Title: West Marion messenger
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100092/00019
 Material Information
Title: West Marion messenger
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: September 8, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100092
Volume ID: VID00019
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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Postal Patron
U.S. Postage Paid
PRSRT STD
Permit #91
Lecanto, FL


INDEX
Band talk ............8
New owners.........5
Suduko ...............7


VOLUME 8, NUMBER 25
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 8010


JOy night

Page 3


Page 6


cording to a county press re-
lease.
Wichman, 54, bred and
sold the cats through the In-
ternet at mainecooncat.com.
The home page to that web-
site refers to the cats as
Angel Babies Maine
Coons.Wichman told officials
that she not updated the site
in years.
Although there is no
prices mentioned inthe website,
other websites show some
cats of that breed sell for
$1,000 each.
According to Dr. David
Jebens, DVM, Animal Serv-
ices' staff veterinarian, as-
sessments 23 cats were in
poor or emaciated condition,
27 were in fair condition and
13 in good condition. Many of
the cats had respiratory is-
sues, most likely from living
in filthy conditions with poor
air quality. Some of the cats


are extremely thin and most
have matted fur, flea infesta-
tion, skin problems and ex-
tremely foul odor due to
living in their own waste.
Marion County Fire Res-
cue's HazMat team tested the
air quality inside the home
and determined it unsafe to
enter without a respirator.
The Marion County Sher-
iff's Office removed Wich-
man from her property via
the Baker Act and placed her
in protective custody for a
mental evaluation.
Animal Services received
previous complaints of ani-
mals in poor health living in
unsanitary conditions, and
animal control officers vis-
ited the property several
times. The first time on May
20.

Please see CATS, Page 2


S taf f Report

The "angel babies" of
Merry Wichman are now liv-
ing at the Marion County An-
imal Center, where staff is
providing medical and nutri-
tional care.
Last Wednesday, Marion
County Animals Services
took 63 Maine Coon-type cats
from her home in Thorough-
bred Acres, an unmarked
subdivision near West Port
High School.
Along with the cats, county
staff took a golden retriever
and an Amazon bird living in
poor conditions.
The cats were housed in-
side her home, in a patio
room and outside in the yard.
Several 5- by 4-foot chain link
cages housed nine to 17 cats
each.
Feces, dirt and dust cov-
ered the home and patio, ac-


DL?. .t ........ 2 %. 1 I I
Dr. David Jebens, DVM, examines one of the cats removed from the Wichman resi-
dence with the assistance of Senior Animal Care Technician Kasey Andruf.


The Ma rion County Literacy Cou ncil, I nc., teaches ad ults to read one-on-one with the help of 87 volu nteers.NHine-
teen percent of Ma rion Cou nty ad ults ca n't read.Kharen HillI ef t,is executive di rector a nd Ruth Fraser, right, is one
of the volunteers. Offices of the literacy council are at 2677 N.W. 10th Street, Suite 1A.


See MAKE, Page 4


See WORK, Page 4


Artists wanted


V WE ST MA1~R ION I





SERVING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27






63 cats rescued from home



ha ~ d~~I1 'Feces, dirt and dust covered the home


Turning paes for a better li e


M lak in ga

difference

Michel Northsea
EDITOR

When potential students
walk into Karen Hill's of-
fice they are ready to learn.
Often times, not only are
they ready to learn,
"they're desperate to
learn," said Hill.
She's the executive di-
rector of the Marion
County Literacy Council
(MCLC) with the aim of
"changing lives one word at
a time," according to the
message on her business
card.
And they have made a
difference.
Each month, the center
serves an average of 175
students, Hill said. Four
hundred students are en-
rolled in the various pro-
grams the council offers.
During the five years Hill
has been with MCLC, she
has learned that some stu-
dents will come in and
work on their area of study
for months and then drop


Work that's


rewarding

Michel Northsea
EDITOR

Getting fired doesn't nor-
mally lead to a warm and
fuzzy feeling for most peo-
ple.
Ruth Fraser has been
fired several times and
she's not complaining.
Fact of the matter is, she
welcomes getting fire be-
cause it means she has
helped someone reach
their goal.
Fraser is a volunteer
with Marion County Liter-
acy Council and has been
since she moved to Sweet-
water Oaks in the summer
of 2005.
Over the years, she had
helped four adults by
teaching them to read.
Prior to moving to Ocala,
she served as the literacy
coordinator for the Colum-
bia County Public Library.
There is no requirement
for volunteer tutors to be a
school teacher but that was
what Fraser was before re-





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2 Wednesday, September 8, 8010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesner ssnr


Stone Cr~Eek


as 17 Maine Coon Cats.The
owner was taken to a men-
tal health facility under the
Baker Act.




continued from Page 1

However, Wichman only
showed officers a few of her
animals and refused to allow
the officers to inspect their
living conditions. Animal
Services made recommenda-
tions for improvement and
planned follow-up visits. Of-
ficers suspected that other
animals were living in other
parts of the home but were
forced to obtain a warrant,
executed on Wednesday, to
let them access the rest of the

homoebuild the case for the
warrant, officers posted the
property three times and
took photos. Code enforce-
ment officers had been to the
property for similar com-
plaints in the years before
Animal Services had animal
control officers, said Elaine
Delorio, animal program co-
ordinator.
The animals are now
housed at the Marion County
Animal Center, where staff is
providing medical and nutri-
tional care. Animal Services
staff plans to file a petition
for custody within 10 days as
well as seek cruelty charges
against the animal owner
through the State Attorney's
Office.


from 11 to 1 p.m. I recently
had an invitation to meet
them at Bob's home and
photograph the group get-
ting ready for an upcoming
gig.
The group has recently
M3j started playing outside of
Stone Creek. They have
gone to the Veteran's Ad-
;rci ministration in
Gainesville, the Timber-
TiZZi Ridge Nursing Home and
most recently at Life Care
Resident musicians in Ocala. Carlee said, "We
of Stone Creek, find it quite rewarding
known as the 'Se- playing for the elderly, as
nior Moments', began in many who no longer com-
February of 2007 when Bob municate will sing along
Romiti put a notice on the and still remember every
portal. Presently, there are word to the songs!"
seven members and they This interesting mix of
are always looking for new talented people began
members. All instruments playing at different stages
are welcome as well as ley- of their lives. Bob Miller
els of experience. began playing piano
Presently, there is Bob around age seven and
Miller on the keyboard, when he celebrated his
Charlotte Gill and Carlee 50th birthday, he was given
McCann on flute, Bob a keyboard. He told me
Wilton who plays both the there have been more key-
tenor sax and the clarinet boards since the first one.
and singers Bill Sorrells His home now has a Baby
and Nancy Hewitt. During Grand keyboard as well as
the winter, snowbird, Janie the one he takes on the
Schoenbaum plays the gigs. His passion for the
washtub base. piano/keyboard has contin-
This group practices at ued since childhood.
the Reunion center most of Carlee started taking
year but when the snow- flute lessons in her 50s
birds fly home, the Senior when her husband encour-
Moments meet at Bob aged her to do it, since she
Miller's home on Friday loved flute music so much.


"I was convinced I couldn't
lean to read music, but
here I am!" She has advice
for others. "I would sin-
cerely encourage anyone
to try learning. It's such a
thrill when you finally hear
actual music! It's certainly
never too late."
Bill Sorrells has been
with the group for about
three years. He sings with
his choir and has a won-
derful tenor voice accord-
ing to Carlee. Carlee said it
was interesting that she
and Bill went to the same
elementary school in


Miami.
Charlotte Gill began
playing the flute in 4th
grade and continued
throughout her school
years. Then careers and
family became her life but
her passion for playing the
flute stayed with her. She
resumed her interest in the
flute about two years prior
to her arrival in Stone
Creek. When she saw the
notice on the portal about
the Senior Moments, she
knew this was for her. She
could continue to pursue
her passion and give others


enjoyment.
Let's hope 'The Senior
Moments' play a gig at
Stone Creek!
Other happenings: Mem-
bers of the Crafts of the
Mind Book Club took a
field trip to see Eat Pray
Love. They had read this
book last year. Consensus
was the movie was better
than the book Interesting.
Culture Vultures is a new
club. The club's mission is
to promote all types of cul-
tural events. Welcome, Cul-
ture Vultures!


The band "Senior Moments" includes, left to right, Charlotte Gill, Bob Wilton, Carlee
McCa nn a nd Bob Miller. More mem bers a re wa nted for the group.


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The West Port High School
Theatre Department pres-
ents Gamer Overload, a video
game tournament played on
the giant projection screen in
the West Port High School
Performing Arts Center. The
video game tournament will
take place on Saturday, Sept.
18 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
the school, located at 3733
S.W 80th Avenue, Ocala, FL.
It will feature Halo 3 on the
XBOX gaming system, Mar-
vel: Ultimate Alliance 2 on
the PS3 gaming system, and
Super Smash Brothers:
Brawl on the Wii gaming sys-
tem. Entry per game is $10
and re-entry per game is $5.
Players are encouraged to
bring their own game con-
trollers. Prizes will be given
to the winner of each toumna-
ment. For more information,
contact Janet Shelley at 291-
4000.
Proceeds from the toumna-
ment will benefit the West


Port Theatre Department's
trip to Scotland to perform at
the 2011 Edinburgh Fringe
Festival. West Port High
School, long recognized for
its entertaining and innova-
tive productions, was se-
lected by the AHSTF Board
of Advisors to represent the
United States as part of the
2011 AHSTF program. Out of
2,000 high schools nominated
across the United States and
Canada, West Port was one of
65 schools selected to per-
form.
West Port High School
drama students, their par-
ents, and teachers are heav-
ily involved in fundraising
activities to finance their
two-week adventure to Scot-
land and England. Contribu-
tions and donations are
welcome.
For more information con-
tact Janet Shelley, West Port
High School Theatre Direc-
tor at (352) 291-4000.


About 200 people gathered for an evening of praise and worship.


JOy rang out during Joy Night' event


Last Sunday night was a
"joyful" night at Christ's
Church of Marion County
Several Christian
churches from the area
met to sing praises and
worship together. Approx-
imately 200 people from
the area churches met at
Christ's Church to enjoy
an evening of singing,
praises, and worship.
Special music was pro-
vided by the choir and
Praise Team from Christ's
Church. Also soloists,
duets, and praise teams
from Belleview Christian


Church, Salt Springs
Christian Church, and
Central Christian Church
entertained with specials.
All of the music was very
uplifting. The closing
song, Unclouded Day, re-
ally rang from the rafters.
A special treat of the
evening was a brief
overview and history of
Florida Christian College,
located in Kissimmee. Bill
Behrman, President of the
college, told of the remark-
able growth of the college
since its beginning in l976.
The college began as Cen-


tral Florida Bible College,
but in 1985 changed the
name to Florida Christian
College. This is a 4-year ac-
credited school with grad-
uates serving all around
the world as Christian min-
isters, missionaries, and
workers.
The next Joy Night will
be January 30, 2011, at
Christ's Church.

Bill Behrman, President of
Florida Christian College,
Orlando talked about the
growth of the college that
started in 1976.


Former College of Central
Florida student Sean Gerrity
will return to CF with his
award-winning vocal group
MOSAIC in September, and
tickets are now available for
$25 each when purchased in
groups of eight or more.
MOSAIC will perform Fri-
day and Saturday, Sept. 10
and 11, at 7 p.m. and Sunday,
Sept. 12, at 3 p.m. in the Fine
Arts Audit mimSa theoOlea

Road. Tickets are $30 in ad-
vance, available online at
alumni.cf.edu/mosaic or by
calling 352-873-5808. Tickets
are $35 at the door. The
group rate of $25 per ticket is
available for advance pur-
chases, available through
Pamela Calero at 352-873-
5808.
MOSAIC was the winner of
MTV's Top Pop Group in
2008. The group routinely
performs for sellout crowds
in Las Vegas and has shared
the stage with Prince, Baby-
face, Tony Bennett and Jay
Leno.
Proceeds will benefit the
MOSAIC Endowed Scholar-
ship for CF students that was
established during the
group's visit in 2009.
"We're excited to have MO-
SAIC back at CF," said Joan

Answers to puzzles on p. 7


Steams, vice president ofln-
stitutional Advancement at
CE "Last year's concerts
were wonderful and brought
both alums and families to
the campus. Sean giving back
to his alma mater in this way
sends a great message to our
college family and the com-
munity about the impact of
the CF experience on our
students."

mus c thk ? "PuMOR~aAzels
Beck, Frank Sinatra, and
Take 6 in a blender and hit
puree," according to the a
cappella group's website.
MOSAIC has created a sound
of its own by mixing elements
of funk, jazz, hip hop and
even opera.
"I'm excited to be return-
ing to perform again in my
hometown and on the CF
stage," said Gerrity. "Last
year was an incredible
homecoming for me. I was so
excited and proud to bring
the guys to CF and then to
have the community give us
all such a warm welcome was
humbling. Not to mention we
had a blast with three great
audiences at each of our
three shows! What a blessing
to be able to give back and
support CF students while
doing what we love."


Four different chu rches sa ng d uri ng a specialI event at Christ's Chu rch of Ma rion County.



Junior League's gift market Sept. 10 and 11


Autumn Gift Market is a
two-day holiday gift shop-
ping extravaganza open to
the general public. Admis-
sion is $5 per person,
This year it will be held
Friday, Sept. 10, 9 a.m. to 7
p.m. and Saturday, Sept. 11, 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. at the College of
Central Florida, formerly
CFCC gymasiu. Itw11
hsCC man ymn um vndwirs
from all across the nation
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decorative items for men,
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ping list.
Local dance, choir and bal-
let groups perform during
the weekend. Anxiously an-
ticipated and widely at-
tended, thousands of area


residents and supporters
have enjoyed AGM through-
out the years.
The Autumn Gift Market is
the Junior League of Ocala's
largest fundraiser of the year.
Proceeds from AGM allow
Junior League to fund its
projects in the community.
Past projects include Done











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in a Day events, the Black
Stallion Literacy Project,
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other League community
projects that serve the
women and children of Mar-
ion County.


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Video game tournament


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MOS AIC returns to


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1 lbCat L*ta Y

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Free par k admission

With a libr ary card

Florida Governor Charlie Crist recently
signed a proclamation designating September
as Florida Literacy Mlonth. The Florida Depart-
ment of Environmental Protection's (DEP)
Florida State Parks and its partners are cele-
brating the fourth annual Florida Literacy
Month with special events at state parks and li-
braries statewide. In conjunction with Interna-
tional Literacy Day on September 8th and
National Library Card Signup Mlonth, entrance
to all of Florida's state parks will be free* Fri-
day, September 10 through Sunday, September
12 for visitors who bring a library card, library
book or who donate a new or gently used family
book
"Florida Literacy Mlonth is a perfect reminder
that reading and writing can be enjoyed in many
settings, including the outdoors," said Florida
State Parks Director Donald Forgione. "Read-
ing a nature-themed book at a Florida State
Park is one example of an exciting way for stu-
dents and adults alike to learn about the envi-
ronment while improving literacy skills."


WEST MARION

SMNTHE COMMUNHIES&IBUsNhESSES BETWEEN sR200nDUS2 ~z

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, Timbetwood, 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) 854-92T77
8810 S.W. State Road 200, Suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481

*Editor- Michel Northsea
*Circulation -Barbara Jaggers
*Inside Sales/Office Coordinator- Pauline Moore
*Adverb~sing 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 Nlessenger. Advertising
Call editor Michel Northsea at
352-854-3986 or send by e-mail to
ed itor@ westmarion messenger.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 IMessenger off ice in Kingsland Display Ads
Plaza. AI| contributions are subject to editing for 5 pm Thursday
clarity, taste, and style.


;r


P~ibi~dWII
r r


~~


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4 Wednesday, September 8, 8010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesnerssnr


teachers stumble on some
unspoken goals.
Working with a 77-year-old
man, Fraser decided they
should try working a cross-
word puzzle. The man was
pleased.
For years he had ridden
the subway to work in New
York. He noticed other riders
working crossword puzzles
and he has always wondered
what it would be like to work
those puzzles in the newspa-
per. Thanks to Fraser, he was
able to find out.
Besides the adults she tu-
tored over the years, Fraser
teaches other tutors how to
teach in a day-long training
session.
For those wanting to teach
others, there are no stringent
requirements a high
school education and the
willingness to work one-on-
one with someone wanting to
learn to read.
Fraser encourages flexibil-


"Volunteers just need a
high school education and a
heart for students," Hall said.
The current list of volun-
teers includes 87 people,
some of whom are snow-
birds. Volunteers go through
a day of classes designed to
teach them about working
one on one with their stu-
dents. The classes are of-
fered every other month.
once through the training,
tutors meet with their poten-
tial student to be sure that
the adult/student and
teacher are comfortable
working together. The stu-
dent and teacher arrange a
mutually convenient time
and place to meet for their
one-on-one classes.
For adults wanting to learn
to speak English, Hill divides
students up in small classes.
Those classes meet twice a
week per semester.
"They learn off each
other," Hill said.
While individual reading
levels vary by individual,
many English for Speakers of
Other Language (ESOL) stu-
dents come in at the same
level. At the Literacy Coun-
cil, four different levels of
ESOL classes are offered -
from basic English, advanced
conversation and pronuncia-
tion and advanced writing
using correct grammar.
Those leading the classes
aren't required to speak an-
Other language, in fact, its


ity on meeting with the stu-
dents so that their work
schedules can be accommo-
dated.
Besides teaching reading
skills, the Marion County Lit-
eracy Council helps prepare
students for their GED, high
school equivalency, and of-
fers English classes to those
who speak other languages.
More volunteers are al-
ways appreciated at the liter-
acy council.
Beside teaching tutors,
Fraser also has the responsi-
bility of matching students
with tutors.
In one situation, Fraser in-
troduced a student to her po-
tential tutor.
As the two talked the stu-
dent said she was deaf in one
ear, turns out, so was the
tutor.
But helping families by
teaching reading isn't the
Only way Fraser helps others.
She also works with Habi-


better they don't, Hill said.
Besides the personal satis-
faction Hill and many volun-
teers feel when one of their
students earns their GED,
becomes an American citi-
zen, gets a driver's license, or
goes from bemng a non-reader
to using the computer lab in
five years of time their pro-
gram has also received state
recognition.
Earlier this summer,
MCLC was recognized by the
Florida Literacy Coalition
with an excellence in educa-
tion award. The award was
based on the growth of the
Marion County program in-
cluding a new office space
with a computer lab, at 2677
N.W 10 St., Suite 1A, just off
U.S. Hwy 27 and the number
of students served by the pro-
gram.
Funding for the Marion
County Literacy Council
comes from Marion County's
United Way, community
block grants through the City
of Ocala and Marion County
and fund-raising efforts.
Fumd-raising efforts are es-
pecially essential with the re-
ductions in budgets. With the
help of a "working"' board of
directors, MCLC benefits
from three major fund-rais-
ing programs each year.
Those programs include the
Kiss-the-Horse event, a kick-
ball tournament and an adult
spelling bee.
Also, with the hopes of


tat for Humanity mentoring
families that are getting a
Habitat home. She is there to
answer their questions and
offer friendly support.
Before moving to Ocala,
Habitat had started in Lake
City and she had helped with
their start-up. Knowing some
from her church, Joy
Lutheran, were involved
with Habitat was another
reason she wanted to help
out. She assists in the office
and with special events.
Fraser also volunteers
with in the office of Hospice.
Hospice helped her family in
their time of need so she
gives back by volunteering
her time there too.
Despite her many other ac-
tivities she a keeps literacy
on the front burner remind-
ing others of the Literacy Day
on Sept. 8 and the opportu-
nity of visiting state park
free by showing your library
card.


raising funds for a cause that
is very near to heart, Hill is
willing to speak at commu-
nity functions, clubs and
business luncheons through-
out Marion County.
When she talks to such
groups she comes with a
message of advocacy.
"I want people to know
who we are and what we do.
We used to be Marion
County's best kept secret.
We're changing that," she
said.
And she has different busi-
ness cards she carries with
her at all times to help send
home that message.
Overhearing a non-English
speaking person trying to
communicate with an Eng-
lish speaking person, she
hands out business cards ex-
plaining the ESOL program.
She lets pastors know
MCLC has tutors to teach
people to read and then
there are her regular busi-
ness cards for potential tu-
tors.
Back at the office, all those
efforts come together when
the "light goes on for a stu-
dent.
"That' so rewarding for our
volunteers, when they realize
their student finally gets it,"
Hill said.
For more information on
Marion County Literacy
Council, Inc., see their web-
site at MaarionLiteracy~com or
call 690-READ (7323).


a ,
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continued from Page 1

tiring. Raising five children,
she found working as a sub-
stitute teacher fit her.
Born in Michigan, she
moved to Ft. Lauderdale
when it was small town in the
1940s and then went to
Florida State University for
teacher training.
Her volunteer tutoring
brings her much personal
satisfaction.
Many of the adults she
meets wanted to learn to
read so they can get a better
job or read a book to their
own children. She helps
them to achieve that goal and
that brings a feeling of suc-
cess to her and any of the
other tutors with the council.
Sometimes in a course of
working with a student,



MA


continued from Page 1


out for a time
Jobs, caring for children
and lack of transportation
sometimes keep students
away, she said.
The literacy council was
formed in 1999 by Barbara
Woodson. The program
teaches adults to read, offers
help in passing the GED -
high school equivalency
exam, and teaches those not
speaking English to speak
the language.
Each person who comes
has his own story.
When one man lost his job,
he came in and enrolled in
the GED program. As part of
the enrolling process, all stu-
dents are tested to determine
their grade level. He read at
a fourth-grade level. He was
assigned tutors to help him
with reading and math. In a
year, he was reading at a high
eighth-grade level. His math
skill has improved even
more during the same time.
After passing his GED test,
another student decided to
head to college, said Hill.
But success stories don't
come without volunteers to
tutor or teach a class.
Volunteers only need two
things to teach others.


I~


Eyecare hours are:
i nR TT 0 5:00 1 0 6:00

































































11 r


ZACK


NOBILITY uasr~na
HOMES, INC. [0TOLIS E
nlobilityhomes corn LLL LLLLLLLL~i L R~T~


UPCOMING SHOWS:


THEoNR W LEANDT INLDES A HTTCCH OF APPRROX1 0 EL



Me ny ons-USDACTFE Lons EquityNC WT ANRD
FinancingD -N Alternativ Inom Finacin D T


t iasonal


rFA RM E R'
clRCLE SQUARE COMM(

iMARK E


; I


messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermesseng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermessegresne Wednesday, September 8, 8010 5


Herman's Hermits
starring Peter Noone
Tickets starting at $31


by CRF are being pur-
chased by Green Courte
Acquisition II, LLC.
One last effort was
made asking CRF to con-
sider unbundling Cen-
tury Fairfield Village
thus giving the home-
owners a chance to acti-
vate the existing offer.
Ray Mloatz of CRF re-
sponded that negotia-
tions are closed and that
the sale to Green Courte
will proceed possibly
closing by the end of~jep-
tember.
At a meeting of inter-
ested residents held at 6
p.m. on Wednesday, Sept.
1, in the Fairfield Club-
house, Ouellette made
the announcement and
encouraged residents to
be optimistic and posi-
tive about the new own-
ership. He explained
that the new owners have


a strong financial reputa-
tion and could be ex-
pected to be interested in
excellent maintenance of
facilities.
Phil Geissal, HOA
President, thanked Ouel-
lette and all of the Acqui-
sition Committee for the
hundreds of hours of
hard work and then led
the group in applause for
their efforts. Ouellette
countered with a re-
minder that the Fairfield
HOA is dedicated to rep-
resenting the homeown-
ers and will continue to
do everything possible
within the by-laws to en-
rich the daily lives of
those who have chosen to
make Fairfield Village
their home thereby con-
tinuing the reputation of
FFV as being "..a lively
place filled with lovely
people."


or most of 2010, a
Village homeown-
ers under the leadership
ofDon Ouellette, Chair of
the HOA Acquisition
Committee have worked
diligently toward the goal
of "resident ownership."
Sadly, that effort came to
an end on Saturday,
Aug. 28, when official
notice was received that
seven properties owned


A large group of Fairfield Village
residents listen to announcement
that plans to become a ROC (Resi-
dent Owned Community) have
come to an end.The group agreed
to work positively with the new
ownership to maintain the friendly
and sociable atmosphere of FFV.

Don Ouellette Fairfield Village
HOA acquisition chairman pre-
pares to speak to residents
aout te pur haset chf the
property by Green Courte Ac-
4uisition II, LLC.


Homes Designed, Built & Serviced
By NOBILITY HOMES


Purchase tickets onhine~or
at the ticket office.
Shows begin at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m.
(unless noted otherwise)
8395 SW 80th Street Ocals, FL 34481 (352) 854-3670
Ticket Oflice Hours: Mondy Saturdy: 11:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
D Of Showv: 11:00 a.m. Showtime


40' X28' 3 F&R,2 BATH 1060 S). FT. 40E3H(14)


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1-800-313-6324


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Efforts for resident ownership dies


JTNTIL 7 P.M.



Accepting New Patients

Dr. Stephen H. Dunn, DDS


Dr. Maryam Hatefi, DMD

9401 SW S.R. 200, Suite 101
Ocala, FL 34432

352-873-2000


C-~D~4'*~^~
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Serving Quality Food at Old Publix: Plaza


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DIALP PRO ~ F

orI Yor P ro~fesio a Ned r c


awmma lri~I
Serving Marion County Since 1971
Wayne "Scotty" Flynn
*Vinyl Siding
* Metal Roofing
*Roofovers
oom Aditions


Genr I Contractor LLC
u~:LI H..lm:: 11685 5.E. Hwy 301elvew
352 -307- 1752
Cell 352-875-6470
State License RG0023490 00QL


IRR IGATION LLC. 3398 S.W. 74tliAve., Bay 101,0Ocala
Sggggggg Spggigg


We will beat any written estimate on irrigation repairs or installation.
Certified Irrigation Auditor Call for details.
SMember of Florida
Sei Irrigation Society 352-237-5731 xizem. sem.
SCOmp #7085 Serving Marion County Since 1982 Licensed* Fully insured


6 Wednesday, September 8, 8010


MESSENGER


m~rw~xam



Irrigation
For allyour sprinkler needs
Sununer Special.... $39.95
Ar4 st Ualzn sr cwrare Reprera Ter
GETA FREE BATTERYfor your timer d
352-629-9300
licensed Insured


do you remember
where you were?
This was a day that we will
never forget. I will always
remember the phone call I
received at work telling
me to turn on the TV~ Our
company closed immedi-
ately and we all went


home to stay glued to the
TV~ Immediately following
9/11 many of us made sure
that our American flags
were flown every day.
As the years have
passed, many have be-
come complacent about
showing our patriotism
and love of our country. I


am happy to say that here
in Quail Mleadow there are
many flags flying every
day. An e-mail has been
circulating encouraging
everyone to please fly an
American flag on Satur-
day, Sept. 11. Let's show
the world that we are
proud of our flag and not
afraid to display it. You
don't have to have a large
flag on a pole; even a small
one from the dollar store
will show your love of our
country. Let's all join in
and show our flags on Sat-
urday.
Have you seen a picture
of the USS New York?
What a beautiful ship!
This new addition to our
Navy's fleet was made
from 24 tons of the scrap
steel from the World Trade
Center 'Twin Towers. I
have found conflicting
amounts on the steel used;
several references say 7.5
tons, while others say 24
tons. Whatever it's the
use of the steel that mat-
ters. The steel was melted
down at the Amite
Foundry and Mlachine
Company in Amite,
Louisiana. The shipyard


workers are said to have
treated it with much rev-
erence and would gently
touch it as they walked by.
One worker who had
worked at the shipyard for
40 years delayed his re-
tirement in order to be a
part of this project. The
ship has two towers to rep-
resent the 'Twin Towers.
The motto of this beautiful
ship is "Never Forget."
The two sister ships of the
New York will be named
the USS Arlington (LPD-
24) and the USS Somerset
(LPD-25) in commemora-
tion of the other places in-
volved in attacks on our
country that fateful day -
Arlington County, Virginia,
and Somerset County,
Pennsylvania.
Don't forget this is "hur-
ricane" season. It looks
like Earl is going to avoid
Florida, but as of this writ-
ing, Fiona is still checking
out our coastline. It is wise
to have your emergency
box filled. Make sure you
have your medical infor-
mation in a convenient lo-
cation. It's always a good
idea to have a supply of
bottled water, canned


q.




Slocumb


fruits and vegetables, a
can opener, and batteries
for the radios and flash-
lights. Hopefully we won't
need to use these, but it's
better to be safe than sorry.
Also, if we are without
power, be sure to check on
your neighbors.
This Friday, the 10th, is
our "potluck" dinner at the
clubhouse. No reserva-
tions required. Just come
with a favorite dish to
share with your friends
and neighbors. Also, bring
your own place settings.
Tea, coffee, and lemonade
will be provided. Dinner
will begin at 6 p.m.
It's time to sign up for
your flu shots. Vax care will
be at the clubhouse on Oct.
12. There is a sign-up sheet
in the clubhouse. If you
have questions, call Car-
olyn Slocumb (629-5993).


World-renowned poet,
writer, commentator, ac-
tivist and educator Nikki
Giovanni will visit the Col-
lege of Central Florida in
September. Giovanni is


among the most widely
read American poets and
prides herself on being "a
Black American, a daugh-
ter, a mother, a professor of
English." She has been


called a National Treasure
and recently was named
one of Oprah Winfrey's 25
Living Legends.
The college will host a
reading at 7 p.m. on Thurs-
day, Sept. 9, in the Fine
Arts Auditorium at the
Ocala Campus, 3001 S.W.
College Road. The event is
free and open to the public.
"We are fortunate to
bring such an accom-
,lsesda rs ntdo ourocm
associate professor at CE
Giovanni is the author of
more than 30 books for
adults and children. She
h~asag recwied d oNAoCP
Poems," "Blues: For All the
Changes," "Quilting the
Black-Eyed Pea: Poems

Please see WRITER, Page 7




wArtnstse


Belleview

Art Festival

The Art Club of Belle-
View is planning an art fes-
tival for Nov. 13 around
Lake Lillian Park in Belle-
view.

jude isdw akads i elbe
FOI itnfor mat on, or an
app ic tion, p ease cal
Daniela Banatova at 245-
4728.


4945 N. Hwy. 27
Ocala, FL 34482
(352) 622-8805
(352) 622-5258


OPEN HOURS
Mon.-Thurs. 11:00am 10:00pm
Fri. & Sat. 11:00am 10:30pm
Sunday: 12 Noon 10:00pm


CAsCIQ nT r


NOR DE -
HI'A L.










by RE Hampton, D.D.S.

GETTING
TO THE
ROOT
In the event of a tooth
becoming abscessed (due to
infection) or traumatized (due
to injury), it is often necessary
to perform root canal therapy
to remove the dead or
damaged root pulp. Thne goal
of the procedure is to save the
crown (white outer portion of
the tooth). The pulp is the area
inside the crown that extends
down into the gums with
nerves and blood vessels. The
dentist can check to see if the

whthe sthall tiebt ca testene
cold on the tooth or reacts to
an electrical stimulation on
the tooth. The procedure
involves removing the pulp
from the non-vital tooth and
filling and sealing the area
and securing the crown.
Ask us at the office of
MARK E. HAMPTON,
D.DS. for more details about
the specific restoration
planned for your tooth. After
restoration, the tooth
continues to function like any
Other tooth. We believe it is
our responsibility to share our
acquired knowledge and
understanding of oral health
with each and every patient,
one-on-one. All of our
patients are individuals, and
as such will achieve our goal
in different ways and at
different paces. Our office is
located at 11902 Illinois
Street, Dunnellon. Please call
352-489-5071 to schedule
your next dental checkup. Let
us help you keep that winning
smile. We're "Dedicated to
Excellent Dentistry."
P.S. A tooth's pulp tissue
contains no ol ne s ifibersl'

vessels, and connective tissue.


Quall MEadowN


All eyes on the calendar and Fiona


~I~~


Renowned writer to speak at CF


WEST MARION rVI


Residential Pressure Wash & Painting

565000 ****** YCb
Outside~ ~~g Of5A~ wash with ooto


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STO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD, CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403
Friday at 4:00 pm is the deadline for classified MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY, 9:00 AM 4:00 PM All ads require prepayment. We accept:
reader ads.

WEST MARION
Advertisements may be canceled as soon as
results are obtained. You will be billed only for 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 SEWING 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.


H


Add Up The weTMA~

SAVINGSil ,. a essengler


u,4~f
TUTORS NEEDED
attmafter school
hours. 60+ college
credits. Apply at

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Free Est. (352) 563-0036




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10% disc.for seniors.
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AN I E MA
WITH I
DEALER SPACE I
Hi hV Lrffc Area
SHormo ass~a FI. I
(352) 621-98)0 ]


Phone
10 Words* $4 00 Per Week* 25~ For Each Additional Word Pricing Includes Online*AII Ads Must Be Prepaid AII Credit Cards Accepted
1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

7. a. 9. l0.

11. 12. 13. 14. 15


1/E ST IVIAR ION
IVIEsSEN (3ER
CL ASS IFIE DS
(3ET RES ULTS I
CALL TOLL FREE
1 -877-676- 1403


~m~
ANTIQUE MALL
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DEALER SPACE I
AVAILABLE I
SHighTraffic Area I
SHomosassa FI. I
(352) 621-9800



DUNNELLON
Lake Tropicana, Thurs.,
Fri. & Sat. 9A./6P.
Lots of items, something
for everyone. 5220
S.w. 176th Ave.



CASH FOR GUNS &
GOLD, Concealed
Gu n lnes CM 467




GUL ERO LKE

Largest~e dP o &

4x8 Open $490
5x8 Encl $1675
352-527-0555
Hwy 44, Lecanto


Am~i~~~


$750./3br
COZY SETTING
2bd/2 full bticlls,
Spli
W/garage
office/3rd
bed. Corner lot
wNith
Iarge yard. Availl
l\/arch
1s Of SOOner If
needed.
$35) security and

month s rent
mOVeS yOU
in. InC. flidge/stove.

ergy efflilent gO|-
Valum

FO ,d insukited
Dennis or
Dicrie at 854-0516

email
dmcray97@msn .
Cam.


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-

uannust pen nwenan

per will not knowingly
accept any advertising

Vur redr are hey
informed that all
dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal

topan tfd ei t mna
1-800-669-9777. The
to l-free tepo ne
hearnng iarn d5is



Ea ouu as






HERNANDO
Lak's Mnoor. Pie t
' e'E $2.9 obo Coi


messengermessenger MESSENGER messengermesseng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermessegresne Wednesday, September 8, 8010 7


3/2/2 Canal Home
crystal River. New roof ,
Septic, AC & appl s in-
cluded wood & tile flrs.,
FP, priv. dock, fncd yrd,
$299K((352) 586-7128



I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Portable Sheds
Glenn (352) 302-0778


remain


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

1Xest IMarion,
Messenger
Classifieds
Get Results!

1S-877% 1-403


* *


** M


Nursing
Supervisor-Home

We are crently
Su krn sa Nursi~nge
Health. Ideal
ca cidat mst hve

ferred. Supervisory
experience
preferred. Two years
of current nursing

Imndr or eu va
home health nursing.
CR RonIfI rtone
Rss f, ndil ao f
patient care and
a enbcy oervic s
physician; scheduling
of nurse and patient
visits; assessing the


esuirin compliance
practice an
agencocs andards/
including documen-
tation. Please apply
ww. iusmh Eom.


I~X~I~I~)1I~)


'ttA ~I Ck 1
rIY(l(


- * *


C


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- -


*
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-
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..


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* as


FREE
4 Male Kittens
1 Female
4 v/ months old
(352) 245-4774
(352) 484-3688


Namel


Address


State


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


WRITER

continued from Page 6

and Not Quite Poems,"
"Acolytes," and "Hip Hop
Speaks to Children: A Cele-
bration of Poetry with a
Beat." Her autobiography,
"Gemini," was a finalist for
the National Book Award.
"Blues: for All the Changes"
reached No. 4 on the Los An-
geles Times Bestseller list.


Parks, was named a Calde-
cott Honors Book and
reached No. 3 on The New
Yor eTimas Be telrh ris
for her recordings, including
the Best Spoken Word
Album, given by the National
As ociation of Radio and dTel

tional honors include being
named Woman of the Year by
Mademoiselle Magazine, The
Ladies Home Journal and
Ebony Magazine. She has
been awarded the Langston
Hughes Medal for poetry and
was the first recipient of the
Rosa L. Parks Woman of
Courage Award.
The reading is a presenta-
tion of the Debra Vazquez
Memorial Poetry Series,
which commemorates the
life English professor Debra
Vazquez who taught English,
literature, and creative writ-
ing at CF for many years.
For information about the
program, contact Cooper at
352-854-2322, extension 1361.


~ Clllrrrd


' 00pyrighted Materal




* 'Syndicated C ontent a~




Available from Commercial News Providers



























































~nleH;I~ CHANDLER HILLS RESTAURANT

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

Hours: Mon Thur: 11 a.m. 7 p.m., F~ri & Sat: 11 a.m. 8 p.m., Sun: 8 a.m. 6 p.m.


Mond ys 7 -10 p.m.
Starting Septemtber 13
1MondEay NighFt F~ootball
Bar/Grill Room








'liesdays 4-7 p.m.
Fish Houcse Specials








Friday & Saturdays 5-8 p.m.
Steak: Houcse 1Menu







*Food and drink prices vary by menu.
Call the restaurant for details. )


Dinner Specials $9.95
Served daily from 4 6 pm

After 6p.m. $12.95

Includes Soup or Salad and
Chefs Choice Dessert

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

Panko Crusted Chickm
Chicken breast lightly breaded with
Japanese bread crumbs and served
with rice pilaf, stir-fry vegetables
and s oyu sauce

Plank Roasted Salmon Tzatziki
Plank roasted wild salmon
served with tzatziki sauce
nice 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 andgratuit1 7/10


8 Wednesday, September 8, 8010


MESSENGER


Hummel collectorS
to meet monthly
The Ocala chapter of the
M.I. Hummel Club meets
the second Thursday of
each month, September
through May
sThe f rst meeting for the

HAnyon interested i
Goebel products and enjoy
the fellowship of fellow
Hummel collectors is wel-
come.
Call Mary Jo Hammond,
873-9423 or Marge Cherry
873-1735 for more informa-
tion and meeting location.


:-eren Baptist Church
will host a showing of the
faihh base emoarites The

Dean Cain and is based on
real story of a couple's six-
year old son disappearing


and their search.
The movie will air Sept.
12 at 5 p.m.
Berean is located 4800
S.W 20th Street, Ocala.
Fish fry planned at
Sweetwater OakS

dens e raienrvitekstor as
otehp fish fro 80n Thurs t
are available until Sept. 13.
Choices include two pieces
of fish or 1 piece offish and
five shrimp for $6.50 or 10
shrimp for $7. All dinners
are served with French
fries, coleslaw and ice tea.
'The Lucy Show' Bible

ue ttc g sofy Jsus
earthly story with a heav-

sie nreasntria nC nch
somethingitsimilar is hu -
Show Bible School."
The four week study


starts Sept. 12. Each
episode starts at 9 a.m. and
is an hour show.
Countryside Presbyte-
rian Church is at 7768 S.W
Highway, Ocala.
For further information,
please call the church at

(30 Tio to e 30ftain
Scandinavian Club
The Scandinavian Club
of Marion County invites
people of Danish, Finnish,
Icelandic, Norwegian and
Swedish descent to join us
at our next luncheon meet-
ing at 11:30 a.m. on Satur-
day, Sept. 18. The meeting
is at the Hilton Hotel, 3600
S. 3thAe. Oa. eae

bread, beverage and
oese seisEntsee inement

dace paymn a s Tsrairad
Payment must be received
by Wednesday, Sept. 15.
Send payment to Jim
Neate, 643-A Midway
Drive, Ocala, FL 34472. For
fur her 6d~eta 0, cal iv

Hendricks 687-2644 or
Peggy Jones 629-3443.
Big sale held
by church group
Our Redeemer Lutheran
Church will be having a
unique sale on Sept. 17 and
18 from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
The church is no longer
having its annual fall craft
and treasure sales, so it is
doing this different type of
sale. "This" is the remain-
ing craft items, decora-
tions, etc. from last year's
sale.
t"That ts~j wr u odt
items, plus some new
iTihe other" is the fabu-
lous bake sale, individual
tables of treasures offered
by some of the church
members, and unused
cafhtliogdupl sl and bev-
erages will be available.
S.W lelv 20 iniscalta,50
Red Tail AFA
plans awards meeting
The Red Tail Memorial
Chapter 136 of the Air
Force Association (AFA)
will hold our September
meeting on Thursday, Sept.
23a~ts6:3 p.Thi sm et-
September and our meet-
ing place will be the Sher-
iff's Office Southwest 9048
S.R. 200. The change to the
Sheriff's office is due to
the remodeling of the
Landmark Aviation Build-
ing.
This is our annual AFA
Awards meeting and sev-
eral of our members will
be receiving chapter and
state AFA awards. Come
and see who is the Red Tail
Memorial Chapter Mem-
ber of the Year?
Ministry goes
off campus
On Saturday, Sept. 25 at
10:30 a.m. Countryside
Presbyterian Church will
offer Christian Ministry to
residents of TimberRidge
Nursing and Rehabilita-
tion Center.
The center is located at
9848 SW 110th Street,
Ocala. For information,
please call the church at
(352) 237-4633.


Observa nt friends of J udy Heiner rea lized that we didn't list her na me when we listed
the Ocala Pa Ims Line Dancers last week, so we are trying again. Back row: Ronnie
Smith, Judy Duby, Barbara Duncan,Trish Terrizzi and Marty Hurst Front row: Elsle
Galvin, Pat Kettell, Carol Sellers (Instructor), Bob Sellers (DJ), Judy Heiner, Donna Rock-
rohr and Dottie Kuhl.The group recently danced at Hawthrone Village and they will
return again later this month.





/ *PA H AI H T

is discovered through/ worshiping together


the King his
Anglican ChurC
The Rev. Donald 1 Curran,
Rector
Rev. Matthew Walter
Asst. Rector
S 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
Sout Sanctuary


C~irist IrSarion ~rcCounty
an ~nde~pendentch~istiancaurdi
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 .a
www.ccomc.orq


SPat Spotlight (L

Chaina is a seven-year old
Golden. Imagine this -
i" she loves to pose for the
camera. She was rescued
from a shelter by Robert
and Joanne Richard and
now lives happily in
Ocala Pa Ims.

Barbara of Silver Springs
please resend your photo
and information, since it
was accidentally deleted.


Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmailrom
Sunday Worship:
8:15 am & 11:00 am
Sunday School: 9:45 am
Wednesday Evening
Worship 6:45 pm
German Language Worship
1st. Sunday of each month 3:00 pm
Nursery Provided
Edward Holloway, Pastor
S7045 SW 83rd Pl., Ocala
(352) 854-4509


~~'sa t '


)penless
LA ST CHIANCB!

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


S


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.)


Summer Gift Card may not
be used with other discount offers-


c~Happenings a




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