Title: West Marion messenger
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100092/00021
 Material Information
Title: West Marion messenger
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Citrus Pub.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Florida
Publication Date: September 22, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100092
Volume ID: VID00021
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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INDEX Postal Patron
Pillcollctin Sp cia pro r~mU.S. Postage Paid
Fil CO16Ci~nSpe ialpro ram Fairfield ..............8 OUM ,N BE27PRSRT STD
Quail Meadow ......9 WEDN~ESDAY SEPTeMBER SS, 8010 Permit #91
Page 2 Page 4 Stn re ...0Lecanto, FL




-' ,. 'i EST MVARION





SERVING THE COMMUNITIES & BUSINESSES BETWEEN SR 200 AND US 27




HOWLIN' i5'g'


GOOD d'




MilcHEL NORTHSEA I\
EDITOR e
Fido doesn't always get a
special invitation for an .,1
evening of theatre but he.
does for this special occa- ,
S1011.
Whatever your dog's
name is Fido, Chaina,
Willie Mae, Deacon, Buster,
or Spot- and as long as the
pooch is friendly it's in- r
vited to a "Howlin' at the
Moon" event Friday, Sept.
24, at 7 p.m.
At this unique event, stu-
dents from the Omega The-
ater Company at West Port
High School will be per-
forming a series of skits,
short plays and poetry all
with a doggie theme.
Songs, one is "Gonna Buy
Me a Doggie," are part of
the program too.
The event will be at the
Trained Dog Happy Dog fa-. .., ., -
cility in Morriston, tin .I -~c ~H:-_ ~.**ct~ ..Y --5 rd
Morriston and her facil- - 6 9' q * .:", L
ity is about 20 minutes from 4. -5pr,) ,-. I' 1w .i g .%; '4
Ocala, said its owners, Lil- :;l...~ ir-4 U". ...9 .. .. )v @ ..,,.
ianne Merida. :1 9 lb. ~'
Merida is one of several Students in West Port High School theatre classes have a unique fundraiser planned for Friday evening. It's a'Howlin' at the Moon" party and
you r dog is invited. Ready for the big night a re dogs, from left to right Bria n, MatilIda a nd Holly.There huma n friends a re, from left to right, Sa m
Please see DOGS, Page 4 Charboneau, Cody Spencer, Michael Arvay,Jessica Hirsch,Yancey Reeder,Teneal Boresick, Reid Shelley, Rachel Lavallee and Peter Buffie.



Springs

Honor Flight to fly again on Oct. 28 events

Michel Northsea Scheduled
EDITOR
Another group of World War II veteranS E DI T OR
from Marion County will head to Washing-
ton D.C. on an Honor Flight, Oct. 28. Cooler temperatures
Those going on the flight will include may or may not come with
Howard Hoffman of Fairfield Village and at the month of September
least 30 other veterans that were not able to but one thing that is certain
go on last year's trip. is the Marion County
Then, the next priority will be given with Springs Festival.
/ those who have personal sponsors, said Typically a weekend
Mike Emig, one of the volunteers promoting event, this year, a month of
q and organizing the mission. activities is planned cen-
Along with the veterans will be a host of tering on Marion County's
~ki'volunteers including three doctors, 10 springs.
emergency medical technicians and some "The United States For-
. /security people. est Service, Marion County
., cEach flight costs upwards to $75,000 and and the two state parks,
.. --includes chartering a plane, buses for trans- Rainbow Springs and Sil-
portation in Washington D.C. and meals. ver River, have each
- Last week, West Port High School's Army planned events for the
JROTC program presented $2,000 to organ- month," said Christine
izers of the county's Honor Flight. Dorrier, assistant park
In presenting the check, Cadet Lt. Daniel manager at Silver River.
Corral encouraged other organizations to some of the celebrations
honor veterans by supporting the Honor are: guided kayak trips at
World War II veteran Wayne Parkhurst, far left, talks with Army Instructor Ret. Col. Harry Flight program. Rainbow Springs State
Good,fa r right, after the West Port High School's Army JROTC presented a $2,000 check for Park, nature walks at In-
the next Honor Flight. Pa rkhu rst went on Ma rion County's first tri p last yea r.Also pictured dian Lake State Forest, a


_ _


Isi


Please see SPRINGS, Page 2


Principal Jayne EIIs
permannfront leftand Cadet Alonzo Hard
front ri
ght. Please see FLIGHT, Page 4

























PNTIL M7 P a



Acceptmng New Patients

Dr. Stephen H. Dunn, DDS


SDr. Maryam Hatefi, DMD


CRIME STOPPERS WORKS (
Here's proof: The community responds by calling our
24/7, anonymous, unrecorded Tips Line 368-STOP
(7867) or online at oca lacrimestoppers.com This vital
info pulls wanted fugitives ofF our streets. Here's the
official "report card" of results for the 9-month period
ending June 30, 2010:
REPORT CARD CUrr. veac o -mal Sncee

Tips Received 1,461 10,979
Cases Cleared by Tips 143 3,843
Arrests Made by Tips 178 3,244
Rewards Approved $22,250 $314,875
Property Vallue Recovered $1 69,075 $1 ,244,575
Drug Value Recovered $ 13,000 $352,200

? IhanS F to tesO paffHOTS,
Crkne Stoppers does it all with
ZERO TAXPAYER DOLLARSI


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ACT

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SEPT. 24 THRU OCT. 4


352-643-09884




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2 Wednesday, September 22, 8010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesegresne


State Park
Saturday, Sept 18

9:30 a~m. James
Brothers
10:30 a~m. Chuck
Hardwicke
11:30 a~m. Shade
Tree Pickers
12:30 p.m. Patch-

1:0p.m. Bolin' Oil,
2:30 p.m. Larry
Hover
3:30 p.m. Nathan
Whitt and Friend
4:30 p.m. Tom Ellis

Those wishing to take ad-
vantage of the free admis-
sion for up to eight people
must have a coupon.
Coupons are available at
springsfest.0rg
In the evening, those cele-
brating Marion County's
springs will want to head to
t~heea ra ee I~in dtoowon

eFrm l o pe. visitors
to the square on Sept. 25
will have the opportunity to
hear the winners in the song
writing contest and four dif-
ferent musicians will per-
form during the evening.
hi ureen di fer t atex-
around the square during
the event.
"The exhibitors are in-
volved with water and water
quality issues facing our
natural ecosystems, said
Nickya nwp~ark specialist
Park.
For a complete listings of
activities during the month
in honor of Marion County's
springs, visit springfest.0rg.


Rose growers
invitedd to meeting
Marion county aose so-
ciety meets at 2:30 p.m.
third Sunday monthly (ex-
cept June, July, and August)
at the Marion County Ag
Center Auditorium, 2232
N.E. Jacksonville Road
(C.R. 200A), Ocala.
Meetings are open to all
rose lovers and their
guests. Visit www.marion-
countyroses.0rg or call
Chris McMillan 341-0564.


On Saturday, Sept. 25,
the Mlarion County Sher-
iff's Office, along with the
Ocala and Dunnellon Po-
lice Departments, will
participate in the first
ever National Pill Take
Back Day. From 10 a.m. to
2 p.m., a uniformed officer


Ocala
.Ocala Police Depart-
ment, 402 S. Pine Avenue,
Ocala
*Dunnellon Police De-
partment, 12014 S.
Williams St., Dunnellon
The purpose of this
event is to give persons in
the community who have a
surplus of outdated pre-
scription drugs; pills they
don't have a prescription
for; or pills they obtained
illegally, an opportunity to
turn them in without fac-
ing any criminal charges
or repercussions.
Mlarion County and the
state of Florida have seen
a significant increase in
the abuse of prescription
drugs and overdoses in the
last few years.
volanado e snescasheo i
tained these medications
from their parents or their
home medicine cabinet.
The Sheriff's Office en-
courages anyone who has
prescription pills they
would like to or need to
ge rid ,to s akea alvn-
Take Back Day to do so.
Citizens can also visit
www~dea.gov to enter their
zip code and locate the
drop-off site closest to
them.
pmore tifonrma ioanbabo t
also available on this site.


The Sheriff's Office encourages anyone who has pre-
Scription pills they would like to or need to get rid of '
10 take advantage of National Pill Take Back Day.


will be stationed at the fol-
lowing "no questions
asked" collection sites:


Marion County Sher-
iff's Mlain Operations Cen-
ter, 692 N.W. 30th Avenue,


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

352-873-2000


~cr


American Panel Corp
Baillie Bail Bonds
BJ Trophies
Bernie Little Distributing LLC
Bi-Lo Sales & Service
Blanchard, Merriam, Adel &
Kirkland, Attorneys PA
Bradford Builders
Joseph E. Brannon, CPA
Brown & Brown Insurance of Florida
Center State Bank
CenturyLinic
Clear Channel Outdoor
Community Bank & Trust of Florida
Cn Distrir utting
Creative Vinyl Systems
DeLuca Toyota
ESPN Sports Radio 900
J. Neil Fisher, Builder
Florida Thorobred Fillies
Gralphics Plus
Hennessey Amcbians
Heritage Bank of the South
Humana MarketPOINT
K Country 93.7/WIND 95.5 FM
Lamar Outdoor Advertising
M &S Bank
Mra~nc ill sBu ne
Mint Margazine
Neighborhood Storage Centers


Ocala Housing Authority
Ocala4sale.com
Ocarla Star Banner
Ocala Shopper
Quality Banner Company
Real Oldies 104.7
Regions Bank
Signature Brands LLC
Signs Unlimited
Silver Springs Shores Reflection
South Marrion Chition
Stentiford Construction Services
Steven Bird Insurance Agency, Inc.
Sumter Electric Co~op
Sinna tB t rs
Townley Engineering & Manufacturing
Traclemaric Metals Recycling LLC
Unite Publications
Wal*Mart Supercenter/Silver Springs
Wal*Mart Supercenter/Easy Street
Wal*Mart Supercenter/Top of the World
Wal*Mart Supercenter/Dunnellon
Webster University
Windstream Utilities
WCJB TV-20
WMFG 92.9FM/WTRS Thunder
Country 102.3FM
WtfMA 1370 AM The Source
Yandle's Building Supplies


(Signature Platinum Partners in BOLD TYPE}








STPPERS
- Ma lNcuvrIC


Become a Crime Stoppers Partner! Find out more about our unique
package of corporate and individual benefits. Contact R. Hauck at
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Got pills? Time to turn them in


SPRINGS

continued from Page 1

symposium at Juniper
Springs Recreation Area,
pontoon boats rides on the
Silver River and other spe-
clal events with music and
speakers.
MThr uht theesmonths
can visit the Si ver Springs
attraction for just $12.99 per
person by showing their
Marion County identifica-
tion. The park is open from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday
through Sunday.
A day of music is planned
at Rainbow Springs State
Park on Sept. 18 from 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Musicians for the
thyinclude:hutche Jam s
wicke, The Shade Tree
Pickers, Patchwork, Boilin'
Oil, Larry Hoover, Nathan
Whitt and Friend and Tom
Ealis. cBrining sneyour a wn
Admission to the park is $2
with children under six
free addition, a variety of
educational booths and
community groups will be
present.
mTht ,1astepwee endnodf t~h~e

teedis fre nadmision. t

andaCneye Iand R rea in
Hole Park, Horseshoe Lake
Park and Ray Wayside Park
Ocala Boat Basin. Each 0
thoseerparks are on body of
mmng.





nr-rll11 s_ I


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LUU op.p, double occupancy LOU single
2 DAIY, 1 NIGHT IN THE NATION'S
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3 Meals, Ocean Front Hotel, Narrated site seeing train ride. Tickets to
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$4U DAE De00 $4 201 00 tl~t via
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TOUR DIFTES: SEPT. 30, Oct. 7,14, a 21, 2010
Join Thusands of Min..* 10500p.p. dbl occupancy *125"sing e


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messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermessengermessnemsegr


Wednesday, September 22, 8010 3


Michel Northsea
EDITOR

An Elvis impersonator,
the man known as Herman
of Herman's Hermits, Ger-
man music and dance can
all be found at Circle
Square Commons or the
cultural center the next
few weeks.
First in the line-up is
Elvis impersonator Dwight
Icehower on Sept. 25.
Being Elvis is a full-time
career for Icehower. He
first started singing
karaoke at a local fair
when he was 16 years old.
Many say that he even


looks like Elvis with a
voice so amazing that he
sometimes has been mis-
taken as The King himself.
Showtime is 7 p.m. in-
side the Circle Square Cul-
tural Center. Tickets are
$15 to $17 for non-residents
of On Top of the World.
For those who remember
the song "Henry VIII, I
Am," mark your calendar
for Oct. 1.
Yes, the legendary '60s
pop band, Herman's Her-
mits, will be on the stage of
the Circle Square Cultural
Center that evening. Other
hits from that band, with
lead singer Peter Noone,
include "I'm Into some-
thing Good" and "Mrs.
Brown, You've Got A
Lovely Daughter."
Tickets are $35 for non-
residents of the On Top of
the World communities.
OTOW residents pay
slightly less.
The following evening,
Oct. 2, the fun moves to the
outside to the Town
Square. The reason is an
Oktoberfest from 4 to 9 p.m.
The music from the
Alpine Express Trio is
bound to get a few people
to their feet to dance the
evening away. The evening
will also fet re a lpien

Festival Dancers.
An authentic German
food dinner including
bratwurst, sauerkraut, Ger-
man potato salad and beer
along with domestic fa-
vorites will be offered. The
meal is $8.50. Other foods
will also be available.
Rain or shine the
evening will go on.


Elvis crooner


MICHEL NORTHSEA
With more than 80 vendors there was plenty to see during last week's Ocala Marion
County Cha mber of Com merce Busi ness Expo. Lem uel a nd Dolores Snider of Cherry-
wood take brochures from the booth of Ocala Regional Hospital.


Future shows at the cul-
tural center include Opera
Tampa on Oct. 10, The
Swing Sisters on Oct. 15,
Bobby Goldsboro on Oct.
16, Patrick Ball in "Celtic
Harp and Story on Nov. 13
and the Dan Mc Million Or-
chestra on Saturday, Dec.

For more information
visit: www.CSCulturalCen-
ter~com, or call 352-854-
3670. Tickets are also
available the box office.
Box office hours are Mon-
day through Saturday 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. and the day of
the show, 11 a.m. to show
time, or by e-mailing, tick-
etsales~csculturalcen-
ter com
The Circle Square Cul-
tural Center is at 8395 S.W
80th St. Ocala.


Peter Noone
Herman's Hermits


MICHEL NORTHSEA
With more than 80 vendors there was plenty to see dur-
ing last week's Ocala Marion County Chamber of Com-
merce Business Expo. Lemuel and Dolores Snider of
Cherrywood take brochures from the booth of Ocala Re-
gional Hospital.


fstriggy agged
to bringl~giene
products
On Saturday, Sept. 25, the
Marion County Sheriff's
Office will host "Home runs
for Homeless Children," a
charity softball tourna-
ment, at the Ocala Re-
gional Sportsplex, 3500
S.W. 67th Avenue, Ocala.
The event will benefit the
Public Education Founda-
tion, a Marion County Pub-
lic School initiative that
provides necessities to
more than 1,700 identified
homeless children in Mar-
ion County.
Beginning at 8 a.m., play-










AND






1423 NE 8th Ave -
Ocala, FL
352-351-0929 I


ers will take their place on
the field and swing into ac-
tion. The event is expected
to run until 6 p.m. and is
free to the public. Regis-
tered teams that are play-
ing for the cause include
the Marion County Sher-
iff's Office, Munroe Re-
gional Medical Center,
Department of Children
and Families, the Centers,
Kid Central Inc., Lockheed
Martin, Marion County
Health Department and
other local business and
agencies,
A concession stand with
hamburgers, hot dogs,
drinks and snacks will be
available. A chance draw-
ing table will offer prizes


such as an autographed
baseball by Tampa Bay
Rays' pitcher J.E Howell,
air pellet guns, jewelry,
fishing poles and baseball
equipment. All proceeds
will benefit the Public Ed-
uc ation Foundation.
The Sheriff's Office in-
vites the community to
come out and support
those in need. Visitors are
encouraged to bring a hy-
giene necessity as a dona-
tion to help this effort.
Acceptable items include
toothbrushes and tooth-
paste, hair brushes/combs,
soap and shampoo, socks
and undergarments.
Please, bring only new and
packaged items.


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Entertainment offered indoors and outdoors


TYrai nde to


help cancer

fi hting- fund

Mlarion County Sheriff's
Office "Goes Pink", MVCSO
Pink team has a lot
planned this year in sup-
port for "MVaking Strides
Against Breast Cancer". In
previous years, several
MVCSO divisions had their
own tams, promoting a lit-
tle friendly, work-place
completion and raised
$9,500. collectively in 2009.
This year we are combin-
ing our efforts and set a
goal of $10,000
The MVCSO has horse
lovers who decided to in-
clude horse riders and
groups to come ride to
support a great cause. We
have planned "The 1St
Annual Mlaking Strides
Against Breast Cancer
Trail Ride" on Oct. 9, at
Ross Prairie Trail Head
(10848 S.R. 200 Dunnellon
near Ocala). Ride dona-
tion is $10 per rider. Reg-
istration starts at 7 a.m.,
1st trail ride starts at 9
a.m. and 2nd ride starts at
9:30 a.m. There will be
door prizes, a "Pink Horse
Contest, MVost Donated by
a group or club and many
gifts from local sponsors to
raffle off. Media will cover
the event.
Special guest: Hunter
and Logan Barth, 3V/2 year
old twin daughters ofMlr.


Please see RIDE, Page 11


Great ar zes to w as


fb1bhIS oftba games to benefit home ess









































































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Free InVeStment Reviews

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


WEST MARION


SEMGTHE COMMUNHIES & BUslSNESES BETWEEN sR 200~l AN U 2

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 Coonfinator- 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

3d itr wetma on es mgr lom 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 pTh rd y
clarity, taste, and style. p r y


4 Wednesday, September 22, 8010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesegresne


~---------


One of the
featured teenS
hails from BarbadoS
The College of Central
Florida will host "Becom-
ing American: Teenagers
and Immigration, Photogra-
phy by Barbara Beirne" in
September.
The exhibit of the Smith-
sonian Institution Travel-
ing Exhibition Service will
be on display at the Webber
Center Gallery of the Ocala
Campus, 3001 S.W. College
Road. It opens with a re-

pm T usd4y OS pt. 2330
and continues through Nov
20. There is no charge to at-
ten bhe reception or the
exhbt
Beirne's images capture
first-generation immigrants
and children of immigrants.
Fifty-nine black and white
photographic portraits,
captioned by the subjects'
words, offer a thought-pro-
voking starting point for ex-
ploring immigration,
a culturation and cultural
diesty.
"The young people pre-
sented in this exhibit give
evdeonc tha tAmeica ntty
ues to attract courageous
newcomers seeking free-
dom and opportunities,"
said Beirne, a documentary
photographer for 25 years.


"These teenagers, who have
struggled with the difficul-
ties that accompany enor-
mous change, bring with
them the strength and de-
termination needed to be-
come an essential part of
their adopted land."
Ishmael Alleyne, 17, is
among the featured teens.
"Mly parents' sole reason to
emigrate from Barbados to
the United States was to
give my brother and me
more opportunities and a
better life," Alleyne said.
"They have made many sac-
rfeces, anddl hope to mak
the d wn"
Tme Wber Gallery will
features on tearactiv ge-
hibit will be accompanied
by lectures, film screenings
and other presentations on
genealogy, immigration and
cultural preservation. The
15th anniversary of the
Webber Gallery will be cel-
ebrated at the opening of
the "Becoming American'
exher nhoeuprs e 11 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Tuesday through
Friday and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
In Satu dayd Theagallery
days. For information about
the exhibit, call 352-873-
5809. To learn about other
events at CF, visit
www.C~edu.


A check for $2000 was presented for the next Honor Flight leaving from Marion County on Oct. 28 by Army J ROTC
program m at West Port High School. From left to rig ht a re Cadet Lyndsey J ohnson, Cadet 1 st Lt. Da niel Corral, Pri n-
cipal Jayne EIlspermann, World Wa r II Veterans Jay Carmichael, Howa rd Hoffman, Wayne Parkhurst, Cadet LTC
Alonzo Hardy and Ret. Col. Harry Good.


ties surrounding the upcom-
ing trip.
The cadets often have
fundraising opportunities to
help purchase equipment
and supplies they need at
the school. Instead of con-
tinuing with the use of the
money for the club's gain,
the group opted to support
the "local heroes in our
community," said Corral.
The Ocala group ofvolun-
teers started planning the
first Honor Flight after vol-
unteer Rose Clements saw a
morning show segment ded-
icated to the Honor Flight.


That show highlighted a
small town in the Carolinas
that raised enough money to
send each of their World
War II veterans to see the
Washington D.C. Memorial
constructed in 2004.
She was inspired by the
program and recruited oth-
ers to help raise funds for
the cause.
"Some of our veterans
don't have the means, phys-
ically or financially, to get to
Washington D.C. On their
own. Every veteran should
be able to see their memo-
rial," she said.


World War II veterans
wanting to make the Oct. 28
trip should register on the
website at Ocala Honor
Flight
Those wishing to make
donations may also make
them on the website. Checks
should be made out to the
Florida Department ofVFW
with Ocala Honor Flight in
the subject line. Those
checks should be mailed to
Honor Flight Marion
County, c/o Florida Depart-
ment of VFW, PO Box 1630,
Ocala, FL 34478


The College of Central
Florida will mark the 15th
in 1995, and has hosted 84
exhibits with nearly 100,000
documented visitors during
its history.
The celebration will take


place during the opening re-
ception for "Becoming
American: Teenagers and
Immigration, Photographs
by Barbara Beirne" on
Thursday, Sept. 23, at 4:30
p.m. in the Webber Center,


3001 S.W College Road.
Each year the gallery
hosts exhibits of artwork
created by CF students and
the Visual Artists' Society, as
well as the Trains at the hol-
idays exhibit. The gallery is
a regular host of Smithson-
ian Institution Traveling Ex-
hibitions Services and other
touring exhibits and corre-
sponding programming de-
signed to enhance the
college curriculum.
At the celebration, the
college and CF Foundation
will launch the new Webber
Gallery Patron Society for
members to support gallery
programming. For $25 a
year, members will also


enjoy benefits such as a day
pass to the Appleton Mu-
seum of Art, College of Cen-
tral Florida, and invitations
to special events.
Throughout the years,
Webber exhibits have in-
cluded "Nuevos Voces Lati-
nas," "American Greek
Revival Architecture," "The
Radio Through Time,"
"Resonating Fields: The
Photography of Lois Green-
field," "The Way We
Worked: Photographs from
the NationalArchives," "Art
and Culture of India," "Bass
Fishing," and many more.
For information about the
Webber Gallery call 352-
873-5809.


John M. Boyett, Jr.
Financial Advisor


?Two different special
programs are planned for
Christ's Church of Marion
County; one is for women
and the other is for men.
Women are invited to put
work aside for the day and
attend a retreat on Satur-
day, Sept. 25.
The free event features
Renee Martin. The price
includes a continental
breakfast, lunch and an af-
ternoon snack. The pro-


gram runs from 9:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. and also includes
a concert.
Men are invited to the
Men's ministry meeting on
Tuesday, Sept. 28 at 7 p.m.
Guest speaker for the
evening is Joe Wright.
Sunday school is at 10
a.m. with worship service
at 11 a.m.
Christ's Church of Mar-
ion County is at 6768 S.W
80 St., Ocala.


cause. In case of rain, the
event will move to Satur-
day evening.
West Port was selected
by the American High
School Theater Founda-
tion Board of Advisors to
represent the United
States as part of the 2011
AHSTF program. Out of
2,000 high schools nomi-
nated across the United
States and Canada, West
Port was one of 65 schools
selected to perform. Only
two of these schools are in
Florida.
Homemade doggy bis-
cuits will be available for
purchase and a Chinese
auction will also help the
cause.
Those attending are
asked to bring their own
lawn chair or blanket. The
Trained Dog Happy Dog fa-
cility is 8785 N.W 150th
Ave., Morriston, FL 528-
3828.
The evening promises to
end on a high note.
A group activity is prom-
ised at the end of the
even n. The plan is that
all canines will join the
performers and Howl at


continued from Page 1

mothers assisting the
drama students to raise
funds to attend the 2011
Edinburgh Fringe Festival
in Scotland.
Admission to the Friday
evening event is by dona-
tion and will help the


Exhibit on'Becoming

American' at WVebber Center


F LIG H T

continued from Page I

"To know that we at West
Port High School can do our
small part to honor our he-
roes and kick off public
awareness of excellence in
action by doing the right
thing, which might encour-
age others to say 'thank you'
in a similar fashion to our
veterans," he said.
Several cadets from the
program will help with du-


CF to celebrate 15th anniversary of Webber Gallery


Special programs planned

at Christ's Church


DOGS




























Return of The King:

Tick s orin a $15








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


messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermessengemssnerme ssne Wednesday, September 22, 8010 5


Arm yourself
against flu
A Flu Vaccine Clinic will
be held at Joy Lutheran
Church in Swenson Hall
on Wednesday, Sept. 29
from 4:30 p.m. 6:30 p.m.
Preventa Health will pro-
vide the staff and the vac-
cine for this clinic. This
alritnheeifuez oacnre
nia/72009 (H1N1)-like
virus, the A/Perth/16/2009
(H3N2)-like virus and the
B/Brisbane/60/2008-like
virus and only one injec-
tion is needed. Medicare
11l payefor heb vcine so
Medicare card. Preventa
pc ret AdaMedicared
most insurance except
Medicare Advantage HMO.
If you are not a Medicare
recipient the cost of the in-
fluenza vaccine will be $25
and $50 for the pnuemoc-
cocal vaccine.
Joy Evangelical
Lutheran Church is lo-
cated on S.W State Road
200 at 83rd Place, Ocala.
For more information call
854-4509 ext. 221.
Seminar offered
on amendments
Amendments on ballots
can be long-winded and
very confusing, and to that

dclathL brary reh st n
former County Commis-
sioner Judy Johnson to
give a seminar on those in-
cluded on the November 2


ballot.
The date is Thursday,
September 30, the time
6.30 p.m. and the place is
Room C at the main library
on Silver Springs Boule-
vard. Ms. Johnson will re-
view the details of each
amendment so that voters
will be able to make edu-
cated decisions in the vot-
ilgb othseRefreshmenhts
Friends, and due to the an-
ticipated audience partici-
pation early arrival is
suggested.
For more information
about the Friends of the
Ocala Library log on to


fr iendso ft heocalali -
brary~org.
Bloodm bile COming
to Sweetwater OakS
The Florida Blood Cen-
ters will be on hand Oct. 2
from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m at
sweetwater Oaks. Resi-
dents are encouraged to
give blood during the visit.
Annual chicken
bar-b-que Oct. 2
The Rotary Club of Ocala
Southwest will hold its an-
nual smoke chicken barbe-
cue on Saturday, Oct. 2,
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Pre-
sale tickets pickup is from


10 a.m. to noon.
Donation is $10. All pro-
ceeds are to be used for
local and international
charities.
Menu includes one-half
barbecued chicken, baked


beans, Cole slaw, dinner
roll and cookie.
This barbecue will be at
First Congregational
Church, 7171 S.W. Highway
200, next to Joy Lutheran
Church.


Advance tickets are
available at the office of
the South Marion Citi-
zen/West Marion Messen-
ger, and at Mercantile
Bank, 11250 S.W. 93rd
Court Road, Suite 700.


UPCOMING SHOWS:


CU tural Center

IRSch~edu~leline Now!


II~~ 19 Atln
Purchase tickets online*or
at the ticket office.
Shows begin at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m.
(unless noted otherwise)
8395 SW 80th Street Ocala, FL 34481 (352) 854-3670
Ticket Of~ee Hours: Mondaty Satun/ay: 11:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
Day of Shov: 11:00 a.m. Showtime


ial produce and much more!
Every Thursday

ER'S 8 am 12 pm
:OMMONS LIVE cooking

K ET demonstrations at 10 a.m.
~E_ (weather permitting)
www.ci rclesq uarecom monsfa rmersma rket. com


During a recent picnic at Stone Creek Tony Noto won the
guessing game. He is pictured with Rita Levy. Noto's
q uess of just how ma ny corks were in the bottle was just
two less than the actual count and closer than others. He
won two bottles of wine for his efforts.


0005SIU


00061205


c~Happenings a


FiA RM
cIRCLE SQUARE C

iMARI

105 SW 80th St. 1


CALL NOW TO MAKE AN APPOINTMENT


3581460-0957 or 877-89404-016





Our MEssage



The arts needs our


support t, attendance
Almost any given weekend, there
are cultural events that can be at-
ended right here in the Ocala/
Marion County area.
The programs are varied but include
fe:"sstal music Bneadaways mus c, ba -

p ay~s.uWeuh~aveaac sotrhemtuseunm, several
ous privately-driven arts venues just short
drives away.
The Marion Cultural Alliance has had
its Brick City location for years a place
to browse different art exhibits and hear
entertainment several times a week has
spndit r second lotchatiC cTeheyq now
Commons too.
Circle Square Cultural Center brings a
wide variety of entertainment to keep us
humming. If we're humming, we're not
complaining.
Area churches even offer a variety of
events that focus on music. If they are not
hosting the event
themselves, they *
are allowing the Editorial
use of their build-
ings for someone ''
else's event.
The Ocala Symphony Orchestra,
ocalasymphonycom, offers four different
weekends of musical programs plus vari-
ous special events during the year. Their
first program of the year is Oct. 2, 3 and
includes both Tehaikovsky's March Slay
and John William's Cowboys Overture.
The same weekend, the Big Sun Chorus

eyO Dsr cth naCot ent bn at W sts cit
High School. The public is invited to hear
the competition. The quartet competition
starts at 7 p.m on Friday, Oct. 1. Chorus
competition starts at noon on Saturday
This weekend the Kingdom of the Sun
Concert Band, kingdomofthesunband.org,
presents Broadway favorites during two
concerts.
As we near the Christmas season, the
Marion Civic Chorale will present songs
of the holiday
The Ocala Civic theatre, the Appleton
Museum and the Webber Center also
brings their variety of art to our commu-
nity
Certainly worth noting too is the caliber
of students coming from West Port High
School. As the county's school for the arts,
it offers many art programs, a dance pro-
gram and their theatre program. Their
music department adds another dimen-
sion on the arts in our county.
Programs and shows at the school are
well worth attending. Mark your calendar
to see Hairspray on Nov 18, 19 and 20.
Putting on fine shows takes lots of prac-
tice and handwork by those involved in
the production seeing an audience
makes those efforts worthwhile.
And you might have been forced to
laugh a little or tap your foot a bit.





PUBLISHER.
GERR Y MULLIGAN
REGIONAL MANAGER:
J 0H NPR 0V 0ST
EDITOR:
MICHEL NORTHSEA


6 Wednesday, September 22, 8010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesegresne


second guess of when they might leave
their northern home. Getting to Florida is
not a matter of loading up the Winnebago
and getting on the interstate.
Since these 13 chicks come from two
different locations they must have time to
ac climate themselves as one group. Like-
wise, they must have time to learn that
when the ultra light pilots, dressed in a
lea nre ohcu okn csusmyan ndt y

neet all aoy are good days for flying an
ultra-light so weather throws many a
curve ball into the daily operations of Op-
eration Migration.
It takes good weather, especially in the
area of wind conditions, to accomplish
the necessary training. Then good days of
weather must follow them from Wiscon-
sin to Florida. As you may imagine that
never happens.
Not all cranes come to Florida by fol-
lowing an ultra light.
Some chicks are reared in the field and
then released after fledging. They learn
the airways to Florida from older, wiser,
wild birds. Eleven other whoopers will
come to Florida that way, which is re-
ferred to as direct autumn release.
All of this human involvement has
saved the bird species.
Almost extinct in the 1940s, now there
are 550 birds in existence. Around 400 of
them are considered wild.
Whooping crane are beautiful birds -
about five-foot tall, having white bodies,
black wing tips and red crowns on their
heads. They like the wetlands.


Please see MICHEL, Page 7


inger games and hand clapping
tain oneself as a youngster.
There was no need for extra equip-
ment. One's own hands would suffice as
game after game of patty cakes was
played. With some of those sing-song
songs it was a matter of just using your fin-
gers as the "Itsy, bitsy spider" came down
the sprout.
Ten fingers were all that were neces-
sary to play the "ten little blackbirds sit-
ting on a fence" game.
As temperatures turn a little cooler
everywhere there are more days to enjoy
the great outdoors. In Wisconsin there's a
group teaching their little birds to fly as a
group.
For the 10th time, volunteers are
preparing to start their trip south trailing
with them a group of whooping cranes.
They have no time for finger games as
they get the birds ready for their migra-
tion.
This year's group, according to their
website, operationmigration.org, will
come to Florida with 13 chicks. They hope
to leave on Oct. 5; this date is already their


* C0pyrig hted Material

** *Syndicated Content
* N

Available from Commercial News Providers









Reader Opinions Invited
SThe opinions expressed in West Marion Messenger editorials are the opinions
of the editorial board of the newspaper
SViewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns or letters do not necessar-
ily represent the opinion of the editorial board.
SGroups or individuals are invited to express their opinions in letters to the
editor and guest columns.
SPersons wishing to contact the editor should call 854-3986.
SAll 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.
SWe reserve the right to edit letters for length, libel, fairness and good taste.
Not all contributions are printed.
SLetters 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.
m Send letters to: The West Marion Messenger Editor, 8810 S.W State Road 200,
suite 104, Ocala, FL 34481; or e-mail editor~westmarionmessengerccom.


Please see STORY, Page 2


Opinion


~Arnong Friends cL


Oh for the days of silly songs


Are you re ady




formally (depending on which def-
am not given to much grumbling.I
doamgt teer mpl iand ten e ereis

nolf Io ol iwqr rwi teh Gracious
Mistress of the Parsonage she might have
a different opinion altogether. It seems
that the only thing we really agree on is
that we do not
agree on too
much. Our biggest
disagreement
would be in this

Just the other
day I was exercis-
ing my First
Amendment right
when my wife
Looked at me and
~er said, "Are you
gru bling again?"
What is a hus-
band to do? If I answer in the negative,
she gives me one of those looks that
pierces asunder to the soul. She has done
this so much that I can honestly say that I
have a holey soul. Then again, if I answer
in the affirmative I acknowledge that she
is right and I am grumbling.
So I do not know what grumbling really
is or if, like my wife insists, I am the all-
time record holding champion of the art
of grumbling. As far as I am concerned, I
just have an opinion and like sharing that
opinion with all and sundry.
To develop the fine art of grumbling
there are rules. For example, some things
are off limit. I never grumble about my
wife's cooking or keeping the house for
the simple reason that she is the immac-
ulate conception of effectiveness when it
comes to those household chores and du-
ties. After all, I never complain about
someone who prepares my meals and has
control of the ingredients that go into my
meal.
There is one area that is a completely
free-for-all when it comes to grumbling.
That area is simply the political arena.
Every United States citizen has a free
pass when it comes to complaining about
politicians. After all, we pay our taxes,
usually on time.
This brings me to my first area of grum-
bling when it comes to politics. Why is it
that so many elected to office forget about
paying their income tax? I know it only
comes once a year, every year and the
taxes are deducted on our payroll, but
everyone knows how easy it is to forget to
pay taxes. I am seriously considering run-
ning for some political office, any office
will do, just for the benefits; huge salary,
enormous retirement benefits, the rest-of-
my-life health care and I can forget to pay
my income tax. What other profession of-
fers so much for so little brainpower?
Another area of grumbling has to do
with telling the truth. What other profes-
sion is built upon lie after lie after lie.
Then when caught in a downright lie, you
explain it away by saying, "That was taken
out of context." Or, "I did not have sex
with that woman."
In just about every profession, as far as
I can think of, except used-car salesmen
and televangelists, there are penalties to
pay if you tell a lie. However, in the area
of the professional politician you cannot


c~,On Point c1





candler Hills. s CHANDLER HILLS RESTAURANT

Restaurant~ 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.


MICHEL

continued from Page 6

Sometimes in the course
of day's travel those wet-
lands become powerful at-


browse for food rather than
work their wings. Those
days become trying for the
pilots and ground crews.
But each day someone
from the Operation Migra-
tion crew writes about the
day's events no matter the
outcome. Follow the jour-
ney at operationmigra-
tion. org.
Thirteen little cranes fly-
ing to Florida, one stopped
to eat....


Answers to plulzzles on
page 1


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 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,
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

*Al prices are plus tax andgratuit) 7/10


messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermessengemssnerme ssne Wednesday, September 22, 8010 7


der politicians are con-

agmed.All tht hot ara :
Washington.
The only good thing
about any election cycle is
that it gives me opportunity
to vent some grumbling not
associated with my wife
Looking at my tally sheet
for the upcoming midterm
e 1cti nse rymohu h itsh ae
been a time in the history
of the United States of
Ameritca wheblth re was

tmorareoa uol icse Thi hsh
to be a grumbler's haven.
This time it is like trying
to pick through a barrel of
rotten apples. There has to
be a good apple some-
where, but Lands O Lib-
erty, by the time you find
one it has begun to rot.
I had been thinking
about how blessed our na-
tion has been and thought
of what the Scripture says.
"Blessed is the nation
whose God is the LORD;

htdhtchhose nof rhishowm 1hne
heritance." (Psalms 33:12
KJV).
God's blessing on our na-
tion is in danger of becom-
ing a footnote in some
history book.
The Rev James L. Sny-
der is pastor of the Family
of God Fellowship, 1471
Pine Road, Ocala. He lives
with his wife, Martha, in
Silver Springs Shores. Call
him at 352-687-4240 or e-
m a i 1
jam essnyder2@a tt. n e t.
The church website is
www wha tafellowship. com.


tire2. Here you can find out
just how close you are to
meeting your financial
goals and then "bookmark"
the website to file for re-
tirement benefits when
you are ready. From there,
you can use our Retire-
ment Estimator to get an
instant, personalized esti-
mate of your retirement
benefits.
Remember that you're
always first in line when
you go online. Learn more
about Social Security by
visiting our website at
www. soc ialsecurity. gov
Adon Williams is the So-
cial Security District Man-
ager, Ocala, Fl.


The Social Security web-
site makes the process easy
and convenient.
Just logon to your com-
puter and visit our website
a t
www. soc ialsecurity gov/ap-
plyonline. You can apply
online for your retirement
bnefitshfrom the comfort

can take as little as 15 min-
utes.
In most cases, once your
application is submitted
electronically, you're done.
There are no forms to sign
and usually no documenta-
tion is required. Social Se-


curity will process your ap-
plication and contact you if
any further information is
needed.
Regardless of when you
plan to retire, you should
consider doing it about
three months ahead of
time. Then you'll know that
yur aym nts will make it

If you are not quite ready
to retire but may in the
near future, you may want
to visit Social Security's
website to use our conven-
ient and informative re-
tirement planner at
www socialsecurity. gov/re-


Monday 7 -10 p.m.
Starting Septemtber 13
1Mondtay NighFt F~ootball
Bar/Grill Room


Adon
Williams


Planning to retire in
early 2011? It may
already be time to
apply
Applying for benefits is
easier than you think espe-
cially if you do it online at
www. socialsecurity. gov.


Public invited to
African violets meeting 9
The African Violet Club
of Ocala meets the fourth
Saturday of each month,
but December, to share
their knowledge, enjoy-
ment and leaves with oth-
ers.
The next meeting is Sept.
25 at 10:30 a.m. at the Mar-
ion County Sheriff's office
substation at 9048 S.W
Hwy 200.
Those interested on
learning more about the
beautiful houseplant are
always welcome.
This month's program is


on growing tips for main-
taining the parents of a hy-
bridized offspring.
For more information
check the club's website at
http ://wwww africanviolet-
clubof ocala.org or call
club president, Laura Per-
domo at 352-625-6467.
Guests are welcome.
MOose breakfast
open to everyone
An open breakfast will
be held at the Moose Lodge
from 8 to 11 a.m. every Sun-
day in September. Coffee,
juice, eggs, potatoes, bis-
cuits with gravy, toast,
choice of bacon, sausage or


ham, all at a great price!
Check it out, at the
"Friendliest Place in
Town."
The lodge is at 10411 S.W
110th St., one mile north of
the State Road 200, across
from the main entrance of
Oak Run, 854-2200.
g concert band
to play favoniteS
The Kingdom of the Sun
Concert Band will present
its next concert "Broadway
and Beyond" on Saturday,
Sept. 25 at 2 p.m. on Sun-
day, Sept. 26 at 3 p.m. at the
Marion Technical Institute
auditorium.


Musical selections in-
cludes "Selections from
Oklahoma," "Seventy-Six
Trombones," Disney's
"Beauty and Beast," fea-
turing saxophone soloist
Mike Holt; "I Dreamed a
Dream from Les Miser-
ables" featuring Marcia
Muncaster, former vocalist
with the US Air Force
Band, "the Dam Busters
March," from the same
movies and "Overture to
Candide," plus other.
Admission is free.
For more information
see the website kingdo-
mofthesunband.org or call
629-9291.


filesdays 4-7 p.m.
Fish Houcse Specials


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.)


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


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


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


Planning to retire soon? Read this


PASTOR

continued from Page 6

climb the ladder in politics
unless you are an expert
Liesman. Moreover, you do
not have to be that good of
a liar. I am thinking about
writing a song titled, "The
Washington Liesman," and
have Glen Campbell sing it
for us.
This, as far as I can un-
derstand, is a bipartisan
problem. Both sides of the
aisle have developed un-
paralleled expertise in this
area. And the American
taxpayer has paid hand-
somely for this accomplish-
ment.
That is exactly why this
is fertile area for profes-
sional grumbling. The
motto of the Professional
Political Grumbler Associ-
ation is, "I am neither a Re-
publican nor a Democrat, I
am simply against anyone
in office."
We are now encroaching
the new election cycle. All
these election cycles have
me in a dizzy frame of
mind. I am not sure whom
to vote for this time. I am
thinking about starting a
write in campaign for Mr.
Ed, the talking horse. He
had more sense in his left
hoofthan any 97 politicians
combined. At least there
were periods when Mr. Ed
would not talk. Trying to
find time when a politician
is not talking is about as
frustrating as paying your
taxes on April 15. No won-


cN Soc1al SCUrty c


c~Happenings ca


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






















































































*Proven Leadership

* Trusted by Voters

* Fiscal Conservative

Ready to serve the
citizens of Marion County,


EMait us: Ken4Commissioner yahoo.com

Findues on
Facebook.om~l/Ken Nadeau Candidate
Pai Political Advertisement. Paid for and approved by Ken Nadeau, Candidate for Marion County
Commission Dbistic 2 (0). Marilyn Kasler, Campaign Treasurer.


~KEN J



NADE U
For Marion County Commission District 2


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(formerly Classic Cuts of Golden Hills Centre)
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8 Wednesday, September 22, 8010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesegresne


Warren, Ohio, with her
mom, Irene Jarvis, and
another granddaughter,
Lou Anne Cox.
Peg Stempton, a long-
time friend and neighbor
led the group in a rousing
rendition of "Happy
Birthday." Peg an-
nounced, "This is a really
happy occasion. Let's
liven it up!"
Everyone present thor-
oughly enjoyed giving
Irene best wishes and
many hugs as she greeted
and chatted with her
guests. Never one to shy
away from sweets, Irene
obviously found the "half
chocolate" cake sumptu-
ous.
Smiling happily, Irene
said, "I love it and I love
you all!" This brought
smiles and applause from
her friends and neighbors
who enjoy being part of


our friendly community
which is "..a lively place
filled with lovely people."
HOA encourages nomi-
nations
The regular meeting of
the Fairfield Village HOA
was held on Thursday,
Sept. 16 at 7 p.m. at the
clubhouse. An announce-
ment was made that
Philip Geissal, president,
and Carolyn Kulah, treas-
urer, had both resigned
because of health reasons.
Acting President, Al
Pitts, told those gathered
that Joan Klear had
agreed to take the position
of treasurer. He also an-
nounced that Charlene
Jarvis had accepted the
position as trustee and
chair of the Social Activi-
ties Committee. She is re-
placing Pitts who will be
acting president until the
end of the year.
Barbara Skalka was
named to chair the nomi-

wl e mokin fr hnt rh
ested and dedicated mem-
bers to replace those
whose terms are ending


this year. Anyone who is
interested or who has a
suggestion for someone to
be a part of the HOA
Board is encouraged to
contact Barbara Skalka or
Carol Ouellette.
A question and com-
ment session focused
mainly on social activities
and several residents
made timely comments
about the history of social
activities in Fairfield Vil-
lage.
After a somewhat
longer than usual meet-
ing, Don Ouellette moved
for adjournment.


; Ssal


Friends, as well as
n an number ogtmof
newer friends, gathered at
the Fairfield Village Club-
house on Wednesday,
Sept. 15 to sur rise and
hoo Irn Dale. One of
our most senior residents
was celebrating her 95th
birthday with a huge,
beautifully decorated
pink and blue birthday
cake.
Helping Irene to blow
out the candles was her
three year old great-
granddaughter, Cheyenne,
who was visiting from


Irene Da le prepa res to blow o ut the ca nd les on her ca ke
celebrating her 95th birthday. Looking on ready to help
is her great-granddaughter, Cheyenne Jarvis who came
from Warren, Ohio for the surprise celebration.


Fai field Village HOA Board mem bers, Ieft to right, Norma Powers, Don Ouellette, Ba r-
bara Skalka,AI Pitts,Carolyn Kulah,Joan Klear,and Charlene Jarvis listen and respond
to comments and questions posed by residents concerning social activities at the reg-
ular meeting held,Thurs., Sept. 16, in the clubhouse.


Fairfidld Village


Friends, family help with birth day celebr ation





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OCAIA DUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB is starting a series of
"Learn While You Play" Bridge Games every Tuesday
at 9:30 a.m. at 516 NW Sanchez Avenue in Ocala.
There will be a short lesson before each session.
First Session: October 5
Accredited Instructor: Gerry Kuttas
Cost: $4.00 per session
Partners wdll be available
For more information and preregistration
ooososscall MARY HILL at 237-4221


Eyecare hours are: Ce Medicare and
M TTH F8:30-5:00 W 1:00-6:00 Blue Cross
Select Sat. are available Blue Shield Provider


For the diabetic foot, properly fitted shoes are
critical. Through proper foot care
and wel -f tted soebse nsd isr,
improved foot health means
igg1 less risk for complications
that can lead to amputation.
Visit any of our Foot
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messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermessengemssnerme ssne Wednesday, September 22, 8010 9


the clubhouse. Call Car-
olyn if you have any ques-
tions.
Don't forget the Big Red
Bus (bloodmobile) will be
in the parking lot on MVon-
day, the 27th between
noon and 2:30 p.m.
Quail Mleadow Annual
Craft Fair is scheduled for
=~oarOT/ Saturday, Nov. 13. Space is


still available. Outside
crafters are invited to par-
ticipate. You must have a
Quail Mleadow resident
sponsor you. Call Carol
Sjogren (732-5921) for
more information.
Thank you to everyone
who put out your Ameri-
can flags on 9/11. The com-
munity really looked very


patriotic. There are many
flags flying every day, but
there were many more on
Saturday.


Jan and Roland "Mr. Bingo"Johnson were out for Bingo
night last week in Quail Meadow.


Slocumb
First things first!
Last week I men-
tioned the "gopher"
escapade. I'm sorry; I for-
got that many of you
"Northerners" don't know
Our "Southern" language.
I was informed by some of
you that a "gopher" is a ro-
dent and couldn't under-
stand why Linda would
pick up a rodent. Let's
look up the word "gopher"
in MVr. Webster's Univer-
sit Dcton ry :"a gph r
the genus Gopherus, esp.
G. polyphemus of the
southeastern United
States." Remember the
story of the tortoise and
the hare? The tortoise was
a land turtle! Now you
know that here in the
South, we refer to a tor-
toise as a "gopher."
Everyone had a good
time at the "potluck" din-
ner. The food was out-
standing, as always.
Approximately forty resi-
dents attended the dinner.
The next event will be the
Oktoberfest and auction
on Monday, Oct.18. This
will be a dinner of brats,
hot dogs, sauerkraut, po-
tato salad, and an assort-
ment of apple desserts.
Tickets are available now.
Contact Charlotte Payne
or Judy Zobel for tickets.
Tickets must be pur-
chased (donation of$5) by
Oct.13. The annual auc-
tion will be held in con-
nection with the dinner,
The bingo games began
last Tuesday. Attendance
was small, but we still
have some residents on
vacation. The next bingo
night is Tuesday, the 28th.
A very pleasant surprise
was having Roland John-
son sitting at a table and
playing the games. We feel
like Roland is "MVr. Bingo"
of Quail Mleadow. His
health has prevented him
from participating as ac-
tively as in previous years.
Anyway, Roland, it's great
to have you joining in the
fun.
Flu Shots: VaxCare will
once again be our
provider. They will be at
the clubhouse on Tuesday,
Oct. 12 between 2 and 4
pim. Inndluenza,spn u _
tions will be available. A
sign-up sheet is posted in


C
Our commitment to personzalized eyecare...

Need a NEW Optometrist?
Transfer Prescriptions and or Records
Call 352-622-3937
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b M. E apo D.D.S.
IS TOOTH
REGENERATION
IN THE FUTURE?
Each year, dentists treat
millions of cavities that result
from the enamel-eating acids
emitted by sugar-eating bacteria
missed by flossing and brushing.
While drilling out tooth decay and
filling cavities with amalgam or
composite fillings has proven
extremely effective in preserving
the remaining healthy tooth
structure, patients often wish they
i nate some c y ma icall
regenerate the tooth back to its
previous healthy state. That wish
may someday be a reality because
scientists have identified a peptide
know as MSH (melanocyte-
stimulating hormone) that
encourages cells within decayed
teeth to regenerate in about one
month. When introduced into the
teeth in a gel or film in the
laboratory, cavities disappeared
and were replaced by healthy
tooth structure.
Drilling teeth and filling them
is safe and effective. However,
though we numb the tooth, many
patients still rue the sound of that
drill. This column has been
brought to you in the interest of
better dental health by the office
of MARK E. HAMPTON,
D.DS.. Call us today at 352-489-
5071 for an appointment. Have
you been putting off seeing a
dentist? We're located at 11902
Illinois Street, where we're
currently accepting new patients.
We provide cosmetic, functional,
and preventive dental care for all
ae. You can ely on usto answe
all your questions about dental
treatments and procedures.
We're "Dedicated to Excellent
Dentistry."

P.S. MSH (melanocyte-
stimulating hormone) has not
demonstrated any ability to
prevent cavities, which means that
It is no substitute for flossing and
brushing.

IP~vrsaCes


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re Reservation @ "urk r'or nt '
Ily to twilight rate. I I
18 Hole Roles @
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Collared.Sliir ; *30** After 12:00
Required 180 After 3:00
NO JeanS TWILIGHT RATE
SRates subject to change
732-GOLF
www.ocalapalmsgolf.com (4653)
Just 1 mile west of 1-75 on US 27 (Exit 354)1


Quail MEadowN


Flu shots coming your way


('~t $ICf-


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I ~
SCurrent Ra
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Open to
the Public


()























Debbie and Larry Beitel,
Karen and Eddie Snelson,
Lina Beth Dorough and
Harvey and Sandra Paskin.
Jennifer also wants to thank
the rest of the Social Com-
mittee for the planning of
4q the event.
According to Mlark's web-
site, he is one of the nation's
triciamost sought after entertain-
.. ers. He acquired his inter-
DrlZZ1 est in E.S.E and began
developing his skills at the

NIany of the residents University of Mlaryland. He
would have given bers of his college dorm.
more than a penny to find This was so successful that
out how mentalist, Mlark Mlark tried his hand at a
Stone could read their lounge in Baltimore. He
thoughts. On Tuesday, Sept. perfected his skills and he
7, Lifestyle Director Jen- began performing at par-
nifer Giraldo, along with ties. He added comedy to
her great Social Committee his show. Then Mlark got a
sponsoredthe HOAevent- break to perform at New
Wine/Cheese Party with York's Upstairs at the
mentalist, Mlark Stone. Downstairs. Then came
Jennifer would like to Dangerfield's, and then
thank the following commit- came a call from the Dick
tee members for their help Cavett Show. He was a hit
that night: Arthur Berman, and the rest became history.
Ray Matko, Joyce Saladino, He has appeared on the





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10 Wednesday, September 22, 8010 messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesner ssnr


Stone Cr~Eek


Attorney & Counselor at Law

Flonida Estate Planning & Trust Seminar
October 13 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
No Cost or Obligation Lunch & Leam
The Truesdell Professional ,
200 N.W. 52nd Avenue Ocala, Florida 34482
(352) 873-4141 x 21 for Reservations


Johnny Carson, Oprah,
Regis Philbin shows to
name a few.
The show he performed
at Stone Creek is called
Mlentalmania. It was truly
unique. He asked four peo-
ple to each give him a four
digit number. These num-
bers were added. He asked
another resident to choose
one phone book from three
that they were given. She
chose a Las Vegas phone
book. He asked the person
to go to page 252, then the
third column and look at
the 4th phone number down
in that column. The person
thought of the first letter of
the person's name and then
continued until Mlark had
spelled the person's name
- Juel E Enger and then he
gave the address while the
person thought of the ad-
dress. It was 7068 Big
Springs Court. All of this
was done on the first try by
Mark.
Another SC resident, Lou
was asked to draw a picture.
He drew a plane and then
while Lou thought about
what he drew, Mlark drew a
similar plane.
Larry Beitel was called
upon and given ten keys -
one of which opened a lock.
Larry tried all the keys to


Mark Stone explores the mine of some Stone Creek residents.


make sure that only one key
opened the lock. He then
placed each lock in a sepa-
rate envelop and they were
distributed to 10 people.
The people exchanged
places in line and ex-
changed keys. He called out
numbers and if the person's
number was called they
gave him the key and went
back to his or her seat. The
last person standing took
out their key and yes, it did
open the lock. Amazing....
Mark then asked people
to take out a dollar bill. He
exchanged his bills with the
dollar bills that people gave
him. He had a resident
choose one of the bills. This
was given to another resi-
dent who thought about the
serial number on the bill.
Mark wrote the correct se-
rial number of the bill -
G18193698A.
Every resident was asked


Lifestyle Director,Jennifer Giraldo and Mark Stone.


to write their name on a slip
of paper and one thought.
Mark gave examples. The
papers were folded in half
and placed in a large en-
velop. Mark went to the cen-
ter of the stage and sat
while each resident thought
about his or her thought.
Mark called out a name and
that person stood. He called
Rita singer. He told Rita
that her thought said she
wanted to parasail. He
called Elaine and told
Elaine that she took a
cruise to Normandy in 2009
and this was correct. He
called Ginger and told her
she was excited about a big
event in December. She was
going to be a grandmother
to twins. This was also cor-


rect. Jean Knots was called
and told her thought said
that she was married 44
years to the love of her life,
Don. Lyn was told that Nov.
28 was an important date as
she would become a breast
cancer survivor. Art was
called and he was told that
in front of the Eiffel Tower
he proposed on one knee to
his wife Mlary Beth. It was
truly an amazing feat but
the best was left for last.
He asked two people to
give him a number. The
number was 58 and they
were asked if they wanted
to change it to 85 but they
wanted 58. Mark took a 4 by
4 grid that contained 16
spaces and in 55 seconds,
he had every section across,
down and diagonally all add
up to 58. Each quarter of the
grid added up to 58; the
middle section of 4 num-
bers added up to 58 and the
four corners added up to 58.
I am sure we could all do
this but it would probably
take us much, much longer.
This was truly amazing.
Below is an e-mail, one of
many, that Jennifer re-
ceived about the night.

'ht ight! You put to-
gether quite a show with
Mark Stone. You (and those
who helped) deserve a great
deal of credit. I'm sure
aher nwoaswarltrlemenddo
scenes. Everyone I spoke
with was very happy with
what you accomplished.
Thanks a million,
Art"
Yes, it was truly an amaz-
ing night. I wonder if Mlark
can read his wife's mind
and if she worries about
tabt. Ttumk to Jn ilfer nd
mittee''


WEST MARION MC~seCT O

D I AL P O
For Your Professional Needs


Sis discovered through worshiping together


the King his
Angli'can Church
The Rev. Donald J. Curran,

Rev. Matte Walter
Asst. Rector
Services:
Rite I 7:30 am
Rite II 8:50 & 11:15 am
Chilciren's Church 8:50 am

3801 US N. Hwy 441
inLiv Wa er
WOrs i CCH erSS
SSouth Sanctuary


C~irist 'starion /;County cf
an Independent carstian c "" i

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

3502-8a-1 2
www.ccomc.orq


JOY

Evangelical
Lutheran Church
joyocala@embarqmailrom
Sunday Worship:
8:15 am & 11:00 am
Sunday School: 9:45 am
Wednesday Evening
Wofship 6:45 pm
German Language Worship
Ist. Sunday of each month 3:00 pm

Edwar 1olwy ePastor
S7045 SW 83rd Pl., Ocala
(352) 854-4509


A penny for your thoughts.....















































Visit out website at:
www.westmarion-
messenger.com




STO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD, CALL Toll Free 1-877-676-1403 :; lJ C
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 (NRING 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.


ASSIST SENIORS






ne provii I
hcormpniosi and
Day, weekend
and overnight shifts
available. Join our
special team of






FRANK TREE
"Guaranmteed
Lowest Price"
Trimming

FREe uST MTES
(352 27 -6953 Cell

Lic 086 9


Quality Housekeeping
Honest & Dependable
Reasonable Prices
Free Est. (352) 563-0036




STORE
CLOSING I
ANTIQUE BOUTIQUE

SCOO ADB GT!





YOU'LL ~THIS!
ROMANCE FOREVER
Passion Parties
GIRLS NIGHT OUT
Are you interested in
hosting a Passion
Party. Have a great
time with friends in your
home. Call Cheryl
352-422-5907


Add Up TheWETMIO



h SAVINGS wit as


PUBLISHER's
NOTICE:
All real estate advertis-
ing in this newspaper is
Au t wic maake~so i l
gal o advertiie "n


suhpreference, limita- o
tinor discrimination. s
Faiilstatus o aionclue org

children under the age
ets or l gw uhstpoa -
ans, pregnant women
u d iepl scri a-
f utd rr a tat re @


Our readers are hereby
informed that all
dwellings advertised
invti newsae a e


he i p nity b is. T
1-800-692-92775.





oPPORTUNITY


Name


Address


City


Phone

10 Words $4.00 Per Week 25~ For Each Additional Word Pricing Includes Online Al| Ads Must Be Prepaid Al| Credit Cards Accepted

1. 2 3. 4. 5

6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

11. 12. 13. 14. 15.


4 AUCTIONS!
3 Absolute.
9/23 & 9/24.
10 Ac. on

Dok Rap ita h
5 Ac. in Hunterdon
ABS LmTE Owner
Financing.
6.86 Ac. in Dunnellon
-ABSOLUTE &
C L Jo Ficnrg,


1& Oc in LeyC ty
Near Goethe Trails.

contaod Greg ord,
Hmes t
Ranches Realty.
(352) 266-6180.

to a ch sco




HERNANDO Cit. Co.
1,284 sf, Clean, US 41 N.
Sabina's Plaza 586-4168



HERNANDO
2 story on 10 acs- River
Lakes Manor, Priced to
sell $101,000 obo Cill
Steve 352-726-4554


Im~~
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN
CONDO
Gatlinburg
Pigeon Forge Area

FulyeFdurl Bh h.
stone fireplace,
balcony and full
Leor tdameni ie
renpos bncme aval.
financing $39,000
(352) 8 4-8511


3/2/2 Canal Home
cerysttl RIr ebN rn f
cluded wood & tile flrs.,
FP, priv. dock, fncd yrd,
$299K(352) 586-7128




Trave T ales,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Portable Sheds
Glenn (352) 302-0778


messengermessenger MESSENGER messeng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesseng~ermesegresn Wednesday, September 22, 8010 11


BUYING JUNK CARS
CASH PD $50 & UP
(352) 771-6191


* -


CASH FOR GUNS &
WeaDo Con aseed
Gunslingers 341-4867




GULF TO LAKE
TRAILER SALES
Largest Seleton &
Lowest Prices "
4x8 Open $490
5x8 Encl $1675
352-527-0555
Hwy 44, Lecanto


IC-
POMERANIAN
PUPPIES
From 3 months up to 20
months. (352) 621-7731




20CA A
Active Horse Farm,
electric & cable
provided, no pets,
washer/dry,
$1,000 mo.
Hwy. 40
W of 80th Ave
(352) 873-7084




OCALA
3 or 4BR, 2BA,
Sho ce sl nBae n .




Rapinbo Laes oa


Est 2/1 Completely
Remodeled, screen
porch, carport and
workshop, nice yard,
great condition
$595 mo. or will sell by
owner (352) 637-0188


g
* I


ill


State Zip


3 BEDROOM BATHS
2,'h s t. 1

Financing Available
on approved credit.
Low Down,
$100.00 Closing cost.
Call Dan
800-285-4414


For your convenience, rnail with payrnents to West Marion Messenger
Office at 8810 SW SR 200, Unit 104, Ocala, FL 34481 or call...

WEST MARION



SEMVIG THE COMMUMITES& BUSIESSES BETEEN SR MOA US 27


RIDE

continued from Page 3

and Mrs. Chris Barth. Logan
is a lung cancer survivor. Also
come see Eryn Glawe Parelli
2 star trainee instructor play
with her horses. (TB/Shire
and Aaapymii).Deoafr

flyers and pre-registration
forms and information pack-
ets -

AnSe_den ia@ ahao. e
ride to support a great cause!
All donations will go to the

"aknng nte sda nrst

Seminole Stores, J&J Tack,
Golden Ocala, K's Hay, Ani-
mal Rescue Kingdom, Ocala
Tack Sack, Homewood
Suites, Kaci Fox Photogra-
phy, Apple One, Avon, Tanks
A Lot Aquariums & Pets and
HHHBR for their generous
donations.


I

_ __


* *** C0pyrig hted Material


** Syndicated Conitent~~



Available from Commercial News Providers


eas I s to cma re, msey
-a-as..s. aaslfeds
1-877-676-1403
":"1Memorrmer


Just call and see how
eayit is to make money
with the classified
TOLL FREE
1 077 1761 MAAS




























































Marti Clifford, Ieft (of Wyomina School) accepts school supplies from Judy Duby, right,
of the Ocala Palms Worship Community.






ZACK


NOBILITY usEn H
HOMES, INC. P- -s~IT OBL S_ REF LLLLLLLL
n~obililyhlores cornLL Ls
OPT GLAMOUR BATH ) a'L~ I WALK IN~II::tttt~~t
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Homes Designed, Built & Serviced CLSE
By NOBILITY HOMES OEM IG O


Land Home Financing FHA VA Loans Buy For Loans -
Home Only Loans USDA Loans Equity
Financing Alternative Income Financing


18 Wednesday, September 22, 8010


MESSENGER


Ladies from the Ocala Palms Worship Community collected and delivered school supplies to Wyomina Elementary School.


he Ocala Palms Wor-
lected and delivered
school supplies whenl tle
Women's Fellow~slup ,
hosted a "Back to a
School Breakfast" on, 5
Sept.16th in the Royal
Palm Room of the club-
house. On hand to accept
the donation of supplies
was guest speaker Mlarti
Clifford, Wyomina Ele-


mentary School's program on the many ways which
coordinator. Mls. Clifford volunteers can be utilized
spoke to the women about to help in the day to day
education process.
A group of 35 women
were on hand to deliver
te goods for Wyomina
WILI(M*rrln rElementary School as
*t her enjoyed the Ocala
*" '." Pahlis Worship Commu-
nity Women's Fellowship
Wyomina's volunteer pro- "Back to School Break-
gram and shed some light fast".


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


4300 South Pine Ave (27 / 441)
Ocala, Florida 34480

1-800-313-6324


Ladies' church group delivers supplies


DOn' Fv-fD **ize


You want your lawn g reen,


NOT you r water.


PMESTIlil HOMYE MEITERS, INIC.




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