar
(calculus), which requires
"scaling" for its removal. This
procedure involves using sharp
instruments to scrape away
trtar deposits below the
gumline. In the event that gum
disease progresses beyond the
ability of scaling to remove
tartar, "flap surgery" may be
necessary.
This column on gum disease
has been brought to you in the
interest of better dental health.
Rely on us to answer all your
questions about dental
treatments and procedures. Let
us help you keep your teeth
healthy. At the office of
MARK E. HAMPTON,
D.D.S., we appreciate the
opportunity to provide you
with quality dental care. Our
staff is made up of well-trained
professionals who work
together as a team to provide
you with the highest quality
treatment in a warm, caring
setting. We're located at 11902
Illinois Street, Dunnellon.
Please call 352-489-5071 to
schedule an appointment.
We're "Dedicated to Excellent
Dentistry."
P.S. As the name implies,
"flap surgery" involves cutting
flaps into the gums so that the
dentist can reach built-up tartar
below the gumline.

V1 Afsl

S^- U


weekly agenda at the club-
house.
The Fourth of July Cele-
bration was fantastic with
over 100 people enjoying
the wonderful food, music
and entertainment by one of
our favorites, Ken Jackson,
and quality socializing time
with friends. Patriotic deco-


rations livened the already
festive atmosphere and
everyone had a fabulous
time.
Sunday afternoon, July 11
saw a time reminiscent of
older days when over 50
people gathered for an old-
fashioned Ice Cream Social.
Homemade vanilla, choco-


Alex Martin, who is originally from South Africa, loved the ice cream so much that he
came back for seconds.


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late, fresh strawberry and
fresh peach ice cream was
served along with different
flavors of sugar free ice
cream for those who could
not have the very sugary
homemade variety
Toppings of all varieties
were added by some while
others enjoyed "milk
shakes" when the creamy
delights began to melt even
in the air-conditioned club-
house. No one let that stop
the fun, and stories were re-
counted about when the
treats melted even more
quickly. Those included sto-
ries about the wooden freez-
ers with the hand cranks
that were the delight of
every child who got to be a
part of the making of the ice
cream when there were no
electric ice cream makers.
Plans are now being made
for another fun time to be
held at 5 p.m. on Saturday,
July 24, when the new Social
Activities Committee plans
a "potluck" dinner with a
luau theme. Rumor has it
that there will be a hula
(hoop) contest! And if that is
not enough to entice much


Marsha MacGregor's smile
and shirt both radiate the
joy of the July 4th celebra-
tion at Fairfield Village.
interest, there could be
some interesting prizes
awarded to the winners.
Someone even mentioned
pineapple upside down
cake. Everyone should plan
to attend because we all
know that Fairfield Village
is a lively place filled with
lovely people.


RV Service & Repair


*Mobile Service ble
*Claims Processing For Insurance
*Warranty & Extended Warranty
352-401-7930


Vacation Bible School

Saturday, July 24, 11 am 2 pm
Sunday, July 25, 2 pm 5 pm

Ages 3 12

Come learn exciting

things about dinosaurs

and the Bible

Fun Facts Face Painting

Games and Prizes

Healthy Snack

Everything FREE


-t1 I2


Deeper Life of Dunnellon
Pentecostal Church
19924 W. Blue Cove Dr., Dunnellon
Located in Blue Cove at
Holy Faith Church building


Diane Blanchette said thanks to MC/singer Ken Jackson
with a big hug for a job well done.


Nelson

completes

basic at

Lackland

Air Force Airman
Gabriel R. Nelson gradu-
ated from basic military
training at Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
The airman completed
an intensive, eight-week
program that included
training in military disci-
pline and studies, Air
Force core values, physi-
cal fitness, and basic
warfare principles and
skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training earn four


credits toward an associ-
ate in applied science
degree through the Com-
munity College of the Air
Force.
He is the son of Car-
olyn and Solomon Nel-
son of N.W 117th Court,
Ocala.
Nelson is a 2009 gradu-
ate of West Port High
School, Ocala.


YOUR DENTAL
HEALTH


, i Wse


I






messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


Social Security makes a difference for everyone


Social Security reaches
almost every family in the
United States, and at some
point
touches the
Swlives of
nearly all
Americans.
It not only
helps older
Americans,
but also
Adon workers who
Willamsbecome dis-
abled and
S District families in
Manager, which a
Ocala spouse or
parent dies.
Today, about 159 million
people work and pay So-
cial Security taxes. More
than 53 million people re-
ceive monthly Social Secu-
rity benefits. In 2009 alone,
those benefits came to
about $675 billion.
In addition to the na-
tional impact Social Secu-


rity has on the U.S. econ-
omy, there's no denying the
difference it makes in com-
munities all across Amer-
ica. In neighborhoods
around the nation, the ben-
efits paid help more than
just individual beneficiar-
ies. These people spend
their benefit payments at
the local grocery store, the
local clothing store, de-
partment stores, and mom-
and-pop shops. Benefits
are used to pay for goods
and services that sustain
the local economy, keep
local farmers farming,
local retailers retailing,
and local contractors con-
tracting. In some counties,
as much as 30 percent of
the population receives
Social Security benefits
and those benefits make up
as much as 20 percent of
the local economy
Both at the national and
local level, Social Security


makes a difference. The
average payment for a re-
tired individual is $1,169 a
month, which represents
40 percent of income for an
average retired person.
The monthly payment for a
disabled person averages
$1,065. For the widow or
widower of a working fam-
ily member, the average
payment is $1,104. These
are real numbers that help
many individuals make
ends meet.
The payments made to
beneficiaries help individ-
uals and families to stay
afloat. But the byproduct is
that these individuals are
using their benefits to help
keep the economy going.
It's clear that Social Se-
curity makes a difference
on a national, local, and in-
dividual level.
To learn more about So-
cial Security, visit www.so-
cialsecuritygov


Carolyn Kulah,left,and EileneYudonin, right,flash their beautiful smiles as they enjoy
the homemade ice cream at the ice cream social on Sunday, July 11, at Fairfield Vil-
lage.


OFR benefits from Travolta fundraiser


Firefighting is ranked
among one of the nation's
most dangerous occupations.
More than 100 firefighters
die in the line of duty each year.
Often overlooked however,
are the adverse, long-term
health effects caused by
years of exposure to toxic
smoke and chemicals. All
fires produce cancer causing
toxins and dangerous by-
products of combustion. In
addition to battling fires on a
regular basis, firefighters are






Mobile Pet
Grooming
By Trish
Triple Crown
352-213-DOGS
(3647)


also called upon to assess
and mitigate hazardous ma-
terial incidents.
Although firefighters today
wear self-contained breath-
ing apparatus to help elimi-
nate some of the inhalation
hazards, many toxins can
also be absorbed through the
skin. The reality is that when
things go wrong, firefighters
are often the first to respond.
Exposure to these toxins has
been shown to cause many
health problems and fire-


fighters do indeed develop
cancer and other medical
conditions at a higher rate
than the general population.
John Travolta and his wife,
Kelly Preston, recently
hosted a fundraiser for sev-
eral local charities and do-
nated a portion of the money
raised to fund a detoxifica-
tion program for local fire-
fighters selected to
participate in the program
which was conducted at
Compass Health and Fitness


Free Investment Reviews

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


John M. Boyett, Jr.
Financial Advisor
NO5BSH


Circle Sjuare

CulturalCenter

'P2010 0.Shnw Schedu1e Online- Non


UPCOMING SHOWS:


and organized by the Heroes
Health Fund.
The detoxification pro-
gram required four to six
weeks to complete which
varied depending on a per-
son's specific exposure to
toxins, age and general


health. The protocol utilized
a precise regimen of vitamin,
mineral and oil supplemen-
tation combined with moder-
ate aerobic exercise and
repeated sauna sessions to
mobilize and eliminate fat
stored toxins. Upon comple-
tion, local firefighters have
reported having more en-
ergy, sleeping better, having
less joint pain and a greater


sense of well-being.
The program was devel-
oped by L. Ron Hubbard and
has been used successfully to
treat a variety of occupa-
tional exposures over the last
30 years, including 950 New
York firefighters and other
rescue workers who were ex-
posed to toxins following the
collapse of the World Trade
Center in September 2001.


"A DAY TO REMEMBER"
IMPROVE YOUR MEMORY & STUDY SKILLS
Reserve your seat today!

Saturday, Aug. 7, 2010
Citrus County Auditorium, 3610 S. Florida Ave., Inverness
8:30-10am "A Short Seminar for Short Memories" $30pp
3 Secrets to remembering anything, quickly and easily
5 Rules for remembering names
5 Ways to reduce absentmindedness...and more!
10:30-12 noon "A Short Workshop for Short Memories" $30pp
How to Remember Names and Faces
1-3pm "A Student Memory Workshop" $40pp
Reading comprehension
Word Power (Vocabulary building)... and more!
3:30-4:45pm "A Super Spanish Seminar" (FREE with
enrollment in any seminar or workshop)
Conversational Spanish (read, write and speak)
An instant 5,000 Spanish word vocabulary... and more!
Faculty: Mr. Jon Keith, The Memory Trainer"
As per National TV www.memorytrainer.com
and "Dr. Joe" Ponds, The Memory Magician
www.memorycollege.com
For additional information call (352) 586-7455 or
email doctorjoe@memoryquest.net


Jimmy Beaumont &
The Skyliners
Greatest hit "Since I Don't Have You"
Tickets starting at $16


Purchase tickets online*or
at the ticket office.
Shows begin at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m.
(unless noted othemnise)
8395 SW 80th Street Ocala, FL 34481 (352) 854-3670
Ticket Office Hours: fMorniay Saunry: 11:00 a.m. 2:00 pm.
Day of Show: 11:00 a.m. Showrime
*Online tickets subject to a small convenience fee. Schedule and prices
subject to change without notice. All ticket sales final.


Return of the King:
A Tribute to Elvis
Tickets starting at $15


Fresh seasonal produce and much more!


E'I Tme-Ru


EdwardJones
MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING I


Wednesday, July 21, 2010 9






10 Wednesday, July 21, 2010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger


c< Happenings c<


Public invited to
Moose breakfast
The public is invited to a
public breakfast at the Moose
Lodge, Sunday, July 25,8 a.m.
to 11 a.m. Eggs, potatoes, bis-
cuits with gravy, toast, bacon
or sausage, coffee and juice
are on the menu.
The Moose Lodge is at
10411 S.W 110 St. one mile
north of the St. Rd. 200 main
entrance of Oak Run.
FairTax presentation
planned July 28
Supporters of the FairTax
proposal will make a presen-
tation on July 28 at the Mar-
ion County Public Library -
Headquarters.
The FairTax is a sales tax
instead of tax on income.
The program begins at 6
p.m. at 2720 E. Silver Spring
Bvd.
To RSVE contact Ron &
Elaine Maiellaro at
ocalafairtax@cfl.rr.com or
call 671-6724.
Choir members needed
"Messiah" program
The Ocala Symphony Or-
chestra is searching for ex-
perienced vocalists of all
ages and vocal ranges to par-
ticipate in the presentation
of Handel's Messiah on Sun-
day, November 21st, 2010. A
choir of 200 voices is antici-
pated for this glorious per-


formance with full orchestra
under the direction of Maes-
tro Matthew Wardell.
Vocalists must have the
ability to read music and
have a familiarity with Mes-
siah. To participate in this
can't-miss musical opportu-
nity, contact the orchestra of-
fice at 352-351-1606 or e-mail
us at dpitone@ocalasym-
phony.com. The required ori-
entation meeting will take
place on Sept. 19 (time and
place to be determined) and
the first of six weekly re-
hearsals begin Oct. 10.
For concert and ticket in-
formation visit
www.ocalasymphony.com or
contact the OSO office at
(352)-351-1606.
The performance will take
place at the Queen of Peace
Catholic Church located at
6455 S.W Highway 200 in
Ocala. Advance tickets are
$15 for adults and $10 for full
time students and $20 for
adults at the door. Sponsor-
ship opportunities are also
available for this event.
Moose Activities
announced for members
Members and qualified
guests of the Moose Lodge
are invited to:
Friday, July 23: Taco Buffet
- All you care to eat, starts at
5 p.m; Cajun Dave performs
6:30 to 10:30 p.m.
Saturday, July 24: Queen of


Hearts Party at 5 p.m.
Sunday, July 25: Open to
the Public Breakfast 8 toll
a.m.
Monday, July 26: Men's
General Meeting at 7 p.m.
Tuesday, July 27: Pork Loin
dinner begins at 5 p.m,
karaoke with David Baldwin
5 to 9 p.m.
Thursday, July 29: Pitch 1
p.m., bowling 6 p.m., shuffle-
board and Wii, 7 p.m.
Friday, July 30: Roasted
Chicken starts at 5 p.m. with
karaoke by Mel 7 to 11 p.m.
The Moose Lodge is at
10411 S. W 110th St., phone is
352-854-5675.
Committee Rally for
Relay for Life
The next committee Rally
for the West Relay for Life is
Thursday, Aug. 5,6 to 7 p.m.
The meet is set for the
Countryside Presbyterian
Church, Fellowship Hall,
7768 S.W Highway 200.
RSVP to Jennifer Brannon
by July 22nd at 6294727 x
5825 or Jen-
nifer.brannon@cancer org.
Summer Splash at
Circle Square Commons
Join the fun with an
evening filled with live
music, dancing, and deli-
cious food on Saturday,
July 31 on The Town
Square at Circle Square
Commons. Enjoy classic
summertime games like a
water balloon toss, a hula
hoop contest and more.
Catch a summer apparel
fashion show and enter for
prize giveaways through-
out the night!
Bring the whole family to
Summer Splash on Satur-
day, July 31st from 6 pm 10
pm on The Town Square at
Circle Square Commons
located at 8409 SW 80th
5Street, Ocala. For more
information visit: www.Cir-
cleSquareCommons. com
Incentives listed
for blood donors
Florida's Blood Centers
in partnership with partic-
ipating Walgreen's is hav-


WEST MARION MeCsCener



DIAL A PRO

For Your Professional Needs


\ERRY AfAIRTI
IRRIGATION LLC. 3398 S.W.74thAve., Bay 101, Ocala
Seasonal Special
$S49 9 *Reset Controller
4 5 Adjust Spray Heads to Correct Spray Pattern
Complete System Inspection
We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details. W
Member of Florida
Irrigation Society 352-237-5731
Comp #7085 Serving Marion County Since 1982 Licensed Fully Insured





p -
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ICall P3a uline
854-3986


16 Years Experience
Ins/Li j -C044879
WorTGuaranteed
TESSEEBEKJR,
ROOFING
REROOFING REPAIRS
(352) 266-4935
(352) 615-0248
F Free
Estimates


Serving Marion County Since 1971
Wayne "Scotty" Flynn
Vinyl Siding
Metal Roofing
Roofovers
Room Additions
Screenrooms
Glassrooms
Garages
General Contractor LLC
|"New Homes" 11685 SE, Hwy 301 Belleview
352-307-1752
Cell 352-875-6470
} State License RG0023490 0005BNT


Pastor David Bellows leads a group of youngsters during an opening program for Va-
cation Bible School at Christ's Church of Ocala.After singing,they recited a Bible verse.


ing blood drives this
month.
By giving blood in July
donors receive a $10 Wal-
green's Gift Card too.
Go to wwwfloridasblood-
centers.org for locations or
call 352-266-1020 to donate
and receive $10 gift card, a
Get on the Bus T-shirt, a
Sonic sundae and enter to
win a 2200 watt Generator
donated by Northern Tool
and Equipment of Ocala.
If you live here, play
here, work here- Donate
here, we are the only blood
center supplying the local
hospitals. Get on the Big
Red Bus.
Fitness spa opens
for visitors July 31
The Ranch Fitness Cen-
ter and Spa invites you to
attend an Open House for
members, guests and visi-
tors on Saturday, July 31
from 10 am to 3 pm. Atten-
dees will tour the state-of-
the-art facility, enjoy


exciting fitness demonstra-
tions, and meet personal
trainers and spa/salon
service providers. Profes-
sional health screenings
will also be available. All
attendees will receive a
free trial guest pass.
The Ranch Fitness Cen-
ter and Spa Open House is
free and open to the pub-
lic. Refreshments, healthy
snacks, giveaways and
membership specials will
be available throughout
the day!
The Ranch Fitness Cen-
ter and Spa is open daily
and is a full service fitness
facility, salon and spa lo-
cated at 8385 S.W 80th
Street, Ocala, FL 34481.
For more information, call
352-861-8180 or visit
www. TheRanchFit-
nessSpa.com.
Take a class this
summer at OTOW
The summer schedule
for July, August and Sep-


tember lists 178 learning
opportunities for the Mas-
ter the Possibilities life-
time learning program at
On Top of the World.
Even though classes are
offered in the educational
building at On Top of the
World classes aren't lim-
ited to OTOW residents
only
Classes are open to the
public too.
Check on line at mas-
terthepossibilities.com to
find out if there's a class
that piques your interest.
Follow the "class sched-
ule" link to see the com-
plete listings. Registration
for the classes is also avail-
able on line.
Printed copies of the
schedule is available at the
Master the Possibilities
building, Circle Square
Commons, On Top of the
World, 8409 S.W 80th St.
Ocala.
For more information
call 861-9751.


PATH FAITH

is discovered through worshiping together


Christ's Church
nMaron County
An Independent Cistian CurAc
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


(^i* 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 3


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 Pl., Ocala
(352) 854-4509








messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermessengermessengermessengermessengermessenger Wednesday, July 21, 2010 11


"Copyrighted M




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le from Commercial


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tent .




News Providers"


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0 0 *


ft t mmu,4w4w0


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

CANCELATION


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


Syr WEST MARION
X4I-- C-1 C1


All ads require prepayment. We accept:

GS p p n p


Advertisements may be canceled as soon as i I II
results are obtained. You will be billed only for I Be sure to check your advertisement the first day
the dates the ad actually appears in the paper. it appears. We will not be responsible for more
Deadlines for cancellations are the same as the SERING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27 than one incorrect insertion. Adjustments are
deadlines for placing ads, except for specials. 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.


Make a difference
in a young Man's life
Cypress Creek
Juvenile Offender
Correctional Center,
a residential program
for high and
maximum risk males
committed to the
Dept. of Juvenile
Justice is recruiting for
Juvenile Corrections
Officers.
Mental Health
Therapist
and
RN and LPN
Apply in person at:
CYPRESSCREEK
2855 W Woodland
Ridge Dr.
LecantoFL 34461
Or fax resume to
(352) 527-2235
Drug Free Workplace
/EEO


NEWLY
LICENSED
LIFE/HEALTH
INSURANCE
AGENTS
FASTEST GROWING
AGENCY
in Florida is expand-
ing in the Ocala
area. Selling all A
rated companies in-
cluding BlueCross
Blue Shield. Great
agent opportunities
are available. Call
Joe at 352-854-2100
or email
insinnovations@
aol.com

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


Secure Your
Future. Call
your local
Recruiter!
SSG RODNEY MEDINA
(352)795-9757
RODNEY.MEDINA
@US.ARMY.MIL
www.NationalGuard.c
om



esS^


Vendors Wanted
For a CRAFT SHOW
FRIDAY, OCT. 29 and
SATURDAY, OCT. 30
Ist Annual Craft show
First Presbyterian
Church, Crystal River.
For more info
Call: 795-2259



FRANKS TREE
SERVICE
"Guaranteed
Lowest Price"
Trimming
Removal
Hauling
FREE ESTIMATES
(352) 274-6953 Cell
Lic# 0867994


All Wood
Cabinets

Free Design
Call Drew
352-484-5677



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


LET US WORK
Just call and see how FOR YOuRl
easy it is to make money WEST 1ARION
with the classified MESSENGER Just call and see how
TOLL FREE CLA1SSIFIEDS easy It1s to make redlYs
1-877-676-1403 GET RESULTS! TOLL F-IEE
CALL TOLL FREE 1-877-676-1403
M zNMcsscncrer 1-877-676-1403 LaMCssdn-


Yanmar Deisel Tractor
Model #YM2200 26.5
HP, 2003. 96.3 hrs.
w/ brushhog & E-Z pull
tandum-axle trailer
GVWR 7.0001bs 2006
$6,200 both obo
(352) 795-2749, Jim





SIMMONS CAL. KING
MATTRESS, new with
warranty, frame. Stone
Creek $600. 237-6310


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


Membership In
Rainbow Rivers Club
Fantastic Deal!
Selling for Transfer fee
of $184.50. Annual
dues of $325.36 have
been paid for re-
mainder of 2010.
Purchase of New
Membership cost
$795. Initial payment
for 3 years with $360
annual dues thereaf-
ter.
This transfer member-
ship comes at a sav-
ings of $804.86.
Club offers a fun and
relaxing place for
family and friends.
Discount boat rentals:
free canoes and
kayaks; clubhouse
with billiards swimm-
ing pool, cards and
bookclub; discount
cabin rentals, nature
trails; wildlife; group
activities; ect.
Moving out of state.
(352) 465-7543


Add Up The WEST MARION

SAVINGSt w a MessenA
:,^SA V IN G S Ivltt SEEING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27


CLASSIIED A


Name


Address


City


State Zip


Phone

10 Words $4.00 Per Week 250 For Each Additional Word Pricing Includes Online All Ads Must Be Prepaid All Credit Cards Accepted

1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

6. 7. 8. 9. 10.


12. 13. 14.


11WO S$.0 25AW R (icd OiI


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



NM WEST MARION

SERVING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27


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






GULF TO LAKE
TRAILER SALES
Largest Selection &
Lowest Prices.
Cargo, Utility, Motor-
cycle & Boat Trailers
352-527-0555
Hwy 44, Lecanto






RIDING LESSONS
Your horse or mine.
Beginners Welcome!
$35/hr. 352-237-6310.



Rel stt


PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate advertis-
ing in this newspaper is
subject to Fair Housing
Act which makes it ille-
gal to advertise "any
preference, limitation
or discrimination based
on race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, familial
status or national origin,
or an intention, to make
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination. "
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with par-
ents or legal custodi-
ans, 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
complain of discrimina-
tion call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.



OPPORTUNITY


CHATMIRE
4/2 Frame Home
Needs some repair
$35k
Possible Owner
Financing
352-465-3380;
352-342-2849



Golf Course Lot on the
Twisted Oaks 8th Hole
Public Utilities, view of
the green & pond
Asking $55,000
Call 352-249-8118



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






JEEP Wrangler 2007
Jeep Wrangler Sahara
4X4, Automatic, Low mi-
les, Black/Gray, Price
$5750, details and pics at
nny65fd@msn.com/
561-244-9447.
nny65fd@msn.com


You can list any single
item priced under $100
for sale for FREE!



Clean outyourclosets go
throughyour garage, attack
your attic and then use the
classified to get rd ofstuff
you no longer use
And the FyRE sting means
you have more money left over
after the sale


TOLL FREE
1-877-676-1403
AMessenger


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12 Wednesday, July 21, 2010


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Hotel-Motel Quality, Super Foam
Padding, Provides good support
SFull.......9
Queen.. 59 .e
1 VJ King....$59 .pc
TIIN EIA. PC(3 pc. set.)
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World Famous SimmonsQuality,
Plush Firm Top


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Super plush foam padding, Provides
soft support, As seen on TV.
$ F Full.....79 .c.
5 Queen..$89 ..
9 King....$89 ..p
IN EA. P. (3 p. set.)


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Slimline Plush Comfort, Provides extra Luxurious Pillow Top Mattress,
firm support Great value
SFutlu** ......*..9 p P.Ful ..$129 p..
S$ Queen..129 ... Queen..$149 ~,
King.....$99 9 King....$133 ,
W C. (3 pc. set.) TWIN A.PC (3p. set.


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Dr. Marvin's Firm Super support, VISCO-ELAST1C MEMORY FOAM,
Reduces allergens As seen on TV. Conforms to your body


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Ultra Plush Comfort,
Conforms to your body


Full.$124
Queen..$149 P


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Super Pillow Top Comfort, Interlocking
coil system


1 TEWART & HAMILTON


e$l Jll Am Ful1......$179-.p..
I Queen..$199..,.
14r ll Kig.....$166 .,
TAWIN FA P (3pc emt.


World Famos [ml.lll:S sJms.l


World Famous SimmonsClassic,
Pocketed coils, Plush Firm Euro-Top
$ iii Queen..$299 .,.
S King....$299 e..s
NA.ccuC or (3 pc. set.)


119 Full......$139 p.
Queen..$169 .,.
S King....$133..p .
WIN EA. K. (3pO.set.)


SFU......$124 pc
SQueen..$149 .,.
1 2 4 King....$123c.p.c
FULL EA. PC (3 pc. set.)


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5-Star Resort Firm Super euro-top, SUPER FIRM, Super euro-top, Reduces
Reduces allergens allergens


LO L Queen..$249pe.
|$U5King....$199 ".p.
FI A. PC. (3pc. et.)


Ultra Plush Hotel Style Comfort,
Conforms to your body
Queen..349.pc.
34 King....$266 .pc
OWN A.Pr (3 pc. set.)


199 Queen$49..p.
155 King....$199 ,.
ill FA (3 pc. set.)


World Famous SimmonsAnniversary,
Pocketed coils, Plush Firm
s$3 49 Queen..$349..
SKing....$333 ,p.
mSnc c r (3 pc. set.)


Fu......$179ap
S Queen..$199.p
I King....$166 ,p
TWIN EA. PC (3 pc. set


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SUPER EURO-TOP
Reduces allergens
SQueen..$299
King....$233 ,
QUEEN EA. PC (3pc se


World Famous SimmonsAnniversnry,
Pocketed coils, Plush Pillow Top
s9 A Queen 399,
King....$399 ~
n Ecu cA rK (3 pc. set


114L


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