Title: Citrus County chronicle
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00003
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Inverness Fla
Publication Date: January 3, 2005
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
Subject: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
Coordinates: 28.839167 x -82.340278 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028315
Volume ID: VID00003
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035

Full Text

Auburn looks to
Complete a perfect
season in tonight's.
w t e Sugar Bowl.

:z o



0 U N T Y



sunny in the morning,
then becoming partly
cloudy. East winds.

V. iCo'6pyFighted Materillai

"Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"





Tipping is critical
to servers

Leaving a 10 percent tip was
once the norm when dining out,
but today it just doesn't pay the
bills, local restaurateurs say.
Joe Garrick, manager at
Cracker's Bar & Grill in Crystal
River, said closer to 15 percent or,
20 percent should be the rule now
- when dining at restaurants.
"Servers make $2 13 an hour,"
Garrick said. "How are you going
to live on just that?"
Although Garrick said tipping is
expected at restaurants, he said
people should still tip according to
service even if it's sub-par.
And if a customer receives poor
service, Garrick suggests speaking
with a manager.
In November, researchers of the
Zagat Survey an internatioAal
provider of consumer survey-
based leisure content released
their 2005 Top Restaurant Guide.
The report shows generosity
among diners has improved from
an tipping average of 18.4 percent
of the bill in 2003 to 18.6 percent
this year.
Generosity goes a long way, local
servers said.
Please see GRATUITY/Page 4A

DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle illustration
Waitresses and waiters greatly depend on the generosity of diners for their livelihood. Sometimes, even when the service Is good, some servers feel
customers' tips comes up short. Servers agree a tip should be between 15 and 20 percent, but some customers feel that if the service is poor, tip-
ping becomes an option.

WHAT TO TIP U Beauty shop: 10 percent to 15 luggage help is given. N Restroom attendant: 50 cents
percent of bill; $1 to $2 for hair U Pet groomer: 15 percent of to $1.
Tipping suggestions for various washer; $1 or more for mani. bill; no less than $2 per animal. N Taxi driver: 15 percent of fare.
people, services: curist.
SBarber shop: i5 percent of Buffet-style restaurant: per Pizza delivery: $1 to $3 Tour guide/driver: 5 percent to
SBarber shop: 15 percent of Buffcent to 10 percent of bill. depending on distance traveled; 10 percent of touK cost.
cost, $1 minimum; $1 to $2 for cent percent $5 or more for large orders. 0 Tow truck operator: $3 to $5
hair washer. Massage therapist: 10 percent i Restaurant waitress/waiter: 15 jump-start or tire change; $5 to
Bartender: 10 percent to 15 of bill percent of bill; 20 percent for $10 lock out; $5 or more tow.
percent of bar bill. Parking attendant: $1; $5 if large parties. Source: The Original Tipping Page,

2004 in REVIEW

Wider road

broadens smiles

Merchants happy
with State Road 44 project
Customers may no longer make a left turn direct-
ly into Fisherman's Restaurant on State Road 44,
and that suits owner Bob Root just fine.
Root remembers the days of watching potential
customers slow down, but not stop to turn left for
fear of being rear-ended on the busy highway just
west of the Withlacoochee River.
Those days are done for good.
Please see WIDER/Page 4A

Year of storms

shows radio need

The workers are almost finished with the road construction on State Road 44
east in Inverness. The newly constructed four-lane stretch of road is open from
downtown to Interstate 75.

high on list
If weather forecasters are on
the mark with their predic-
tions, Capt. Joe Eckstein is fac-
ing 40 more years of active hur-
ricane weather.
But that's OK, he says philo-
sophically, noting that 2004, his
first year on the job as Citrus
County emergency manage-

Bment director,
was probably
as bad as it will
ever get
At least,
that's what he
Storm Frances
Joe and later
Eckstein Tropical Storm
first year Jeanne bat-
the hardest. tered the coun-
ty in Septem-
ber, Frances with the highest
winds, Jeanne with heavy
Please see '- W'IO/Page 4A

Annie's Mailbox . 6B
Movies ......... 7B
Comics ......... 7B
Crossword ........ 6B
Editorial ....... 12A
Horoscope ...... 7B
Obituaries ....... 6A
Community ... . 5A
Two Sections

*AP %MN~W4WN- 40

Chronicle photographer Dave Sigler
displays some photos of the year./2A

Finding fun in dysfunctional

Moviegoers embraced the comedy "Meet
the Fockers" for a second week./11A

Bill signed for
* Voluntary pro-
gram to begin for
M U.S. confirms
deepest U.S. reef
found by Florida
* Inverness busi-
ness recovers
after Tropical
Storm Jeanne./3A

" '.,#: :' .. .... ....... .. ....... ,, :,.... .,; .... . ..,: -. .,..-

. .. ...... ... ... . .... .......


Summer was the time for children to look for ways to cool down. Published In the June 24 Friends Robby Reha, 12, and Jonathan Smith, 12, tried to see who could swing the highest at Floral City
edition, these children were having a blast splashing and playing with the hose in a kiddy Park In this photo that ran in the July 9 edition. The boys had been friends for several years until Jonathan
pool. The children, from left, are: Marlah DeCourcey, 8; Daniel, 1; Billy Holiday, 3; and moved to Sumter County, so the boys were having a good time together for a short summer visit before head-
Trent Stroud, 8. ing back to school.

Staff Sgt.
Kenneth Griffin
said goodbye to
his wife,
Tammie, and
sons, Alex, 9,
and Michael, 12,
on Dec. 5, when
80 members of
the 690th
Military Police
Company were
deployed from
the Florida
National Guard
Armory In
Crystal River.
The photo was
published in the
Dec. 6 edition.

Photo review

The Family of Chief Warrant Officer Aaron Weaver gathers at the Citrus High School
football field to share with the community in a public farewell'to the Citrus County fall-
en hero. Aaron's stepson Austin, wife Nancy and daughter Savannah, 1, said goodbye
after the full military service delivered to honor his service to his nation. The Chroricle
published the moment in the Jan. 19 edition of the paper.

Citrus High
Dawson Merry,
wrestling with
Westports High
School's Greg
Gains, gets
tossed while
participating in
the 135-pound
district finals at
Dunnellon High
School. The pic-
ture was pub-
lished in the
Feb. 15
Chronicle. Merry
won the match
18 to 13 on

Citrus High
School's Willie
Miller was up-
ended by
Lecanto High
School's Justin
Prack on the
way to the
Hurricanes' 27-
to-21 win over
the Panthers.
The win allowed
the Hurricanes
to squeeze into
the finals. The
photo was pub-
lished in the
Oct. 23 edition
of the Chronicle.


Cinws CouN7-Y (FL) -CHRoNicLE

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JANUARY 3, 2005

Owner uses damage


to refresh store

After Tropical Storm Jeanne dam-
aged his home appliance business in
Inverness two months
ago, Vince Venero said
he wasn't going any-
where. It'
In the end, he moved
about 100 feet. bles
* Venero, owner of
SVenero & Son Inc., has in disguise
been busy during the
past few months getting Vii
Iup and running after about post-sto
.the storm tore the roof
6 off the half-century-old
:business, sending a foot of water into
'the offices and appliance-filled show-
room below. Dozens of stoves, washing,
machines and other items had to be
-scrapped, along with computers and

other office equipment
As hard as Jeanne tried, it wasn't
going to put Venero out of business.
"We had a mission. There's a lot of
builders out there depending on us,
there's a lot of retailers. We needed to
get back in operation," he said. "It was
never an option to walk away."
A walk into the showroom at 809 West
Main St brings visitors past a sign at the
old showroom that says, "Due to hurri-
cane damage, temporarily relocated.
Please excuse our mess." An arrow
points to what now serves as a tempo-

s bee

ice VE
rm develop

rary showroom; a
building Venero owns
that is connected to the
mn a old showroom.
The room is filled
with refrigerators,
:, grills, stoves and other
* appliances that he
moved there after the
enero storm wrecked the
pments. other showroom. The
building brings the
storefront closer to the

busy intersection of U.S. 41 and West
Main Street
"It's been a blessing .in disguise.
We've had people come in and say, 'How
long have you been here?'" Venero said.

Vince Venero, right, and employee Lynn
Iddings go over orders Thursday at
Venero & Son Inc. The business was
damaged by Tropical Storm Jeanne, forc-
Ing Venero to change business plans.
The answer is since the 1940s, when
the family business changed locations
and service. The business moved from a
spot nearby where it was a hotel, gift
shop and fruit stand, and relocated to
its present location where it became
the home appliance store.
Venero said being forced to tem-
porarily relocate the store drew more
attention, and sales have actually got-
ten better since the storm,

Though Jeanne caused quite a mess,
he didn't use it as an excuse to get out of
working. He's moving forward with
plans to remodel the entire building,
connecting all three office spaces he
owns and creating what he calls a "mas-
sive" showroom with high-end appli-
ances, and a section for discounted
"We're going to have three times
more showroom space than before,"
Venero said.
He said he's waiting for plans to be
finalized before work can begin. A new
roof has been added to replace the old
one, and walls will be removed to make
room for the extended showroom.
Construction is expected to start in
Venero said the experience has
taught him a lot about himself.
"They taught me if you put your mind
to something, you can do it. That really
fortified it," he said.
Meanwhile, he said the business con-
tinues to try to get back up to speed in
the storm's aftermath.
"It's becoming a distant memory,"
Venero admitted, before quickly adding
"But I won't forget it."

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Two arrested in armed burglary in Homosassa

Business revamps after storm


Citrus County Sheriff's
deputies arrested two men
Saturday night after neighbors
said they saw the pair leave a
Homosassa home carrying sev-
eral items that were later
found in nearby woods.
A neighbor told a man he saw
Ryan Robert Belcase, 25, 7969
Cyprian Drive, Homosassa,
and Mark Zvirblis, 44, 740 N.

Lecanto Highway, Lecanto,
leave his house carrying sport-
ing goods and household items
into a wooded area.
Deputies found the missing
items in the woods. They
arrested Belcase at 7:33 p.m.
and Zvirblis at 7:49.
According to the arrest
report, this is what happened:
Deputies responded to the
Homosassa house in reference
to a burglary. The man who
lives at the house told deputies
he went fishing with a friend.
When he came back, a neigh-

bor told him he saw the men
leave his house carrying fish-
ing poles and other items.
The man said he ran through-
the woods after Zvirblis and
Belcase, yelling at them to
return his property. He said the
men eventually brought the
items, including a shotgun, to
the edge of the woods. He took
the items and called 911.
Belease ran away, but
Zvirblis helped bring the items
back to the house and waited
for deputies to arrive, reports

The man said the property
was worth $3,800; most of it was
recovered except for earrings,
a CD player and the title to a
1991 Honda Civic.
Zvirblis told deputies that
Belease said he had items he
wanted to sell. Zvirblis said he
saw the items on the ground in
the woods, but did not think it
was unusual. He said he recog-
nized the shotgun as belonging
to the victim. Zvirblis said he
planned to return it to him.
Belcase said a friend told
him about the items hidden in

the woods. Belcase said he
may have touched the shotgun
and his fingerprints could be
on it.
Another witness, Belcase's
neighbor, told deputies he saw
the men walk into the woods
with fishing poles, a shotgun, a
cross bow, air hoses, battery
chargers and a chainsaw.
Deputies arrested the men
on charges of armed burglary
and grand theft of property val-
ued between $300 and $5,000.
Bonds were set at $27,000

* o qm 0 04
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S.- -o
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Representative hosts
outreach meetings
Representatives for UIS.
Congresswoman Ginny Brown-
Waite will host outreach meet-
ings Wednesday to meet with
residents to discuss their views
and concerns.
Staff members from Brown-
Waite's office will explain how to
get in touch with the Congress-
woman to remedy a problem,
offer general assistance and infor-
mation and outline services that
are available through the office.
The meetings will be
Wednesday at City Council
Chambers, Crystal River City
Hall, 123 Northwest U.S. 19,
from 9 to 9:30 a.m.; and in the
City Council Chambers,
Inverness City Hall, 212 W.
Main St., from 4 to 4:30 p.m.
Volunteers needed
for state fair booth
The Citrus County Tourism
Development Office is coordi-
nating the 2005 Florida State
Fair booth featuring Citrus
County's amenities.
Individuals are invited to vol-
unteer to man the booth and
distribute materials provided by
the Citrus County Tourist De-
velopment Council and Builders'
Association. The state fair booth
runs from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Feb.
10 to 21.
Call Becky Ear at 527-5222 to
sign up.
From staff reports


4 0 d O

40 --


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Continued from Page 1A

But Eckstein saw a silver lin
'ing in the swirling storm cloud:
"that shut down the count:
"4-twice. The storms were not full
t'blown hurricanes when they
hit Citrus County.
"These storms were a gooc
dress rehearsal," Ecksteit
The problems associated
'with the storms included unre
liable electronic communica
tions, electrical outages, ga:
c shortages, flooding, lack of food
'and drinkable water, tons o
,fallen limbs and trees am

'r Continued from Page 1A

r'c Quietly and with little fan
oTfare, widening of S.R. 44 front
U.S. 41 to the county line is nov
complete; in fact, the road is
four lanes to Wildwood.
j., Root, who has ownec
fisherman's s Restaurant for 14
years, said business didn't suf
-fer during the 18-month con
vnstruction, because contractors
made sure access was always
And even though eastbound
drivers must go a little farther
then turn around through
median cut to get to his restau
9,rant, Root said the finished
product is much better.
j "The thing I like about it th(

Continued from Page 1A

Waitress Wanda Seamai
,aid she's worked for
Cracker's for nearly 11 years
prior to 12 years of restaurant
service up North.
s "I take what I can get,'
a Seaman said. "I don't get upse
if someone under-tips. But
they're normally pretty good."
0" Pamela Bollin, owner of The

unreliable information from
the state's emergency manage-
ment people about when food
and water would arrive.
Planning the evacuations
- and telling people how to get
s ready for the storms was the
y easy part, Eckstein said. The
- recovery was more difficult.
y The electronic communica-
tions problems were never
d totally solved, but Eckstein
n plans to organize a meeting
with the news media in
d January to brainstorm about
- what can be done.
- Radio offers the most prom-
s ise for reliable electronic com-
d munications. Most people own
f a battery-operated radio. After
d a hurricane, they could tune to

most is it's so much safer
because of those turn lanes,"
he said.
The 6.8-mile, $22.6 million
road-widening means Citrus
- County's main east-west corri-
n dor is four lanes from one end
v of the county to the other. The
s series of road-widening proj-
ects was more than 25 years in
d the making.
4 Citrus County Development
- Services Director Gary
- Maidhof said S.R. 44 is an eco-
s nomic lifeblood for the commu-
s nity.
"Any time you have a major
d corridor upgraded, it provides
improvement from an econom-
a ic standpoint," he said. "It's the
- kind of thing to continue on our
d path of being a bedroom com-
munity because of the easy
e access to 1-75."

Village Cafe in Crystal River,
said'she teaches her workers
that tipping is all about serv-
"I believe if you get good
n service, 20 percent is custom-
r ary," Bollin said.."If you don't
s get good service, it's your pre-
t rogative to leave less."
Bollin said most people are
" aware that 20 percent is the
t customary rate, though not
, everyone follows through. At
the shift's end, it's the big tips
e that generally make up for the

storms were a
good dress

Joe Eckstein
Citrus County Emergency
Management director.

a designated station for critical
information about where to get
food and water, and how to get
the electricity restored, as well
as other information, even if
power lines and cell phone
towers were down. But right

now, there is no designated sta-
Eckstein also wants to work
with television stations and
newspapers. He is working
with WYKE television and
plans to contact Bright House
cable network to see how he
can tap into their communica-
tion systems. He also plans to
contact a Catholic radio station
that broadcasts in Citrus
County, as well as other radio
stations in the community and
the area.
The problem with communi-
cating with the state emer-
gency management people
about food and water angered
Eckstein during the storms.
But, in hindsight, he said part

of the problem was the sheer
number of storms hitting the
state. While Citrus County had
its problems, he said places
like Punta Gorda and Vero
Beach suffered massive dam-
age, and the state wanted to get
to them first
Citrus County's most annoy-
ing problems were debris
removal and loss of electric
power. Eckstein recommends
people purchase portable gen-
erators, if they can afford them.
That way, they won't be without
electricity when the power grid
goes out
Citrus County Public Works
Director Ken Frink said the
county is working closely with
Progress Energy to make sure


the company understands the
county's priorities for power
restoration. The company was
criticized during Frances for
failing to restore electricity in a
timely fashion and not working
with the county to restore
power to critical county facili-
ties first, such as sewer lift sta-
Frink said the county has
spent $6 million on debris
removal alone. The county will
get 90 percent of the money
back from the federal govern-
ment. He said the county
debris removal went well, in
part because the county had
hired the contractor earlier in
the year, well before the storms

Funeral NOTICE--

Any time you have a

major corridor upgraded, it
provides improvement from an
economic standpoint.

Gary Maidhof
Citrus County Development Services director.

While other parts of S.R. 44
have shown significant com-
mercial growth since widening,
such as the Wal-Mart
Supercenter and Lowe's home
improvement store, Maidhof
said he doesn't see the same
thing happening on the newly
widened highway east of
"The comprehensive plan
limits new development,

smaller tips, she said.
"But we're breakfast and
lunch, so the ticket isn't too
big," she said.
For Chuck Casamasima,
general manager of Riverside
Resort, formerly Charlie
.Brown's Crab House, in
Homosassa, the word "tips" is
an acronym for "To Insure
Proper Service."
He said tips are a vital part
of his servers' salaries, and 15

because it's mostly coastal-
lakes," he said. "You might see
some mom-and-pop type
Mike Steele, who owns Molly
McGee's Deli & Mini-Mart, said
he's just happy the construc-
tion is finished.
"It was a nightmare," he said.
"We lost a lot of business. I
don't care if it's done right or
done wrong. I'm glad it's done."

percent has been the indus
try's standard.
As far as service quality:
goes, he said people should
remember that it's not neces
sarily the server's fault, he
said. "If it's slow, it could bi
the kitchen's," he said.
"People generally are good
tippers here," he said. "But
there's also the old phrase
that if you've had bad service
they'd leave a penny face up.'




Barbara A. Wszeborowski.
Funeral Mass for Barbara A.
Wszeborowski, 76, homemaker,
will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Jan.
4, 2005, at Our Lady of Grace
Catholic Church, Beverly Hills.
Services will be conducted by
the Rev. George Bonilla.
Entombment will follow at
Fero Memorial Gardens

Cemetery, Beverly Hills, under
the direction of Fero Funeral
Home with Crematory.
Visitation will be from 5 to 8
p.m. Monday, Jan. 3, 2005, at
Fero Funeral Home.
A wake service will be held
at 7 p.m., with Deacon Erik
Makoid ministering.

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mit the digital image via disk or e-mail.
* Photos submitted electronically should be in maximum-reso-
lution JPEG (.Ipg) format.
* Photos cannot be returned without a self-addressed,.
stamped envelope.
* For more information, call 563 5660.

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3 weeks

o) In Loving Memory of

March 7, 1976 January 4, 2004


ll-, miss 'you e'ero' second,
minute &CLK, evr.), ouri 0/
each .Lt~', eiverdaY. I know
v'ou (-tiDad are togeiheie:

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Alran -I/ii ~ a. inn A ii m u id,

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Call for redelivery: 6 to 11 a.m. Monday through Saturday
6:30 to 11 a.m. Sunday
Call with questions: 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday
6:30 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday
Main switchboard phone numbers:
Citrus County 563-6363. Citrus Springs, Dunnellon and Marion
County residents, call toll-free at 1-888-852-2340
I want to place an ad:
To place a classified ad: Citrus 563-5966
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dowcrest office

N1 h .l 4. i.'m
r i' ,. ,i M i ,,ri.v

4 N. Meadowcrest Blvd.
tal River, FL 34429
erly Hills office: Visitor

Truman Boulevard

3 N. Lecanto Highway
erly Hills, FL

Inverness office

41 41
- ... 7 N\

106 W. Main St.,
Inverness, FL 34450
Homosassa office: Beacon

S Publix

3852 S. Suncoast Blvd.,
Homosassa, FL 34446

Who's In charge:

Gerry Mulligan ...................... ................ Publisher, 563-3222
Charlie Brennan ........ ............................. Editor, 563-3225
Tim Hess ............................ Director of Operations, 563-3227
John Provost .. ........... ........ Advertising Director, 563-3240
Neale Brennan ...... Promotions/Community Affairs Manager, 563-6363
Jay Gillispie ... ............ ....... Circulation Manager, 563-5655
John Murphy .... ..................... Classified Manager, 563-3255
Tom Feeney .... .................. Production Manager, 563-3275
Kathie Stewart ................. Advertising Services Director, 563-3234

Report a news tip:
Opinion page questions .... .......... Charlie Brennan, 563-3225
To have a photo taken ..... ............... Linda Johnson, 563-5660
News stories ........ ........................ Mike Arnold, 564-2930
Feature/community/wire service content ......... Mike Arnold, 564-2930
Sports event coverage ............................................ 563-3261
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JANUARY 3, 2005

SClub is looking

fresh, new log
Special to the Chronicle
The New Year marks a miles
Citrus Macintosh Users Group -
years serving the Macintosh us
munity in Citrus County. As par
celebration, the club is having
The rules for the logo contest
The logo contest is open to
members in good standing.
The design has to have CM1
The logo can be black and v
The design must receive a "I
ing on review.
The logo design must be su
to a member of the board of d
no later than Feb. 1.
The winning logo will be ann
at the party celebrating the ch
year anniversary. Curt Herrin
dent, recommends that anyone i
ed in submitting designs keep
lowing tips in mind:
Keep the colors simple; tl
look better on T-shirts, coffee mi
Check out color designs i

and white-- shades of gray, for it will be
orT used on letterhead.
Any member wishing to submit a
0 design, but who is not good in art,
should set up a rough idea of the
design, then get the
help of a board mem-.
tone for ber to produce a fin-
-10 big ished product .
:er corn- To prepare for the *
rt of the logo contest, Herrin
g a logo demonstrated Mac
Xware's Logo Cre- H'.JS. *
Share: ator 3.0 at the Dec. 10 e
CMUG meeting. .
Also at the meet- i
UG in it. ing, Johanna Foster Citrus Macintosh
white or presented a tech tip having a logo c(
of the month for 10th year. These
PG" rat- members with been used by the
Photoshop or Photo-
bmitted shop Elements. She demonstrated that
directors applying the Multiply. Layer Blend
Mode makes white transparent dis-
lounced appear. It is a useful technique to elim-
ub's 10- inate white backgrounds in order to
i, presi- superimpose text on another image,
nterest- such as a signature. It works with
the fol- scanned images and any images saved
as TIFF, JPEG or EPS, as well as
hey will PDFs.
ugs, etc. January .is an important month, for
n black two reasons. First, the scholarship

Masonic funeral rites

Special to Chronicle
Members of the Masonic
Order who have recently
moved here or visiting when
labor ceases here should know
that the Citrus Masonic Lodge
will, at the request of the fami-

ly, perform a dignified Masonic
funeral service.
Arrange for Masonic funeral
service by consulting your
funeral director or calling the
Lodge Master Tony Marotta at
860-2191 or Citrus Lodge secre-
tary before noon at 344-4544.

Special to the Chronicle
Chris JaUdon, left, and Jesse Chaffee, right, met Mike
Hampton Dec. 11 at the Mike and Kautla Hampton family
fun day, an annual event. Chris and Jesse are In the Central
Citrus Little League.

Pageturners will meet

Special to the Chronicle
Pageturners, a book discus-
sion group sponsored by the
Friends of Coastal Region
Library, will discuss its third
selection at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Jan. 11, at the library. The title
is "My Losing Season," an auto-

biography by Pat Conroy, the
author of numerous works,
including "The Prince of
Discussion leader is Michael
B. Quigley Refreshments will
be served.
Pageturners meets the sec-
ond Tuesday monthly


application deadline falls in the middle
of the month. Seniors in the county's
three public high schools interested in
applying should get the information
from the school's guidance office. This
year, the club will give
a minimum of $500 to
each scholarship win-
ner. Also, January is
the beginning of
CMUG's membership
The target date for
membership dues is
Jan. 15. Annual dues
Users GroupIs are: $20, single; $30,
Users Group is family; and $10, stu-
ntest during its dent. Join CMUG and
three ogos ave enter the logo contest.
Members are also
reminded that Gail
Mitchell will have a Turbo Tax SIG in
February. SIGs are special interest
groups and are free to members. She
can help members with any of the three
versions of Turbo Tax: Basic, Deluxe
and Premier. Plus, Mitchell has years of
experience preparing taxes profession-
ally To get more information or to sign
up for the SIG contact Mitchell' at 382-
7527 or gmitche7@tampabayrr com.
The next meeting is at 6:30 p.m.
Friday, Jan. 28 at the Crystal Oaks

JOHANNA FOSTER/Special to the Chronicle
Madeline Costas is wearing a T-shirt
with the old Citrus Macintosh Users
Group logo.
clubhouse. To find out more, contact
Herrin at 341-5555 or CurtisHerrin@

Finding perfect dance

studio brings out the smile

When I was younger and something great
happened in my life, my mom and Mike
would tell me to quit talking through
my smile. Well, I'm almost 25 now, and I still
have that problem.
It's just that sometimes, something so miracu-
lous happens in your life that you can't help but
believe it was more than just a coin-
cidence and you can't help but talk
through your smile.
My mom and I have been teaching
dance in a 100-year-old bank build-
ing in the historic part of Dunnellon.
She's been there for four years, and it
has worked out great, but I'd be lying
if I told you we weren't looking for a ,
new place at least once a week
The old building has so much char-
acter but it lacks enough space for Shalyn
a growing studio and it suffers FU
from mold, leaks and bugs. In fact,
Caleb, a. 6-year-old boy who takes PL
dance from us, retrieved some bugs
for his science project from the studio. Yuck!
So, every week we drive around this small
' town in search of a new building that will pop
up to rent It never happens, and I just become
tired of the same conversation I have with my
mother every time we do this weekly ritual.
Another one of our weekly rituals is to go out
to eat but I enjoy that one! The life of a dance
teacher does not allow time to make dinner for
your family, so quite often we visit the local
restaurants in town after work. One of our
favorites is a Mexican restaurant on the main
street in the historic district
On our way to dinner there last week, I saw
bright spotlights on a sign that read "For Rent"
I pointed it out to my mom and we decided to
take a peek at the vacant space on our way
home from dinner.
Once we had finished eating, we drove back
to the empty building and I got out of the car to
look inside. It was beautiful wood floors,
huge rooms and a space that looks like it was
meant to be a waiting room. It even had a park-


ing lot behind it and a place to drive through so
that parents could drop their kids off.
I called the number on the sign and spoke
with the owner. When he told us the monthly
rent, I asked him if we could take a look inside.
When I woke up that morning, I never thought
that at 9 o'clock that night I would be standing
in our. new studio. Apparently nei-
ther did the owner, who had to
change out of his bathrobe to let us
take a look.
The next morning, we went back to
the new studio with Mike to hash out
all the details with our new landlord.
He told us what a wonderful feeling
he had about us and how he thought
we were just meant to be there.
When I got home that afternoon, I
Barker made signs to put in the windows
ILL and front doors that announced
LL "Coming Soon!" for our studio. We
WTE told a small number of our students
and parents who have been with us
for four years and saw their faces light up with
almost as much excitement as ours. In fact,
many of our moms and dads volunteered to help
so that we could get in sooner.
As if our lives weren't hectic enough, our hol-
iday break has been spent remodeling. But I
cannot think of any way I'd rather start out this
New Year getting ready to move into our new
Regardless that things are off to a good start
this year, I didn't forget to make two New Years'
resolutions: to lose the remaining 20 pounds of
baby weight I am carrying and to thank God
every day for making me still talk through my

Shalyn Barker resides with her husband,
Patrick, and daughter, Emmy, in the Beverly
Hills area. All three are life-long residents
of Citrus County. She can be reached
at citrusamom@yahoo.com.

CMUd enters milestone year

be returned without a :
self-addressed, stamped
envelope. Group photos
of more than two pets
cannot be printed.'
* Send photos and infor-
mation to Pet Spotlight,
c/o Citrus County
Chronicle, 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd.,
Crystal River, FL 34429.

i f


NAMI will host
vocational speaker
Don Roberge, unit supervi-
sor of the Beverly Hills office of
State of Florida Department of
Vocational Rehabilitation. will
be NAMI-Citrus's guest speak-
er at 7 p.m. Tuesday. He will
highlight services that assist:
individuals with disabilities in
obtaining competitive employ-
ment. Support group meets at
6:30 p.m. at the Good
Shepherd Lutheran Church on
County Road 486 in Hernando
across from the Ted Williams
Museum. For more informa-,
tion, call 341-2273.
Embroiderers' guild
meets in Brooksville
The Sandhill Crane Chapte'r
will meet at 10 a.m. Wednesday
at Christ Lutheran Church on'
North Avenue in Brooksville. -
Lynn Pittenger will lead a
class in making Temari balls.
Participants are to have a 2/2
inch Styrofoam ball wrapped
with % inch of thread before the
Visitors are welcome. Bring
stitching supplies and stitch with
us until 2 p.m. Members are
working on a variety of special
projects and group correspon-
dence courses.
For Information, call (352)
597-5976 or (352) 621-6680.
Lorenzo addresses
First Friday Forum
The public is invited to hear
Edwin Lorenzo speak about the
activities and aims of Sertoma's
Mentoring Village at 7:30 p.m.
Friday at the Unitarian Uni-
versalist Fellowship. This talk is
sponsored. by the First Friday,
Forum of Citrus County.'
The fellowship is at 2149 W.
County Road 486, one mile east
of County Road 491, Lecanto; in
the Oak Tree Plaza next to the
Rainbow Grille. Doors opeifat
7. Call Ray at 527-8263.
Good Shepherd
to have tag sale:
Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church at 439 Norvell Bryant
Highway in Hemando is having
its annual Tag Sale for commu-
nity outreach starting at 8:30
a.m. Saturday. The proceeds
will be going to the Family
Resource Center.
Fasano to speak,
at NCRC Saturday
Sen. Mike Fasano of Florida's
11th District will be the guest -
speaker at the January meeting
of the Nature Coast Republican
The meeting will be Saturday
at Oysters Restaurant on U.S.
19 in Crystal River. A buffet
breakfast will be served at 8:3b
a.m. at a cost of $6 per person,
with the business meeting to fol-
All registered Republicans are
eligible for membership.
If you are new to Citrus ,
County and would like to meet a
great group of like-minded ped-
ple, don't miss this opportunity,
For details about the Nature
Coast Republican Club, call Bill
Fuller, president, at 746-4950.,
BH Butterfly Club:
starts new year
The Beverly Hills Butterfly
Club begins the new year with
its first meeting at 2:30 p.m.
Sunday at the Beverly Hills
Recreation Center, 77 Civic
Circle, Beverly Hills.
For more information, call
Christine Small at 527-8629 o
Peggy Seward at 527-2686.

The Chronicle invites
readers to submit pho-.
tos of their pets for the:
daily Pet Spotlight fea-
ture. ,,
Photos need to be in
sharp focus. Include a
short description of th
pet'and owners, includ-
ing names and home-
towns. Photos cannot

Family fun day






Robert Braun, 77 Tom A. Post and his wife,
HOMOSASSA Tomara, of Homosasa; three
daughters, Bonnie Jones and
!Robert F Braun, 77, Homo- her husband, Steve, of Homo-
s ssa, died Saturday, Jan. 1, sassa, Jill Johnson and her hus-
2)05, at home under the care of band, Greg, of St. Cloud, Minn.,
h s family and Hospice of and Dani Westby of St Cloud,
C trus County, Minn.; his mother, Minora Post
after a six- of St Cloud, Minn.; five broth-
nionth battle ers, Donald Post and his wife,
with cancer. Pat, of Coon Rapids, Minn.,
IBorn Jan. 7, Alan Post and his wife, Deana,
1927, to Martin of Seoul, South Korea, Greg
apd Edna (Ahl- Post and his wife, Sharon, of
grim) Braun, in Saginaw, Mich., Colorado Springs, Colo., Keith
he grew up there. Post and his wife, Betty, of
He graduated from Arthur Foley, Minn., and Leslie Post of
ill High School in Saginaw in Cold Spring, Minn.; three sis-
1944. ters, Lucy Shaw and her hus-
He served in the U.S. Army band, Marvin, of McGregor,
irt Company D 52nd Engineer Texas, Nora Job and her hus-
Training Battalion in the Army band, Kevin, of Monticelo,
S specialized Training program Minn., and Kathy Berg and her
during World War II. husband, Rick, of Cold Springs,
After the war, he earned a Minn.; 11 grandchildren; and
b ichelor of arts degree from several nieces and nephews.
Michigan State University in Strickland Funeral Home,
1948. In July 1948, he married Crystal River.
Ioris Veitengruber. They were
n arrived for 56 years. Freddie
His career path took many Rolando, 81
ir teresting twists and turns. He SPRINGS
was a real estate salesman and
managed a family-owned car Freddie Elizabeth Rolando,
d ialership in Michigan. He 81, Citrus Springs died Satur-
was. a general contractor and day, Jan. 1, 2005, in Inverness.
b lilt many houses in Saginaw, Born in Newport, Ky., to
Sich., Sarasota, and Winston- Reva C. Tidwell and. Autie
S lem, N.C. He later worked as Mabel (Eads), she came here in
a i investment adviser for 1985 from Harrison, Ohio.
I ttegon Corporation in Win- She was homemaker and
slion-Salem, N.C., and retired worked for 11 years as a welder
it 1982. He also published an on the assembly line for RCA in
i vestment newsletter. Norwood, Ohio. She also
He loved music, playing the worked for 10 years for Clip-
o:gan and discussing family pord's in Cincinnati, Ohio, a
h story. He also loved buying hardware supplies manufac-
a id selling at flea markets and turer
yard sales. She was Christian.
'He was a member of Forest She enjoyed traveling with.
C ks Lutheran Church in She enjoyed traveling with
ks Lutheran Church in her husband to Italy and visit-
He was preceded in death by ing friends and family in Ohio.
his brother, Gerald Braun. She prided herself on her
'Survivors include his wife, "Southern" cooking. Her fami-
coris; two daughters, Marsha ly was her life.
Gruenbaum of Aurora, Ill., Judy She was preceded in death
T wery of Winston-Salem, N.C.; by her brothers, James and Bill
two sons, Lynn Braun. of Tidwell.
Winston-Salem, N.C., and Survivors include her hus-
Martin Braun of Mooresville, band of 12 years, Louis J.
II.C., two sisters, Marilyn Kurn Rolando of Citrus Springs; son,
of Freeland, Mich., and William Frankie Lucas and
MaryAnn Preisinger of wife, Jeanie, of Okeana, Ohio;
Escondido, Calif.; two sisters-in- two daughters, Cassandra L.
law, Lois Braun of Vasar, Mich., Lucas of Harrison, Ohio, and M.
a4id Mildred Ruppel of Saginaw Gayle Milewski and husband,
Mieh ,and f grandchildren. "Rich, .of Lake City, T~htn t .'
IlNieu of flowers,; f mihorials brothers;rJack--Tidwelt-Of-New"'
nray, be made to Hospice of Baltimore, Ohio, and Reva
Citrus County or to the memo- Tidwell and wife, Pat, of
rial of your choice. Harrison, Ohio; five sisters,
iStrickland Funeral Home, Maggie Priefer of Goshen, Ohio,
Crystal River Virginia Bohley of Lake City,
Savola Matthews of Port
Tom Post, 57 Charlotte, Joan Helton and hus-
SVR band, Everett, of Hamilton,
Ohio, and Donna Robbins of
ITom W. Post, 57, Crystal California; six grandchildren,
River, died Saturday, Jan. 1, Jana Haines and husband,
2Q05, at Citrus Memorial Greg, of Florida, Richard
Hospital. "Burt" Lindsey of Harrison,
Born May 13, 1947, in St Ohio, William J. "Bill" Lucas of
Cloud, Minn., he came here 25 Harrison, Ohio, Sheri Jones of
years ago. Keana, Ohio, Tim Hollin and
}He was a retired cabinet- wife, Jill, of Harrison, Ohio, and
rnaker and the former owner of Taffy Hollin of Indiana; and five
Associated Furniture of great-grandchildren, Chelsea
Crystal River, and Caitlyn Jones of Harrison,
:He was an avid fisherman Ohio, Taylor and Jansen Foster
aid enjoyed woodworking and of Indiana, and Nathan Hollin
playing guitar. He was also a of Harrison, Ohio.
NASCAR fan. Fero Funeral Home with
IHe was Catholic. Crematory, Beverly Hills
,Survivors include his son, Chapel.

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RELIEF Sumatra, pushing walls of has two years remaining in his
RELIEF water racing across the Indian second and final term in
Ocean and wiping out coastal office.
Continued from Page 1A areas in 11 nations. He has repeatedly rejected
Thousands of people are any notion that he's interested
his will be massive, as well," still missing, and the death toll in a bigger platform, including
the governor said. could likely hit 150,000. a potential 2008 presidential
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