Title: Citrus County chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/00296
 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: October 23, 2005
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
daily
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: VID00296
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





Baseball


Astros head tc
oCtocgacihC


meet White Sox in
World Series opener. PAGE 11


C) >


'-."- .FORECAST: Showers
77 becoming widespread,
S .. with gusty winds starting
66 in the evening
PAGE 2A


Community of caring


Wilma begins



to ..af 4o44
"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
..I ... .. . -,- .-..--


-t t 0 0


County gets ready


KIHUONG .-..
kphan@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Citrus County emergency man-
agement officials are keeping a
careful eye on Hurricane Wilma
as the storm makes its way toward
the Sunshine State.
The massive storm is expected


to make landfall in southwest
Florida early Monday morning.
Citrus County Emergency
Operations Director Capt. Joe
Eckstein doesn't expect any seri-
ous threat, but stressed that local
residents aren't completely free
and clear.
Please see /Page 5A


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Gregory Mast, 8, foreground, and teammate Austin Vance, 10, cheer on their team Saturday
afternoon during the opening day of the Citrus County Basketball League at the Citrus Springs
Middle School. The league opened its season on Make A Difference Day.


Basketball tips off

on Day of Caring


Youth: stay

busy in league
KHUONG PHAN
kphan@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Instead of just bumming
around watching cartoons
Saturday morning, these
kids were pounding the
hardcourt.
The Citrus
County
Basketball
League someth
(CCBL)
opened its this v
fourth sea-
son Saturday families
at Citrus
Springs tOgeth
Middle watch k
School, coin- Watch k
ciding with just br
national
MakeA betters
Difference
Day. communil
Make A
Difference
Day is a Dh
co-founder of th
project start- Bas
ed by USA
Weekend
Magazine as a way to
encourage people to get
involved in volunteering in
their various communities.


Getting the CCBL off the
ground were husband and
wife team Mike and Diana
Baize.
"My son played basketball
in Kentucky and when we
moved down here there was-
n't really a basketball pro-
gram like this," Mike Baize
said. "When he got to high
school, I got the coaching job
here at the middle school,
and I had to teach seventh-
graders who
had never even
played before.
ro have Basketball's
S lik been good to
ing like us, and I want-
vhere ed to give
something back
S come so we decided
come to start a
er and league."
"I've been
ids play living here for
11 years and
ings a. there has not
really been a
ense of lot of activities
where a whole
ty. community
comes together
ana Baize on a process of
ie Citrus County finding activi-
sketball League. ties for kids to
do," added
Diana. When we started,
there was just two of us, and
now more people are com-


Please see


It's just an
opportunity for
people to go
out and help
these agencies,
who then go
out and help
others.

office manager,
Citrus County United Way.


Citrus

residents

make a

difference
CRISTY LOFTS
cloftis
@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
With twice the number of
projects that United Way
planned for Day of Caring
on Make a Difference Day,
organizers needed more
than just a handful of vol-
unteers to service projects
across the county.


/Page 9A Please see


/Page 9A


Citrus County starts to evolve

into more urban setting

TERRY WITT
terrywitt@chronicleonline.com GROWTH IN CITRUS COUNTY
Chronicle U Total building permits for property tax rolls in 2004.
The pioneers who founded single-family homes, mobile U Traffic on County Road 491
Citrus County might not recog- homes and commercial north of State Road 44
nize it .today. Accelerated construction increased increased from 5,984
growth is rapidly changing from 7,808 permits in vehicles per day, in 1988 to
forests and fields into subdivi- 1995 to 160 24 permts 16,243 per day in 2004.
sions and shopping plazas. Traffic on State Road 44
Numbers tell the story best. N Developers proposed 21 west of C.R. 491 increased
Two recent memos written major subdivisions between from 11,780 vehicles per
by county development offi- August 2004 and August day in 1987 to 25,434 in
cials put growth in perspective. 2005. 2004.
An Aug. 31 memo from a $294 million in new Source: Citrus County Traffic
Development Services Direc- construction was added to Monitoring Program manual.
tor Gary Maidhof noted 21
major subdivisions with a com-
bined total of 2,785 residential to shift resources in cations.
lots were proposed in Citrus September as permit applica- The Dixon memo provided a
County the previous year. He tions soared and county staff breakdown of five of the largest
defined a major subdivision as worked overtime in the build- developments under review.
having 50 or more homes. ing and planning departments They are:
Dixon, in an Oct. 7 memo, trying to whittle down an eight-
said his department was forced week backlog of building appli- Please see URBAN/Page 4A


Change in school hours remains

point of contention for kindergarten


Parents, teachers have

time on their minds
MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
In nearly 30 years of teaching, Becky
O'Connell is witnessing a phenomenon.
Her kindergarten children at Inverness
Primary School are not just resting during the
half-hour downtime in the afternoon, they are
plain zonked out.
"We have kids who are flat out falling asleep,"
said O'Connell, who has taught kindergarten or
third-grade at IPS since 1985. "They are
exhausted."
On the other hand, Lindsay Robinson no
longer must stand on a dark Turner Camp Road
in the wee early hours, waiting with her young
son for his school bus.
"It's spooky standing out there at 7 in the
morning with my 5-year-old," Robinson said.
This year's Citrus County School District
debate is not standardized testing or construc-
tion foul-ups, it's the controversial decision to
change school times.
Superintendent of Schools Sandra "Sam"
Himmel said she wanted all schools to start at


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Five-year-old Jasmine Fernandez takes a nap
Thursday afternoon in her Inverness Primary
School kindergarten class.
generally the same time to cut down on bus
runs, late buses and elementary schoolchildren
standing in the dark waiting for buses.
The biggest impact is at the elementary
school level, where some schools saw their
starting times jump by more than an hour.
Himmel is catching flack for a decision that
Please see T /Page 4A


A nnie- 1.3I ,:.- 16"
Lk.J ,:I, ii e,:l DL-
3 ro' .:"" .rJ 16 "
Horoscope . . . 13
, Movies ......... 16A
Obituaries ....... 6A
Stocks .......... 2D
Together ....... 14A
Eight Sections


6 184578 200751 o


New bank



s-'SUTH i
I- BANK '



A new branch of the South Bank of
Florida is coming to town./1D


Only a matter of time

changes be
for the best?
Perhaps
only time
w ill tell.
Parents r/
look at it
from the
quality-of-
life point of
view. lC


[I


Crackdown in Iraq








U.S. troops killed 20 insurgents Saturday;
the war's U.S. death toll nears 2,000./10A


Memorial to Jessica
*A 1,400-pound
sandstone
monument is
erected in loving
memory of a
young Homosassa
girl./3A
i Citrus County's
hurricane relief
effort for a
Mississippi
county gains
steam./3A


I


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2A SUNDAY. OCTOBER 23 2005 ENTERTAINMENT Cimus COUN1V (Fr) (7,4,u~AzrrIF


LOTTrida
LOTTERIES


Here are the
winning numbers
selected Saturday
in the Florida
Lottery:


CASH 3
7-7-5
PLAY 4
3-1-5-9
LOTTO
4 19 27 35 43 48
FANTASY 5
9-13-15-25-36

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21
Cash 3:8 1 0
Play 4: 7- 1-7- 3
Fantasy 5:1 -4-6- 19-26
5-of-5 3 winners $78,255.57
4-of-5 514 $73.50
3-of-5 12,605 $8
Mega Money: 23 34-40-43
Mega Ball: 2
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 9 $2,768
3-of-4 MB 53 $1,027.50
3-of-4 1,271 $128
2-of-4 MB 1,623 $70.50
2-of-4 38,460 $4.50
1-of-4MB 15,288 $7.50
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20
Cash 3:5 6 0
Play 4:1 8 6 5
Fantasy 5: 5 -10 27 28 36
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 223 $1,066.50
3-of-5 8,080 $11
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19
Cash 3:6 6 5
Play 4:6 5 7 5
Fantasy 5:1 9 10 24 30
5-of-5 2 winners $116,458.16
4-of-5 327 $114.50
3-of-5 10,737 $9.50
Lotto: 3 27 34 36 42 -44
6-of-6 No winner
5-of-6 111 $5,498.50
4-of-6 6,699 $74
3-of-6 137,843 $5
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18
Cash 3:8 6 8
Play 4:2 4 -0 7
Fantasy 5:6 -12 14 -24 36
5-of-5 3 winners $68,664.48
4-of-5 444 $74.50
3-of-5 9,944 $9
Mega Money: 5- 7- 11 -25
Mega Ball: 2
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 29 $383.50

INSIDE THE NUMBERS
To verify the accuracy of
winning lottery numbers,
players should double-check
the numbers printed above
with numbers officially posted
by the Florida Lottery. On the
Web, go to www.flalottery
.com; by telephone, call (850)
487-7777.


ONLINE POLL
nM ua I oouery "



Should Congress have
passed the law that protects
gunmakers from prosecution?


A Yes. Prosecute criminals
instead.
B. No. Gunmakers should be
held accountable.
C. Yes. It will end frivolous
lawsuits.
D. No. The gun lobby pushed
this through.
To vote, simply access the
Chronicle Web site,


Madonnageo


*Seci(* (it out


www.chronicleonline.com.
Results will appear in the Oct.
30 edition, along with a new
question.
Last week's results:
Should the Supreme Court
block Oregon's assisted suicide
law?
A Yes. Helping anyone take
a life is wrong. 16.2% (53)


B. No. States should be
allowed to make their own
laws. 20.5% (67)
C. Yes. Someone needs to
step in when a state goes too
far. 7.3% (24)
D. No. The law allows for
humane treatment for those
who face enormous suffering.
56% (183)


I -~ -


CopyrightedMateria


SSyndicatedrContent

Available from Commercial News Providers"


..... ...- l.- .- -. .. .- .* .~-


CITRUS COUNTY ANIMAL CONTROL PET PROFILES


The Citrus County Animal
Control Shelter has online
listings of impounded ani-
mals. Go to the Web page
http://animalcontrol.citrus.fl.
us/ and click on "Impounded
Animals" to begin a search.


To enquire about the ani-
mals listed here, refer to the
type (cat or dog), age group
and gender in a search.
The shelter can help you
save an innocent pet. The
shelter is in Inverness near


the airport. It is open for
adoptions from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. Monday through Friday
and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday.
Call 726-7660 for more
information.


Financial assistance for
spaying and neutering of
your adopted pet is avail-
able through the Humani-
tarians of Florida, 563-2370,
or from the Humane Society
of Citrus County, 341-2222.


I-----


NAME: (none) NAME: (none)
AGE: adult AGE: kitten
SEX: M SEX: M
ID #: 57718 ID #: 57693


NAME. Bebe N: Snickie Pete
AGE: adult AGE: yng adit
SEX: SF SEX: M
ID #: 55626 ID #: 57426


NAME: Casey
AGE: yng adit
SEX: F
ID #. 50208


I .
NAME: (none)
AGE: puppy
SEX: M
1D #: 57734


NAME: (hone)
AGE: puppy
SEX: M
ID #. 57675


NAME: Bo
AGE: yng adit
SEX: M
ID #: 56284


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ENTEXrAIINMENT


2ASUNDAY, OCT013ER 23, 2005


CITWUS COUN7Y (FL) CHRONICLE


dw&.4m


Today in

Today is Sunday, Oct. 23, the
296th day of 2005. There are 69
days left in the year.
Today's Highlight in History:
On Oct. 23, 1983, 241 U.S.
Marines and sailors in Lebanon
were killed in a suicide truck-
bombing at Beirut International
Airport; a near-simultaneous attack
on French forces killed 58 para-
troopers.
On this date:
In 1915, 25,000 women
marched in New York City,
demanding the right to vote.
In 1925, talk show host Johnny
Carson was born in Corning, Iowa.
In 1946, the United Nations
General Assembly convened in
New York for the first time, at an
auditorium in Flushing Meadow.
In 1956, an anti-Stalinist revolt
that was subsequently crushed by
Soviet troops began in Hungary.
In 1973, President Nixon agreed
to turn over White House tape
recordings requested by the
Watergate special prosecutor to
Judge John J. Sirica.
In 1987, the U.S. Senate reject-
ed, 58-42, the Supreme Court
nomination of Robert H. Bork.
Ten years ago: President
Clinton met with Russian President
Boris Yeltsin in Hyde Park, N.Y.;
the leaders agreed that Russian
troops would help enforce peace
in Bosnia, but they remained
deadlocked on the issue of NATO
command.
Five years ago: Secretary of
State Madeleine Albright held
groundbreaking talks in North
Korea with communist leader Kim
Jong II.
One year ago: Singer Ashlee
Simpson was caught lip-synching
during an appearance on NBC's
"Saturday Night Live."
Today's Birthdays: Movie
director Philip Kaufman is 69.
Soccer great Pele is 65. Author
Michael Crichton is 63. Rhythm-
and-blues singer Barbara Ann
Hawkins (The Dixie Cups) is 62.
Actor Michael Rupert is 54. Movie
director Ang Lee is 51. Jazz singer
Dianne Reeves is 49. Country
singer Dwight Yoakam is 49.
Movie director Sam Raimi is 46.
Parodist "Weird Al" Yankovic is 46.
Rock musician Robert Trujillo
(Metallica) is 41. Rhythm-and-
blues singer David Thomas (Take
6) is 39.
Thought for Today: "The ten-
dency to claim God as an ally for
our partisan values and ends is ...
the source of all religious fanati-
cism." Reinhold Niebuhr,
American clergyman and author
(1892-1971).













DAY
OCTOBER 23, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com
: ". :,. W ; :,


Adopted Mississippi county still needs donations


MIKE WRIGHT
mwright@
chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Citrus County's hurricane
relief effort for a Mississippi
county isn't losing steam, it's
gaining.
Susie Cooper, a Crystal River
Realtor who began collecting
donations days after
Hurricane Katrina hit Aug. 29,
said Friday she's hoping to
have a drop-off site in a Crystal
River parking lot early this
week.
Cooper, whose efforts have
already resulted in three truck-


In



memory



of



Jessica


Friends, family

dedicate monument

to Homosassa girl

CRUSTY LOFTIS
cloftis@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle .,..
:One person's life can make a di tfer-
ence.
".... Just ask anybody who Jessica
Marie Lunsford is," grandmother
Ruth Lunsford said at a dedication
ceremony of a monument in memory
of Jessica on Friday evening.
Now a 1,400-pound sandstone mon-
ument complete with glass etching of
a picture of Jessica stands behind
Faith Baptist Church of Homosassa
Springs.
The place is fitting.
Not only was Faith Baptist the
church she attended, but also the vol-
unteer search command center while
she was missing.
Jessica was abducted from her
home in Homosassa Springs on Feb.
24. For weeks the community and
world searched for the 9-year-old lit-
tle girl and hoped for news she was
still alive, but sadly, March 19


loads of donations to hurricane
victims and another truck
heading at the end of this
month, complained to the
Citrus Disaster Recovery Team
that a relief site at the Wal-Mart
Supercenter in Inverness was
not drawing donors from west
Citrus County.
The team, comprised of
church, relief and volunteer
organizations, has met weekly
It meets at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday in
the Lecanto Government
Building.
"They were basically left
out," Cooper said of west side
residents.
"They're not going to come to


Inverness."
The Chronicle will announce
that drop-off location when it
becomes available.
Also, the team is hoping to
raise $5,497 to pay for bleach
that Winn-Dixie will transport
from Louisiana to Hancock
County.
Jay Joines, who lives in
Black Diamond, said he spoke
with a Winn-Dixie representa-
tive who said if Citrus County
pays for the bleach, the compa-
n. will ship it for free. Bleach
and other cleaning supplies
are sorely needed in Hancock
County, where half of its 46,000
citizens lost homes and nearly


Jessica's body was unearthed near
the Lunsfords' home. She had been
raped and murdered.
John E. Couey, the man on trial for
her murder, was a registered sex
offender.
Since her death, lawmakers have
created the Jessica Lunsford Act, a
law designed to better track and ore
severely punish sex offenders and
keep school campuses more secure.
"It leaves you absolutely speech-
less, because who would have thought
that one little child could make such a
big difference," Lunsford said.
All Build, a Utah-based company,
and Lexington Homes of New Port
Richey donated the monument
Now the monument will serve as a
reminder of Jessica's life and the
power of love.


Key Ws


Pwty &Rd


ONGOING EFFORT
* For information about Citrus Count',' reli ,f eff.:ri for
H,an.:oc, C.ounty, Miss.., :all the Church With'ut Walls at
344 2425.
"* ri Howard is collectingg toys arime: arnd other teams for
Hanr.:.:..' Coun:ty children from S, a.m t.- 5'. pm trday at
the Wal Mart Supercentei in Irnerness. Look 1oi the Gist
F',' on the side parking lot rner the nurser, sectiori She
espec:'i.ill lcokming for terms for teenE, such as video or
computer games


80 percent of businesses were
destroyed or badly damaged.
The money would buy 4,620
gallons of bleach, Joines said.
To help, call Kathy Stanfield at
the Church Without Walls at
344-2425.
Inverness Mayor Bob
Plaisted, who first suggested


that Citrus County adopt a hur-
ricane-ravaged community,
said Friday that the Citrus
Disaster Response Team is
more focused on the cause.
"We're narrowing down to
the focal points," he said. "I
think we're getting a better
handle on it."


The dedication Homes representative Dan Bicz said.
The playground is being funded by
ceremony was taped the donations of about 50 businesses
and individual donations to the
by ABC Action News. Jessica Lunsford Foundation.
The show, "Extreme Makeover:
Jessica's Playground" was originally
"You know you are truly special scheduled to be broadcast tonight at 7
when you are truly loved by so many p.m., but it's been postponed because
people who have never met you," the of approaching Hurricane Wilma.
monument reads. Lexington Homes and ABC Action
The dedication ceremony was News will meet early next week to
taped by ABC Action News and will reschedule taping the playground
be included as part of a special one- unveiling at Homosassa Elementary.
hour broadcast they are creating with Jessica's grandmother is touched
Lexington Homes, who is organizing and humbled by all the donations and
the construction of a playground at thanked the community for caring for
Homosassa Elementary school in her granddaughter.
memory of Jessica. "You sometimes don't realize how
"That's what it's all about is doing wonderful people are," Lunsford
things for children," Lexington said, "until there's a crisis."






r %r 9 antihr hurraru


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


Hancock relief effort growing


correctly on Page 9C of
Saturday's edition. They are
reprinted on Page 4A today.
The Chronicle regrets the
error.


I I I


V


I.


"What matters."
N "As a volunteer board
member of United Way
and ,
Crystal

con -
troller o.,f
Pr ".
Energy, I
know
United Don Taylor
Way
makes a diherence in
Citrus County I see the
positive impact in the
community of the time
and effort that is given
by the United Way agen
cies and their support
volunteers. Leadership
matters to all of us."
GET INFO: For more
inlormatiori about
United Way of Citrus
County, call 527.8894 or
visit the Web site at
www.citrusunitedway.org.


County q P.:

Church to distribute
food Wednesday
The Crystal River Church of
God will have a "brown bag"
food distribution from 10 a.m.
until 2 p.m. (or until food runs
out) Wednesday. Donations of
non-perishable food are need-
ed, and much appreciated.
Thechurch is at 2180 N.W.
12th Ave., Crystal River, behind
Roy Brown Lincoln Mercury.
Belk schedules
Charity Days 2005
Belk Department store at the
Crystal River Mall is planning a
Charity Shopping Day Friday
and Saturday to help local chari-
ty organizations raise funds for
theirservices.
Tickets are $5, providing the
buyer the chance to save
money while supporting servic-
es of Key Training Center.
Ticket holders receive an
extra 20 percent off all regular,
sale and clearance prices
throughout the store. A 10 per-
cent discount in the home
department and Saturday
Earlybird Special from 8 to 11
a.m. receiving $5 off any $25
purchase. Ticket bearers will
also have the chance to register
to win a $1,000 Belk Great Gifts
Card.
Tickets are now available at
the Key Center Foundation in
Lecanto next to the Lecanto
Thrift Store. Call 527-8228.
Applications ready
for holiday assistance
The Salvation Army of Citrus
County will accept applications
for holiday assistance Monday
to Friday and Oct. 31 to Nov. 4.
Applicants must bring birth
certificate and Social Security
card for all children to be con-
sidered for assistance. Bring a
picture I.D. for the head of
household, all utility bills and
Social Security cards for every-
one in the house.
Call Lou Davis at 621-5532.
Services for
attorney Wednesday
Services for Crystal River
attorney and former Florida
House of Representatives mem-
ber John Crider will be
Wednesday and Thursday. The
viewing will be Wednesday at
Brown's Funeral Home in
Crystal River.
Crider, 72, died in his sleep
Thursday morning in North
Carolina. He was attorney for
more than 40 years and was
involved in numerous communi-
ty projects. He came to Crystal
River from Jacksonville in the
early 1980s and set up a law
practice.
Crider's obituary appears in
today's Chronicle.
From staff reports

Correction
Because of an editor's error,
the comics The Born Loser and
Arlo and Janis did not appear


"/ j...'5 : MATTHEW BECK/-:...:.r..:;i
The Rev. Bill Britt, Faith Baptist Church associate pastor, makes reiffarks Friday evenifig in front of a glass etching of
Jessica Lunsford. The 1,400-pound .monument is positioned on a tree-filled island behind her church.


:, :, ,


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dorm









4A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005


URBAN
Continued from Page 1A

The 810-unit Allen
Plantation adult community at
the intersection of County
Road 486 and County Road 491.
A 999-unit subdivision
planned along U.S. 41 south of
Inverness.
MA proposed RV resort east
of Inverness that would initial-
ly have 499 RV sites but could
expand to 1,100, the largest
ever in Citrus County.
A proposal by Riverside
Resort in Old Homosassa to
build 99 hotel suites, 24 single
rooms and 4,000 square feet of
retail space and amenities.
A proposal to build 140
condominium units at the cor-
ner of C.R. 486 and
Meadowcrest Boulevard in the
Meadowcrest community. The
proposal would add about 40
more condos to the 100 already
planned in exchange for delet-
ing some industrial zoning,
according to attorney Clark
Stillwell.
He said Meadowcrest would
remain below the 910 residen-
tial unit maximum originally
approved for the county.
These five developments are
those that have been submitted
for review.
County officials are talking
to developers who have sub-
mitted no plans, but are talking
informally with planners.
County Administrator
Richard Wesch and several of
his administrators met with
three developers last week
who are serious about building
2,500 residential units (in three
adjoining subdivisions)
between State Road 200 and
U.S. 41 near Hernando on
Citrus County's east side.
Transition to urban
Stillwell, arguably the coun-
ty's best-known land-use attor-
ney, said the accelerated
growth is due in part to the
arrival of developers from
places such as Brevard and
Broward counties, where
development. costs are higher
and land is more expensive.
"What I see is a transition.
We were a rural county, then a
semi-rural, and when our pop-
ulation reached 100,000, we
were on the radar screen,"
Stillwell said. "The people who
didn't' come when we were
rural are coming now that
we're more urban, whether it's
because of the retail outlets or
medical facilities, or the explo-
sion of growth."
Stillwell cited one example
of what is happening in the
market. He said a person who
can sell his home in Dade
County for $500,000 and build a
replacement home in a beauti-
ful setting in Citrus County for
half that price, can see the


i
financial advantage of moving
here. Plus, Stillwell said, crime
is relatively low and the quali-
ty of life is high.
One downside of the rapid
growth can be seen in afford-
able housing, Maidhof said.
The growth has brought higher
property values. People in the
low- to middle-income range
are being priced out of the
market, as affordable housing
becomes scarce. Some fear
Citrus County's blue-collar
workforce will eventually have
to commute to their jobs.
County government benefit-
ed from the growth with higher
property tax revenues. The
value of the tax roll increased
by 22 percent in 2004, in part
from $294 million in new con-
struction, but also because the
taxable value of existing prop-
erty increased by more than
$1.2 billion.
The total number of develop-
ment permits processed by
Maidhof and Dixon's depart-
ments increased from 7,808
permits in 1995
to 16,204 per-
mits in 2004.
The level of Th
permit activity
this year is who
expected to
break last come V
year's record- were ri
breaking pace,
placing a heavy coming
burden on
existing staff. we' re
Maidhof has
been unable- to urban
fill two vacant
planner posi-
tions since Cl
April,- largely land-use atto
because the
market is com-
petitive for those job positions.
The high level of growth in
Citrus County is common
throughout the state.
Professional planners are in
demand.
Maidhof said one planner
applicant turned down a job
offer here to keep a higher pay-
ing planning position where
she currently works. A second
planner applicant turned
down Citrus County's job offer
when his current employer
gave him more pay to remain
there.
Dixon is also working with
the Citrus County School
Board on growth issues. He
provides statistics and guid-
ance to Renna Jablonskis,
director of study services, on
where subdivisions are
planned and whether the
developments are retirement
communities or communities
where school-age children are
more likely to reside.
Redrawing school zones
Jablonskis said statistics
show Lecanto High School is
90 to 100 students over capaci-
ty. The district is planning to


adjust school zone boundaries
to send some of the excess stu-
dent population to Crystal
River High School and some to
Citrus High School. Parents of
affected students will be noti-
fied in November.
The number of students
attending Citrus County public
schools has increased from
13,939 in 1995 to about 15,707 in
2005, she said. Much of the res-
idential growth is occurring in
the Central Ridge area,
Jablonskis said. For that rea-
son, the district is planning to
build a new elementary school
in Citrus Springs. The "best-
case scenario" has the school
opening in 2007. School zone
boundaries will be redrawn
before the school opens.
Forest Ridge Elementary
School was constructed five
years ago and has yet to reach
capacity, Jablonskis said, but
the school borders Beverly.
Hills, an area where more and
more schoolchildren are resid-
ing. The district wants the new


ie people
didn't
vhen we
ural are

now that
more



ark :
rney, talking about
us County growth.

loads hasten


Citrus Springs
Elementary
School opened
before over-
crowding
occurs at
Forest Ridge.
At the Citrus
County Road
Maintenance
Department,
director Larry
Brock said res-
idential and
commercial
growth has
tripled traffic
loads on some
county roads.
He said heav-
ier traffic
the demise of


roads and force more mainte-
nance activities.
Brock's department main-
tains about 2,200 to 2,300 miles
of paved roads and 300 miles of
unpaved roads.
As the county becomes more
urban, Brock said in many
areas his crews must use spe-
cialized equipment to trim
around curbs and gutters and
drains that empty into under-
ground drains.
The cost of materials alone is
rising by 15 percent annually,
he said.
"It has its negative impacts,"
he said.

NEED A REPORTER?
A ri.oval t:r story ,ideas
must be granted by the
Cihr- nile'i editor s.
Call Charlie E.rennrani.
editor, or MiPe Arnold,
managing editor, at
563.5660.
Be prepared to leave a
message with your name
anrd phone number.


"Copyrighted Material

..*- _: Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


t


TIME
Continued from Page 1A

she admitted she knew before-
hand wouldn't be popular with
everyone.
Exactly how many parents
and teachers oppose the new
start times isn't known, but soon
the district will have an indica-
tor.
The Citrus County Council of
PTAs/PTSAs sent a survey
home to its approximately 1,000
members in the schools that
have parent-teacher associa-
tions Inverness Middle
School and Pleasant Grove,
Inverness Primary, Forest
Ridge, Floral City and
Hernando elementary schools.
Council president Kathy
Thrumston said she expects the
survey results in about a week
Robinson doesn't need to see
the results. She knows that last
year when her son, Coby, was in
kindergarten at Hernando
Elementary School, she strug-
gled each morning to get him
out of bed for the 8 a.m. school
start
This year, school starts at 9:30
and that means he gets to sleep
in a little more.
"I was having to get him up at


Wokigtoehe.o etyour






W ike Reduction, ibrd
Exfliaion i
metlnadMasae hray




TrnfvSi aeP-dcsnwaalhe


V i1









River

6479 1








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5:30, quarter to 6," she said.
"Last year was a big adjustment
for him."
Some parents complained to
Himmel at a meeting last week
that their children are exhaust-
ed at the end of the day, espe-
cially those who ride the school
bus and may not get home until
4:30 p.m. Robinson said that
isn't the case in her home.
"I wouldn't say I've noticed
that with my son at all," she
said.
O'Connell, however, said she
not only has heard from other
teachers in higher grades at IPS
about children falling asleep in
class; many parents of her
pupils say they've noticed per-
sonality changes.
"Parents have told me my
children come home so
grouchy, like they're a different
person," she said. "I heard this
from at least seven parents. One
mom said her daughter turns
into another creature."
O'Connell said the reason is
simple: School may start at 9:30,

.'. l 5 .:: *


but many children are in day
care as early as 6:30 because
their parents work
So although children are in
school the same number of
hours as last year, their day is
much longer
"If we could just start at 9, it'd
make a big difference,"
O'Connell said. "When your day
starts at 6:30 and school starts at
9:30, when you're 5? You're
done."
Himmel said she promises to
continue monitoring the situa-
tion with principals and she
wouldn't rule out tweaking the
times next school year.
"I'm not saying 9:30 is going to
be the final time," she said in an
interview.
But she also said it's her
belief much of the frustration
centers on change, and not the
details.
"This is a major change and
we've got a period to adjust to
changes," Himmel said. "I'm
not sure why that one hour is
making such a difference."

,'. -. ; v


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C I ry'lea '"'l



cA>CIALF
GEMS
01 Established 1985
795-5900
600 SE Hwy. 19, Crystal I


VERTICAL BLIND OUTLE
649 E Gulf To Lake Lecanto FL
.s 637-1991 -or- 1-877-202-1991
ALL TYPES OF BLINDSmI-a


-S -1 0 -1-1m


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Chwus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


6-7667.-726








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLES__,O____23205 A


READY
Continued from Page 1A
"There's no reason to start
panicking," he said. "I know a
lot of people don't watch the
storm, and I don't want them to
think that the rain and wind
we're going to be seeing means
that we're in the eye."
According to Eckstein, a
combination of Wilma and an


approaching cold front will
cause severe weather in the
county. The outer bands of the
hurricane are expected to
reach the area Sunday night,
and weather could get progres-
sively worse by Monday
Eckstein said that residents
should be prepared for heavy
rain and wind gusts of up to 45
mph. He doesn't, however,
envision much worse.
"We're not looking at any
kind of storm surge, and we're


not going to be under any type
of flood watch, as far was we
know," Eckstein said. "I
encourage people to clean up
any debris in their yards or
around their house so these
things don't get picked up by
the wind."
The weather is forecast to be
at its worst between 7 and 10
a.m. Monday morning.
Eckstein and school superin-
tendent Sandra "Sam" Himmel
spoke Saturday, and it appears


that schools will be open
Monday.
Emergency and school offi-
cials will continue to monitor
the situation, and will keep res-
idents up-to-date via television
and radio.
Hurricane updates will be
broadcast on 88.3 FM at 8:30
a.m. and 4 p.m. Sunday There
will be a live broadcast from
the EOC in Lecanto at 11:45
a.m. Sunday on WYKE-TV on
channel 49.


For the


Citrus County Sheriff
DUI arrest
Timothy Allan Bice, 35, 4015
North Sundance Point, Crystal
River, at 10:28 p.m. on Friday on a
charge of driving under the influ-
ence.
His bond was set at $500.
Other arrests
Lynn Susan Bush, 45, 8389
West Homosassa Trail,
Homosassa, at 8:41 p.m. on Friday
on a charge of attempting to acquire
a controlled substance by fraud.
Her bond was set at $5,000.
Jeramy Wayne Hibbets, 18,


4801 East Bow N Arrow Loop,
Inverness, at 12:13 a.m. on
Saturday on a charge of possession
of a controlled substance.
His bond was set at $5,000.
7 Jamaryl Reginal Murphy, 1.9,
756 NE 5th Terrace, Crystal River at
2:28 a.m. on a-charge of resisting
arrest without violence.
His bond was set at $500.
N Brenda Kay Roberts, 47,
6741 North Charles Terrace,
Hernando, at 9:50 p.m. on charges
of battery on a law enforcement offi-
cer and resisting/obstructing an offi-
cer without violence.
Her bond was set at $6,000.


"Copyrighted Material


": Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"





,
oM
o0


PAP TESTS: HOW, WHEN
& WHY
Dinner with the Doctor
Pap tests detect abnormal cell, in the cer i\ and,
vagina that help preenm certain cancers from
developing. Part of managing a health:, lifesti le
includes understanding pap test results and ho\ they
affect you. Presented b. Jeanna A. Smith. PA-C,the
office of Allan J. Hedges. MD. FREE
Wednesday, October 26, 6 pm
Medical Offices Bldg. Community Rm.


WHISKY BRAVO AIR
Have you always wanted to Learn?
Now is the Time I


--49
View Lie With A Different Altitude


Dunnellon Airport
1051,5.SW 1470 Circle


FAA UHFI Charlie Carr
FAA CFI Kevin Lawler
352-465-2596


S SEVEN RIVERS
REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
6201 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River
wwwsrrmc com


Proram opn t th
pulc Registr*toda
by allngS
352.75.2 4.r80436.43


?NJOY COMPASSIONATE

5

Dr. Tomas Perez, M.D., is now
accepting patients. This new,
board-certified family practitioner
is devoted to %s'cr\ ing our
community with some of the
very best care found anywhere.
His qualifications include:


A residency in l:imil; and
Community Medicine completed at Pennsylvania State
University's Good Samaritan Hospital; and


* Spccl.ialucN in preventive medicine and the treatment
of diabetes and hypertensive disorder.
Call Citrus Primary Care taod.t at 352-527-6646 to
schedule your ;aipl iinlmcnt. or stop by our oltiLc at
450 West Roosevelt Boulevard in Beverly Hills.
Entrust your health to Dr. Perez and
discover genuinely dedicated healthcare.

CITRUS
MEMORIAL
HOSPITAL
(352) 726-1551 1 II. .I:MH.(..( \1


NOVEMBER HEALTH EDUCATION
Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center provides health education programs that may help you obtain and maintain a healthier
lifestyle. Take-home information and refreshments are provided. Programs are held in the SRRMC Medical Offices Building
Community Room unless otherwise noted. Registered participants will be notified of changes in dates and times or cancellations.


Lunch & Learn
PUT ROTATION IN YOUR STEP: THE NEW KNEE
Wednesday, November 2 1 pmr
Advanced technology c~ rec ii ..,aT .i..i:,g: orn ,:, crl. l
m im ic the m otion of a ,, ur t ..:', L "rn j b,: 'ut h .. ,J ii- r.e n r.J h.. ,
they may benefit pati 11. ,:r I, .. -.. F,,,-d r b, leremirri, \ HuNtb.rd
DO, board certified ir ..in,,.,ic l ... ...-, FR- E
EARLY PREGNANCY
Thursday, November 3, 6:30 pm
Women in rir.: i l- iT..., I I ,r.-I, .iJ nprl r 1 .% IL m a rn r'uL iTre ehjr' e~
expected v ,i,. -..::.-_.:, .....in.-..::rng r cl as ti.u n c' ee. i, rJd pr:op.,-
nutrition. FlEE
BLOOD PRESSURE SCREENING
Friday, November 4, 12:30 pm to 2:30 pm
Stop in SRRMC'. n, i...h, i. .,.-e .our rl.,:.,d pr-essure ,tich.e.J bY a
registered nurse a5 l r..... ,: .I tO,:,i.1 pre-. iJr lirt..n' c..r.1 N,.
appointment necessary. FREE
DEPRESSION SCREENING
Saturday, November 5, 9:30 am to 1 pm
The Oaks (Psychiatric Center) at Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center in
association with the Citrus County Community Support Services will
provide free mental health screenings to the public. Participants will
complete a questionnaire, receive important take-home information and
have the opportunity to talk with a mental health professional.
Confidential registration. FREE
CHILDBIRTH EDUCATION
Monday, November 7, 6:30 pm
A four-week series designed to prepare the pregnant woman and partner
for labor and delivery. Subjects covered include relaxation, breathing
solutions for discomforts, proper nutrition. and stages of labor and after
delivery changes. Expectant mothers should attend in the sixth to seventh
month of pregnancy.$30


SEVEN RIVERS
REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
6201 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River
www.srrmc .com


ADVANCES IN BACK SURGERY
Tuesja ,. tlo.err,.err a 2 m.r
Mttirr,.l. ,ua.: ,,, i.. l.'r i-.,. :'. is available for those who have not found
redl tht.iugr .oinm:r tire.i.n.. ,,, i : :,-r.., by James J. Ronzo, DO, board eligible in
.:. l:,i .. -u.- :.-, FR EE
Lunch & Learn
AGING & MEMORY LOSS: IS IT NATURAL?
Frnda,. No.emLter 11. 12 pm
I. i'ii r. a ti 'il.'li, lu j, tAii.. learr,, .-. .ul i :h,..,,,:'s Disease and new
:nf,..rm lion o ul : J. n... .. ii :I a..i.n,.-.i Fr, e memory screenings will
!',t t,.1.l.- Ti,: irt: Ic ,r Pc, -nie ', I Iu:i. i, M D,board certified in

HOLIDAY GRIEF WORKSHOP
Tuesday, November 15, 3 pm and 6 pm
The holidays are particularly difficult when you've lost a loved one. This two-hour
workshop offers help to those who have experienced a loss as well as coping
techniques for the holiday season. Presented by a trained bereavement counselor
from Hernando Pasco Hospice. Registration required. Call 800.486.8784. FREE
IS IT TIME FOR JOINT REPLACEMENT?
Wednesday, November 16, 1 pm
Knee or hip pain can be caused by a number of issues. What's the best treatment
for you right now? Medication? Physical therapy? Joint replacement? This program
provides the information you need to make an appropriate choice for you. FREE
12 WAYS TO REDUCE HOLIDAY STRESS
Thursday, November 17, 11 am
Specifically designed to address and assist caregivers.as sell as grandparents
raising grandchildren. this program will teach you stress management techniques
that can be used to get you through the busy and emotional holiday. season.
Presented b\ the Family Caregier Support Program. FREE
INFANT CARE
Thursday. November 17. 6:30 am
A iso-hour program designed to teach the pregnant couple or new parents about
basic infant care techniques. FREE

Prgrm open to thepublic
Reitrtdyb aln
35.795123 or800436843


1~11* It


SOUND OFF
* C1iii the rin:,,rrn,:.Li:, Sound Off line at 563-0579.
* Be prep,wred t,::, le? e :- brv et rrie,, -- ,'.,reite it ,,ut before
,ailinrig t.,' m ake cure r.,,,i rer-e-rrir ::,i e.,cLr ,,'tlir v ,. au wa rnt ,:.
say
* After the b-e p. apc.:l l. I.u.il peakj.1 ,l 3. 11 ,:1an i l,.
* Or try the ninee Souni.:0l f iorumr~ 3. ,. ll. le at
A ,vw .C h i orii,-le',rlnhine ,:r:im.
* The 'hr,:ni. reserve. the riht t.:, edit rre- :.a- .


%. Everyday Diamond
_. Hoops

sECIALTy
GEMS
1 .K .f itdbh.lli d 19S5 -.' "
1 & rdd.4 795-5900
-d 600 SE Hw) 19. Crystal River


BEVERLY HILLS LIONS FOUNDATION


CRAFT FAIR
NOVEMBER 5- 9 A.M TO 3 RM.
-5E e


. i .1


.15


I

i~,. -,N


11'

8'
it.


FREE ADMISSION
$20 RESERVES TABLE
CRAFTERS- SANDWICHES BAKE SALE
A GOOD TIME TO
PURCHASE FOR CHRISTMAS
RAFFLES- PRIZES FROM CRAFTERS
For information/reservations call 527-0962


CHRpNICLE1


COMMUNITY PHYSICIAN

LECTURE SERIES


Muhammad A. Jawad, MD
Medical Director
Board Certified General Surgery


"Surgical Weight


Loss Options"


Date:
Time:
Location:


Saturday, October 29th
1:00 pm
Community Center at
West Marion Medical Plaza


4600 SW 46th Court, Off Hwy 200
2nd Floor

Please RSVP for this FREE lecture by Friday, October 28th

877-291-3010



THE
BARI-ATRIC CENTER
OCALA REGIONAL MEDICAa, CENTER
Ocala, FL


Uon
STOP Byi^


BLINDS
WE'LL MEET OR BEATANY COMPETITORS PRICE*
FAST DELIVERY PROFESSIONAL STAFF
J2 U r N FACTORYU|

In Home Consulting
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LECANTO -TREETOPS PLAZA* 1657 W GULF TO LAKE HWY
HOURS: MON.-FR. 9 AM- 5 PM 5 f. f2 | 5
Eengs andWeekends by Appointment I
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SUNDAY, OCTOBiiit 23, 2005 SA


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Cii jam COUINTY (Fl.) C!'RNlov(.']I-


GA SUNDAY, OcTOBiR z3, 2005


S Obituaries


Judith 'Judi'
Boone, 60
HERNAN DO
Judith 'Judi" Boone, 60,
Hernando. died Wednesday,
Oct. 19, 2005, in inverness.
Born Nov. 9, 1944, in
Cochituate, Mass., she was the
daughter of Lawrence and
"4 hiriel Brown. She came here
from Milibury, Mass., in 1990.
A homemaker. she enjoyed
arts and crafts, and taking boat
rides on the Rainbow River
She was a member of the
Rainbow River Club of
Dunnellon.
Survivors include her hus-
oand of 22 years, Robert Boone
of Hernando; two daughters,
Lori O'Neill of Medway, Mass.,
and Jennifer Sawyer of Inglis;
a brother, William "Mark"
Brown of Whitinsville, Mass.;
and three grandchildren,
Amanda, Alicia and Scotty.
Hooper Funeral Homes,
inverness Chapel.

Herbert 'Andy'
Craft, 32
NEWBERRY
Herbert Andrew "Andy"
Craft, 32, Newberry, died
Thursday, Oct.
13, 2005, in
Yo k osuka,

Born in Tal-
lahassee, he
moved to Newberry from
Dunnellon. He was a graduate
of Newberry High School and
joined the U.S. Navy in 1995.
He was a OS 1 petty officer,
with 11 years of active duty for
the Navy. He was stationed on
the USS Cowpens at Yokosuka
Naval Base, Japan, and was a
search and rescue swimmer for
the Navy.
Mr. Craft was active in
International Humanitarian
Aid and Water for Third World
countries. He was one of the
top 100 finishers of 700 partici-
pants in the Marathon des
Sables, a 150-mile, four-day
ultra-marathon in the Sahara
Desert.
He was an avid writer and a
published poet.
Survivors include his father,
Jack David Craft of Houston,
Texas; his mother; Diana Odell
Stadlmueller of Tonisvorst,
Germany; maternal grandpar-
ents, Reginald _e-itie" and
Fran Greene of Dunnellon;
three stepbrothers, Jonathan
Craft of Boston, Mass., Marcus
Stadlmueller and Timothy
Stadlmueller, both of Germany;
a stepsister, Elizabeth
Hendrick of Omaha; and an
uncle, Randy Greene of
Newberry.
Roberts Funeral Home,
Dunnellon.


Raymond John
Crider Jr., 72
CRYSTAL RIVER
Raymond John Crider Jr., 72,
Crystal River, died Thursday,
Oct. 20, 2005, in ______
Sylvia, N.C.,
where he had a
vacation home.


Born Jan. 17,
1933, in Wichi-
ta, Kan., he was
the son of
Raymond John
Crider Sr. and
Pearl (Wight-
man) Crider.


Crider


He came to Crystal river from
Jacksonville in the early 1980s
and set up a law practice.
A former member of the
Florida House of Rep-
resentatives, he was an attor-
ney for more than 47 years. He
was a member of the
Legislature from 1966 to 1970,
where he served on the
Appropriations Committee and
helped charitable organiza-
tions such as Cystic Fibrosis
and the March of Dimes with
statewide legislation.
He was an active Rotarian in
Crystal River for many years,
received the Paul Harris
Fellow Award, was a member
of the Shriners and the Masons
and was involved in many char-
itable projects.
The Citrus County Chamber
of Commerce gave him the
Rick B. Quinn Distinguished
Citizen Award in 2001 for his
instrumental role in helping to
establish the Jim LaGrone
Park The chamber also hon-
ored him for his work with
then-U.S. Rep. Karen Thurman
and other officials to secure
more than $750,000 needed to
build a bike trail along Fort
Island frail.
In addition, he played a big
part in the cleanup of the trail.
He was also one of the prime
supporters who kept alive the
annual Fourth of July fire-
works. He received the Special
Recognition National Award
for the Cystic Fibrosis
Research.
Mr. Crider received his bach-
elor of arts and doctor of law
degrees from the University of
Florida and was the law school
class president.
In addition to his parents, he
was preceded in death by his
sister, Jeannie M. Crider.
Survivors include his wife,
Constance B. Crider of Crystal
River; three daughters, Cheri
Lynn Crider of Alpharetta, Ga.,
Julie Crider Aman of Tampa
and Catherine Crider Atchison
of Algonquin, Ill.; one son,
Stephen Wightman Crider of
Boulder, Colo.; and eight
grandchildren.
Brown Funeral .Home &
Crematory, Crystal River.


Hugh 'Bud'
Dean, 71
INVERNESS
Hugh "Bud" Dean, 71,
Inverness, died Thursday, Oct.
20, 2005, at his home under the
care of his wife and Hospice of
Citrus County.
He was born Dec. 25,1933, in
New Canaan, Conn., to Hugh
and Muriel Dean.
He was the president of
Dean Construction Co. in
Norwalk, Conn. He and
Lorraine, his wife of 20 years,
retired to Inverness in 1992.
He was a member of the
Inverness Elks Lodge No. 2522
and the Inverness Moose
Lodge 2112.
Survivors include his wife,
Lorraine Dean, of Inverness;
son, Brian Dean, of Easton,
Conn.; two daughters, Lois
Wragg of Plainfield, N.H., and
Cindy Filep of Trumbull,
Conn.; two stepchildren, James
Grombas of Naugatuck, Conn.,
and Lynn Marus of Palm
Beach; six grandchildren; four
stepgrandchildren; and three
great-grandchildren.
Memorials are suggested to
Hospice of Citrus County, PO.
Box 641270, Beverly Hills, FL
34464.
Heinz Funeral Home &
Cremation, Inverness.

Tanya Hart, 17
INVERNESS
Tanya Lynn Hart, 17,
Inverness, died Wednesday,
Oct. 19, 2005, in
Detroit, Mich.
A native of
Flint, Mich.,
she was born
July 26, 1988,
and came -to
Florida in 1992
from Saginaw,
Mich. Tanya Hart
She was a
student at the
Renaissance Center and was
Protestant. She loved stock car
racing, her pet dog and cat, and
the many birds she and her
family had adopted in their
bird sanctuary.
She was preceded in death
several years ago by an infant
brother, Randy
Survivors include her moth-


er and stepfather, Wendy and
Glenn Waas, Inverness; her
father and stepmother,
Richard and Susan Hart,
Ocala; one brother, Joshua
Hart, Inverness; paternal
grandparents, Bill and Joyce
Collins, Lebanon, Va.; maternal
grandparents, James and
Theresa Dezelsky, Caseville,
Mich.; paternal step-grandpar-
ents, Charles and Catherine
Waas, Floral City; several aunts
and uncles, Patty and Ray
Palombit of Wayne, Mich.,
Larry and Candy Valentine of
Delton, Mich., Karen and Scott
Hoyer of Floral City and Chuck
and Cherrie Waas of
Woodstock, Ga.; several
cousins; and many friends,'
including her boyfriend, Jason
Ruggerio.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
with Crematory, Inverness.

Patricia
'Patience'
Hartbauer, 81
BEVERLY HILLS
Patricia "Patience" Hart-
bauer, 81, Beverly Hills, died
Thursday, Oct. 20, 2005, in
Beverly Hills.
Born Feb. 29, 1934, in
Chicago, Ill., she was the
daughter of Peter and Martha
Soban. She came here in 1994
from Schaumburg, Ill.
She worked as a personnel
director for the Litton Corp.
before retiring.
Mrs. Hartbauer was a volun-
teer for Hospice and the
Sheriff's Youth Ranch.
She was Christian.
She was preceded in death
by her parents.
Survivors include a son,
Rodney Weston Hartbauer of
Hanover Park, Ill., and one sis-
ter, Marsha Oates of Illinois.
Hooper Funeral Homes,
Beverly Hills Chapel.

Eva Hunter, 73
HERNANDO
Eva Maynard Hunter, 73,
Hernando, died Friday, Oct. 21,
2005, in Inverness.
Born Jan. 28, 1932, in
Naugatuck, WVa., she was the
daughter of Wayne and Mazie
Maynard. She came here in
1985 from Jacksonville.


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She was a secretary in the
insurance field. She liked
working on her home and
enjoyed crafts such as sewing
and crocheting.
She was Christian.
She was preceded in death
by her parents.
Survivors include a daugh-
ter, Wanda Bassett of Durham,
N.C.; a sister, Evelyn Grywalsky
of Ohio; three grandchildren;
and three great-grandchildren.
Hooper Funeral Homes,
Inverness Chapel.

Homer Leroy
Owens, 69
FLORAL CITY
Homer Leroy Owens, 69, of
Floral City, died Friday,
October 21, 2005, at his home
under the care of his family
and Hospice of Citrus County.
He was born in Ft. Pierce on
April 11, 1936, to the late James
and Jewell (Hazellief) Owens.
He came here from St.
Petersburg in 1971.
Mr. Owens was the retired
owner and operator of H & R
Disposal of Floral City for
more than 15 years.
He was a member of the
Christian Fellowship Church
of Brooksville.
Mr. Owens enjoyed fishing
and traveling.
He was preceded in death by
his wife, Juanita Owens, on
Sept. 9, 1999.
Survivors include his three
sons, Andrew Gentry of
Williamsburg, Va., James L.
Owens and his wife, Darlene,
of Floral City, and Daniel R.
Owens and his wife, Christina,
of Floral City; daughter, Cheryl
Ann Stabler and her husband,
Tony, of Floral City; sister,
Cherokee Lampp of
Masaryktown; twelve grand-
children and three great-
grandchildren.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
with Crematory, Inverness.


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Steven Pace, 55
HERNANDO
Steven Darrell Pace, 55,
Hernando, died Saturday, Oct.
22, 2005, at
Citrus Mem-
orial Hospital
Hospice Unit in o -
Inverness. '
Born Feb. 16, '.
1950, in Evans-
ville, Ind., he
was the son of
Lloyd R. and Steven
Delores (Rich- Pace
ardson) Pace.
He came here
35 years ago
from Fort
Lauderdale.
He was a
U.S. Marine Corps veteran of
the Vietnam War.
Mr. Pace was a self-employed
house painter. He was Baptist.
Survivors include two sons,
Noah and Joshua Currence,
and a daughter, Jessica J.
Currence, all of Citrus County;
his mother, Delores 'R. Pace of
Hernando; two brothers,
Michael Pace (Linda) of
Monticello and Tom L. Pace
(Amy) of Homosassa; a sister,
Patricia Smith of Hernando;
one grandson; and several
nieces and nephews.
Private cremation arrange-
ments are under the direction
of Strickland Funeral Home,
Crystal River.


Please see


/Page 7A


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Cimus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE 4Z~BITUARTES SUNDAY. OCTOBER 23. 2005 7A


DEATHS
Continued from Page 6A

Arthur
Salerno, 92
BEVERLY HILLS
Arthur A. Salerno, 92,
Beverly Hills, died Friday, Oct
21, 2005, at his
residence
under the care
of his family
and Hospice of
Citrus County.
Born June 17, 1913, in New
York City, he was the son of
Joseph and Josephine (Ciccato)
Salerno: He came here in 1980
from Bayshore, Long Island,
N.Y.
He was a U.S. Army Air
Corps veteran of World War II.
Mr. .Salerno was a retired
machinist for research and
development in the hospital
equipment industry. He was a
member of Our Lady of Grace
Catholic Church, Beverly Hills.
He was preceded in death by
his wife, Rita Salerno, on Dec.
14,1995.
Survivors include two sons,

Deaths
ELSEWHERE

Shirley Horn, 71
MUSICIAN
NEW YORK Shirley
Horn, the jazz pianist and
vocalist who got her start open-
ing for Miles Davis and
became revered as a master
interpreter of American stan-
dards. has died. She was 71.
Horn was often compared to
"Sarah Vaughan, Ella
Fitzgerald and Carmen
McRae, and was considered
obne of the last great jazz vocal-
ists of her era.
She started playing piano
when she was a child. By the
time she was a college student
'at Howard University, she had
put together her first jazz trio.
* Her talent drew the atten-
tion of music legend Quincy
Jones, who would produce her
first albums, as well as Miles
Davis, who asked her to open
for him at the renowned
'VilLage Vanguard at 1960.
She was nominated for mul-
tiple Grammys and won the
award. in 1991 for best jazz
vocal performance. Last year,
Horn was honored by National
Endowment for the Arts as a
jazz master

Gordon Lee, 71
ACTOR
MINNEAPOLIS Gordon
1Lee, the chubby child actor
who played Spanky
McFarland's little brother
"Porky" in "Little Rascals"
comedies, died Sunday. He
was 71.
Lee played one of the
younger members in the "Our
Gang" shorts in the 1930s,
appearing in more than 40 of
them from 1935 to 1939. The
comedies, produced by Hal
Roach, became known as "The
Little'Rascals" when shown on
TV in the 1950s.
He and Billie "Buckwheat"
Thomas teamed up against
older boys Spanky and Alfalfa
,in many of the comedies. The
Porky character is credited
with originating the catch-
phrase "otay"
He,was born Eugene Lee in
Fort Worth, Texas, in 1933. His
adoptive parents began calling
him Gordon after Gordon
Douglas, who directed many of
the films Lee appeared in. He
kept the first name as an adult.
Lee was a schoolteacher, liv-
ing in Colorado for a time. He
moved to Minnesota after he
retired to be closer to his only
son, Douglas, said a friend,
Tracy Tolzmann.

Steven Peck, 76
PERFORMER
FULLERTON, Calif. -
Steven Peck, a choreographer,
dancer and actor who per-
formed in more than 100 tele-
vision shows and movies, died
Oct 9. He was 76.
He was a choreographer for
singer-actor Tommy Sands


when he was chosen to play
Shirley MacLaine's boyfriend
in the 1958 film "Some Came
Running." He played Sylvester
Stallone's father in
"Rhinestone" and danced the
-tango in "The Godfather: Part
II.,"
He also ran a dance studio
in Los Angeles from the 1950s
to the '80s.
Peck opened a Fullerton
restaurant, Angelo's and
Vinci's, in 1971 known for
eclectic decor and delicious
pizza.


Arthur J. (Kathy) Salerno of
Villa Park, Calif., and Roger A.
(Sandi) Salerno of Jamaica
Estates, N.Y; a brother,
Nicholas Salerno of Beverly
Hills; two sisters, Helen
Marcianico and Josephine
Bruno, both of New York; four
grandchildren; eight great-
grandchildren; and his com-
panion, Catherine Sito,
Beverly Hills.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
with Crematory, Inverness.

Coralee
Stevens, 79
INVERNESS
Coralee Stevens, 79,
Inverness, died Wednesday,
Oct. 19, 2005, at her home
under the care of her husband
and Hospice of Citrus County.


She was born Oct. 22, 1925, in
Eldorado, Ill., to William and
Gertrude (Littlefield) Williams,
and came to this area in 2002
from Port Huron, Mich.
Mrs. Stevens was a home-
maker and a hospital volunteer
in Troy, Mich.
Her enjoyment of life includ-
ed being an avid Detroit
Pistons fan.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Alton M. Stevens of
Inverness; one son, Rocky
Leroy Stevens and wife, Gayle,
of Port Huron, Mich.; one
daughter, Lois Aleta
McLaughlin and husband,
Dale, of Lapeer, Mich.; three
grandchildren, Daren, Darby
and Debra; and six great-
grandchildren.
Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home
Inc. with Crematory, Inverness.


Funeral


Raymond John Crider Jr.
Funeral services for John
Crider, 72, Crystal River, will be
at 11 a.m. Thursday, Oct 27,
2005, at the First Baptist Church
in Crystal River with Pastor
David Throckmorton officiating.
Family will receive friends from
6:30 to 9 p.m. on Wednesday at
the Brown Funeral Home in
Crystal River Those wishing to
make memorial donations may
do so to the First Baptist Church
of Crystal River Building Fund,
the American Heart Association
or to the American Cancer
Society.
Tanya Lynn Hart. Funeral
services for Tanya Lynn Hart
will be at 4 p.m. Tuesday, Oct 25,


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2005, from Fort Cooper Baptist
Church of Inverness, with
Pastor Dave Maddox officiating.
Following the funeral service,
family and friends are invited to
the Citrus County Builders
Association Hall in Lecanto for
food and fellowship. Friends are
invited to visit the family from 5
to 7 p.m. Monday at the Chas. E.
Davis Funeral Home. In lieu of
flowers, memorials are request-
ed to Tanya's favorite cause,
Ziggy's Haven Bird Sanctuary,
PO. box 3062, Inverness, FL
34451.
Patricia Hartbauer. The
service of remembrance fro
Mrs. Patricia "Patience"
Hartbauer, 80, will be at 11 a.m.
Saturday, Oct. 29, 2005, at the
Beverly Hills Chapel of Hooper
Funeral Homes. Cremation
will be under the direction of


Hooper Crematory, Inverness.
Friends who wish may send
memorials to the American
Cancer Society, Citrus County
Unit, PO. Box 1902, Inverness,
FL 34451-1902.
Homer Leroy Owens.
Friends may call at the Chas. E.
Davis Funeral Home of
Inverness today from 4 to 6 p.m.
Funeral services will be con-
ducted Monday, October 24,
2005, at 11 a.m. from the Chas.
E. Davis Funeral Home with
the Rev. James E. Roberts, pas-
tor of the Christian Fellowship
Church of Brooksville, officiat-
ing. Burial will follow at the
Hills of Rest Cemetery, Floral
City. In lieu of flowers, memori-
als are suggested to the
Christian Fellowship Church
of Brooksville or Hospice of
Citrus County.


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I i-.___ CRYSTAL RIVER
N [{ 2061 NW HWY. 19
1/2 Mile North Of Crystal River Mall
_ ,,,Lov 795-3400
STATE ROAD 44

BUSINESSES, CONTRACTORS OR SCHOOLS CALL 1-800-528-9739


SUNDAY, OCTOBFR 23, 2005 7A


Cmus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


OBITUARIES








SA SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005


Creative Quilters craft patchworks


Special to the Chronicle
Making the patchwork shirt is a great way to recycle an old shirt that could have stains or worn collar or cuffs. From left
are Sharon Paup, Sue Reisner, Helen Siegel, Edie Wehner, Sue Edwards (the workshop teacher) and Helen Ripley, who
modeled the shirt made by Joan Novak.


Group plans

monthly workshops

Special to the Chronicle
The business meeting of the Creative
Quilters was at 10 a.m. Oct. 12 in the
First Baptist Church, Crystal River.
Upcoming events
were discussed, and On Dec,
some of the members
who had taken'Sue members
Edward's Patchwork
Shirt class Sept. 28 a special
modeled the shirts
they had made in that luncheC
class.
The October work- Plantat
shop will have Joyce
Marie Lottinville
teaching a collage class. The members
may choose a tropical fish or manatee
theme for their collage.
At the November business meeting,
cruiser quilts will be donated to the
sheriff's office. Quilts are donated


ti


twice a year, alternating between the
Crystal River Police Department ancd
the sheriff's office, to be carried in,
their cruisers and given to children,
who need some comforting. The work-
shop for November will be used to start.
on a new batch of cruiser quilts.
On Dec. 14, the members will attend
a special Christmas luncheon' at theft
Plantation Inn to celebrate another
year of fun, fellow-i
14, the ship and learning.
Events to look fore
will attend ward to in 2006 will,'
be a talk and show byf
Christmas a couple who travel
the United States
n at the collecting, refurbish
ing and showing'
ion Inn. antique quilts, a bus
trip to the Central
Florida Quilt Show.
in Orlando, classes on making a patch-'
work jacket, a beginner appliqud class
and an easy way to sew a tricky pattern'
by machine.
If interested in joining the guild, call'
Sharon Paup at 746-6305.


New volunteers ready to serve at Citrus Memorial Hospital


Special to the Chronicle
Citrus Memorial Hospital recently welcomed 20 new volun-
teers. Seated are Geri Boone, Beverly Seal, Ramona Miller and
Dee LaChance. Standing are Wayne Haas, Jim Rivers and
Gordon DeVries.


Most volunteers serve four hours a week. Volunteers are given
extensive training before their service begins. Seated are Jean
Chittuluru, Sally Tompkins and Vera Hatton. Standing are Carol
Rivers, Rosemary Helmrich, Jack Miller and Ron Hatton.


Volunteers serve in more than 40 areas in the hospital. For
more information, call Penny Zaphel, manager of volunteers, at
344-6598. Seated are Kathy Hettrich, Shirley Dalton and Nora
DeDurkee. Standing are Art Betz, Shirley Hall and Betty
Baratta.


Epsilon Sigma Alpha


Special to the Chronicle
The Alpha Gamma Chapter of the Epsilon Sigma Alpha
International Sorority, chartered in November 1966 in
Crystal River, began its 40th club year with the theme, "In
times like these" with Betty Berger, Yankeetown-lnglis his-
otorian and Chronicle columnist, as the guest speaker at a
luncheon in the home of Lee Knerr in Sugarmill Woods.
From left are Ann Howard, president; Berger; and Ruth
Levins, program director.


A candlelight installation ceremony was held for Janet
Baker as a new member of the chapter. From left are ESA
installing officer Rosemary Branham; Baker; and Ann
Howard, president. The ceremony took place at the Oct. 1
meeting in the home of Lee Knerr, treasurer.


Chapter members attended ESA's Oct. 1 Florida State
Council's midyear conference in Clearwater. From left are
Ann Howard, president; Lee Knerr, treasurer; Sara
Meadows, Florida State Council ESA president; and Ruth
Levins, Alpha Gamma program director.


Senior prom


RUTH LEVINS/Special to the Chronicle
President Liz Stacklin, left, stands with board members Jim
LaGuidice and Iris Whitaker Sept. 23 at the Friends of the
Nature Coast Volunteer Center Senior Prom. The event
was at the Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club.


Lions cabinet meeting


RUTH LEVINS/Special to the Chronicle
Crystal River Lions Club hosted the Lions District 35-R
meeting at the Crystal River Depot. Shown, from left, are
Lion Herb Ballien, president, with Lion Ellen Durling, vice
governor of District 35-R, and Lion Roger Allen, District 35-
R governor.


Guest speakers


RUTH LEVINS/Special to the Chronicle
Crystal River City Manager Phil Deaton, center, Bev
Deaton, left, and guide dog Pearl were honored guests at
the Oct. 3 meeting of the Crystal River Kings Bay Lions
Club at Oysters Restaurant in Crystal River. Marilyn Jones,
president, presents Mr. Deaton with a certificate of appre-
ciation. Mr. Deaton gave an update about city government,
and Mrs. Deaton reviewed her one year of experience as a
guide dog puppy raiser for Southeast Guide Dogs, spon-
sored by the Lions club. Crystal River Kings Bay Lions Club
meets at 7 p.m. the first and third Mondays of each month
at St. Anne's Episcopal Church Hall, Crystal River. For
more information about the club, call Marilyn Jones, presi-
dent, at 726-7117.


Safety Expo


_ _,.. _

RUTH LEVINS/Special to the Chronicle
The Citrus County SALT Council (Seniors And Law enforce-
ment Together), in cooperation with the Citrus County
Sheriff's Office, held its annual Safety Expo recently at the
Crystal River Mall. Seniors vs. Crime volunteer John
Tomasheski stands with Heidi Blanchette of the Nature
Coast Volunteer Center.


COMMUNITY


CiiRtjs Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


DIFFERENCE
Continued from Page 1A
Their hopes were realized.
About a hundred volunteers worked
Saturday to wash windows, paint, pres-
sture-wash, wash vans, coordinate a
yard sale, garden and sort food.
Their goal was to help agencies such
as the Key Training Center, which pro-
vides housing and services to mentally
challenged adults, and the Isaiah
Foundation, which assists families who
are dealing with chronically ill chil-
dren.
"It's just an opportunity for people to
go out and help these agencies, who
then go out and help others," Barbara
Wheeler, office manager at United Way,


said. "It's that continu-
al chain."
After this weekend, Th
Citrus Harvest's
shelves will hopefully Way cr
be a bit fuller with food walks of
for people in need,
after volunteers sorted able t(
food collected by
postal workers in everybody
Lecanto, Beverly Hills
and Crystal River.
Volunteers also J
worked at Citrus owner
Hearing Impaired,
Pregnancy and Family Life Center, the
Center for Independent Living, the
Path and the county's five public
libraries, doing beautification and
maintenance projects.
Local businesses also joined in with


he United
losses all
life and is
o touch,
dy.

!oyces T
, Whalen Jewelers.

Taylor said.


the efforts.
Rock N' Roll Salons
and Whalen Jewelers
donated makeovers to
women with the Citrus
County Abuse Shelter
Association, as well as
raised money through
raffles to be donated to
the United Way
"The United Way
crosses all walks of life
and is able to touch
everybody," Whalen
Jewelers owner Joyce


She keeps a United Way "tree" in the
store. Each time someone buys a watch
battery, the store donates a dollar to
United Way
Taylor said people usually add more


money, and so far the tree has raised a
few hundred dollars for United Way
agencies.
Sertoma member Robert DeSimone
took a Halloween-themed approach to
his Make a Difference Day project. For
the past four years he and his family
have organized a Haunted Halloween
Hayride.
Saturday night they planned to take
out about 200 people from the Key
Center, Boys and Girls Club, Special
Olympics, FFRA and Big Brothers Big
Sisters.
The Citrus County Jazzercise Club
raised money with their Make a
Difference Day two-hour "Jazz-a-thon."
Members solicited more than $600
from sponsors for the event, with all the
money to be donated to the American
Red Cross.


SUNDAY, OCTOBiRi 23, 2005 9A




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CARING
Continued from Page 1A

ing in.
"To have something like this
where families can come
together and watch kids play
just brings a better sense of
community."
League board member Kurt
McColley played college bas-
ketball and currently volun-
teers coaching .teams in the
league. McColley believes that
the CCBL provides more than
just something to do.
"Being in this rural commu-
nity, there aren't a lot of things
kids can do without parents
hopping a car and driving far
away," he said. "It's a gathering
place for social activity for the
kids. The kids learn team con-
cepts and the importance
working together. They benefit
socially, physically and they
get to learn the game of bas-
ketball."
In its first year, the CCBL
started with 125 children; as of
today it has about 250 partici-
pants ranging from ages 5 to 13,
comprising 22 teams. The cost
6f the league is $45 per child
and includes 10 games, prac-
tices and team jerseys. All the
money that comes into the
league goes right back out and
the CCBL is strictly nonprofit
With the exception of referees,
everyone involved with the
league is a volunteer.
: The CCBL does its own
fundraising in order to offer
participants opportunities
such as basketball camps, but
has also gone out its way to
undertake efforts such as to
sponsor families during
Christmas.
; Even though there is a price
involved in joining the league,
Mike Baize wants to let every-
one know that they're welcome
to come.
S"We don't discriminate," he
aid. "We also give scholar-
hips to kids who want to play,
or people will just volunteer to
pay for them."
In line with the idea of get-
ting everyone involved, the
CCBL will kick off the second
season of its Challenger
League this coming Saturday.
The Challenger League was
started for mentally and physi-
cally challenged children who
wanted to play basketball. The
children in this league range
from being autistic to wheel-
chair bound.
"It's just cool to see how they
come out here," said CCBL
board member and volunteer
coach Joel Walker of the
Challenger League. "They get
so excited about it. It doesn't
matter what kind -of disability
or illness they might have, they
can just come out here and
play. It's incredible."
The sense of community per-
vades all those involved with
CCBL. It's this feeling that
made people like Michael
Pulice want to sign all three of
his children up with the
league.
"It's excellent," he said. "It's
so great to see the people help-
ing out our kids."
Taking court for the first
time Saturday was Pulice's six-
year-old son Tony. Decked out
in his jersey, Tony was just
anxious to get out onto the
court
"I just want to play," he gig-
gled.
For information on the
CCBL and Challenger League,
call (352) 465-3270.

GOT A NEWS TIP?
The Chronicle welcomes
tips from readers about
breaking news. Call the
newsroom at 563-5660,
and be prepared to give
your name, phone num-
ber, and the address of
the news event.
To submit story ideas for
feature sections, call
564-29260 and ask for
Cheri Harris, features edi-
tor. Again, be prepared to
leave a detailed message.


You can do it





You can do it. ,


.*i. -.
'.Y *y


We can help.


END-OF-SEASON


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SUNDAY
OCTOBER 23, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


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CCWoffers

afternoon alternative

Special to the Chronicle
Looking for an alternative to Sunday after-
noon football, ladies?
WHAT: The St. The St. Scholastica
Scholastica Council of Catholic
Council of Women will have a
Catholic Sunday afternoon tea at 3
Women will p.m. today at the PJP2
have a Sunday hall. Scrumptious tea
Afternoon Tea. sandwiches cucumber
and watercress, shrimp,
WHEN: 3 p.m. egg and chicken salad -
today. will be complemented by
WHERE: PJP2 a variety of delightful
hall.. teas. A selection of
COST: Tickets sweets will round out the
are $15 and meal portion of the after-
include a free noon.
ticket for a Complimentary jewel-
floral drawing ry appraisals will be
TICKETS: Call offered by Andrea Perry,
Teddi Rusnak owner of Ritzy Rags &
at 746-3006. Glitzy Jewels; so bring
vintage costume and
estate jewelry
Rich Marconi of Rich
Designs Flowers will provide a demonstration
of floral arrangement techniques.
Tickets for all this fun are $15 and include a
free ticket for a floral drawing. For tickets, call
Teddi Rusnak at 746-3006.


I I ... -. -


4)(- O4BER 2 3, 200)5


Inverness Women of the Moose Chapter 1773


Special to the Chronicle
Inverness Women of the Moose Chapter 1773 College of Regents gathered recently. From Brooksville: Shirley Stevens, Betty Snyder;
Zephyrhills: Marie Hoover, Bonnie Bihier; Inverness: Chairman Peggy Wilson, Joan Chalker, Ruth Boyd, Carol Fletcher, Vickie Poulsen,
Carole Dryden, Mary Kehoe, and State Government Relations Chairman Juanita Faunce; Leesburg: Debbie Brauer, Mary Russell, Sherry
Stevens, Cherry Runyon, Peggy Walker, Willy Clendenny; Dunnellon: P.G.R. Vera Smallridge; Crystal River: Asst. State Ritual Director
Alma Goddard, Deborah Brauer, Mary Heath, Nadine Floud, Christina Nasti, Nancy Schaefer; and Spring Hill: Grace Kehoe, June Funk,
Peggy Arnold, Margaret McCormack.


Special to the Chronicle
Art League Classes start
Tuesday. The fee for a six-
week course is $60 for
members and $70 for non-
members. The fee for
three-week classes is $40
for members and $45 for
non-members. Make
checks payable to CCAL.
Holiday Decorations:
Instructor Jong-Ja Jenkins
on Monday, Oct. 31, and
Nov. 7, from 10 a.m. to noon.
Call JJ at 341-3483.
Pine Needle Basket
Making: Instructor Mari-
beth Jebens on Thursdays,
Oct 27 and Nov. 3, from 10
a.m. to noon. Learn the age-
old art of basket weaving.
The aim of this three-week
course is to complete at least
one basket Call Maribeth at
302-3811, or Susan Jensen at
(352) 447-2267.
Sharpen Your Drawing
Skills: Instructor Ellen
Hines on Tuesdays, from
9:30 am to 11:30 a.m.,
Tuesday through Nov. 29.
Register by calling Hines at
527-0901.


This Is A Brush:
Beginning watercolor
taught by Anne Weaver on
Tuesday, 1 to 3 p.m., runs
Tuesday to Nov. 29.
Register by calling Anne at
746-0031.
Beginning Oil Painting:
taught by Suzanne Mahr on
Friday, 1 pm to 3 p.m.
Runs Oct. 28 to Dec. 2. All
levels. Call Suzanne at
(352) 465-9391.
Creative Writing: "From
Muse to Manuscript," with
Elissa Malcohn on
Saturday from 1 to 3 p.m.,
Friday to Dec. 3. Call Elissa
at 746-4573.
Intermediate
Watercolor: with Barbara
Kerr, Mondays from 2 to 4
p.m., starts Nov. 7 through
Dec. 12. Students to bring
their own supplies. Call
Barbara at 341-3822.
Classes take place at
Citrus County Art League
Cultural Center, at
Annapolis and County
Road 486 (Norvell Bryant
Highway) in Citrus Hills,
Hernando. Visit
www.artleague.info.


News

BH Lions Club
to serve breakfast
The Beverly Hills Lions Club
will serve breakfast from 7:30
a.m. to noon today.
The cost is $3 per adult and
$1.50 for children ages 3
through 12. Call Beverly Dutton at
527-1269.
CSGOC
fundraiser nears
There will be a Greek Tavern
Night from 5 to 9 p.m. Monday
at Yanni's restaurant, 4731 S.
Suncoast Blvd. (U.S.19),
Homosassa.
This is a special fundraiser for
Christ The Savior Greek
Orthodox Church. Call Connie
Mourgides at 686-0589, Helen
Nicolelis at 684-1219 or Harriet
Pasisis at 688-7465. Donation is
$20 per person.


California dreaming'


Special to the Chronicle
While visiting California, Jackie DeLucia took this photo of the morning sun filtering through a Monterey cypress on Pfeiffer Beach, which is
on the Big Sur off San Francisco.

The Chronicle and The Accent If it's selected as a winner, it will puterized dates on the print.
Travel Group are sponsoring a be published in the Sunday Chroni- Please make sure photographs
photo contest for readers of the c/e. are in sharp focus.
newspaper. At the end of the year, a panel of Photos should be sent to the
Readers are invited to send a judges will select the best photo Chronicle at 1624 N. Meadowcrest
| 5eo ,'cot est photograph from their Dream Vaca- during the year and that photogra- Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429 or
.... .............. ...tion with a brief description of the pher will win a prize dropped off at any Chronicle office
trip. Please avoid photos with corn- or any Accent Travel office.


Art League


classes begin


Post presents plaque


WALTER CARLSON/Chronicle
Members of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, Post 7122 in
Floral City, recently presented a plaque to Charles Davis,
president of Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home, making him an
honorary member in the V.F.W. Auxiliary. From left: Chuck
Marsh, quartermaster; Jack Ziemendorf, president of aux-
iliary and Charles Davis accepting the plaque.


Cypress Creek presents cards














WALTER CARLSON/Chronicle
Members of Cypress Creek Juvenile Offender Correction Center presented telephone cards,
condiments and letters written by students to the Family Readiness Group. These supplies
will be sent to the 690th Military Police Company serving in Afghanistan. From left: Mary-
Anne Virgilio, Family Readiness Group; Stephanie Richardson, teacher assistant; Erica Moore,
principal; CW2 Bonnie Robinson, Spec4 Susanne Greer; Kery Knott, vice-president --opera-
tions and Arnold Virgilio, member advisory board, Cypress Creek.








12A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005


- IVeterans


N Here is the Thirteenth
Annual Veterans Appreciation
Week schedule of activities:
Veterans in the Classroom Oct.
31 to Nov. 10, Citrus County
schools.
Veterans Flea Market, 7 a.m. to
noon Wednesday, Nov. 2, Stokes
Flea Market of Crystal River.
Veterans Fair, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 5; opening ceremo-
ny at main entrance, 9:45 a.m.
Crystal River Mall, Crystal River.
Blinded Veterans Association
Walkathon, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 5, Crystal River
High School, Crystal River.
Veterans Appreciation Show,
1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 6,
Rock Crusher Pavilion, Crystal
River. General admission $10; vet-
erans free. VIP seating $25,
includes luncheon buffet. Doors
open: VIP 11:30 a.m.; general
admission 12:30 p.m.
Lost Patrol Reenactment pre-
sented by Suncoast Vietnam
Veterans Association, 2 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 5, VFW Post 7122,
8191 S. Florida Ave., Floral City.
Veterans and public are invited.
Veterans Program, 2 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 10, cafeteria,
Inverness Primary School,
Inverness.
Veterans Day Parade, 10 a.m.
Friday, Nov. 11, Inverness.
Veterans Day Memorial Service,
Friday, Nov. 11, following Veterans
Day Parade, Old Courthouse
Heritage Museum, Inverness.
Veterans Day Luncheon, noon
Friday, Nov. 11, VFW Post 4337,
Inverness.
Veterans Fish Fry, 5 to 7 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 11, American Legion
Post 155, Crystal River.
Military Ball, Marine Corps
League Citrus Det. 819, 6 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 12, West Citrus
Elks, Homosassa.
Massing of the Colors, 3 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 13, Crystal River
United Methodist Church, Crystal
River.
Dunnellon VFW and Ladies
Auxiliary Post 7991 will have
Open House in their new post
home at 3107 W. Dunnellon Road
(County Road 488) from 2 to 4
p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30.
Please consider this as a per-
sonal invitation from Commander
John Bernal, President Darlene
Kearbey, post and auxiliary officers
and the members of this organiza-
tion. Help them celebrate. A tour
and refreshments will be offered.
The Blind Veterans
Association Florida Central
Western District is pleased to
announce that The Honorable
Ronald E. Kitchen, Mayor of
Crystal River, has accepted to
attend and participate in the Walk-
a-Thon Ribbon Cutting ceremony.
Individuals are asked to partici-
pate as walkers and are encour-
aged to recruit and motivate their
co-workers, friends, neighbors and
family members to sponsor them
by contributing $1 for every lap
they complete at the walk-a-thon.
Call William Menendez at 382-2314.
Disabled American
Veterans, Gerald A. Shonk
Chapter 70 of Inverness, once
again is sponsoring "The Veterans
Appreciation Week Commemor-
ative Pin." In keeping with this
year's theme of "Honoring Our
National Guard and Reservists"
(modem day minutemen), the
design of the pin is in the outline of
Citrus County with the image of
"The Minuteman."
The pins will be available at the
DAV booths during the Veterans
Fair at the Crystal River Mall, the
U.S. Show, and at Golden Corral.
A $2.50 donation is requested. The
pins may also be obtained by con-
tacting John Seaman, membership
chairman, at 860-0123.
VFW Post 7122, Floral City,
and the Ladies and Men's
Auxiliaries announce the following
events:
Friday and Saturday: Our poppy
drive will be outside the Inverness
Walgreens, Wal-Mart and the
Floral City post office from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
Oct. 30 and 31: Glamour Shots
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Oct. 31 to Nov. 13 Veterans
Appreciation Weeks. We are host-
ing the "Last Patrol" at 2 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 6. You must try to
come out and see this ceremony of
remembrance, performed by the
Suncoast Vietnam Veterans out of
St. Petersburg.
Nov. 19: Start saving your treas-
ures for our next yard sale. No


clothes or large furniture items.
The VFW and Ladies Auxiliary
have meetings at 7:30 p.m. the first
Thursday monthly. The Men's
Auxiliary meets at 7 p.m. the sec-
ond Thursday monthly. If interested
in becoming a member of the VFW
or the Ladies or Men's Auxiliaries,
call the post for information.
VFW Post 7122 is at 8191 S.
Florida Ave., in Floral City.
Edward W. Penno Post 4864
of Citrus Springs meetings/events


for October:
The Edward W. Penno Post of
Citrus Springs will have its general
meeting at 7 p.m. the first Tuesday
monthly, the Ladies Auxiliary will
meet at 7 p.m. the second
Tuesday, the Men's Auxiliary will
meet at 7:30 p.m. the third Monday
and the monthly staff meeting will
be at 7 p.m. the third Tuesday.
The Friday Dinner Menu for
October is as follows: Friday, roast
pork; dinner price is $6.
The post also serves a complete
breakfast for $4 from 8 to 10 a.m.
Saturday mornings.


Don't forget the weekly activities
- Bingo at 1 p.m. Tuesday,
Shuffleboard at 7 p.m.
Wednesday.
Call Jack Walker at (352) 465-
0885 or the post at (352) 465-4864.
The Edward W. Penno Post
4864 in Citrus Springs will be hon-
ored today by a visit from The
Florida Chapter of the Armed
Forces of America Motorcycle
Club. The club will honor the 241
Marines who lost their lives during
a terrorist bombing in Beirut,
Lebanon on Oct. 23, 1983.
Their journey will begin at the


Crystal River VFW Post and pro-
ceed to Fort Island Gulf Beach,
where a wreath-laying ceremony
will take place. They will arrive at
the Citrus Springs VFW Post for a
gathering around 4 p.m. David (D-
Day) Jenkins, president of the
Armed Forces, is coordinating this
event. The Citrus Springs post will
provide complimentary sloppy joes,
hot dogs and coffee; donations will
be appreciated.
The post home is at 10199 N.
Citrus Springs Blvd. Turn west off
U.S. 41 at Citrus Springs entrance
and turn left at the first street.


The H.F. Nesbitt VFW Post
10087 in Beverly Hills has set its
schedule.
Today: Bingo at 1 p.m. in the
main hall, open to the public. Doors
open at noon. No snacks and
sandwiches available until further
notice.
Monday: Dart tournament at 7 p.m.
Tuesday: Pool tournament at 2 p.m.
Wednesday: Lounge bingo 2
p.m. Grill out at 5 p.m., hot dogs,
hamburgers and sausages. Mike is
on the keyboard from 5 to 8 and
it's ladies' night.
Thursday: Dart tournament at 7


p.m. Pool tournament at 7 p.m.
Friday: Lounge bingo 2 p.m.
Fish or chicken dinner open to the
public served from 5 to 7 p.m. for
$6 except the third Friday, which is
Ladies Auxiliary's special dinner.
Mike on keyboard 6 to 9 p.m.
Saturday: DJ/karaoke starting at
7 p.m. Snacks at 8:30.
Golf tournaments are at 8 a.m.
Monday and Thursdays.
The VFW H.F. Nesbitt Post
10087 Ladies Auxiliary will have a
baked ham dinner from 5 to 7 p.m.


Please see


, /Page 13A


Wednesday, Nov. 9th

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I


VETERANS


Cinuis Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE


.,-- -,







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


VETERANS
Continued from Page 12A

Friday, Nov. 18, at the post home.
Call the post at 746-0440 or stop in.
The VFW Post Men's meeting is
at 7:30 p.m. the fourth Tuesday
monthly. The Ladies Auxiliary
meets at 1 p.m. the fourth
Thursday monthly with the board
meeting at 11:30 a.m. The Men's
Auxiliary meets at 6:30 p.m. the
second Wednesday monthly.
Rolling Thunder meets at 11 a.m.
the second Saturday monthly at
VFW Post 10087.
The post is at 2170 W. Vet Lane on
County Road 491 behind the
AmSouth Bank and across from
Haywire's. Call the post at 746-0440.
The North Central Florida
Chapter of the 82nd Airborne
Division Association will have a
fundraising garage sale from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday at the
VFW Post 8083, at 12666 S.
Highway 441, Belleview. Note: This
is the next building north of the
Markets of Marion.
*.Navy Seabee Veterans of
America Island X-18 Citrus
County will meet for breakfast at
8:30 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 30, at Crystal
Paradise Restaurant, 508 N. Citrus
Ave., Crystal River. Call Commander
George Staples, 628-6927.
Blanton-Thompson
American Legion Post 155, 6585
W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Crystal
River, announces scheduled
events and meetings for October.
Call the post at 795-6526.
The Military Order of Devil
Dogs Meeting: call Chris at 795-
7000.
AmVets Post 5, Homosassa,
will have its next meeting at 7 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 2, at American
Legion Post 155 in Crystal River.


Recognize Veterans' Weeks, Oct.
31 through Nov. 13.
AmVets Post 5 will host a Texas
Holdem Poker Tournament from
to 10 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 12, at
American Legion Post 155, 6585
W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway (State
Road 44), Crystal River. $20 entry
fee, $5 registration fee.
The Marine Corps League
Citrus Detachment 819 is in its new
meeting hall at the VFW in Beverly
Hills located behind the AmSouth
Bank on County Road 491.
The meetings are at 7 p.m. the
fourth Thursday monthly.
Landing Ship Dock (LSD)
sailors of Citrus County meets at 2
p.m. the fourth Thursday monthly
at Ray's Bar-B-Q in Crystal River.
Call Jimmie at 621-0617.
* The Dan Campbell Chapter of
the 82nd Airborne Division
Association conducts its meeting at 7
p.m. the first Tuesday monthly at the
VFW Post 4337 in Inverness.
Korean War Veterans
Association, Citrus Chapter 192
meets at 1 p.m. the first Tuesday
monthly at VFW Post 10087 in
Beverly Hills behind AmSouth
Bank and across from Haywires.
Call Commander Ken Heisner,
563-0585, or Vice Commander
Louis Poulin, 344-8334.
All LST Veterans and wives
are invited to monthly breakfast
meetings at 9 a.m. the first
Saturday monthly at the Golden
Corral Restaurant in Brooksville.
Call (352) 799-1957.Veterans
Appreciation Week Show Nov. 6
The Veterans Appreciation Show
at Rock Crusher Canyon Pavilion will
be on Sunday afternoon, Nov. 6.
Your 501(c)(3) tax-deductible
$25 VIP tickets are now on sale to
include, a deluxe brunch buffet,
VIP seating and souvenir program.
General admission is $10 at the
door and veterans are free for the
show. Advance VIP tickets are
available at the Citrus County


Chronicle in Meadowcrest, Crystal
Chevrolet in Crystal River and
Inverness and All Prestige
Automotive in Crystal River. Call
Ray Michael at 637-3265.
The Veterans Fair at the Crystal
River Mall on Saturday, Nov. 5, at
10 a.m. will take care of the usual
Citrus County Veterans Coalition
meeting for November.
The Suncoast U.S. Navy
Armed Guard and Merchant
Marine Veterans of World War II
announce their 2005-06 meetings
at 11:30 a.m. on the second
Saturday monthly at the Boston
Cooker, 5375 Spring Hill Drive,
Spring Hill. Dates are Nov. 12,
Dec. 10, Jan. 14, Feb. 11, March
11, April 8 and May 13.
Rolling Thunder Inc.,
Chapter 7, a POW/MIA Awareness
Group, meets the second Saturday
monthly at the Harry S. Nesbitt
VFW Post 10087, 2170 Vet Lane,
Beverly Hills. The next scheduled
meeting. is at 10 a.m. Saturday,
Nov. 12.
You can reach the president,
Ray Thompson, at (813) 230-9750
or Jim Stepanek, chapter secretary
at (352) 489-1644 or e-mail Jim at
ImCrazyJim@aol.com.
Aaron A. Weaver Chapter
776, Military Order of the Purple
Heart (MOPH) will conduct its
bimonthly meeting at 1:15 p.m.,
Tuesday, Nov. 15, in Room 219,
Lecanto Government Building,
3600 W. Sovereign Path, (off of
County Road 491), Lecanto. Visit
the Chapter 776 Web site at
www.citruspurpleheart.org or call
Curt at 382-3847.
The Leroy Rooks Jr. VFW
Post 4252 in Hernando will serve
dinner from 5 to 6:30 p.m. Friday
for $6. Music for dancing from 6:30
to 10:30.
The post flea market will be from
7 a.m. to noon Sunday, Nov. 6.
Inside tables are $10, outside are
$5. Call Judy Prive at 726-3339.


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VETERANS


w - 141


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-III- A U









14A SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005


SEngagment


.Marine PFC Mark Cyrulik,
Jr., graduated from basic train-
ing on Oct. 14 at Marine Corps
Recruit Depot, Parris Island,
S.C. He successfully completed
12 weeks of rigorous training
designed to
M assigned to






Platoon 2080.
recruits both
physically rand
mentally.
While att
Parris Island,
Cyrulik wass
room and field assigned tos
Army Pfc. HeatEcho Company,
Platoon 2080.
The company began its train-
ing each day at 5 a.m. by run-
ning three miles and perform-
ing calisthenics. Recruits
spent numerount was hoursin class-
room and field assignments,
which included first aid, uni-
form regulations, combat
water survival, marksmanship,
Army Pfc. Heather C.
Veltman has graduated from
the metal worker advanced
individual training course at
Aberdeen Proving Ground,
Aberdeen, Md.
The student was trained in
all phases of welding, includ-
ing ferrous and nonferrous
metals using oxyacetylene,
electric, arc, and inert gas
welding'equipment.
Class training included


ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Monday: Breakfast Cheese
grits, ham slice, toast, peaches,
milk, orange juice.
iunch Pepperoni pizza,
chicken patty on bun, salad shak-
ers, garden salad, broccoli, corn,
pineapple, milk, juice.
Tuesday: Breakfast Grilled
cheese, yogurt, oatmeal, pineap-
ple, tater tots, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Tacos, deli turkey wrap
with yogurt, vegetarian plate, gar-
den salad, baked beans, turnip
greens, orange, milk, juice.
Wednesday: Breakfast Bagel
pocket, sausage patty, applesauce,
toast, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Sloppy joe, chicken
and yellow rice, salad shakers,
garden salad, peas, apple, gelatin,
milk, juice.
Thursday: No school.
Friday: No school.
MIDDLE SCHOOL
Monday: Breakfast- Pancakes
and syrup, sausage and biscuit,
cereal, mixed fruit, toast, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch Beef-a-roni, barbecued
chicken on bun, tuna salad plate
with saltines, garden salad, turnip
greens, french fries, fresh fruit,
mixed fruit, milk, juice.
Tuesday: Breakfast Grits,
scrambled eggs with ham and
cheese, cereal, peaches, tater tots,
toast, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Pepperoni pizza, deli
turkey wrap with yogurt, garden


hand-to-hand combat, and
assorted weapons training.
They practiced close-order
drill, and operated as a small
infantry unit during field train-
ing.
Training ended with the
"Crucible," a 54-hour team
effort, problem-solving and
endurance event.
Cyrulik is stationed at Camp
Geiger, N.C., for combat train-
ing, and then will begin
Combat Engineer training at
Courthouse Bay in N.C.
Cyrulik graduated from
Lecanto High School in 2005,
and received an honorable dis-
charge with the rank of ser-
geant major from Nature Coast
Young Marines. He is the son of
Catherine Cyrulik and Michael
Donaldson of Beverly Hills,
and Mark Cyrulik and Virginia
Richardson of Sandown, New
Hampshire.
repairing, repainting,
installing, and inspecting
metal body components, radia-
tors, fuel tanks, and modifica-
tion of related items. The
trainee also learned to repair
hulls and accessories of Army
watercraft.
She is the daughter of
Yvonne Veltman and Jim
Gastek of Inverness. The pri-
vate is a 2004 graduate of
Citrus High School, Inverness.


salad, island vegetable blend, corn,
fresh fruit, applesauce, milk, juice.
Wednesday: Breakfast Bagel
pocket, oatmeal, cereal, pears,
toast, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Tacos, meatloaf,
combo salad, garden salad, baked
potato, peas, carrots, fresh fruit,
yellow cake with vanilla frosting,
milk, juice.
Thursday: No school.
Friday: No school.
HIGH SCHOOL
Monday: Breakfast Yogurt,
cheese toast, cereal, toast, dough-
rtut, biscuit and gravy, tater tots,
pineapple, milk, orange juice.
Lunch Chicken alfredo, broc-
coli, fresh fruit, pears, roll, sausage
pizza, hamburger bar, salad bar,
hoagie sandwich, french fries, milk.
Tuesday: Breakfast Yogurt,
scrambled eggs with cheese, oat-
meal, doughnut, biscuit and gravy,
tater tots, peaches, toast, milk,
- .-orange juice.
Lunch Chris P Chicken bites,
seasoned noodles, turnip greens,
corn, island vegetable blend, fresh
fruit, peaches, sausage pizza,
chicken sandwich bar, salad bar,
hoagie sandwich, french fries, milk.
Wednesday: Breakfast -
Yogurt, sausage and biscuit, cere-
al, toast, doughnut, biscuit and
gravy, tater tots, mixed fruit, milk,
orange juice.
Lunch Tacos, pasta salad,
peas, baked beans, fresh fruit, yel-
low cake with vanilla frosting,


Jenkins-Webh



1 -- ---: : :.- :


George Michael Welsh, of
Lecanto, has announced his
engagement to Tracy Jenkins,
of Oliver Springs, Tenn.
George is the son of George
and Joan Welsh, formerly of
Nutley, N.J.
George Michael is a safety
manager with NPS and works
in various fossil fuel plants
throughout the United States.
Tracy is an LPN and is cur-
rently working on her Nurse
Practitioner degree at the
University of Tennessee.
The couple is planning a
May, 2007, wedding in
Gatlinburg, Tenn.


sausage pizza, hoagie sandwich,
hamburger bar, salad bar, french
fries, milk.
Thursday: No school.
Friday: No school.
Menus are subject to change
without notice.
CONGREGATE DINING
Monday: Stuffed chicken breast,
seasoned black beans, Spanish
stewed tomatoes, whole wheat
bread with margarine, fresh
orange, low-fat milk.
Tuesday: Meatloaf with mush-
room gravy, lyonnaise potatoes
(with onion and red and green pep-
pers), mixed vegetables, whole
wheat bread with margarine, apple
crisp, low-fat milk.
Wednesday: Barbecued pork
riblet, seasoned black-eyed peas,
turnip greens with onion, biscuit
with margarine, oatmeal cookie,
low-fat milk.
Thursday: Chicken marsala
over rice pilaf, Harvard beets, broc-
coli salad, whole wheat bread with
margarine, mixed fruit cup, low-fat
milk.
Friday: Fall-O-Ween picnic at
Whispering -Pines Park. All sites
closed. No home-delivered meals
(shelf staples given out Oct. 27 for
today's lunch).
Congregate dining sites include:
East Citrus, Crystal River,
Homosassa Springs, Inverness
and South Dunnellon. For informa-
tion, call Support Services at 795-
6264.


----------- f n----------------- _________________ l
Special to the Chronicle
ABOV E Approaching "Cloud Gate," you get a good view
of the entrie sculpture. ": Overall view of the various
reflections in the "bean."


'Bean' caps off Chicago


t last I found myself utterly fascinated
approaching the famous Millennium
Park in Chicago, as I walked toward the
Cloud Gate Sculpture watching my every mir-
rored step in this reflection.
The Cloud Gate, more familiarly referred to
as the "bean" because of its resemblance to a
bean, was "inspired by liquid mercury, the pre-
cise form and mirrored finish of this extraordi-
nary sculpture.
"Computer technology was used
to cut, roll and mill 168 plates of
one-fourth inch thick stainless
steel. The internal steel framework
used to assemble the sculpture on .
site is now largely disconnected to
allow the stainless steel shell of ,
the sculpture to expand and con-
tract in response to changes in air
temperatures. It weighs over 110
tons." These excerpts, taken from Anne F
the Art Guide, explain it much bet-
ter than I could, and the photos
will further explain its creation. OF A
There were many people milling
through the park, with a great
group taking unusual photo shots, which is a
challenge in itself.
The other fascinating display is the Crown
Fountain which is interactive, delighting visi-
tors with facades of two 50-foot-high glass brick
towers at either end of a shallow black granite
reflecting pool.
"The Crown Fountain is animated by a con-
stantly changing exhibition of lights and elec-
tronic images. The Art Institute of Chicago
recorded the faces of 1000 Chicago residents
which are displayed on the towers LED
screens. A water outlet in each glass screen
provides the illusion of water pouring from the
mouths of the individuals displayed."
Everyone enjoys this exhibit, particularly the
children who are permitted to dip their toes in


SO YOU KNOW
* Fird mr :.-re Togeth,-i items
on Page 15A.


FORMS AVAILABLE
* The Chronicle has forms.
* Call Linda Johnson at
563-5660 for copies.


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the ankle-deep water lagoon.
Unfortunately, I ran out of film and was
unable to do justice to this particular exhibit,
but will try to get good photos for you to view.
The other outstanding section is the band
shell area.
A whole network of overhead steel pipes
gives the simulation of a spider web, but the
pipes carry the speakers, thus allowing for
everyone to enjoy the full sounds of
-- the concert while in a relaxing
atmosphere. Daughter Marianne
attended one of the rehearsals and
said the acoustics are excellent.
The mall has a lovely grass area with
shade trees, great for studying, resting
and lunching. The park is one sight not
to be missed and is on Michigan
S" Avenue between Madison and Monroe
streets. Do plan to spend the entire day
usillo enjoying this unusual park and its
exhibits. It is a far cry from the city I
used to visit constantly.
The park is the result of an
extraordinary and brainy Planning
Commission. The Underground
Grant Street Parking Garage was due for a
great overhaul; many, many years had passed
since it was built. Realizing that the entire
area would be messed up, the Commission
decided to redo the entire area by building the
Millennium Park on top of the huge parking
garage, resulting in this very interesting
panorama of the Midwest.
I tried my very best with photos and words to
describe the scene, and hope "you got the pic-
ture," but if not, take a trip and see for your-
self. Have a great day!

Anne Fusillo and her husband Frani owned a tray-
el agencyin Wheaton, Ill, for 17yeais. Questions or
comments? Give her a call at 564-9552.


oSom0 D MW d


"Copyrighted Material'
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


(tlJ ,4'E (-y ;


Capt. Mike's-
-:Swim with the Manatees
Year-Round
As Low As $30pp
352-628-3450 _

-Capt.Stu's- -
-ustom Airboat Tours
S 352-302-9207


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"Citrus County --
Red Hat Cruise'
Carnival Inspiration
April 1st, 2006
5 Nights
For Reservations: Call Pat Muller
(352) 860-2805
TALLY-H


I ___________________________________________________


Saturday
October 29
From 10 to 2pm
Come By for Cruise Specials &
Booking Incentives! Enjoy A
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3822 E. Gulf to Lake Hwy Inverness
726-2889 or (800) 306-7477
www.justcruiseanrdtravel.com


Capt. Mike's
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Cruises
River Cruises
On The:
Withlacoochee River
Rainbow Springs River

For Reservations 352-637-2;726


HISTORIC
ST. FRANCIS INN
B&B Located in the
oldest part of the city
Guests receive FREE
admission to lighthouse
1-(800) 824-6062
www.stfrancisinn.com


52 Weeks 6 $ 25


26 Weeks 17 50


6 Weeks $2000


Open Rate $3500

To place your ads,
call us today
(352) 563-3231.
Publication every Sunday in
the Citrus County Chronicle
and all week on
www. chronicleonline. corn


L -- L


In the .


BECKY'S
TRAVEL STORE
Valentines Day Cruise
Carnival Cruise
From Tampa
Feb.13, 2006
5 Nights Starting At
$544 Per Person t
Includes Ship Board Credit & Botle Of Wine


ETAIAYS


I I


I


C17WUS CouNn, (,b'f,,) CHRONICLE


Oct. 24 to 28


w

Fu


Ao








CI-us---In'-- kL)/CHRONICLE Tc !IUNDAY, 'CT l" C.-,, Z.SU' jL.'


Bill and Donna Couch (nee
Scarberry) were united in mar-
riage on Oct 29, 1960, at the
Baptist Church in Salem, W Va.
This is their 45th year together.
They have one son, David, who
resides in Yanceyville, N.C.









George J. and Jane E. Faivre,
of Inverness, will celebrate 61
years of marriage on Oct 21.
They were married Oct 21,
1944, in Queens, N.Y.
They have five grandchil-
dren and six great-grandchil-
dren.
Mr. and Mrs. Faivre have
lived in Citrus County for 23
years.




The (

George and Jean Grant
recently celebrated their 50th
wedding anniversary during a
gathering of their children and
grandchildren at their Floral
City home. The celebration
also included George's birth-
day (Sept 2). The Grants were
married Sept. 3, 1955, at
Surfside Church by the Sea in
Miami Beach. They have three
children, five grandchildren,
and two great grandchildren.
Those attending were:
Daughter Janet and husband
Steve McIntosh from Salt Lake
City, Utah; son Bill and wife
Nadia and their daughter
Alana from Marathon; son
Doug and wife Martha, and
their children Andrew and
Emma from Charlotte, N.C.
Also attending were: Mrs.
Grant's sister Mary Blaylock of


-tEngagements --

Gibstrap-Fitzpatrick


r7aivres


irants


Inverness; niece Betty
McAllister of Cocoa Beach and
great niece Cindy Heyne and
her husband Bob also of Cocoa
Beach. The Grants moved to.
Floral City when George
retired in 1971. Jean, a former
Citrus County Commissioner,
has been manager of the Citrus
County Fair since 1977.


Engagement


The engagement of Erica
Lynn Yahyavi to William Tyler
Miskelly has been announced
by her mother, Judi Yahyavi, of
Beverly Hills.
Erica was valedictorian of
the Class of 1995 of Lecanto
High School. She received her
bachelor science and master's
degree, CPA, from University
of Florida and is employed as
manager of tax and finance,


Yahyavi-Miskelly
The Suddath Companies.
William is the son of Michael
and Elizabeth Miskelly of St
Petersburg. He received his
bachelor of science degree from
Florida State University. He is
assistant vice president,
Retirement Group, Merrill
Lynch. The wedding has been
set for June 10, 2006, at
Sawgrass Marriott Resort &
Spa, Jacksonville.


Mike Fitzpatrick and Betty
Gilstrap of Inverness are
pleased to announce the
engagement of their daughter
Elizabeth Fitzpatrick to Randy
Huggins. Randy is the son of
the late Linda Purinton and
James Huggins of Homosassa.
Elizabeth is the granddaugh-
ter of Norine Gilstrap and the
late Robert N. Gilstrap of
Inverness (maternal) and
Dorothy Fitzpatrick and the
late Charles B. Fitzpatrick of
Inverness (paternal).
Randy is the grandson of
Geneva Huggins and the late
William Andy Huggins of
Homosassa (paternal) and the
late Carrie Jefferson and the
late Leroy Jefferson of
Hernando (maternal).
Elizabeth is a 1992 graduate
of Gaither High School in
Tampa and a 2004 graduate of
the Marion County School of
Radiologic Technology in
Ocala, where she graduated
with honors and at the top of
her class. Elizabeth is current-
ly employed at Citrus
Memorial Hospital in
Inverness as a special proce-
dures technologist in the


Diagnostic Imaging Depart-
ment.
Randy is a 1986 graduate of
Citrus High School and a grad-
uate of TIC welding school in
Steamboat Springs, Colo. He is
currently employed as a
welder with Gulf Atlantic in
Homosassa.
The wedding is planned for
Feb. 18, 2006, at the First
Baptist Church in 'Inverness.


Durham-Perry

Kevin P and Helene M.
Durham are pleased to
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Angela Leigh
Durham to Cory Osborne
Perry of Hernando, son of
David and Charity Perry.
The bride-elect is a Citrus
High School senior and will be
graduating in December The
groom-elect is a Lecanto High
School graduate. They plan to
stay in Citrus County while
they attend Central Florida
Community College. Angela
and Cory were born and raised
in Citrus County and enjoy fel- AER
lowshipping within its WATCH & JEWELRY
Christian community. REPAIR
The wedding is set for Dec. While lou Shop
10 at St. Margaret's Episcopal Ring Sizing
Church in Inverness. Watch Bands & Batteries
Engraring
Custom Je welry Design
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Cvisal Ri'i MAlaIll
563-3305


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Anniversaries =.

The Couches


Walter McGunnigle Jr. and
wife, Elaine, are proud to
announce the engagement of
his son, Stephen, to Melissa
Tomes, both of Lecanto.
The bride-to-be, a 2001 grad-
uate of Dunnellon High.
School, is employed by Family
Visitation Center of Citrus
County and is currently work-
ing toward her associate's
degree in social services.
The future bridegroom is a
1992 graduate of Manteca High
School, California, and is
employed at Crystal River


Wear a Charm -
07- -


Health and Rehabilitation
Center while working toward a
degree in journalism.
A 2007 wedding is planned.


,-.


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Av. irc- N V' Month .,(. 'it

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women's health with our leading-edge Women's Services.

Here, expert gynecology, obstetrics, mammography, minimally
invasive surgery and a research-based Women's Heart Program
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502 WEST HIGHLAND BOULEVARD INVERNESS, FL 34452
352-726-1551 CITRUSMH.COM


WWedding

Dey-Cardona
Ruben Cardona and Patricia
Lynn Dey were united in mar-
riage at 4 p.m. Friday, Sept 23,
2005, at The Wedding Chapel in
Heatherwood Estates, .
Inverness. Chaplain Sal
Viglione performed the tradi-
tional Christian service.
Matron of honor was Donna
Viglione and best man was
Charles Avers.
The wedding reception
immediately followed the cere-
mony at Nicole's Fine Dining
Restaurant in Crystal River.
The groom is owner of Able
Tree Service.
The newlyweds plan a
Caribbean cruise at a later date.
They will live in Inverness.


Engagement .


Tomes-McGunnigle


Wi/EARTFELT tSEALTHCARE


0 VERY .AOMAN


CiTRus CouNiy (FL) CHRoNicLE


TOOCiIETHI4v


SUNDAY 22, ?00-; T-FiAlL


tk





.*'


970 R







16.SNDY.OTOER23.20.CTRS .OUT (FL CHOJI


You've got (tons) of mail


rr f is the season to jam the mailbox with
I catalogs. Hold Everything, Williams-
A Sonbma, Crate and Barrel, Pottery
Barn, the Chef's Catalogue, Brooks Brothers,
L.L. Bean, Land's End, Crutchfield,
Performance, MacWarehouse, Campmor,
Cabela, REI, Barnes & Noble, Omaha Steaks,
Restoration Hardware, Sherry-Lehman,
Musician's Friend, the Metropolitan
Museum of Art gift store, The PBS
Video Catalog, Sharper Image,
Brookfield, Country Curtains, and
Northern Tools all in one day.
We get six or seven copies of each
one. One to J Mullen, one to Jim
Mullen, another to James Mullen, a ..
fourth to Susan Mullen, a fifth to S. I .
Mullen, an extra bonus copy to Sue CL ;a
Mullen, and finally, one to J.
Molehead for good measure.
I've tried to get them to stop, but it's U.;
like telling Paris Hilton to stop getting
undeserved publicity. If you call her to com-
plain, you risk making things worse. If you call a
catalog company and explain the situation,
within a week they'll send you yet another cata-
logue using yet another variation of your name.
An "i" where an "e" used to be, a "y" used in an
Olde Englishy way, an extra number in your zip
code.
I will get more catalogs this month than I got
all year. What makes them think I'll spend more
money on catalog merchandise in October than
I did in May? Let me think, I bought nothing
from a catalog in May. Or June. Or July. Or
August Or September. I'm planning.pn spend-
ing a lot more of nothing in October, November
and December.
This must set off alarm bells at Catalog
Central. Why is J. Molehead ignoring his cata-
logs? Why is he not responding to them?
"Obviously," goes their thinking, "we're not
sending Mr. Molehead enough catalogs. Let's try
again. Send him 10 more."


a!
lip


Last week, I got one company's "Fall
Clothing" catalog. This week I got their "Fall
Footwear" catalog and a "Fall Furniture" cata-
log. What's coming next week? Their "Fall
Sheet and Towel" catalog? Their "Fall Kitchen
Collection?" "The Fall Tire Collection?"
I am so ashamed. We are still using our sum-
mer furniture. Oh yeah, it's our only furniture.
Our towels are from the spring.
Spring of 1989,1 I think I'm sure we're
using hopelessly out-of-fashion
sheets, too. Our kitchen is unspeak-
able. It is so un-fall. We have no
faucet over our range to fill the pasta
pot. We have no marble slab to roll
our pastry dough, we have only one
Soven. Compared to what I see in the
catalogs, we live like the pioneers: If
MgI only the noon stagecoach would drop
off last month's newspapers so we
&. -PiA can see what kitchens in Paris look
like this year.
Some pots and pans came from our wedding.
They are dented and a few of the lids are miss-
ing entirely Nothing matches. We think that if
we keep them long enough our old hot pads may
come back into style, the way bell-bottom pants
have.
We used to get three catalogs in the mail when
I was a kid: Sears Roebuck, Montgomery Ward
and J.C. Penney Each one was the size of a big
city phone book. No fancy olive oil for sale in
them, no French cheeses. There was no toll-free
800 number to call, there was no FedEx or UPS
to give you next-day delivery. But we used to
have these places called "stores." I wonder
what ever happened to them?
Jim Mullen is the author of "It Takes a Village
Idiot: Complicating the Simple Life" and
"Baby's First Tattoo."
Reach author Jim Mullen
at jim mullen@myway.com.


.Mom' non(i.nCern



eavesi son distressed


F.


.-a a


4.......- a,..


Today M-'s;.*m


Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness
Box Office 637-3377
"Stay" (R) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:25 p.m.
"Doom" (R) 1:15 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:15 p.m. Digital.
"The Fog" (PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.
"Elizabethtown" (PG-13) 1 p:m., 4 p.m., 7 p.m.
'"Wallace & Gromit Movie" (G) 1:35 p.m., 4:35
p.m., 7:10 p.m.
"Flightplan" (PG-13) 1:05 p.m., 4:05 p.m., 7:05
p.m.
Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Dreamer" (PG) 1:05 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.,
10 p.m. Digital.
"North Country" (R) 1:15 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:20
p.m., 10:15 p.m. Digital.


"Doom" (R) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:20
p.m. Digital.
"Domino" (R) 1:40 p.m., 4:35 p.m., 7:25 p.m.,
10:25 p.m.
"The Fog" (PG-13) 1:35 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 8 p.m.,
10:30 p.m.
"Elizabethtown" (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4:05 p.m., 7:10
p.m., 9:55 p.m. Digital.
"Wallace & Gromit Movie" (G) 1:30 p.m., 4 p.m.,
7 p.m., 9:40 p.m.
"Flightplan" (PG-13) 1:10 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:50
p.m., 10:10 p.m. Digital.
"Stay" (R) 1:25 p.m., 4:25 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:15
p.m. Digital.
Visit www.chronicleonline.com for movie listings.


"Copyrighted Material

._. Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


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el, CE I =


lIle
0I K -Nlo


.- .a k o. o r y o r d n a i o s0


Citrus County Chronicle
Charlie's Fish-House
JDP Kennel
Mr. B's Car Wash
Neon Moon
Dan's Clam Stand
Plantation Inn & Resort
Louie Lot Builders
Twisters Design Studio
Nature Coast Marine
Whetstone Oil
Honda of Crystal River
Sherwin Williams
Gulf Coast Ford


Crystal River Bank
Mr. Auto Insurance
Air Care Heating & Cooling
Apollo Deep Sea Fishing
SunTrust Bank
Tire Kingdom
Capitol City Bank
Antarctic Heating & Air
Conditioning
fric Ross DMD
Strickland Funeral Home
Price & Company PA
Green & Green PA
Manatee Office Supply


Clark Surveying
Badcock Home Furnishings, Inv.
Cone Distributors
Cody's Roadhouse
Cor- Bro Business Machines
Oysters Restaurant
Beef O'Brady
Crystal River Wine & Cheese
Company
Bay Area Air Conditioning &
Heating
Joye Nottage, PT


C TRUS C0OUNTc
\ .chro eOn.line com


I


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WV


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WV


647478


.. ........


16ASUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE






~- ----.~
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Syndicated Content


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"We're always shadowing
Lecanto," Carter said.
"They're ranked in the top 10,
n a so to beat them is a big deal for
Please see CCAA/Page 3B


t v


". -m, ON -Am
- .."m W ........... A


Neumann nabs


Late Model title


, :, 04


) *1


kbollinger@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Herb Neumann Jr. unoffi-
cially won Citrus County
Speedway's Late Model points
championship for the second
year in a row Saturday night
"I just come out here to
race," said Herb Neumann Jr.
after winning back-to-back
championships in the division.
"I didn't run this season for the
points.
"We went out for a challenge.
We heard that Crystal
Chevrolet and Gary Grubbs
were coming back. He was the
dominator when he ran here
before. The year before that,
we won a lot of races and we
heard he was coming out to
beat us."


With that said, Neumann's
plan was to pit knowledge ver-
sus money and see what the
outcome was. In his case, his
race team's knowledge won
and he had the championship
to prove it.
Neumann is no stranger to
championship titles. In fact, he
has multiple titles in both the
Sportsman and Late Model
divisions.
Last night, by a margin of 70
points, Neumann unofficially
secured his second champi-
onship in as many seasons. Jim
Smith, Gary Grubbs, Mike Bell,
Chris Hooker, Danny Johnson,
Rick Bates, Raymond
Lovelady, Dale Sanders and
Brandon Anderson round out
the top 10, respectively Official
Please see - /Page 3B


S . uI
I 2 3, .0 0., "
I I / | I* I i- A
S / I '_. I 1 <-JOBEK 23, 2005
'.-_ .. ..' -_, '...... r,:,,: :.,,, :"..


Cross


country


conquest

Pirates surprise
with CCAA sweep
JON-MICHAEL SORACCHI
jmsoracchi@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
Three different results came
in pairs at the Citrus County
Activities Association Cross
Country County
Championship Saturday morn-
ing at Crystal River High
School.
The Pirates' Joe Greer and
Brennan McNally (both
clocked in at 17:07) finished 1-
2 in the boys meet, Lecanto's
Tara Haddock and Taylor
Cooke accomplished the same
feat in the girls meet and host
school Crystal River won the
overall titles in both races.
The top seven runners in
each race won all-
county honors.
The accom-
plishment
was special for
both Crystal
River teams for
different reasons.
After adding up the scores
from the girls' race, Pirates
coach Lisa Carter let out a
whoop and ran off to congratu-
late her team, and for good
reason.
Lecanto and Crystal River
tied after each team came up
with a 30 as its score.
However, after five scores
are factored, the tiebreaker
was the sixth runner for each
team and the Pirates' Jessica
Rentschlar came in 12th over-
all with a time of 24:02 to
Lecanto's Jamie Gajos, who
finished just a spot back at
13th.


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2B SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005


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CITRus COUNmY (FL) CHRONICLE




DIVISION SERIES
(Best-of-5)
American League
Chicago 3, Boston 0
Chicago 14, Boston 2
Chicago 5, Boston 4
Chicago 5, Boston 3
Los Angeles 3, New York 2
New York 4, Los Angeles 2
Los Angeles 5, New York 3
Los Angeles 11, New York 7
New York 3, Los Angeles 2
Los Angeles 5, New York 3
National League
St. Louis 3, San Diego 0
St. Louis 8, San Diego 5
St. Louis 6, San Diego 2
St. Louis 7, San Diego 4
Houston 3, Atlanta 1
Houston 10, Atlanta 5
Atlanta 7, Houston 1
Houston 7, Atlanta 3
Houston 7, Atlanta 6, 18 innings
LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES
(Best-of-7)
American League
Chicago 4, Los Angeles 1
Los Angeles 3, Chicago 2
Chicago 2, Los Angeles 1
Chicago 5, Los Angeles 2
Chicago 8, Los Angeles 2
Chicago 6, Los Angeles 3
National League
Houston 4, St. Louis 2
St. Louis 5, Houston 3
Houston 4, St. Louis 1
Houston 4, St. Louis 3
Houston 2, St. Louis 1
St. Louis 5, Houston 4
Houston 5, St. Louis 1
WORLD SERIES
(Best-of-7)
Saturday, Oct. 22
Chicago 5, Houston 3, White Sox leads
series 1-0
Sunday, Oct. 23
Houston (Pettitte 17-9) at Chicago
(Buehrle 16-8), 8:09 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 25
Chicago (Garland 18-10) at Houston
(Oswalt 20-12), 8:38 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 26
Chicago (Garcia 14-8) at Houston
(Backe 10-8), 8:33 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 27
Chicago at Houston, if necessary, 8:28
p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 29
Houston at Chicago, if necessary, 7:58
p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 30
Houston at Chicago, if necessary, 8:13
p.m. EST


Game 1 Box
.White Sox 5, Astros 3
HOUSTON CHICAGO
ab rhbi ab r hbi
Biggio 2b 4 11 0 Pdsdnk If 5 02 1
Tveras cf 3 02 0 Iguchi 2b 5 0 0 0
Brkmn If 4 02 2 Dye rf 2 1 1 1
Burke If 0 000 Knerkolb 4 02 0
Ensbrg3b 4 00 0 CEvrtt dh 3 1 1 0
Lamb 1 b 4 11 1 Rwand cf 3 0 ,1 0
Bgwelldh 2 00 0 Przyns c 4 2,1 1
Lane rf 4000 Crede 3b 4 1 1 1
r Asmusc 3010 Uribe ss 2 01 1
* AEvrtt ss 4 10 0 ,
Totals 323 7 3 Totals 32 510Q 5
Houston 012 000 000-, 3
Chicago 120 100 01x- 5
E-AEverett (1). DP-Houston 2,
Chicago 1. LOB-Houston 6, Chicago 9.
O I2B-Taveras 2 (2), Berkman (1), Uribe.(1).
3B-Podsednik (1). HR-Lamb (1), Dye
(1), Crede (1). SB0-Burke (1), Podsednik
(1), Pierzynski (1). S-Taveras, CEverett.
IP H RERBBSO
S Houston
Clemens 2 4 3 3 0 1
WRdgzL,0-1 31-3 4 1 1 5 1,
Quails 12-3 0 0 0 0 .2
4 Springer 1 2 1 1 0 0
Chicago
SContrerasW,1-0 7 6 3 3 0 2
Cotts 2-3 1 0 0 0 2
JenksS,1 11-3 0 0 0 0 3
Contreras pitched to 1 batter in the 8th.
"m- HBP-by Contreras (Ausmus), by
Contreras (Bagwell 2).
5 Umpires-Home, Joe West; First, Jeff
Nelson; Second, Jerry Layne; Third, Derryl
Cousins; Left, Gary Cederstrom; Right,
Angel Hernandez.
* T-3:13. A-41,206 (40,615).
* Baseball Today
SCOREBOARD
""" Sunday, Oct. 23
Houston at Chicago (8:09 p.m. EDT).
w Andy Pettitte opposes Mark Buehrle, in
S _. Game 2 of the World Series
COMEBACK KIDS
Houston is the first team to make the
World Series after falling 15 games under
-. .500 since the 1914 Boston Braves.
GOLDEN OLDIE
Roger Clemens, 43, will be the secqnd-
oldest pitcher to start a World Series game
when he takes the mound for Saturday's
Game 1 against the Chicago White Sox.
SJack Quinn was 46 years, 3 months, 7 days
when he pitched for the 1929 Philadelphia
Athletics against the Chicago Cubs.
Clemens could become the first 300-game
winner to get a World Series victory since
Grover Cleveland Alexander in 1926 and
the oldest pitcher to win a Series game, 15
*- days more senior than Dolf Luque, who got
the win for the New York Giants in the finale
of the 1933 Series against Washington.,
NEW HIRE
-" Pitching coach Leo Mazzone agreed to
,. terms on a three-year deal with the
Baltimore Orioles on Friday, joining the
team managed by his best friend, Sam
Perlozzo. Mazzone leaves Atlanta, where
he had six Cy Young Award winners and
nine 20-game winners during a 15%-year
run with the Braves. In return for allowing
the Orioles to talk with Mazzone, the
Braves received minor league pitcher
Moises Hernandez.
SPEAKING
"This is what we always wanted to be. I
didn't want to put another jersey on, he did-
n't want to either. This is what it's all about."
Jeff Bagwell, who along with teammate
Craig Biggio will finally appear in the World
Series after 15 years together with the
Houston Astros
"I should never have made that state-
ment. The reason I made that statement at
that time was because the Sox weren't
doing particularly well, the Bulls were on
top of the world, people were sending me
letters saying, 'You're not paying attention
to the White Sox, you're spending 'too
much time on the Bulls.' So I figured one
way to put it to rest it is to make a stupid
statement like that, and so I did, and n6w
it's been haunting me." Chicago White
Sox owner Jerry Reinsdorf, who once said
he would trade the Chicago Bulls' six NBA
titles for one World Series ring.
SEASONS
Oct. 23
1910 Philadelphia's Jack Coombs
won his third game of the World Series,
beating the Chicago Cubs 7-2 as ,the
Athletics took the championship in five
games. Eddie Collins had three hits,
including two doubles, to lead the A's
attack.
1981 The Los Angeles Dodgers beat
New York 5-4 in the third game of the
World Series to narrow the Yankees' lead
to 2-1.


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HOCKEY
NHL
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W LOT Pts GF GA
N.Y. Rangers 4 3 3 11 32 26
Philadelphia 4 2 0 8 26 19
New Jersey 4 4 0 8 25 28
N.Y. Islanders 4 4 0 8 25 29
Pittsburgh 0 4 4 4 23 39
Northeast Division
W LOT Pts GF GA
Ottawa 6 0 0 12 27 11
Buffalo 6 2 0 12 26 22
Montreal 6 2 0 12 25 21
Toronto 4 2 2 10 34 28
Boston 4 5 0 8 31 32
Southeast Division
W LOT Pts GF GA
Florida 5 4 0 10 19 20
Tampa Bay 4 3 2 10 24 21
Carolina 4 2 1 9 28 18
Atlanta 3 5 0 6 21 31
Washington 3 6 0 6 20 40
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
W LOT Pts GF GA
Detroit 8 1 0 16 36 17
Nashville 7 0 0 14 25 16
St. Louis 2 5 1 5 22 29
Chicago 2 5 0 4 20 27
Columbus 2 6 0 4 15 26
Northwest Division
W LOT Pts GF GA


Vancouver
Minnesota
Colorado
Calgary
Edmonton


Los Angeles
Dallas
Phoenix
San Jose
Anaheim


6 1 1
5 2 1
3 3 1
3 5 1
3 5 1
Pacific Division
W LOT
S 6 2 0
5 3 0
3 5 1
3 5 1
2 4 1


13 29 23
11 30 16
7 30 23
7 21 28
7 20 31

Pts GF GA
12 29 21
10 22 26
7 20 23
7 25 34
5 18 23


Two points for a win, one point for over-
time loss or shootout loss.
Friday's Games
Columbus 4, San Jose 1
Detroit 3, Anaheim 2
Ottawa 4, Tampa Bay 1
Colorado 7, Edmonton 1
Saturday's Games
.Atlanta 4, New Jersey 3
Detroit 6, Columbus 0
Boston 6, Pittsburgh 3
, Carolina 4, Washington 0
Montreal 4, N.Y. Islanders 3
Philadelphia 5, Toronto 2
' : -Buffalo 3, N.Y. Rangers 1
Ottawa at Florida, ppd., hurricane
Minnesota 3, St. Louis 2
Dallas 2, Calgary 1
Nashville 2, San Jose 1
Colorado at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Phoenix at Anaheim, 4 p.m.
Minnesota at Chicago, 7 p.m.
Calgary at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
O Monday's Games
Ottawa at Carolina, 7 p.m.
Detroit at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Boston at Toronto, 7:30 p.m.
Sabres 3, Rangers 1
N.Y. Rangers 1 0. O 1
Buffalo 0 2 1 3
First Period-1, N.Y. Rangers, Nylander
2 (Jagr, Kasparaitis), 13:04. Penalties-
Nieminen, NYR (hooking), 2:20; Kalinin,
B'uf (holding), 6:39; Straka, NYR (delay of
game), 10:14; Afinogenov, Buf (diving),
13:53; Nieminen, NYR (holding stick),
19:48.
-Second Period-2, Buffalo, Briere 7
'(Kalinin, Numminen), :44 (pp). 3, Buffalo,
Fitzpatrick 2 (Vanek, Afinogenov), 8:48.
'Penalties-Kondratiev, NYR (kneeing),
6:37; Kasparaitis, NYR (hooking), 10:52.
-'Third Period-4, Buffalo, Kotalik 3
(Numminen, Gaustad), 16:28 (pp).
Penalties-Connolly, Buf (tripping), 2:19;
Nieminen, NYR (hooking), 5:26; Grier, Buf
(hooking), 11:50; Tallinder, Buf (hooking),
13:04; Jagr, NYR (tripping), 15:00;
Rozsival, NYR (hooking), 15:20.
Shots on goal-N.Y. Rangers 4-9-10-
23. Buffalo 8-14-9-31.
Power-play Opportunities-N.Y.
'Rangers 0 of 5; Buffalo 2 of 8.
Goalies-N.Y. Rangers, Lundqvist 3-1-2
(31 shots-28 saves). Buffalo, Miller 6-2-0
'(23-22).
'A-16,346 (18,690). T-2:14.
Bruins 6, Penguins 3
Pittsburgh 1 0 2 3
Boston 1 4 1 6
First Period-1, Boston, Scatchard 1
(Boynton, Axelsson), 6:50. 2, Pittsburgh,
Gonchar 1 (Jackman, LeClair), 18:36 (pp).
*Penalties-Orr, Bos, major (fighting), 2:50;
Roy, Pit, major (fighting), 2:50; Axelsson,
Bos (interference), 3:13; LeClair, Pit (hook-
ing), 4:11; Jackman, Pit (holding), 8:22;
Samsonov, Bos (hooking), 8:27; Alberts,
Bos' (holding), 11:17; Fitzgerald, Bos
(cross-checking), 17:30.
Second Period-3, Boston, Scatchard 2
'(Thornton, Murray), 4:46 (pp). 4, Boston,
Samsonov 4 (Boyes, Leetch), 6:08 (pp). 5,
'Boston, Thornton 1 (Samsonov, Murray),
*8'03 (pp). 6, Boston,' Murray 5 (Thornton,
Leetch), 13:54 (pp). Penalties-LeClair, Pit
'(holding), :13; Jackman, Pit (holding), 3:04;
Leetch, Bos (high-sticking), 3:46; Scuderi,
Pit (hooking), 4:32; Tarnstrom, Pit (interfer-
ence), 5:59; Pittsburgh bench, served by
VandenBussche (too many men), 7:01; R
Fata, Pit (hooking), 12:06; Murley, Pit
(goalie interference), 13:32; Palffy, Pit
'(high-sticking), 14:40; Dallman, Bos
(cross-checking), 16:43.
Third Period-7, Pittsburgh, Malone 3
(Crosby, Palffy), 8:58 (pp). 8, Pittsburgh,
Orpik 2 (Crosby, Palffy), 13:55. 9, Boston,
Thornton 2 (Green), 16:23. Penalties-
Green, Bos (hooking), 1:00; Gonchar, Pit
(holding), 1:17; Alberts, Bos (cross-check-
ing), 3:22; Fitzgerald, Bos (holding), 6:53;
Orpik, Pit (holding), 17:18;
VandenBussche, Pit (unsportsmanlike
conduct), 19:48.
Shots on goal-Pittsburgh 6-5-10-21.
Boston 16-22-9-47.
Power-play opportunities-Pittsburgh 2
6f 8; Boston 4 of 13.
'Goalies-Pittsburgh, Thibault 0-3-0 (47
shots-41 saves). Boston, Raycroft 3-4-0
(21-18).
A-17,565 (17,565). T-2:28.
Flyers 5, Maple Leafs 2
Philadelphia 1 1 3 5
Toronto 1 0 1 2
First Period-1, Toronto, Kaberle 1
(Allison, McCabe), 10:46 (pp). 2,
Philadelphia, Desjardins 1 (Forsberg,
Knuble), 13:38 (pp). Penalties-Richards,
Phi (high-sticking), 9:34; Berg, Tor (inter-
ference), 12:10; Belak, Tor (tripping),
14:39; Lindros, Tor (interference), 17:32;
Khavanov, Tor (cross-checking), 18:53.
Second Period-3, Philadelphia,
Richards 2 (Handzus), 17:21 (sh).
Penalties-Knuble, Phi (interference), :55;
Berg, Tor (delay of game), 3:49; Belak, Tor,
double minor (holding, unsportsmanlike
conduct), 9:35; Brashear, Phi (hooking),
15:32; Hatcher, Phi (tripping), 16:34.
-Third Period-4, Toronto, Lindros 7
(McCabe, Kilger), 1:27. 5, Philadelphia,
Knuble 3 (Gagne, Forsberg), 3:46. 6,
Philadelphia, Brashear 1 (Desjardins,
Radivojevic), 6:07. 7, Philadelphia,
Radivojevic 1 (Brashear, Primeau), 15:33.
Penalty-Wilm, Tor (hooking), 19:27.
Shots on goal-Philadelphia 9-7-16-32.
Toronto 6-13-5-24.


-On theAIRWAVES


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
1 p.m. (2 NBC) (8 NBC) Nextel Cup Series Subway 500. From
Martinsville Speedway in Martinsville, Va. (Live) (CC)
BASEBALL
7:30 p.m. (13 FOX) (51 FOX) World Series Game 2 Houston
Astros at Chicago White Sox. From U.S. Cellular Field in Chicago.
(Live) (CC)
FOOTBALL
1 p.m. (6 CBS) (10 CBS) Indianapolis at Houston, Pittsburgh at
Cincinnati or San Diego at Philadelphia. (Live) (CC)
4 p.m. (6 CBS) (10 CBS) Denver Broncos at New York Giants.
From Giants Stadium in East Rutherford, N.J. (Live) (CC)
(13 FOX) (51 FOX) Dallas Cowboys at Seattle Seahawks. From
Qwest Field in Seattle. (Live) (CC)
GOLF
8:45 a.m. (GOLF) Mallorca Classic Final Round. From
Majorca, Spain. (Live)
1:30 p.m. (GOLF) Nationwide Tour Miccosukee Championship
- Final Round. From Miami. (Live)
3 p.m. (9 ABC) (20 ABC) (28 ABC) Funai Classic Final Round.
From Walt Disney World Resort in Lake Buena VISTA, Fla. (Live)
(CC)
5 p.m. (GOLF) Champions Tour SBC Championship Final
Round. From San Antonio. (Live)
SOCCER
11 a.m. (IND1) Chelsea vs. Everton. (Live) (CC)
1 p.m. (ESPN2) Mexico at United States. From Charleston, S.C.
(Live) (CC)
2 p.m. (SUN) Georgia at Auburn. (Live)
3 p.m. (ESPN2) Western Conference Semifinal Game 1 San
Jose Earthquakes at Los Angeles Galaxy. From the Home Depot
Center in Carson, Calif. (Live) (CC)


Power-play opportunities-Philadelphia
1 of 8; Toronto 1 of 4.
Goalies-Philadelphia, Esche 2-2-0 (24
shots-22 saves). Toronto, Belfour 3-2-2 (32
shots-27 saves).
A-19,391 (18,819). T-2:30.
Referees-Bill McCreary, Craig Spada.
Linesmen-Steve Miller, Derek Nansen.


BASKETBALL

NBA Preseason
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
New Jersey 3 3 .500 -
Philadelphia 3 3 .500 -
Toronto 2 2 .500 -
Boston 2 4 .333 1
New York 1 3 .250 1
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Orlando 4 2 .667 -
Atlanta 2 3 .400 1%
Miami .2 3 .400 1%1
Charlotte 2 4 .333 2
Washington 2 4 .333 2
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Indiana 4 1 .800 -
Cleveland 4 2 .667 'A
Detroit 4 2 .667 '%
Milwaukee 3 2 .600 1
Chicago 3 3 .500 1/
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
Houston 4 01.000 -
Dallas 4 1 .800 %
Memphis 3 1 .750 1
New Orleans 1 3 .250 3
San Antonio 1 5 .167 4
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Denver 4 1 .800 -
Utah 2 2 .500 11/
Portland 1 3 .250 2%
Minnesota 1 4 .200 3
Seattle 1 4 .200 3
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
L.A. Clippers 3 2 .600 -
L.A. Lakers 3 2 .600 -
Phoenix 3 2 .600 -
Golden State 2 2 .500 Y2
Sacramento 2 2 .500 1A
Friday's Games
Toronto 93, Boston 83
Denver 97, Washington 91
New Jersey 93, Philadelphia 91
Chicago 107, Milwaukee 105, OT
Dallas 86, New York 85
Phoenix 113, Seattle 81
L.A. Lakers 109, Charlotte 93
Saturday's Games
Orlando 105, Atlanta 100
Detroit 87, Miami 66
Boston 90, New Jersey 69
Houston at Memphis, 8 p.m.
New York at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
Sacramento at Portland, 10 p.m.
Seattle at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Toronto vs. Cleveland at Columbus,
Ohio, 6 p.m.
L.A. Clippers at Dallas, 7:30 p.m.
Denver vs. New Orleans at Oklahoma
City, 8 p.m.
Washington at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Charlotte vs. L.A. Lakers at San Diego,
9:30 p.m.
Phoenix vs. Sacramento at Fresno,
Calif., 10 p.m.
Monday's Games
Atlanta vs. Miami at Nashville, Tenn., 8
p.m.
Orlando at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Portland vs. Toronto at Winnipeg,
Manitoba, 9 p.m.
L.A. Clippers vs. Golden State at
Missoula, Mont., 9:30 p.m.
Magic 105, Hawks 100
Atlanta (100)
Childress 8-12 2-3 18, Lue 3-5 1-1 7,
Harrington 11-16 8-10 33, J.Smith 5-8 2-4
12, Pachulia 1-4 5-6 7, Stoudamire 3-10 2-
3 9, Ivey 2-5 1-2 5, Batista 0-3 1-2 1,
Edwards 1-3 5-6 7, M.Williams 0-3 0-2 0,
A.Williams 0-0 1-2 1, D.Smith 0-0 0-0 0.
Totals 34-69 28-41 100.
Orlando (105)
Francis 5-8 6-8 16, Stevenson 2-8 11-12
15, Turkaglu 5-9 0-0 13, Howard 6-9 8-8
20, Battie 1-4 2-2 4, Nelson 4-13 1-3 11,
Morris 4-7 1-1 9, Outlaw 1-2 1-2 3, Garrity
1-4 0-0 2, Boumtje-Boumtje 2-3 1-3 5,
Diener 1-3 2-2 4, Cato 1-2 1-2 3. Totals 33-
72 34-43 105.
Atlanta 00 00 00 00 000
Orlando 00 00 00 00 000
3-Point Goals-Atlanta 4-7 (Harrington
3-3, Stoudamire 1-2, M.Williams 0-1),
Orlando 5-14 (Turkoglu 3-5, Nelson 2-5,
Garrity 0-2, Diener 0-1). Fouled Out-
None. Rebounds-Atlanta 33 (Childress
8), Orlando 37 (Howard 7). Assists-
Atlanta 14 (J.Smith 4), Orlando 23 (Francis
8). Total Fouls-Atlanta 34, Orlando 36.
Technicals-Orlando Hill.A-12,617.
Celtics 90, Nets 69
NEW JERSEY (69)
R.Jefferson 0-4 4-4 4, Robinson 2-6 0-0


4, Jackson 4-5 2-3 10, Mclnnis 5-16 0-0
10, Carter 1-3 0-0 2, Murray 1-6 0-0 2,
Johnson III 5-11 0-0 10, Padgett 2-6 0-0 4,
Johnson 0-1 1-2 1, Vaughn 2-6 2-2 6,
Chubb 0-1 0-0 0, Wright 3-9 0-0 6,
Handlogten 4-5 0-0 8, Zimmerman 1-1 0-0
2, Shields 0-5 0-0 0. Totals 30-85 9-11 69.
BOSTON (90)
Pierce 2-7 8-8 12, LaFrentz 3-5 0-2 7,
Blount 7-12 0-1 14, Davis 0-6 5-7 5, West
3-6 1-1 7, Gomes 4-6 6-7 15, Greene 1-2
1-2 3, A.Jefferson 4-8 2-2 10, Scalabrine 1-
3 0-0 2, Green 1-5 0-0 2, Dickau 2-2 0-0 5,
Perkins 2-2 0-0 4, Bynum 1-1 0-0 2, Reed
1-2 0-0 2, Borchardt 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 32-67
23-30 90.
New Jersey 16 10 17 26 69
Boston 15 21 35 19 90
3-Point Goals-New Jersey 0-5 (Murray
0-1, Padgett 0-1, Shields 0-1, Wright 0-2),
Boston 3-9 (Gomes 1-1, Dickau 1-1,
LaFrentz 1-2, Davis 0-1, Green 0-1,
Scalabrine 0-1, Pierce 0-2). Fouled Out-
None. Rebounds-New Jersey 47
(Johnson III 9), Boston 52 (Pierce 11).
Assists-New Jersey 19 (Johnson III 4),
Boston 23 (Pierce 6). Total Fouls-New
Jersey 21, Boston 20. Technicals-New
Jersey Defensive Three Second. A-
7,859. (18,624).

BASKETBALL
Nextel Cup Subway 500 Lineup
At Martinsville Speedway
Lap length: 0.526 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (20) Tony Stewart, Chevy, 98.083 mph.
2. (21) Ricky Rudd, Ford, 97.992.
3. (2) Rusty Wallace, Dodge, 97.931.
4. (12) Ryan Newman, Dodge, 97.911.
5. (11) Denny Hamlin, Chevy, 97.835.
6. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevy, 97.548.
7. (19) Jeremy Mayfield, Dodge, 97.442.
8. (01) Joe Nemechek, Chevy, 97.332.
9. (38) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 97.292.
10. (18) Bobby Labonte, Chevy, 97.212.
11..(43) Jeff Green, Dodge, 97.212.
12. (77)Travis Kvapil, Dodge, 97.008.
13. (45) Kyle Petty, Dodge, 96.929.
14. (97) Kurt Busch, Ford, 96.884.
15. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevy, 96.864.
16. (41) Casey Mears, Dodge, 96.849.
17. (25) Brian Vickers, Chevy, 96.835.
18. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 96.805.
19. (07) Dave Blaney, Chevy, 96.676.
20. (8) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chew, 96.671.
21. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevy, 96.593.
22. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 96.533.
23. (5) Kyle Busch, Chevy, 96.479.
24. (49) Ken Schrader, Dodge, 96.474.
25. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 96.415.
26. (10) Scott Riggs, Chevy, 96.293.
27. (4) Mike Wallace, Chevy, 96.293.
28. (88) Dale Jarrett, Ford, 96.234.
29. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevy, 96.166.
30. (42) Jamie McMurray, Dodge, 96.151.
31. (0) Mike Bliss, Chevy, 96.122.
32. (40) Sterling Marlin, Dodge, 96.097.
33. (7) Robby Gordon, Chevy, 96.034.
34. (9) Kasey Kahne, Dodge, 95.908.
35. (6) Mark Martin, Ford, 95.830.
36. (22) Scott Wimmer, Dodge, 95.743.
37. (09) Bobby Hamilton, Dodge, 95.719.
38. (08) Derrike Cope, Chevy, 95.641.
39. (15) Michael Waltrip, Chevy, 95.357.
40. (37) Jimmy Spencer, Dodge, 95.266.
41. (66) Hermie Sadler, Ford, 95.237.
42. (95) Stanton Barrett, Chevy, 95.204.
43. (32) Bobby Hamilton Jr., Chevy, 95.075.
Failed to Qualify
44. (92) Chad Chaffin, Chevy, 95.046.
45. (34) Joey McCarthy, Chevy, 93.664.
46. (00) Carl Long, Dodge, 93.465.
47. (75) Mike Garvey, Dodge, 92.746.
48. (89) Morgan Shepherd, Dodge, no speed.
49. (61) Wayne Anderson, Dodge, no speed.

NASCAR-Busch Sam's Town 250
At Memphis Motorsports Park
Memphis, Tenn.
Lap length: .75 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
1. (35) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 254.
2. (9) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 254.
3. (1) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 254.
4. (7) David Green, Ford, 254.
5. (38) Carl Edwards, Ford, 254.
6. (4) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 254.
7. (16) Denny Hamlin, Chevrolet, 254.
8. (30) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, 254.
9. (2) Johnny Sauter, Dodge, 254.
10. (39) Jason Keller, Ford, 254.
11. (14) David Stremme, Dodge, 254.
12. (25) Justin Labonte, Chevrolet, 254.
13. (8) Stephen Leicht, Ford, 254.
14. (17) Kevin Hamlin, Dodge, 254.
15. (11) Steve Wallace, Dodge, 254.
16. (6) Bill Elliott, Dodge, 254.
17. (22) Bobby East, Ford, 254.
18. (28) Kenny Wallace, Ford, 254
19. (27) Kyle Krisiloff, Chevrolet, 254.
20. (26) Brandon Miller, Chevrolet, 254
21. (34)A.J. Fike, Dodge, 254.
22. (10) Stacy Compton, Ford, 254.
23. (3) Regan Smith, Dodge, 254.
24. (24) Jason Leffler, Chevrolet, 253.
25 (15) Randy LaJoie, Chevrolet, 253.
26 (23) Travis Kittleson, Chevrolet, 251.
27. (19) Brent Sherman, Ford. 250.
28. (29) Kertus Davis, Chevrolet, 248.
29. (41) Erin Crocker, Dodge, 247.
30. (43) Brian Sockwell, Chevy. 242, out.
31. (40) Ashton Lewis Jr., Ford, 238. out.
32. (31)A.J. Foyt IV, Dodge, 214, out.
33. (21) Reed Sorenson, Dodge, 212, out.


34. (12) Joel Kauffman, Dodge, 211, out.
35. (5) Aaron Fike, Ford, 205, out.
36. (13) Ron Young, Chevrolet, 202, out.
37. (37) Steve Grissom, Ford, 183, out.
38. (32) Tim Sauter, Chevrolet, 173, out.
39. (33) David Odell, Chevrolet, 155, out.
40. (20) Jon Wood, Ford, 116, out.
41. (42)T.J. Bell, Chevrolet, 55, out.
42. (36) Jeff Fuller, Chevrolet, 32, out.
43. (18) Shane Hall, Ford, 27, out.
Race Statistics
Time of Race: 2 hours, 35 minutes, 34
seconds.
Margin of.Victory: 0.552 seconds.
Winner's Average Speed: 73.473 mph.
Caution Flags: 15 for 81 laps.
Lead Changes: 12 among six drivers.
Lap Leaders: M.Truex Jr. 1-25; J.Sauter
26-33; P. Menard 34; D.Odell 35-36;
M.Truex Jr. 37-44; J.Sauter 45-68;
M.Truex Jr. 69-73; J.Sauter 74-101;
C.Bowyer 102-123; M.Truex Jr. 124-135;
C.Bowyer 136-170; J.Keller 171-174:
C.Bowyer 175-254.
Leaders Summary (Driver, Times
Lead, Laps Led): Clint Bowyer, 3 times for
137 laps; Johnny Sauter ,3 times for 60
laps; Martin Truex Jr., 4 times for 50 laps;
Jason Keller, 1 time for4 laps; David Odell,
1 time for 2 laps; Paul Menard, 1 time for 1
lap.
Point Standings: 1. M.Truex Jr., 4,511.
2. C.Bowyer, 4,411. 3. C.Edwards, 4,140.
4. R.Sorenson, 4,082. 5. D.Hamlin, 3,842.
6. K.Wallace, 3,768. 7. P.Menard, 3,710. 8.
D.Green, 3,520. 9. J.Keller, 3,504. 10.
D.Stremme, 3,457.
NASCAR-NCTS Kroger 200 Results
At Martinsville Speedway
Lap length: 0.526 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
1. (9) Ricky Craven, Ford, 200, $46,725.
2. (13) Todd Kluever, Ford, 200, $26,925.
3. (4) Brandon Whitt, Toyota, 200, $21,325.
4. (7)Ted Musgrave, Dodge, 200, $14,300.
5. (2) Kyle Busch, Chevy, 200, $8,900.
6. (21) Willie Allen, Chevy, 200, $7,200.
7. (26) Terry Cook, Ford, 200, $9,500.
8. (8) Timothy Peters, Dodge, 200, $9,350.
9. (16) R. Hornaday Jr., Chevy, 200, $9,200.
10. (17) Todd Bodine, Toyota, 200, $10,600.
11. (28) Ken Schrader, Chevy, 200, $6,850.
12. (12) Matt Crafton, Chevy, 200, $8,965.
13. (30) Darrell Waltrip, Toyota, 200, $8,915.
14. (6) Bobby Hamilton, Dodge, 200, $9,865.
15. (15) Johnny Benson, Toyota, 200, $9,290.
16. (1) Rick Crawford, Ford, 200, $10,215.
17. (22) Tracy Hines, Chevy, 200, $8,665.
18. (31) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 200, $8,615.
19. (5) Dennis Setzer, Chevy, 200, $8,565.
20. (33) C. Montgomery, Dodge, 200, $8,915.
21. (20) David Starr, Chevy, 200, $8,490.
22. (19) Bobby Labonte, Chevy, 200, $6,215.
23. (3)Tim Fedewa, Dodge, 200, $6,190.
24. (35) Brendan Gaughan, Dodge, 200,
$7,165.
25. (36) W. Edwards, Chevy, 200, $6,115.
26. (27) D.h Renshaw, Dodge, 200, $7,090.
27. (24) Jimmy Spencer, Dodge, 200, $6,015.
28. (34) Jarit Johnson, Chevy, 166, $5,990.
29. (10) J. Sprague, Toyota, 165, $5,940.
30. (32) Scott Lynch, Dodge, 161, $5,915.
31. (14) R. Pressley, Dodge, 157, $5,465.
32. (23) Bill Lester, Toyota, 154, $5,440.
33. (11) Mike Skinner, Toyota, 150, $5,415.
34. (18) D. Reutimann, Toyota, 99, $5,390.
35. (25) C. Pistone, Chevy, 79, $5,365.
36. (29) Tam Topham, Chevy, 54, $5,330.
Race Statistics
Average speed of winner: 64.332 mph.
Time: 1 hour, 38 minutes, 7 seconds.
Margin of victory: 1.013 Seconds.
Cautions: 9 for 50 laps.
Lead changes: 5 among 5 drivers.
Lap leaders: R.Crawford 1-17, K.Busch
18-46, T.Musgrave 47-54, T.Peters A 55-
100, T.Musgrave 101-105, R.Craven 106-
200.
Leaders summary (driver, times lead,
laps led): R.Craven 1 time for 95 laps,
T.Peters 1 time for 46 laps, K.Busch 1 time
for 29 laps,, R.Crawford 1 time for 17 laps,
T.Musgrave 2 times for 13 laps.
Top 10 in points: T.Musgrave, 3,037;
D.Setzer, 2,983; R.Hornaday Jr., 2,815;
T.Bodine, 2,727; B.Hamilton, 2,698;
M.Skinner, 2,691; J.Spencer, 2,675;
M.Crafton, 2,610; D.Starr, 2,607;
R.Craven, 2,566.

Citrus County Speedway
Open Wheel Lite Feature
1. Brian Gingras
2. Ron Towles
3. Phil Krauthoff
4. Sonny O'Sullivan
5. Roger Richmond
4-cylinder Bomber
1. James Williams
2. Pete Nelson
3. Jesse Nelson
4. Kevin Stone
5. Mark Eagon
Hobby Stock Feature
1. James Batson
2. Curtis Flanagan
3. Bill Ryan
4. Artie Hewitt
5. Frank Stromquist
Super Stock Feature
1. Tom Posavec
2. Bobby Taylor
3. Ernie Reed
4. Scott Hendrickson
5. Jim Altobelli
Late Model Feature
1. Chris Hooker
2. Herb Hoefler
3. Herb Neumann Jr.
4. Daniel Webster
5. Jim Smith
Late Model Dare to Win
1. Danny Johnson
2. Brandon Johnson
Thunder Stock
1. D.J. Macklin
2. Glen Colyer
3 Gary Johnson
4. Tim Wilson
5. Louie Cole



BASEBALL
American League
BOSTON RED SOX-Named DeMarlo
Hale third base coach.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
TORONTO RAPTORS-Released G
Robert Pack, G Tierre Brown and F Bryant
Matthews.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
MINNESOTA VIKINGS---Released WR-
PR Keenan Howry. Signed LB Heath
Farwell from the practice squad.
ST LOUIS RAMS-Signed QB Jeff
Smoker from the practice squad
SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS- Waived CB
Willie Middlebrooks. Signed C Norm Katnik


from the practice squad.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
ATLANTA THRASHERS-Recalled C
Jim Slater from Chicago of the AHL.
CAROLINA HURRICANES-Activated
LW Ray Whitney from the injured list.
American Hockey League
AHL-Suspended Hamilton LW Peter
Vandermeer two games for his actions in
an Oct. 21 game.
CHICAGO WOLVES-Recalled C Jared
Ross from Gwinnett of the ECHL.
SYRACUSE CRUNCH-Recalled C
Brett Nowak from Dayton of the ECHL.
Central Hockey League
CHL-Suspended Bossier-Shreveport F
Chris Brassard two games for his actions
in an Oct. 21 game


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


CITRUS

Continued from Page 1B

points should be available later
this week.
In the race for Rookie of the
Year honors, Mike Bell beat out
Chris Hooker by 49 points.
Brandon Anderson was third.
Hooker took the event from
wire-to-wire to win his first
race in the division, pressured
only by second-place Herb
Hoefler. Neumann was third.
Daniel Webster, Smith, Grubbs,
Danny Johnson, Keith Zavrel,
Dale Sanders, and Rick Bates
rounded out the top 10.
The best action in the 35-lap
feature came from a two-car
battle between Grubbs and
Smith. Smith pressured Grubbs
lap after lap until lap No. 27,
when Grubbs' No. 10 racecar
lost traction as he drove out of
the second turn. Smith dove
low to make the pass but could
not power past.
The following lap, Smith
drove to the outside lane and
was able to overtake Grubbs at
the line for fifth.
For Neumann, the race was a
follow-the-leader event with
only a few contests deep in the
field.
"My car wasn't handling
good," he said. "I was just rid-
ing."
The Open Wheel Lite win
went to Brian Gingras, followed



CCAA

Continued from Page 1B

us."
Haddock, who won with a
time of 20:49, and Cooke (20:54)
ran together for the majority of
the race until Haddock pulled
away over the last mile.
After that, Crystal River took
the next three spots.
Holly Van Sicklen (21:30),
Danielle Dixon (21:42) and
Kristin Hall (21:54) finished 3-
4-5 overall.
Paige Cooke of Seven Rivers
was the only non-Crystal River
or Lecanto runner to finish in
the top 10, finishing sixth with
a time of 22:20.
Nicole Bruno took seventh
for Lecanto after completing
the course in 22:50.
Citrus finished third with a
score of 97 and their top run-
ner was Janea Thaler, who
came in 16th overall with a
time of 24:39.
According to Pirates boys
coach Tim Byrne, it was the
first time in at least 18 years
that Crystal River didn't finish
third to county rivals Lecanto
and Citrus.
"The past two years have
been really close," Byrne said.
"It's one of those things where
it's nice to win, but our goal is
the state meet."
The Pirates finished with 21
points after Greer and McNally
claimed the top two spots.
Although both runners
appeared to cross the finish
line at the same time, the
scoreboard showed Greer com-
ing in 2/10 of a second ahead of


by Ron Towles, Phil Krauthoff,
Sonny O'Sullivan and Roger
Richmond.
James Williams took the 4-
, cylinder Bomber win over Pete
Nelson, Jesse Mullis, Kevin
Stone and Mark Eagon, respec-
tively
James Batson held off Hobby
Stock points-leader Curtis
Flanagan to win his fourth fea-
ture event in 2005. Bill Ryan
was third, Artie Hewitt fourth,
Frank Stromquist fifth.
The official Hobby Stock fin-
ish was not available at press
time due to post-race protests
of race-winner Batson and sec-
ond place Curtis Flanagan.
In Super Stock action, Tom
Posavec took a wire-to-wire win
over Tom Posavec, Bobby
Taylor, Ernie Reed, Scott
Hendrickson, and Jim Altobelli.
Danny Johnson and Brandon
Anderson took a match-race in
the Late Model Dare-to-Win
race with Johnson taking the
checkered flag after five laps.
Thunder Stock action saw
race leader D.J. Macklin hold
off early-pressure by Louie
Coie and late-race pressure
from Glen Colyer to win his
third feature of the season.
Colyer was second, Gary
Johnson third, Tim Wilson
fourth and Coie fifth.
Next week's racecard
includes the Enduro 150,
Demolition Derby, Figure 8 50,
Modifieds, Hobby Stocks and
driver Trick-or-Treat.


his teammate.
"We've been going against
each other since last year,"
said McNally, a junior.
"Usually the guy who feels
more fresh at the end goes
ahead. Today I guess we both
felt good."
Greer agreed.
"We were one-two the whole
way and we had Nick (Norton)
pushing us," Greer said.
"Overall, our team ran excep-
tionally well."
From there, the Panthers'
Norton (17:17) and David
Rundio (17:42) claimed third
and fourth overall.
But Crystal River used a
pack mentality as Eric Hughes
(17:50), Mike Rabold (17:59)
and Blair Beeler (18:02) fin-
ished 5-6-7. In all, the Pirates
placed seven runners in the
top 10.
The Lecanto boys finished
second with 38 points. Dustin
Elder came in eighth with a
time of 18:20 as the only other
Panther in the top 10.
Citrus did not place a runner
in the top 10, with Brandon
Hardy claiming 14th after run-
ning a 19:28. The Hurricanes
compiled a team score of 89
while Seven Rivers had no
team score.
Citrus, Crystal River and
Lecanto travel Saturday to
Hernando High School in
Brooksville for the Class 2A,
District 3 meet. The girls run at
9 a.m. while the gun for the
boys race sounds at 9:45 a.m.
Seven Rivers runs 4:30 p.m.
(girls) and 5 p.m. (boys) on
Thursday at Mount Dora Bible
School in the Class 1A, District
3 meet.


, qiTRus CouNTY (FL) Cimomcu


SUNDAY, OCTOBFR 23, 2005 3B


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fl College Football Scores
EAST
Albany, N.Y. 25, St. Francis, Pa. 16
Amherst 37, Wesleyan, Conn. 0
Assumption 27, lona 17
h Bentley 49, St. Anselm 7
Bloomsburg 40, Mansfield 12
Bridgewater, Mass. 64, Salve Regina 28
Brockport 47, Wesley 0
Brown 38, Cornell 24
Buffalo St. 27, Apprentice 0
C.W. Post 38, American International 7
California, Pa. 49, Cheyney 3
Cent. Connecticut St. 38, Wagner 34
Charleston, W.Va. 28, WVU Tech 21
Colby 34, Hamilton 20
Colgate 27, Holy Cross 14
Cortland St. 31, William Paterson 0
Dartmouth 17, Columbia 6
Delaware 34, James Madison 28
Delaware Valley 48, Susquehanna 14
Dickinson 19, Franklin & Marshall 16
Duquesne 22, Marist 14
* Edinboro 24, Slippery Rock 7
FDU-Florham 17, Albright 14
Fitchburg St. 39, Mass. Maritime 19
Frostburg St. 45, Seton Hill 9
Gannon 50, Findlay 45
Georgetown, D.C. 24, Fordham 21
Glenville St. 59, Concord 15
Grove City 7, Waynesburg 6
D Hartwick 50, Mount Ida 12
Hobart 13, St. Lawrence 9
Indiana, Pa. 28, Lock Haven 23
Ithaca 37, Utica 0
S Johns Hopkins 13, Muhlenberg 10
King's, Pa. 31, Widener 24
La Salle 21, College of N.J. 16
Lehigh 42, Bucknell 10
Lycoming 7, Lebanon Valley 6
Maine Maritime 35, Worcester St. 7
Massachusetts 35, Maine 14
Merrimack 45, Pace 14
Middlebury 41, Bates 7
Millersville 23, Kutztown 20
Monmouth, N.J. 14, Robert Morris 0
New Hampshire 52, Northeastern 21
Penn 38, Yale 21
Pittsburgh 34, Syracuse 17
Princeton 27, Harvard 24
RPI 41, Kings Point 0
Rhode Island 48, Villanova 30
Rowan 35, Kean 14
Rutgers 26, Connecticut 24
S. Connecticut 52, Stonehill 0
Sacred Heart 21, Stony Brook 14
Shepherd 51, W. Va. Wesleyan 0
Shippensburg 37, Clarion 0
St. John Fisher 40, Springfield 14
Thiel 34, Westminster, Pa. 0
Trinity, Conn. 23, Bowdoin 3
Union, N.Y. 7, Coast Guard 0
Ursinus 16, Gettysburg 13
WPI 19, Rochester 17
Washington, Mo. 28, Carnegie-Mellon 7
West Chester 18, East Stroudsburg 17
West Liberty 16, W. Virginia St. 7
Wilkes 27, Moravian 17
SOUTH
Alabama 6, Tennessee 3
Alabama A&M 28, Ark.-Pine Bluff 13
Alcorn St. 38, Southern U. 16
Appalachian St. 49, Wofford 17
Averett 21, Greensboro 20
Bethel, Tenn. 47, Kentucky Wesleyan 0
Bridgewater, Va. 31, Emory & Henry 17
Campbellsville 62, Cumberland, Ky. 60
Carson-Newman 33, Lenoir-Rhyne 6
Catawba 28, Tusculum 20
%rs" Charleston So. 48, Savannah St. 28
Clark Atlanta 27, Morehouse 21
Clemson 37, Temple 7
Coastal Carolina 27, Liberty 21, OT
DePauw 51, Millsaps 14
Delaware St. 41, Morgan St. 14
E. Illinois 35, Murray St. 28
E. Kentucky 33, SE Missouri 32
Elizabeth City St. 8, St. Paul's 6
Florida A&M 31, Norfolk St. 17
Florida St. 55, Duke 24
Fort Valley St. 24, Stillman 14
Furman 45, Elon 6
Gardner-Webb 55, VMI 52, OT.
Georgetown, Ky. 42, Union, Ky. 24
Georgia 23, Arkansas 20
Georgia Southern 49, The Citadel 14
Georgia Tech at Miami, ppd.
Grambling St. 52, Jackson St. 21
Guilford 28, Washington & Lee 26
Hampton 14, S. Carolina St. 10
Houston 28, Mississippi St. 16
Howard 16, N. Carolina A&T 6
Jacksonville 33, Austin Peay 26
Jacksonville St. 33, Tennessee St. 3
Kentucky St. 30, Miles 27
Lambuth 35, Belhaven 18
Louisiana Tech 40, North Texas 14
La.-Lafayette 13, Middle Tennessee 10
MVSU 35, Texas Southern 28
Memphis 27, East Carolina 24
Methodist 35, Christopher Newport 28
Mississippi 13, Kentucky 7
Morehead St. 31, Davidson 13
N.C. Central 48, Livingstone 14
North Carolina 7, Virginia 5
Presbyterian 45, Mars Hill 24
Randolph-Macon 34, McDaniel 10
Richmond 43, Hofstra 37, OT
S. Arkansas 23, West Alabama 13
SE Louisiana 37, McNeese St. 13
Salisbury 41, St. Peter's 16
Samford 30, Tenn.-Martin 22
South Carolina 35, Vanderbilt 28
Tuskegee 56, Lane 6
Virginia St. 43, Shaw 10
W. Carolina 38, Chattanooga 20
Wake Forest 27, N.C. State 19
West Virginia at South Florida, ppd.
William & Mary 44, Towson 13
Winston-Salem 28, Johnson C. Smith 9
MIDWEST
Albion 41, Wis. Lutheran 0
Alfred 14, Case Reserve 0
Allegheny 38, Hiram 6
Army 20, Akron 0
Ashland 27, Wayne, Mich. 3
Augustana, III. 23, Millikin 0
Augustana, S.D. 26, Minn. Duluth 23
Aurora 27, Eureka 7
Baker 27, Avila 24
Beloit 38, Knox 0
Bemidji St. 45, Northern St., S.D. 33
Benedictine, Ill. 49, Mac Murray 22
Benedictine, Kan. 24, Cent. Methodist 17
Buena Vista 26, Luther 21
Capital 34, Baldwin-Wallace 0
Carroll, Wis. 40, Lake Forest 13
Carthage 23, North Park 3
Coe 40, Dubuque 21
Concordia, Moor. 30, Bethel, Minn. 12
Concordia, St.P 46, Wayne, Neb. 20
Concordia, Wis. 19, Greenville 14
Dana 33, Waldorf 14
Dayton 52, Valparaiso 7
Denison 38, Earlham 7
Dickinson St. 16, Jamestown 0
Evangel 47, Graceland, Iowa 14
Fort Lewis 28, Nebraska-Keamey 22
Franklin 41, Manchester 24


Friends 34, Ottawa, Kan. 0
Geneva 21, Walsh 20, OT
Grand Valley St. 30, Northwood 14
Hillsdale 24, Tiffin 7
Hope 42, Adrian 21
Illinois St. 38, N. Iowa 3
Illinois Wesleyan 23, Wheaton, III. 14
Iowa St. 37, Oklahoma St. 10
John Carroll 49, Heidelberg 21
Kalamazoo 38, Alma 37
Kansas Wesleyan 20, McPherson 17
Lakeland 68, Concordia, III. 14
Lawrence 27. Grinnell 19
Lindenwood 15, Missouri Valley 12
Louisville 46, Cincinnati 22
Marietta 18, Muskingum 17
Mary 17, Valley City St 13
McKendree 27, St. Francis, III. 3
Miami (Ohio) 24, E Michigan 23
Michigan 23. Iowa 20 OT


Michigan Tech 35, Ferris St. 19
MidAm Nazarene 20, Culver-Stockton 16
Midland Lutheran 29, Briar Cliff 19
Minn,-Morris 34, Crown 28
Minot St. 34, S. Dakota Tech 0
Missouri 41, Nebraska 24
Missouri Western 43, SW Baptist 17
Monmouth, IIIl. 45, Illinois College 0
Morningside 44, Concordia, Neb. 7
Mount St. Joseph 40, Defiance 19
N. Illinois 34, Kent St. 3
NW Missouri St. 31, Cent. Missouri 21
Nebraska Wes. 28, Dakota Wes. 21
Nebraska-Omaha 38, St. Cloud St. 21
North Central 28, Elmhurst 21
North Dakota 26, Minn. St., Mankato 7
Northwestern 49, Michigan St. 14
Northwestern, Iowa 34, Hastings 23
Northwestern, Minn. 23, Maranatha Baptist 0
Notre Dame 49, BYU 23
Ohio 38, Ball St. 21
Ohio Northern 21, Mount Union 14
Ohio St. 41, Indiana 10
Ohio Wesleyan 41, Kenyon 14
Olivet 42, Tri-State 26
Otterbein 47, Wilmington, Ohio 14
Penn St. 63, Illinois 3
Pittsburg St. 66, Truman St. 14
Prairie View 40, Lincoln, Mo. 8
Quincy 24, Ohio Dominican 14
Rockford 47, Blackburn 33
S. Dakota St. 64, Missouri-Rolla 28
S. Illinois 42, Indiana St. 20
SW Minn. St. 49, Minn.-Crookston 26
Saginaw Valley St. 31, N. Michigan 20
Sewanee 20, Rose-Hulman 7
Simpson, Iowa 27, Cornell, Iowa 7
St. Francis, Ind. 55, Taylor 0
St. John's, Minn. 56, Augsburg 16
St. Joseph's, Ind. 23, Butler 7
St. Mary, Kan. 10, Bethel, Kan. 3
St. Norbert 40, Ripon 14
St. Olaf 49, Hamline 14
St. Thomas, Minn. 21, Carleton 7
St. Xavier 38, St. Ambrose 31, OT
Sterling 34, Bethany, Kan. 21
Tabor 45, Southwestern, Kan. 28
Texas A&M 30, Kansas St. 28
Thomas More 38, Anderson, Ind. 14
Toledo 38, Buffalo 15
Trinity, III. 14, Iowa Wesleyan 3
UC Davis 20, N. Dakota St. 14
Urbana 42, Malone 34
W. Kentucky 42, W. Illinois 7
W. Michigan 45, Bowling Green 14
Wabash 26, Wittenberg 20
Washburn 42, Emporia St. 14
William Penn 31, Olivet Nazarene 24
Winona St. 54, Minn. St., Moorhead 7
Wis.-Eau Claire 27, Wis.-LaCrosse 20
Wis.-Oshkosh 23, Wis.-Stevens Pt. 20
Wis.-Stout 38, Wis.-River Falls 6
Wis.-Whitewater 63, Wis.-Platteville 28
Wisconsin 31, Purdue 20
Wooster 20, Oberlin 19
Youngstown St. 31, Missouri St. 7
SOUTHWEST
Abilene Christian 18, Tarleton St. 7
Arkansas St. 3, Florida Atlantic 0, OT
Arkansas Tech 31, Ark.-Monticello 21
Cent. Arkansas 51, Ouachita 6
Howard Payne 35, Austin 7
Mary Hardin-Baylor 38, Hardin-Simmons 7
Navy 41, Rice 9
Texas 52, Texas Tech 17
Texas A&M Comm. 31, Northeastern St. 10
Texas St. 31, Northwestern St. 16
Trinity, Texas 45, Centre 7
Tulsa 20, SMU 13
West Georgia 38, Henderson St. 12
FAR WEST
Boise St. 45, Utah St. 21
Carroll, Mont. 47, Montana St.-No. 21
Cent. Washington 61, W. Washington 33
Colorado 44, Kansas 13
Colorado St. 39, Wyoming 31
E. Oregon 37, Rocky Mountain 7
Fresno St. 40, Idaho 10
Hawaii 45, San Jose St. 38
Mesa, Colo. 22, Fort Hays St. 8
Montana 36, Cal Poly-SLO 27
Montana Tech 24, Montana-Western 19
Oregon 28, Arizona 21
Pacific Lutheran 28, S. Oregon 17
Southern Cal 51, Washington 24
Stanford 45, Arizona St. 35
TCU 48, Air Force 10
UCLA 51, Oregon St. 28
Weber St. 28, E. Washington 23
Whitworth 48, Menlo 10
Top 25 Boxes
No. 11 Florida State 55, Duke 24
Florida State 14 7 17 17 55
Duke 0 7 7 10 24
First Quarter
FSU-Davis 23 pass from Weatherford
(Cismesia kick), 4:47.
FSU-Carr 12 pass from Weatherford
(Cismesia kick), 3:44.
Second Quarter
Duke-Boyle 1 run (Surgan kick), 6:32.
FSU-Booker 1 run (Cismesia kick), 2:17.
Third Quarter
FSU-FG Cismesia 30, 9:54.
Duke-Boyle 1 run (Surgan kick), 7:07.
FSU-Smith 1 run (Cismesia kick), 3:10.
FSU-Carr 25 pass from Lee (Cismesia
kick), 2:17.
Fourth Quarter
FSU-FG Cismesia 49, 13:18.
Duke-Boyette 78 run (Surgan kick),
13:01,
FSU-Smith 45 run (Cismesia kick),
10:20.
Duke-FG Surgan 47, 8:32.
FSU-Carr 12 pass from Lee (Cismesia
kick), 5:20.
FSU Duke
First downs 32 15
Rushes-yards 33-163 36-191
Passing 376 52
Comp-Att-Int 34-49-1 9-19-1
Return Yards 62 0
Punts-Avg. 1-30 4-44
Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-1
Penalties-Yards 11-98 9-67
Time of Possession 36:30 23:30
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Florida State, Smith 7-76,
Lee 3-42, Washington 6-21, C. Davis 1-14,
Booker 10-8, P. Davis 2-5, Weatherford 1-2,
Coleman.1-1, Lewis 1-1, Carr 1-(minus 7).
Duke, Boyette 10-123, Drummer 2-77,
Boyle 12-20, Sprague 1-(minus 2), Jones 1-
(minus 7), Asack 8-(minus 13), team 2-
(minus 13).
PASSING-Florida State, Weatherford
24-32-1-276, Lee 10-17-0-100. Duke, Asack
9-18-0-52, Dukes 0-1-1-0.
RECEIVING-Florida State, Carr 6-95,
Reid 6-53, Booker 6-30, C. Davis 3-40,
Washington 2-44, Smith 2-16, Goodman 2-
11, Owens 1-26, Shaw 1-21, Carter 1-12,
Root 1-10, Henshaw 1-9, Lewis 1-5, Dean
1-4. Duke, Jones 3-29, Riley 1-12, Ruff 1-7,
Patrick 1-5, Stubbs 1-3, Boyette 1-0,
Drummer 1-(minus 4).
No. 1 USC 51, Washington 24
USC 14 23 7 7 51


Washington 10 7 0 7 24
First Quarter
Wash-FG Knudson 23, 12:37
USC-Smith 8 pass from Leinart (Danelo
kick), 7-33
Wash-Chambers 8 pass from Stanback
(Knudson kick), 1 28
USC-Jarrett 24 pass from Leinart
(Danelo kick), 1:09.
Second Quarter
USC-Bush 6 run (kick failed), 13:46
USC-Bush 84 punt return (Danelo kick),
11:47
USC-Jarrett 7 pass from Leinart (Danelo
kick), 9 08
Wash-Stanback 1 run (Knudson kick),
2:47
USC-Danelo 31 FG :00


Third Quarter
USC-Jarrett 7 pass from Leinart (Danelo
kick), 3:06.
Fourth Quarter
Wash-Goldson 76 interception return
(Knudson kick), 7:57
USC-Turner 31 pass from Booty (Danelo


kick), 5:15

First downs
Rushes-yards
Passing
Comp-Att-Int
Return Yards
Punts-Avg.
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession


usC
20
32-118
272
25-32-1
90
1-42.0


Wash
16
35-59
270
21-29-0
82
3-31.7
2-2
6-35
31:20


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-USC, White 16-56, Bush 8-
51, Coleman 3-12, Kirtman 3-6, Team 1-
(minus) 2, Leinart 1-(minus) 5. Washington,
Sims 10-24, James 7-20, Rankin 3-12,
Russo 1-7, Stanback 13-4, DuRocher 1-
(minus) 8.
PASSING-USC, Leinart 20-26-0-201,
Booty 5-6-1-71. Washington, Stanback 14-
18-0-201, DuRocher 7-11-0-69.
RECEIVING-USC, Jarrett 7-95, Smith 5-
25, Byrd 3-31, Turner 2-40, White 2-31,
Bush 2-18, Kirtman 2-11, Hancock 1-15,
McFoy 1-6. Washington, Lewis 4-50,
Shackelford 4-32, Russo 3-59, Sims 3-4,
Ellis 2-56, Chambers 2-33, Kirton 2-22,
Williams 1-14.
No. 2 Texas 52, No. 10 Texas Tech 17
Texas Tech 7 3 7 0 -17
Texas 10 21 14 7 -52
First Quarter
Tex-FG Pino 40, 10:40.
TT-Henderson 3 pass from Hodges
(Trlica kick), 5:08.
Tex-Melton 1 run (Pino kick), 1:12.
Second Quarter
TT-FG Trlica 32, 11:11.
Tex-S. Young 10 run (Pino kick), 8:58.
Tex-Pittman 15 pass from V. Young (Pino
kick), 6:41.
Tex-S. Young 7 run (Pino kick), 1:57.
Third Quarter
Tex-Pittman 75 pass from V. Young (Pino
kick), 13:42.
TT-Filani 6 pass from Hodges (Trlica
kick), 8:39.
Tex-V. Young 10 run (Pino kick), 4:15.
Fourth Quarter
Tex-Ogbonnaya 22 run (Pino kick), 6:30.
TT Tex
First downs 29 21
Rushes-yards 29-99 40-205
Passing 369 239
Comp-Att-Int 42-64-1 12-22-2
Return Yards 45 124
Punts-Avg. 7-34 3-38
Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-0
Penalties-Yards 10-78 3-35
Time of Possession 36:01 23:59


INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Texas Tech, T. Henderson
17-86, Hodges 12-13. Texas, S. Young 16-
77, V. Young 7-45, Charles 7-39,
Ogbonnaya 3-26, Melton 6-12, Taylor 1-6.
PASSING-Texas Tech, Hodges 42-64-1-
369. Texas, V. Young 12-22-2-239.
RECEIVING-Texas Tech, Filani 9-82, R.
Johnson 9-76, T. Henderson 8-59,
Amendola 6-60, Hicks 5-63, Olomua 3-28,
M. Johnson 1-2, Morris 1-(minus 1). Texas,
Taylor 5-66, Pittman 3-138, Carter 3-24,
Cosby 1-11.
No. 4 Georgia 23, Arkansas 20
Arkansas 0 7 3 10 20
Georgia 7 10 3 3 23
First Quarter
UGA-McClendon 11 pass from Shockley
(Coutu kick), 10:43.
Second Quarter
UGA-Southerland 1 run (Coutu kick),
7:03.
Ark-McFadden 70 run (Balseiro kick),
4:55.
UGA-FG Coutu 32, :03.
Third Quarter
Ark-FG Balseiro 33, 12:03.
UGA-FG Coutu 48, 9:40.
Fourth Quarter
Ark-FG Balseiro 35, 14:41.
UGA-FG Coutu 27, 7:41.
Ark-McFadden 1 run (Balseiro kick), 4:52.
Ark UGA
First downs 16 14
Rushes-yards 49-216 30-52
Passing 116 165
Comp-Att-Int 11-20-1 11-19-1
Return Yards 23 39
Punts-Avg. 4-480 6-48
Fumbles-Lost 3-1 3-1
Penalties-Yards 10-59 4-20
Time of Possession 35:44 24:16
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Arkansas, McFadden 31-
190, Jones 10-62, Hillis 2-3, Johnson 6-
(minus 39). Georgia, Brown 12-39, Ware 6-
16, S.Bailey 1-7, Lumpkin 1-6, Southerland
1-1, team 2-(minus 4), Tereshinski 4-(minus
4), Shockley 3-(minus 9).
PASSING-Arkansas, Johnson 11-19-1-
116, McFadden 0-1-0-0. Georgia, Shockley
6-10-0-74, Tereshinski 5-9-1-91.
RECEIVING-Arkansas, Hillis 5-41,
Jones 3-42, Murphy 1-17, Templeton 1-8,
Monk 1-7. Georgia, Massaquoi 3-40, Pope
3-37, S.Bailey 2-60, McClendon 2-23,
Southerland 1-5.
No. 5 Alabama 6,
No. 17 Tennessee 3
Tennessee 0 0 0 3 3
Alabama 0 0 3 3 6
Third Quarter
Ala-FG Christensen 33, :00
Fourth Quarter
Ten-FG Wilhoit 32, 11:52
Ala-FG Christensen 34, :13
Ten Ala
First downs 12 15
Rushes-yards 35-109 35-67
Passing 144 190
Comp-Att-Int 11-19-1 17-27-0
Return Yards 105 18
Punts-Avg. 5-39 6-39
Fumbles-Lost 4-3 2-1
Penalties-Yards 10-74 4-19
Time of Possession 27:53 32:07
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Tennessee, Riggs 18-68,
Foster 14-53, team 2-(minus 2), Taylor 1-
(minus 10). Alabama, Darby 23-86, Brown
1-6, Coffee 2-5, McClain 1-4, Castille 1-3,
team 1-(minus 3), Croyle 6-(minus 34).
PASSING-Tennessee, Clausen 11-17-
144, Ainge 0-2-1-0. Alabama, Croyle 17-27-
0-190.
RECEIVING-Tennessee, Swain 3-49,
Hannon 2-36, Anderson 2-23, Meacham 2-
8, Brown 1-18, Riggs 1-10. Alabama, Hall
10-139, Brown 4-38, Darby 2-8, McClain 1-
5.

No. 9 Notre Dame 49,

Brigham Young 23
Brigham Young 10 0 13 0 23
Notre Dame 7 14 21 7 49
First Quarter
BYU-FG McLaughlin 44, 9:51.
ND-Stovall 10 pass from Quinn
(Fitzpatrick kick), 7:12.
BYU-Harline 12 pass from Beck
(McLauglin kick), 2.48
Second Quarter
ND-Samardzija 14 pass from Quinn
(Fitzpatrick kick), 10.33.
ND-Stovall 15 pass from Quinn
(Fitzpatrick kick), 4:18.
Third Quarter
ND-Samardzilja 21 pass from Quinn


(Fitzpatrick kick), 12:50.
BYU-Beck 10 run (McLauglin kick), 9:11.
BYU-Watkins 10 pass from Beck (pass
failed), 5:38.
ND-Stovall 36 pass from Quinn
(Fitzpatrick kick), 4:47.
ND-Stovall 24 pass from Quinn
(Fitzpatrick kick), 2:16.
Fourth Quarter
ND-Zbikowski 83 interception return
(Fitzpatrick kick), 9:24.
BYU ND
First downs 26 27
Rushes-yards 34-75 23-44
Passing 317 467
Comp-Att-Int 26-45-2 32-41-0
Return Yards 51 101
Punts-Avg. 6-43 5-44
Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-2
Penalties-Yards 9-80 11-77
Time of Possession 33:39 26:21
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Brigham Young, Tahi 14-63,
Brown 12-23, Tonga 1-1, Beck 7-(minus 12).
Notre Dame, Schawapp 8-27, Walker 7-17,
Samardzija 1-9, McConnell 1-3, Stovall 1-1,
Thomas 1-(minus 3), Quinn 4-(minus 10).
PASSING-Brigham Young, 26-45-2-317.
Notre Dame, Quinn 32-41-0-467.
RECEIVING-Brigham Young, Harline 8-
100, Tahi 5-73, Brown 5-52, Watkins 4-63,
Collie 1-11, Meikle 1-8, Coats 1-7, Tonga 1-
3. Notre Dame, Stovall 14-207, Samardzija
10-152, Fasano 5-55, Walker 1-37, Grimes
1-8, Shelton 1-8.
No. 14 Ohio State 41, Indiana 10
Ohio St. 7 10 14 10 41
Indiana 0 3 7 0 10
First Quarter
OSU-Holmes 23 pass from T.Smith
(Huston kick), 10:37.
Second Quarter
Ind-FG 39 Kleins'mith, 13:17.
OSU-T.Smith 1 run (Huston kick), 7:25.
OSU-FG 23 Huston, 2:48.
Third Quarter
Ind-Pannozzo 57 fumble return
(Kleinsmith kick), 10:48.
OSU-T.Smith 23 run (Huston kick), 9:52.
OSU-Mitchell 57 interception return
(Huston kick), 4:44.
Fourth Quarter
OSU-FG Huston 29, 8:33.
OSU-Ginn 62 punt return (Huston kick),


First downs
Rushes-yards
Passing
Comp-Att-Int
Return Yards
Punts-Avg.
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards


OSU Ind
22 8
48-240 26-42
238 95
15-24-1 15-33-1
167 128
6-40 10-41
1-1 1-1
8-95 6-45


Time of Possession 33:49 26:15
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Ohio St., Pittman 26-133,
T.Smith 12-55, Wells 5-50, Schnittker 4-12,
Zwick 1-(minus-10). Indiana, Sears 6-27,
Washington 6-18, Taylor 10-18, B.Powers4-
(minus-21).
PASSING-Ohio St., T.Smith 14-23-1-
226, Zwick 1-1-0-12. Indiana, B.Powers 13-
29-1-72, McFarland 1-3-0-3, Thigpen 1-1-0-
20.
RECEIVING-Ohio St., Holmes 5-104,
Ginn Jr. 4-59, Pittman 2-20, Hamby 1-27,
Hall 1-12, White Jr. 1-9, Gonzalez 1-7.
Indiana, Thigpen 3-13, Taylor 3-5, Hardy 2-
27, Gilmore 2-13, Washington 2-6, Ja.
Bailey 1-24, O'Neal 1-8, Skelton 1-(minus-
1).
No. 19 Wisconsin 31, Purdue 20
Purdue 0 10 3 7 20
Wisconsin 10 0 14 7 31
First Quarter
Wis-Calhoun 23 pass from Stocco
(Mehlhaff kick), 12:14.
Wis-FG Calhoun 29, 1:57.
Second Quarter
Pur-Painter 4 run (Jones kick), 12:42.
Pur-FG Jones 24, :56.
Third Quarter
Pur-FG Jones 50; 8:08.
Wis-Rogers 84 interception return
(Mehlhaff kick), 4:33.
. Wis-Calhoun 40 pass from Stocco
(Mehlhaff kick), 2:39.
Fourth Quarter
Wis-lkegwuonu 62 interception return
(Mehlhaff kick), 3:21.


Pur-Keller 4
kick), :03.

First downs
Rushes-yards
Passing
Comp-Att-Int
Return Yards
Punts-Avg.
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards


pass from Painter (Jones


Pur
20
40-216
212
23-44-3
25
5-38.4
2-2
8-79


Wis
15
36-63
217
15-27-1
169
4-39.0
2-1
1-10


Time of Possession 31:13 28:47
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Purdue, Painter 11-60, Void
13-54, Jones 6-42, Sheets 7-35, Bryant 3-
25. Wisconsin, Calhoun 20-62, Stocco 11-4,
Stanley 2-4, team 2-(minus-2), Minton 1-
(minus-5).
PASSING-Purdue, Painter 23-44-3-212.
Wisconsin, Stocco 15-26-1-217, Calhoun 0-
1-0-0.
RECEIVING-Purdue, Hare 5-38, Noel 4-
30, Keller 3-21, Standeford 2-15, Jones 2-
13, Ingraham 2-12, Bryant 1-28, Orton 1-17,
Sheets 1-15, Davis 1-13, Chattams 1-10.
Wisconsin, Calhoun 5-78, Orr 4-53,
Williams 2-40, Daniels 2-14, Pociask 1-27,
Stanley 1-5.
Northwestern 49,
No. 22 Michigan St. 14
Northwestern 7 14 21 7 49
Michigan St. 7 0 0 7 14
First Quarter
MSU-Kerry 18 pass from Stanton (Goss
kick), 13:54.
NU-Basanez 4 run (Howells kick), 6:09.
Second Quarter
NU-Sutton 1 run (Howells kick), 13:18.
NU-Eaton 86 fumble return (Howells
kick), 10:08.
Third Quarter
NU-Peterman 14 pass from Basanez
(Howells kick), 12:19.
NU-Basanez 4 run (Howells kick), 6:34.
NU-Sutton 9 run (Howells kick), 2:06.
Fourth Quarter
NU-Philmore 21 pass from Basanez
(Howells kick), 11,44.
MSU-Caulcrick 1 run (Haughey kick),
7:16.
NU MSU
First downs 31 28
Rushes-yards 37-202 43-189
Passing 331 291
Comp-Att-Int 24-30-0 24-46-3
Return Yards 172 0
Punts-Avg. 3-36 3-42
Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-1
Penalties-Yards 9-65 3-35
Time of Possession 27:25 32:35
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-Northwestern, Sutton 21-
109, Roberson 9-64, Basanez 5-17, Hamlett
2-12. Michigan St., Ringer 18-104, Caulcrick
9-32, Teague 8-24, Stanton 6-20, Scott 2-9.
PASSING-Northwestern, Basanez 24-
30-0-331. Michigan St., Stanton 20-38-3-
234, Hoyer 4-8-0-57.
RECEIVING-Northwestern, Herbert 10-
138, Fields 5-47, Philmore 4-56, Sutton 2-
47, Thompson 2-29, Peterman 1-14.
Michigan St., Reed 4-35, Davis 4-25, Love
3-53, Scott 3-42, Allison 3-34, Trannon 2-12,
Brown 1-53, Ringer 1-25, Caulcrick 1-11,
Woods 1-5, Teague 1-(minus 4).


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CIRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


PGA Funai Classic
At Walt Disney World Resort Courses
Lake Buena Vista, Fla.
Purse: $4.4 million
Partial Third Round
SCORE THRU
1. Rich Beem -19 F
2. Mark Calcavecchia -18 F
2. Mark Wilson -18 F
2. Tim Clark -18 16
2. Carl Pettersson -18 15
2. Geoff Ogilvy -18 15
2. Tom Pernice, Jr. -18 15
8. Harrison Frazar -17 F
8. Justin Rose -17 F
8. Kent Jones -17 16
11. Lucas Glover -16 F
11. Dudley Hart -16 17
11. Stephen Leaney -16 16
11. Steve Lowery -16 16
15. Dean Wilson -15 F
15. Greg Owen -15 F
15. Brandt Jobe -15 16
Champions-SBC Championship
At Oak Hills Country Club
San Antonio
Purse: $1.55 million
Yardage: 6,661, Par: 71
Second Round
Dana Quigley 67-64 131 -11
Mark James 66-66 132 -10
Jay Haas 67-66 133 -9
Bruce Fleisher 68-66 134 -8
Dan Pohl 65-69 134 -8
John Harris 62-72 134 -8
Scott Simpson 72-63 135 -7
Morris Hatalsky 66-69 135 -7
Lonnie Nielsen 65-70 i 135 -7
Gil Morgan 64-71 135 -7
Jim Thorpe 71-65 136 -6
Tom Jenkins 70-66 136 -6
Andy Bean 68-68 136 -6
Jerry Pate 65-71 136 -6
Dave Barr 71-66 137 -5
Bobby Wadkins 71-66 137 -5
Tom Kite 72-65 137 -5
R.W. Eaks 68-69 137 -5
Mark McNulty 65-72 137 .-5










mTRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE



GREEN BAY PACKERS (14)
AT MINNESOTA VIKINGS (1-4)
Packers: OUT: LB Na'il Diggs (knee).
QUESTIONABLE: C Mike Flanagan (hernia)
TE Bubba Franks (knee) RB Ahman Green
(knee/quadricep tendon) S Earl Little (ham-
string) LB Roy Manning (ankle). Vikings:
OUT: G Toniu Fonoti (hand). QUESTION-
ABLE: DT Spencer Johnson (knee) LB
.Dontarrious Thomas (shoulder). PROBABLE:
WR Nate Burleson (knee) RB Moe Williams
'(knee) CB Brian Williams (knee).
INDIANAPOLIS COLTS (6-0)
AT HOUSTON TEXANS (0-5)
Colts: OUT: LB Keith O'Neil (shoulder).
QUESTIONABLE: DT Vincent Burns (knee) S
'Joseph Jefferson (toe) LB Cato June
(groin/knee) DE Robert Mathis (toe) RB
James Mungro (knee) DT Larry Tripplett
(ankle). PROBABLE: LB Gary Brackett (con-
cussion) DE Dwight Freeney (foot) LB Gilbert
'Gardner (ankle) CB Nicholas Harper (knee) G
Ryan Lilja (neck) DT Montae Reagor (elbow)
'S Bob Sanders (upper arm) G Jake Scott
,(okee). Texans: OUT: LB Jason Babin (shoul-
der) DE Gary Walker (shoulder) G Zach
Wiegert (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: WR Andre
Johnson (knee). PROBABLE: S C.C. Brown
(knee) S Glenn Earl (elbow) S Jason
Simmons (knee).
NEW ORLEANS SAINTS (2-4)
AT ST. LOUIS RAMS (2-4)
"Saints: QUESTIONABLE: LB James Allen
:(knee) C LeCharles Bentley (knee) T Jammal
Brown (ankle) G Montrae Holland (knee) WR
Joe Horn (hamstring) DE Darren Howard (fin-
ger) G Kendyl Jacox (knee) G Jermane
Mayberry (shoulder) TE Shad Meier (knee) S
-Mel Mitchell (hamstring) LB T.J. Slaughter
(groin) S Dwight Smith (knee) RB Aaron
Stecker (Achilles). Rams: OUT: QB Marc
'Bulger (right shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: WR
Isaac Bruce (toe) DE Leonard Little (person-
"al). PROBABLE: S Jerome Carter (hip) CB
Travis Fisher (groin) WR Torry Holt (knee).
DETROIT LIONS (2-3)
AT CLEVELAND BROWNS (2-3)
Lions: DOUBTFUL: LB Alex Lewis (ankle)
-C Don Muhlbach (knee). QUESTIONABLE: T
Jeff Backus (ankle) WR Eddie Drummond
(knee) DE Kalimba Edwards (knee) QB Jeff
Garcia (ankle) DE James Hall (knee) RB
Kevin Jones (shoulder) WR Roy Williams
(quadricep). PROBABLE: DT Shaun Rogers
(elbow) RB Cory Schlesinger (fibula). '
Browns: OUT: RB Lee Suggs (thumb).
DOUBTFUL: LB Nick Speegle (ankle). QUES-
TIONABLE: WR Braylon Edwards (arm) T
Ryan Tucker (neck). PROBABLE: DE
Orpheus Roye (knee).
PITTSBURGH STEELERS (3-2)
- AT CINCINNATI BENGALS (5-1)
Steelers: DOUBTFUL: LB Clark Haggans
(groin) CB Deshea Townsend (hamstring).
,QUESTIONABLE: CB Ricardo Colclough
shoulderer ) QB Tommy Maddox (right shoulder)
'WR Antwaan Randle El (foot) DE Aaron Smith.
(back i CB W.Ilie Williams (groin) WR Cedrick
Wilson (miij) PROBABLE: G Alan Faneca
Itoc I LB James Harrison (groin) LB Clint
-*i*ewaldt (knee) LB Joey Porter (quadricep)
'QB Ben Roethlisberger (knee) TE Jerame
7Timan (illness) WR Hines Ward (hamstring).
-Bengals: OUT: S Madieu Williams (shoulder).
,DOUBTFUL: TE Tony Stewart (back). QUES-
,4ONABLE: C Eric Ghiaciuc (ankle) WR T.J.
3-.ushmandzadeh (hand). PROBABLE: RB
RtUdi Johnson (knee) CB Deltha O'Neal
(oeck).
(< c SAN DIEGO CHARGERS (3-3)
-.AT PHILADELPHIA EAGLES (3-2)
".Chargers: OUT: TE Ryan Krause (foot).
QUESTIONABLE: DE Luis Castillo (hip) DE
'Jacques Cesaire (shoulder) CB Sammy Davis
ankle) CB Drayton Florence (ankle) LB Steve
-Foley (abdomen) G Mike Goff (ankle) C Nick
'Hardwick (ankle) S Terrence Kiel (ankle) T
Shane Olivea (knee) WR Eric Parker (ankle)
IRB Darren Sproles (ankle). Eagles: OUT: K
David Akers (right hamstring). DOUBTFUL.-
LB Jason Short (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: QB
-Mike McMahon (knee/illness). PROBABLE:
DE Trent Cole (hamstring) CB Roderick Hood
(eye) P Dirk Johnson (groin) DE Ndukwe Kalu
(knee) QB Donovan McNabb (sports hernia) T
Tra Thomas (back) DT Darwin Walker (thigh).
SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS (1-4)
AT WASHINGTON REDSKINS (3-2)
49ers: OUT: CB Ahmed Plummer (ankle)
LB Saleem Rasheed (knee). DOUBTFUL: WR
-Aknaz Battle (knee) T Patrick Estes (ham-
string) T Jonas Jennings (shoulder). QUES-
TIONABLE: WR Otis Amey (ankle). PROBA-
BLE: C Jeremy Newberry (knee) LB Julian
Peterson (hamstring). Redskins: QUESTION-
ABLE: DT Cedric Killings (ankle). PROBA-
BLE: RB Ladell Betts (groin) QB Mark Brunell
(quadricep/right) DTAki Jones (hamstring) RB
Clinton Portis (calf) C Casey Rabach (ankle)
CB Carlos Rogers (ankle) DT Joe Salave'a
(foot) CB Shawn Springs (shin).
DALLAS COWBOYS (4-2)
AT SEATTLE SEAHAWKS (4-2)
Cowboys: OUT: T Flozell Adams (knee) WR
Patrick Crayton (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: RB
*Julius Jones (ankle). PROBABLE: LB Dat
Nguyen (neck). Seahawks: OUT: WR Bobby
'Engram (ribs) S Ken Hamlin (head) WR
D.arrell Jackson (knee). QUESTIONABLE: CB
Andre Dyson (hamstring) T Wayne Hunter
(hamstring) LB D.D. Lewis (knee).
BUFFALO BILLS (3-3)
AT OAKLAND RAIDERS (1-4)
Bills: QUESTIONABLE: WR Roscoe Parrish
(wrist). Raiders: DOUBTFUL: LB
DeLawrence Grant (ankle) C Jake Grove
(knee) WR Randy Moss (ribs/groin). PROBA-
BLE: RB John Paul Foschi (knee).
TENNESSEE TITANS (2-4)
AT ARIZONA CARDINALS (1-4)
STitans: OUT: WR Drew Bennett (hand) S
.Vincent Fuller (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: RB
.Troy Fleming (ankle) TE Erron Kinney (ankle)
>QB Steve McNair (back/ankle) LB Peter
Sirmon (ankle) DT Randy Starks (ankle) CB
Andre Woolfolk (hamstring). Cardinals: OUT:
CB Antrel Rolle (knee) T Oliver Ross (hand).
-QUESTIONABLE: CB Eric Green (shoulder) T
Adam Haayer (back). PROBABLE: RB Harold
,Morrow (ankle) WR Reginald Swinton (toe)
TQB Kurt Warner (groin).
BALTIMORE RAVENS (2-3)
AT CHICAGO BEARS (2-3)
Ravens: OUT: QB Kyle Boiler (toe) RB Ovie
,Mughelli (ankle) S Ed Reed (ankle) DE
Anthony Weaver (toe). DOUBTFUL: WR Mark
,Clayton (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: RB Alan
-Ricard (calf). PROBABLE: DT Dwan Edwards
'forearm) C Mike Flynn (ankle/toe) LB Ray
1L6wis (thigh). Bears: OUT: QB Rex
'Grossman (ankle). DOUBTFUL: G Ruben
"Brown (chest). QUESTIONABLE: P Brad
Maynard (calf). PROBABLE: RB Thomas
;Jones (knee) DT lan Scott (side) T John Tait
.(ankle).
DENVER BRONCOS (5-1)


AT NEW YORK GIANTS (3-2)
Broncos: OUT: S Sam Brandon (shoulder).
PROBABLE: TE Stephen Alexander (neck)
CB Roc Alexander (hamstring) CB Champ
.Bailey (hamstring) DE John Engelberger
-(shoulder) S Nick Ferguson (ankle) T George
:Foster (knee) TE Jeb Putzier (jaw) LB Al
-Wilson (ankle). Giants: OUT: CB William
Peterson (back). QUESTIONABLE: WR
IPlaxico Burress (back) LB Carlos Emmons
-(ankle) LB Barrett Green (ankle). PROBABLE:
LLB Reggie Torbor (ankle) S Gibril Wilson
(ankle).
NEW YORK JETS (2-4)
AT ATLANTA FALCONS (4-2)
Jets: OUT: RB Derrick Blaylock (ankle) QB
,Jay Fiedler (right shoulder) C Kevin Mawae
,(!ricep) QB Chad Pennington (right shoulder).
-DOUBTFUL: S Oliver Celestin (knee). QUES-
TIONABLE: CB Ty Law (back) WR Justin
4ftlcCareins (calf/lower leg). PROBABLE: RB
SB.J. Askew (ankle) LB Eric Barton (ankle) RB
-Curtis Martin (knee). Falcons: QUESTION-
ABLE: RB T.J. Duckett (ankle). PROBABLE: T
Todd Weiner (arm).


SPORTS


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Buffalo
New England
N.Y. Jets
Miami


Indianapolis
Jacksonville
Tennessee
Houston


Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Baltimore
Cleveland


Denver
Kansas City
San Diego
Oakland



Dallas
Washington
N.Y. Giants
Philadelphia


Tampa Bay
Atlanta
Carolina
New Orleans


Chicago
Detroit
Green Bay
Minnesota


Seattle 4
St. Louis 2
Arizona 1
San Francisco 1
Friday's Games
Kansas City 30, Miami 20
Sunday's Game
Indianapolis at Houston, 1
New Orleans at St. Louis,
Detroit at Cleveland, 1 p.m
San Francisco at Washingt
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 1
San Diego at Philadelphia,
Green Bay at Minnesota, 1
Dallas at Seattle, 4:05 p.m
Baltimore at Chicago, 4:15
Denver at N.Y. Giants, 4:1:
Tennessee at Arizona, 4:1E
Buffalo at Oakland, 4:15 p
Open: New England,
Jacksonville, Carolina
Monday's Gam
N.Y. Jets at Atlanta, 9p.m.


NFC Individual Leaders
Quarterbacks
AttCom Yds T
Bledsoe, Dal. 196 124 1663 1
Hasselbeck, Sea. 194 128 1495
McNabb, Phi. 200 123 1464 1
Manning, NY-G 153 80 1200 1
Brunell, Was. 178 103 1240
Bulger, St.L 223 145 1769 1
Favre, GB. 186 120 1256 1
Delhomme, Car. 170 99 1336 1
Griese, T.B. 174 112 1136
Warner, Ariz 101 64 696


Alexander, Sea.
Dunn, Atl.
Jones, Chi.
Williams, T.B.
Portis, Was.
J. Jones, Dal.
Barber, NY-G
S. Jackson, St.L
McAllister, N.O.
S. Davis, Car.



Holt, St.L
S. Smith, Car.
Owens, Phi.
Boldin, Ariz
Fitzgerald, Ariz
Moss, Was.
Galloway, T.B.
Burress, NY-G
T. Glenn, Dal.
Jackson, Sea.



Bidwell, T.B.
Kluwe, Min.
Player, Ariz
McBriar, Dal.
Feagles, NY-G
Koenen, Atl.
Harris, Det.
Lee, S.F.
Berger, N-0.
Baker, Car.

Pun

Wade, Chi.
Morton, NY-G
Swinton, Ariz
Jones, TB.
Crayton, Dal.
Chatman, G.B.
Howry, Min.
S. Smith, Car.
Williams, Sea.
Wynn, Phi.

Kicko

Ponder, NY-G
Smart, Car.
Scobey, Sea.
Thrash, Was.
Azumah, Chi.
McAfee, N.O.
Thompson, Dal.
Rossum, Atl.
Johnson, St.L
Betts, Was.


To


Alexander, Sea.
S. Davis, Car.
S. Smith, Car.
Jones, Chi
S. Jackson, St.L
Westbrook Phi.
^Barber, NY-G
Burress, NY-G
Duckett, Atl.
Galloway, T.B.
Holt, St.L
S Jurevicius, Sea.
Moss, Was.
Owens, Phil.


, *-


Rackers, Ariz
Feely, NY-G
Wilkins, St.L
Cortez, Dal
J. Brown. Sea.
M. Bryant, T.B.
Carney. N.O.
Kasay, Car.
Peterson, Atl.
Edinger, Min.


Rushers


Aft Yds
131 715
111 577
109 502
99 447
104 443
112 407
88 397
93 383
93 335
104 318

Receivers
No Yds
44 638
39 596
37 556
36 547
36 504
33 631
31 499
30 451
29 582
29 376


L T Pct PF PA HomeAway AFC NFC Div
3 0 .500 95 100 3-1-0 0-2-0 3-0-0 0-3-0 2-0-0
3 0 .500 138 164 1-1-0 2-2-0 2-2-0 1-1-0 0-0-0
4 0 .333 78 112 2-1-0 0-3-0 1-4-0 1-0-0 1-1-0
4 0 .333 115 128 2-1-0 0-3-0 1-3-0 1-1-0 0-2-0
South
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway AFC NFC Div
0 01.000 151 57 3-0-03-0-0 4-0-0 2-0-0 2-0-0
2 0 .667 108 101 2-1-02-1-0 3-2-0 1-0-0 0-1-0
4 0 .333 126 157 1-2-0 1-2-0 2-3-0 0-1-0 1-1-0
5 0 .000 54 141 0-2-0 0-3-0 0-4-0 0-1-0 0-1-0
North
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway AFC NFC Div
1 0 .833 155 84 2-0-0 3-1-0 3-1-0 2-0-0 1-0-0
2 0 .600 122 82 1-2-0 2-0-0 3-2-0 0-0-0 0-0-0
3 0 .400 63 90 2-1-0 0-2-0 2-2-0 0-1-0 1-0-0
3 0 .400 68 90 1-1-0 1-2-0 0-3-0 2-0-0 0-2-0
West
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway AFC NFC Div
1 0 .833 129 107 4-0-0 1-1-0 4-1-0 1-0-0 2-0-0
2 0 .667 149 132 2-1-0 2-1-0 3-1-0 1-1-0 1-1-0
3 0 .500 176 126 1-2-02-1-0 2-2-0 1-1-0 1-1-0
4 0 .200 90 116 1-2-0 0-2-0 0-3-0 1-1-0 0-2-0
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway NFC AFC Div
2 0 .667 137 111 2-1-0 2-1-0 3-1-0 1-1-0 2-1-0
2 0 .600 83 86 2-0-0 1-2-0 3-0-0 0-2-0 1-0-0
2 0 .600 149 114 2-0-0 1-2-0 3-1-00-1-0 0-1-0
2 0 .600 122 101 2-0-0 1-2-0 1-2-02-0-0 0-1-0
South
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway NFC AFC Div
1 0 .833 116 72 3-0-02-1-0 3-0-02-1-0 0-0-0
2 0 .667 148 119 2-1-02-1-0 3-1-0 1-1-0 1-0-0
2 0 .667 148 136 2-1-02-1-0 3-1-0 1-1-0 0-1-0
4 0 .333 102 173 1-2-0 1-2-0 1-4-0 1-0-0 1-1-0
North
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway NFC AFC Div
3 0 .400 90 62 2-1-00-2-0 2-1-0 0-2-0 2-0-0
3 0 .400 91 96 2-1-0 0-2-0 1-3-0 1-0-0 1-1-0
4 0 .200 124 95 1-2-0 0-2-0 1-3-0 0-1-0 0-1-0
4 0 .200 67135 1-1-00-3-0 1-3-0 0-1-0 0-1-0
West
L T Pct PF PA HomeAway NFC AFC Div
2 0 .667 168 117 3-0-0 1-2-0 3-1-0 1-1-0 2-0-0
4 0 .333 156 193 1-1-0 1-3-0 1-3-0 1-1-0 1-2-0
4 0 .200 94 134 1-2-00-2-0 1-4-0 0-0-0 1-2-0
4 0 .200 79 160 1-2-0 0-2-0 1-3-0 0-1-0 1-1-0
s Sunday, Oct. 30
Chicago at Detroit, 1 p.m.
as Arizona at Dallas, 1 p.m.
p.m. Oakland at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
1 p.m. Cleveland at Houston, 1 p.m.
n. Washington at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
ton, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
p.m. Green Bay at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
1 p.m. Minnesota at Carolina, 1 p.m.
p.m. Miami vs. New Orleans at Baton Rouge,
. La., 4:05 p.m.
p.m. Kansas City at San Diego, 4:05 p.m.
5 p.m. Philadelphia at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
5 p.m. Tampa Bay at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m.
.m. Buffalo at New England, 8:30 p.m.
Tampa Bay, Open: Indianapolis, N.Y. Jets, Seattle,
Atlanta
e Monday, Oct. 31
Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 9 p.m.


AFC Individual Leaders
Quarterbacks
Att Comn Yds TD Int


LG TD
45 12
59 2
25 6
71t 2
41 0
25 3
27 3
24 4
26 3
39 7


LG TD
44 4
80t 7
68t 4
46 2
47 3
78t 4
80t 4
46 4
70t 3
48 2


Punters
No
33
23
23
22
22
32
26
29
23
28


it Returners
No Yds Avg
11 162 14.7
9 104 11.6
14 134 9.6
18 153 8.5
17 133 7.8
15 102 6.8
12 78 6.5
12 71 5.9
8 43 5.4
13 60 4.6

off Returners
No Yds Avg
18 500 27.8
12 303 25.3
18 438 24.3
7 170 24.3
12 291 24.3
15 360 24.0
17 406 23.9
15 351 23.4
29 673 23.2
10 230 23.0

Scoring
uchdowns
TDRush Rec


LG TD
73t 1
52t 1
25 0
22 0
25 0
16 0
19 0
21 0
24 0
17 0


Ret Pts


12 0 0 72
7 0 0 42
0 7 0 42
6 0 0 36
4 1 0 30
1 3 0 26
3 1 0 24
0 4 0 24
4 0 0 24
0 4 0 24
0 4 0 24
0 4 0 24
0 4 0 24
0 4 0 24


Kicking
PAT FG LG
4-4 18-18 54
17-17 10-10 50
16-16 10-11 49
12-13 11-14 45
21-21 7-9 53
12-12 10-11 43
9-9 11-16 48
16-17 8-11 52
15-15 8-8 39
5-5 8-11 53


Roethlisberger, Pit.
Palmer, Cin.
Manning, Ind.
Brees, S.D.
Brady, N.E.
Collins, Oak.
Dilfer, Cle.
Plummer, Den.
McNair, Ten.
Leftwich, Jac.

Ru

James, Ind.
Tomlinson, S.D.
McGahee, Buf.
R. Johnson, Cin.
Martin, NY-J
Parker, Pit.
Taylor, Jac.
Bell, Den.
Brown, Ten.
Mi. Anderson, Den.
D. Davis, Hou.


86 52 913 7 0
197 143 1573 13 2
177 1181314 9 4
159 1051206 8 "4
228 143 1821 8 4
187 100 1383 6 '1
168 108 1187 6 5
178 104 1141 7 3
210 1371374 7 6
176 981205 8 4


shers
Aft Yds
142 662
133 652
138 604
128 544
123 433
95 408
105 401
58 395
89 372
88 358
85 358


Receivers


C. Johnson, Cin.
Branch, N.E.
Mason, Bal.
Smith, Den.
Givens, N.E.
Harrison, Ind.
Kinney, Ten.
Wayne, Ind.
C. Perry, Cin.
Bennett, Ten.
Coles, NY-J
Jordan, Oak.
P

Sauerbrun, Den.
Miller, N.E.
Moorman, Buf.
Lechler, Oak.
Hanson, Jac.
Richardson, Cle.
Scifres, S.D.
Graham, NY-J
Hentrich, Ten.
Larson, Cin.

Punt

Sams, Bal.
Welker, Mia.
Randle El, Pit.
Da. Williams, Den.
Pearman, Jac.
Dwight, N.E.
Cotchery, NY-J
Northcutt, Cle.
Sproles, S.D.
Carr, Oak.


Pun


Avg LG TD
4.7 33 5
4.9 62 10
4.4 27 4
4.3 25 2
3.5 49 3
4.3 45 2
3.8 18 1
6.8 68 3
4.2 35 2
4.1 44t 2
4.2 44 0


No Yds Avg LGTD
39 561 14.4 70t 5
37 437 11.8 51 1
35 363 10.4 32 1
34 432 12.7 72 2
31 355 11.5 30 1
30 323 10.828t 4
29 256 8.8 27 0
28 348 12.4 51 2
27 185 6.9 12 1
26 407 15.7 53 1
26 289 11.1 31 1
26 205 7.9 28 1
iters
No Yds LG Avg
29 1396 66 48.1
34 1591 58 46.8
30 1388 63 46.3
28 1291 59 46.1
37 1667 58 45.1
23 1028 61 44.7
24 1065 54 44.4
35 1532 58 43.8
25 1091 56 43.6
26 1128 75 43.4


Returners
No Yds Avg LG TD
16 210 13.1 51 0
19 197 10.4 38 0
12 124 10.3 72t 1
8 82 10.3 37 0
16 143 8.9 24 0
18 150 8.3 28 0
10 78 7.8 12 0
10 74 7.4 29 0
10 70 7.0 14 0
15 96 6.4 34 0


Kickoff Returners
No Yds Avg
McGee, Buf. 15 519 34.6
Sproles, S.D. 20 588 29.4
P. Jones, Ten. 13 372 28.6
Miller, NY-J 19 512 26.9
D. Hall, K.C. 23 606 26.3
T. Perry, Cin. 15 389 25.9
Da. Williams, Den. 9 223 24.8
Johnson, N.E. 13 318 24.5
Mathis, Hou. 13 316 24.3
Hobbs, N.E. 12 291 24.3


Scoring
Touchdowns
TDRush Rec Ret Pts


Tomlinson, S.D.
James, Ind.
Dillon, N.E.
Holmes, K.C.
C. Johnson, Cin.
Jordan, Oak.
McCardell, S.D.
Harrison, Ind.
McGahee, Buf.
McMichael, Mia.
J. Smith, Jac.
Ward, Pit.



Graham, Cin.
Kaeding, S.D.
Lindell, Buf.
Bironas, Ten.
Scobee, Jac.
Vinatieri, N.E.
Elam, Den.
Tynes, K.C.
Reed, Pit.
Vanderjagt, Ind.


Kicking
PAT FG LG Pts
17-17 12-14 48 53
20-20 10-10 44 50
8-8 13-14 50 47
13-13 11-14 52 46
9-911-13 53 42'
15-16 9-12 48 42
15-15 8-13 51 39
12-12 9-11 42 39
14-14 8-10 44 38
19-19 6-7 41 37


88 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005


SPORTS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


I













OCTOBER 23, 2005


Hickory, d













I,











1i Students leave Crystal River High School at the end of the day. A recc
S at the crack of dawn. Some parents have complained about the chang
Sminational meeting
W ill school time changes the lack of resistal
,: nunicated from e
be for the best? Perhaps 7Himnel didn't sem
, J 1tion that would en
only time will tell Pare
Maybe parents
rJ N jrf-l zrce.' dunl n the suminme
jhunter@chronicleonline.com effected this year,
Sn, Chrouiic injg the superinten
e- chances withoutt co
f there is one truism about making public their tfarilies
policy in our society. it might be. "Plo Himmel says shi
the -m'ound tirst." thine into consider
So many times, public ol'icials take ed to the complain
actions that cause reactions from the wanted to know\ \v
public that surprise the pohicymakers were, and had a im
*who intend the change to be Ibr tlie gen- she got w hat head


i eral public good.
Sometimes an action in the public interest
can even be thwarted in the end because the
public didn't know%
about the chance Parents, hard-pre,
beforehand and
resists it. everything done ir
The recent today's very busy
chance in school
starling times might from the quality of
be a good example
of this kind ofsijtua-
tion. School Superintendent Sandra -"Sani"
Hilmmel, with tlie best of intent, changed start-
ing times so that the elementary schools began
later and the high schools began earlier.
Himminel said she %wanted to make sure ele-
mentary students \w weren't out on bus stops ill
the dark or at the crack of dawn
One young boy was killed last year w hen a
motorist didn't see hirn because of the glare ofe
the rising sun.
A matter of economics
Facing unexpected significant expenses due
to gas price increases in an already underfund-
ed transportation budget, Himmel also sa\w a
chance to save about $100,000. In addition, she
saw a chance to better organize the bus sched-
utiles and standardize school starting times.
She says she expected some complaints, as
people always resist change
Former school superintendents have caught
flak from parents and school personnel because
of what w\as perceived as unilateral, even arbi-
trary decisions that affected them.
Ifthey feel they weren't consulted, it's worse.
Kathy Thrumniston, President of the Citrus
County Council of PTAs PTS.-s. said that
because of the very lo\\ attendance at an ntfor-


called "an earful "
For her response
ness to listen to thl


ickory, dock


Gerry Mulligan
OUTTHE
WINDOW


DAVE SIGLERC"-r,.:.n..- FV i
ent change in school starting times will have some children standing in the dark or
;es.


last summer on the issue and
nce to the clianges being com-
nhaneement councilss,
1mi to anticipate the opposi-
ierge %when school started.
nts' reactions
just \weren't paying attention
r. but w hen the change was
some parents revolted, fteel-
ndent had made the
considering the effects on
e tried to take eery-
ration. She respond-
its, sa. ing she
chat their eirncerns
meeting at which
line writers
.e and willine-
e criticism. said
Thrumns-


ssed to just get to, n
. Himmnel 1
a day's time in deserves \
world, look at it praiee.
life point of view. being re-
sponsile.
But it's the
effect on tlie families that got some of tile
parents so riled, Thrumston said Many said
that as any parent knows, the younger children,
who normally gcet up early. should go to school
first. Teenagers, who stay tip later and are slow-
er to get going in the morning, should go iln
later.
Himmel is looking at it from the point of view
of safety. logistic and budget, Thrumston said.
And it's true that three elementary schools
were already on the earl\ schedule, and that
they w ere all A schools. % which is a good argu-
ment, she conceded
But parents, hard-pressed to just get every-
thing done il a day's time in today's veri __
bu)llsy world. look at it from the quality of S
life point of e\ ie., she said. It's an element s
that inma not show on paper, but it makes PA
a big difference in everyday family life
Young children no11 go to a couple of
hours of day care before school, rather than
afterward, and after playing for a fe\\ holirs
aren't ready to settle down for school They're
more tired toward the end of the school day and
then getting meals, homework and everything
else in when they are getting off the bus at 4-45
p ni can be a tough act for parents
Parenting is ne\er easy, but the cranky -kid


9


6


S12 a


4


7


ie
to
G


10


2


6


8


syndrome can wear the best parent do wn. So
for some of the struggling parents. it definitely
is a quality of life issue.
Program being monitored
Himmel said the situation at the schools is
being monitored almost daily, and principals
are raking adjustments.
Though she's Inot making an.\ promnis-
e es. she said the program will be evalu-
)ry. ated and necessary changes made.
'E 1A She added that. from her point of
view. the schedule is w\orkr ng but that
parents' issues arnd concerns will be
heard and considered. Though there are no
immediate changes planned. Himmel said, "I'm
still listening"
Whether the kids and parents \-ill be able to
adjust to the changes or \ whether the changes
ill be modified v. ill depend on an evaluation
of the effects at the end of the lear. Himmel
said.


Tough month

for county's

leaders
t seems like a whole gen-
eration of leadership in
Citrus County has passed
recently.
Crystal River attorney John
Crider died in his sleep last
week at his vacation home in
North Carolina. Crider, 72, was
the dean of attorneys on the
west side of Citrus County and
was a passionate advocate for
all sorts of worthy causes in
the Crystal River area.
Crider, a former member of
the state legislature from
Jacksonville, once got worked
up about bicycle safety on
County Road 44 going out to
Fort Island Beach. Now rest
assured, John was not a bike
rider. But he knew a public
safety problem when he saw
one. He and some fellow
Rotarians convinced then
Congresswoman Karen
Thurman to get the federal
government to fund the con-
struction of the bike path along
the beach road.
He was involved in scores of
community projects and was
always getting worked up
about making Crystal River a
better place to live. He made
things happen. There are lots
of people troubled about water
quality in the Crystal River
today, but John Crider began
that fight 20 years ago when he
first pulled together a bunch of
experts to analyze what was
happening.
Larry Skidmore passed
away last month while under-
Please see WINDOW/Page 4C


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j f L i' [ '/ \ --"z..- -" --. *- .... .. ,--* ,.-**--- -. --", _
OCTOBE .2 _' 200
OCTOBER 23, 2005 ,.- / -. /* *._ I ( I
....................... ...... . ... :. -. --.
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"Long-range planning does not deal
with future decisions, but with
the future of present decisions. "
. ,"t ..,


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
I EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan ........................... publisher
Charlie Brennan ............................. editor
Neale Brennan ...... promotions/community affairs
Kathie Stewart ....... advertising services director
Mike Arnold ...................... managing editor
Andy Marks ........................... sports editor
.- John Murphy ................classifieds/online leader
Founded in 1891 Jim Hunter .............................senior reporter
by Albert M. Curt Ebitz ............ .............. citizen member
Williamson Mike Moberley .....................guest member
'You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus

HASTE MAKES WASTE




Development




permitting is




not a race


When the considerable
amount of new develop-
ment on tap for the
county is considered, one thing
must be kept in mind: This is not
a race.
Yes, there is a backlog in the
permitting because of the sheer
amount of applications. Yes, the
county staff is working overtime
to keep up with it. Yes more
development is coming.
Aside from heavy activity in
ongoing projects in Citrus Hills,.
Pine Ridge and Citrus Springs,
some of the larger land use
amendments now proposed in
the county include projects such
as the Allen Plantation, 810 units
for the County Road 491/C.R.
486; the 1,100 or so
RV sites, golf
course, store and THE I
docks proposed for Are wen
Lake Spivey; and what's c
the 999 single fami-
ly home project UR O
north of Floral City. OUR 01
While permitting County r
time can mean in drive
money for develop-
ers, it does not
mean anything should be.
pushed through without careful
review. Development needs to
be deliberate, careful and
planned.
When the developer finishes
the product, we are left to live
with the results, and so while the
permitting process needs to be
efficient, the challenge for the
county planning department is
not to get steamrolled by pres-
sures of a backlog.
Citrus County now finds itself
in the catbird seat. It's not beg-
ging for a tax base people are
knocking on its door. That inter-
est may cause a line to form
sometimes.
Though concern has been

Buy new phone s
A rotary phone? I'm call-
ing about a Sound Off
where someone said they
had a rotary phone. Why
do you still have a rotary
phone? Go out and buy a
touchtone. It costs about
$10 and that can't be CA.LL-
much out of your Social
Security check. 563"
Terror target
Page 13A of the Oct. 6 Citrus
County Chronicle, there's an article
titled "Scientists recreate killer flu."
The story tells how, for the first
time, science has recreated the
Spanish flu virus that killed millions.
The story indicates that no one
needs to be concerned about the 10
vials of this frightening germ
because they are locked away at the
federal Centers for Disease Control
in Atlanta, then provides the name
of the scientist who constructed the
virus. I believe it is stupid to provide
the name of the scientist and the
location of this frightening germ.
Both the storage location and the
scientist can now become a target
for terrorists. Or maybe we could
run a follow-up article that provides
the exact location and the combina-
tion of the safe where the vials are
stored. That will save time for the
terrorists.


S
re
c

P
r
r


(


expressed by some in the build-
ing community about the back-
log, there were about 300 per-
mits that had not yet been
picked up last week, according
to the county administrator.
In fact, with the county still
under the average time
statewide for turning around
permits, according to the admin-
istrator, the staff deserves praise
for not buckling under the
weight of the workload.
One of the problems is that
building officials are extremely
hard to come by in this growth
boom cycle, and so Citrus build-
ing and planning officials are
carrying more than one person's
load. Given the circumstances,
the development
community is get-
3SUE: ting relatively good
ready for service, and while
oming? the building and
planning depart-
IINION: ments must always
NI be striving to deliv-
iust stay er more efficient
's seat. service, they should
never get stamped-
ed into approving
anything in haste.
The county should dictate the
terms and standards of develop-
ment according to codes, ordi-
nances and the Comprehensive
Growth Management Plan.
It's not that we don't want
developers to be able to build
approved projects and make a
profit, but county officials must
manage the growth and protect
our long-term interests which
translates directly into the qual-
ity of life here.
In the future, we will live with
the consequences of today's
planning and building permit.
Let's do it so Citrus always
remains a desirable place to
live.

t More schools
I'm a concerned parent
of a child who will be going
into high school next year. I
think the county has to
wake up because there's
I. just not seniors moving
here anymore, and more
schools, especially high
) 579 schools, have to be built. I
0579 would not again, not -
want to see my child go to
a "D" or an "F" high
school. So Citrus County, wake up
because another hurricane is coming
and it's not related to weather.
Internet access
Realtors and home sellers in
Citrus Springs should disclose to
prospective buyers it is likely they
will not have high-speed Internet
access if they are buying in develop-
ing neighborhoods. Most buyers are
moving from areas that have offered
this service for many years. I have
not been able to work for months
since I moved here, as I need high-
speed Internet access to work.
Shame on the lack of foresight in
Citrus Springs development. The
cable-ready feature touted in newly
built homes is misleading. Provide
the facts to new buyers. Those of us
who need high-speed Internet access
should put pressure on these
providers to step up to 2005. Shame
on them.


When will world run out of oil?


DOUGLAS COHN AND
ELEANOR CLIFT
Washington Merry-Go-Round

The question is not: when will the
world run out of oil, but when will oil
become sufficiently scarce to drive the
price beyond the means of the average
person's ability to pay for it? Experts
believe that time will come between
2010 and 2050. This is predicated upon
the assumptions that world oil
reserves known and unknown are
between 3.5 trillion barrels and 18 tril-
lion barrels, and that the current
worldwide consumption of 220 million
barrels per day will increase to 335
million barrels per day over the next
25 years.
If the low end of reserves is matched
with a figure on the high end of con-
sumption (3.5 trillion/300 million), the
world will be on empty in 32 years. But
whether it is 32 years or 132 years, the
supply of oil is coming to an end. Fuel
conservation and increased gasoline
engine efficiency coupled with new oil
field discoveries can extend the time,
but not the inevitable result And there
is a huge difference between the tech-
nical result and the effective result.
The effective result will be reached
when the price goes through the roof.


Other


Assuming that gasoline-powered
cars become more fuel efficient (say 40
miles per gallon), they could get by
with eight-gallon tanks. Even so, when
gasoline goes to $10 per gallon, it will
cost $80 for a fill-up. And people who
cannot afford new, fuel-efficient cars
will still be driving 20 miles-per-gallon
gas guzzlers and paying $160 for a fill-
up. The typical drivers drive 1,100
miles per month, which means that
they would have to fill up approxi-
mately 3.5 times- per month because
each tank of gas will take them 320
miles. This would cost drivers of fuel-
efficient cars to pay $280 per month on
gasoline, while their poorer country-
men in their older cars are paying $560
per month.
These figures are based upon the
value of today's dollar. Inflation-
adjusted figures would be higher.
Further, these figures are based upon
the assumption that the average miles
per gallon for city and highway driving
will be dramatically higher than the
current average of 20.8 miles per gal-
lon.
Cars are not the only problem. Many
of the products we -use every day -
such as those made with plastic are


oil-based, and these, too, will be jolted
by price increases.
In the short run, the price of oil will
probably decrease as hurricane scares
come to an end and the flow of oil con-
tinues unabated. Indeed, the oil-pro-
ducing countries can easily meet cur-
rent demand. What the recent spike in
oil prices should have done is once
again warn us that the day of reckon-
ing is coming, and it may be coming
sooner than anyone expects.
Investments in the search and devel-
opment of alternative sources of ener-
gy must be accelerated. Oil-based
products must become more depend-
ent upon recycling. And in the end,
renewable or inexhaustible resources
must be the answers. Hydrogen fuel
technology is an example of the latter,
and it may be the key to our future
energy needs. But there are other pos-
sibilities, and we need to pursue all
those that show promise. In another 10
years, we may not have a choice.

Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift
author the Washington
Merry-Go-Round column, founded
in 1932 by Drew Pearson.


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Highway robbery
As most of you know, the Citrus
County commissioners have, in their
wisdom, decided that all Citrus
County residents should pay an addi-
tional 6 cents per gallon gas tax as of
Jan. 1, 2006.
This is supposedly to pay for roads,
etc., but, in reality, will give them
more money to spend on anything
else they deem necessary.
If you, like me, think this is highway
robbery, we must e-mail the commis-
sioners and tell them so. Also, please
pass this information on to anyone
you know who lives in Citrus County.
Unless we speak up, they will sock it
to us on Jan. 1.
Their e-mail address are:
vicki.phillips@bocc.citrus.fl.us;
gary.bartell@bocc.citrus.fl.us;
jim.fowler@bocc.citrus.fl.us;
dennis.damato@bocc.citrus.fl.us;
joyce.valentino@bocc.citrus.fl.us.
Craig Brotherton
Citrus Springs

City of Santas
Response to Crystal River
Councilman Jim Farley's open letter
(Oct 2).
Farley's open letter was anything
but enlightening.
There is nothing that cannot be
reversed. If the city is dissolved, and
people think we should be a city later
on, what would stop us from re-incor-
porating?
However, after the citizens get a
taste of :
A. lower taxes,
B. lower utility bills
(municipal/franchise fees city now
collects) and
C. the same service without the
extra ad valorem tax,
I doubt that re-incorporating would
be an option.
Regarding the sidewalks that are
being repaired and replaced on U.S.
19, this is not a city project. The state


to the Editor


OPINIONS INVITED
The opinions expressed in Chronicle edi-
torials are the opinions of the editorial
board of the newspaper.
Viewpoints depicted in political car-
toons, columns or letters do not neces-
sarily represent the opinion of the edito-
rial board.
Groups or individuals are invited to
express their opinions in a letter to the
editor.
Persons wishing to address the editorial
board, which meets weekly, should call
Linda Johnson at (352) 563-5660.
All letters must be signed and include a
phone number and hometown, including
letters sent via e-mail. Names and .
hometowns will be printed; phone num-
bers will not be published or given out.
We reserve the right to edit letters for
length, libel, fairness and good taste.
Letters must be no longer than 350
words, and writers will be limited to
three letters per month.
SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, 1624 N.
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL
34429. Or, fax to (352) 563-3280; or e-
mail to letters@chronlcleonline.com.

of Florida is repairing the highway
itself and is obligated to repair the
area in and around same. So we all
are paying for the sidewalks (includ-
ing the county residents).
The sheriff's office already has offi-
cers on this side of the county who
are very visible in Crystal River. Are
we paying for double coverage again?
As for grants Are you, Mr. Farley,
telling us the county is incapable of
obtaining grants? Just exactly what is
it you are trying to tell us when you
say "Home Rule"? Who is ruling
what?
You are wrong Mr. Farley; there is a
Santa Claus. The residents of Crystal
River are Santa Claus. We are giving
and giving with not anything we
wouldn't get from the county in
return, minus the aggravation.
Claire A. Titus
Crystal River

No more attacks
A writer from Crystal River claims
the war in Iraq is "unjustified."


Before the "unjustified" war, terror-
ists attacked the United States on
many occasions, including the 1993
Twin Towers bombing, an American
Embassy bombing, the USS Cole, and
others. Since Bill Clinton did nothing
in response, terrorists freely contin-
ued planning future attacks, which
led to the horrific events of 9/11,
where nearly 3,000 innocent
Americans were slaughtered on
American soil. Those are undeniable
facts the writer chooses to ignore.
He overlooks other facts. Since the
"unjustified" war began, there have
been no attacks in America because
those primarily responsible are too
busy digging caves and hiding from
American troops; Saddam Hussein is
no longer running training camps for
terrorists; Osama bin Laden is no
longer living the good life while plot-
ting attacks on America and receiving
vast amounts of money from those
who hate America; the French have
been busted for funding terrorism. All
this and more would still be occurring
if not for the "unjustified" war.
Thanks to our brave troops and
President Bush, those who hate
America have learned there is a
heavy price to pay for murdering
innocent Americans. Although they'll
continue plotting ways to kill us, it's
much harder for them to do so
because of this "unjustified" war on
terrorism. Had the writer lost a family
member on 9/11, he might view things
differently
June Quick
Homosassa

Ostrich leader
The current failed policies must
stop. It is time for politics to take a
backseat to reason. Leaders must step
forward and demand that the presi-
dent not continue his ostrichlike prac-
tice of hiding in the Texas sands.

Edward Murphy
Homosassa


THE CHRONICLE invites you to call "Sound Off" with your opinions on any subject Ynou do not need to leave your name and have up to 30 seconds to record.
COMMENTS will be edited for length, personal attacks and good taste. This does not prohibit criticism of public figures. Editors will cut libelous material. OPINIONS expressed are purely those of the callers.


. ,


110)C"41


4%









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Hey Ray, you 'Ain't Nothin' but a Hound Dog!'


As I understand it, you can
keep up with the soap
operas on TV by watching
just once in a while because they
always give an update.
Of course, I don't know that for
sure, because I don't watch such
stuff.
Even so, the situation as it per-
tains to my granddaughters and a
certain song they like to listen to
has taken on a life of its own, sort
of like a soap opera, so, let me
give you a quick update.


I've made a practice of letting
the little ladies listen to "Hit the
Road Jack" as many times as they
want to while riding with me in
my truck. Along the way, allowing
the girls to listen to THAT song,
became the 21st reason on their
list of "why we love granddaddy"
The 21st reason is important
because it gives me one more rea-
son than grandmom has on her
list.
Of course everything has a
price, and listening to Ray


Charles sing "Hit the Road Jack"
over and over and over again has
become more of a price than I
would have ever imagined.
Perhaps there's hope.
A few days ago, the darlings were
about to leave with me, but before
they could begin the "Hit the Road
Jack" chant, the CD I had in the
changer began to play It was the
"Elvis Presley's Greatest Hits"
album.
To my very pleasant surprise,
they began to listen, and I didn't


hear the usual call to play "Hit the
Road Jack" Instead, I heard little
voices exclaiming, "It's Stitch!!!"
In the Disney movie, "Lilo and
Stitch", Stitch is an alien from outer
space who lands in Hawaii and ulti-
mately becomes an Elvis imperson-
ator The sound track for the movie
is comprised of Elvis songs.
As "Heartbreak Hotel" was play-
ing, the oldest sister/cousin, Ariana,
gently, but firmly, corrected the
younger girls by telling them, "It's
not really Stitch singing, it's Elvis


PARSLEY."
Parsley?
Presley?
Close enough.
She wasn't going to get an argu-
ment from me. I was just thrilled for
an opportunity to let "Hit the Road
Jack" rest and listen to "You Ain't
Nothing' but a Hound Dog!"

Fred Brannen is an Inverness
resident and a
Chronicle columnist.


Fighting fires
This is about firefighters.
Why are the paid firefighters
from Inverness helping to fight
fire in Crystal River when the
paid firefighters in Inverness
are supposed to supply need to
the Inverness area? And also,
why don't they, the state of
,Florida, hire back these certi-
fied firefighters from other ,
states? I'm a firefighter from up
North, and I'm just wondering
why Florida's state does not
accept outside sources of fire-
fighting when they need fire.
fighters badly in Citrus County.
Rent increases
I get a kick out of govern-
ment housing in Citrus County.
I'm in one, and I tell you, it
keeps going up, up, up, up. You
might as well rent a regular
apartment and you wouldn't
have the increases as you do in
government housing apart-
ments.
Wear a helmet
On Friday, Oct. 14, on the
Scene's front page, you have a
gentleman riding a motorcycle,
52. It says he's getting ready to
hit the road; no helmet. I won-
der if the gentleman has a cou-
ple million dollars worth of


hospitalization when he hits the
road and his head skids along
the road and he becomes a
total invalid, if his hospitaliza-
tion would take care of him for
the rest of his life after he's a
vegetable ... Most of them do
not. The bad part about this is,
he thinks he's cool and he's
really a fool. It's people like
him that have the accidents
that make our premiums go up
for hospitalization because
then he has to live off John Q.
Public for the rest of his life.
Commercial turnoff
TV commercials. The Sunday
paper, Oct. 16, "Senseless
advertisement," in letters to
the editor. 1 100 percent agree
with you. The items they are
selling have nothing to do with
the commercials. The people
who make the commercials are
sick, and the people that pay
for them are sicker. I wouldn't
buy any one of them.
Can't pull over
Since they are working on
(County Road) 491, I would like
for someone to tell me when an
ambulance is back of you blar-
ing its horn, where do you pull
off? That happened to me one
day last week, and all I could
do was pull off to the dirt and I


sure didn't like that.
Buying American
Lately, we've been receiving a
lot of letters that we should
buy American cars and support
the union. I wish these people
would drive through the park-
ing lot of Progress Energy
Power Plant that's a union
shop and see how many for-
eign cars are parked there. Or
go down to any construction
site in Tampa where union .
workers work and watch them
drive off in their Toyota and
Nissan trucks. If the union peo-
ple won't even support union-
made cars, why should the rest
of us?
School graphics
This is to the person who
called "Foul on Sportsworld of
Florida." It is not attacking the
schools for teaching graphic
design. They are looking into
the persons who are making
personal profits through the
schools, and they are using our
kids to do that.
Diesel prices
To the person who asked in
Sound Off Oct. 16 why the


Letter to the -


Thanks to volunteers
The Nature Coast Volunteer Center would
like to extend sincere appreciation to all the
volunteers who helped at the donation drop
site, the result of a Hurricane Katrina
response effort spearheaded by organizations
like Church Without Walls and United Way
More than 150 volunteers representing all
areas of Citrus County, and groups such as
Seven Rivers Presbyterian Church, Girl Scout
Troop 372 of Hernando, Habitat for Humanity
and Citrus County Sheriff's Office Citizen's
Academy Alumni Association provided more
than 500 hours of volunteer service at the
donation site. Some groups repeatedly took
several days or afternoons for the planned
four-week period, which was the directive of
the newly formed "Citrus Disaster Response
Team."
The team, comprised of Citrus County civic
groups, faith-based organizations and agencies,
has chosen to "adopt" Hancock County, Miss.,
endeavoring to provide direct support of that


community in the aftermath of Hurricane
Katrina.
Many thanks go out to these volunteers who
worked in difficult conditions, climbing in and
out of the truck, exposed to the heat and
weather elements, laboring to organize the
multitude of donated items.
The Nature Coast Volunteer Center recruits
and recognizes volunteers of all ages on behalf
of more than 100 organizations. Volunteers age
55 and older who are registered with the
Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP)
are provided at no cost with supplemental
automobile, liability and injury insurance cov-
erage while volunteering or traveling to and
from their site, plus partial mileage reimburse-
ment if eligible.
Call NCVC today at 527-5430, 5423 or 5427.
Terri Moore, NCVC Supervisor
Heidi Blanchette, RSVP Program Assistant
Susan Wozniak, RSVP Program Assistant


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exorbitant prices we pay for
diesel fuel when it costs so lit-


tie to produce: Call Ginny
Brown-Waite, Republican,5th
District, at (202) 225-0123 and
ask her why she voted no on
Amendment HR 3893 to


empower the FPC to define
price gouging at the fuel pump
and impose penalties on com-
panies that do. (HR) 3893 was
defeated 199-222.


us
ORIAL
PITAL


Comprehensive Testing at "Y
DRASTICALLY REDUCED PRICES! ONE DAY ONLY
-Only $60.00*- Sat., Nov. 5, 2005
Rotary Blood Screening Profile 6:30a.m. to 10:00a.m.
(Includes: CBC, Lipid Panel, and Chemistry Profiles at the
including liver enzymes, glucose, and potassium, etc.) a te School
S OPTIONAL........ e Forest Ridge Elementary School
Additional $35.00 in Hernando
PSA TEST (men only) Test for Prostate Cancer DO NOT EAT OR DRINK BEFORE YOUR TEST
m- OPTIONAL........ ...nothing to eat or drink for 12 hours before
tin $30.00 and up to the test. Complimentary coffee,
Additional juice and donuts will be served after the test.
Thyroid Panels T4, T3 uptake & TSH testing *Over $400 Value!!!
S OPTIONAL........ Blood drawn by Citrus Memorial Hospital licensed phlebotomists and
Additional $50.00 results reviewed by Citrus Medical Associates-Vladimir J. Vicko, D.O.
50 0 (Board Certified Family Practice) and Kathryn Endicott, A.R.N.P.
Cardiac C.R.P. TEST Used to help predict (BoardCertifiedAdultMedicine)
Please understand that you should discuss the
if a person is likely to have heart disease. results of your tests) with your personal physician.
Medicare does NOT cover a full screening. If you
don't have medical coverage, this is your chance ,o, ,eInfC ,5)2 26
to afford a complete blood screening.
SCUT HERE KEEP UPPER HALF AS A REMINDER- S Central Citrus County Rotary Club's
SEND LOWER HALF WITH YOUR CHECK 9th Annual Blood Screening
PRE-REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED: I*.It 1 I. TiM ill il
Pre-registration is required no later than November 1, 2005. Use ONE REGISTRATION FORM per person please.
Complete this form and return bottom (Make photocopies if needed.)
half with your check payable to: XYOU MUST SIGN BELOW.


Central citrus Rotary Club
P.O. Box 640610
g ,;, Beverly Hills, FL 34464


O Blood Screening Test............$60.00 $__
0 Optional PSA- (men only)....$35.00 + $__
Additional Cost to Blood ScreenIng Test
O Optional Thyroid Panels.......$30.00 +$__
Additional Costto lood Screening Test
1 Optional Cardiac C.R.P........$50.00 +$__
Additional Cost to Blood Screening Test
TOTAL $


Name:


Social Security #: ___________
Address:


City:


State: ___ ip: __


Telephone: (__)_
Birthdate:_ /_ / Age: __ MALE i FEMALE


The patient identified above consents to the procedures which may be
performed on an outpatient basis; limited to laboratory procedures.
The undersigned certifies that he/she has read the foregoing and is the patient, the patient's legal representative,
or is duly authorized by the patient as the patient's general agent to execute the above and accept its terms.
PLEASE READ A SIlGN FORE SENDING IN.
NO RESERVATIONS. ASREADSENDINGIN.
FIRST COME, FIRST SERVED. ---K(
Patient/ParentlGuardian/Conservator/Responsible Party Date
If other than patient, indicate relationship Witness Signature Date
'fWitness Signature Date I


With
our state-of-the-art
MRI system, CT scanner
and a RE.T., Oak Hill Hospital
provides leading-edge healthcare
technology. We partner with the best
physicians and clinicians to provide
the highest level of care in oncology,
neurology and cardiology. Which
means at Oak Hill Hospital,
you'll find the very best
healthcare around.



Technology L
that's ahead of
the curve.


Fred Brannen
A SLICE
OF LIFE


Sound *'


We've Teamed Up

forYour Good Health...


o C.I.) I w I"CITRI
S CHRONICLE +ME
EHOSF

Are Proud to Announce the 9th Annual


Blood Screening


I


SUNDAY, OCTOBT--,i 23, 2005 3C


t(


FRSTl


ST









4C SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005


p -. -,-.


Sm.- a~.


,. M. ft-


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WINDOW
Continued from Page 1C

going heart surgery. Skidmore,
the owner of Skidmore's Sports
Supply in Crystal River, was a
former sheriff's deputy under
B.R. Quinn and once ran for
sheriff himself. He was all
about old-time Crystal River
and enjoying the outdoors.
During last year's hurri-
canes, everyone was in a snit
about FEMA and the state gov-
ernment not getting water and
ice to local folks in need. I can
remember during one of the

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MARCH


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storms, the employees at
Skidmore's were standing
along the road handing out free
ice and water. Larry was just
one of those guys who would
always help out.
Lenny Berg, a former mem-
ber of the Crystal River City
Council, also died last month.
Lenny was a big man who
made a living owning conven-
ience stores and laundromats.
But he was best known for his
booming voice and his common
sense.
Lenny didn't speak much
while he was on the city coun-
cil. But whenever he did you
could just watch everyone in


the audience and on the coun-
cil shaking their heads in
agreement. Lenny was a con-
sensus builder in a town where
the art of compromise really
isn't understood.
Former Congressman Rich-
ard Kelly also died last month.
Kelly was a Republican liber-
tarian who thought Sen. Barry
Goldwater came from the liber-
al side of the GOP
His inflammatory politics
were too much for me. When
New York City was looking for
a federal bailout, Kelly cam-
paigned against city garbage
men who he insisted were
overpaid slackers. It's pretty


easy to campaign against folks
who live 1,000 miles away.
But Kelly was one of the best
political speakers I've ever had
a chance to hear. In a Huey
Long kind of way he could
work a crowd into lather over
big-spending liberals.
In the ultimate irony, the FBI
arrested Rep. Kelly after he
took a payoff during the
ABSCAM scandal. Four con-
gressmen and one senator
were arrested after FBI agents
posing as associates of an Arab
sheik paid them cash for politi-
cal favors. Rep. Kelly was pic-
tured through a two-way mir-
ror stuffing the payoff into his


pockets.
The resourceful congress-
man claimed he was conduct-
ing his own investigation of the
Arab moneymen and later had
an appellate court overturn his
bribery conviction by claiming
entrapment.
After his original arrest,
Kelly left central Florida and
spent his final days in
Montana. He always main-
tained his innocence.
And finally, even Santa Claus
passed away earlier this
month. Lester Feldmann of
Homosassa Springs had been
the unofficial Santa for many
events around the county for


m -

October/1'~Joveinbeu


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the last two decades. The 84-
year-old Feldmann had a long,
white beard and a jolly view of
life.
With all these achievers
passing (including clerk of the
court Walt Connors), it's impor-
tant to realize that a leadership
vacuum has been created.
There are some big shoes to
fill, and we can only hope that
some young people will step up
and take the challenge.


Gerry Mulligan is the publish-
er of the Chronicle. His e-mail
address is gmulligan@
chronicleonline.com.


jHa .CH.-.. Hr ] j..' t r. a-i,'.r


AUGUST




SEPTEMBER

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NOVEMBER

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Chronicle/Pines Tennis Tournament
LI`_.,,, 3,I 11













*Crystal 'iver Christmas Parade
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*Mistletoe Homes Tour
*-Inverness Christmas Parade
- Father Chnristmas Ball

S i :_ i, r . :i. I . ..

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Cnwus CouNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


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it., 71










STOCKS 20
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE NEws 40
BANK RATE CHART 6D


.,., ,,. .


Investors ignore risk warnings


su DAY
OCTOBER 23, 2005
www.chronicleonline.com


Omw: i* Am~o


"Copyrighted Material


Lisa Nichols
IN THE
.,: ':. : -


.Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"












New bank coming to town


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
Within 18 months, the new South Bank of Florida, Citrus County branch, plans to move to a 6,000-square-foot office on County Road 44 in Crystal River. The
.branch is temporarily located at the Kash 'n' Karry plaza in Crystal River.


Come to


health


care job


fair
he One Stop Work-
force Connection will
host a health care job
fair from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
Wednesday, Nov. 9, in the
multipurpose room on the
Central Florida Community
College campus in Lecanto.
Certified and licensed
professionals will have an
opportunity to apply on site'
with local health care
employers. Attending profes-
sionals will also have access
to information on health
care training opportunities
and career advancement.
Some of the positions for
which employers will be
interviewing include
licensed practical nurses,
registered nurses, certified
nursing assistants and vari-
ous technical and support
positions.
Career seekers are
encouraged to preregister
for the event at www.clm-
workforce.com by clicking
on "career seekers" and
then "job search."
If you cannot attend the
event, but would like to sub-
mit a resume for review,
please call the One Stop
Workforce Connection at
(352) 637-2223 or (800) 434-
JOBS.
Any business interested in
recruiting at the job fair
should contact Catherine
Roche at (352) 400-0214 to
sign up.

Please see' ".. .-.. ; Page 6D


Lifelong Citrus County residents bring new


South Bank ofFlorida branch here


KHUONG PHAN
kphan@chronicleonline.com
Chronicle
The paint still hasn't dried on the
doors and the furniture is not quite
set up yet, but Pat Fitzpatrick believes
this place will be full of business in no
time.
A lifelong Citrus County resident,
Fitzpatrick is hoping to bring a new
branch of South Bank of Florida to
the area by Thursday. Fitzpatrick is
the bank's senior vice president and
regional branch manager. Joining him
in this endeavor is another lifelong
Citrus County resident, Eddie Gerrits,
who is also a senior vice president
and business development officer.
A little more than three months old,


South Bank was founded by a
group of former Mercantile
Bank executives in Orlando.
The Citrus County location, y
temporarily located at 1689 S.
U.S. 19 in the same plaza as
Kash 'n' Karry, will be the :
institution's third branch. Two s
branches are currently operat- p
ing in Orlando. -..
Within 18 months, bank bringi
leaders plan to build a new, bank
6,000-square-foot office on Coa
State Road 44 in Crystal River
and move the branch there.
Even though there are quite a few
banking options for local residents,
Fitzpatrick believes that this new ven-
ture will be able to compete.
"There will always be a niche for


'a
nu
o
uJ


the smaller community bank
that is the kind of place where
you can come in and get it
S' done instead of having to call
someone in some other state,"
L ;. he said. "You can have people
answering you instead of a
j machine. We feel that people
bank with people; they don't
bank with banks. When peo-
ple come in, they know us,
Citrus and you're not a number,
nty. you're a person."
Fitzpatrick continually
stressed that his institution will be
very community-based, especially
when dealing with services such as
loans.
"We can be a little more creative
with our loan types," he said. "At big-


ger banks you've got a list of boxes and
either you fit or you don't. At a small-
er bank, we've got some lending
authority."
While bank customers will still
have to get credit approval in order to
qualify for a loan, Fitzpatrick said
customers should be able to get their
answer the day they apply
It's this ability to act quickly that
already has people lining up to do
business with South Bank.
"We have a base of people within
our community who want to bank
with us; without them, we wouldn't be
trying to do this," Fitzpatrick said.
Fitzpatrick emphasized that the
county has changed from a clientele
Please see /Page 6D


I


,~~I


I
"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


= Business


Abitare' Paris owner
nominated for award
Angela Oliverio, owner of
Abitare' Paris Day Spa & Salon,
has been officially nominated for
the distinguished Salon
Entrepreneur of the Year, Global
Business Award.
This dynamic program, which
commences every two years, rec-
ognizes and honors leading salon
owners who have consistently
demonstrated extraordinary busi-
ness and entrepreneurial success
in the areas of salon leadership,
general management, financial


prosperity, marketing and promo-
tion, and who contribute to the
salon industry and their own com-
munity with a lasting, positive
impact. Abitare' Paris has been a
leading salon business in Citrus
County for 15 years.
Winners will be announced at
the 2006 Global Salon Business
Forum & Awards on June 3
through 6 in Barcelona, Spain.
Job club meeting
helps seniors
Seniors interested in re-entering
the workforce are invited to a semi-
nar and job club meeting Friday at


the Central Florida Community
College University Center, 3001
S.W. College Road, Ocala,
Building 41, room 110.
Ed Kelly, author of "Your Move
into the World of Work," will dis-
cuss steps for a smooth transition
from retirement to full- or part-time
employment from 9 to 11 a.m.
The Pathways Job Club will
meet from 11 a.m. to noon to dis-
cuss job oppriurni!e with spotlight
employer Central Florida
Community College. A representa-
tive from the One Stop Workforce
Connection will also attend.
Attendees can participate in the


seminar, job club or both.
Pathways, a program for adults
in or nearing retirement, is hosting
the event.
For more information, or to regis-
ter, call Pathways at (352) 291-
4444.
Center acquires
diagnostic technology
Westcoast Diagnostic Imaging
Centers, an outpatient diagnostic
service with offices in Inverness
and Chiefland. has acquired a new
technology to aid -.I .i:.I:. i.. in
rendering more accurate mammo-
gram evaluations. The technology


has been implemented for all
patients receiving mammogram
screenings at WDIC.
This new technology is comput-
er-aided detection (CAD).
Essentially, CAD refers to a sophis-
ticated pattern recognition soft-
ware. The software identifies fea-
tures on medical images and
brings them to the attention of the
radiologist in order to decrease
false-negative e-_,irigs It does not
replace the imaging technology,
nor the expertise of the radiologist;
rather, it is an interpretive aid to be


Please see


f/Page 6D








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Promotional information from the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce


SUNDAY
OCTOBER 23, 200,W
yssgy -^ .;- .! ,-. :- .:,,' : -'*
..., .. .. .. ,* .


[ho


her


IlIAD


Chamber Staff

Kitty Barnes ................... . Executive Director
Suzanne Clemente ............ Inverness Office Manager and
Special Events Coordinator
Debi Shields ................. Crystal River Office Manager
Chamber Connection Newspaper Editor
Marion Elson ................Office Assistant (Homosassa)
Diane McInnis .............. Office Assistant (Crystal River)
Diane Nally .................... Office Assistant (Inverness)
Sarah Marx ................ Office Assistant (Crystal River)


Inverness ..............................
Homosassa ............................
Crystal River ...............................
www.citruscountychamber.com


..726-2801
..628-2666
..795-3149


One Stop holds health care job fair


The One Stop Workforce Connection will
host a health care job fair on Nov. 9 from 9
a.m. 1 p.m. in the' multi-purpose room on
the Central Florida Community College
campus in Lecanto. Certified and licensed
professionals will have an opportunity to
apply on site with local health care employ-
ers. Attending professionals will also have
access to information on health care training
opportunities and career advancement.
Some of the positions for which employ-
ers will be interviewing include licensed
practical nurses, registered nurses, Certified


nursing assistants, and various technical and
support positions. Career seekers are
encouraged to pre-register for the event at
www.clmworkforce.com by clicking on
"career seekers" and then "job search."
If you cannot attend the event, but would
like to submit a resume for review, please
call the One Stop Workforce Connection at
637-2223 or 1-800-434-JOBS.
Any business interested in recruiting at
the job fair should contact Catherine Roche
at (352) 400-0214 to sign up.
In 2004-2005, approximately 1,500 busi-


nesses and 30,000 career-seekers received
services through the One Stop Workforce
Connection. services include professional
and technical recruitment, training, job fairs
and financial incentives.
The One Stop Workforce Connection is
funded by and a program of CLM
Workforce Connection...Employment solu-
tions that work for business. Workforce
welcomes people with disabilities. If you
need accommodations please call your local
Workforce office or (352) 732-1700 ext.
278. Florida Relay users please dial 711.


Central Florida State Bank


Get $1,200 Cool Cash on the Five Star Edition of the
Carrier InfinityM System the world's first self-monitoring
residential air conditioning system. Designed and
programmed to run a daily diagnostic check, it actually
adjusts itself to maintain maximum efficiency.
(limited time offer. W.A.C, & purchase of qualifying equipment.
ee Bay Area far detail Homeor,-e, occupants only)

CONDITIONING .,LO i "(,1.
a~uW ;& HEATING .9SUtY:

Citrus 795
Marion 489 2 6- 5
Levy 447 -
www.bayareacool.com www.carrier.com www.natex.org st.t.Cerified CACons01
m N II II I I I 11 I I II II iI 11 II


The Citrus County Chamber of Commerce recently held a ribbon cutting to welcome Central Florida State Bank as a new mem-
ber. Participating were, from left: Rhonda Lestinsky, chamber ambassador; Lillian Smith, chamber ambassador; Reyna Bell,
chamber ambassador; Charles Richer, chamber ambassador; Roseann Strawn, chamber ambassador; Kandy Kremnetz, cham-
ber ambassador, Karen Dixon, assistant vice president of mortgage lending and chamber director; Earl Green; Mark Phinney;
Teresa Kuechle; Eugene Phinney; Larry Blanken, chamber ambassador; Renee Melchionne, chamber ambassador; Mike Reed;
Kitty Barnes, chamber executive director; John Barnes, chamber director; and John Porter, chamber ambassador. Central
Florida State Bank offers mortgage loans, owner-builder construction loans and lot loans. Whether you're buying or building a
new home, Central Florida State Bank is here to help! They'll walk you through the loan process., making it simple and easy to
understand. Central Florida State Bank will help you start with the right foundation and invite you to visit them today. They are
located 116 N Pine Ave., Inverness. For more information, call 726-6099.


Member News


ERA
REALTY &


Introducing a revolutionary skin rejuvenation procedure
...MICRODERMABRASIO


Available Exclusively At

ADITAQE' PADIS
Day epa & salon
Hwy 44 Crystal River Next to Publix Pla


$99
!SPEC'LAL


aza 563-0011


"For Cataract

Surgery, The

Best Choice Is

Dr. Chris Ward."


Focused training
and countless .!
surgeries have
made Dr. Ward l"
a Premier
Cataract Surgeon. ,-
Dr. Ward is an accomplished surgeon and has chosen to devote much
of his practice to the study and advancement of cataract surgery. Your
surgery will be as precise and safe as possible. The doctor will tailor
each surgery to the exact specifications needed for each patient.

Customized service is the specialty of Ward Eye Center, so we hope
you'll consider us for your cataract surgery and all your vision needs.
Dr. Christopher Ward
Board Certified American Osteopathic Board of Ophthalmology and Otorhinolaryngology
Board Certified National Board of Examiners for Osteopathic Physicians and Surgeons


Ward

Eye Center
& OPTICAL


AMERICAN
INVESTMENTS


is pleased to welcome John
Mitchell to "The American
Team." John will work as a
sales associate in the company's
Homosassa office. Just retired
from 27 years active ministry,
John has retired to Citrus
County where he lived from
1985-1991 to build and develop
his "next" career, real estate
sales. "Certainly, my years in
the ministry have given me the
ability to be a good listener,"
stated Mitchell, "and I plan to
use that experience to help
solve the real estate needs of my
real estate buyers and sellers. I
can't think of a better place to
build my business than Citrus
County, or a company than
ERA American with which to
be associated."
The father of two daughters
and grandfather of one grand-


son, John enjoys bird watching
and gardening as leisure time
activities.
ERA American Realty, a Top
10 ERA company, nationally,
has served the real estate needs
of Citrus County for 25 years.
We invite you to contact John
Mitchell at our Homosassa
office, 795-3144, for assistance
with all your real estate needs.

NMN

The CRYSTAL RIVER
POWER SQUADRON is
inviting you on their fun-filled,
seven-night Western Caribbean
cruise adventure aboard the Star
Princess departing Fort Lauder-
dale on April 2.
Ports of call include Princess
Cays, Cozumel, Grand Cayman
and Ocho Rios. Price includes
port and departure fees, taxes
and a private cocktail party with


a minimum number of passen-
gers. Contact Barbara Kane at
726-2476 for more details.
ONE

The associates and staff of
RE/MAX REALTY ONE
would like to congratulate Jody
Broom and Lorene Logan for
having closed over 2 million in
sales volume during the month
of September. This is a huge
accomplishment for their team
and a rare feat for anyone in the
real estate profession.
Judy and Lorene are both
very expendable and accom-
plished agents in Citrus County.
They continue to be one of the
most successful teams in the
local marketplace. They have
already closed over six million
in sales volume so far this year.
Jody and Lorene work in the
Crystal River office of


to 52 Pick-Up
rju and our tuSjine-z, : an rr ake a hference in
..rri.:,n h it ,and e ', aril o I iri s 1 liri g
::.rrinurii e-.eni


SE .-, ,PE"F
,K, T -r ,.7 n I ,7 1_ i-.r rr,. ,r T,, r .: r- _
. j. p ':,3 : .:.r Hi r,.: a ri .lr r
"J 'L- r.- r.- -i ': -. a ..1 r., .l '..i p l-i'p r, M ..1l
ui- '"u '.. r ..:.: ,r -l h r .:.u y .re r .:.u .".r, r

Call Captain Heidi Farrell or Lou Davis
al 621-5532 for more information.
y tE
:r"'^yl


II- Cff-'a


RE/MAX Realty One. They
invite all of their friends and
customers to visit them there.
MEN

WILL CONSTRUCTION'S
Virginia Will recently traveled
to Atlanta, GA to complete con-
tinuing education credits for her
Certified Graduate Remodeler
(CGR) designation.
She also completed another
eight hours toward Graduate
Master Builder certification
requirements which she hopes
to have fulfilled in early 2006.
Virginia comments, "Addi-
tional, ongoing education is the
key to offering today's more
knowledgeable consumer the
very best."
SO.

Military Card Party to be held
at the CRYSTAL RIVER
POWER SQUADRON, 845
NE 3rd Ave, Crystal River on
Nov. 9 at 12:15 p.m. A light
lunch and refreshments will be
served. Soft drinks will be
available for sale. There will be
raffles galore and lots of door
prizes. $12 per person. We have
many men at these events, so
come join the fun. For more
information and tickets call
Jennie 382-0808 or Sophie 382-
7614 no later than Nov. 4.
1 i1


Get the inside scoop on
entertainment, food,
money, travel and more.



in the
C "Nu --Y


8490 W. Hamosassa Trail
Homosassa, FL 34448
(352) 628-0123
11707 N. Williams Street
Dunnellon, FIL 3"32
(352) 489-35791


OTMOS -CPUUCOM -DESINER MAW -MMSM & nUWMN LOW
WARNING: As with any operative procedure, Cataract Surgery has risks.
These potential risks will be fully explained during consultation.
171









Promotional information from the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce


numberr


Cookin' Good


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other



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t"lt. i .. girl' ins
Delicious Foods -. "

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SUNDAY


OCTOBER 23, 2005

"_',, ? ^.0 7 : "' '. ", ... : --^ .


Member of the week

Pack-N-Post of Homosassa


"Pack-N-Post of Homosassa
delivers old-fashioned service."
That is a statement made by the
submitter of this week's
Chamber Member honoree.
In a time when so many peo-
ple are complaining of not get-
ting the proper customer serv-
ice, there is a company who
goes above and beyond what
anyone would expect. They
give new meaning to "full-serv-
ice."
Pack-N-Post of Homosassa
will help you unload your items,


package your items and ship
them leaving you with absolute-
ly no worries.
Owner Ray Windham
believes that everyone should
have a good experience in his
business and he proves it.
Eliminate stress this holiday
season by having Pack-N-Post
of Homosassa assist you with
all of your shipping needs.
Stop in and visit them at 5455
S. Suricoast Blvd. in Homosassa
or call for information at 628-
3557.


October is National
Spinal Health Month!


The goal ol a chiropractor is to offer the highest-
quality, professional health care, while teaching
patients how to maintain their physical well-being
and a healthful lifestyle. Spinal Health Month is
-: the perfect time to take control of one's health
by discovering this natural approach to wellness.
0my' B D arM Centerw Let the caring professionals at
py' mNeC & ack Car. VU6rd Neck and Back Care Center help you
,y/uri -ftodMoCnoseoM. meSl of5out Pain regain the joy's of living life, pain free!

Jeffery S. Kinnard DC Anthony B. Oliverio DC Chiropractic Care
Complete Fitness Center
527-5433 563-5055 Occupational/Rehab Therapy
Beverly Hills Crystal River Massage
in the Winn Dixie Shopping Center next to the Boy's & Gili's Club AquaBed Therapy


JIM SHIELDS/For the Chronicle
Recently the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon cutting ceremony to welcome new member, Cookin' Good.
Participating were, from left: Kitty Barnes, chamber executive director; Mike Gudis, chamber ambassador; Joanie West, chamber
ambassador; Rhonda Lestinsky, chamber ambassador; Betsy Schwartz, owner; Larry Blanken, chamber ambassador; Steve
Schwartz, owner; Curtis Peters, chamber ambassador; John Porter, chamber ambassador. Cookin' Good is a mobile kitchen.
They are available for art fairs, music festivals, county fairs, ethnic festivals, horse shows, sporting events, auctions, and just
about anywhere large crowds of people are gathered. They feature the arepa, two sweet corn patties with mozzarella cheese in
the middle, griddled to perfection. Visit their Web site at www.cookingood4u.com, for a complete menu and contact information
or call them at. (352) 527-3550. Let Cookin Good cater to youl


World Team Challenge

is looking for marshals


If you would like to partici-
pate as a marshal in the exciting
World Team Challenge on Dec.
6 through 10, please call today.
The Challenger World team is
recruiting 40 marshals to assist
with the event locally clubs or
groups are welcome.
Well known throughout
Europe, Challenger World Ltd.,
headquartered in London, will.
bring the event series to the
United States for the first time
in 2005.
Challenger World is the
world's leading organizer of
inter-business team building
competitions, having special-
ized for more than 10 years in
creating high performance
teams for businesses through a


unique team building formula.
Candidates should:
* Be over 18
* Be keen and prepared to work
long hours as required
* Enjoy outdoor activities
* Bring their own clothing
(wash gear, trainers or boots,
warm waterproof jacket, hat and
gloves, party clothes)
* Attend marshal briefings dur-
ing event as required '
* Be prepared to work as
required on a number of differ-
ent tasks
* Be reasonably fit ie; able to
walk up to 3 miles.
For additional information,,
please contact Mary Craven at
the Citrus County Visitors
Bureau at 628-9305.


Raffle tickets available


Win fabulous prizes when
you buy raffle tickets for the
Homosassa Arts, Craft &
Seafood Festival!
These prize packages are
some of the best given in any
local raffle.


The tickets are available at
the Homosassa Springs office of
the Citrus County Chamber of
Commerce.
Office hours in which to pur-
chase them are Monday through
Friday, 8:30 4:30.


Boat parade seeking sponsors


Every year the beautifully
decorated boats cruise the
Homosassa River during the
annual Christmas Boat Parade.
This year, in order for the
parade to take place, sponsors
are needed.


If you can help this parade by
a donation or sponsorship,
please call the Homosassa
office of the Citrus County
Chamber of Commerce at 628-
2666 or call Suzanne in the
Inverness office at 726-2801.


Citrus County Chamber of

Commerce Board of Directors

James Holder ............................AmSouth Bank
President
Kevin Cunningham ................... RE/MAX Realty One
President-elect
Janet Yant ................................... JDP Kennel
Past President
Leanne Hadsell .................Citrus Management Services
Secretary
Carl Flanagan .......................... Nature Coast Bank
Treasurer

John Barnes ... ................ . . ... J&K Consultants
Richard Bradtmuller ................... Publix Supermarket
Joyce Brancato ........Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center
Pete Burrell ....................... Citrus County Chronicle
C.L. Calloway ................. Withlacoochee River Electric
Jim R. Crosley .................... . .Rusaw Homes Inc.
Charles E. Davis .............Charles E. Davis Funeral Home
Karen Dixon ................... Central Florida State Bank
Dick Dolbow .................. Citrus County School District
M ike Fitzpatrick .................................. Sprint
Jim Harvey ..............Central Florida Community College
Rocky Hensley ................. SunTrust Bank, Nature Coast
Mike Moberly .................. . .Tropical Window Inc.
Gerry Mulligan .................... Citrus County Chronicle
Jim Neal ..................... . . James A. Neal, Jr. PA
Richard Olpinski ..................... Associate Member
Jack Reynolds .................... Homosassa Springs Bank
Frances Roberts ......... .Best Western Crystal River Resort
Don Sutton ..................... . . Associate Member
Don Taylor .................. Progress Energy Florida, Inc.
Rob Wardlow ..........Williams, McCranie, Wardlow & Cash
Janice W arren ....................... . . Tax Collector
Rick Welch .................... Welch Cabinet & Appliances
Chet W hite ....................... . . Stanley Steemer


A "Western Christmas" is the
theme for this year's Christmas
Parade in Crystal River.
Saturday, Dec. 3, sharply at
5:30 p.m. the parade will begin
from Citrus Ave. going down
U.S. 19, on the west side of the
highway.


Reyna Bell Associate
Member
Larry Blanken Lawrence
Consulting
Pete Burrell Citrus County
Chronicle
Nancy Coffey Associate
Member
Mike Gudis Mike Gudis,
EA, CEP, CSA253
David Heinz Heinz
Funeral Home
Marlene Kaiser Exit Realty
Leaders
Kandy Kremnentz OSO
Pure Shaklee Products
Rhonda Lestinsky Nature
Coast Bank


Registration applications are
now available at the chamber
offices from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. daily.
The deadline for registration
is Nov. 23, at noon. Donations
to help facilitate the parade are
still needed. Call 795-3149.


Jackie Marx Regions Bank
Renee Melchionne Team
Spirit
Betty Murphy Manatee
Office Supplies
Curtis Peters Holcim (US), Inc.
John Porter Porter's
Locksmithing
Charles Richer Canadian
Meds
Lillian Smith Mary Kay
Rosann Strawn All
American Mortgage
Joanie West Eternal
Ascent Society
Donna Wyatt Lifesouth
Community'Blood Center


We A resssoAs-INS


MATRIX O SALON WELCOME
-u.... Welcomes


I *Hair


I 10 .* Nails Laurie Brothers, LMT
I OFF .paediures Massage Therapist
Services Wan Graduate of Florida
New Customers Only aAng
I School & Massage
344-2820 Gainesville


2344 NORVELL BRYANT Hwy. 486 HERNANDO



Prevue of Holiday Ideas
Prereni d by Ira i L'Oui Huimae rnmmunti l Efdui,,tfi

November 4-5
9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Citrus County Canning Cente
34l W Soulthrn StrTel rit RIt 44, Lecanr to "
Homemade crafts H
Food
Raffle
Bake Sale
:Cui oNruE:..: ,'r, I ,


PI C IT-.UP


The Raymond James Equity Research


N.4
... Tiurilialiih
For more information
on the 2005 Analysts' Best
Picks or a no-obligation
portfolio review, please
contact me today.


Department has released a mid-year update
to its Anailyts' Bet Picks for 2005. The list
includes individual stocks our analysts
expect to produce superior overall results
.luring the year stocks that may help your
pick up the pace.

5-yr eg.2 24 6% -07%
21005 6 ,',1 I 3%
20l04 27 7% 14 9t51
A1113 4 2c; 2 4 3,.
2)2 l i, -2 -22.7%4
2101'1 .6 15.09
2000 4699%. A-VI
-]0 .....,


Anthony Marotta, WMS
Financial Advisor
RAYMOND JAMES
& ASSOCIATES. INC.
Individual solutions from independent advisors
2101 Hwy. 19 S.E.
Crystal River, FL. 34429
352-795-6155 I 800-443-4368
tony.marotta@RaymondJames.com
'Ona total return basis with performances averaged as if an equal dollar allocation was made
to each stock at the beginning of the peril and held to the end of the following year. 'Years
2000, 2001, 20012, 2003 and 200t4 with total returns averaged. 'Analyt"' Bisr Picks and SaI 5100
performance for 2005 represent total return performance through the close of 06/30/05 (priced
sinnc inception in 12/10/04) Since 2000 at total of a) rockv have been recommended through
this ist. Of thistotal 45 advanced and 15 declined within the recommended holding period. The
holding period for each year's list is approximately 55 weeks from the inception date to 12/31 of
the following year. An investor would incur commissions ttransacthese recommendations.
Pait performance does not guarantee future reCsult. Individual result will vary and transaction
costs related to investing in these stocks will affect oVerall performance. There is no assurance
that the lit will achieve the results expecI te d investors may incur profits or lotew. The S&Pl
500 is an unman.agcd index of 500 widely held stxks that is geincrally considered representative
of the U.S. Stock Market.


Connection


Everybody loves a

parade in Crystal River


Chamber Ambassadors


AOM


0"


m m m








6D SUDYOCOER23.00.USN..CIRU .OUT (FL)- CHRONI....


DIGEST
Continued from Page ID

used during image review.
Computer-assisted detection is
used by increasing numbers of
radiologists as "a second pair of
eyes" when reading mammo-
grams.
WDIC is in Inverness at 312
South Line Ave.
Call 637-1414.
Charles E. Davis earns
CFSP designation
Charles E. Davis of Inverness
was recently recognized for the
achievement of earning the desig-
nation of certified funeral service
practitioner (CFSP) by the
Academy of Professional Funeral
Service Practice (APFSP) at the
National Funeral Directors
Association convention in Chicago,
Ill.
A number of professions grant
special recogni-
tion to members
upon completion
of specified aca-
demic and pro-
fessional pro-
grams and
"CFSP" is funeral
service's national -
individual recog- Charles E.
nation. To receive Davis
this award, the
practitioner must complete a 180-
hour program of continuing educa-
tion activities -and events. Credits
are awarded by the academy for
work leading to personal and/or
professional growth in four areas:
academic activities, professional
activities, career review (for
retroactive credit) and community
and civic activities.
Davis received the award from
APFSP President Diana Kurz of
Newington, Conn. Information
about academy membership and
certification may be obtained by
contacting: KimberlyA. Gehlert,
executive director, Academy of
Professional Funeral Service
Practice, P.O. Box 2275
Westerville, OH 43086-2275. Call
(614) 899-6200 or e-mail
http://www.apfsp.com
Offices partner for
pets' benefit
The Bow Wow Boutique has
partnered with the Humane Society
of Inverness and is now an adop-
tion center for pets in need of
homes,
Adoption hours are from 2 to 4
p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays,
and from 9 a.m. to noon on
Saturday. Volunteers are avail-
able during these hours to answer
any questions from prospective
adoptive parents.
For information, call (352) 795-
1684.
SCORE offers free
counseling services
The Citrus County SCORE
Chapter 646 offers free confidential
counseling services to new and
existing businesses in the county.
The counseling covers a range of
business-related topics.


WORKFORCE
Continued from Page 1D

In 2004-05, approximately
1,500 businesses and 30,000
career seekers received servic-

Services include profession-
al and technical recruitment,
training, job fairs and financial
incentives.
The One Stop Workforce
Connection is funded by and a
program of CLM Workforce
Connection.


BANK
Continued from Page 1D

that was more deposit-based,
to one that, as population here
grows, will need banking insti-
tutions able to provide more
for their customers.
With advancements in tech-
nology, Fitzpatrick contends
that smaller banks are just as
viable as larger establish-
ments.
"There's nothing we can't
do," he said. "We're going to
have electronic banking and
things like debit cards and
credit cards. We can do every-


WARNINGS
Continued from Page 1D

the finances at this company
that investors now surely wish
they noted.
Large companies must
assess the effectiveness of
their financial procedures and
processes and detail any weak-


For an appointment, call 621-
0775.
ABWA chapter invites
new members
The Citrus County Manatee
Chapter of the American Business
Women's Association invites busi-
nesswomen who would like a
chance to network and enhance
their business skills to join the
chapter.
To see what the club is all about,
interested persons are invited to
the next dinner meeting on Nov. 14
at the American Legion Post 155,
6585 W. Gulf-to-Lake Hwy., Crystal
River.
Social time begins at 5:30 p.m.,
followed by dinner at 6 and the
business meeting at 7.
For more information, call Diane
Elswick at 563-2933.
Lewandowski offers
new technology
Dr. Russell and Vickie
Lewandowski returned Oct. 10
from Pittsburgh, Pa., where they
attended a three-day Pro-Adjuster
National Symposium.
Lewandowski, of Russell
Chiropractic & Wellness Center in
Invemrness, is one of 2,500 chiro-
practors in the world who are
trained and have this state-of-the-
art NASA technology in chiroprac-
tic care.
This system matches harmonic
frequencies through,a computer-
linked, handheld device that is
pressed against the spinal column.
For more information (to receive
the monthly Pro-Solutions Healthy
Living magazine) or to see the Pro-
Adjuster in action, call Vickie or
April at 726-0888.
Marshals sought
for challenge
If you would like to participate as
a marshal in the exciting World
Team Challenge on Dec. 8-10,
please call today. The Challenger
World team is recruiting 40 mar-
shals to assist with the event local-
ly clubs or groups are welcome.
Well known throughout Europe,
Challenger World Ltd., headquar-
tered in 'London, will bring the
event series to the United States
for the first time in 2005.
Challenger World is the world's
leading organizer of interbusiness,
team-building competitions, having
specialized for more than 10 years
in creating high-performance
teams for businesses through a
unique team-building formula.
Candidates should:
Be 18 and older.
Be prepared to work long
hours, as required.
Enjoy outdoor activities.
Bring their own clothing (wash
gear, trainers or boots, warm
waterproof jacket, hat and gloves,
party clothes).
Attend marshal briefings dur-
ing the event as required.
Be prepared to work as
required on a number of different
tasks.
Be reasonably fit able to
walk up to three miles.
For additional information, call
Mary Craven at the Citrus County
Visitors Bureau at 628-9305.

Workforce welcomes people
with disabilities.
If you need accommodations
please call your local
Workforce office or 732-1700
Ext. 278. Florida Relay users
please dial 711.

Lisa Nichols is director of
marketing and business
development for CLM
Workforce Connection.
To learn more about CLM
Workforce Connection or the
One Stop Workforce
Connection, call 873-7939, or
visit www.clmworkforce.com.


thing a bigger institution does.
It's just that with us, if there's a
problem we can fix it that day."
Heading up South Bank is
Michael L. McClanahan, the
company's chief executive offi-
cer. The bank initially raised
$19 million in capital and cur-
rently has about $63 million in
assets, with a goal of reaching
$100 million by the end of the
year. South Bank is currently
focused on Orlando and Citrus
County, but is considering
expansion into Lake County.
The Crystal River branch
has five full-time employees,
but Fitzpatrick expects to add
others when the bank moves to
its permanent location.

nesses in their internal con-
trols in quarterly and annual
reports.
Smaller companies will be
required to do the same start-
ing next year.
The point of such reviews is
to catch mistakes before they
potentially blow up into bigger
problems and to let sharehold-
ers know when such issues
exist


Funeral directors name Hooper


president of state's association


Special to the Chronicle


Dwight L. Hooper was recently sworn in
as president of the Florida Funeral
Directors Association (FDDA).
Hooper is a second-generation
funeral director who learned the
profession at a very early age; first
helping around his father's funer-
al home, then when he was old .4
enough, driving cars and such.
"You name it. It was the usual
funeral director kid stuff," he said.
Now he is corporate president of
Hooper Funeral Homes Inc., 0'.
which includes funeral homes in -'
Inverness, Beverly Hills and
Homosassa Springs.
In his career, he has handled a number
of high-profile funerals, including base-
ball great Ted Williams.
His goal during his term as president is
to be a good steward of FFDA, maintain its


financial stability, and grow membership.
"We're on the right path, and I plan to keep
us on the right path," he said.
He also has a good sounding board in his
father, Lowell, who was FFDA president
in 1986. Lowell Hooper began the
family legacy with the purchase of
the first family funeral home in
Inverness from Samuel L. Porter in
1970, and the other two funeral
homes in 1974 and 1975.
; -_. His mother, Ruth, has always
been available to help in the fami-
ly business while raising Dwight
S,--i' and his sister, Diane.
After his "kid's apprenticeship,"
Dwight earned his bachelor's
degree in biology from Stetson University
in Deland.
Then he went on to earn his funeral
service degree from Gupton Jones College
near Atlanta.
He is active in the First Baptist Church


of Inverness as a deacon, member of the
choir (baritone), and the Praise Team. He
also is a director of the church's children's
activity group.
His civic involvement includes fourth-
term board member of the Planning &
Development Review Board for Citrus
County, and as a member of the Inverness
SERTOMA.
He also was a past board member of the
Citrus County Gator (University of
Florida) Club.
Hooper is an outdoor enthusiast. He
enjoys any kind of water sport and boating,
either on a lake or in the gulf. He also
spends "seat time" on his tractor clearing
his property in nearby Hernando.
He is a hands-on wood worker, making
furniture and playthings for his children.
Hooper and his wife, Paige, have two
children: 9-year-old Hallie, who is in the
fourth grade, and 7-year-old Hunter, who
is in the first grade.


Nature Coast FPRA event open to all


Special to the Chronicle
The Nature Coast Florida
Public Relations Association is
pleased to offer "Public
Relations Complements Ad-
vertising."
This seminar will be present-
ed by Laura Guitar, APR, and
Vice President of Public
Relations Fry Hammond Barr


at 11:45 a.m. Friday, Nov. 4, at
the Black Diamond Ranch.
Cost is $15 per FPRA member,
and $18 per nonmember.
To attend, call Amy Kingery,
treasurer, at 249-3100, no later
than Tuesday.
Menu choices are turkey
croissant, tenderloin melt or
Diamond club and includes a
dessert.


This is a great program for
anyone in any business.
Please join us and learn a lit-
tle more about your local
Nature Coast FPRA chapter,
winner of the 2005 President's
Award for Renaissance.
About the Nature Coast
Florida Public Relations
Association:
M Established in 1988.


Serves Citrus and
Hernando counties.
President Jim Ehlers: (352)
746-9077 or jime@cclib.org.
President-elect Jessica
Lambert: (352) 341-6572 or jes-
sica.lambert@bocc.citrus.fl.us
M Kudos 2005 President's
Award for Renaissance
Chapter Web site is cur-
rently under development





ial -

U -
m-^


Available from Commercial News Providers"


- 4


MONEY 3-MONTH 6-MONTH
MARKET C.D. C.D.


- '~ --


30-MONTH
C.D.


36-MONTH
C.D.


60-MONTH
C.D.


S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY S/I APY

FIRST FEDERAL BANK 0.65 0.65 1.50 1.51 N/A N/A 2.00 2.02 3.10 3.15 2.50 2.53 3.50 3.56 3.75 3.82
(352) 637-4741
METLIFE BANK 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.14 1.15 4.05 4.05 4.10 4.10 N/A N/A 4.20 4.20 4.50 4.50
(877) 326-2210
WACHOVIA BANK 0.95 0.95 0.90 0.90 1.14 1.15 1.73 1.75 2.47 2.50 2.47 2.50 2.86 2.90 3.54 3.60
(352) 795-2265
STATE FARM BANK 1.49 1.50 3.34 3.40 3.59 3.66 3.92 4.00 4.07 4.15 N/A N/A 4.11 4.20 4.26 4.35
Call your local agent
SUNTRUST BANK .75 .75 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A
(352) 795-8202

(352)RAYMOND JAMES BANK527-3700 2.93 2.98 3.65 3.65 3.95 3.95 4.25 4.25 4.45 4.45 N/A N/A 4.50 4.50 5.00 5.00

EDWARD JONES BANK 3.00 3.04 3.65 3.65 3.95 3.95 4.25 4.25 4.45 4.45 4.45 4.45 4.55 4.55 4.60 4.60
(352) 344-8189

Financial institutions interested in listing their Please note: Each institution has its own set of requirements to qualify for
rates can call the Citrus County Chronicle at the rates listed above. Contact the financial institution directly for up-to-
(352) 563-5660. date information.





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GDSUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005


BUSINESS


Onus CouNTY (FL) CHRoNicLE


- -0










CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


C ItTRUS COUNTY













Serving all of Citrus County, including Crystal River, Inverness, Beverly Hills, Homosassa Springs, Sugarmill Woods,
Floral City, Citrus Springs, Ozello, Inglis, Hernando, Citrus Hills, Chassahowitzka, Holder, Lecanto and Yankeetown.


- -563-5966




726-1441

Outside of Citrus County or Citrus Springs call:

1-888-852-2340


I I PI ATEPRYSEI~


Sunday Issue................5pm Friday
Sunday Real Estate .. 3pm Friday
Monday Issue...........5:30 pm Friday
Tuesday Issue..... . 1 pm Monday
Wednesday Issue.......... 1 pm Tuesday
Thursday Issue . 1 pm Wednesday
Friday Issue..............1 pm Thursday
Saturday Issue ........ ..1pm Friday


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insertion. Adjustments are made only
for the portion of the ad that is in error.



Advertisements may be canceled as
soon as results are obtained. You will be
billed only for the dates the ad actually
appears in the paper, except for specials.
Deadlines for cancellations are the same
as the deadlines for placing ads.


SP~EC[.IANOTICESn 002-06 HLP WANTI ED 10-16 INNIA 801 SERVICE ie L ES 21-66ANMAS 400'415, MOBI:E HOMES FR ENT OR SAL.E 50-54
REA ESATEFORREN 57-60 RAL STAE FR SLE 01750VACNT ROPRTY81089 TRNSPRTAION90493


Looking for a Lasting
Relationship?
If you are a trim gal,
nonsmoking, and
looking for a good
man, please call
352-362-4789
SWM SEEKING
attractive lady
companion,
Rally
(352) 563-2896



*** FREE SERVICE**
Cars/Trucks/Metal
Removed FREE. No title
OK 352-476-4392 Andy
Tax Deductible Receipt
SCAT ADOPTIONS


CAT ADOPTIONS
There will be an
Adopt A Thon
every Saturday
during the month of
; "October .I
10:00 AM To 2:00 PM
Sponsored by
Humanitarians of
Florida Inc and or
Home at Last Inc.
Come find your new
best friend. We have
beautiful cats and
kittens. All sizes, ages
and colors.
Manchester House
Corner of Highway 44
and Conant Ave. 2
blocks west of the
Key Center. Look for
the white building with
bright colored paw







Your world first

Need a job

or a
qualified
employee?


This area's
#1

employment
source.



Classifieds


4's.


k ooving


3 KITTENS
Litter trained, friendly,
come with supplies.
726-4408
Banquet Table, good
condition, Records,
from 50's, 60's, 70's
(352) 637-6887
Cat lovers only
Male, maine coon.
male, bik & white,
female part tabby
-point Ask for Kim
(352) 563-5415
COMMUNITY SERVICE
The Path Shelter is
available for people
who need to serve
their community
service.
(352) 527-6500 or
(352) 794-0001
Leave Message

David Bramblett
(352) 302-0448








List with me & get a
Free Home Warranty
& No Transaction Fee
(352) 302-0448



Nature Coast
FOSTER CARE
HOMES & HELPERS
NEEDED
also Volunteers to assist
with lovely, beautiful
Calico Fluffy cats.
Assistance for foster
care possible.
352-422-3311, lv. msg. &
best time to call.
FREE
Sandbags,1000 more
or less (352) 382-2286
Chassahowitzka
FREE
Soda Vending
Machine, needs repair.
(352) 795-0979
FREE
6x10 Chain Link Dog
Pen (352) 628-7501
Free Antenna
30' triangular pipe,
to remove
352-601-2226
FREE FLUFFY KITTENS
Adorable Fifty babies
447-4009
FREE GROUP
COUNSELING
Depression/ Anxiety
(352) 637-3196 or
628-3831
FREE KITTEN
To good home
(352) 341-0595
FREE KITTENS
Utter trained
(352) 489-6277
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, jet ski's,
3 wheelers, 628-2084


,to fdeis or


Uw YOU-
,ry day hundreds 0ol peoPe eyo urn
totie Classitieds to lcYo
emlymn isting.
",~/U e got a 'job tofil


god toa wyoi- fclassijfed ad wit S


CF I E D
'-L '. FIED S


Free Sliding Glass Doors
10 panels
(352) 563-2203
cell 422-1426
FREE TO GOOD HOME
10 mo. old Catahula
Hound Mix.
(352) 563-1080
FREE TO GOOD HOME
2 female bob tail cats
& 7 kittens
(352) 726-0636
FREE
Visala Hound
2yrs old, spayed.
(352) 563-2287
KATRINA CATS
Rescued by Humane
Society of Inverness,
Available at Eileen's
Foster Care
(352) 341-4125
KITTENS PURRFECT PETS.
spayed, neutered,
ready for permanent
loving homes, Available
at Eileen's Foster Care
(352) 341-4125
Volks Wagon Parts
engine, glass body &
electric you pick up.
(352) 726-6539
Washing Machine,
large capacity, small
leak, noisy.
Entertainment Center
(352) 637-5171
Whirlpool Double Door
refrig, almond
(352) 746-2711


www.adopof
rescued aet.com

Requested donations
are tax deductible
Pet Adoption Friday,
Oct. 28 10 am -2pm
AmSouth Bank
Rts 44 & 486
Crystal River
Cats
Young Calico mom &
3 kittens 628-4200
Young adult, teenag-
ers and kittens
746-6186
Bob-Tail M 6-8 mos
726-1006

Shepherd Mix Puppy
M 795-9571 evenings
Pomeranian M 7yrs; -
341-2436
Dachshund 1 yr M ;
Lhasa Apso F
527-9050
All pets available will
be at adoption.event
on Saturday
Adoptive homes
available for small
dogs & puppies,
Wanted poodles &
small dogs suitable for
seniors 527-9050 or
341-2436
All pets are spayed /
neutered, cats tested
for leukemia/aids,
dogs are tested for
heart worm and all
shots are current.


I


What is ez?
It's the 24-hour,
do-it-yourself website
for creating ads that will
appear in the Chronicle's
classified section


-S
RIO CRYSTAL SEAFOOD
JUMBO SHRIMP $4.75/LB
OR 5LBS/$22.
(352) 795-3311



2 DOGS
'1 small brown & 1 red
brown and some black
please call 400 1244
Golden Retriever
older, male lost at Plan-
tation, Fort Island Trail
area (352) 795-1182
LOST VERIZON CELL
PHONE Vicinity:
Inverness area. Reward
(352) 726-1453
Older Female Yellow
Lab; Pine Ridge area
Call (352) 795-7007
Leave message
PITT BULL, mole, Choc.
color, ears cropped.
Very friendly, vic. of
Lake Rous.
352-563-6090
White Faced & grey
Cockatiel Lost in
Beverly Hills
(352) 746-5474



Dog Found on Mustang
in Pine Ridge
Please Call
(352) 746-2357
FOUND MALE PIT BULL
MIX, Vicinity Inverness
Highlands. Call to
identify. (352) 726-3690
Found Puppy in Pine
Ridge, near Corral PI.
('llii +f identify


FAMILY FOCUS
CHIROPRACTIC
IS GOING OUT OF
BUSINESS
as of Oct. 31, 2005
Any former patients
that would like to be
referred to another
doctor, or would like
their patient records.
Should contact
Dr. Nick by Oct 31,
at (352) 637-6175














LOOK!
Absolutely best priced
transportation device,
Land & sea,
Jimmy Hooper
3795S S Suncost Blvd
Homosassa 228-7378
Across ros om WaIl-Mart
Also device
guaranteed o increase
mileage 22%
REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Lic. Class $249.
Now enrolling
10/25/05 CITRUS REAL
ESTATE SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060.


ii -'. Z~f7'
THE HIDING PLACE
Come to the Hiding
Place for all your
metaphysical needs,
located at 61 North
Florida Ave In
Inverness, we carry a
full line of all
ceremonial Items,
Opening Thursday
Oct 20th2005,
352-302-1136




ATTRACTIVE SWF
seeking male
companion. Candi,
352-628-1036




BOOKKEEPER/
SECRETARY

Local accounting
firm seeks exp.
Bookkeeper/
Secretary with strong
people skills to handle
the accounting
needs of multiple
clients. Must be both
a self starter and a
team player, be able
to meet deadlines
and maintain a
positive attitude.
Send Resume to
Bottom Line
Bookkeeping
111 W Main St.
Invernesss, FL 34450

CLERICAL HELP
NEEDED
CALL FOR APPT.
(352) 628-5980

Immediate Opening
CLASS 8 TRUCK
& TRAILER
MECHANIC
Must have verifiable
experience. Must
work 2nd shift. Please
Call: 352-302-4371
JOBS GALORE!!!
www.AAA
EMPLOYMENT.NET
RECEPTIONIST
Wildwood-based SNF
Seeks a full-time
Receptionist to join
Our team.
8-4:30 Mon-Fri,
Occasional
Weekends.
Great salary/benefits
Arbor Village Nursing
490 S. Old Wire Rd
apply in person, or
Call 352-787-2910
Fax 352-748-7609
Jobs@CQcare.com

TITLE CLERK
Expanding Dealer
needs Automotive
Title Clerk. Full Time
w/overtime pay.
Benefits & Exc.
Salary. Needs
Knowledge of CVR.
ADP experienced
preferred.
Starting Date
Oct. 20th
Apply within
Eagle Buick GMC
1275 S. SUNCOAST
BLVD




3 HAIR STATIONS
1 NAIL STATION
1 FACIAL/MASSAGE
ROOM
$50-S75 per wk /comm
(352) 257-1584
Exp. Hair Stylist
Apply Beverly Hills Plaza
at The Nu-Yu
SERENITY DAY SPA
(352) 746-1156
Nail Tech
Houri, or Crom
Must work' Saiuraays
Apply in person:
i031 N Commerce Terr
Leconto
WANTED
EXP. NAIL TECH

7Jjing to do
pedicures
FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH
(352) 628-4404


Billing
Specialist II
the Centers
is seeking a detailed
oriented persons
with data entry
experience specific
to medical billing.
This position will certify
financial eligibility
face to face with
mentally ill patients
presenting for
services, enter
appropriate billing
codes for services
rendered (training
provided) and
perform various other
billing related duties.
HS diploma or equiv.
with a min of 1 yr
relevant exp.
Salary Range:
$8.09- 9.11/hr.
Comprehensive
benefits package,
30 paid days off in 1st
yr. DFWP/EOE, send,
fax, or email resume
to: HR, 5664 SW 60th
Ave., Ocala, FL 34474
hrSthecenters.us
(352) 291-5580



CARE GIVERS
WANTED

Positions available
for individuals to
work with
developmentally
disabled children
and adults in a
group home or
community setting.
Please call Rick
Gebbia at 637-3635
or apply in person
at S&S RESOURCE
& SERVICES
108 S. Apopka Ave.
Inverness
Mon-Fri 8am-5pm



CNA's
Come join a Winning
Team at Arbor
Trail Rehab.

We offer:
* New Wage Scale
* Excellent Benefits
Packages
* Pay for years of
experience
* Shift Differential
* Bonuses
Apply In person
Arbor Trail Rehab
611 Turner Camp Rd
Inverness FL EOE


CODING
SPECIALISTS
Inpatient &
Outpatient, FT

Bring all your passion
and dedication to
Ocala Regional
medical Center,
and our sister facility,
West Marion
Community hospital.
Join us here in the
heart of North
Central Florida,
where quality
medical care merges
with nature's beauty
to create a distinctive
life/ work experience.
Inpatient Coders
Requires 3-5 years of
inpatient, acute care
coding experience.
CCS certification
preferred.
*Outpatient
Coder
Responsible for E&M
level assignment &
emergency room
diagnostic/
procedural coding. -
Requires 1-3 years
coding experience.
SCCS or CPC
preferred.
Our generous
benefits packages
include health,
dental & life
insurance, stock
purchase plan,.
401(k), generous paid
time off and more!
For more information
and to apply:
CALL: 352-401-1160
FAX: 352-401-1262
WEB: woe nce,
regional.com or
www.westmarion.
cot


CNA's
Full time/Part time
Shifts available for
3pm-11pm
and 11pm-7am

NURSES
RN/LPN
7am-3pm, part time
3pm-11pm and
11 pm-7am
Full and part time
available
Apply in person to:
Evergreen Woods
Health &
Rehabilitation Center
7045 Evergreen
Woods Trail
Springhill, FL 34608 or
Fax resume to:
(352) 596-8032
Attn: Ruth
DFWP/EOE



COOKS/
DIETARY AIDE
Must be
knowledgeable of
therapeutic apd
modified diets in a
nursing home setting.
Must have good
sanitation skills and
enjoy working with
the elderly.
Please only
serious applicants '
need apply.
SURREY PLACE
2730 W. Marc
Knighton Ct.
Lecanto
No phone calls
pleoe



DENTAL
ASSISTANT
Crystal River
$250 Sign-On Bonus!
Must have Florida
EFDA and X-Ray
certification.
Coast Dental offers
excellent
compensation and
benefits.
Call 1-877-COAST-17,
ext, 1046,.
or fax resumes to
(813) 289-4500
EOE/M/F/D/V
Drug-Free Workplace


CNAs I
F/T3-11

Shift differential
SBonuses abundant
Highest paid in
Citrus County. I
S Join our team,
Cypress Cove
Care Center
S(352) 795-8832

DENTAL ASSISTANT

Quality dental practice
in Dunnellon needs
experienced F/T dental
assistant, excellent pay
& benefits. Must be
a team player.
Fax Resumes to:
(352) 331-0439

DIETARY AIDE
FULLTIME

Apply In person to
Crystal River
Health & Rehab
136 N.E. 12th Ave.
Crystal River
(352) 795-5044 EOE

EXP. MA/LPN
Growing family
practice in need of
exp. MA/LPN. Must be
motivated and
professional. Full time
position with good
benefits. Please fax
resume to
352-795-5950;
or call 352-795-0644



NURSES
CRYSTAL RIVER
HEALTH AND
REHABILITATION
YOUR EXPERIENCE
COUNTS WITH US

LPNs
3-11 P/T, 11-7 P/T
Limited number of
positions available for
flexible scheduling.
Competitive Health/
Dental Benefits.
COME JOIN OUR
TEAM
Contact Connie
or apply at
136 NE 12th Ave.
(352) 795-5044
Fax (352) 795-5848
DFWP EOE


SF"IHuman

Resource
Payroll/Accounts
Payable
Bookkeeper
We offer a great
benefit plan.
Apply in person:
700 SE 8th Avenue,
Crystal River, FL
34429 DFWP/EOE



Medical
Opportunities

Citrus Memorial
Hospi1l, the
community's
preferred resource for
acute care, is excited
about our plans for a
healthy future!
Join us now in
Inverness in one
of the following
positions:

*CLINICAL LAB
SCIENTIST
* PHARMACIST-PT,
9:30p-5:30a
* RESPIRATORY
THERAPY PRN
* MANAGER OF
REHAB SERVICES
* Documentation
Specialist/Case
Manager
* PHYSICAL
THERAPIST
* PHYSICAL
THERAPY
ASSISTANT
For more information
and to view other
career opportunities,
visit us online at
www.citrusmh.com
Or call 352-344-6539;
fax your resume to
352-341-0136; or
apply in person at:
Citrus Memorial
Hospital,
'502 West Highland
Blvd., Inverness, FL
34608
EOE
CITRUS
MEMORIAL
HOSPITAL


There's a PLACE

you'll love HERE


We know that you put your heart into your work.
And that's why you want to join us here, in a Nursing Career you'll lovel

Employment Job Fair
Citrus Memorial Hospital
Thursday, October 27th
In the Administration Building
Two sessions:
10 a.m. 11:30 a.m. or 1 p.m. 2:30 p.m.

On-site interviews with friendly hiring managers
Refreshments!

Full-time, Part-time, PRN!!!
Flexible schedules to meet your needs!

Join us now in Inverness in one of the following positions:
* Accountant Groundskeeper
* Medical Assistant Monitor Tech
* Certified Surgical Tech Nutritional Services Aide
* CT Technologist Patient Care Tech/CNA
* DI Registration Clerk Physical Therapy
* Echocardiographer Assistant
* EVS Tech Registration Clerk
* Surgery Scheduler Rehab Tech
* Unit Secretary Restorative Care Tech
* Ambulatory Coder Transcriptionist (hourly)
As always, RNs and other clinical candidates are always welcome to apply!

Can't wait to attend our Job Fair2
Call us at: 352-344-6539 or apply online now at:



www.citrusmh.com
EOE


Join a Winning

Team!!
The following are positions
for which we are accepting applications:
Staff RNs:
ER, ICU. OB, Surgery
MedSurg, Telemetry
Charge Nurse: MedSurg (7pm 7am)
Inquire about our
NEW ENHANCED
TIERED-PAY PROGRAM
FOR PER DIEM RNs and LPNs.
Other Opportunities:
LPNs (7 pm 7 am)
PCAs (7 pm 7 am)
Unit Secretary (per diem)
Physical Therapist
Physical Therapy Assistant
Mental Health Tech/PCA
Inquire about our sign-on bonus
for select positions!
SRRMC is part of the
HMA tamily of hospitals
For information about these and other
opportunities. please apply to:
Human Rcourcc,
6201 N. Sunca, Blvd. rial Rier. FL 3L-128
Fax -' 352-795-S-164-
Job Lmne 352-795-841
Email:
Linda .lacaulaa ( rrrrc.hma -corp coin
Web Site: v \\ -smi rrnc com 18 11 CI I I
f i DRL -I FiFRE \ -R ',' J
SEVEN RIVERS
11 EGIO N A L E D C A L CN T


--I


*


I C=Jb
c= Announcem


C.LASSIFIEDS


SuNDAY, OCTOBEiz 23, 2005 7D


14











SD SUNDAY. OCTOBER 23, 2005


cmBeBi cSal fi M


DOCTOR'S
ASSISTANT
Full-time, apply at:
Citrus Pulmonary,
5616 W. Norvell Bryant
Hwy., Crystal River, FL
(352) 795-1999


z m o I,






HOSPICE OF
CITRUS
COUNTY

Is currently seeking
Patient Care
Coordinator (FT)
RN required
2 years Management
Preferred
Registered
Nurses (FT)
Nursing Home
Field Staff
CMH Unit 3-11
Continuous Care
Great benefit
package
P.O. Box 64127,0
Beverly Hills
527-2020 phone
527-9366 fax
ithacher@hosoiceof
citruscouniv.org
www.hospiceof
citruscountv.org
a drug free
workplace


*F/T FRONT DESK
RECEPTIONIST/
FILE CLERK
Busy OBGYN office. Ex-
perience preferred. Fax
resume to 352-726-8193

















LINCARE
Leading national
respiratory company
seeks health care
specialist.
Responsibilities;
Decease manage-
ment programs.
Clinical evaluations,
equipment set up
and education. Be
the doctor's eyes in
the home setting.
RN, LPN, RRT, CRE,
licensed as applica-
ble. Great personality
with strong work ethic
needed. Competitive
salary, benefits and
career path.
DFWP/EOE.
Please fax resume to
352-726-7174


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


EARN AS YOU LEARN
CNA Test Prep/CPR
Continuing Education
341-2311/Cell 422-3656

LPNs
Join our super team!
Arbor Village Nursing
490 S. Old Wire Rd
Wildwood
if you are dedicated,
we are looking for
you!
3-11 shift- F/T
SUPERB WORK
ENVIRON.
Great Sal. + Benefits
Apply in person, or
Call 800-442-1353
Fax 877-571-1952
Jobs@CQcare.com

MDS COORD.
We are looking for
the right RN to
complement the
nursing staff In our
beautiful
LTC facility. MDS
and PPS experience
required. If you are
looking for that
friendly,
professional
atmosphere, come
join us at
Marion House Health
Care Center.
Qualified individuals
may apply in person
at
3930 E. Silver Springs
Blvd., Ocala, FL 34470,
or fax resumes to
(352) 236-0888.
E-mail:
hr-marlon@senlors
manaagement.com
EOE


FULL TIME
MEDICAL ASSISTANT

Busy office Phlebotomy,
Vitals. Needs to be a
Team Player.
Send resume to
800 Medical Court East,
Inverness, Fl. 34452 or
Fax 352-726-8193
Physical &
Occupational
Therapists,
Speech
Language
Pathologists &
PTAs
Join a Supportive
Team of
Therapy Professionals
RehabWorks, a leader
in the rehab services
industry for over 25
years, is seeking PTs,
OTs, SLPs, and PTAs to
work full time, part time
and per diem at a
dynamic facility
located In Inverness.
We offer: competitive
pay, career
advancement
opportunities,
comprehensive
orientation & ongoing
training, extensive
complimentary
internal CEO courses,
flex scheduling, superb
benefits, & more!
Call Lisa: 800-250-8187,
F: 800-490-1956,
e-mail:
Lisa.Kreider@
SymohonvHealth.com
EOE.
www.rehabworks.com


MEDICAL BILLING/
FRONT OFFICE
New Primary
Medical Care
Practice seeks a self
motivated energetic
person for medical
billing and front
office. Experience
Required.
Fax Resume to:
(352) 564-4222



















REHAB TECH
Seeking energetic,
reliable individual to
work in our PT
Outpatient Clinics
with our therapy
teams, Duties include
the processing of
treatment paperwork
and assisting with
patient care.
Experienced Desired.
Excellent pay and
benefits. Fax resume
to (352) 382-0212


OPTICIAN
Seeking experienced
Opticians, corporate
and private practice,
3 5 yrs. exp., full time,
M-F, competitive
salary & bonus
Send Resume to:
Blind Box 897-M
c/o Citrus Co. Chronicle
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd. Crystal River, Fl.
34429

RN CIRCULATOR
With at least 2 years
experience, prefer
scrub experience
also. Monday-Friday,
no weekends or cell.
Excellent benefits-
start on first day of
employment.
Apply in person at
110 N. Lecanto Hwy
Lecanto, Florida

RN WEEKEND
SUPERVISOR
Avante at Inverness
is currently
accepting
applications for a
Weekend Supervisor.
This candidate must
have a valid Florida
Registered Nurse
License. Top of the
line wages.
Please apply in
person at:
304 S. Citrus Ave,
Inverness, FL or
fax resume to
352-637-0333.
You can also email
resume to:
tcvoret@avante


RN FULL-TIME
For a growing
medical practice,
excellent pay with
benefits. Send resume
to: Blind Box 896-M
C/o Citrus County
Chronicle
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd. Crystal River
Florida, 34429


SURREY PLACE
OF LECANTO
is seeking to fill a
limited number of
CNA Positions
in our PRN Pool
We offer:
/ Pay for Experience
/ 25% Premium Pay
/ Weekend Premium
Pay
/ Shift Diferentiall

We Are Also
Seeking to fill
FT 3-11 CNA
positions.
We offer:
/ Pay for Experience
/ Shift deferential
/ Weekend premium
pay
/ Plus sign on bonus
All interested
CNA's please
apply In person to
Surrey Place
2730 W Marc
Knighton Ct. Lecanto
or Fax resume to
352-746-9666


IMMEDIATE OPENING

P/T LPN
with OB/GYN Exp.
Fax Resume to:
(352) 794-0877

RN*RN*RN's
Sign on Bonus!!
LPN & CNA's, too..
TOP PAYIIll!
Call 344-9828

RN's/LPN's
Occupational
Therapist
Now Hiring-PRN
Looking for extra $ for
The Holidays?
Excellent Visit rates
& mileage.
A+ Heallhcare
Home Health
(352) 564-2700










\I ih i -l i


Career opportunities
available in the
following positions:
* Pipe Foreman
Extensive
knowledge and
exp in mngmnt
level position req
* Procurement
Specialist
Exp in purchasing
and project
administration
assistance req
* Project
Superintendent
Exp in mngmnt
level position in
HVAC industry
preferred
Fax or e-mail resume
with salary req. to
352-237-6258 or
malinda
ccsmechanical.com
Apply in person at
737 SW 57th Avenue,
Ocala
DFWP/EOE.


City of Crystal River

Position Opening:
City Clerk
The City of Crystal
River is seeking a
highly motivated and
qualified Individual
with excellent
interpersonal skills to
serve as City Clerk.
The City Clerk
performs a wide
array of
administrative work;
recording and
maintaining official
records and actions
of the City; supervises
all municipal
elections; records
and transcribes
minutes, Duties
performed under the
general supervision of
the City Manager.
Requires and
Associate degree in
business, public
administration or
related field and
requires advanced
technical skills. Five to
six years related
experience;
experience in local
government at a
responsible clerical
level. Preference will
be given to those
who have a valid
Municipal Clerk
(CMC) or Municipal
Master Clerk (MMC)
certification, Florida
experience is
preferred the
application is open
until filled
Salary Range
$30,937 $43,824.
Send resume to:
City Manager, 123
NW Hwy 19, Crystal
River, FI 34428
EOE/DFW



Your World

oj gauge J4fe&


We' vtwanIj~Nr~erol'e'a


AGENTS NEEDED
New Inverness Real
Estate Office.
No Start uo Fees Rea.
Confidentiality
Guaranteed.
Respond to:
352-422-6129

CIVIL ENGINEER
SENIOR DESIGNER
McKeon & Associates
Inc.. is seeking a Civil
Engineer/ Senior
Designer
experienced in all
phases of civil
engineering.
Applicant should
have a strong
background in land
development and
site improvements;
including permitting
procedures and
project manage-
ment. Applicant
should also be
computer capable
with working knowl-
edge of CAD. We
offer competitive
salaries, professional
challenges, a
pleasant working
atmosphere and
attractive fringe
benefits. Please call,
mail or fax resume to:
McKean & Associates
Engineer, Inc.
625 US Highway
41 South, Inverness,
Florida 34450
(352) 344-3555 -
phone or Fax
(352) 344-8254, email
mckean@xtalwind.net





Y0 World first

Need a job
or a
qualified
employee?


This area's
#1
employment
source!

CHaNs\ICI.E
Classifieds





Li~ij~j~~i~i~iii~\B


A TREE SURGEON
Uc.&lns. Exp'd friendly
serve. Lowest rates Free
estimates,352-860-1452
A WHOLE HAULING
& TREE SERVICE
352-697-1421 V/MC/D
www.ataxidermist.com
All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread. Clean
Ups. Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog. 302-6955
DAVID'S ECONOMY
TREE SERVICE, Removal,
& trim. Ins. AC 24006.
352-637-0681 220-8621
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
HaulingCleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Cleanups &
Bobcat work. Fill/rock &
Sod: 352-563-0272.
Dwayne Parlier's Tree
Removal. Free estimate
Satisfaction guaranteed
UIc. (352) 628-7962
R WRIGHT TREE SERVICE,
tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& Lic
#0256879352-341-6827
STUMP GRINDING
Lic. & Ins. Free Est.
Billy (BJ) McLaughlin
352-212-6067
OLD HICKORY TREE
SERVICE. Call Dave


AUTO CAD DRAFTING/
Design & Camp. repair,
misc., in my home. 20
yrs. exp. (352) 795-8053
COMPUTER TECH MEDIC
On site Repairs
Internet Specialists
(352) 628-6688
IN HOME REPAIR
*$35 first 30 min then $15
next 30 min. All Soft-
ware Hardware issues.
Expert/13 yrs exp
1-800-213-8841




CAC
BOOKKEEPING SERVICE
20 years experience
(352) 628-5546
CERTIFIED Quick Books
Consultant Bookkeeper
Specialty w/sol
proprietors corp. Ac-
counts training set-up,
clean- up, reasonable
rates. Call 352-634-0065


- -
VChris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.All work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Lc#001721/
Ins. (352) 795-6533
FERRARO'S
PAINTING SERVICE
Interior, Exterior.
Free Estimates.
Senior Discount.
(352)465-6631


Your World


- CNilenfe~


George Swedlige
Painting- Int./Ext.
Pressure Cleaning- Free
est. 794-0400 /628-2245
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Lic./Ins.
(352) 726-9998
MICHAEL DAVIDSON
20+ yrs. exp. ,Painting
contractor/ handyman
Uc.3567 (352) 746-7965
Mike Anderson Painting
Int/Ext Painting & Stain-
ing, Pressure Washing
also. Call a profession-
al, Mike (352) 628-7277
PICK YOUR COLOR
PAINTING
Interior.Exterior*Faux
Fair Prices Owner on
Job, Free Est. Insur.
(352) 212-6521







Unique Effects-Painting,
In Bus. since 2000,
interior/Exterior
1721022448/
One Call,To Coat It All
352-344-9053
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 vrs, exo.


RV Boat & Auto -
Detailed Cleaning.
Top-bottom/Inside-out.
(352) 247-6134




Affordable Boat Maint.
& Repair, Mechanical,
Electrical, Custom Rig.
John (352) 746-4521
QUALITY OUTBOARD
REPAIRS, Full & dock
side service. Morrill
Marine'(352) 628-3331




AT YOUR HOME Res.
mower & small engine
repair, Uc#99990001273
Bob, 352-220-4244


3' Sh0
- 3- 0~f


CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY
Modern & antique.
Denny, 628-5595
or 464-2738




LINDA'S HOME CARE,
compassionate care,
certified CNA HHA,
State License 20 yrs,
exp. affordable rates,
free evaluations,
352-697-9006




INFANT CARE
In my home 24/7
352-564-4225.
MOTHER OF INFANT will
watch children in her
Inverness home. Infant
to 12 yrs. (352) 302-6486


-I
VChris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.All work
2 full coats.25 yrs. Exp.
Exc. Ref. Uc#001721/
Ins. (352) 795-6533


#1I Dave's Pressure
Wash & Housecleaning
quality work, affordable
rates. (352) 464-1332
'CLEANING. Reliable,
affordable, Weekly,
bi-weekly, monthly
Joy, 352-601-2785 cell
FLORIDAS BEST CARPET
CLEANING. Holiday
Specials/ Weekends
(352) 794-4112
HOMES & WINDOWS
Serving Citrus County
over 16 years. Kathy
(352) 465-7334
LOW RATES
for wk/bi-wk/mon.
cleaning 586-9785




The Window Man Free
Est., Com./residential,
new construction Lic. &
Ins. (352) 228-7295




Additions/ REMODELING
New construction
Bathrooms/Kitchens
Lic. & Ins. CBC 058484
(352) 344-1620
ROGERS Construction
Additions, remodels,
new homes. Most
home repairs. 637-4373
CRC 1326872




A New Generation of
FL RESCREEN, family
owned & operated
28yrs. Ins & CGC. #1004.
352-563-0104/228-1281
FREEDOM RESCREEN
Pool Cages, Window
Scrns, etc. Will beat all
estimates. Lic# 2815,
(352) 795-2332
Screen rms,Carports, vi-
nyl & acrylic windows,
roof overs & gutters
Lic#2708 (352) 628-0562




#1 Dave's Pressure
Wash & Housecleaning
quality work, affordable
rates. (352) 464-1332
Amen Grounds Maint.
Complete lawn care &
pressure washing.Free
Est. (352) 201-0777
AUGIE'S PRESSURE
Cleaning Quality
Work, Low Prices, FREE
Estimates: 220-2913
Mike Anderson Painting
Int/Ext Painting & Stain-
ing, Pressure Washing
also. Call a profession-
al, Mike (352) 628-7277
PICARD'S PRESSURE
CLEANING & PAINTING
Roofs w/no pressure,
houses.driveways. 25 yrs
exp. Lic./Ins. 422-1956
POOL BOY SERVICES
Pressure Cleaning,
Pool start-ups & weekly
cleaning. 352-464-3967











"The Handyman" Joe,
Home Maintenance &
Repair. Power washing.
Painting, Lawn Service
& Hauling. Lic 0253851
(352) 563-2328
#1 IN HOME REPAIRS,
point, press.wash, clean
roof&gutters, clean up,
haul -0169757 344-4409
A HIGHER POWER
Ceiling fans,
Lights, etc.
Lic. .999900022251
422-4308/344-1466


r AFFORDABLE
DEPENDABLE
HAULING CLEANUP.
PROMPT SERVICE I
STrash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const,
I Debris & Garages |
352-697-1126
ALL IN ONE We do it all,
give us a call. Free est.
Sr. Disc. 99990002980
Art, (352) 726-6675
Andrew Joehl
Handyman. General
Maintenance/Repairs
Pressure & cleaning.
Lawns, gutters. No job
too small! Reliable. Ins
0256271 352-465-9201
Get My Husband Out
Of The Housel
Custom woodwork,
furniture repairs/refinish,
home repairs, etc.
Lic. 9999 0001078
(352) 527-6914
GOT STUFF?
You Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONE!
Moving,Cleanouts, &
Handyman Service
Uc 99990000665
(352) 302-2902
HOME REPAIR, You
need it done, we'll do it.
30 yrs. exp. Lic., Ins.
#73490256935, 489-9051
L & L HOME REPAIRS
& painting. 7 days wk
Lic #99990003008.
(352) 341-1440
NATURE COAST HOME
REPAIR & MAINT. INC.
Offering a full range of
services.Lic.0257615/Ins.
(352) 628-4282 Visa/MC
Roof Seal Coating &
gutter cn. Reasonable
rates. #99990003710
(352) 637-3604
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
..... ,AQn .... ...


Lic & Ins ER13013233
352-527-7414/220-8171
CITRUS FANS
Custom lighting, fans,
remotes. Dimmers, etc.
Installed Professionally
Robert S. Lowman
Lic.#0256991 422-5000




All of Citrus Hauling/
Moving items delivered,
clean ups.Everything
from A to Z 628-6790
r q
S AFFORDABLE,
DEPENDABLE,
I HAULING CLEANUP,
PROMPT SERVICE I
I Trash, Trees, Brush,
Appl. Furn, Const,
I Debris & Garages |
352-697-1126

GOT STUFF?
You Call We Haul
CONSIDER IT DONE
Moving,Cleonours. &
Handyman Service
Lic. 99990000665
(352) 302-2902
HAULING & GENERAL
Debris Cleanup and
Clearing. Call for
free estimates
352-447-3713
Junk & Debris Removal
Good prices &
prompt service
(352) 628-1635
ON SIGHT CLEANUP
M.H. demolition, struc-
ture fire & Const. debris
cleanup (352) 634-0329
WE MOVE SHEDS
564-0000



CARPET FACTORY Direct
Restretch Clean *
Repair Vinyl Tile *
Wood (352) 341-0909
SHOP AT HOME!


All kinds of fences
JAMES LYNCH FENCE
Free estimates.
(352) 527-3431
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencing.
All types.Free estimates
Comm/Res. 628-4002
ABSOLUTELY BEST
PRICES
Free Estimates. All Types
20 yrs exp. AC#27453
(352) 795-7095, Dallas
BEACH FENCE
Free est., Lic. #0258336
(352) 628-1190
813-763-3856 Cell




John Gordon Roofing
Reas. Rates. Free est.
Proud to Serve You.
ccc 1325492.
628-3516/800-233-5358
Roof Seal Coating &
gutter cln. Reasonable
rates. #99990003710
(352) 637-3604


Benny Dye's Concrete
Concrete Work
All types! Lic. & Insured.
RX1677. (352) 628-3337
BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveway-Patio- Walks.
Concrete Specialists.
Lic#2579 /Ins. 746-1004
DECORATIVE CONCRETE
COATINGS. Renew any
existing concrete,
designs, colors, patterns
Lic. Ins. (352) 527-9247
RIP RAP SEAWALLS &
CONCRETE WORK
Lic#2699 & Insured.
(352)795-7085/302-0206
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE tear out
Drive & replace. Slab.


Additions/ REMODELING
New construction
Bathrooms/Kitchens
Lic. & Ins. CBC 058484
(352)344-1620'
DUKE & DUKE, INC.
Remodeling additions
Lic. # CGC058923
Insured. 341-2675
Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Painting, Vinyl. Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263




AM SIDING INC.
Vinyl Siding, Soffit
and Fascia, Also
Reside Mobile Homes
352-489-0798, 425-8184




CERAMIC TILE INSTALLER
Bathroom remodeling,
handicap bathrooms.
Lic/Ins. #2441 634-1584




Wall & Ceiling Repairs
Drywall, Texturing,
Pointing, Vinyl Tile
work. 30 yrs. exp.
344-1952 CBC058263




4-H HAULING
Dirt, Rock, Clay, Sand,
Ect. Please call for
price. Mike Humphreys
(352)302-7388 or
(352)795-1524
All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread Cleanr,
Ups, Lot & Tree Ciearing
Bush Hog. 302-6955
BUSHHOGGING, Rock,
dirt, trash, trees, lawn
service, &driveways.
Call (352) 628-4743.


CITRUS BUSHHOG
Bobcat/Debris
removal Lic.#3081,
352-464-2701
D&C TRUCK & TRACTOR
SERVICE, INC.
Landclearing, Hauling
& Grading. Fill Dirt,
Rock, Top Soil & Mulch,
Lic. Ins.(352)302-7096
FILL, ROCK, CLAY, ETC.
All tyves of Dirt Service
Call Mike 352-564-1411
Mobile 239-470-0572
FLIPS TRUCK & TRACTOR,
Fill Dirt, Rock, Top Soil,
Mulch & Clay.
You Need It, I'll Get Itl
(352) 382-2253
Cell (352) 458-1023
HAULING
All Aspects, Fill Dirt,
Rock, Mulch, etc.
Lic. Ins. (352) 341-0747
TOP SOIL
Also sand & rock,
8-yd loads.
Call 352-302-6015
VanDykes Backhoe
Service. Landclearing,
Pond Digging &
Ditching (352) 344-4288
or (352) 302-7234 cell

I *
off 011


All Tractor & Truck Work,
Deliver/Spread, Clean
Ups, Lot & Tree Clearing
Bush Hog. 302-6955
DAN'S BUSHHOGGING
Pastures, Vacant Lots,
Garden Roto Tilling
Lic. & Ins. 352- 303-4679
HAMM'S BUSHHOG
SERVICE. Pasture
Mowing, lots, acreage.
Licensed & Insured
(352) 220-8531
TRACTOR WORK
Weekends! Job/hour,
Food plots, discin',
seedin', gradin'.
Ocala to Lady Lake
(352) 615-5699 after
4:30. Estimates




D's Landscape & Expert
Tree Svce Personalized
design. Cleanups &
Bobcat work. Fill/rock &
Sod: 352-563-0272
MARK'S LAWN CARE
Trimming, landscaping,
Pressure Washing
(352) 794-4112
Ron & Terti's Custom
Landscaping
specializing in
residential, design,
installation & cleanup
(352) 422-3686
SUN RAYS Landscaping
Water gardens, stone
walls, tree work, clean-
ups, etc. (352) 228-1235




PRO-SCAPES
Complete lawn
service. Spend time
with your Family, not
your lawn. Lic./Ins.
(352) 613-0528
A DEAD LAWN? BROWN
SPOTS? We specialize in
replugging your yard.
Lic/ins. (352) 527-9247
r AFFORDABLE,
DEPENDABLE
HAULING CLEANUP,
I PROMPT SERVICE I
I Trash, Trees, Brush, I
Appl, Furn, Const,
SDebris & Garages |
352-697-1126
L m m m mm J
Amen Grounds Maint
Complete lawn care &
pressure washing.Free
Est. (352) 201-0777
Bill's Landscaping &
Complete Lawn Service
Mulch, Plants, Shrubs,
Sod, Clean Ups, Trees
Free est. (352) 628-4258
Blade Runners Lawn
Maintenance. Uc/Ins,
Affordable, Free Est.
(352) 563-0869


DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
Happy Cuts Lawncare
Be happy with your
lawn again! Remember
if your Jawn isn't
becoming to you you
should be coming to us.
(352) 465-8447 or
464-1587
LAWNCARE-N-MORE
Mow, Trim, Beds, Mulch,
Pres. Clean, Hauling,
Fall Clean-up. 726-9570
MARK'S LAWN CARE
Trimming, landscaping,
Pressure Washing
(352) 794-4112
S & S SUNSHINE STATE
CONSTRUCTION and.
ALL THINGS GREEN INC.
Complete Lawn Care.
Longterm. Month to
Month. Free Est: All
rates are reasonable,
Lic./Ins. Res./Comm.
352-795-9364 or
727-919-1903
Tony's Quality Lawn
Care, Res./Commercial
Mowing. Haul away
debris. Se Habla
Espanol (352) 628-6022




POOL BOY SERVICES
Pressure Cleaning,
Pool start-ups & weekly
cleaning. 352-464-3967




RV Boat & Auto -
Detailed Cleaning.
Top-bottom/Inside-out.
(352) 247-6134




CRYSTAL PUMP REPAIR
Filters, Jets, Subs, Tanks,
w/ 3yr Warr. Free Est.
(352) 563-1911
WATER PUMP SERVICE
& Repairs on all makes
& models. Lic, Anytime,
344-2556, Richard






Solar Lights
& More Ocala
Get It Done Wht The Sunt
* Solar Pool Heating
* Solar Skylights
* Solar Attic Fans
" Solar Hot Water
1-800-347-9664
"FREE ESTIMATES"
CW-CA22619/Lic/Ins.


"l'MR CRUSCOUNT1





.





ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956




REAL ESTATE HOME
INSPECTIONS
Robert Dunaway
Lic. Acct 28769
(35) Ono.-07n7


Seamless Gutters. Soffit
Fascia, Siding, Free Est.
Uc & Ins. 352-860-0714


/



N









Putting




you in




touch




with the




Nature




Coast


Our family of newspapers

reaches more than 1 70,000

readers in Citrus, Marion,

Sumter, Levy, Dixie and

Gilchrest counties.


* Citrus County Chronicle The Visitor


* Homosassa Beacon

* Crystal River Current


* Inverness Pioneer

* Sumter County Times


*. Williston Pioneer Sun-News South Marion Citizen

* Riverland News Riverland Shopper

* Chiefland Citizen Tri-County Bulletin


The best way to reach the

growing Nature Coast market is

through our award-winning,

growing newspapers.








1 624 North Meadowcrest Boulevard
Crystal River, FL 34429

(352) 563-6363
www. chronicleon I ine. corn


CLASSIFIED


t
Ir'












SUNDAY, OCTorOB-R 23, 2005 9D


BOOKKEEPER
Local Branch of major
distributor located in
Dunnellon seeks
reliable A/R BKPR, This
detail oriented
individual should be
experienced in
deposits, cash
applications and
account
reconciliation on
computerized system.
Duties are varied and
interesting.
Knowledge of A/P
is a plus.
Send Resume
with Salary
requirements to:
Bradco Supply Corp
18940 CR 328
Dunnellon, Fl 34432
Or Fax To:
352-465-0990

Cypress Creek
Juvenile Offender
Correctional Facility
in Lecanto has
an immediate
opening for:

CASE MANAGER
Qualified applicants
will maintains an
assigned caseload,
provides necessary
group or individual
counseling, chairs
treatment team
meetings and
coordinates the
delivery of treatment
plan services.
Requirements:
Bachelor's degree
preferred but
mandatory.
TEACHERS
Academic, ESE and
Vocational Teachers
Requirements:
Academic Teacher
must have a
Bachelors Degree or
have passed subject
area exam. Must
have Florida
Certification.
Vocational teacher
must have a
minimum of 6 years
experience in a
vocational trade.

Apply in person at:
Cypress Creek
2855 W. Woodland
Ridge Dr.
Lecanto, FL
or fax resume to:
352-527-2235









































INSURANCE
CUSTOMER
SERVICE REP.

Licence 440/220
preferred, Great pay
& benefits.
Fax resume to
352-489-8694 or
Call 352-489-2412

Looking For exp.
Loan Originators /
Loan Officers
Mike 352.257.9368.

Maintenance
Director
If you take pride in
your work, we are
looking for you.
We need a self-starter
to lead the
Maintenance
Team in our LTC
facility. HVAC
repair, carpentry,
electrical theory,
plumbing, and
supervisory
experience is
necessary. We offer
an excellent
benefit package,
Interested individuals
can apply in person
at Marion House
Health Care Center,
3930 E. Silver Springs
Blvd., Ocala
or fax resumes to
(352) 236-0888
EOE

MANAGER
Mobile Home Park,
120 spaces, prefer
couple to live in park
813-789-8331
or fax 813-972-9081


REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Uc. Class $249.
Now enrolling
10/25/05. CITRUS REAL
ESTATE SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060.

SALESPERSON
Local Branch of major
distributor located in
Dunnellon seeks
SALESPERSON.
Good Customer
Service skills and
Experience in building
supplies helpful.
Send Resume
with Salary
requirements to:
Bradco Supply Corp
18940 CR 328
Dunnellon, FI 34432
Or Fax To:
352-465-0990


$$$$$$$$$
SHIFT MANAGER
Positions
Benefits, Insurance,
401k, competitive
pay.
Apply in person at:
PIZZA HUT
of Crystal River
(352) 795-6116

EXPERIENCED

Cook Wanted
Apply Manor Family
Restaurant
1239 S. Suncoast,
564-1116 j

BAKERY HELP
& PKG & DELIVERY
EARLY MORNINGS
Apply Monday Friday
before 10am at
211 N. Pine Ave., nv.

BARTENDER/SERVER
Exp. Only F/T
Previous Applicants
need not apply.
Apply in person
Seagrass Pub & Grill
10386 W. Halls River Rd

EXP. COOKS &
SERVERS

Apply Stumpknockers
downtown Inverness

EXP. SERVERS
COOKS
DISHWASHERS
Apply 9am-4pm
La Luna Italian Rest.
859 U.S. Hwy. 41-S,
Inverness

FOOD SERVICE
MANAGER &
FOOD SERVICE
PERSONNEL
For Juvenile
Correctional Feeding
Program. Previous
management'&
food production exp.
A clean background
& drug screening for
security clearance,
Benefits. Fax resume
to 352-527-6659
or call 352-527-3091
ext 119.

P/T SHORT ORDER
COOK

Needed Immediately.
The Oaks Grill at
Twisted Oaks Golf Club
Contact Jim Cassia
(352) 746-6257

SERVERS

Experienced & high
enemy Excellent $$$
S.--,..-. Uniforms,
Meals, Guaranteed
Tips. FT/PT.
Call 422-3941
DFWP/EOE

WAIT STAFF I
WANTED

I The Country Diner I
1 5490 S Florida Ave.
(352) 344-1267

You'll
Love It
When You Join The
Management Team
In Dunnellon.

SHIFT
MANAGERS
Individuals Need
Experience In The
Restaurant Business,
Preferably McDonald's.
Please Fax Resume to:
352-854-3248
Or email to:
Human Resources
QSCEnterprises.com













We have

Good

Things in
Store.
Sales
Representative
Floor Covering
Sherwin-Williams,
one of the largest
commercial floor
covering companies
in the U.S., has an
opportunity for a
Sales Representative
in the Citrus Counly
market. In this
position you will
develop and
manage a sales
territory and conduct
regular sales calls on
Home Builders and
Property Managers.
Prior floor covering
or homebuilder /
property
management sales
experience preferred.
Bachelor's Degree in
Business or related
field preferred.
Here's what you get:
Competitive salary,
vacation pay, growth
opportunities.
company poid
pension, company-
r- i tr -t r-a


plus excellent
insurance and 401(k)
for full-time employ-
ees. Iere's what you
need: High school
diploma or equiva-
lent; ability to work
all scheduled hours;
valid driver's license;
appropriate vehicle
insurance.
Send your resume in
confidence to:
Okie McFofe
The Sherwin-Williams
Company
2233 NW 41st Street,
Suite 500
Gainesville, FL 32606
Fax:. 352-548-4811 /
Email okie.a.mcfate


WILLIAMS
An equal opportunity
employer M/F/D/V


AAA AUTO
CLUB SOUTH
Offers a Sales Career
in Inverness/
Beverly Hills area.
Paid Training,
Company Benefits.
Strictly Full time
with flexible hours.
High Income Potential
Call Les Singleton
352-237-6251
Fax Resume
352-237-1748
or email
Singleton@
aaasouth.com






Your world first


Need a job
or a
qualified
eniplo ee?


This area's
#1
employment
SOUrce!


C I C I 1 as-fI"cd.
Classifiecds
ySESSSSSSIESl!M


Advertising
Sales
Assistant

The Citrus County
Chronicle is now
accepting
applications for a
Full Time position of
Advertising Sales
Assistant.
Assist sales &
designers to sell &
create advertising,
manage work flow,
ensure accuracy of
ads, oversee billing
and proofread.
Computer
proficiency a must.
Must type 45wpm
accurately. Must
have excellent
organizational and
customer service skills.
Fax or mail cover
letter and resume to
HR at:
352-564-2935




1624 N Meadowcrest
Blvd. Crystal River, FL
34429
Qualified
applications must
undergo drug
screening, EOE
Application Deadline
October 31
*5A-* ,A- # A


AGENTS NEEDED
New Inverness Real
Estate Office.
No Start uO Fees Rea.
Confidentiality
Guaranteed,
Respond to:
352-422-6129

LAWN CARE

WORKERS NEEDED
Also Termite &
PC Tech/ Sales.
(352) 726-3921

LINCARE
Leading national
respiratory company
seeks results driven
sales representative.
Create working
relationships with
MD's, Nurses, Social
Workers, and
articulate our
excellent patient
care with attentive
listening skills.
Competitive base
plus uncapped
commission.
DFWP/EOE.
Please fax resume to
352-726-7174


Your World



CIl I~f^ 1<'( L'


*PART TIME
INSIDE SALES
Call for Appt.
Mon-Fri9-5
(352) 628-5980












Phone Sales Help
Earn $1000 week easy
Mon.-Fri. 35 hrs week,
Base pay + comm.
Call Nate, 563-0314,
Cell 464-3613

REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Lic. Class $249.
Now enrolling
10/25/05 CITRUS REAL
ESTATE SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060.

SALES HELP
Must love fashion, be
a people person,
trustworthy, will train,
full or part time.Wages
commensurate
w/exp.
Please Mall Resume in
care of
Citrus County
Chronicle.
Blind Box 893M
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd
Crystal River Fl 34429


$$$ SELL AVON $$$
FREE gift. Earn up to 50%
Your own hrs, be your
own boss. Call Jackie
I/S/R 1-866-405-AVON
SALES/
TELEMARKETING
Best job in town,
Guaranteed salary &
comm. Medical &
dental. Great future.
Call Jeff, (352) 726-5600






LCT WANTS YOU!I
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
Immediate
processing for OTR
drivers, solos or
teams, CDLA/Haz.
required Great
benefits
99-04 equipment
Call Now
800-362-0159 24 hours

Apartment
Maintenance PT
Resume or apply:
Inglis Villas
33 Tronou Dr.
Inglis FI 34449
Ph: 352-447-0106
Fax: 352-447-1410

BLOCK MASONS
4 years minimum
experience. Must have
reliable transportation.
Starting at $18 an hour.
Call 352-302-9102
or 352-220-9000


Carpet & Vinyl
Installers

Top dollar, papers in
order. Accent Carpet
Inverness.

CARPET, VINYL,
CERAMIC &
LAMINATE
INSTALLERS.
Work yr round. 2 yrs
minimum experience
877-577-1277 Press 5


CDL DRIVER

Accepting
applications for
experienced Class A
or B Driver to operate
dumps. Full time
employment w/
benefit package,
PAVE- RITE
3411 W. Crigger Ct.,
Lecanto,
352-621-1600
DFWP/EOE


CDL DRIVER

Accepting
applications for
experienced Equip-
ment Transport Driver.
Class
A CDL Required.
Full Time
employment w/
benefit package.
PAVE- RITE
3411 W. Crigger Ct.,
Lecanto.
352-621-1600
DFWP/EOE


*CLASS A & B
DRIVERS NEEDED
ROOF LOADING
EXPERIENCE,
PHYSICAL LABOR
INCLUDED
Excellent Pay And
Benefits.
Bradco Supply
1-800-829-7663
DFWP
CONST. HELPER
CENTRAL FLORIDA
AREA: W/ TRANS. &
ABLE TO TRAVEL
DURING THE WEEK.
$8-10/HR + BENEFITS.
EOE/DRUG-FREE
WORKPLACE.
800-449-4441 EXT298
Construction
Foreman
Tearn Fishet A
national utlily
const, & network
installation co. is
hiring a Foreman for
our Clerrnont
operation, The
successful candidates
will have 3 yfr, exp.
running utility const.
crew, backhoe
operator & a valid
CDL A. Bilingual
Spanish is a plus,
Team Fishel offers
excel, benefits inci,
health & life ins., 401K
& profif sharing, Send
resume with wage
history to: 17600 Hwy.
50 Clermont, FL 34711.
Phone:
(407) 656-6116 Tony.
Online:
www.fishelco.com
EOE/DFWP


It Trades
491h
cn /Skills


at Sullivan Pontiac GM3C .


2006 PONTIAC G6 4 Cyi SEDAN 02006 PONTIAC TORRENT,



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11099 Sale Price iST
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121,179 Sale Pric

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APTEPS


F-I


CiTRus CouNTY (FL) CHONICLE


FRAMERS
Local-Steady
352-302-3362
DCI COUNTERTOPS
is expanding!
NOW HIRING ALL
POSITIONS
Must be 18 yrs old.
Apply in person
DCI Countertops,
Shamrock Ind. Park
6843 N. Citrus Ave.
(Rt 495)
Crystal River, FL

DIESEL/
EQUIP. MECHANIC
WANTED

For repairs & mainte-
nance, must be
highly motivated &
reliable, for long term
employment, position
offers excel, salary
opportunity & benefit
pack, Please call
(352) 795-4357,Karen)
to sceduale interview
Driller's Assistant

Needed, long hours,
clean Class D lic &
driving record, paid
holidays & vac.
352-400-0398 before 9p


0Ii a te H -r ,
.esidential Roughs



Tr ingfo


CLASSIFIED


A L I I Cl I I ).It iC 4 r
t-owrig 3TKs;LKbl--.2


I


I


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],





IOD SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005 CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


ALL MAKES!


ALL MODELS!


NISSAN
04' XTERRA........... ..........$15,999
02' PATHFINDER...............$14,999
02' XTERRA.......................$14,999
02'SENTRA ..........................$6,999
01' ALTIMA ......................... $7,999
03' ALTIMA.........................$12,999
00' MAXIMA.........................$9,999
02' MAXIMA.......................$12,999
.02'XTERRA............. ........$11,999
00' OUEST............................$% ,999

TOYOTA'
03' MATRIX.......................$13,999
04'1 CAMRY.............ees...........$13,999
01' CELICA.........................$10,999
00' COROLLA.......................$5,999
01' SIENNA..........................$8,999
04'SEQUOIA.....................$22,999
04'AVALON.......................$22,999
01'CAMR !Y........................$10,999
02' TACOMA................M.......$8,999
02' TUNDRA ................... ........$9,999

HONDA
03'CIVIC.................................................. $12,999
03' CRV.................................................... $13,999
00' ACCORD............................................. $8,999
03' ACCORD.4........................................ $13,999
03'PILOT................................................. $17,999
01' ACCORD............................................ $10,999
01' CIVIC.......................................................... $6,999
00' PRELUDE........................................... $10,999
03' CRV........................................................$13,999
00' ACCORD...................... ........ .$8,999


05' ACCORD.........................................$16,999
05' ALTIMA................................... $14,999
05' CAMRY ............... ..... ...................... $15,999
05' GALANT.......................................$14,999
051 SONATA ..........................................$10,950
05' CAVALIER......................................... $8,950
05' TAURAS........................................$10,995
05' SEBRING........................................$13,999
05'SENTRA.................................... $9,999
05' LANCER..........................................$9,950
05' F-1 50..............................................$16,950
05' TITANI..............................................17,950
05' DAKOTAI..................................... $16,950
05' RAM QUAD CAB............................$18,950
05'SILVERADO....................................$17,950
05' PATHFINDER ................................$23,999
05' MOUNTAINEERN............................. $20,950
05'MURANO..................................... $21,950
05' TAHOE.........................................$24,950
05' DURANGO.............. ......................$19,950
05' GRAND AM....................................$11,999
05' MUSTANG ................................... $17,950
05' MERCEDES C230... .............. $27,950
05'INFINITIG-35..............................$26,950
05'NEON ................................................ $8,950
05' TOWNCAR................................$.... 25,950
05' GRAND CARAVAN....................... $14,950
05' QUEST..........................................$18,950
05' YUKON........................................ $26,950
05' EXPLORER..................................... $18,950

OTHER
03'VW NEW BEETLE........................................11,999
02' LINCOLN BLACKWOOD............................ $22,999
03' GMC ENVOY........................................$13,999
02' GMC YUKON....................................... $18,999
02' LEXUS RX-300..............................$.....$20,999
01'CADILLAC........................................... $12,999
00' BUICK LESABRE......................................... $7,999
04' BMW 325............................................ $27,999
01' MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS.............. $8,999


FORD
04'F-150........... ..................$14,999
03'EXPEDITION.................$17,999
00'FOCUS............................$4,999
04'MUSTANG.....................$13,999
02'EXPLORER...................$12,999
04' FREESTAR....................8$11,999
01' F-150............................. $8,999
04'CROWN VICTORIA.......$14,999
03' TAURAS..........................$8,999
00' EXPLORE R.....................$6,999


CHEVY
02' I0MPALA..........................$7,999
03'AVALANCHE................$18,999
02'VENTURE........s............$10,999
04' CK-1500.......................$1 3,999
03' TAHOE........................$18,999
02'TRAILBLAZER..............$11,999
00' CAVALIER......................$4,999
01' CK-1 500.......................$10,999
01'SONOMA........................$6,999
03'CORVETTE...................$30,999

DODGE
04' CARAVAN............................................ $11,999
04' RAM 1500........................................... $15,999
02' NEON.................................................... $5,999
02'DURANGO ........................................... $11,999
02' RAM 1500...........................................$10,999
02' DAKOTA...............................................$...... 8,999
02'INTREPID.............................................. $9,999
01'CARAVAN.............................................. $8,999
03'STRATUS............................................... $7,999
02' DURANGO ........................................... $11,999


WHOLEd: SALE TO THE PUBI J LICN


00' SUZUKI VITARA............$6,999
98' GMC YUKON SLE.........$8,999
00' INFINITY 1-30...............$9,9989
01' HYUNDAI GX 300.........$5,999
98' FORD MUSTANG..........$4,999


00'HONDA ACCORD.....................$9,999
01'NISSAN ALTIMA GLE..............$8,999
99'CADILLAC SEDAN DEVILLE.......$7,999
97'JEEP WRANGLER..................$5,999
99'NISSAN QUEST GXE.................. $5,999


00' BUICK LESABRE LIMITED..............$8,999
98'FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER......$5,999
99'CHRYSLER LHS...................................$7,999
99'PONTIAC GRAND AM.....................$3,999
00' FORD FOCUS LX............................ $3,999


99 CHRYSLER 300M...............$8,999
99' DODGE MARK III............... $4,999
99' F-150 EXTENDED CAB........$8,999
00' DODGE CARAVAN................$4,999
96' CHEVY CAVALIER.................$2,999


OCALA-


NISSAN


IiOPEN
fTONI0QPr


2200 SR 200 OCALA 622-4111 800-342-3008
ALL PRICES GOOD DAY OF PUSItCATION'ON REMAINIM *OS NISSAS. t39 MO. LEASE '1.799 DUE @ INCEPTION PREMIUM PRE-OWNED W100I0 TRADE EQUITY OR DOWN PAYMENT. ALL. PRICES PLUS TAX. TAC. 19S5 DEALER FEE, WAC. 1) wW.ftueleCOM OTlgov. wB


7 1


1ODSLTNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005


Ch'Rus CouNry (FL) CHRoNicLE












SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005 11D


ELECTRICIANS
Set & maintain T Poles.
Some electric
knowledge necessary
(352) 341-2004

HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT









Bulldozers,
Backhoes, Loaders,
Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators

Next Class: Nov. 14th
Train in Florida

-National Certfication
Financial Assistance
Job Placement Assistance

800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-school.com
64 951

EXP. ELECTRICIAN
& HELPERS
Must have valid
Fl. drivers lic., and
dependable trans.
retirement pgk. avail.
Call 352-465-4569
EXP. FIBERGLASS
INSULATION
INSTALLER

(352) 628-7444
EXP. FRAMERS/
LABORERS
With tools and trans-
portation. Local work,
352-302-3927
EXP. PAINTERS
Needed for local work.
After 6pm (352)
341-3553 or 726-6761
Exp. Plumbers
Needed

F.T., must have tools &
valid driver's license.
Call Rick at
(352) 621-7921

EXP. STUCCO
LABORERS
Needed Citrus Co.
Work. Trans. provided.
Vacation.
352-621-1283
Exp'd Plasterers,
Apprentice; Lathers
& Non-Experienced
Laborers Wanted
Steady work and paid
vacationTransportation
a must. No drop offs.
527-4224, Iv msg.
EXPERIENCED
MAYCO
CONCRETE
PUMPER WANTED

Start at $13. hr. &up
Call for interview,
(352) 726-9475

Experienced
Plasterers,
and Laborers
Starting pay
Plasterers $16.00/hr.
Laborers $10./hr.
Local work. Must
have transportation
(352)628-5878/lv msg

FRAMERS
(WOOD FRAMING)
We're the largest
framing company in
the state..We pay
more, have great
benefits, and have
the best chance for
advancement.
Call us to make more
money.
Bill: 813-267-4741
OR
Carpenter
Contractors of
America, Inc.
1-800-959-8806
www.carpenter
contractors.com


EXP. PAINTERS
Wanted. Lonny Snipes
Painting, Cell, 400-0501
FULLTIME DETAILER/
GENERAL
MAINTENANCE
PERSON
Apply in person Mon- Fri
8-1. Dependability a
must. Dave's Body
Shop, (352) 628-4878
GARAGE DOOR
INSTALLER NEEDED

Some Experience
Required. 746-2154
IMMEDIATE OPENING!

QUALIFIED
RESIDENTIAL
ELECTRICIAN
Min 2 yrs. Exp., Good
driving record req,
Insurance, paid Sick,
Holiday & Vacation
Apply in person
S&S ELECTRIC
2692 W. Dunnellon Rd.
CR-(488) Dunnellon
746-6825
EOE/DFWP




Immediate positions
available:
Administrative
Assistant, exp. in AP,
AR, dispatch and
customer service
Service Technician,
exp. and qualified
EPA certification
req
Competitive pay &
benefits
Fax or e-mail resume
to 352-237-6258 or
malinda@ccs
mechanical.com
DFWP/EOE

LABORER

For Construction
Company. Must have
clean driving record.
Heavy lifting required.
Apply in person at
Sweetwater Homes
8016 S Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa

LABORER
Accepting
Application for
General Construction
Laborers.
Asphalt paving
experience is helpful.
Full time employment
w/ full benefit
package.
PAVE- RITE
3411 W. Crigger Ct.,
Lecanto.
352-621-1600
DFWP/EOE
LABORERS
$9. Hr. start. Mon.-Fri.
7 3:30, partial
insurance for employ-
ees after 120 days, (352)
314-3760
LAWN CARE

WORKERS NEEDED
Also Termite &
PC Tech/ Sales.
(352) 726-3921
LUBE TECHNICIAN
Part time, Exp. re-
quired. Apply in person
Pennzoil 10 Minute
8494 W. Grover
Cleveland Blvd.
Homosassa
No phone calls please
MASON TENDERS
& LABORERS
Transportation a must.
All Genders Welcome.
352-628-0035
MECHANIC

Accepting
applications for
experienced Truck
and Construction
Equipment
Mechanic. The
position requires
supervisory skills to
coordinate &
manage
maintenance facility.
Full Time
employment,
including benefit
package.
PAVE- RITE
3411 W. Crigger Ct.,
Lecanto.
352-621-1600
DFWP/EOE


EXP. TRIM
CARPENTER
Wanted. 352-266-7389










PLASTERERS &
APPRENTICES

Steady Work
Call Jan 352-302-1240
PLASTERERS &

LABORERS
Must have
transportation.
352-344-1748

Plywood Sheeters
& Laborers
Needed In Dunnellon
area. (352) 266-6940
POWER WASHING &
PAINTING
Must have Trans.
Must pass background
check. (352) 464-1416
ROOFERS
Exp. with sheet metal
work, Top pay and
benefit package.
352-428-3275 or
888-766-3001

Roofing Foreman
Exp. with commercial
single ply, built-up,
modified. Top pay &
benefits
352-428-3275 or
888-766-3001

TRADES

SCALE HOUSE
CONTROLLERS,
LOADER
OPERATORS AND
LABORER
Rinker Materials is
currently seeking a
Scale House
Controller, Loader
.Operator and
Laborer for our Tulley
Durarock Plant.
We are also seeking a
Loader Operator
and a Scalehouse
Controller for our
Center Hill Plant.
Operators must have
some heavy
equipment
experience and the
ability to
perform routine
maintenance. Prior
industrial experience
preferred. Excellent
pay and benefits
package available!
Please apply in
person or call:
530 West Kings Hwy,
Center Hill, Fl
352-796-3522 Ext 5
EEO/DFW.
Trim Carpenter

experienced.
(352) 726-4652




AAA EMPLOYMENT
Secretary $9
P/T File Clerk $7
Bookkeeper F/C $10+
Biller-Medical -$7.50
HvyCollisionTech $12-18
Farm Worker $7+
440 CSR $9&up
AAAEmployment.net
Call for Appt. 795-2721
APPLY AT THE KEY
TRAINING CENTER
BUSINESS OFFICE
HUMAN RESOURCE
DEPT. AT 130 HEIGHTS
AVE. INVERNESS, FL
34452 OR CALL 341-4633
(TDD: 1-800-545-1833
EXT. 347) EOE


$$$100.00o$$$

Bonus after
successful
completion of
90 day
probation period
KEY PINE VILLAGE
ICFIDD
LOCATED IN CRYSTAL RIVER
HABILITATIVE TRAINING
INSTRUCTOR:
$7.75 AFTER 90 DAYS
FOR F/T EMPLOYEES!!!
Rewarding work assisting
developmentally disabled
adults learn basic living skills
in a residential setting. 2nd
shift 3:30 pm-12:15 am. On
the job training. Proof of HS
Diploma/GED required.
Background checks and
employment health physical
will be required for C
post-job offer employees.

Animal Shelter
Manager
Responsible position
coordinating the
daily functions and
operation of the
animal shelter and
office. Supervises,
trains and directs
employees; assists
general public:
provides education
concerning
procedures, legal
ordinances and
general education of
pet ownership
responsibility.
Oversees and assists
with care of animals,
maintaining facilities,
equipment and


supplies. Performs
record keeping.
Graduation from H.S
or equivalency
certificate and formal
training or special
courses that is
equivalent to one
year of college
education. Minimum
of six months
management
experience.
$13.07 hourly to start.
Excellent benefits.
Apply at the
Citrus County Human
Resources Office,
3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 283,
Lecanto, Florida
34461
no later than Friday,
October 28, 2005.
EOE/ADA


Are you 16-24?
Do you want to
make more money?
Job Corps can leach
you specific skills, help
you earn a HS
diploma or GED and
get you a better job.
FREE SCHOLARSHIPS
AVAILABLE
To learn more,
Call 1-800-434-5627
ext. 120


.BARTENDER
*COOK
Full or Part Time
Call for Appt
(352) 628-5980


CAPTAIN NEEDED
For Manatee Tours.
Must be able to get in
water & do videos on
Homosassa River.























































































































CUSTODIAN

Semi-skilled pasliion
performing ion tonial
duties maintaining
County buildings and
facilities. Sweeps and
mops floors, vacuums
carpets and polishes
furniture. Cleans
restrooms, windows,
blinds, air


conditioning vents,
etc Graduation from
H.S or GED certificate
Some knowledge of
building
maintenance and
custodial
requiremenTs



janiooi exc ri ce
r sei '-sa ile


$7.69 hourly to start.
Excellent benefits.
Apply at the
Citrus County Human
Resources Office,
3600 .es' e r
POarn. Sue 28F
Leconto, FL 3451
no !ater ncr Frda,,
Ocic:er 28, 2i 5
EOE/ADA


CARETAKER
Animal care, cleaning,
repairs, live on property,
one parson or other
worker. (352) 795-2959


COOK





Full time, Good
organizational
Skills a must.
Apply atl
Barrington Place
2341 W. Norvell Bryant
Lecanto, Fl
Ask for Pat


Employment

CHILDHOOD
DEVELOPMENT
SERVICES, INC.

The following positions
are available in
Citrus County.


*HS/EHS SUB
TEACHER
*ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT

Apply in person or
call our JOB LINE
for more details:
1-800-635-KIDS
Fax: 352-351-4279
E-mail: jobs@cdsi.org
Attn: HR
1601 N.E. 25th Ave.
Suite 900,
Ocala, FL 34470
EOE/AA/DFWP



















































I(EY TR ININ
CENTER9




=a "'UIA6111 9



ONAU .9' I-1


Heights Ave. Inverness,
FL 34452
TRANSITIONAL
LIVING COACH: FIT
and Pfr positions
currently available.
Experience preferred.
Work ivith
Developmentally
'Disabledidults
kachiqg Jiving skills in
a n go idrnent setting.
HS DiplornodGED'
required.- PIT
MF, 3M.7pMATprox.

we ekeA

AMYAT
CENM Eftr-RAM
HEMMRESW


Cooks & Attendents

Ask for April.
(352) 341-7771
DECKHAND
Reliable, experienced
stone crab crewman.
(352) 398-7775
(352) 447-5795
FT Kennel
Assistant

Need detail oriented
person able to lift
501bs, Own
transportation, exp.
preferred but willing
to train right person.
Must like animals,
Contact (352)
726-5591 between
1 lam-2pm

FULLTIME
POSITIONS

In a challenging
career of roofing.
Must be 18 and drug
free. No exp needed.
Apply in person,
Boulerice
Roofing & Supply,
4551 W. Cardinal St.,
Suite #4, Homosassa.

HORSE FARM HELP
Exp, stalls, turn out,
groom. Inglis area.
F/T/ EOE
352-447-1008


























JOBS GALORE!!!
www.AAA
EMP LOYMENT.NET
Kennel Worker
1-Full time

2-Part time
positions, 20 hours
a week

Manual lab work r
taking care of

maintains the





kennels, feeds and
waters animals.
Some experience in
the care and



handling of animals
and knowledge of
animal breeds.
a t ,jel :lr,,un tya : nri l
maintenance.
Experience dealing
with the general
public desirable. Must
have sufficient
physical strength and
agility to handle or
restrain large or
potentially
dangerous animals.
Computer
experience.

$8.45 hourly to start.
Apply at the
Citrus County Human
Resources Office,
3600 West Sovereign
Path. Suite 283,
SLecanto, FL 34461
no later than Friday,
October 28, 2005.
EOE/ADA

LAWN CARE

WORKERS NEEDED
Also Termite &
PC Tech/ Sales.
(352) 726-3921

MIG WELDER

Needed full time for
fabrication. Call Glen
at 352-628-9110

MORNING COOK

Needed. Will train.
Cockadoodles Cafe
206 W, Tompins St.
Inverness
PRO SHOP HELP
Flexible hours,
computer exp.
needed, Golf
knowledge helpful
but not necessary,
Sugarmill Woods
Country Club
(352) 382-2663


The City of Inverness
is accepting
applications for:
(1) STAFF ASSISTANT-
PARKS & REC
(2) LIFEGUARD
(3) P/T RECREATION
AIDE
(4) P/T LABORER
(5) PW EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
(6) PW MAINTENANCE
WORKER
(7) PW
MAINTENANCE
MECHANIC
(8) P&R
MAINTENANCE
MECHANIC
(9) AQUATICS
COORDINATOR
(10)TREATMENT PLANT
PLANT OPERATOR-
WATER

Detailed Job
Descriptions and
applications ma be
obtained online
.w trfinvernessr
opine ccm
nd 2 2W Main St
inverness, Flonda
Between 8.00 and
5'00 PM Weekdays
EEO/
ACCOMMODATION
FOR HANDICAPPED
EMPLOYEE-VETERAN
PREFERENCE


MORNING COOK

Needed. Will train.
Cockadoodles Cafe
206 W. Tompins St.
Inverness
REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Lic. Class $249.
Now enrolling
10/25/05. CITRUS REAL
ESTATE SCHOOL, INC.
(352) 795-0060.

Sunniland Roofing
Supply

Drivers needed, Class
A or B CDL, to load
roof, also needed
helpers to load roof.
Benefits incl. medical,
401k, paid vacations
& paid sick days.
Apply In person: 300
S. Kensington Ave.
Lecanto,
(352) 726-9988

TOLL COLLECTOR
$7/hr. PT (20-40
hrs/wk), No benefits,
Responsible for
operation of front
desk at campground,
including visitor
services, operating
cash registers, selling
merchandise and
completing daily
reports, Requires
basic arithmetic,
knowledge of
computers and ability
to communicate
effectively with park
visitors, volunteers
and staff. Must be
able to work rotating
shifts, including
evenings, weekends
and holidays.
Contact:
Chris Hawthorne at
Rainbow Springs
State Park
(352) 465-8556.
TOWER HAND
Bldg Communication
Towers. Travel, Good
Pay & Benefits. OT,
DFWP, Valid
Driver's License. Steady
Work. Will Train
352-694-8017 Mon-Fri.
Truck Mechanic
Steady work, flexible
hrs., benefits.
Drivers
With Class A CDL
License. Call
(352) 628-4813

VALET PARKING
ATTENDANTS
F/T or P/T days, M-F,
friendly customer
service skills required,
excel, pay, cash tips
daily, Call Andy at
888-463-1954, ext 205
WE BUY HOUSES
CaSh........Fast !
352-637-2973
Ihomesold.com




CAREGIVER
For SWEET Elderly
woman in her home.
Sat-6hrs, Sun-Am, 4hrs
Mail Resume to
PO Box 150'
Lecanto, Fl. 34460
or email to:
bill@whgn.net
DATA ENTRY/
CORRESPONDENCE
Person Needed
Tuesday &Fridays,
accuracy & reasoning
ability a must.
Send Resume to:
PO Box 106
Homosassa Springs, FL
34447
JANITORIAL
CLEANING
P/T afternoon,
Beverly Hills, Mon-Fri.
$14. hr. EOE/DFWP
800-340-3444
PT ASSOCIATE

At Inverness,
Pinch-A-Penny
Must have strong
organizational skills,
and be computer &
customer friendly
1783 W MAIN ST
PT FRONT DESK
& NIGHT AUDIT
Apply at Best Western
Citrus Hills Lodge




PT WAREHOUSE
ASSISTANT
Report to warehouse
coordinator, off load
trucks, general
warehouse duties,
preparation of
outgoing products,
insertions, delivery to
other departments.
Must have valid driv.
lic and ability to lift
heavy loads.
Drug screening req.
Apply in person at
Citrus County
Chronicle
1624 N Meadowcrest
Blvd Crystal River, Fl
Application deadline
10/24/2005
SNACK COUNTER

Help- nights & week-
ends Over 18. Previous
exp. a plus. Apply in
person Manatee Lanes,
Crystal River. DFWP


ADVERTISING
NOTICE:
This newspaper
does
not knowlingly.
accept
ads that are not
bonafide
employment
offerings. Please
use
caution when
responding to
employment ads.

REAL ESTATE CAREER
Sales Lic. Class $249.
Now enrolling
10/25/05. CITRUS REAL
ESTATE SCHOOL, INC.
(352)795-0060.


CLASSIFIED


FURNITURE Oak Larkin
desk, Irg. oak tilt top
table, oak buffet
w/Lion's head, book
cases, chairs, 2 oak
commode, oak rocker,
antique rifles
(352) 726-4720




225 33 Records &
Albums, Hits from 40's,
50's 60's & 70's. Classi-
cal, Country, Pop,
Vocals & Spiritual.
Also 33 Turntable, all
$110. (352) 795-2625










Stained Glass hanging
ceiling light & Stained
glass entry door side
light, 12" x42". Both
$125. Two /" scale Doll
Houses, both, $80.
(352) 795-2625



*-B
like new, 24 jets. Red
wood cabinet, 5 HP
pump. Sacrifice $1475
(352) 286-5647
SPA
W/lTherapy Jets, 110
volt, water fall, never
used $1795.
(352) 597-3140
Spa!, Hottubl 4-5 person
Deluxe model. Thera-
peutic. Full warr. Sac.
$1,650. 352-346-1711
Spal, Hottubl 4-5 person
Deluxe model. Thera-
peutic. Full warr. Sac.
$1,650. 352-346-1711




2 Washers, 2 Dryers,
Work good. $75 each.
(352) 563-2928
18 cubic FT GE Fridge
w/ icemaker and
Ge Smooth Top
Range, 4 burner
brand new $500 a
piece or $900 for both
352-628-0041
3-1/2 TON A/C & HEAT
2-pc. unit, $250
40-gal. elec. water
heater, $50
(352) 341-4949
3-TON HEAT PUMP,
$400
4-TON A/C with heat,
$450 Suitable for Mobile
Home. (352) 564-0578

A/C & HEAT PUMP
SYSTEMS New in box
5 &10 year Factory
Warranties at
Wholesale Prices
-*2 Ton $827.00
3ton $927.00
4 ton $1,034.00
Install kits available
or professional
installation also avail.
Free Delivery
*ALSO POOL HEAT
PUMPS AVAILABLE
Lic=CAC 057914
Call 352-746-4394


ABSOLUTE
GOLD MINE!

60 Vending Machines
All for $10,995.
800-234-6982
AIN #B02002039

BE YOUR OWN
BOSS
Pizza/ Sub concess.
$39k
352-465-6236 Iv. mess.
FRANCHISE/
MASTER FRANCHISE
Unique rapidly-growing
pizza concept, 24 yr.
history. Training,
marketing, operations
support. See why
we've sold over 225
Franchises In two years!
1-888-344-2767 x210
HOT DOG CART
Fully equipped,
used only 1 week,
-, ; j r.,, I sell 1,300.
P.' ". ,615-2042
INSURANCE BUSINESS
FOR SALE Citrus Co.
Serious Inquiries only
(352) 427-6914_
Retired, semi-retierd or
hardworking partner
with by in money, to
expand very profitable
Hurricane service co.
State Cert. LLC, call Joe
(352) 266-4005 Cell
(352) 563-2642 Office




INSURANCE BUSINESS
FOR SALE Citrus Co.
Serious inquiries only
(352) 427-6914




CARPET
Exc. Like New Cond. Lt
Beige w/Brown & Rust
Flecks Approx 60 sq yds.
$150. 476-1693
SOFA/LOVE
Bassett Pastels exc
cond. $150 firm
(352) 476-1693




2 ANTIQUE RIFLES
Kentucky long rifle,
double barrel muzzel
loader with carved elk's
head, $600 ea.
(352) 726-4720
8 Antique Plank
Bottom Chairs,
Exc Cond, $350 for all.
(352) 382-0984
ANTIQUE CHERRY
Gateleg table, needs
refinishing on top,
6 ladder back chairs
& hutch, $800
(352) 628-0424


r0:
Auction.
OU BST.VE
81 Hy.9,CrRi


Air compressor-8.3CFM,
20 gal., regulator and
tools, $200. Arc Welder,
230amps, $150.00
(352) 527-4147
GRACO 3500
Airless spray painter,
used 4 times, like new,
$1500 firm.
(352) 746-2838




10" Subwoofer,
for home theater,
Kilpsch, powered 600W,
Retails $399. only 3
mos. old, sell $325. obo
(908) 217-0398
FORDHAM SG490
Wideband signal
generator, 100KH to
150MH. Signal level
meter Dynascan,
model 425. Olms meter
Superior Instrument Co.
model 670-A. Heathkit
volt meter vacuum
tube. $25 ea.
(352) 726-8548




Soaking Tub, 2 person
model, new, never
used, almond color,
bought $800. will sell for-
$400. (352) 422-5521
STORAGE BLDG 1 J -
converted. C'n..:-
efficiency, heat/air,
bathrm, kitchen, fridge,
lots of storage, $8,500.
Dick, (352) 341-1575




DIESTLER COMPUTERS
Internet service, New &
Used systems, parts &
upgrades. Visa/
MCard 637-5469
http://www.rdee.net




2 computer desks
$25 ea
after 5:30
(352) 795-2883
2 Twin Beds
w/ bookshelf
headboards
$100. for both after 5:30
(352) 795-2883
3 BARSTOOLS. bamboo
I end table, bamboo,
1 cocktail table,
bamboo, $100 for all.
Good condition,
(352) 746-6140
3 POLISHED BRASS light
fixtures (chandelier
type) $15 each
(352) 726-6665
3-PC WHITE Round
Sectional 3 glasstop
tables, 1 large floor
lamp & matching table
lamp, very good cond.,
$200 (352) 637-2032
3-pc. teak wall unit,
top is glass w/shelves
& lighting, $400.
Treadmill, Sportscraft
PX400 $200.
(352)341-0455



Twin Size Sets. $189
Full Size Sets. .. $239
IQueen Size Sets.........S249
King Size Sets ........ ...$379
New In Factory Cartons
I Free Delivery I
I E. J.'s FURNITURE I
Hwy. 44 -Crystal River
Across from Tire Kingdom A
L-795-9855_


ALL APPLIANCES. NEW
& USED, Warranteed
Refrig, washers, dryers
etc. Parts & Service
Buy/Sell 352-220-6047
APPLIANCE CENTER
Used Refrigerators,
Stoves, Washers, Dryers.
NEW AND USED PARTS
Dryer Vent Cleaning
Visa, M/C., A/E. Checks
352-795-8882
Dish Washer
Whirlpool, Quiet
Partner II, white $100.
352-228-1098
ELEC RANGE
30", like new, white,
2 years old.
Asking $250.
(352) 527-9067
Kenmore Upright
Freezer, $100.
Kenmore Refrigerator
w/ top Freezer
$100.
(352) 746-4057
Kenmore, Washer,
white, works great $75;
Electric Stove, white,
.$65. Free Delivery, call
after 10a 352- 341-3543
REFRIGERATOR,
Kenmore, side by side
Stove. Kenmore,
Electric w/ hood fan.
Dishwashe., Kenmore,
All for $200.
Roll ToD Desk. new.$75.
(352) 527-7183
REFRIGERATOR, Amana,
side by side, light
yellow, water & ice,
runs good, $125.
(352) 489-1804
Side by Side
Refrigerator, 27 Cubic Ft
& Dishwasher,
Both good Cond,
Almond, $250 for both.
(352) 212-2022
WHIRLPOOL
built-in mircowave and
oven 150.00. GE
potscrubber dishwash-
er 75.00. 795-1140




Conference room
table w/ 6 chairs $700.
Large exec. desk &
credenza $250. Call
(352) 795-5699




+ ESTATE -

MERCHANDISE
AUCTION
*THURS. OCT. 27*
4000 S. Fla. Ave.
Hwy. 41-S, Inverness
PREVIEW: NOON
AUCTION: 5 PM
Fishing i'-rr,: in0' :J.
pCS. .u r...,i
items from 2 homes,
incl. turn. ++ All an
adventure!
See Web www.
dudleysauction.com
DUDLEY'S AUCTION
(352) 637-9588
AB1667 AU2246
12% Buyers Premium
2% disc. cash/check


Leather recliner, Glass
top Dophin coffee &
end tbis, 3 pc. Wht.
Sect. $900/ all or will
sep. (352) 476-1660
Hutch, large, thick, dark
pine 66" $295. obo, also
Light oak glass
coffee table $35., firm!
Both like new
(352) 249-9160
KINGSIZE FIRM Mattress
& Box Spring, Sterns &
Foster, used 1.5 yrs,
Originally $1600.
Asking $500 OBO.
(352) 302-8673
Kitchen Set
hardwood, round,
4 chairs & leaf,
$200.
(352) 746-2558
Large Gun Cabinet,
$300.
(352) 621-5034


Metal Roofing

Direct from Manufacturer


TriCounly Metals, LLC

(Located Behind the Dollar General Trenton, Florida)

Building Packages
Many colors in stock -All

Accessories

Cut to Length Delivery Available

State of Florida Approved






for fast quotes call:

(352) 463-8400 or

(800) 823-9298
www.tricountymetals.com s
(Loatd ehndth Dllr enra -TrntnI' da


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


3-PC BEDROOM SET,
white, dresser, mirror &
desk, very good cond.
$65 (352) 634-4329
A Complete Living
Room, less than 1 yr old.
Inc. Cream leather
couch, Contemporary
Blue swivel rocker,
Rattan blue chair, glass
end table & matching
lamp. Includes: Kitchen
table & 4 chairs. $900.
OBO. for all. Crystal
River(616) 889-3059

"MR CiTRUSCOUNtY












ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956









BAKER'S RACK, rattan,
woven shelves, trimmed
w/grapevine motif,
$125 2 Counter stools,
with woven seats, $125
ea. or 2 for $100.
(352) 382-1933
Basset Entertainment
Center Oak finish
48" W x 72"H,
excel. condition
$400.
(352) 302-9748
BED: 155. New Queen.
No Flipped Pillow Top
Set. 5 yrs warr. King Set
$195. Delivery
352-597-3112
BED: 155, New Queen.
No Flipped Pillow Top
Set. 5 yrs warr. King Set
$195. Delivery
352-597-3112
Bedroom Set, queen,
5 pcs. hard wood, $500.
Bedroom Set, Broyhill
twin, 5 pc. $500.
Like new
(352) 746-2558
B BDS BEDS BEDS
Beautiful fact closeouts.
Nat. Advertised Brands
50% off Local Sale
Prices.Twin $78 Double
$98-Queen $139 King
$199. (352)795-6006
Bench, Mahogany
Victorian Style, $90.
(352) 746-0100
BRASS BED, queensize,
Posture Rite, boxspring
& mattress w/cover,
great cond. $130
(352) 637-4876
Couch & Matching
Chair, blue floral,
$100.
(352) 637-4215
COUCH
Dark Green, brand
new, great cond.
$150/obo
(352) 621-3840
Couch, Two dressers
& Chair
good condition
$100.
(352) 637-9521
Couch, white on white,
Seashell Pattern, 84"
long, 6 reversible
cushions, good cond.
$150.
(352) 795-6736
Craftmatic electric
Queen size bed. Works
great. $350.
(352) 465-7476
Day Bed
with trundle, excellent
condition,; $200.
Student Desk $25.
(352) 527-3781
DINETTE w/4 upholster-
ed chairs in exc. cond.
$250. White Rattan Tbis
1 glass, 3 nesting, $100
each. (352) 746-2444
DINING ROOM TABLE,
WOOD. w/6 chairs, (2
captain) 2 extra leaves.
A must see, exc. cond.,
$550. (352) 634-4080
or 628-4689
Dining Room Set,
Broyhill, solid wood,
rect. Table & 6
cushioned chairs +
server, $550., paid
$1,700., excel, cond.
(352) 344-8122
DINING ROOM TABLE
w/ 2 leafs & 4 chairs,
$300.
(352) 344-0166
Dining Room Table
Oak Top, white legs,
drawer, leafsquare
$70; 3 matching
Windsor Chairs, $20 ea.
(352) 795-6736
Early 30's Hepple White
English inlaid Cherry/
Mahogany Beautiful
Drop leaf, oval Dining
table w/4 leafs, & 6
recently re upholstered
chairs. $700.
(352)344-2217
Entertainment Center,
2pc., oak, holds up to
36" TV, CD storage,
holds stereo, glass
doors, like new $400.
obo (352) 637-4701
Futon Bunk Bed
$75. obo
(352) 628-0396
Futon
wood frame, mattress
included $50.,
call after 5 pm
(352) 220-6121
GLASS TOP
Dining room table
42"x72" w/4 Parson
chairs, $75
(352) 344-4872
Great Room Furn.


I















LIVING ROOM
FURNITURE
Sage & Tan/ 5 Pcs, $800
abo. 352-613-0278.
MAPLE CAPTAIN'S BED
w/mattress.drawers
underneath bed,
like new $75.
(352) 726-4775
Oak Bar Cabinet
w/curved glass doors
$400.
2 Padded Rattan Bar
Stools 30" new $100.
(352) 344-4853
Oak TV Stand,
26"H, 27%L,
16 1/2" D $45.
(352) 382-1502
PAUL'S FURNITURE
Just Rec'd More FurnI
,Store Full of BargalnsI
Tues-Sat. 9am-2pm
Homosassa 628-2306
Preowned Mattress Sets
from Twin $30; Full $40
Qn $50; Kg $75,
628-0808
PRICE REDUCED
2 SECTIONAL SOFAS
Recliner/bed, Dark
green $250 & Tan &
white, $150. Great
cond. (352) 637-5171
QUEEN MATTRESS & box
spring, very nice, $150
SWIVEL OFFICE CHAIR,
good cond., $25
(352) 344-1316
QUEEN RATTAN
,Canopy Bed Frame
S$300; SMALL JAVA
SDining Rm. Tbl. w/4
choirs, $100.
(352),601-2850
Recllner fis Dig man
$65.
Couch w/recllner on
each end $100.
Call after 5 pm
(352) 220-6121
RECLINER, large, People
lounger, blue, beautiful
cond., Just cleaned
professionally $200.
(352) 527-0716
Rocker Recliner
leather, sand color,
excel. cond.
$200.
(352) 527-1706
Sectional Sofa
beige and pastels
$280. abo
(908) 217-0398
Sectional Sofa, 3 piece,
dual recllners, excel.
cond. $350.
(352) 637-5423
Sofa Bed, Love Seat
& Lounge Chair
$600.
(352) 527-2381
Sofa Sleeper, Queen
size, $200, Country style
buffet, 4', $150. Excel
Cond.
(352) 527-7798
Sofa sleeper, queen
size, beige colored, $60.
Entertainment Center,
light pine & bik., $25.
Good cond. (352)
564-4123 after 9am
SOFAS, 2'full size, blue
w/whlte striping, q year
old. $100 each;
Twin Size Futon
wltheottoman, $100.
(352) 601-2850
SUGARMILL WOODS
DOUBLE DRESSER,
maple, w/mirror, $225.
FOYER TABLE, dark
wood, glass top, $75.
(352) 382-9040
Table, glass top
5 .8 4 chior rulh,
a oa,'ea excel cono.
.er, pretty ,225
(352) 726-0708
The Path's Graduates,
Single Mothers,
Needs your furniture.
Dining tables, dressers
& beds are needed.
Call (352) 527-6500
TV STAND
w/ swivel top
S "-: $25.
(352) 746-0100


FrmIrii corner
Why Pay More?
Come visit us and
take advantage
of our
EVERYDAY LOW
PRICES
on ALL Home
Furnishings.
Hurryl While Supplies
,. LastlI
Furniture Corner
1031 E. Norvell
Bryant Hwy
Hernando, FI
352-860-0711
www.furnlture





2003 Craftsman, Ride
On Mower 18HP, auto,
42" cut, w/ trailer
$700.
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, Jet ski's,
3 wheelers. 628-2084
RIDING LAWN MOWER,
Sears, Craftsman, 16hp,
4yrs old, $600. 0B0.
(352) 637-5506


-U









COMPUTER CABINET,
$45 Bookcase, $15
Sleeper sofa, $20. Metal
rack, $10. Orange
chair, $5. Elec. fans,
with lights $10 ea
Bubble machine, $35
(352) 344-3032


^n-


2005
SPECIALS
6 lines 10 days
Items totalling
$1-$150 ...........$ .50
$151-$400......$10.50
401-$800.......$15.50
801-$1,500....$20.50
CALL CHRONICLE
CUSTOMER
SERVICE
726-1441 OR
563-5966
Two general
merchandise Items
per ad,
private party only,
(Non-Refundable)
Some Restrictions
May Apply


Ill--ll^

BURN BARRELS WE MOVE SHEDS
$8 Each 564-0000
Call Mon-Fri 8-5
860-2545
2 ROOMS
mauve carpet,
good cond. $100 CREDIT CARD MACHINE
(352) 341-4949 ICE 5500+ Includes
4 Drawer Filing rotating stand, orlg.
Cabinet cost over $3,000, sellln
$50; for $350 obo
TV Cart $25, (352) 860-1990
(352) 601-2850 PROFESSIONAL BOW
9 CANDLE PORCELAIN RIBBON MAKER Include
CHANDELIER, trimmed 26 rolls :f Qualatex
with 24 kt gold, $300 9FT iDor.' orig. cost ove
LIGHTED CHRISTMAS $ 1,000 will sell for $450
TREE, 60" wide, $150 GIFT BASKET SUPPLIES
(352) 382-1933 Including how to do
127 Garage Door videos ;wrap, ribbon,
with Liftmaster Garage box i, etc $300
door opener, $100/obo (352) 860-1990
(352) 726-9183
28" ROLL TOP DESK, $75 I
20x20x26 high with
stand, on rollers, $45 4 wheel Go Go Scoote
Both In excellent Lift, Hammer, Mdl.
cond. (352) 341-1354 AL050, new, 3 yr warr.
35MM Minolta Camera PaId$1115. Asking $750
W/Box & manual, $25; (352) 344-1842
Sofabed, New $700, 4 WHEEL PACESAVER
asking $195. $450;
Both Items like newl RASCAL 3 WHEELER
(352) 726-0040 $350
Aquarium (352) 628-9625
75, gal., stand, Craftmatic electric
canister filter, complete Queen size bed, Works
system, 3 mos. old great. $350.
$275. (352) 465-7476
(352) 860-1770 ELEC, MOBILITY
BARBECUE GRILL SCOOTER with lift &
W/slde burner, tank & hitch platform, fits car
cover, $50; Picnic Patio or vans, $1,200
Table for 6, folds flat for (352) 344-2757
strg. $50. Both New Freedom Wheelchair
cond. (352) 795-2625 or Scooter Lift,
Bicycle Seat, $5 exterior 6 mos, old,
Porch Bench $25. $600.
(352) 563-1677 (352) 621-0537
BRAND NEW TITAN HOSPITAL BED with side
GENERATOR, diesel, ralls, trapeze and
7500, zero time used, adjustable air mattress
asking $5,500 obo can deliver, $1000BO.
(352) 344-4150 (352) 628-9101
Cardlo Cross Trainer NEW, UNUSED
Hardly used $150. 4 wheel RIVAL Scooter
Edu Science Telescope Red Victory model,
$50 batteries Included.
(352) 302-4200 Make reas. offer, and
take it home with you
CARPET (352) 746-7049
J10f0l of Yards/In
Stock. Many colors.
Sacrifice352-527-1528
CARPETFACTORYDireat
Restretch Clean A BEAUTY
Repair Vinyl Tile* LOWREY MX2 GRAND
Wood (352) 341-0909 THEATER ORGAN
SHOP AT HOMEI Excellent condition.
CITRUS FANS $5000 Larry
Custom lighting, fans, 352-341-4606
remotes. Dimmers, etc. Baldwin Organ, W/mldl
Installed Professionally excel, cond. $150.
Robert S. Lawman (352) 527-7798
Uc.#0256991 422-5000 ORGAN, 1962 Lowery
CLUB CLOSING Bingo Lincolnwood with Leslie
machine, display $125. CASIO HZ-600
board, cards, chips & synthesizer w/Midi, $15(
Bingo paper & many (352) 637-4876
more extras, $350 Organ, 9 Viscount CX4,
obo (352) 344-0727 $600. (352) 527-4860
Electric Self Cleaning ORGAN, Kawal, Digital
Stove w/ hood, New $20,000. Sell
like new, $150. $6,000. (352) 382-5652
Satellite Dish, $25.
(352) 563-1677
Fabric for Sale -
$100 for all. fU U !1
(352) 527-7425 CROSSBOW BY WEIDER
Fireplace, 35" elec. Assembled, used once.
w/glass doors, blower & paid $450,
dark cherry mantle asking $350
cabinet. New cond. (352) 621-3260
Org. $1500, Sell $1000. GRAVITY TRAC
(352) 249-3136 INVERSION TABLE,
FIREWOOD like new, $99
Oak Crerry. Hickory (paid $189)
b.l4 Seoioneo (352) (352)'52748625
726-9476 or 860-2214 Treadmill $150. OBO"
Fred Thomas Fish Prints Welder Weight Bench
Oak rran.eo. -5 each w/ squat bar & weights
Refrigerator, $200. OBO (352)
Needs work, $25. 746-3493 or 220-8434
(352) 601-2850 Treadmill, Proform,
GARAGE DOOR 725TL, 2.5hp, space
OPENER savor, runs good, $140.
Chamberland, 2280 (352) 489-1804
belt drive, new In box,
$150. (352) 637-5209
Gas Stove with oven,
stainless steel. $200.
Glass Display Case,
$100. 2 Gun Cases
(352) 302-8673 42" & 48" long
$30.00
GENERAL (352) 746-0100
Transfer VHS Birds Underwater
to CD. Dive Cent
(352) 628-3049 Selling out last years
Jacuzzi Tub, rental Scuba gear. 1 yr
Lrg, good cond. old. Quality Scuba Pro.
S $300. Store hrs 9am-5pm
(352) 621-0282 CVA 50 Cal. black
KITCHEN CABINETS, top powder, synthetic
& bottom, very good stock, w/accessories
shape, $300. SET OF $150.
GOLF CLUBS & bag, $50 (352) 628-4330
(352) 220-2447 Leave message
Knick knacks & Barbie GOLF CLUBS, Tommy
Dolls, small occupied Armour, numerous golf
Japan items, balls, bags, cart,
(352) 628-6813 5 woods & more,
MOVING OUT OF AREA $300/obo
Household sale. (352) 860-1319
Call KAYAK
(352) 382-5553 17.2", Aguaterra Sea
OAK PEDESTAL DINING Lion, w/ paddle, $700.
TABLE with leaf, glass (352) 344-9149
top, 5 chairs, good POOL TABLE
cond. $250. PRO-FORM Regulation, 8FT, slate,
TREADMILL Space Saver with leather pockets,
$150 (352) 726-6665 white oak finish, all
Over 400 Hotwheel access. Incl. exc. cond
Matchbox Cars $650 (352) 746-6792
$150. Remmington Model
(352) 637-9521 1100, auto, 3" mag.
(352) 637-9521 w/ ammo $300.
Poly Vinyl Fence, Remmlngton Model
like new 80f, 3ft High 870, ducks unlimited,
w/ walk gate, unfired, 3" mag.
$850. w/ tube $300.
(352) 795-1110 (352) 628-4330
Pool Table used In Leave message
good cond, $500. Schwinn, Mens 27"
Floor lamp, white, $10. Blcycle.10 speed, very
(352) 795-2178 good, $35. or trade for
Pulse 7 pc. Drum Set dw no r
Pd. $600. 10 mos. ago, 2) 9
$350.
Martin Monster
Gas Scooter $100.
(352) 302-4200
RAINBOW RIVER CLUB 25 ft. Dual Axle Trailer,
MEMBERSHIP FOR SALE $800 aba
$500; Includes transfer 18ft. Boat Trailer,
fee, (352) 489-5961 $400. aba
SELLING (352) 746-2067
EVERYTHING 10X6/' CUSTOM BUILT
MotorcTycle. Cs Single axle, with brakes,
FMotorcycles, Cars Too many options to list.
Furn., Appliances, TV's Call for details, $2450,
Jewerly, Bicycles. ,w uj.nnna


Call Larry (352) '
228-9444 If no answer, BUY. SELL, TRADE, PARTS,
leave message. Call REPAIRS, CUST. BUILD
will be returned, www.ezoulltrailers.com
TANNING BED Onze/ Hwy 44 & 486
Sunbronze, 24 bulb with Enclosed 20 x 7
timer, $600 abo AC, water, cabinets, tie
(352) 726-4720 downs, fold down
Stamps w/ access door
TANNING BED Onze/ $5,500. ab or trade
Sunbronze, 24 bulb with (352) 225-1161
timer, $600 abo
(352) 726-4720 HAULMARK
Technics Stereo Encl. Trailer, 81/2x20'
w/cabnet & speakers Extras. Bought new,
w/cabnet & speakers used once. $5800. OBO
$100. Pawn Shop
Cabinet w/ safe. $50. 352-697-2995
Excel. Cond. Tow Dolly
(352) 527-7798 heavy duty,
Trash Compactor, $75. $400.
Compaq Computer, (352) 621-7586
Computer, Monitor, F-%
Speakers & Mouse,
asking $175.
(352) 794-0070
WOOD BURNING STOVE Toddler Bed w/mattress
Compete with mat & & sheets, $50. Little
chimney $700 obo Tykes Toys, $100. firm,
(352) 447-5111 (352) 746-3493 or
352-322-0365 cell 220-8434


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Rocking Cradle
wooden,
very pretty $40.
(352) 726-0708



DIAMOND
WEDDING RING SET
14kt w/dlamonds, $150
obo 476-5604 more Info




MIN KOTA MOTOR
55#Thrust/52" shaft
Purchase 7/03
Sell $20000- call
746-3143

-SaBH
[ 0 IB yfB


BUYING OLD & VINTAGE
Items. Incl. Furn. by the
pc. or entire contents.
352-795-4490/257-3235
BUYING OLD WOOD
BASEBALL BATS
Any condition. Baseball
gloves & signed balls.
(727) 236-5734
EVERYTHING IN YOUR
GARAGE power tools,
hand tools, fishing
equip. tool estates,
(llc. & Ins.) 352-564-2421
Reel Mower
Running or repairable,
self propelled,
walk behind.
(352) 563-6372
WANTED TRAILER
For 14' fishing boat
(352) 382-3467
WANTED:
8MM PROJECTOR
& VIEWER
(352) 344-1679
WOODEN SWING SET/
with other outside play
activities attached,
wanted to buy.
Please call
(352) 621-0759




NOTICE
Pets for Sale
In the State of Florida
per stature 828.29 all
dogs or cats offered
for sale are required
to be at least 8 weeks
of age with a health
certificate per
Florida Statute.
2 MALE FULL BLOOD
GREAT DANE PUPS,
10-wks, vet certified,
352-228-0950 344-4790
10 Wk. Old, Male
Black Min. Schnauzer
crate trained, comes
w/ crate, food, toys
etc., $350. abo
(352) 527-8279
AKC BOXER PUPS 9 wks.
Champion bloodlines.
Health certificates
(352) 637-3599
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES
Long hair, 2 female,
1 male, $300
(352) 726-0793
COCKATIELS
$30 each
(352) 628-2408
after 5pmr
FREE MALE CATS
2 fixed 3yr old brothers
have shots. 1 long hair
- orange 1 short.hair tan,.
860-1925 leave mrsg.
Golden Retriever Pup-
pies, 4 female, 1 male,
all blond, health cert., 8
wks. old., $500.
(352) 637-3967
Humanitarians
of Florida
Low Cost Spay &
Neuter by Appt.
Cat Neutered $20
Cat Shaved $25
Doa Neutered &
Spayed start at $35
(352) 563-2370
JACK RUSSELL PUPPIES
$250, purebred,
Inver. (352) 201-9079
LOVING CATS
Brother&Silster 7mo
fixed pair. Will come
with supplies/vet rec.
$40. (352) 726-4408
PITTBULL PUPPIES
ADBAReg., 2 F,2M,
$200. obo, turtle buster,
carver line, 1 turtle bust-
er, boyles, redboy line
(352) 628-5818
ROTT WEILLERS AKC
Reg., Sire, Dam on site,
micro chip, health
papers prvay $800. ea.
(352) 636-4935
SHIH-TZU PUPPIES 8WKS
Par. on prem. 5 males:
HIth cert. Cute furballs.
$450 ea. (352) 637-9241


Rye Grass Seeds
Wrens Abruzzi Rye Grass
Seeds for Pasture. 501b
bags $10.75/bag, Call
days 8am-5pm Mon-Frl.
(352) 489-6732 Eve.
(352) 528-3085
Leave message




16ft. Titan
Stock Trailer
$2,900. obo
(352) 628-4121
Quarter Horse, Gilding,
Registered Palomino,
5 yrs old, $1,800 OBO.
(352) 400-1233
Sundowner 1997
3 horse slant load alum.
trailer. Live In quarters,
totally self-contained,
Loaded w/extras.
Great cond. 40', $35K.
(352) 527-9530



GUINEA HENS FOR SALE
$6 each
(352) 560-0370
352-212-2397 cell



6HP EVINRUDE,
tiller handle, low
compression, for parts,
$150 obo
(352) 637-3753 or
(352) 400-5086
BImini Top
with frame, 7'W, 1 year
old. $125
(352) 621-9707
ELECTRIC TROLLING
MOTOR, Johnson, 181bs
thrust, foot control.
Asking $350,.
(352) 344-1842
MERCURY 175HP
outboard motor, been
sitting, $350 obo With
free boat & trailer
(352) 860-0589


AIRBOAT 14'
Alum. Diamondback
deckover, w/splash-
guard, SS cage &
headers, Cadillac 500,
VI Blade warp drive
$9500. (352) 621-7681
AIRBOAT
14FT, fiberglass hull,
Cadillac engine, with
trailer, runs good, needs
a little TLC, $3,500 obo
Possible trade??
(352) 726-6864
AquaPatio Pontoon
1984, 20', 85hp Force,
Ig. canopy, live well,
flshflnder, Hooser tri,
$4200. (352)621-1630
or (352) 422-2839
Bayliner
'93, 2452 Classic, 1999
magic tilt aluminum
trailer, $8,495. Illness
forces sale, see at
RIverhaven Marina
(352) 628-5545
Bayliner Bowrider
Rebuilt eng. New Int. &
covers, $3500. ab o or
Trade + cash for newer
Pontoon? 352-795-8792
CAROLINA SKIFF
1998,19', 115hp
Evinrude, new trailer,
Deceased Sons,
(352) 628-2855
COBIA
17', walk-thru bowrlder.
85HP Force, trailer, must
see this- always ga-
raged boat since new.
Low hrs., CG equipped.
$4,500. (352) 489-3120
CROWN LINE
26'8" Motor Cruiser, &
trailer. Volvo Penta
engine with twin screws,
Absolutely stunning
cond. Including all
luxury items le: air
conditioning, etc,
Bargain Price $32,000
Call Now
(352) 601-2168
DECKBOAT
19' 1993, Lowe, Alumi-
num, 70hp Evinrude, Trl,
new upholstery, new
front fishing seats, new
trolling motor, Garmln
Fish Finder & GPS, Live
well, BImlnl, Full cover,
runs perfect. Will Demo
if Serious, $6,950.
(352) 212-5179
EDGEWATER
'95 17FT CC, '96
Evinrude 90HP, '95 Mag-
ic Tilt Trir, new bimlnl
top, live well, cooler
seat, SS prop, compass,
system check tach.,
$6,750 low hrs. (352)
634-5610 746-9031
Fishing Boat, Motor &
Trailer, 14' alum., 25hp
Johnson, rebuilt. All In
excel, cond. Must seel
$1500. (352) 464-3205
GHEENOE 13'
W/2.5 HP Yamaha 4
stroke engine, used
1 time, $1,000.
(352) 344-4872
Glastron
1975, 20' I/O Boat, In
Homosassa, $2200.
(702) 808-7252


12' AIRBOAT &
TRAILER
set up for sbc. needs
eng&prop. also 500CID.
Cad eng. will separate
$2,650:00 352-270-3044
cell 260-377-9662
SEADOO
2002, GTX, 4-Tec, 4
stroke, 100hrs, like new,
Just serviced, full cover,
trailer, float on ramp
avail., $5,995. OBO.
(352) 302-2146




0000
THREE RIVERS
MARINE




We need Clean
used Boats
NO FEES II
AREAS LARGEST
SELECTION
OF CLEAN PRE
OWNED BOATS
U. S. Highway 19
Crystal River
563-5510

196 NEW BOAT
TRAILERS AT CLOSE-
OUT PRICES 36FT-12FT
Lots of Jon boat & skiff
trailers. A few
pontoon trailers
All to be sold at last
yr's close out prices
(352) 527-3555
Monroe Sales
Not open Sat. & Sun
14' ALUMINUM
AIRBOAT
14' aluminum alrboat
with 3' solid rake, S.B.
chevy 400+ H.P.,CH3
belt drive,3 blade 78"
powershift prop. ano-
dized aluminum rig-
ging, VHF radio and cd
player. Boat needs new
polymer. Trailer Is in de-
cent shape and will dry
load. $10,000 or best of-
fer 352 726 1997 or
352 266 6785

Gulf To Lake
Sales, Inc.


1993
Lowe 1 7ft.
Bassboat w/
70hp Johnson &
Trailer $5895.00








Maxum 21 ft
Bowrider w/ V-8
I/0 w/ Trailer
S1 2995.00








1 2 ft.
w/7 7 Hp
w/'Trailer
$995.oo0


'01, 18ft, 115HP trolling
motor, complete elect.
package, polling plat-
form continental trailer
$8,000. (352) 400-1951
OSPREY 1990
19, Cuddy cab, econ.
4cyl. Mercruiser, FWC,
port-a-potty, VHF, Fish
finder, Bimini, dual bats,
VGC, $3900. 746-3319
PONTOON
18ft., good shape
$3500.
(352) 628-9688
PONTOON
1999,22', Crest, 50hp
Big Foot Merc, 4strk, Irg
live well, front ped.
seats, fish finder, porta
pot w/ encl.,, blmlnl,
03 Trl, cover, looks &
runs great, $8,900.
(352) 382-7913
PRO-CRAFT
1995 18' Fish & Ski.
150HP Mercury EFI.
$5800 or best offer.
(352) 795-5112
Proline
20', 1998, 150hp Mercu-
ry w/cover. Excel Cond.
10,000. (352) 628-1145
or (315) 404-5753,..
RANGER
19' Runabout w/ 351
Cobra Eng., Excel,
cond, Nice roll-on-traller
Must see to appreciate.
$3,500. obo or would
consider trade.
Call (352) 628-4227
SEA ARK
'05, 16'., tunnel drv. C/C
L/W, C/G pack., push
pole, 50HP Yamaha less
than 10 hrs. $10,900.
(352) 382-1724
SEAFOX BAYFISHER
2001, 21.5, w/tunnel,
CC, 115 Yamaha
w/jackplate & trailer,
$16,500. (352) 628-4202
Spectrum
1995 Alum. Bass Boat,
unsinkable, 25hp mer-
cury, galv. tri., etc. less
than 50hr. operating,
$2200. (352) 628-0424
Sportscraft, 1987
25ft. walk around cud-
dy, 1989, 200 Evinrude,
w/traller, needs TLC,
$4,500. (352) 613-4071
STINGER
'1998, 14-1/2FT, 25HP
Yamaha 4 stroke,
trolling motor, trailer.
$4,800 (352) 637-7232
SUNBIRD
17' Day Sailer. Main &
JIb'Genoa. New 2.25hp
outboard.Cuddy, trail-
er, excel, sailing $1200.
OBO 352-341-8465







PRO LINE

Sale
NOVEMBER
4th, 5th, & 6th
Hwy 19, Crystal River


SYLVAN
2004, 18' fiberglass deck
boat, 115HP Yamaha 4
stroke engine. Mint
cond. Used only 15 hrs.
$16,500.
(352) 621-1944, Iv msg.
SYLVAN
'98 1448, w/2001 Go
Devil 16HP,traller, $2,400
(352) 637-5595 or
cell, 352-634-4327
TWIN VEE
20', 140Johnson, 253hrs,
Trop, VHF, AM/FM/CD,
fish finder, aluminum
trailer, $15,500.
(352) 563-2500
(352) 212-9267
VIP SKIBOAT
150HP Incl. trailer
Best offer
(352) 382-7188




Allegro
1989, 28', Class A, 56k, 3
kilo. Onan Gen., new
radial tires, sleeps 6,
$9500. (352) 563-5438
BUY FROM
COMO AUTO
SALES HWY. 19
Homosassa
(352) 628-1441


Hawaiian
25' speedboat, SS out-
board bracket. Alum trl.
motor avail. $3000 OB0.
(352) 527-3229
HURRICANE
1997, 22', Deck boat,
Yam. 115hp, $6,000.
(352) 302-1891
HURRICANE
'99, 22' Deck Boat, 115
Yamaha, excel. cond.
$12,500.
(352) 726-7505


BOAT SHOW
PRICES

NEW
SWEETWATER
PONTOONS
From: $11,395.00

NEW
HURRICANE
DECK BOATS
From: $16,995.00

Crystal River
Marine
352-795-2597
Open 7 Days

MONARK
Alum. mod V, 17'8" CC,
50HP Merc T&T, elec.
trol. mtr, galv. trir, all
new In 2004, extras,
exc. cond. $7,000 abo
(352) 344-4614
(352) 464-2736


1987 TOYOTA 4X4 all
body panels, transm.
transfer, exc. shape,
partial motor, $500
TRUCK 7500 Ib
Champion Winch,
never used, still In pkg.,
$400 (352) 344-8717
1993, 3.0, Ford V6,
Complete engine.
$650. obo
(352) 795-0078
Late Model 700R
Rebullt-Transmisslon,
First $750.00 gets It.
Call (352) 628-4227
Leer Topper, '93 Ford
Ranger, green, will fit
any 6' short bed
$575. obo
(352) 465-4944
ROADMASTER BASE
PLATE #1420-1 fits a
Jeep Wrangler 99-02
$150 obo Dick,
(352) 341-1575



ATV + ATC USED PARTS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC
Gocarts, 12-5pm Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084







CONSIGNMENT USA
Car-Truck-Boat-SUV
CASH OR CONSIGN
98% Sales Success. No
Fee to Seller,909 44W/
US19-airport. 212-3041
FREE REMOVAL OF
Mowers, motorcycles,
Cars. ATV's, jet ski's,
3 wheelers. 628-2084




VALUE* QUALITY#
Extra Clean Autos
'99 Lincoln Cont.
1 own. Lea.
G r...................$5699,
'96 Merc. Cougar
62K,..............$4499.
'01 Toyota Corolla
58K................$6699.
'00 Chevy 1500 Exp.
Van, Mark 3
pkg. 48K ...........$9499.
Swanders Auto Mart
5500 N. Lecanto Blvd.
Beverly Hills
527-0440 or 422-1248
BUICK
'97, Lesabre, carriage
roof, tilt cruise, PS. PW,
concert sound, 25MPG
104k all records $3,000.
(352) 527-2757
Buick Skylark
1990, 93K, A/C, cledn &
runs great $1200. OBO
(352) 560-7387
BUY FROM
COMO AUTO
SALES HWY. 19
Homosassa
(352) 628-1441
Cadillac
1993, Touring Sedan,
leather, burgundy,
82K, EZ Mi$S4500.
(352) 382-1735
CADILLAC
'99, El Dorado, candy
apple red/leather
42,242k ml.,, $13,000,
obo (352) 382-4727
Call Us For More
Info. About New
Rules for Car
Donations
Donate your
vehicle to
THE PATH
(Rescue Mission for
Men Women &
Children)
at (352) 527-6500


COACHMAN
1975, diesel, $2000
(352) 795-5162
(800) 495-7805
Dodge Scotty 3500
1994 CUMMINGS Delsel
AT.,143K miles, roof
dmg. $5500.00 runs but
needs work. (352)
270-3044/(260) 377-9662
FLEETWOOD
'95 Flair 25' Class A, 454
Chevy, 46,500 ml. 3 KW
generator, new tires &
brakes good cond.
$20,000. 352-746-0167
HURRICANE
'00, 31ft. class A, Ford
V-10, 28k ml., Warranty
No pots, non smoker
$29,500. (352) 527-3291
Kountry Aire F350
1987, 460AT. shallow
flood. $2,995.00 runs but
needs work (352)
270-3044/260-377-9662
LASALLE
'90, 30ft. 56k, runs &
drives great, everything
works $11,500.o abo
Loaded (352) 225-1161
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



Thor, Columbus
1993, 32', Chevy 454
eng., 44k, dual a/c,
5,000 onan gen.,Jots of
oak cab., n/s, beautiful
cond. Loaded. Must
seel Asking $21,900.
(352)746-6963
TRIPLE E DIESEL
Class A MH, '85, 88K,
sips 5, new mattress,
well malnt. & kept.
Beau. cond. $11,500.
(352) 746-3813




CHATEAU
1993, 18FT, fully con-
tained, good cond
$3,800. (352) 628-3551
Coachman
1985, 29' long, w/ cano-
py, walkaround full bed
& full bath. $4900.
(352) 563-9880
HI-LO 17' TT
2004, like newl
$8,950.
(352) 302-0778
JAYCO TT
1984 28'5th Wheel
$2500
(352) 628-4202
PALOMINO
'00, Mustang, pop up, 3
slide outs, shower,
heater, toilet, AC
$4,400. (352) 382-4235


Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



TOYOTA RAV-4
'97, 4cyl, 5spd, gas
saver runs/looks great,
dual snrfs, AC, $4,200
352-527-2717/476-7031


BUGATTI
Replica Race Car,
1986, 4Cyl., VW engine
$6,500.
(352) 382-4727
CHEVROLET
1974 Nova, 2-dr., 350
auto., new tires, $2,800
(352) 637-3482


CITRUS COUNTY (FL)

1122 lassi


CAMARO Z-28
1994, T-tops, 86,305
miles, Asking $3,700.
Call (352) 795-3353,
after 6 p.m.
Chevy Corsica
1992, less than 81k ml.
Not running, needs fuel
InJ. seals & part for AC,
$200. (352) 465-5307
CHRYSLER FIFTH
AVENUE 1987
very clean, runs great,
cold air, all power,
leather, $2000 obo
352-726-8464 after 5pm
CHRYSLER PT.
CRUISER LTD 2001
43,000 miles, 2tone
blue/sliver/leather
sharply 25+ MPG,
$8,995.00 352-270-3044
cell 260-377-9662
CORVETTE
'99, white convertible,
tan top & interior, abso-
lutely immaculate, only
32,500 ml., chrome rims
Must see, asking
$28,500.(352) 270-3077
DODGE
'01, Intrepid SE, all pow-
er, small V6, great gas
ml., new brakes & tires
$4,800. (352) 795-6151
DODGE
'87, Diplomat SE, 4 dr.
Good cond. Nice fami-
ly car, runs great. $675.
obo(352) 628-4227
EL CAMINO
'79, w/1983 front end
body, excel motor &
trans. strong, good rub-
ber $3,000. after 5 call
352-270-3207
FORD
1992, Temp, 6cycle,
5spd, new tires, runs
great, $1000.080.
(352) 613-5274
FORD
2000, Focus LX, green,
approx 60K, very good
cond., $5,300 OBO.
(352) 746-4033
FORD
'98, Escort Wagon, 61k,
AC, auto, clean,
$3,600.
(352) 637-4562
FORD '99 Escort ES 4 dr,
AC, auto, cass, con-
sole/ buckets, clean,
$3350. 352-382-4541
FORD ESCORT
1998,60k,$1500.
(352) 795-5162
FORD MUSTANG
'95, GT Convertible.
5spd, yellow w/white
top. 109k. $6995.
(352) 476-5464
GMC Suburban
1989, 113k, new trans.,
muffler & much more.
Low miles $3000.0BO0
(352) 220-6080
HONDA ACCORD
'98, V6, auto, CD plyr,
119K,$4400,
New alt & starter.
(352) 382-2086
Honda Civic LX
2000,4 dr., 54K, a/c
excel, cond. $9,000.
(352) 592-3368
JAGUAR
1994, XJ6, exc. cond,
throughout, all
original, loaded,
$5,800.(352) 527-6553
KIA
2003 Sedona, 13K miles,
$11,000 (352) 344-1215
KIA SEPHIA
'00,5 spd. manual, cold
.air runm: greai excel,
as mi Crnt, '2k.
$2,900. (352) 341-1103
LINCOLN
1999 Towncar, sliver, w/
gray leather interior.
All power, 45K mi.,
Stunning car, Full
Service history, $13,000
(352) 601-2168
LINCOLN
'82, Towncar,
runs great,
$1,800.
(352) 634-4392
Lincoln Mark VIII
Red, 1996, pretty, new
tires, $3500.
(352) 564-0638
LOOKI
Absolutely best priced
transportation device,
Land & sea;,
Jimmy Hooper
3795 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, 228-7378
Across from Wal-Mart
Also device
guaranteed to Increase
mileage 22%1
MERCURY
1996 Marquis, great
cond. high mileage,
great mpg, $2,000 abo
(352) 746-9886
MERCURY
2000 Grand Marquis GS,
very nice, 44K
Must sell, $6,795/obo
(352) 476-7724
(352) 527-0139 eve.
MERCURY COUGAR
2005, 66K, $1,200 runs
good and body very
good, Trans needs work
(352) 465-2097
MUSTANG 2005
New Classic Red
3K ml. Loaded, low gas
mileage, must see,
$19,000. (352) 447-5526
NISSAN
'03, Frontier, super
charger, crew cab,
long bed, 4x4, towing
pack., bedllner cup,
very good cond.
$19,500., 613-5745
OLDS '95 Cutlass Clera
SL, 4dr, loaded, AC, V-6,
cass, auto, nice, $2650
Garaged. 352-382-7764
SATURN
'96, 4 DR, Sedan, 78,500
ml., good condition
$3.200. aba, after 5pm
(352) 344-2453
SATURN SL
1999,4 dr, 5spd, air.
100K ml. $2500/obo
(352) 344-8945
SATURN, 1997, Wagon
SW2, auto, good
on gas, $3,450.
(352) 344-4383


CHEVY
SUBURBAN 2004
18,500m, $24,900obo
Fully loaded. Leather,
Like Newil 352-302-2761
FORD
1997, Explorer Sport, all
pwr, 4 whl dr, runs
great, high mileage,
$3.500.(352) 563-0642
GMC
'95, Suburban, 4 x 4, 350
auto, runs & drives
great, loaded
$5,500. abo, or trade
(352) 225-1161
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com







FORD FIESTA '87
Hl-top, Conv. Van. 7
pass. sofabed, stove,
refrlg, AC, $1800. Lv.
msg, (352) 527-3206


DODGE
'67, 4 dr, Slant 6, looks
/drives nice, 62K org.
ml., new tires, $1900.
Very dependable (352)
341-3543 after 10am
EL CAMINO
1984 GMC, V-8, AT, AC,
recent paint, fresh Inte-
rior, nice clean, dally
driver, $3,700 9am-9pm
(352) 465-7730
SJ 7 JEEP 1983
Restored,
what a beautyl
$7900
(352) 527-4224
'80 & '81 El Caminos
Part. restored in prim-
ered cond. Also '79
Parts truck +.many misc
parts, doors, chrome,
etc. Asking $8500,
Call Frank 637-0397



2000 SONOMA
62K ml, Air, CD, Bed Lin-
er & Cover, Gd Condi-
tion, New Tires & Brakes,
$4950. 382-5323
BUY FROM
COMO AUTO
SALES HWY. 19
Homosassa
(352) 628-1441
CHEVROLET
1988 Sllverado, V-6,
auto., A/C, topper
Included, $2,300
(352) 637-4876
CHEVROLET
'94 Silverado, 1500, less
than 70K actual ml.
Illness, call for details
(352) 726-1158
CHEVY DUALLIE
1996, w/5th wheel, 454
eng. Low mileage, new
tires, Starcraft conver-
sion. Asking $10,500.
(352) 382-7414
Chevy Silverado
1999, 1500 stepside
bcdy, good cond., V-8,
auto., $5,500. OBO
(352) 425-2904
DODGE
'03, Ram 1500, quad
cab, 48k ml., asking
$16,900.
352-212-2243
DODGE
1999. Ram1500 SLT,
Club Cab, 1 female
owner, Exc cond, every
option, under warr.,
looks, runs & drives as
new, $9,300.
(352) 726-3730 L/M
Dodge Ram
'04, SLT, 1500, V-8, reg.
cab. 20" tires, ailod rims,
17k, two tone blue &
silver $15,500. OBO
(352) 382-7888
FORD
1990 F-250 new engine
4 x4, new tires, tool box,
good truck, $2,800/obo
(352) 564-7928
FORD
1999.F150XLT, Ext cab,
4x4, 5.7 eng, ARE
Matching Topper, 112K,
Exc. Cond, 1 owner,
$10,800.(352) 382-4702
FORD *
'89, F150, runs good, 6
Cyl., new tool box
$1,200. obo
(352) 795-3238
FORD
'91, Explorer, 4x4, new
trans.,, new drive shaft;
new tires, $5,000. obo
(352) 795-2439
FORD
'94, F150 XLT, V8, auto,
AC, cruise, new tires,
excel, cond. $4,500.
(352) 697-2047 -
FORD
'99 F150 X cab, V6, Fiber
Tonneau, automatic,
pwr wind/doors, Exten.
Warr., Extras, Exc cond,
$ 8000. 352-212-2926
GMC
1995 1/2 ton, V-8, auto.,
exc. cond. Cold air,
asking $4,500 obo
(352) 860-1390
GMC
'99, Sierra Z71., red, 4 x4
ext cab, w/ 3rd Dr. runs
excel., first $6,200. owns
it. (352) 422-7000
GMC SONOMA
1999 SLS, 61K mi. 5spd.
Alloy wheels, AC, CD
player, Fiberglass top.
$6200.(352) 465-8233
0 0 BIG BIG SALE 0 0
WE HAVE THEM
Consignment USA
909Rt.44&US19Airport
212-3041 795-4440
NISSAN FRONTIER
2000 ext. cab. 114K mi.
Auto, new tires, shocks,
front. brakes. Runs gd.
Nice cond. $6300.
352- 794-4131
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com




9900 DODGE RAM 1500
Ext cablesther laded.....$8,075
'01 DODGE RAM 1500
SLT. V, ssto, ted, shlrp .$10,450
'01 FORD F.150 XLT
Super c se 3,00
wN w-Y41


ALAN NUSSO
BROKER
Associate
Real Estate Sales
Exit Realty Leaders
(352) 422-6956

BUY FROM
COMO AUTO
SALES HWY. 19
Homosassa
(352) 628-1441
CHEVROLET
1993 Conversion van,
94K mi., new rims & tires,
DVD/TV, $4,800 abo
(352) 726-6463
CHRYSLER
'01, Voyager, Minivan,
silver, good cond., new
tires, 51,600 ml. $7,200.
(352) 489-1486
DODGE
'02 Grand Caravan
Sport, 55K, loaded,
$12,500. (352) 637-1728
Dodge
'91, Econollne,.runs
great, look good,
$1,200. B0
(352) 382-7888
DODGE ,
- 93 Rarr 2'2) Prrie
,rre,Conr.erilor'. or,n
'155k mi., excel, Cond.
$4,500. (352) 465-6288
FORD
'96, Aerostar XLT, runs
good, good MPH, good
2nd vehicle $1,750.
(352) 726-8412
FORD FIESTA '87
Hi-top, Conv. Van. 7
pass. sofabed, stove,
refrig. AC, $1800. Lv.
msg. (352) 527-3206
MERCURY
'96 Villager, 151K well
maint. hwy. ml. PW, PL,
PS, cruise, loaded, very
clean, $3,500 obo
(352) 637-4310
OLDSMOBILE
1990 Van, needs some
work, as is $1,200 obo
Call (352) 726-0749
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com







ATV + ATC USED PARTS
Buy-Sell-Trade ATV, ATC,
Go-carts 12-5pm Dave's
USA (352) 628-2084
Dune Buggy
5 pass., elec. seats, new
motor, body & tires,
street legal. $3700.
(352) 527-3229
HONDA
2000 Rancher 4x4, new
Gator mud tires, exc.
cond. $3,250 firm (352)
341-2556 302-3035
Honda TRX400
'01, (race everything),
$3700. Call for Info.
(352) 527-3229
SUZUKI
'99 King Quad 4x4, new
Viper tires, $2,500
(352) 637-5595 or


ELECTRAGLIDE '02
(FLHT) touring bike, 17K,
full fairing, sissy bar,
hard bags, just had 5K
serv. New tires & easy
clutch, $12.500
(352) 341-4888, iv. msg.
HARLEY
1998 Sportster Sport
1200, saddle bags &
many extras $7,000.
(352) 527-1717
HARLEY DAVIDSON
ROAD KING
CLASSIC 1999
Orig owner, always ga-
raged, Rider/Pass Back
Rests, Tour Pack, more,
21800 ml, $12,500.00,
352-637-2661
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com



Suzuki 2004
RM85 dirt bike, lots of
extras & extra parts,
great tires, $2000
(352) 563-5449


if


BUY FROM
COMO AUTO
SALES HWY. 19
Homosassa
(352) 628-1441
GMC
1989, 2500 4x4, stick
shift, V-8 motor, $4,000
obo (352) 795-8933
GMC Z71
Black, ext, cab,
stepslde, lift, chrome
roll.nerf, bursh & rims.
$8500. (352) 527-3229
JEEP
1996 Grand Cherokee,
4x4, great cond., all
power, $5,500
(352) 726-8636
Jeep Grand
1996 Cherokee, V-8,
4x4, new tires, looks
perfect, runs better.
103k, $5,500.
(352)382-7888
Search 100's of
Local Autos
Online at
www.naturecoast
wheels.com







1989 FORD F150
VAN
$3000., less than 5 K on
new engine equipped
with wheelchair lift
637-9233

"MRW CElRUSCOUN


t






CITus COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


ourp -I w~lL
j-O r i~I*t I sf -w hJbfli .rvjPv.a JJ


I


Shane Bryant


u0b Ranger 4x2 XLT Supercab ',05 Ford F-150 SS
l 231,833500 MSRp ]5 Reg. Cab sRP
2, 139o .ouN IS 19,195oo ,ISCOUN
03 5000 REBATE $1 8470 REBArE
: FORuCREDI FORD CREDIT
s,6O19000-0 CASHO 2 $5',000 00 BoNsC'AH

517,696 $12,34800


'04 FORD F-250
SUPER DUTY
6'.0 Diesel, Power Windows, Locks,
A/C, ABS. Gauge Cluster, Keyless
Entry, Towing Pkg., Running Boards
and Much More. #N5T3.,2B.
Was $29,995
Red Tag $26,995


'02 EXPEDITION
EDDIE BAUER
5 4 Power Windows Locks. Leather F'g,
Running Boards Steering Wheel Controls
ABS Keyless Entry Prem CD Sound System
with CD and Much Much More tNP4559
Was $26.995
Red Tag $21,995


'05 Ford Ranger
,4x2 XLT Super Cab
$23, 670O MsR
SNICK NICHOLAS
$2.O1149 DISCOUNT
s3,000 REBATE
FORD CREDIT
,O1 5000o BONUS 0CASH

$17,r55600


'05 Ford Crown
,-Victoria LX Sedan
i31,7859- 0 's
$2937900 DSCO
$ $3,50000 REBMIE
SFORPO, CRECir
9 l 000oo BoNus C-SH

$24,90600


'04 FORD TAURUS SE '01 MERCURY GRAND
3,9 S MARQUIS LS
S .:.....1 .i r all .. I -I
$13,995 $13,995


'05 Ford F-150


'05 Ford Free


style


-04 FORD F-150 XLT
$19,999


4x2 Super Crew FWD SE
s32,320Q0 MSRP s25,595o0 .sR
NICK NICHOLAS NICK NICHOLAS
$k 1 3,521o 0 DscoUNT, $1,690Do oSCOUNT
s 3,50000 REB.TE $1,5 000 REBTE
FORD CREDIT FORD CREDIT
SOO4,Ooo s s$1 40 5 0

$24,29 8-00 $21 ,40500


'02 FORD
EXPLORER SPORT
$15,995


'03 FORD RANGER
EDGE SUPER CAB
$16,995 :
$16,995


'99 FORD F-150 XLT '03 KIA SORENTO '05 E-150 CARGO
$ 95- |u ur.:. -E X VA N
$11,995 $179999 $18995


'05 Ford F-150
4 x2 Styleside Reg Cab
$20,0750 MSRP
^H S ,82 5 NICK NICHOLAS
B s1,98259-- DISCOUNT
$3 50000 REBATE
FORD CREDIT
1 00 oo0 sBONUsC

$13,75000


'05 Ford Freestyle
FWD SEL
28,99500 MSRP
i'i --- ANICKNI" fCHOLAS
s2, 074oo DSCouNT
1, 5000 R EBATE
FORD CPEDiT
$124,400021 BONULCS

$24,42100


'05 Ford Crown '05 Ford Ranger
Victoria Sedan 4x2 Edge Reg Cab
s24,400o MsP I $19,345-5 MSR
l 0 ~ n I N icL` JO IICC NICHOLAS
1,192-0- SCOUNT $Fu 1, 5160 -DSCOUNT
500 REBATE$3000 -00 REBATE
I 0FOD CREDIT 'ORD CREDIT
$ ,1. 000o Bu.NUCASH S i,OO1,000ooo susCAS

$s19,70800 $13,82900


Michael Dolan I P-' I ;,k'



'0an s da 3 MERCURY '03 GMC SIERRA 1500 '02 JEEP LIBERTY '00 FORD RANGER
Juan Sepeiveda MARAUDER a : -- XLT EXT CAB
$24,995 $19,995 $19,995 $10,995



a: j '04 TOYOTA
'03 MERCURY GRAND '04 FORD SPORT '03 DODGE A LIBR
MARQUIS LS TRACK XLT DURANGOF N






Tim Peeshok LESABRE CUSTOM '03 FORD F-150 HARLEY -104 NISSAN
S16,995 $28,949 $13,999 $18,995
MicllenR.us.s.


MANAGER'S

f PD.-er
ijuise els
Eritr, L.e.~atrier rci 4
Pci: Sowmgr Peer
2.: Pew T.
Li hed Puirinrina
E-,rj n1Mj- U .
klum Uore j


dl;& ... .^ ^ .. .. .,







Was s26,995. -iM


.ZL ...S SS- fe


* .2 e :.O i e f -a .I .
VMS- -


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- a--


S


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a---


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h


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cm


2
Bret Eldridge 105 FORD FO C US ZX-4

3,995


Bruce Robinson

'01 FORD MUSTANG GT
r, T r I
$16,999


I


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005 13D


will


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...........
4r
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00






14D SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2005


in


omosassa


n Inverness


A' M f. I P
9 154;
Smfj .1-" OOS


02 FORD
CONVERSION VAN
Ready for Vacation. #D50752G
888'II


01 CHRYSLER
TOWN & COUNTRY
Loaded w/luxury. #8546T
s11 ,9883



-W
99 DODGE
RAM 2500
Quad cab. #D50812A
$12,'988


05 CHEVY 02 CHEVY 05 DODGE 99 CHEVY 05 CHEVY 02 CHRYSLER TOWN 04 CHRYSLER 03 CHRYSLER
COLORADO SILVERADO 4X4 RAM 1500 CORVETTE EQUINOX & COUNTRY LTD PACIFICA TOWN & COUNTRY
Crew cab, fact. warr #8685A Crew cab. #8597T Rumble Bee Only 19,590 mi. #J60173A All power equip. #D50753A A true luxury van. #8523P All wheel drive. #D60102A All power, LTD. #8647T
$20,396 22,453 *24888 '25,462 *1'
4'Prices and payments exclude tax, tag, title and dealer fee (299.50 )and includes all factory incentives, rebates and customer loyalty. Dealer incentives subject to change. See Dealer for Details. Photos for illustration purposes only.


M- O CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP
OCAL, 1-877-692-7998
563-2277 Ma CRYSTAL
1005 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa


*. a V. CHRYSLER* DODGE JEEP


72 0 1 L 2 3


1.877-692-7998
MY CRYSTAL


2077 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness


4 HOURS/


DAYS


97 FORD
EXPLORER XLT
Clean. #26063A
'S,995



02 CHEVY
IMPALA
#8542T
$9,988,


02 DODGE STRATUS
Clean, Ready To Go!
#8673T




03 CHEVY
S-10
#8293P
9,9 8r
@, II*


2000 CHEVY
IMPALA
Priced to sell. #8572T
,9,,88 '


02 NISSAN FRONTIER 03 FORD EXPLORER 02 CHEVY S-10 04 KIA OPTIMA 02 JEEP GRAND 05 CHEVY 03 CHEVY 05 GMC
EXTRA XE Affordable, Reliable. XTRA CAB Loaded, leather, sun roof. CHEROKEE IMPALA SILVERADO CANYON
Economical. #8670A #8594T Only 36,900 mi. #N5172A #JO50450B #8692T Mint, 20" Wheels. #J60097C Crew cab. #N6005A
.10 99 ,,.. '"
71..^ 1 ^. .:F



03 CHEVY BLAZER 04 CHEVY 05 CHEVY 05 CHEVROLET 02 CHEVY 05 CHEVY COLORADO 03 HEV SILVERADO 02 CHEVY SILVERADO
All Power. SILVERADO 4X4 UPLANDER SILVERADO LS 1500 SILVERADO CREW CAB 4x4 Z71 EXT CAB 2500 HD DIESEL
#8617A Red. #JO50729A SAVE. #26010A #25484A Blue. #25494A Auto. loaded, fact. warr. #8558P Must see! #8570P Loaded, great for towing. #8720P
*72 months @ 7.9% Selling price $11,588 Prices and payments exclude tax, tag. title and dealer fee (29950)and includes all factory incentes rebates and customer loyalty. Dealer incentives subject to change. See Dealer for Details. Photos for illustration purposes only.


CHEVROLET


., 1035 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa


ZCHEVROLET

S, 6927998

2209 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness


I-cl T177TK V4 dp 14- 'J


777
AM Tvz


Onus Coumy (FL) CHRONICLE




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